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


j




_that they would not rise up and



re ESTABLISHED 1895





——

Staff Quit
Teheran

= TEHERAN, Nov. 1.

@ British Embassy staff left

ran today for Iraq as British
Charge D’Affaires Mr. George
Middleton refused to accept a
message to the British people from
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh |
explaining the rupture of diplo-
matic relations

f large blue enevelope con-
ing Dr. Mossadegh’s message
. proffered Mr. Middleton by
Xasincent Foreign Minister Mr.
aon Meftah as the British
‘tleared Teheran. The Brit-
ish eet made no move to
ie ‘said: “I’m sorry, I canno’
Mr. Meft h made two more at
‘ . ah made two > at-
tempts to hand Mr. Middleton the
niegsage, then gave up. He shook
hands. warmly with him anc
climbed back into his car to return
to’ the capital with his message
sti). undelivered. os



Democrats Accused
‘Of Timid Stand
Qn Foreign Policy

CHICAGO, Nov. 1,

Eisenhower weary of the cam-
pai trail, will head for New!
Yor! and another
radié television appearance today
after» accusing his opponents of
taking a timid stand on foreign

Peak ,vecating union with Egypt signed | tigation (New Zealand) to prove |
% ous to be free of his cam-|

paign chores, Eisenhower and
top "Republican Party aides de-
cided against any more side trips
in the’ east except for an election’
eve appearance in _ Boston. All
plans for additional campaign
travel were abandoned in favour
of a nationwide radio television
eppeal to voters from New York |
tonight. {
Last night Eisenhower drew)
cheers from a Chicago Stadium
audience when he lashed out at
the Truman administration, the
“blindness” in Korea, the brazen-
ness.on the issue of corruption

|

* ie ataes on the great
Eisenhower was admittedly

tired of the road and wanted to
wind up his campaign chores as
s06n as possible, but despite
fatigue he seems to be in good
spirits. He showed his election
optimism in a speech before a
monster rally in Chicago Stad'-
um last night. He said the
“extraordinary thing is that
they — the Opposition—thought
that the American people would
beso blind, so beaten down by
seven years of fair deal misrule,

demand a change from bungliny
of these issues—a chunge to a
government of honesty, vision

and >courage, “But that demand
will’ be satisfied four days from
now”, The reception in Chicago
given Eisenhower was only fair
Tiers of empty seats loomed in the
baltony of the stadium and be-
hind. the speaker's stand,
—U.P.

11 U.S Airmen
Missing

OKINAWA, Japan, Nov. 1
‘Rescue planes, crash boats, hel-
icopters and tugs launched an
intensive search for 11 U.S. air-
men. missing after their B29

crashed into the East China sea.

Three of the Superfort’s crew-
men were plucked out of the
storm tossed waves shortly after
the B29 returning to Okinawa
frem»a-bombing raid in North
Korea crash landed yesterday.
Thty were in hospital here.

The Superfort was ditched 10
miles. west. of Okinawa _ shortly
after gignighe after the pilot
porno ar sae Bs a

“A. rescue maintain-
eee contact with the
¢ plane and flew directly
over it-as the plane hit the ee

—$$_____.







LADY SAVAGE, wife of His Excellency the Governor, receives a gift from Mrs. EB. B. Williams,
Island Commissioner for Guides, on behalf of the Guides of Barbados.

at Pax Hill yesterday afternoon.

fag ze”

SE RECEIVING A GIF

gypt Sign Pact

U.K. Embassy| Sudan Free To Choose | mr. Ferdinand
Steps For Independence

Government released the text of an agreement with—

Sudanese political leaders

her main interest in the Sudan is to enable the Sudanese
to determine their own future.

The text said the Sudan would
be able to choose whether to pro-
claim its independence from Egypt,
Britain or any other country, or
attach itself to Egypt which
bromised to respect whatever de-

cision the Sudanese take,
The agreement, stipulated that
the Sundanese would have a

trar ition period of three years of
hom? rule ctarting not later than
the end of this year, and ending
not latcr than the end of 1955 in

dc: to prepare themselves to ex-
ercise self determination.

Feur Commiittees

Four committees would be set
up during home rule.

The first committee would assisi
he British Governor General in
the exercise of h‘s discretionary
powers, the second would super-
vise €lections, the third would
the administration of
the country and the fourth would
preserve the framework of the
c-vil service.

The agreement provides that
elections in the Sudan would be
direct except in three southern
provinces.

The two parties to the agree-
ment—the Egyptian Government
and members of the Sudan Inde-
pendence delegation — said the

nationwide |@greement would be presented to,

Britain as an amendment to the
Sudan's draft constitution,
Meanwhile Sudanese leaders ad-
# pact here merging themselves
into one party opposing the
separatist group
Rahman El Mahdi which seeks an
independent status for the Sudan,

Chief French
Communist
Still In Russia

PARIS, Nov. 1.

The Kremlin is reported to have
ordered French Com ist lead-
er Maurice Thorez delay his
home coming until he is certain
that the French Government will
not arrest him. Thorez was to
have returned to France from a
two-year “rest cure” in Russia
within one week.

But today “Paris Presse” said
the French Communist Politbureau
received word of an indefinitte de-
lay. It did not give the source, but
previously it has predicted Com-
munist activity reliably.

It was claimed that the change
came to safeguard Thorez’s free-
dom, Government is trying te



ity of several Red deputies includ-
ing acting party chieftain Jacques
Duclos so they can can be prose-
cuted for complicity in plotting
against the state’s erry as
—U.P.



Kerean Truce
Must Safeguard

‘uture Aggression

UNITED NATIONS, Nov. 1.

Nationalist China warned that
any Korean peace settlement with
the Communists must contain
safeguards gainst future Red ag-
gression.

cancel the Parliamentary =

George K. C. Yeh, Foreign
Minister of Chiang Kai Shek's
Government, said China was

“dubious” concerning the result of |
the Korean truce talks. He said]
his government had been dealing
with Chinese Communists for
thirty years and had come to un-
derstand Red “stalling tactics.”

Yeh told the main political sanuieck
mittee that Communists follow the|
policy of “fight and talk.”
He warhed the committee that,
“their fighting is calculated pea
destroy a material source of op-'
. Their talking is caleu-

ted to destroy the moral strength
of opposition but the ultima\e con-
clusion remains through al) talks |
and all fights the same.”





—uP. |

led by Abdel

} stacles.

} (£178, 11. 5d) reward for giving charged

T

Sunday Advocat

BARBADOS. NOVEMBER 2, 1952

-

'




~



Smith Banned

Consequent upon informa-
tion at his disposal His Exeel-
lency the Governor, in exer-
cise of the powers conferred
on him under section 8 of the
Expulsion of Undesira‘
Act, 1927, has prohibited the

CAIRO, Nov. 1. 1
in which Egypt pledged that



entry into Barbados of Mr. Three North American U.N.

k 45 Ferdinand Smith. It is not staff members who refused to

ror nee oon to STainatn pub- testify before the Senate Sub-

- i © interest to pu that in-.'f committee about their alleged

} From All Quarters: formation. Communist activities have beer

| | Mr.’ Smith was born th Ja- dismissed according to a U.N
| ‘| maica in 1893 and has lived yitioial

outside the West Indies for ae the same time a reliable

Free Tea But over 30 years. Since August )N source, said eight other

1951 he has been employed in North Americans, including three

the Secretariat of the World
Federation of Trade Unions in :
Vienna. In April 1962 he paid

No Scotch On

rly.

4 brief visit to the Wort In- ae ” eens Price, Assistan
Isle Of Skye and thon returned to Secretary General for the U.N
, a Vienna. He returned to Ja- Administrs’ive and budgetary
maica towards the end of effaiys announced the three dis
New York: Clan chief Flora Tuly. raigsals last night. He said three
MacLeod is in America to see that N.B. The relevant part of Gre fired from the Secretariat

the Isle of Skye gets its quota of section & of the Expul- last Wednesday on the basis
American tourists, She boldly sion of Undesirables onfidential reports supplied

promis every MacLeod who Act, 1997 reads as fol- by the U.S, Government

visits the Isle of Skye free tea liws:—

He said they were ousted “in
in Dunvegan Castle. She only “Tf it appeavs to the Goy- the best inierests of the United
regrets, times being what they ernor that it is expedi Nations’. He identified them as
are, that there will not be a drop for tho presorvation of the Alfre: J. Van Tassel chief of
oF eet, $00, peace and good order of the the U.N. eccnomic section of the

Adelaide: Someone slipp2d un- Island that any person com- Special Projects Division, Her-
obtrusively into the Customs head ing within section two of rert Schimmel, officer of the

this Act who the Governor

office at Port Adelaide and left
has reason to believe is

a small pareel on the front coun-

women

| 3 F ired
From U.N.

Staff

e UNITED

NEW YORK, November 1,

had
retting foot on

NATIONS

been
U.N

barred
headquarters

fror



Department of Economic Affairs,

of



th Sudanes

CHATTING

n

toms officia may ond Herman Zap. fellows ip
whet" . OB ree = me in the Ties = officer of Technical Assistance
tuand tendie et eke en Seonibitel freee Administration —UP.

prohibited from landing ip
the an the Governor :
may, if he thinks fi ke

an expulsion order ‘gehen
such person.”

found bundles of £5 and £10
notes totalling £1,308, believed ta
be the biggest amount of con-
science money ever paid in Aus-
| tralia.

| _ Wellington. Six Aucklanders in-
cluding an Air Force enginecr ,
;and a former R.A.F., intelligence ,
officer, have formed an organisa-!
tion called Civilian Saucer Inves-

+



Argentina
‘Wrangles Over
_ Falkland Is.

LONDON, Nov. 1.
Manchester

! today that Argentine
the police the tip that led to the 'footholds in the Antaretie gained
arrest of a bank robber, handed |at Britain’s expense were what

| or disprove the existence of flying
| Saucers. They consider saucers are
driven by a high intelligence and
;bave shown a human way of
| avoiding aircraft and spotting ob-

New York: A man in Worcester,

Massachusetts who get 500 dollars; The

sas sheeri crowd ji srookl
at money over to the bandit's|/lay behind the “diplomatic low ire anek ithe coe éf the oeorue
Y Geiniaiaini For four days area oo latest Falkland est attacks yet on the foreign
Arthur Anderson, an animal loyer , 7 , policy statements of Dwight D




: : . . |
from London, will live in a flying; The newspaper said editorially Eisenhower, his Republican oppo- Local Scouts Ass‘n |
Noah’s ark. He is in charge of|that Argentina establish xppent. Stevenson told a partisan
the biggest cargo of animals ever! Antarctic bases since Wo r/kathering that Eisenhower repre-| Hon, Hy A. Cuke, M.LC., was
‘to fiv the 8,000-mile trip to Brit-|11 and refused to re ge | .}/sénted m “resurgent isolationism’ | yesterday re-appointed President
ain, He is. with him s ljish possession of the idan when he suggested that any war|of the local Boy Scouts Associa-
keep-awake ta . He must | British claims in the Antarctie/in Asia meant “Asians against}tion at their Annual General
and care for the animals all the!are based on the islands and five/Asians” with the United Statey|Meeting of the Island Council

‘bases,

The Manchester Guardian said

way, On board the freighter plane
will te a crocodile. two gibbons,
two baboons, four Java monkevs,





the

Guardian | §,4)



Stalemate

Mr.
continued

backing the forces
Stevenson held that such a course

Stevenson

of pushir

of

e Oe :
Die In I re temper in fact.—U.P. in the battle for Illinoi
electoral votes,

HILLSBORO, Missouri, Nov. 1 . is’ soremoiies. clahteen
i ss F . « ir 50 . * 7 hi
Authorities said fire whipped REDS PROTEST eee in at ees te eee
; helped bring an end t

through a home for the aged here rison riot in Menard

killing at least 18 elderly per- PANMUNJOM, Nov. 1. |B 6 he Rare.

sons, injuring several more and
routing about 80. The victims, all
believed to be more than 60 years
old, and some older than 90 were
trapped in the upper floors of the
three-storey nursing home. The
Fire Chief said all were enfeebled
or bedridden, and the intense heat
from the blaze prevented rescuers
from reaching them,

chief Communist truce
Saturday accused the U.N.
“bloody war crimes” and “mass |#

delegate

strongest protests against alleged
mistreatment of war prisoners.

General Nam specifically pro-
tested to Lieut-General William
Harrison, senior U.N. negotiator
on the death of two Communist
prisoners and the wounding of 178
at Koje and Cheju islands \his
week. Gen. Nam's protest contain-
ing most of the old stock of Com-
munist phrases as well as several
new ones, was made in a letter
handed over at a brief Liaison
Officers meeting.—U.P.

He said the fire had nearly a
30-minute start on the firemen.
It broke out about 5.45 p.m. yes-
tterday when the wiring believed
io be faulty apparently shorted on
the first floor.

The interior was a mass of
flames when the first fire-fighting
unit arrived.—U.P.





Czarnikows.

Barbados Guides Bid |":

murder” in registering one of his! ttaditional

York,

—_——.

Bright Note |

Academy of Music.

!
| Preferred To
| a e .
Atomic War
EN ROUTE with Stevenson.
Nov
declaring
“stalemate”
Korea fighting was preferable t
atomic war, turned his campaign
train toward home today and the |
three days

bid for the White House.
Stevensen speaking to a roaring

1g hi

freedom

bad temper—a good deal of bad/Risenhower now is running ahead

on”

hour
le he
» the

Illinois
’ closed out his final eastern j
North Korean General, Nam Nl iast night with three speeches in
of |New

Swings

one of them = an
ppearance at the Democrat
“Friday before the
election” rally in the Brooklyn

—U.P



7;
For Sugar
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 1

latest estimate

published

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage, chats with
Father Parkinson at Scout Headquarters, Beckles Road after the
Annual General Meeting of the Island Council of the local Scouts’

Assocation



U.N. TROOPS LAUNCH



fs

| Governor
At Farewell

Scout Rally

_A large assembly of Scouters,
Scouts and Cubs gathered at a
Rally at their Headquarters,
Beckles Road yesterday evening,
and bade farewell to His Exeel-
leney the Governor Sir Alfred
Savage, K.C.M.G., Chief Scout of
the Island who leaves the island
on Tuesday for En toking up his duties as Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of Brit-
ish Guiana

After the Rally, His: Excellency
tvesided for the last time over the
Annual General Meeting of the
Island Seout Council of which he
was Chairman

\t this meeting. His Excellency
Was presented with an Address
from the Executive Committee a!
the Local Se@ut Association . by
Mr. Risely Tucker, Vice-President



of the Association. The Address
read: —
To HIS EXCELLENCY SIR

)ALFRED WILLIAM LUNGLEY.
| SAVAGE, K.C.M.G., CHIEF
SCOUT OF BARBADOS, we, the
| bepresentatives of the Island Coun-
|¢ l of the Barbados Branch of the
Noy Scouts’ Association, address
ourselves on the occasion ef Your
Ixcellency’s promotion from the
Governorship of Barbados to that
of British Guiana, in order to con-
vey to you our gratitude for your
|support of our Movement here as
its Chief Scout. This, Sir, is no
conventional compliment on our
| part. We recall with much pleas-
we Your Excellency taking the

7 1 | Scout Promise and receiving in-
BIG DAYLIGHT RAID (ceitivre'e sien Se tants

ol TANK supported Allied

in

the western

angle Hill.

Hon. H. A. Cuke
Again President Of

|
|

which was presided over by His} 500 casualties behind.

Excellency the Governor, Sir

Alfred Savage.



“ : T wi Inite

13 squirrels, 150 terrapin, 6)0)Senor Peron was quarrelling more erect ieee Te Oo ot. was the last meeting of the}
ion-rrows Australian firches, with Uruguay than with Britain ats aaaeecee’ vad i shy aan. | Council before the departure of}
See se rovi-| this time and described the rela~| Stevenson’s aides, though eon-| iio Bycetlency for the United |
121 porrote and gn cans of trovi- tions between the tele neighbours siderably cheered by large turn- 1 che Mt ae Se cuenta) areata
gel Sen. Oetne acuta inthe as “not very cordial”. Relations/outs in Brooklyn admittedly “uties "as Governat nd Som in
pent on eat eae in a with Britain were never too cer-}Wwere concerned about the; ,, Chief of Br itish Guiana
nires»ft so that the fis ead a tain so Senor Peron seems in-|¢andidate’s fate in his home siate ; ' }
vive the changes of temperature, | ‘lined to buffet two birds with one|@f Illinois. Although Stevenso | Other efficers elected were, Mr.|

stone. It is worth while remember-|earried the state by a 572,00 i. Risley Tucker, Vice President, |

ing that even if the Falklands are/majority in his successful 1948) Vr. J. E Brome, Hon, Secretary
18 Old People best known here to stamp collect-| race for Governor, various| Mr. N. D. Osborne Hon Treas-|

ors, they can give rise to bouts of | newspapers in the state claim that! ure: The Executive Committee

»presentatives on the Island}
also appointed.
Excellency paid tribute to
the work done both by Mr. Har-
»tison, the retiring Sesretary, and
iM.) Osborne, who was also Treas-
urer last year,

na re

Council

His



| Prisoners

Back In Cells

OHIO,

COLUMBUS

Remnant



2,520 convicts which caused
almost 1,000,000 damage in
eight hours of rioting at Ohio’:
jstate penitentiary were back in
jtheir cells today

There were three known cas-

;uallies resulting from the riot in!
the historic prison on the banks

A bright note is struck in the of the Scioto river across from |
of world sugar|mid-town Columbus A state

roduction figures for the seaso: highway patrolman was shot in
today by 1¢@ head by a guard who mis-

They show that ©Ok him for a prisoner. He was:

although world production is ex
pected to be d

Lady Savage Goodbye

is on

the incr

own by r

ease. The

nearly

1,250,000 tons, Empire production|%Un pellet
actual
figures quoted by .Czarnikows for

eriously injured, Two spec- |
were slightly hurt by shot-,;

not
jtator

It was 12.30 a.m, today be-|
{fore the last of the rioting convict
into their cells,





1952—53 are 35,913,000 fons com ae aie tae nec and- ‘focal
LADY SAVAGE, President of the Girl Guides Associa-JD@red | WiiP | 37137,000 for the ce and. 500 national guards
tion, presided over the Annual General Meeting of the!” Biggest increase among Empire|men called out to meet the|
Association at the Guides headquarters, Pax Hill yester-|producers comes from Australia| (Mer gency. a mobiind Pea an
day afternoon when over 100 Guiders attended. Where 900,000 tons are expected fmashed windows and tore nen |
ste ole Sigel hleiceneenacintgs Mrs, E. B. Williams, Island Com- ; compared with 720,000 for 1951—| tieg - “ nal sis es. Sey Ae into
missioner, on behalf of the guides, | 52. Pe atk has ai “tee si
presented Lady Savage with a|_ British Guiana, the British; heir cell blocks. UP
gift—a paper knife made of tor-| West Indies, South Africa, Fiji,! ,
| toise shell with the guide trefoi) | Mauritius and British East

at the top and the word Barbados
| inscribed on it.

| Opening the meeting, Lady Sav- |
| age said:

have so many of the Guide Move-
j mert with us today and I thank
| you sincerely for your attendance,

“We are very happy to

as I am sure they did, and have
come back full of health and vig-
| our to carry on their work

“Last February, the Guide} ,,
Movement in Barbados, with the
rest of the Commonwealth and
Empire, mourned the loss of our|.,,
bevoved King for he set us a won-
derful example of courage, endur-
ance, kindliness and devotion to
|duty. Our young Queen is her-
self a member of this great move-~
ment and she can, indeed, be as-
sured of our love and of our loy-
alty

|
lg



Regret
“Tt regret, more than I can ex~
}mress, the fact that this will be
the last meeting of the GirliS
Guides’ Association of Barbados,p
The presentation took place which I shall attend. for as you
@ on page 16 ,

with the
“It is indeed a pleasure to us to} first and the figure tor
vious

aucers

Actual figures

12 months

(223,000):
685,000
Africa 55:

1952—53

130,000

increases,

each
totals
the
bracket

fos

in

Britich
tons
5,000 tons

tons

80,000

Africa are all stated to be antici-
pating smaller

area
given
pre-

West

tons

Cuba although supposed to be

ider a
'l again te
with

Cuban

ad

0) ton

restricted

figure

progra

the world
5,070,000 tons.
was 7



mme
pro-
Last

,110,-

Bing Crosby’s
Wife Dead

CALIFORNIA, Nov. 1.

Dixie Lee Crosby, 40 wi
fogner Sing Crosby diec
aturday at their home of
lications following a major

dominal operation

fe of
i on
com-

ab-

| Two Feared

Drowned

8 are!
as follows: British Guiana 250,000,
tons

have | Indies
Mrs, Williams and Batty back with | South
us again, and we do hope they had | 000): Fiji
a very enjoyable leave in England, Mauritius 490,000 tons (475,000): |
British East Africa
(73,000).

RIO DE JANEIRO, Novy. }
Two persons were missing and|

(661 a lfeared drowned Saturday follow- |i!
(475,-
(110,00)

ing the collision of a tanker and
a ferry boat carrying hundreds vf!
commuters across Rio Bay. Dozens,
of panicky passengers leaped into}
lthe water following the collision
Friday night. All but the two com- |
muters listed a missing wer
rescued by harbour craft

—U.P.

| DUCHESS OF KEN
| GOES TO SINGAPORE

HONG KONG, Nov. 1
The Duchess of Kent now tour
ing British possessions in south-
east Asia left Hong Kong for
Singapore Saturday after 1 five
day visit. Her son, 17 year old
Duke of Kent is remaining here
unoft all for eral da
—U.P

ed 500 Chinese Communists in a daring daylight raid on
front as South
savage assault against Red Defenders on the embattled Tri-



artillery hit four U.N

Nov. 1, }
of the sereaming mob}:

of Lady Baden-Powell at a local
SEOUL. N seout function, Your able and im-
oO 4 NOV . }'

artial chairmanship of our Island

infantrymen killed or wound- | Council, your monthly conferences

} | ith our Commissioner, and your

participation in Seout activities

have been a source 0” tremendous

| ‘neouragement to our Scoulers and

jour Scouts. We shall greatly mis:

United Nations troops launched , your friendship and wise counsel,

a lightning attack on Chinese Reds | but we are proud to know that you

holding the hill overlooking | are of our Movement still, and it
Sachon River, south of Panmun- @ on page 5

Korean troops launched a

| jom just before noon, They caught
| Communists completely. off guard ;



moving around in the open, and;
for two hours blasted the Reds,
with rifles, machine guns, art'llery °
and tank fire,

The Communists, confused”“4nt)
dazed by the sudden assault, flea,
from the hill and left an estimated
The Allied |

ic arty then returned to its
iain ihe. a yesterday afternoon presented by

The raid came in the same area | His Excellency the Governor with
where two battalions of Chinese! his Honourable Charge as Assis-
Reds attacking in waves tehind: tant Deputy Camp Chief. .
bursts of their own mortar and Virs, Hutson also received a
Warrant authorising her appoint-

Mr. C.R. C. Springer
Assistant
Deputy Camp Chief

Mr, C. R. C. Springer, Scout
Commissioner for Training was

Outposts on

the previous night Im nt as Assistant Island Commis-
j sioner for Wolf Cubs in Barba-

Allied troops advanced froâ„¢ | dos. Mr. L. Harrison received a
their own trenches to battle Chi-! warrant as Assistant Commis-
nese in hand to’ hand fighting and |+rioner for St, Michael East of the

drove the attackers off. On Tri+| Midland Area of Barbados.
angle Hill Republie of Korea in-, .
fantrymen fought desperately t v| His 4
regain the strategic central front {| 'rephies for inter-troop competi-
peak from the Communists At| Uons, |Bethel ‘Troop ‘was pre-
last reports, the South Koreand| sented with the Shield for Sport;
were advanc'ng slowly but stead- Third Sea Scouts with the Shield

Excellency also presented

iia . \for Aquatic Sports, Sea Scout
ily up the hill Quintyne wie the trophy for

Embattled ROK soldiers were | boxing; First Sea Scouts with the
supported by a crushing Allied) Jeffrey Williams Signalling Flag,
attack carried out by warplanes,;and Y.M.C,A. with the trophy
tanks and artillery U.P. for Table Tennis. ’

4



“The Wine of all Jime”

\









































































PAGE ' Oo : . n«
\GE TW ig SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY NOVI MBER 2, 3952
————— ee . sate anetiid i o etineecesi> cematachimmaiinginainnnamiats
=—ase sie slain
f
KOODAL FtHEATRES |PEALA Fabs vale tem ae acl °
. bee |
eer he os Re wha > cad
éMPIRE “~LYMPIC ROXY KOYAL Ihe STARS: «
Last Shows Teday Today “to Tuesda oom — %
To-day 4.45 & 8.° ‘ & 815 rw ant ~ To-Day 4.50 and 4.5 SisDvGktun~ | he r ™ : , end YoU
& Continuing Dat! Universal Pictures Richard AKLEN Dial 2310) i 70) ‘
WILD ADVENTURE "\L TABARIN Prevents wae New Coler by Warn | UESpay || ei! /
des The Burnin and : DEVON W ‘ P: 4.15 & 8.30 p.m ow HE group estal 1
FLESH AND FURY cked + | 8 " . f
- ¥ ; or | PRE FAM Starring : = | FOR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER ®, 1952 the Chairmanship of 1
chuice'or i. ‘ | > e. sect s " gins vis €
weer es eee poem rentina LEATHER Randolph SCOTT | SHOT | HAN in |]| biyenday ‘comes ond And ‘wh Huggins to advis. }
liege STERLING . MWANGHAI ¢ } look is ceortind tis the : ’ nafters concernir the \ I
FLAME OF Tomerrew Only Mona PRE PUSHERS CARSON CITY JESSE JAMES || HESTâ„¢ is, according t dhes'86 Gs ast indies ailceieks
~ 1” 8 8.15 Champion's Fury ¢ nond With } nd Manon 9 to APRIL © (Aries!— mittee af. the Conserva Part
ARABY LEATHER fia Fist A ail . SEY Barba g Think @ littl mo pray ttle i ‘ecent!
Starring — — PUSHERS it ng In NOW PLAYING ARYPTON ‘ aol ake t s bett “< recent o , ‘
ee < ‘ . ote how s oe heat ors seusscc neluded the
Maureen O'HARA ite oe ENEMY AGENT jee before, and note how good you f{t« iG 97 . — d id the
deft Cis wate | ENEMY AGENT siting for (hie wenabiis : 6G A sday nd Weddgoaas a PRI, 21 to MAY % (Tauras)—A fow . a8 i from: (tie
: : Sta R t . ping facilities to and om €
Ex ‘ : : ‘ arms Vex Attraction a me oMtactes, dé Pp ip he kind of " :
Zcel Mus.cs D 120 & 81S p.m » smooth day * ' West Indies and the desirability
Cortney & His Ore uid BAI Musiea::~| ———-- — | AINTIN THE Cl r Rake th mfortabl of obtaining gu teed = = pri
Next Friday kteh PD "Orehctre Monday & Tuesday WITH SUNSHID LAWe NTR MAY 21 to JUNE ‘tL (Gemind—Th for commoditie Id ur g
WEEK-END WITH ‘ Kp we SIGMA Cll oe i k that hand rem# term contract.
FATHER a Worth the Risk! | ™ 09 arcastic ¢ ' Recommendations of the meet-
Get Ready ons AND : al STORM WARNING SS tae me: SULY 28 (Cance:)—Remem- inS are being submitted to the
~ ae Set Pap Starring +20 ond O15 ONCE RANSOM | 1b Fe-day a Bprecal 1 cee |} ber..vour church services, gain grace Chairman of the West Indies sub-
\ICKIE BURNSIDE Wed. & Thos GUN I Aw sUSTICH —— M@teby. Be not too anxious for activity, ecmmittee of the Conservative
nd ker atl Girls . ; MARLEY veal Doable eau _and neither be apathetic. Too stolid an at an N bi >
ay GAL LovEs MAN vaow eae a VRE or BLACK titude begets annoyanc« Party, Mr. Roland Robinson.
rohestra are coming Montgomery wom ws ToveH ee A ree JULY 2 to AUGUST 82 (Leop—Truc Salaries Commissioner
‘o Burn up Barbados oF VENUS PO og ~ ge erloeemeicsee ye lah ce friendships, home, youngste whole-
Ser aes er CREEK and ses Ot OF 9.09 eet ors some fun and lots of laughter round out Returns
P eeur Eve 4 | or oF ~ } @ healthy day that has started ot church i. Adee tte a
0” This spac TRUe STI" ¥ HONEY IDEA GIRI shi aati : : me : AUGUST 2 to SEPTEMBER Se (V IR ERROL DOS SANTOS, K
=? = he... THE BLEND OF DISTINCTION | ~indulge in quiet thought, .wittout C.E E., was among the passen-
ee Se lelen "different from. the usual workday ZeS who left the island
- y ee J D Ty SPE i \ | Ri | vi and you will know true con- Trinidad by B.W.LA. o Frid
- a st
Shop early for Xmas ~-U. I. UCLAL || o's oureiee WM gt
: : (Idbra)—Start on time for whatev i or £rro sainrie ommis-
We have just opened : LOVELY SELECTION of (with the distinctive flaveur) planned (a natural habit with the true sioner, appointed by the Govern-
ee © | Libr: y whatever Vv , ake e } in . ‘ ‘ ; 4
CHRISTAS CARDS “i sy ae wing, ie ment io take sngunie inoThcPvench pannt M. Dunst idonir ett) chat with Malo Moot
BL x Tuke thi ; y fav ; oO lt al , |we try salaries of the Civil Servants. wt th Mai ne Hotel terday about his forthcoming Recital on
I Listic ' , Friday next

















































































































ia snd Loose OCTOBER 4 to NOVEMEER
co nd I pee a 48 vane PAPER gpor pic) —May a" a. disappaintment Level a oa M E .
- 5 aa « : : ? y p a Pasa s orise. Which ' ve peiogoinys : “ae ad ¥
BOVE LY «LASTIC § Rv EVE RINGS. Blended and Bottled > AGIA taneaaly ace h pba seeing aA on I rs ricourt
COMB & BRUSH ST..ND ete vy ete . @ | coable eyes; take all in fine stride Taleats “
POTTER & MOO“E GIFT SETS ‘| NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER 2 Coan is glad learn that Plays Again
X¥ARDLEY GIFT SETS 7 ‘ yh " ® | (Sasittarius)—Note Scorpic today; you pupils of Comberm School
GIFT BOX OF CHOCOLATES SOUN . TAYLOR & SONS LTb. y Faye tend to similar results, Plan more have be en ceiving training in Barbadians will have’ yet -an-
GOYA GIFT CRACKERS HAT BuALS i Risheok Sir Ee Dial 4334. Roca, alli lle ate el i music. other opportunity of hearing a
: GIFT JAP ete. ete. 2 DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21! ! i yest¢r- forte recital by Mr. Lionel
YOU GET THE BEST SELECTION BY SHOPPING EARLY at PD®DD RDG DO RD 22S OVOOLH Y- 9OOOG-2O-) OHH OHd-90@” ae better day than you may Ja : ston. i Ericourt who played here on a
66 . Riper oat Ad Beene sod nes for ‘uition in Violin number of previous occasions to
BOOKER’S” | TONITE £8.20 PX TOM OW 5 & 8.30 P.M. & Roadly share of humour. fale. ese Hudson large and. “Seepaiatee” euttereie
} Vis That “Bellevetere” Man in 90 Minutes of New Laughs * ; t 3 thesboys in plano ana wr. Evicourt will give a recital
: a JANUARY ©& to FEBRUARY .
Veur Fasiia | (Aquartud)—Maybe you do not feel like , te, | the Combermere Hall next
BROAD STREE pur Family Store that chore, preparing that activity. But t i e 1 omplishment Friday night under the auspices
f STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY) | Al q ai A if Now is the time, do it without fuss or in th i usic boys who of the Alliance Francaise of which
} ‘> @ anxiety possess musical s to be Major T. Noott is President,
FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)— given ‘the opportunity to develop Major Noott is looking after the
” rr 6 sg mace, Offer assistance, but do not a ce them. i as been needed ‘oa arrangements.
‘ mt "WR Wself or family. Be the pivot Where you long and it is refreshing to see The Concert will mark the end
We made it sua i Bis : Cai. aiuto the gap fille , ‘ of a + pea weeks’ neiaey here,
it i th iop rat da nd Mr. ricourt WL
TIME AGAIN wh refi a YOU BORN TODAY: Strong, perceptiv t re will < Sch 1 1estra a follow Sata Pi dp aanine
Rout bait etrecibes feces ont enact’). tombermere, T jor Noott, tine where he will fulfil a num-
| Able to ‘achieve against grat odds Millington MK Hudson, ber of other engagements.
inspire othe ; % bring about happy Carib offers cor and Prior to coming to Barbados
FOR THE Sais itndeia te eanen forees,. auithas xpres a Ss ae nome Be ee about four weeks ago, Mr. eo
| ship, sci , tr re! m, the PAU m i. ers Wi at la be granted “S004 court completed a tour of the
A y theatre.” Birthdate a te Reet Polk, ME. PAUL FOSTER listening” to these boys. South American continent, give
Pg 1ith U.S. | Bresident | At Re-assembly Of Open Day ing nine performances in Buenos
f . .
e ’ i / 4 ¢ RISON College Old Boys’ Aires alone. In two of them, he
“DANCE OF | Parliament aaa eeiation will now hola Was soloist with am orchestra.
* | A* interested observer at the 44), ‘Open Day ‘ Seerinan: Cols After completing his pending
re-assembly of Parliament ” oe iF atieens 2 6th engagements in the _ Argentine,
THE YEAR = last week was Mr. Paul Foster lege on Thursday, November ; Mr, Erieourt will visit Europe,
: AT é a . . Bak an Ss, t ,) when Harrisonian past LOO ening to his native country
x GINGER fhe Barbados “Advocate” present, will play a cricket match France, — es ;
/ € roe Ss C We ie ae
Y 7 ) ; followed by a cocktail party He iid vesterdz that he h;
/ Faul, rh s Enelan : ; esterday na e has
SA T. : PARADISE six ‘outs to a Meat I Teddy Hoad will ‘ptain the always been very pleased to play
NY methods of Journalism, is work. *©2™ 2nd those playing will in- in Barbados, and he was ex-
" J - ' cose 5 nswe ded ne it, elude Clyde Walcott, and tremely glad to be able to play
Nor. 5th 5 BEACH CLUB e cee. Sere, ep § o 4a sen Bartlett, Intercolonial Crick- again. He had always found. the
Evening Standard ne tern. local audiences very responsive
Sy ; Dr arab ent eae group of NeWS- “‘ This is the second Open Day to and discriminating.
MUSIC BY CURWIN & 2 He goes out on assignments ¢ held by Lg H = " a ho a gh aR oo pm
with members of the “Standard’ Congrats! the children of the schools. but
| e: reporting Staff, He is expected to ONGRATULATIONS to Miss .ongements were being ‘made
FUN AND GAMES | CUT THIS OUT return to Barbados later in th Winifred Attwell, Trinidad (invite members of the fifth
/ | . , ss month. “Queen of the Keys” who will and sixth forms of the secon
DON'T MISS IT ! | J Its Your Guide to a Wonderful Week of MOVIES At GLOBE : ns take part in the Royal Variety schools to attend the forthcoming
ss , | SHARMA ER TS ONLY (TUESDAY) 4.45 & 830 Jamaica Writer Performance at the London Pal- concert at a special price.
S DANCE & SUPPER $1 00 | n ; id : Pep op seeps AMAICA born Mrs, Lucille tedium to-morrow, ee Attwell
‘ | Iremonger, wife of Mr. Tom @Ppeared at the Palladium re- a. > :
ae at RASTEE HR HDGDERERE Dad Sidanammae sk beanie Sad’ Gee eee Homes And Gardens
eva AND ‘ Anthony Eden—has written two She has made a name i her- Festival
Sa Ww ° beoks within the last -eleven self in’ Britain as a “boogie- A NTIGUA’S Families, Homes
¢ ° ABASHEI AY Laas Candleli ht months. Both are to be published woogie” expert. In the Royal snd. Gardens Festival, is in
Alliance Francaise de la Barbade soon, Variety Performance she will be ful swing for two weeks. The
> re 7 oy oe : err Dark haired Mrs. Iremonger Competing for. the Queen’s ap~ official opening was on Monday
in association with 2 DAYS ONLY — WED—THURS 4.45 ,& 8.30 Supper Room once wrote an 80,000-word book plause with Broadway's stars, risnt, October 27
which was lost on its way to a Britain’s own Gracie Fields and His Excellericy the Governor
THE BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY & | Aim ee Eeae ~_— % publisher by registered post, She a host of other well-known en- attended the opening ceremony
THE CAMEO MUSIC CLUB | CONTINENTAL had kept no copy and compensa-_ tertainers ; in St. John, and Lady Black-
Louis JOURDAD i aS tion received from the Post Back Home burne was at All Saints Village.
Present CUISINE Office was £5. R MERTON HEWITT, a Simultaneously, Members of
MUSIC She did not re-write the book. M Civil Servant attached to Council and a number of others
DANIE ERI O RT | ww aunt 1 POO! by PANAMA Mrs. Iremonger who has travelled General Post Office returned Who helped in organising the
L c U extensively, is the mother of a ne n the U.S.A. during the festival, attended ceremonies at
} oe dant atalino Chez nine-year-old girl. past’ week after spendin; few most of the other - villages
: ng FI OR Ss a i eater} Ph rs ate througho isla
A in a Segre SOA VICTOR Ht eee eee) | months’ holiday ieoal tise sak the first
; $ | i F PASE } Pay ist ore ae ”
*‘ Grand Pianoforte Recital RES dhS0 RANE ‘ Se GALEDY Paid Visit hight was “The New Antigua,”
a - i ISS HAZEL CLARKE of School children everywhere
at Michael RENNIE Debra PAGET aoe Soro “ames | Traffic Office D rtm { vigorously sang songs about “The
‘ 7 “ew ary ; : , day & Tamorrow 8.20 p.m . A ae |’ ‘tig Ati erate
ging ep cdear HOOL HALL So Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings MA KUNDAY €50 % a oe, ee ned fre vi N W a u Sees ae
} eae ‘ 8 | the > \ I ‘ ! i ’ Q ays a
FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M. - a ast yi oe B.W.I.A, on Friday la beautiful but the object of the
: ; aA CROSBY BERGMAN stivel is to encourage every in-
Under the Distinguished Patronage of } ALAA AL PLP Paired “ARMOURED CAR ROBECRY » D y erence Q say ims a
Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G. and Lady See! AD eee en Fae : CO ci pr i. a ut gan Ido 0 ieaprove this island?
an i +E, SCOTT, Labour ©! : a 4 get eae
PRICES OF ADMISSION ‘ Expedition WMS vise maica was an There = anne yee
a , last yy response to this drive. S
Reserved Seats -:- $2.00 and $1.00 BWLA.. : ? OF te already greatly improved
- 3 . He attended the conference of and the number of garden en-
Unreserved Seais (Downstairs .72 cents | the Regional Labour Board which trants for the competition this
Unreserved Seats (Balcony ) _.60 cen‘s | 7 ? was held at Hastings House du- year 4 ath , ees 7
ring the week. agains wo hundre ast year,
Only a few Seats at $2.00 left. Ample choice at $1.00. Book | Y e M. P. e Farewell Party Each day of the week there
Yours NOW at Johnson’s Stationery, Broad St. | FAREWELL PARTY was [#@ve ,been different programmes
| Wed, Nov. 5th r Rehaly £4 @ snd talks on subjects such as
held at the residence of Mrs. Yealthy Bodies and Healthy
| 8 p.m. = papi % oe zone ee X Homes, You and Your Children,
| oad on Wednesday night 1" (ood Home Planning, Arbour
a | A Talk by honour of her son Mr. G, H. Day, Home and Ronpoeuaite,
& g } Mr. Trever Gale “Bunny” Shepherd who left the
12 } . ; nee | sae ee rats Many Happy Returns
2 , r the U.S. / ria Puerto Rico. - :
VE. On The Olympics ig we ot his ann pt caer ee a _
Pa 4g i ent to wish him bon voyage and yrna Belgrave who cele-
lly IP good luck. ; brates her birthday to-morrow.
| CNG8... ALG 7 “Bunny” plans to enter Har- A very happy birthday to you
Ie } 7
eas | vard University to study medicine. and best wishes for your future. |



Deveney,





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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2,
AT THE CINEMA

DREAMBOAT



1952

ity G. B.

A HIGHLY amusing and diverting comedy-satire that |

is worth attention is DREAMBOAT now playing at the
Globe. Lampooning television and television advertising,

this film provides Clifton Webb
vehicle for his comedy talents.

with a custom-built
Mr. Webb plays the part

of a staid professor of English who suddenly finds that his
ace of mind and security are rudely threatened when
is hidden past is discovered by his students.

It appears that in his salad
days, the professor was a popu-
lar idol of the silent screen and
his ancient films have been re-
issued on television to advertise

B.B.C. Rad

io



SUNDAY



’

|
|
}

POULTRY

F.
May ine arm An

{eat a certain amount of feed but |

d Gar

By AGRICOLA

ADVOCATI



PAGE THREE





‘den







nature and Nurture

The other day a friend told) NATURE AND NURTURE ee
me of some feed which was be-| FOLLOWING the recent note this column on food
|ing used in a neighbouring island s : ; i Sve Gas ee ; “~~
to make hens lay three eggs a| Production and the need (or u ‘ the land at our dis-
day. You dont want to go in for; posal to the fullest extent possible, bearing in mind especial ¢—
this kim of egg production but) ly the fact that population increases are outrunning ou! ~—!
you do want to get layers to in-| existing resources, it seems appropriate to examine briefiy =~,
crease their feed intake. The} What is involved in the w a of today s heading : “
|more feed layers eat the more) _“~ ed + in the Uke thet dawkneée i P : ay
they can be expected to lay. Hens| hile: Maas aa nad re Pe eys—-which should —_—- ~~
with an in-bred capacity to lay | 1 Bi? a = oe ERD sai 4 inn} aon away these baretel impariion-- ‘ "
| between 200 and 300 eggs per| a ater simmer PR gest iP are sluggish need a medici Th oO i P R i
year need to eat a lot. All hens| ar ening ints f the implications which these De e n y 3in enever
word
re t

| feed which is in excess of main-|

| tenance, in the case of good lay-|

sp petuces more ceo doxt FOP Amateurs



ject. Actually, although closely

ted day

agricultural
functional

containing Vitamin B, -

n every

Aclic there



is a

























iifference, which is important for if want to get QUICK RELIEP .
os yong wer Tox ~ Notes hens by getting them to increase | 2 ill who work the soil to remem- from PAIN, “aS to enjoy the SE
job, he goes to New Yor! their feed intake. You are mere-|_ There is a great nicety in kno er, Speaking generally, it might benefits of Vitamin B, you must we ‘
obtain an injunction against the | â„¢ ly using good management pro-|!"8 just the right stage at wi 4id that nature is creative take YEAST-VITE Tablets. \
showing of his films, but in- Reception From London | vided of course that your hens| ‘© Plant out seedlings in their px ann Den, Sa e is cres 7 There’s nothing else like YEAST- —.
stead of returning to college, he) Short-wave listeners to London |have the in-bred capacity to lay|™anent bed. To transplant th: “ i ‘a ‘— vel eee id VITE. It is the ONLY pain
succumbs to the blandishments will be interested to learn that | the extra eggs which should result |'2° Young is as bad, or worse th ” palatine’ tate, oiediie kc call reliever which ALSO contains the
of Hollywood and signs a con-|the BBC is to carry out tests in| from the extra feed. Hens i leaving them until they are toc Agriculture is a science as wel tonic Vitamin B,. Don’t wait— %
tract making him a brand neW this area designed to provide data | eat more if you feed them a ee old, and for the best possible re an art. Many branches of the ‘and get some YEAST-VITE
star. sian for improving reception, _ While table nutritive ration. It should | Suits | they mas be taken up ; nerd ene a ene ablets now.

There are some é yy reception conditions will be}be uniform in quality and have |) "This, Tight time ei eihich. sank Sr bka anand For ~
flashbacks to the old silent ms Studied on the spot by the BBC |all the proteins, vitamins and | pose bl right time is almost i ontribution It Saeeiih See ae
that give Mr. Webb an ami all comments from listeners will| minerals known ‘to be necessary |psne', \0 “eseribe in writing, j ' eo casein “ack HEADACHES
ously athletic work-out o be of value and you are invited|for top production of quailty _— -: mee Seas which a gar in the garden we NERVE PAINS
Valentino-style lover, | ry a to send in your own findings of | eggs. Dont forget to provide 36) that ee eg experience, inded with life it i \
aus paris peetee ce nie’ phd reception conditions to the BBC’s —_ of feeder space for each 100 for Bianting out beose eens aioe ar "ee Sinise COLDS, CHILLS,

. | West Indies Office, P.O. Box 408,| hens so that even the mo: rogrilzable, a ee on sehr a: so
oiad Pee tee” ok ihe | Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.1. _ in the flock will on te er ter ti novice in gardenir sh - ae Ay macadiet io arte RHEUMATIC PAINS
killing off his enemies with the | ;EORGE BERNARD SHAW thor ae duemeine ae ta and e & generality A few hint | whom we look for the best and RELIEVES YOUR PAIN
ease required to shell. peas; @8/ The second anniversary of the ee | The seedl vi as, e nost productive varieties on which
an aviator in, World (Wat, |death of George. wernard ‘Shavw, tthe” leovee Massena jb, RO 0 bese ot operations. He Hy SY actin
see a Sank minutes | Wen oe on ee 2, is be- feed the plant until” te? cttecel de rita a bialaniet, ae especially MAKES YOU FEEL WELL + ‘Trede Mark
fat and as a swashbuckling |™8 marked in the BBC’c General enough roots for them to tak n the fundamentals of plant
musketeer he overcomes the | Overseas Service by a number of over. After a while as the little | "ceding which were first re- ,
laws of gravity to save his lady |Special programmes — actually | plant grows, these first leaves di ealed by an humble Austrian ys na S aia eS ae
Jove. These parts are performed |the first of these will be heard on and the real leaves shoot out. In nonk in the year 1865, Mendel A
by Mr. Webb with all the un- Saturday, 1st. November, Here | |few weeks when the seedling ha y nar Actually, it was not for Kidney and Bladder Trouble
believable energy and vitality of |they are: | bunched, and grown a few inch inti! 1900 that the discoveries |
the good old days, and Miss|, Saturday, November 1 and 8— ; : ‘high, the time is ripe for planting Jwere fully realised. These re-|
Rogers also. shows that she is ‘Caesar and Cleopatra’ in two ie ass tones ee eed tine’ pee gniaee wed ares -}markable findings since |
: “te : ‘ . s | pla g should always be done in'peen considerably dev add

ea eee, See et 3 s . os - or lots of water, so provide an auto-|the late afternoon, and the seed- Z nde 4 te % pee th viaant |

arem girl, she does a hootchi- | both beginning at 8.30 p.m. aaa ee cae ae Weel walt eee into a MOIS! Hossible range of plant and animal
kootehi dance that not even) Monday 3rd, and Friday 7th—|hirds. Feed intake can be in-| If possible, the box of seed. |'mprovement, For a youthful
Theda Bara could have bettered.|A feature programme on the creased by the use of lights, but lings should be taken to the bed, | Science, its accomplishments have +
Another most amusing sequence| furt Shaw play, ‘Widowers’ a 13 or 14 hour day is 5 uate. |and each seedling lifted carefully, been phenomenal in the realm of
is the court-room scene where} Houses.’ — at 9 p.m, Monday and|Some poultry men Y a oteeed feed | one at a time with as much mouid } production

present-day television com-
mercials really get a going over!

Clifton Webb does a bang-up
job as the professor whose re-
strained acidity is in sharp
contrast with the athletic and
passionate lover of the silent
films, while Ginger Rogers is
more happily cast than I’ve
seen her for some time. A first-
rate supporting cast includes
Elso Lanchester as the college
Dean who has amorous yearn-
ings for the professor; Anne
Francis as his blue-stocking
daughter; Fred Clarke. as the
T.V. sponsor and Jeffrey Hunter.

Definitely an amusing film
and one that touches off fre-
quent laughter with its farcical
and original story-idea and
Sonversational slapstick.

Carson City

A rugged Western adventure
story, CARSON CITY can be
seeh at the Plaza, Bridgetown
this weekend.

The locale is the state of
Nevada, back in the turbulent
days of 1870 and the story tells
of the building of the railroad
through tough country, in a tough

era, from Carson City to Vir-
inia City. Rangy Randolph
cott is the construction en-

gineer who undertakes the tough
assignment. Obstaclas of every
kind crop up including an un-
Sympathetic press, a gang of
hold-up men known as the
Champagne Bandits, headed by
Raymond Massey and finally a
land-slide that causes a tunnel
cave-in. However, the track is
successfully laid and the climax
sabotage the train on _ its
trip to Virginia City.

There is plenty of action all
the way, with gun fights § and
some stunning bar-room brawls,
with Mr. Scott delivering and
taking it on the chin.

The film is in Warnercolor
which is particularly effective to
highlight the scenic back-
grounds. This colour is not as
brilliant as Technicolor,
softer in tone, and I found
very pleasing and natural.

it



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\of
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|repeated at 5.15 p.m, Friday.

Friday 7th. ‘The Mind and
| Work of Bernard Shaw’ a
jtalk by St. John Irvine at 10.30
| Pm. ;

Monday 10th and Friday 14th
|—The Voice and Speeches of
Shaw a feature programme to be
broadcast at 900 p.m. Monday
and 5.15 p.m. Friday.

WRITERS FROM BRITISH

j GUIANA
| In the next edition of “Carib-
‘bean Voices’ on Sunday, 2nd

inst. the entire half-hour will be
devoted to two writers from
British Guiana which is now
appearing more frequently in
this weekly programme of prose
and poetry from the West Indies.
The broadcast opens with a
sketch by Ian Carew and will be
followed by poems by Gordon
Woolford. The programme be-
gins at the regular time of 7,15
p.m. and can be heard in the 31
and 49 metre bands — 9.58 and
6.035 megacycles respectively.

STATE OPENING OF
PARLIAMENT

One of the most impressive of
Britain’s traditional pageants, the
|State Opening of Parliament,
takes place on Tuesday next.
|The BBC will broadcast a run-
jaing commentary on the Royal
|Procession from Buckingham
;Palace to Westminster and an
edited version will be given later
jin the day for listeners in this
part of the world. The edited
version will be broadcast twice,
once at 5 p.m. and again at 8.30
p.m. both on Tuesday, the 4th
November. The former will be
| audible in the 25 metre band and
jthe latter in the 31 and 49 metre
bands. In addition the Palace of
Westminster where Her Majesty’s
Lords and Commons carry on the
functions of a Parliamentary
Government will be the subject
a feature programme on

Friday, 7th, November at 7.45





ip.m. with Stanley Maxted as the
| narrator.

des:15 to your own taste

resistant to fire and vermin

consumption by feeding fre-
quently and stirring the feed to
arcuse the natural interest of
the hens. You should aim to in-
crease the output of the hens you
have before adding to your flock.
Hens in high production use feed
more efficiently and there is a
great difference between a flock
in 50 per cent. production and
one in 70 per cent. production. A
100 pullet flock at 70% produc-
tion will give 350 dozen eggs in
60 days while the same flock at
50% production will give only
250 dozen eggs.

Obviously it is up to the poul-
try keeper to get his production
bt hy He will be able to
achieve this aim if he gets extra
feed into his hens. ‘And this is
the right time of the year to in-
crease egg production, in readi-



ness for the coming tourist

season,

More Than Ever
AUCKLAND,

New Zealand’s 90,000 farmers
are likely to send Britain, in the
next 12 months, more dried milk,
butter, cheese, and meat than dur-
ing an ysimilar period since the
war.

They will supply us with more
than half our total imports of
cheese and dried milk, more than
a quarter of our butter, and nearly
half of our carcass meat.

If good weather holds, dairy
farmers will send more than last
year’s 98,000 tons of butter-fat.
Production is up 21 per cent. on
the average figures for the last
five years.

The seasons yield is likely to
reach record proportions. ‘ore
land is being brought under
grass, and more cows milked.

New Zealand expects to ex-
port at least the same amount of
350,000 tons of meat in frozen and
canned form. The bulk of this
goes to Britain.

Premier Sidney Holland’s Cabi~
| net, anxious to step up food pro-
| duction, is considering further in-

| centve measures. i



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jas can be taken up around ti
\roots so as to disturb the roots
little as possible. Press them firm-
ly im, water them lightly, then
|firm them again. Finally
jnumber of short _ sticks
|} bunches of leaves, about thi
| to give these babies shade and r
tection until they make a start
These “umbrellas” should be" left
|in the bed et least a week. Mos
|plants take three months from
seed planting to flowering, some
plants take longer. Often at some
times during their growth — the
plants need supporting especially
a very wind swept garden
These supports are important. a:
if a plant needs one, it will flor
and grow all out of shape unless
this need is supplied

In big countries large beds of
massed flowers are commonly seen
looking like some gay Carpet
spread out i the garden. This type
of gardening could, with adyant
age, be adopted in Barbados anc

Slick
wit

as
it)
ber



even one large circular bed 0!
well laid out annuals in a arde)
would be an outstanding beaut

spot.

Planting up such a bed gives a
lot of interest and seope for the
artistic arrangement of the plints
in combined, and contrasting col-
ours, Care must be taken when
cheosing the plants to see that they
are of even heights, so that when
flowering the bed presents a carpet
like effect. Such a bed of course
entails real skill in gardening, and
is more suited to parks and similar

ublie places and to the large park

ke garden,



Although this kind of gardening |

is very beautiful the small more
homely garden can rival thes¢

sophisticated cousins with a gay
charm all: their own int
many a tiny garden can arouse
as much admiration as the more
professional ones. The two chief

aims in a garden should be a well
groomed, well cared for appear-
ance, and colour. Although annual
do supply the gayest colour for th:
garden, they are by no means the
only way of getting colour M the
garden, Vines, flowering hedges
shrubs and coloured leaves can all
supply it, and a very colourful
effect can be obtained without a
single annual.








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afed



1












ally
t

It is now a truism to say that, |

iven definite aims and objects, |
the scientific breeder, with strict |

ipplication of the fundamental! ‘
laws, can mould the behaviour of |} | R | \ Hl R A Y () N
nature in the creation of new!

varieties to a degree unimagined | : 5
half a century ago, Time and | e

working precision are the limiting | | |

fact

| in colourtu

So successful has been thi i

ork that we often take = th« ®

result for granted; so much | | | \

indeed that not infrequently there |S} S ii §
is tendency to suppose that |
hav secured the best breed or |
variety, the practices which fali |

un
alt

of

the head of nurture—care,

treatment and the provision
the most favourable environ-
ment for growth and development
(cultivation and manuring) are}
regarded os of secondary impor-
tance

These are from the Emerald Isle
in two very practical light
weights and colour lovely ...

Nothing could be
the truth. It i always well to
remember that improvements in
cne direction usually call for im-
|; provements in another if the maxi-
} mur tits are to be obtained,

farther from

36” wide at
84c. and 94c.
per yard,

At the stage we have reached,
ie creative efforts of the breeder

re re-inforced and supported by At Sahely’s

| the work of the chemist and other

| res archers. But we mention the you find

i chemist because in the domain of what
|nurture, plant nutrients are of

| vital apatites It is a question 2 alia

of the right food, the right pro- w t it
portions of that food, the right you want if,
time to administer it in order to

ensure the plant’s best use of it

together with all related factor
These have all been worked ou
from careful soil investigations,



ithe nature of the crop and its re-
|quirements, and so on. Such
work must be continuous, since
life in the soil (as with life
wherever we meet it) is subject
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PAGE FOUR





NN SN

i

medium of providing candidates for higher

Neville Bonitto, Glendon Gibbs, Pairaudeau





WHO WILE CAPTAIN WEST
INDIES AGAINST INDIANS:

Entire Board Are Selectors
By O. S. COPPIN

PT’HE OFFICIAL RELEASE to the effect that the

jan team will the West Indies
¢ minds of think.
pretest West
es contingent upon







new
of necessity se
ana, senuinely
thinking along |







M mxiteision and tactivity wasted

PUN ami got momey and now we are






a faced with aking concrete reparations for an
, international four ia six weeks’ time
tm short the West Indies Cricket Board of Contral are going ¢
exe tour in which they are going to select a capain who will nab
HAVE stom the recent Hritish Guiana—Jamaica tour (and be SHOULD
{AVE) ama im addition te th he selectors and the Magi that con,
prise the rest of the Board are ging to select a West Indies team on

hearsay

P h would net seem so Pitialle and unfortunate i
hulled into the sense of false security that we can defeat
live dian team in the tropics regardiess of the sort

e feld against them or notwithstanding any
hing or lack of planning that

one Was not
& representa-
of team we

nonsensical
seems quite likely to obtain



WHERE WAS THE SKIPPER?

N° ONE can deny that an Interrolonial tourn

ament under the
present post-war Quadrangular serie .

S cannot be ignored as a
honours. That being the
case, the selectors as a body have not seen the Jamaica- Barbados
games here earlier this year and they clicked their heels in Trinidad
aw ailing word probably from a Star in the East before they proceeded
to British Guiana to watch the Jamaica—B.G tournament there.

They finally departed unto their own lands and the
quickly as soon as they left that the Indian tour was
they view the double centuries and single centurie

news followed
“on.” How will
ies by Leslie Wight,
and company.

Without attempting to be disparaging one must admit that these

| performances should have been witnessed by the Selectors and by
| the Captain and viewed in their correct perspective otherwise there

}

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ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

“BAY STREET — DIAL 4269







is sure to be some heart-burning and embarrassment.

Pairaudeau's claim to be one of the opening batsmen will have to
be admitted and considered with that of Alan Rae, Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and Roy Marshall, all seasoned openers. What of Leslie Wight and
Glendon Gibbs two of the “Hobbs” of the tournament? Surely if they
did not see, they must hear from the people who saw them and then
who shall keep the keepers themselves

MILLER? GOODRIDGE? GASKIN ?

_ _ Stan Goodridge and Miller of Jamaica and Gaskin of British
Guiana himself must all come up, at least we hope so, for their due
share of consideration. Who knows whether the old pace bowling
stagers will be asked again in the absence of any real talented show-

| ing by the pace bowling candidates in quest of International honours.

|

honours of West Indies Cricket when their findings are now to be
bmitted to people who were perhaps supervising the grinding of
|
|

_ We saw Goodridge and Miller here and I need not force my own
opinion on the local public. They saw them and quite a large number
of local people are quite capable, in my opinion of judging them from
the International level, bearing in mind the contemporary material
at their disposal.

THEY HAVE BEEN TRIED

HO will say whether people like Ferguson, Atkinson, Rickards

Guillen, players who have already the experience of Interna-

| tional tours behind them will be given their fair chance in the absence

of any recent activity at least as far as the West Indies Board officials
are concerned.

In addition to this, it is obvious that they should not attempt the
nonsense of going into battle against the Indians without the services
of the key professionals, I have yet to hear of any concrete proposals
being put to them,

I understand that the circumstances being propitious for a com-
plete breakdown in West Indian Cricket goodwill. the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control have decided that the entire board will con-
stitute a selection committee for the purpose of selecting the captain
since the selectors were not able to meet in British Guiana as arranged.

ACME OF FACETIOUSNESS

wr is proposed in effect, and this could only come from the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control, is that the four selectors
Mr. Marsden (Trinidad), Mr. N, N. Nethersole (Jamaica), Mr. K. L.
Wishart (B.G. acting for Mr, Maurice Green) and Mr. F. A. C.
| Clairmonte (Barbados) should submit their nominee for captain and
then this in turn will be submitted to the entire Board for ballot.

|

| This is the acme of facetiousness and the West Indian cricket
public should know the reason of the low dodge. In the first place
| there has never been a break in precedent that the West Indies cricket
| selectors travelled to all centres of Intercolonial cricket competitions
and selected a captain and a team. The captain was coopted as soon
| as he was selected to help with the selection of the team which he
| would have to lead.

|

The selections were submitted to the Board for their approval

simply as a matter of course and the matter was closed,

To carry this matter*to its logical conclusion one must be fortified
| in the view that the new conception is that the entire West Indies
| Cricket Board of Control is a Selection Committee whenever there is
\‘ some strange work ahead.

“CANE, COFFEE AND TOBACCO”

HY should the funds of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
be utilised to send the selectors sailing and flying throughout
the British north and south Caribbean area to see for theniselves at first
hand the talent that should be placed in the field to uphold the highest





cane, the sale of Blue Mountain coffee and tobacco, or arrowroot, limes
and sea island cotton, and possibly never even heard of the recent
tournaments,

It is regrettable that even the seemingly comic antics of the
recent past must no longer be regarded as the sins of second childish-
ness but of a fanatical and conceited spasm of short-sightedness that is
unaware of the fact that it can only lead to a complete and diabolical
squandering of the edifice which people like Learie Constantine,
George Francis, George Challenor, John Goddard, Gerry Gomez, Jef-
frey Stollmeyer, Weekes, Worrell, Valentine and Ramadhin, to men-
tion only a few, have helped to build up with blood, sweat, toil and
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SUNDAY

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| INSIST ON
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ADVOCATE



Yesterday's Cricket

CARLTON secured a first innings lead of three runs
ever Wanderers by scoring 208 runs for seven wickets as
their match continued at Black Rock yesterday, N. S.
“Briekie” Lucas gave a thundering display of batting to
top score with 88& C, B. Williams also did some good
batting to score 47 before he played on one from St. Hill
On the first day of play Wan- of Peirce with the score at 182

derers batted the whole day to and Lucas taking strike, con.
seore 200, yesterday at close of tinued with his long spell of
play Carlton just passed them maidens, In Marshall's next over

befare Stumps were drawn

With the score at 30 rain stop-
pet play for about three minutes,
After the rain Marshall continued
bow! and Williams turned one
art to leg and took a run, Two











b later MoKensie hit one hard
te deep third man, and took one,
V@litiams repeated the stroke and
a took another run

Pwo Overs later D. Atkinson
© inved = and got MeKensie
, ing at one that kept high
‘ ugh slips, for Roy Marshall
t ake eateh

an @asy His stay
he wicket vielded 19 “Brickie”

a

Litas then partnered Williams
v the score at 34 for two.
Litas took his first ball from
Ufmis Atkinson who bowled a
MBiden over In the next over

=

m Marshall, Williams straight
we the second ball past the

wiler fer four runs to change
e tins on the board to 38
tkinson continued to bowl

Lueas off drove the 3rd ball
three runs. In the last ball
Marshall's over Williams cover
drove him to the boundary for
four runs, In his next over Wil.
liams square cut him for another
four to put the score at 50.

Denis Atkinson still continued
t@ bowl his spell of maidens until
in his 12th over Brickie Lucas hit
him for the first six in the match
and the next ball through slips
for two, at this stage Eric Atkinson
relieved Marshall. he sent down
some fast deliveries to bowl his
first maiden.

Brickie Lucas hit D. Atkinson
for another six to the new
pavilion, and glide the next one
to 4 for three carrying the score
to .

Another Change

With the score at 74 another
bowling change took place when
N. Peirce assisted E. Atkinson,
Williams made no mistake in
taking advantage of his bowling
by hitting two fours in that over.
In the first ball of his next over
Williams hit him for one, next
two balls was two two’s by Lucas.

Peirce continued to bowl with
an open field for Lucas who was
hitting hard, first ball in that
over was a four and the next a
three, both by Lucas. With the
score at 96 Peirce continued and
Williams gracefully put him to
the boundary to raise the total
to 100 in 100 minutes, and ‘his
score to 48.

Roy Marshall then came on in
D. Atkinson’s place and sent
down another maiden, yet another

change todk place this time St. °

Hill for Peirce, his first ball was
one followed by two to leg by
Lucas in the next ball, and still
another one.

After Roy’s next over which was
a maiden, the players came in for
lunch with the score at 104, and
Williams 44, and Lucas 41.

St. Hill continued after lunch
and Williams played on the fifth
ball of the over to give St. Hill
a wicket, he contributed a well
played 47, G. Hutchinson was
next in,

Marshall was still bowling when
Lucas cover drove him for four
to get his score past fifty, and in
ithe last ball of that over it was
another four by Lucas. Denis At-
kinson came back on _ from
Marshall’s end giving the bats-
men time to score some easy
singles the total was now 127, By
now Atkinson was bowling some
fast halls and Lucas opened up
with hard hitting to back drive
one hard for four. and two balls
later pulled him hard for another
four, his score now was 67.

G. Hutchinson's wicket fell to
the consistent determined bowling
of E. Atkinson with the score at
147 and Hutchinson 9; he was
caught by wicket-keeper Proverbs
E. Marshall then joined Lucas and
carried the score to 150 keeping
time with the clock. E, Marshall
was bowled by St. Hill after
making four. Next batsman in
was R. Hutchinson who faced St.
Hill’s last ball.

After the batsmen started hit-
ting again Peirce relieved St, Hill
and set an open field, but Hutchin-
son got through and took two
runs, and pulled the last ball of
the over to fine leg for another
two. The score was now 170 and
Roy Marshall came on again.

Continued Spell

D. Atkinson came back in place

| Architects, specify

he shadow of the Pavilion had

just reached the wicket, he also
bowled another maiden, by this
time Lucas was eighteen runs
shert of the hundred,

With the score at 189 R
Hutchinson was caught by the

wicket-keeper off Denis Atkinson

SHADES OF

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952



SPIRIT OF SPOFORTH

By BOOKIE

Ben Battle was a soldier bold
And used to war’s attack,
But a cricket ball took off his legs,

So he lay down his bat.

Now as they bore him off the field,
Said he, “Let others shout,
For here I leave my two fine legs
While Norman bowls them out.”
~——(With apologies to Thomas Hood.)

PPARENTLY the above verses were running in Ben Battle’s mind
yesterday morning as he prepared for what he described as a very

decisive cricket match. One which, he said, absolutely ruled out all

for 18 Warren filled the breach thought of any other sport and consequently he could not even con-

end started flashing, his first run
waa from the bowling of R. Mar-

The attitude of his friends in the st

sider writing racing notes for to-day’s column.

d did not do much to brighten

shall; in the next ball Lucas was his thoughts any, as they kept reminding him that the Carlton boys
caught at mid-on by Lawless after on their home ground are indeed hostile and formidable foes. Ben

contributing 88,
next in and he faced the last ball
of Marshall's over.
next over Edghill hit him hard
for four followed by another four
to get the score past Wanderers
200 by two, the two hundred
went up in two hundred and five
minutes at close of platy.

EMPIRE vs. SPARTAN

Comparatively solid batting
right through the ranks of the
Spartan team assisted

tain you again in these columns.

F. Edghill was consoled himself with the thought that playing cricket in such lovely
surroundings as there are at Carlton is a tonic to both mind and body.

In Marshall's Although at the thought of “body” he probably had another twinge
of the tummy as he contemplated the damage that might be done to

same with a good bumper, Especially as he is one who strongly advo-
cates the use of a pace bowler who can bump the ball occasionally.

Well I hope that Ben enjoyed his match and did not come a crop-

For the remainder of the morning

them in at the track yesterday. I should imagine that it is the

per. By next Sunday, may be, I shall be able to persuade him to enter-
In facet, he will have to make a re-
appearance before that, as he is due to give you some tips before the
races which open next Saturday.

things were v dull indeed

ect of having

getting a 67 run first innings lead a four-day meeting which makes trainers reluctant to really test out
over Empire in the second day's their charges, for I can think of few Saturday mornings a week before
play of their First Division fix- the races, when work was so restricted.

ture at Bank Hall yesterday.
arst day’s play, and
Spartan carried their
score of 25 without loss to 218
for all.
the wickets,
without loss,

Empire are

pire

151.

of Spartan’s opening bats

out for 14 without adding any

runs to his over-week score.

Then Camie Smith came to the looking well.

My visit to colder climes has left me with the habit of w:
~Empire scored 151 for all in the late. Consequently I have missed quite a lot of those I should e

yesterday seen since my return, Chief among these is Apple Sam, the Jetsam—
overweek Apple Fritter two-year-old who everybody has been telling me a

up

ut.

Maybe it will be a pleasant surprise in store for me if I see him for
In their second spell at the first time on race day, but I think I will make an effort to see him
five exercising before that,

I arrived at the track just as Castle In the Air, (better known as
A flashy 88 by Everton Weekes Cassy) begun his gallop over about 7 furlongs. This colt has deyeloped
was chiefly responsible for Em- into just the sort of powerful racing machine I thought he would make

being able to muster their when, left him six or seven months before, He impressed me a great
Yesterday S. Griffith, one deal Yesterday and his time of 1.25 for the box to box was the best
was for the morning.

Indeed I find that most of the horses from the Bourne stables are

The next out from among these was Blue Nelly (better

wicket to put up a grand display known as just “Nelly”, although “Nelly with the big Belly” is a term

of batting to
before he was
King’s bowling.

stumped off H.
Smith found no

i i i i very easily in 1.06}.
Gerry 28. leaving. the Snes Frotn the same stable a little later came Magic Gaye (better

attack and he regularly sent the
ball to the three boundary. He
and G, N. Grant came together
in a fourth wicket
which yielded 59 runs.
was eventually out after a con-
fident knock for 24.

Soon Out
Clyde Walcott was soon out
after scoring a promising 14.
Keith made 10, N. Harrisor

went in at number seven to play
a cautious hand and only take
runs when the chances of being
out were slight.

partnership ease.
Grant meet :
members of this formidable stable seem

might also have renewed acq
Embie), Arunda and Rebate, 0
better known as “Rundy” and “Batie”’, The ne ible
stable with this string of aliases ending in “y” or “ie”, is
is still known as “Son”,
kely to retire from the track for

in this
who, I am glad to hear, V
that he is, perhaps, the one most li
good,

He was however street Arab and The Thing.

He was a bright star among our

C ith 55 Which was applied to her by a well known trainer). Nelly, however,
er has lost quite a bit of her rotundity since I saw her last and now
looks as if she might be ready to do herself justice. She worked a five

known as Magie); although not to be confused with the famous heal-
ing oil). Her box to box in 1.25% was accomplished with the utmost
I do not know much about the opposition she will have at

ting but she looks to me like one who ought to do well. The other

to be resting otherwise I

uaintance with Embers (better known as
who, I should imagine must, by now, be

The one notable exc on
sher,
I am sorry to learn

creoles,

After Castle in the Air, the next two to work on the outside were

I know little or nothing about the form-

eventually stumped off H. King’s », who I saw galloping for the first time. But The Thing looks like

bowling for 35.

Frank King went to the wicket
at number 9 and went at the
bowling aggressively to score a
valuable 23 not out,

Empire’s spinner H. King was
the most successful of the Em-
pire bowlers and took five for 45
in 14.3 overs, four of which were
maidens. He kept an accurate
length and beat the batsmen
regularly. His accurate bowling
kept the batsmen feeling until
with few exceptions they were
tempted to swipe at his deliver.
ies. Actually, four of his wickets
were secured by the batsmen be-
ing stumped, three of these
Camie Smith, Keith Walcott and 1
N, Harrison.

The other spinner Holder was

also accurate and captured three One way or
wickets for 46 runs in 23 overs, tie 58 1/5
He managed to get Clyde Walcott ing out a
quently.

the best pipe-bowls are made.

caught and bowled N. Harris.

Lacked Speed
Pacer H. Barker was

troublesome. He lacked speed

the same old Thing to me, 2
Flieuxce came out after that to do a mile, !
to box in 1.27 and the last five in 1.09%, moving very easily.

being again

They did five in 1,06%.

She did the last box

Belle Surprise did a restrained box to box in 1.29%, She also has

The little creole March Winds was

not improved in looks since the early part of the year but I under-
stand that new methods are being practised with her now and the
breaking of clocks at exercise is absolutely forbidden,

not much company for the

imported grey Trimbrook, Responding to signals from her trainer,
day alike tee of the “tick-tack” men in England, Trimbrook’s rider
shook her up over the last furlong and she finished lengths ahead of
March Wihds. But the time of 1.06 1/5 indicated that they had not
been going too fast at the beginning.

Landmark did some useful work but nothing very startling, Her

last box to box was done in 1.28 1/5. Mr, Victor Chase seems once
to have laid his hands on one similar to the late First Love.
sandmark seems to be improving with age, '

A half mile by the well named Meerschaum indicated nothing

the other although I should
seconds which she returned.

I was forced to look twice at old

imagine she can improve on
Mr, Gill’s example in work-

name for this filly is one that should be copied more fre-
All of us probably knew that this was the stuff of which
But how many of us know that the

‘uff itself comes from sea-weed. As Meerschaum is by Jetsam the
never derivation is apparent,

Colleton before I recognised

and seemed quickly wearied by him. I suspect however that it was the great argument about a form-

his lumbering up to the stumps. er stable mate of his which distracted my attention,
Battle used him as an exampie to support his argument that horses

He took one wicket for 41 runs.

But when Ben

Spartan was unfortunate in not can win twice at one meeting and sull be inferior, I was forced to
getting an Empire second inning4 jook at hira again and wonder how he ever did it,

wicket as Hunte was given a life
off King when Clyde Walcott
failed to catch the ball.

If Mr. Chase has an aptitude for

laying his hands on second

King “first Loves,” then he shows an equal talent for acquiring those of

opened up in the dimming light the calibre of Hard Nut and Bobolink, two who frequented his stable

with a terrific speed and had both
Hunte and Robinson dodging his
bouncing deliveries,

About 5,20 o'clock following
an appeal for light, and before
the umpires could give any de-
cision, the crowd, consisting of
hailers for both teams,

crowded by Fire Lady and Vectis.

for many moons without showing much profit. — 1
friends reminded yesterday, also used Colleton in the past to illus-
trate another point he had in mind, but he may rest assured, that he
was not the first to be wrong about this horse. I myself once wrote
that he had a bright future. ;

Ben, as one of his

One of the best gallops for the morning on the outside was done

They did five in 1,05%, both moving well

the field and prevented further all the way. Vectis is entirely new to me but her partner Fire Lady

play.
COLLEGE vs. POLICE
There was quite an interesting
day’s play at the Park yesterday
as the first division match be-
tween College
continued.

looks just as good as she was last Christmas.
ably like the state of the going at this meeting and should therefore
do well. '

I think she will prob-

Nearly all the other gallops for the morning were done on the

inside track and times ere therefore unreliable. )
and Police was and Haroween were three who worked on the outside before I arriv-
Honours of the day ed and I understand they all looked good, Lunways did a box to box

But Lunways, Topsy

went to Mr. Sam Headley whose in 1,26 and Topsy in 1.263. But there was some disagreement about
undefeated knock of 101 enabled the time Haroween returned for five furlongs. Some said 1.06, others
@ on page 5

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952

Yesterday’s Cricket

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Sunderland GOVERNOR AT U.K. Cuts | NOV-2 — No. 248

PAGE FIVE





.q wealth last ye Th " ; You held aloft the banner
; movement and to him, He hoped \ year, he Trinim| White ching Labour Day
BOuIce 68 “wae ag ir ye 45 «A mine's wk. } Holder is nee at guns in Divi- that he would not'mind his saying * ‘dian grapefruit crop totalled | Forgetting this excursion
‘fe mae ns an , ‘ SORE BFP’ Aue Se ey: é yas gle z > veas- |/,000 tons, beating the 16 Must surely pass this way
COLLEGE {for 8 declared) ........ 285 C. Smith . Wik. ...-.. 58 gion II, Huddersfield preserved that he was glad that he was ceas - . s ,000- re r x
os ‘: ? Cc. L. Waleott c Williams b Holder 14 their leadership and an unbeaten ing to be Secretary, because he production in South Africa, iki acs beak” aoa, eactbinns ee
{25,5 AST TNENGS G.: Grant. > Barker .........-. ™ i at felt he should be groomed for a nerly the leading Common-| x y ? “sack” .
0 Dini 45 K. Walcott stpd. w.k. b King 10 away record with a 2—0 win at & | Somebody needs the “sack 7%
ie ae Blenman b Farmer.) 14 N. Hargison stpd. w.k. b King |... $5 Southampton, Centre forward â„¢ore imporant appointment in the \\* uth producer. Jamaica, too,} To sive us six cents extra TS
x E brined © sub b Farmer 4 #N. Harris b Holder " 5 Glazzard, got one of them to bring Years ahead, and he had no doubt " id a grapefruit crop of 11,000 | An@ take a shilling back ta
. Foster c Blenman b Blackma 12 SOF. King not out 23 ; 7 hat he would hear, in due course, | ns. ] i
his total for the season to 13. tha , ; } «74 According to 4 Speaker “
natn b Tay) pe ates ; * r Phillipe stpa. . king ms 0 Close behind them are Leicester °f such appointment. _ Yet only 3,100 tons of the | They've left ws in ihe lurch |
M:. .b.w. b Mullins 2 Extras P ... 18 who scored their fourth win in He also said thanks to the Hon tinidad, crop and 3,500 tons of They could have eased our burden “ i
* wise b Peay SA hs > 7. VERe “he five games since signing interna- Treasurer, Mr, N, D, Osborne. He » Jamaican crop were export | And disendow the Chureh. | mn CaSeSs of
G! aoa, ahd @ Raid ‘aid’ mot bat “= 8 tional inside forward Johnny knew how difficult it was for a «i, while South Africa found| ‘They've sinned asainst elector:
OW ERMS oo. es ceeee sess. 1 Pall of wickets—t for 25, 2 for 45,3 for Morris from Derby. Treasurer of different organisa~ -«xport markets for 14,000 tons of 4% they have done before
FERS — 10, 4 for 1, 5 for 1%, 6 for 149, 7 for 162, Outstanding individual per- tions and the work it entailed. if grapefruit crop, Even Cyprus, | The rich have had their soaking ae
Total (for 8 wkts. deci’d) 225 8 for 196, 9 for 218. formence in Division III (South) they knew that their services were hich had a crop of 8 Sone’! And new they “soak the poor
“Fall of wiekets—i for 29, 2 tor 33, 3 for Sanne or suas ad rn. w. Was another hat-trick by Palace supepemec, they $ ee Pe in ‘nanaged to export 7,300 tons o Can we stand this oppression? PHOSFERINE is a wonderful
6], € for 132, 5 for 160. 6 for 166, 7 for kl 7 2 4 1 inside forward Cam Burgess great happiness in doing rapefruit, Will we survive this plan? a » weak and li
hig 6. for: ds, H. Barker. 50 1 against Swindon, It was his third Work. He felt that all three Gt the Tost. of thee -empoues 2.000) itis are the, vital question tonic for the weak and ailing,
>it << : @ 3-3 weeks, Inside right Rain- officers mentioned found such hap- : fr . , | Diveuleed by every man, | , $c the run-
=| .BOWLING ANALYSIS 4 a is. 2 Dee eee ee Eee ceen, es from ‘Trinidad and 2,400) Sri mae the convalescent and the r
Oo: MOR We i. FE ee eee a atdiaa aon. at His Excellency remarked that {91'S from Jamaica — went to) }i4, where js Me em down.
e: * a - t out 0 aoe SA RONG, Sie GON. Fe after three years in Barbados, he Britain. Yet in 1938, when Trini- sheen this question squarely
F.! it chem ae 2G: es RO: 5 Ble. had found an increasing fund of “#4’s entire grapefruit produc-| Poor must be poorer stil
= eo. bis. ok “ There is still no change in the goodwill towards scouting, and ie ee only some 3,000 tots, 1 our belts are drawn tighter |
C) Mullins 2.20000) 195 2 Feet eee MP _* other Third Division with both that was well. Such goodwill, His {ie Island exported 2,800 tons ir tighter they can be |
- POLICE 2ND INNINGS BOWLING ANALYSIS Grimsby and Oldham having good Excellency said, should be attract- °f this and 2,500 tons of these, !t simply means more Bajans 5
Ri Tayler b My. Hendley .i.:. 0.1... 12 0. MR home wins. ed, mobilized and retained. ‘ aperte went to Britain, Ree: ee Se eg ° , LASSITUDE. a
Sane te cas hate Ter ee oy SRR She -fE Aberdeen have been struck by Essential uch of the development of Five lean years of starvation : , a :
W.. Farmer. ¢ Williams b Hope id Poe : the goal bug lately. They got an- “Much still depends on_ this srapefruit plantations in the Five years of pain and woe Fatigue of te neve system, caused
: G’‘ Sobers b Mr. Headley .. jee ; ti enlgfaeehanhtleien oXher five to-day againgt Mother- [sland Council,” His Excellenc itish West Indies, however, "ive years of —— ~ : eee by © erwork, diffiew tics Sn :
B.'Dodson not out ... ea DK ee 5 well to bring their total for the said. “The lay| members are an ve been for processing—either Five long years; what a blow is a sign you need PHOSFERINE
4:1 RMR, -st1hti) RP Speen ae Ps ae last three matches to 18. Since the essential part of Scouting. They © juice or for canning, Five years of rank frustration ir : 7
Total (for 4 wkts.) ...... 45 Missin Di 146 start of the league championship, have their functions to perform in More fruit is being canned all ee eee re ies | 4OSFERI in cases of
— Aberdeen have been involved. in the administration generally, and or the Commonwealth and) [,'“ynom we can confide. | Sg, TABLE
: : OM digi lied, nine games which have produced ® jn the raising of funds, and what | duction of canned fruits in : : ~
WANT GARRTON vs WANDERERS FRoe Pog ado a cigs total of 49 goals. That’s good value js so important, in spreading the Empire, which suffered | Five years: ts there @ Moses DEBILITY...

the

Gohege team to declare thei:

- xe eae : 225 for the loss 8. G.-Sobers, century maker of TOPICS
of e ‘ets. the Police team was next to the . is In words that are stooc °
_ At the close of play last Satur- wicket, but after playing defen- The Wolves throughext its briliinertnadn ne B. WL Fruits }
day, College had scored 90 for sively, he was d by Mr. we wish Your Excellency Good
Uyree in reply to the Police score Headley with the total 39. Dod- Scouting. . LONDON. | BY
of 69, Hope 33 anq Mr. son who filled the breach played (From Our Own Correspondent H, A, CUKE, Britain sharply cut her im-|
Headley 16 as the not out bats- ee ee nee bed is LONDON, Nov. 1 ° “President, ports of fresh ‘fruits from the
1 . undefea is credit. Bp . ro L, A, HARRISON, British West Indies last year.
These two remained together Police are now. 111 runs behind Sundettend Sat eee A 4 Honorary Secretary. They were worth only £2,600,~ JOE & ROBERT
ee ; ae a ar had with six wickets still intact. for the Welsh International centre- waynes D. om ’ 000, as against the previous]
reac when 0) was fi onorary Treasurer year’s ) 23,700,000: }
bowled by Mullins. This part. PICKWICK vs. LODGE ‘Thats '3' in nt Maine Road me WicOLR « {ne pervwor, (1098) ” total a
nership proved to be the best for AT LODGE over Manchester City has put J. E, GRIFFITH, £ 4,100,000. j
the innings, with Hope missing Sunderland with a game in hand Island Commissioner Before the war, the British
his half century by five runs. Pickwiek scored an outright level on points with the Wolves at EDA HUDSON West Indies were the leading |
The remaining batsmen held victory against Lodge on the se- the top of I. on this ALC. Wolf Cubs Cor vealth fruit e ti
their ends up while Mr. Headley cond day’s play of their match at form they look like staying there CHARLES SPRINGER Sha Titian | tena eects

raeeq to his century, his first of
the season,

total at 35. His contribution was

Lodge School grounds yesterday
Twe centuries were scored in
T. S. Birkett knock-

Level With

What is the Sunderland success

SCOUT RALLY

A.D .C
H, RISELY TUCKER

Imports Of |

United Kingdom, supplying}

about ‘one-third of Britain’s fresh

In the College first innings, this match. secret? They have no new players. Great Feelin fruit imports from the Empire.
Skipper Farmer bowled exceed- ed up an undefeated 106 while Indeed of the side that was play- Replying, His macelloney spoke To-day, they are in a relatively
ingly well to capture two wickets skipper John Goddard was un- ing last season Ivor Broadis has with great feeling as he said “J “0! Position, owing to gains
for 45 runs in 34 overs, 11 of defeated with 101 to his credit. bees a to Manchester. must admit that I am very em- â„¢@de in this trade by South

which werte dens.
Taylor took two for 18 and Carl
Mullins two for 48.

Started At 4.15

The Kensington team won by
an innings and 57 runs, Lodge
in their first innings were bowled
out for 90. E. Hoad took three
for 23. At the end of the first

the fire and
thrust of Trevor Ford. Last season
in his first 14 games, Trevor found
the back of the net only twice, This
season he has scored eleven in-

barrassed. Over the last few weeks
I have been attending a number
of farewell functions, and I have
found it difficult to put into words
what I feel.”

Mrica, Australia and West Afri-

ca. a
British imports of West In-

ian bananas, which totalled

33,000 tons in 1938, have drop-



Come gather all the children

Faced: with a deficit of 156 runs, day’s play Pickwick had lost the ©luding four to-day. All of which «] have got a tremendous ped considerably. They reachea] The Stands and the «reat srands
Police ‘started their second in- wicket of Charlie Taylor for 226 'S 2 pertinent reminder that its amount of happiness from my as- their post-war peak of 73,000 bet Reopea Wage ome:
runs. Taylor was out leg before 89M to be a man sized job to sociation with the Scout ‘ . .

nings at 4.15 with Taylor and
Blackman to the

Move-

ons in 1949 and then dropped to

bow! of to Wilkie for 39. hold the rumbustious Welsh lead- ment.” : 16.000 tons in 1950 and 49,000 it's steaming out for five year
Headley and Simmons. Atos a Pickwick yesterday went on to “ '® the Wembley international His thanks were due to*. the s in 1951 At the same time eG ate ation
confident start, Taylor was beaten amass 261 for the loss of the °",the eleventh. Island Commissioner who took British imports of bananas from | “et ready every man
and bowled by che of Mr. Head- same wicket. Both Birkett and , nother hat-trickster in Division oyer in very difficult times, and British West Africa, which a 1 ;
ley’s deliveries which came back Goddard played comfortably and he a oo ae onward there was still a great-deal of hard totalled only 7,000 tons before | prot People, Will be poorer
fromthe leg with the: total stand- Lodge, in their second venture, poe bemoaned Sean weleome work before him. the war, have been mounting} And not a single. Bajan

ing at 18 and his individual score

‘were bowled out for a meagre 114.

His Excellency was however

steadily since the war and reach-

Will be able to relax

12. Five runs later, Blenman Jordan and Hoad were the most ‘The in-and-out form of the ce?tain from the support which he oc 66,000 tons in 1951, beatiz be dad Pais
was most unfortunately run out successful lers, taking four League champions Manchester ‘2 at the meeting yesterday eve- ihe West Indies figure’ for ae The “thiaek “iaaeinaiie”
without scoring. and five wickets respectively, United continues. They have lost "ins that there was no reason at jj): time, If these venues don’t suit you

"This let in Captain Farmer who
a issed

was’ dism soon after with the wicket. tonday at Tottenham they collect. oun 9 really get back on its 6: from the British West In- Lay. start, to. atgam add. murmur
i a i . lia rritories fri nd out, “Wha

; , ; Y 2-1 win over Spare the winning He wanted to say thanks to Mr. {)' a rinidea au fruit) Of | Joe calmly tutned and whispered

ee goal was scored by outside lett Harrison, the Secretary who had , ; Rene they Lon’ atel, Mt teld: you 96"





CARLTON 1ST INNINGS
McKenzie e E. Atkinson b
D AtKInGON .. 6. ccansawe ide s*
Hutchinson ¢ R. Marshall b
D. AtMINGON (6 66) ds epee seers
B. Williams b St. Hill . Re
S$. Lucas c Lawless b R. Marshall 88
Hutchinson c w.k. Proverbs b
E. Atkinson . Sembinte ait
% W, Marstisll ‘hb St. Hill iy
. Hatehinson c w.k. Proverbs b
D, Atkinson ad

19

O26 A &




. Bdghill not out ,,
Extras %..:...



Total

Fall of wickets—1 for 0, 2 for 34, 3 for
108, 4 for 147, 5 for 152, 6 for. 169, 7 for
191

BOWLING ANALYSTS
° M

Atkinson ....... 25 13
Atkinson .., ll 2
Marshall 21 7
NinPetrce 222... 8 oe
+( Ot; BML... vei. 18 2

raano

SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE
RMPIRE 151 (and. for 0 wkts.) ....
SPARTAN Theoew cp ures bee

“4 SPARTAN 1ST INNINGS
S? Griffith libiw. b B. A, V.





and complete the problem in mul-
tiplication. For example, third
digit of the multiplier must be 5,

to provide a zero.

onl
elnxe

wl mann | wer

ol we
oF eae

8. Now

“x]S GAY GUO GAY O10Z OU HOALR
1ySe-Ap.11G) GUO Aq peridyiniu om;
~AQXI8 Ue. ‘E ‘0402 0%} OM} TOACH
W430 S9A1F OAy-AQIO] OM} Aq perid
-[V[ntt xe-AYY Cergy “T :saemsuy

their last three home games but

Berry after a great run from the

at any price. ;

Beating league cup winners
Dundee by the odd goal of five
East Fife retained the league lead-
ership but champions Hibernian
shocked. their supporters by losing
2—0 to Third Lanark. Centre for-
ward Dobbie scored both of them



Vetball :

ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS
BEAT MALVERN 14-10

St. Michael’s Girls’ School de-
feated Malvern 14—10 in a netball
match at St. Michael’s Girls’
School on _ Friday. The St.
Michael’s girls played an al-
together better game than the
Malvern team and it was evident
from the start that they would
win, Malvern played a_ rough
game, but had neither the ac-
curacy nor endurance of the
school girls,



“BARBADOS TURF CLUB [



SATURDAY, 8TH NOVEMBER, 1952
MONDAY, i0TH NOVEMBER, 1952
(Bank Holiday)

THURSDAY, 13TH
SATURDAY, 15TH

NOVEMBER, 1952
NOVEMBER, 1952





all why scouting in Barbados

been of tremendous help to the

knowledge of what Scouting really
is.”
“There

seems to be an_ idea

abroad,” His Excellency observed, (

“that Scouting is not properly ap-

preciated.” He added, “if it does

its job, it will be appreciated.
His rE

xeellency concluded, ‘If }

should. have criticism,
should be this,
ing in Barbados ‘s apt to keep too
exclusively to itself, We must wel-
come criticism and ideas, We must
welcome suggestions and co-opera-
tion, and realise that we cannot do
only with uniformed scouts. It is
the lay members of this movement
who can make the movement oa
success.”

His Excellency expressed

any
I feel that Seout-

his

appreciation at their having taken ‘s

the trouble to attend and he felt
that they would put their heart
and soul into the movement, that
scouting in Barbados would go
ahead. :

The gathering then sang “Auld
Lang Syne.” and refreshments
were served.

Orione,

Emil Berger, s.s

sdvise

The other big fresh fruit ex-

‘irgest producer in the Common-

cre setback duri the
alled 293,000 tons ~ rear,
ll abeve the

nunonwealth

last year,
pre-war level.
countries which |
ave made notable strides in in-
r yp — canned fruit ex- |
rts are ul Cas

in ee Africa and Aus- |



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.) Lid, |
that they can now communicate |

th the following ships through their
rbados Coast Station |
*. Amakura, 8.5. Nassa, 5.5 Ariguani, |
Aureol, s.s. Northstar, 8.8, Sliedrecht. |
Canadian Cruiser, |
Jessie Stove, s.s. Jean,
Surg Patrol, s.s. Union

Tiberius, «.8 gh, 8.9.

Sunwalt, «.6 a !
Wmpertal Quebec, 4.5 Successor, s.¢
Argentina .8 Auriga, 5.8 Queen
zabeth, s.s. 8 Colombie
lle de Re, 8.8 Annete,
Pathfinder, ss, Estridtorm, 4.3,
Kastor, 5.5, Maranhao,
Tindra,, @.8. Pros-

Arrlington,
Eika, 8.5

Romana, s.5
oneer, 6.8
8.8

a8



Rosa, 6.8

Grano, 5,8

Dolores, 8.5

vector, 8.8. Casablanca, 5.8, Chilore, ¢

Baby

needs

|
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|



fume, For baby’s bath always us
mildly medicated Cuticura Soap

too will love its delicate per
(aticurs
TALCUM

The third is “Station Hill”
. . .

To lead oppressors out?

Yes boys five years of groaning,

And triumph we can't shout
‘ . :

Where is our consolation
Aboard “oppression train”
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.-TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE TIME OF
THE START OF THE FIRST RACE ON THE FIRST,
THIRD AND FOURTH DAYS IS 1.30 P.M., AND ON

THE SECOND DAY 1.15 P.M.

The 2/- Sweepstake will be officially closed on
THURSDAY 6th NOVEMBER, 1952, and will be drawn
for on FRIDAY 14th NOVEMBER, 1952, at the GRAND
STAND at fee ten Atreqgueie have been made

Draw.

If Youre DIZZY

Look Out for

KIDNEY TROUBLE

If you have ‘diazy spells’—if your
spins and aches and you can't see |
! look to your kidneys. |

wastes and excess





to pecott ing.
will be 7647 Ke/s, | Sy Meters) on ZNX 32. Tickets
can , Registered

purchased 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, 1952

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday 3rd Novem-
ber, 1952, between the hours of 8.15 a.m. and
3.00 p.m. daily.

PRICES OF ADMISSION :

SUBSCRIBERS :—Free and Three (3) Ladies or
Juniors at $2.88 each for the season.

frequency to be used

> ~ wee

~~ FABRICS

rics, it is smooth and manageable, stays
fresh and crisp-luoking !enges and washes
beautifully.

Make it a habit to buy piece goods that
carry ‘ex-made”’ identification bands
and tags. They are your guarantee of high
quality.

F

i

E
Hlth

For high fashion clothes on a small budget,
smart women everywhere make their own
dresses with ‘“Tex-made” Fabrics. They
know it’s a pleasure to sew with these
easy-to-handle, tub-fast cottons.

| Illustrated is the Victoria Pattern, a
bright cotton print that will go every-
where with you. Like all ‘“Tex-made”’ fab-










TRIPLE EFFECT—
that’s what you get with



$1.20
1.92
4.00
7.00

1.20

INSIGNIA
of |
FIVE-STAR |
CARS |

Charles MeEnearney & Co., Ltd.



Season
Admission to th

son per
FIELD STAND :
N.B.—No passes for re-admittance will be given

All Beokings close and must be paid for at our office
by 3.00 p.m. on FRIDAY 7th NOVEMBER, 1952.

POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE
PTED

MAGI

HEALING OIL

@ FOR COUGHS &
COLDS

@ FOR STRAINS &
SPRAINS

@ FOR STOCK &
POULTRY

Paddock per per-



| rm di ia =OOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED
_ MONTREAL -

ven!



“‘TEX-MADE”’
1S WELL MADE







; A I iy > al : NAPA >)
, | y | i J fort suticura Taleum. Let this x y ’) p y
: ’ Z } stor, fragrant Powder sooth , : 4 he fag yy}
| | and protect your baby's precio kin, . < 4 ee > 47) A
; ’ keeplag him chafe-free and happy "You j -% . ee
: A
; f | , rap A
~ - - y if
ss - y =
.
a
«
e
: WILL BE ACCE
G. A. LEWIS.
2 Secretary.
g. IPG. PPD PDBLEDYLOODPDOGIL®®DOPV?-? POIROBOELDD4 6-4
o



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952
PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, oe :

Me a eel ag g e ts me so

ete

a a a eM Ma Ma My ie Me

7 is cast > | WOMAN'S ANGLE
| Hileen Ascroft’s Column i

For













Women

Only!

Not this week, girls. Here's a
e hit for the fella’s for a start
er heard of AMPLEX, boys?
onions etc., etc. BUT—TAKE
\N AMPLEX TABLET FIRST. No
* of alcohol or anything else
your breath



Good news for the old man too. Maybe he’s

nerves, soothe that touch of rheumatism, and
help to put him on his feet. MEDISED |
TABLETS not only benefit the older tolk, but |

|



help the tired young business man or office
|
girl. When your nerves are on edge take “|

MEDISED, it will put you right in no time}





at all.

“It's time the girls had a look in on
this colamn. I'm Suzy, but as full of
beans as~any of the lads. Just passing
through folks to say hello.”

Suzy can more than say hello. As
you see.she is as fit as a fiddle. On
what? On GLUCOSE D by SAVORY &
MOORE, Glucose with the energizing
VITAMIN D, in your beverages, taken

in place-of sugar, will give you extra-

not feeling as good as you are: True he’s twice |

your age, yet MEDISED will calm those tensed |



CANON WARNER'S CORNER

mm

BLUE haze hangs over the dress shops of this

A country. Each spring and autumn the fashion

colours change. But each season— and they are

doing it now—the shop buyers don their blue-tinted
spectacles and order turquoise and baby blue

Manufacturers despair. They follow the Paris colour
trends, go to great trouble to dye or import materials in the
new shades— and find them left on the ralis For the buyers
demand blue blue and more blue

The tarther north customers come from, the more they are
blue-minded One manufacturer saia to me this week: “Every
time I see @ buye> from north of the border I reach for my blue
rade se

tore buyers counter this charge by claiming it is the easiest
colour to sell. “Tf I order a new fashion shade I might be left
with it, but I know I can always sell blue.” says a Scottish buyer
And here

comes the rub.

The buyers

are right *
Englishwomen

do suffer from

‘his morbid 9

passion for

vaby blue.

In a recent
national colour
quiz 17,000
women out of

22,000 chose

yoming colour

fo wear. It flatters only the very coloured gloves with COCKLALL Out

young and slim, Anyone over'30 fits and the beautiful French

i ae meuoe above 25. Een Olain de la PFalaise

oul ware of il. no matter i introduces it in shoes. With a

I is yo Hapband’s favourite eer evening dress she wi

tolour. May ¢ loves you in si pumps of an e

plue, but he'll look at the gir) different colour. Another

'n black Pen levee Sea shoes
. . uchess uf indsor

Wat colour.-conscious | smart Let's have colour m our

vyomen buy baby blue Margot £

onteyn uses colour w.th drama wardrobes oy all means. It pro-

n her wardrobe. Although it is Vides a dash of spice and per

asically black. she adds a coat sonality. But let's abolish these

ts bright as an emeraid or a #-annual fashion blues

peony Brickbats for Junior

, aie Lewaon, London's former RICKBAT No. 1: sor th

ayoress, brings colour into children's m. rmanen
Slack outfits with her hats ee eee OAc

Elleen Joyce tells me she likes voungsters already have per-




oman
is the







ee

blue as their >
favourite . ©
fashion colour.

Light blue is
1 most unbe- e



nanently curled hair. and
o-day comes the news tiat per-
manent curis are also to be
avAllable for British children

Little girls become vain ali too
easily and a!! too soon. What is
more nauseating than the sim-
perings of the average child
film star or mannequin ?

Of six mothers I spoke with
to-day. five said: “I wouldn't
dream of perming my daughter's
hair.” The sixth disagrees. and
is off to buy her perming kit
to-day. “If you had a_ session
every night with rag curlers vou
“a feel differently.” she

Unpressed

} RICKBAT No, 2: for the
undarned, unlaundered and
mnpressed appearance of many
ehoolchildren to-day
in a recent report from schoo!
euchers Dr Norah Mills. Roch-




~
-_
«

ASHION FAVOURITE FOR
THE AUTUMN is the fur
trimming, Overcoats are collared
red or beige fox
(right); suits have small tailored
collars of blwck or brown Persian
or Indian lamb (left).
makes a hood for an alpaca and
wool travel coat (centre).

tweeds; mink and beaver are used
for black town coats.

Moleskin, 2 light tones of
brown, makes o return for jackets
and trimmings. Something new
sponged and is moth-proof.
can be made resembling mink,
ocelot and ermine.

TOURISM IN BARBADOS

By PENSANT.

Each year about this time Bar-
bados is blessed with an influx of
visitors from the North,

These visitors are welcome from
a moneyed point of view, for we
all know that Tourism is our
second biggest industry, and not
only circulates money all over the
island in almost every walk of life.
but that it brings us much need-
ed dollars.

But it is not only from a
moneyed point of view that we
welcome these visitors, but also
for the freshness and broadening
of outlook that they bring in their
wake, so that for the short months
of their stay, the narrow confines
of this land seem to broaden
miraculously to embrace England,
Canada, U.S.A, Venezuela and
other large countries. So we in
this tiny island are brought in
close contact with a wider
horizon, a contact that the majority
of us would otherwise not make.

Thus we are in the fortunate
position of entertaining charming
new friends who cost us nothing
but actually enrich our lives and
our cheques,

Now for all these advantages
from Tourism, what is Barbados
going to give in return?

Some people would promptly

beyond our control.

If we do this, in all these ways
will the people of Barbados pro-
claim themselves to the world as
a “Backward People/’ who have
no manners, no common every day
sanitary habits, and who exploit
the strangers to our shores. What
an advertisement for the island!

But fortunately Barbados is not
entirely made up of “Backward
peoples” and there is a section of
the community who know how to
behave differently, and it falls on
these people to see that these
blots on the fair character of our
island are eradicated. Our visitors
have a right to expect friendliness
and courtesy in public places such
as in the buses, It is not every
visitor who can afford to travel
about the island in expensive
Taxis or Cars. Many a family
would come oftener, and stay
longer was cheap and comfortable
transport available. But not only
is it almost impossible for them
to get.a seat in the buses, but when
they do, they are subjected to the
roughest behaviour and the most
indecent language. Surely, just as
School Buses are provided. for
School Children, we could provide
“Visitors Buses” during the
Tourist Season, to run on the
Hotel routes and at popular hours?

spotlessly clean and adequately



schools. blames paren:s for their practical for winter wardrobes.
ldren’s untidy appear Many of these jackets are
reversible with fabrics.

The fur-trimmed coat is in

ee = ’ When A Husband Spends

Certainly gives Bill here plenty of
energy. Look at the way he’s hitting
those keys. What do you say Bill?



e

. Anyone who has watched
children going into morning
schoo! will agree with Dr. Mills
that scm-’""ne is wrong But

7
dale’s deputy medica! officer for ; The fur-lined jacket suit is
a
;
: most price ranges, | have seen
4



thee 1 ee them at 812 guineas. : to stay in an expensive luxury
“Energy? Course I’ve got. energy. 4 . ‘ anitisver. eide.ee we going to treat them, so that 1 matte witat
S “riting a short atout a girl, with thr| Should the Wife Nurse her grievance Silently? the picture when they return to their homes {feel and many, po, matter what
most gorgeous figure . . I can see her ; Vo-day’s young Sey iit speek Well Oe this 1s1ANG eee, Bul they de expect alt=

% ae a ct By Canon HUGH WARNER fuses to answer any letter. If she mothers have to their friends? ‘ y p
nen now ... ” Girls, you too can have the wants it that way I don’t feel like eff school dur Are we once again going to fort and cleanliness in these
4 figure Bill's mooning over. Over-|| How much should a husband defending the suit. But is it too ng or since the overcharge them in taxis and Car houses. Do they get it? And are

= weight? Take a course of SILF|Keep back from his wages to late for anything to be done?” ve

SLIMMING TABLETS. No exercise,
no diet, just a SILF TABLET A DAY
TO MELT THAT UGLY FAT AWAY.

KILL—KILL—KILL! D’You know it’s only the FEMALE of the

species that carries disease germs — in
the insect world of course. Sorry girls,
but IT’S TRUE. And the female among

spend on himself? Behind this
question lies possibly one of the
most potent sources of family
unrest.

It was highlighted recently by
the report of a divorce action in
which it was said that the husband
spent a quarter of his £10 wages

What is one to say in such a
case? This is what I have told
him: —

You face the prospect of, maybe,
60 years of marriage thrown
overboard through the impetuosity
of a young wife. Of course you are
shattered. She has gone back to

Sadly miss
mg from thi
modern girl’:
education i
the old sewin:
lesson, where
efficient darn
ing, patching
and genera
t@ending ski}

fares? Are we going to treat them

|again to an exhibition of Bar-
|} badian manners in the Buses?

Both these means of transport are
important to the comfort of
visitors as anyone who has ever
travelled will know.

Are we going to rent them dirty

we going to let these people once
egain see the streets of Bridge-
town littered and dirty, are they
going to be pushed and shoved
off the pavement by hooligans who
misuse the pavements as a meet-
ing ground for them and their
friends?

— orem

7

KILL

were = taught
And to-day most
of their young
daughters are
Missin, this

Wake Up!

Barbados wake up! We can-
not sit back on our God-given

ill-furnished sea-side houses at

on beer and cigarettes. This ex- the comfort of her secure child- ‘1 exorbitant prices?

penditure was described as “pre- hood home—with her mother.
bosterous” by the judge in the You are alone in the small house
case. which you have both struggled to

bees, that stings. Shall I go on. Better
not, Let’s get back to the killing. No
insect can withstand the VAMOOSE-

The Beaches
PUFFER. Just one or two puffs from the

climate, and think we need offer



! : valuable train- And the Beaches! What about the Tourist nothing else. We can-

VAMOOSE-PUFFER TIN, and those = o h B happens so often. . - + The make into a home. Or have you? | ing, too. the Beaches which are the big- not take the dollars and give

tiresome insects, mosquitoes, and flies aes 7 usband cither keeps his pay Was the struggling more on her Untid gest Tourist attraction we can nothing in return. Barbados is not

are no more. The Vamoose Puffer is = c secret and gives his wife a fixed side than you realised, because Reto AT. pup i , : . offer, and which we have had en-,the only place with a lovely

neutral of course. : amount or announces his wage she kept quiet? | No. 3: again—in this month's Spanish _ collection: trusted to us freely by nature. climate to offer, Other places
with a sense of importance and Even so, no woman of spirit for school hol Leopard mnkes this travel hood collar,







“You know, Mrs, Blundel there's really Proceeds to keep the house-keep- would break a home and take a eed one" are » ines er patted ident enece
& nothing quite like BANDBOX.” ‘ng allowance down to a figure child from his father if this were | Cut them to a fortnight in the schoolboy's reaction.
“Even for grey hair?” which is ludicrously low by com- the whole story.

c gummer, with a few days off at
|sesises with his own personal

How are we keeping that trust? equate ae are within easy

* ist Teach of the traveller to-day, and

coein ths sets) dep er eds t 186 place tht ere ster

fowfia ola tink and gaucaneais and #menities besides climate that
, ,



Christmas and holiday _week- hese tr, rs Wi rn
“Rather.. Apart from Bandbox sham- |@xpenditure, She has Srebees an iror curtain Goukemene Cain He is pinstas ere Dy testnar tant tenis ee ce
a 1 a C l : A ;
Sts “ : Is It Too Late ? between herself and you. Some- his suggestion before the Dur- Wemall end” heaatuacint gn i re ha gal Sone othe
poos and brilliantines, there isa special “ - as

i Let us throw off the habitual
=Yet it is easy to misjudge even thing makes her-afraid Sha Wave am--Bastern Divisional Educa. ¢™, Small and head-hugging. of the unéducated populus (who

ale : a
; t Yesterday's show emphasised a “laissez faire’*-and--get~ busy
n Executive Committee. 4 ca tene take no pride in themselves) are ,. sitor.: Dn
dressing for grey hair, COLAIRE, silver |*?€ ¢ases where extravagances not trust herself to discuss her ‘Parents I. spoke to. to-day ain are -aOvSt en We eee incapable of taking a pride in their pajeesiets er visitors dat wil)
dres ) . . , Seem obvious and_ selfishness difficulties with you—difficulties were Pee eae SOME the oy sabne Where are tee ution podeestiorie,, Who sochie than dis. Png cae sae yi bn 4 me e
tinted, highlights grey and white hair |S€€™s predominant, For, so often, which come to most young matried | sakes bated. wath long holidays. OM the new hats

. pose of their rubbish in the
sspecially in these days of work- Panne velvet is No. 1 fabric sanitary way of a civilized com-
ng mothers ee a ee eee ee pot munity, dump it on the beach, and

But I found two teachers in- . ; who sooner than in privacy and
dignant about the plan. the cinnamon shades. ¥

a ull-on suit styles ar decency employ the correct way Let it be said by them of Bar-
Long holidays are one of the daa oc Pyool jersey. immed for personal sanitation use the bados that “In Barbados we get
few compensations for low pay with contrasting velvet. Cock- beaches like any dog or cat.

and a nerve-wracking job, they arry bunchy face veils
jsay. “If we lost that we'd give oats catsy. veiling.

the husband’s attitude to money couples as they work out the pat- |
is allied to other causes of dis- tern of their lives into a harmony.
harmony, There is, for instance Her solicitor will be fortifying her
the husband who wrote a letter in this attitude with warnings of |
to me which said:— “collusion.”

“With no warning at.all my . She stands condemned for one |
wife’s solicitor has served me with reason at least. She will not dis-

vorce papers on the grounds of cuss her difficulties with an inde- |

they plan their holiday, in’ spite
of the attraction of other places
return to Barbados.

beautifully.”

Making Christmas Lists already? So
are Jack & Jill here. Santa Claus will
come heavily laden for their three kid-
dies, A small family? Yes, for these par-

everything.”



up teaching.” E : roel tion ei a
ents believe in FAMILY PLANNING. cruelty, and I am dumbfounded. pendent third person, This puts P Onisreas uene uyere mued. self mrtieeate ae a ng pittae
“We enjoy ow children,” boasts Jill, She has taken our small child and her in the wrong at once. She) One girl. sai |

t x loche.
i nappy to get back to school. box red panne c
gone pans op Sue with her mother. does not really want to try to sav> There's more to do there.” London Express Service.
© eve had difficulties over her marriage even for the sake | —-—
money matters.

“I realise that I hav . of the child. It is all very childish we? wilt carry her immaturity gross exaggerations. Your silence But the whole experience may
ish, spending too ee. o and immature. .._ into her second union. will defeat the ends of justice. turn her into a » responsible ben, ag are back together
amusements and friends, and too By facing problems and working Hope of happiness depends on A saree mother, and your stand for the again both of you should take ad-
little on her. through them an undeveloped per- her refusing to give in now. And How else can a judge interpret marriage may surprise her into vice from a wise marriage counsel-

“The terrible charges which ap- S0nality becomes mature. If you you must help her, your action? If your defence is seeing in you unsuspected reasons lor. For I suspect there may be
; i pear wpon the petit are either Were to hold off ang let the ~ moderate and sincere you can save for respect.
_ sole Agents covering this column. INTERNATIONAL TRADING wholly untrue or they magnify divorce go through she might If you do not defend the case the marriage, and leave the door
CORPORATION LTD, Telephone 5009—we warn you, the busiest what were very small incidents, marry again. But her chance of you will be tacitly accepting her
in town, “I love her terribly, but she re- happiness would be small,

/

Take Advice the whole divorce proceedings.
Your wife may of course, refuse YOur readiness to defend the suit
even then to come back to you, May make her think again.

“and do want to do the best we can for
them. To my friends who believe in
FAMILY PLANNING, I recommend
RENDELL-FOAM as being the daintiest
and most effective contraceptive ‘on the
market,”





other ways in which your mar-
; riage has not satisfied your wife,
open to re-establishing the marri- | There is no reason why even at And, once understood t

hese may
for charges as true. You say they are age. this late date she shouldn’t cancel well be righted.—L.E.S,



answer “why look at our lovely Firm Hand
climate our blue skies and bright ‘ :
sunshine, what more can we give; _ It is to be hoped — those in
they get all that when they come.” authority will use a firm hand in
True, there are all these Seeing that Taxis and Cars charge
amenities to offer our visitors, but ens ny by fares, my Ka
although we may take a great ae tet ~ 1 t i toate 1a
pride in these things we can hard- *°UT!St of local co ons.
ly take the credit for them, nor is :
it through any effort of ours that _ JS it ee ean to ane ae
our visitors enjoy them, These are OWNETS Who rent sea-side hou
gifts of nature and are totally to visitors to see that they are
furnished, and that Sree
’ . done by the owner to see that
cakelie aoe te tele oyu re there is everything for their com-
these Tourists, and to enable them fort and to ensure them an en-
to carry away the best possible Joyable Stay? Here again it is
impression of Barbados. How are not every visitor that can afford











ee





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the stomach upset by unsuitable food or drink.
It will safely relieve over-acidity, @ most
at cause of indigestion, heartburn, and flatulence. Pleasant,
treshing ENO’S is the gentle corrective most of us need to keep
tne system regular, And it is a safeguard against morning liverish-
ness. ENO’S contains no sugar or harsh purgatives, It is particularly
suitable for anyone with a delicate stomach. Keep your ENO’S handy.

Eno’s
, Fruit Salt’










Bo? '

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bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy,
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the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disappear in
no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
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oan!

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csakepiEs Y 33 OLD BOND STREST
s

LOWDORhD





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2,

1952



FASHIONED IN. LONDON

THESE STYLES WON APPROVAL

(By DOROTHY BARKLEY)

LONDON, Oct.

At the first fashion show to be
held in the Royal Festival Hall,
the audience acted as judges. A
selection of styles in the parade—
a representative cross-section of
English fashion for next year—
was later to be sent to a fashion
cores n Kansas City, And the

to be selected depended on
_s. volume of applause from the
a

si by Norman Hartnell;
wi satin Court gown
by Peter Russell for a peeress

wear under her velvet Coronation
robes; the impeccably tailored

A wide vari of designs was
1 len parties and
other formal afternoon occasions.
One of the most attractive in
feather-printed cotton.

trated left). It had a large collar,
ruched _ bodice,
sleeves, and a slim skirt.

d © go
with it there was a jaunty little

cap in matching material.
Velvets, printed rayons, multi-
coloured

a worsteds, o ) mx;
ony suitings, cotton brocades
denim—once an overall ial,
now of sufficiently fine to
be used for afternoon
were some of the mate: in
Parade and in the fa’ exhibi-
jon arranged with it.

cularly interesting were
two man-made synthetic materials.

One was nylon fur—it is warm,
can -be weaned and dyed. The
other was “Terylene”. This is the
trade-name for a new British
fibre. It is strong, easy to wash,
dries in an hour, can be perman-
ently pleated, and winds up toa
strong sun, That it has excellent
draping qualities could be seen
from the “Teryline” dress in the
ade—the first to be made in
fibre. Norman Hartnell hag
used it for a garden party. dress
and crowned it with a “Merry
Widow” hat.
Tf this fibre is all that its mak-
bas claim, it should prove a bless-
g.

Fashion Footnote

This has been “Shoe Week” in
London and manufacturers have
been displaying an immense range
varying from. zippered fur-lined
greene to dainty evening san-

als,

It is clear that colour has gone
to the feet, And to sandals in par-
ticular, These were gold, silver,
irridescent blue or covered with
rich embroidery. “Mules” were
shown in two toned kid—lilac
striped with white, tan with green,
black with yellow, or in black lace
mounted on pink satin,

Casual shoes were shown in

light colours including “apple
peel,” yellow and beige; many
were in two colours.

For evenings at home, there

were slippers in flame velvet in-
set with gold and silver strips,
and a new line in bright suede
shoes called “Lamplighters.” For
evenings out there were variations





LBET: “Afternoon dress in printed cotton. Notice the revered collar, the ruched bodice, the pointed

cap in matching the material.

RIGHT: Evening sandal in diamante-studded velvet. The sandal is completely adjustable due ta the

carefully designed strappings.

on the gold kid sandal. Some
styles had gold kid straps twisted
and knotted in intricate patterns.

Many formal shoes had a “bare-
footed” look, created by cut-out
toes on court shoes, nylon mesh
insects on black satin, and narrow
straps on evening sandals, Typify-
ing this look for evening is the
sandal illustrated on the right, It
is but a few strands of diamante-
studded velvet criss-crossed over
the foot. The perfect shoe for
wear with the ballet-length eve-
ning dress, it should still only be
seen on a dainty foot.

And the heel height has changed
again. The trend is away from the
“cuban” heel to the “spindle”
heel—three inches high, and nar-
row as an arrow,

Trimmin; included T-strap-
ping which has not been seen
around town since the 1920’s, and
the instep bar on pumps.

But fashion has not been the
only consideration of the manu-
facturers. New details making for
extra comfort have been thought
up, too, Take the “aerated” rub-
ber soles which give a spongey
underlining to the foot, and are
quarentans to a as a shock-
absor' against pebbles,

Other ons were flexible
insoles which enable the shoe to
bend as the foot bends, and elas-
ticised “collars” on court shoes to
ensure a close, comfortable fit.



What's Cooking In The Kitehen

ONION SOUPS

Onion Soup With Cheese

For 3 people:—Onions 2, butter
2 ozs, flour 1 teaspoonful, water
1% pint, salt, pepper. bread,
cheese 3 ozs,

Chip the two onions

ter, Let them gently and
when the onions start to turn
golden, pour the water over them.
Season with salt and pepper and
let it boil slowly for about § an
hour. Cut some slices of bread,
toast them, Take a soup bowl,
then put the slices of bread, then
the grated cheese. then
= bread and 5.) ene *
e@ soup is ready maou
ia sieve over the bread and ie
cheese. Cover the soup bowl and
put it near the fire for ten min-
utes before serving. You can
also Re a bit of butter between
the slices of bread, if you like,

Soup Of Onions Au Gratin

If you make the onion soup
as in the above recipe, you can.
put the slices of bread in a pyrex
dish and add more cheese than
in the above recipe, After you
pour the onion soup over (the



and
them in a ueeoen with the te

“ SUNDAY ADVOCATE



‘The Search Is On For
| The Most Beautiful
Negro Girl

By ELLIS A, WILLIAMS

NEW YORK:—Not since the
David Selznick quest for Scarlett
O'Hara for “Gone With the
Wind”, has a producer gone into
the far reaches of the Western
Hemisphere to search for an un-
known actress as thor iy as
New York producer Stirling Sil-
liphant is now hunting for the
most beautiful Negro girl to por-
tray Marva Louis in his forth-
coming motion picture “The Joe

Louis b
The film biography of the
world's former

S 1 heavyweight
champion is scheduled to go Tec
fore the cameras in New York
toward the end of January. The
Selection of a girl to play the
champion's wife in the photoplay
must be made by the end of De-
cember, ;

Long considered as one of the
most beautiful women in the
United States, Marva was at first
rumoured as being the obvious
person to play herself on tha
Screen, inasmuch as Joe Louis will
portray himself in the fight se-
quences, even though a profes-
sional actor who closely resem-
bles him will act his part in the
dramatic sequences of the film.

But the time required to re»
hearse, appear in the picture and
to tour the United States in sub-
sequent publicity appearances
was considered tog demanding of
Marva Louis’ time at home in
Chicago with her children,

Stirling Silliphant and Feder-
ated Film, who are producing the
motion picture, are seeking a girl
between 20 and 24 years of age,
of whom it can be legitimatel
claimed, she is the most beautiful
girl in North or South America.
She should be able to speak Eng-
lish and have some experience on
the stage, in dramatics, or on
radio or television,

Silliphant swings out on a fly-

—By Frederick Starke.
By Holmes of Norwich.

bread and the cheese you can put
the pyrex dish in the oven until
the top turns golden,

Soup Of Eggs And Onions

Butter 5 ozs., 1 big onion, flour
2 tablespoonsful, water already
salted 2) pints, egg yolks 4 grated
: cose 6 tablespoonsful, slices of
coast,

Put 4 ozs. of butter in a sauce-
pan, let it melt, then add the
onion which you have cut in slices,
Let the onion cook slowly. When
ready, add 2 tablespoonsful of
flour, Mix with a wooden spoon,
then add the water (in which you
have already put salt and which
is warm) a little at a time. When
you haye poured it all cover the|mounced an extension of the
saucepan and let the soup boil|search to the Caribbean and Latin
slowly for about 4 an hour. Put|American countries and invites all
in the soup bowl the four applicants to submit photographs
yolks, one once of butter and 2] and background data. This shauld |
tablespoonsful of grated cheese.| be addressed to Caribbean News
Then when the soup is ready|Agency, 34 Jeiferson Avenue,
pour a bit of it through a sieve| Brooklyn 16, New York as quick- |
and mix with a wooden spoon the} ly as possible.
eggs, the cheese and the butter.| Already under consideration
Add the rest of the soup a little| from Trinidad, is beautiful syrup-
at a time always sieving the soup.|py voiced Mona Baptiste who is
Mix again and serve hot with | now the latest singing rage in Eng-
slices of toast, land and on the continent.

United States to interview the
several hundred hopefuls whose
photographs have been deluging
his New York Office since the

the press a few days ago.



| TIAL CLUB ouilt for sun starved round satisfaction where LINEN,

ing tour of 14 mafor cities of the |

i ant it,
news of the search appeared in { YOu want * ‘

!
Because of representation made |
by the writer, he has now the|

PAGE SEVEN

ee er re rene ant



Man About Jown —

YOU ARE INVITED to reserve the gifts, you’d wonder Shop- |
your table at the newly opened ping for Men at CAVE, SHEP- |
ACCRA BEACH & RESIDEN- HERD’S is a_ guarantee of all-

Northerners anq to accommodate SILK, COTTON (initialed) Hank-
the local resident who thinks it’s ies made a dandy gift—(mine are
fun to swim, wine and dine. If W.F.S.) and LIBERTY SILK
you are of that ilk, the ACCRA is TYBS, lightweight WOOL AR-
for you, beautifully spacious with GYLE SOCKS, white and cream
indoor planting areas, terraces, VAN HEUS SHIRTS, RAYON

with private bath—the EVENING ARVES. and lush
creative venture of Basil Brooks. FYJAMAS crowd for your atten-
Phone is 8290 or 8504. tion, ’

e . f * ~ . | DOLORES

“BARRING THE ROLLS THE NAME IS PHILIPS, the| 4 LA LUZ DE LA LUNA
ROYCE no finer car is built to- product a super combination of|],4 VOLETERA
day"—a very fair statement with walnut cabinet furniture and|7 LOVE YOU TRULY
the car to prove it: smooth music. It's the peerless PHILIPS) (, pROMISE ME
power, touch-light controls, RADIOGRAM at Manning's Com- | THE FIVES
ease of handling and parking, mission Dept., ph, 4284, A ten- ASLEEP IN THE DEEP
economical running and a hun- tube Radio and 3-speed Automatic “ RE
dred and one refinements not Record Player with microgroove SWAMP FT
usually associated with the and normal needle. A 12-inch) THE WEDDING MORN
medium price range. This is the loudspeaker, perfect radio recep-, LOVER COME BACK TO ME
ROVER ‘75’ at Redman & Tay- tion and ample cabinet record) ONE ALONE .
lor’s Ltd. (ph. 4435 or storage makes the PHILIPS LOVES OLD SWEET SONG
4365) on view in a choice of four RADIOGRAM the most tempting DEEP IN MY HEART DEAR
colour combinations—an outstand- buy in its field. Come and see it, GERMAN REFLEX CA
ing automobile, hear it, and prepare to buy. f6.3 lens $10.00
*



i

CLEARANCES 80¢

* ©

AMONG THE MORE DE-
LIGHTFUL THINGS OF LIFE
are fascinating clothes. In tha
Village, Hastings, BETTINA LTD.
presents an ever changing Salon,
this week presenti the Boat<
neck Pullover, sleeveless for eve-
ning wear. And sparkling, sequin
trimmed caps and scarves in
caco-+bei ge, lantern-red and
white. Exclusive of course —
attractively priced —and a col-








> € * j

THE SAGPICEN? HERMES
AMBA: R — a_ revelation
among Office Typewriters. Full
protection from dust, basket shift,
lightning margins, automatic in-
sertion and withdrawal of paper
—a triumph of Swiss engineering
skill, ERMES 2000 and
HERMES PORTABLE are of the
same family, type conscious and
ruggedly built—the whole range
crammed with original features—
invitation to come and HERMES is on sale at K. R.
see them....or ph: 4941. Hunte’s Store on Lower Broad

s ° St. Ph. 5136.
THERE'S A FARAWAY RING- * * *

ING OF SLEIGHBELLS to sug- LOCAL FLORA AND HAND-
test: - to remind. ..to make YOU PAINTED SCENES of the Island
augh or groan or om. ut any¥~ are unusual, delightful gifts for
way to insist that istmas is home or overseas — especially |

only seven weeks away! Time for |. ; ae ;
decorations, these for instance: pg ages A ieee Be ae rs a |. dull ache et bate a spine groin
Runners, Cloths, Napkins, Drip original items are at Y. DELIMA'S | “5, palms, nervo a
Mats, Icicles, String Bells all in 6)" Broad St ph. 4644., Boxed! iv ; wae oe a
the gayest of gay Xmas designs .14 packaged Xmas Cards have| (\ most important sex giaad in
from Holland. ces are most made their important im aasliros wien), To overcome
attractive (they're paper, y’know) [8h Laem eth oY event} in 24 hours and quickly restore vig-
to suit everyone’s pocket and sold ° § store and there is presently | our and health, take the new .
ery an excellent choice, Y, de Lima’s| [ifle discovery’ called °
from leading stores. A. K. Hamel= ¢ cites the casual shopper, you'll | atter how long you have
eon & Co., Ltd., distributors, SX wy “hen Sou're ta: ' y Rogena Is guaranteed to set you
ph, 4748. then you're in: rl
* * *

ght,” reinvigorate your
Gland and make you feel 10 to
year
NO JACKIE HORNER IN THIS Rogena. yo ae
HERE CORNER (OH!) but strict-
ly Girls—little girls who can wear
t








een
4 ifa® )

&
BRADSHAW & C0.

Men Made Younger
By Treating Gland

Getting up nights, burning sensa-



ur are

BUSY AS A BEE IN NINE-
TEEN FIFTY-THREE — okay,
scrap it—but not the Academy,
not SINGER’S SEWING ACAD+
EMY enrolling new pupils NOW
for the new course opening early



mon Get
Rogena from your chemist, The
e cutest handmade dresses and

guarantee protects you.
shorts, $3.19 and $2.00 respec

tively. And Nursery designs for ITCHING STOPS



kiddies’ pyjamas at 66c. a yard January ‘53, Sewing, Pattern-

with nie astel patterned nigh- making, drafting, adapting... let QUICKLY
tie fabrics for Mum, possibly, ati te New Year call you, in a prac- Thousands of
$1.27. Naturally, these are from tical way...to this Academy former sufferers

\ bless D.D.D. Pre-
scription for relief

‘where individual instruction gives
you every opportunity to master
the art of Dressmaking. And you
eall it back, right now (Monday)

AM I A MAN OR AM I A and make your reservation on
MOUSE—judging from some of line 4927.

HOMBETUDY COURSES FOR

GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION
CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT.

we taden aivaaiy ages Ae Be ms Bar i
Ste ae eee, mit
WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD «can

the Geo. Sahely Store in Broad
St.—selling what you want when

kin appears. Spots,
pimples and other
skin troubles rapidly
yield to this healer,
leaving a fresh,
clear complexion,
Of all chemists,

foo rhe.
MDD 2,5
















It’s ‘VO OVAL week in Barbados



A voile-like cotton of
appearance — yet it ‘

and

plain shades, adorable weaves

and

TEBILIZED for tested crease-

ROBIA

wears perfectly, Subtle

patterns, ROBIA is marked

resistance.





LYSTAV

TOOTAL spun rayon which
washes and ‘wears so well.
Dozens of plain shades, rich
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is marked Teaitizeo for
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drapes beautifully.

OO'TA L

November 2-8

the season’s new collection of famous TOOTAL
guaranteed fabrics on view in the shops

In TOOTAL week.

tooraL fabrics make up so beautifully. They are
hard-wearing and wash wonderfully well. You are

sure to find one for your own particular purpose.

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*TOBRALCO

All toorat fabrics
are covered by the TrooTat guarantee,

THE TOGTAL GUARANTEE

“All goods bearing the

registered trade mark
‘TOQTAL' are guaranteed to
give satisfaction. Should dis-
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any defect in the material
Tootal will replace it or re-
fund the price and pay the
costincurred in making-up,”







TOBRALCO

The world’s favourite hard-

wearing wash cotton. Fine
in the sunlight, superb in ~
the washtub, A new range
of plain shades and prints

for all ages and occasions,



LOMBIA

TOOTAL rayon in plain shades,

stripes and checks. Exceileng
for blouses and dresses.
Marked Teeizeo for

tested crease-resistance,

Suaranteed fabrics

The word Tootal and other brand names mentioned are Registered Trade Marks



re Ticetenecee

htt yr

ae

Se

PAGE BIGHT



ef ADVOCATE
(oie Sie ei Sees ve ee Be
(rinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown.

Sunday, November 2, 1952

nee Caribbean :

Industrialisation

THE fifth session of the West Indian
Conference which will be held in Mon-
tego Bay from 24th November to 4th
December will be discussing industrialisa-
tion.

This subject was debated at great
length by the conference which met in
Puerto Rico earlier this year. The im-
pression which Puerto Rican industriali-
sation made on the delegates attending
the conference which was held there
under the auspices of the Caribbean
Commission was vivid. It was natural for
them to ask why their own territories
could not follow Puerto Rico’s lead and
encourage capital investment for pur-
poses of industrialisation.

At Montego Bay it may be expected that
some of the delegates will reflect the
enthusiasm for industrialisation which
was spread by delegates when they re-
turned from the Puerto Rican ‘confer-
ence in February. The conference in
Montego Bay is not a conference of repre-
sentatives meeting to decide a plan of
industrialisation for the Caribbean. It is a
meeting of representatives of territories
which are dependencies or integral parts
of four metropolitan countries, France,
Holland, the United States and Great
Britain. The constitutional status of each
territory which is represented at the con-
ference differs widely as between national
groups and in the case of British terri
tories between themselves. Even if dele-
gates were empowered to make decisions
on behalf of their governments no agree-
ment could be reached which could
possibly bind all territories represented.

The trade of the British, American and
French territories is for the most part
closely linked with the trading system of
their metropolitan countries whereas the
Dutch territories enjoy a system. of free
trade. Apart therefore from. constitu-
tional difficulties it is clearly impossible
for common economic policies to be agreed
at a conference which is representative of
four different national trading interests,
and whose currencies are not interchange-
able, The international nature of the
West Indian conference needs to be stress-
ed if only to remind us that what is said
at Montego Bay (however informative
and educational) will hardly result in any
joint plan of action by the many individ-
ual governments which will have to adopt
or reject programmes of industrialisation.

The West Indian conference is an aux-
iliary body of the Caribbean Commission
which will be holding its fifteenth meet-
ing at Montego Bay from the 29th to 9th
December.

The conference meets every two years
and discusses papers which have been
prepared by experts on subjects of com-
mon importance to British Caribbean
territories. At the last session in Curacao
agriculture was the subject debated.

At Montego Bay although industrialisa-
tion is to be the major theme under dis-
cussion the relation of agriculture and
forestry products to industrialisation will
not be overlooked. It is impossible to
assess the usefulness or otherwise of the
West Indian conference without realising
its limitations. The conference can only
pass resolutions which the present organ-
isation, .the Caribbean Commission, can
consider, but it is well known that the
Caribbean Commission spends most of the
funds which are subscribed entirely by the
four metropolitan governments on the
maintenance of its headquarters and staff
in Port of Spain. To expect effective
action as a result of any decision reached
at Montego Bay would be unrealistic even
if common decisions could be reached by
a conference with so little in common.

But once the limitations of the confer-
ence’s effectiveness are realised the sub-
ject matter of their discussions can be
appreciated at its face value. The Con-
ference will be provided with documenta-
tion which will trace the historical
background of industrialization, and will
note existing industrialisation and indus-
trial potential of -the Caribbean area. The
value of such information is obvious.

As the Caribbean territories are pre-~

dominantly agricultural and must remain
so the agricultural basis for industrialisa-
tion forms the subject matter of further
documentation at the conference.

Besides analysing the relation of agri-
cultural and forest products to industrial-
isation, the problems and benefits of local
processing of agricultural products will
be reviewed. And most important of all,
present and potential markets for pro-
ducts processed in the area will be investi-
gated. No one would complain that
information of this kind is not worth
acquiring: the only query that may be
raised is whether the delegates and their
advisers have the time or inclination to
master the documentation while they are
engaged in putting forward or listening to
their own or other persons’ pet theories.

The expenses of delegates are paid by
the taxpayers of the territories which
send representatives to the conferences

ind every territory hopes that the inform-
ation available at the conference will be
carefully studiéd and assimilated by their
representatives. Otherwise the value of
participation in the conference to the tax-
payers of the territories sending repre-
sentatives seems slight indeed.

The taxpayers of Barbados would ex-
pect their delegates to pay particular
attention to the papers on vocational
training and other measures to increase
productivity of labour in the area. The
presence at the conference of the Secre-
tary of State’s Adviser on technical and
vocational education should provide Bar-
badian delegates with further opportuni-
ties to discuss a question which takes
priority over all others in Barbados today:
the question of training labour and man-
agement so as to produce maximum out-
put without causing unemployment. Be-
sides the obvious social and educational
advantages which the conference will
offer all delegates attending, the views of
the British delegates on industrialisation
ought to be especially interesting in view
of the fact that the Regional Economic
Committee will be meeting in Jamaica
shortly before the conference opens.

Committee will be meeting in Jamaica
shortly before the conference opens.
The Committee will have studied the
report of the conference on industrialisa-
tion which met in Puerto Rico in Febru-
ary and their recommendations on the
subject are far more likely to result in
decisions by West Indian governments
than anything which is said at the con-
ference. It will be strange, however, if
speakers at the Conference are not guided
by the advice of the Executive of the
Regional Economie Committee.

Many hopes have been raised that indus-
trialisation will assist the Caribbean
territories to raise their living standards
to higher levels. Many persons are scep-
tical that industrialisation can succeed
except on a planned regional basis.

Others think that industrialisation will
create more disadvantages than the advan-
tages it might confer.

One thing is certain that a programme
of industrialisation can only be attempted
with caution, if lasting success is to result.
The conference at Montego Bay will what-
ever else it does give delegates an oppor-
tunity to discuss these and many other
views on industrialZation which are cur-
rently held in the Caribbean.

Beauty Treatment

HERE and there in Bridgetown and its
suburbs and in country villages the appeal
that Barbadian householders should beau-
tify their homes and gardens seems to be
bearing fruit. But more could surely be
done.

This tourist season Barbados hopes to
attract more visitors than ever to its
shores: and the tourist season ends with
the coronation of Her Majesty the Queen.

What greater incentive could we be
offered to make our homes and gardens
good advertisements for Barbados and
outward signs of our loyalty and devotion
to the young Sovereign ?

The rising cost of living and the burdens
of taxation are, it must be admitted, great
deterrents to expenditure on what at first
sight might appear to be unnecessary.
Families whose daily expenditure is bud-
geted for in advance cannot afford the
luxury of house painting but there must
be thousands who find themselves today
with far greater incomes than they have
ever received before and who are spend-
ing their incomes on things less essential
than house improvements.

These persons could surely divert some
of the money which is now being spent on
pleasures to making their homes attrac-
tive to themselves and passers-by. More
fortunate individuals who can spend con-
siderable sums on fireworks and other
seasonal entertainments might consider
whether some savings on entertainments
might not be used for home improvements
which have been neglected for years past.
Not every drab home along the highways
of the island is drab because the occu-
pants haye fallen upon evil days: many are
drab because those who inhabit them do
not consider that the sypeetenes of their
houses matters much. It is to those who
could afford to paint their homes in pre-
paration for the Coronation that the appeal
is addressed. The shopkeepers of Bax-
ters Road, the residents of Strathclyde
and the owners of small houses in tenan-
tries, all who live in Barbados are invited
to ask themselves how much can they
afford to make their buildings and homes
fit to honour a Queen ?

If much more could he done to effect
house improvements throughout the
island in preparation for the Coronation,
everyone who has a home can cultivate a
small garden with little expense. The
absence of water in every home admitted-
ly makes it difficult for certain plants to
be watered but in many districts stand-
posts are easily accessible and many
plants require no great quantities of water
daily.

Small houses bordering the highways
can be transformed by small gardens if
suitable plants and shrubs are cultivated
and observant persons must often notice
the contrasts which are provided by com-
parison between houses with gardens and
those without. As communications im-
prove in the Caribbean and as other
islands become more tourist-minded and
better developed the attractions which
have hitherto given Barbados the lead
over some Caribbean islands will be less
noticeable, unless the island has some-
thing special to offer. Tourists are always
on the look out for unspoilt beauty and
natural surroundings. Unpainted houses
and untended grassplots have no publicity
value.

At a time when the dependence of this island
on the receipts from tourism is daily becoming
more acknowledged an all-island campaign to
make Barbados more beautiful would bear good
fruit. It is fortunate that such a campaign will
be supported by the thousands of Barbadians
who will make every effort to beautify their
homes in preparation for the Coronation cele-
bretions in June.
























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

mee me

Sitting On The Fence

“Oh, are we?”
“4 suppose you've never heard
of the place?”
“No, I don't think I have.”
*Did you and Mr. X go intg the



eg general meeting of germs

| the chairman said: “ = .

jmen, we are gathered here toate Nathaniel Gubbins
to discuss housing and the position*’
of germs as displaced



; ‘ be
only survivor. (Murmurs of

persons sy ;
caused by the callous met . Sympathy.) _ : Barley Mow before or after the -
modern hygiene.” (Cries ae ‘Mr. Cold,” said the chairman, wa)k?”

jhear.”’) i ae ¢ y :
“T have before me a book b “My case,” said Mr. Told, “is
ss es Y @ chiefly against the unfair use of « i had
doctor which proposes to turn us germicides. Although my family avai pn A es

out of our last household refuge— ik 3 Barley: Mow.
°° (Cw a —— came from a cracked milk jug I “«
the dishcloth.” (Cries of “Shame!”) jived very happily in an old man’s emaaa ae ee might
“I understand, Rover. Would it

shed ca ne Tee Tne ‘ye nose for many years, Then a doc-
dishcloths, From ther: the more cat l Sanaoodaas aaa ot - be Sef that you. saa. BE.
Barley Mow?”

After, I think.”

ambitious among us transferred « !""
ourselves ae the cracks in plates ae. view,” cried Mr, Cold

id 5 “the present situation is intoler-
Though many of us were con- able.” (Hear,hear.) “A germ has f Mr. X
COSY got to live somewhere.” (Loud knows? In the saloon bar?”

little homes, our young pioneers, ;
seorning security, found fresh oe ae oe oe. meeting to “He met dozens men he
lands to conquer in the humar pass a resolution deploring our ‘R0W#. He's so terri *
body, where courage and enter- Yousing shortage Tacliberately They all as I do.”
a Plans justly rewarded.” aused, and to give notice to ail “Do they?”

ud cheers.) concerned that we will forward “And he’s so witty.

“The position now, gentlemen, is With courage and the slogan, ‘An y Se
that, with one of our chief breed- English germ’s home is his castle” gq mimic, And such
ing grounds detected and so many DOG HAS ITS DAY perfect timing.”

g destroyers discovered, we R. X and his dog, Rover, had “Go on, Rover.”

faee extinction in the near future. come back late for Sunday “And so generous. You'd be
Will Mr. Flu oblige with some of lunch. When the spoileW meal had @mazed at his

hig experiences?” been cleared away and Mr. X was’ “I expect I would.”

(My family was reared ina dirty asleep in his armchair, Mrs, X “He always seemed to be rey.
difhcloth in a little house in Brix- said to Rover:— ing, with everybody wishing
ton, S.W.,” said Mr. Flu. “The “Had a nice walk, Rover? You him good health, I was proud
kitchen was ful] of cracked cups must have-gone a long way in two to be with him, He even told

and plates, In the cracks we lived hours.” the pretty girl behind mer

very happily until we were ready “Were we out two hours?” to keep the change.

to infect the family, which we did “Did you stop anywhere?” “Did he? Well, thanks for the

at least twice a year.” (Cheers.) I always stop at places of in- info on, Rover. When Mr. X
“We even infected visiwurs drop- terest, or to exchange a compli- wakes up I can ask him how he

ping in for a cup of tea. They mentary sniff with a

sides, she’s not prettier than ~

_“Then the family washed the where.” : Really, she isn’t. You’re lovely.”
dishcloth and threw away the “We are not talking of ponds, ‘You're very kind, Rover, Stop
cracked chinaware. For us it was Rover, We are talking of the crying now and get on with your
like atomic warfare. I was the Barley Mow.” dinner,”

old Flu.”) “I think I found a pond some-





The Last Word

“THE vast schemes which have
recently been started in the West By George Hunte | that wise man who has“recently
Indies have no certainty of suc- returned from service overseas
cess: it would only require the in- opment certain, is not often found and whose oracle is eagerly listen-
trusion of another factor, the pos- in the number of the elite. There ed to until some newer Sir Wis-
sibility that British sovereignty is nc ready made solution to the dom arrives in the capital.
might be abandoned to make thein problem of the West Indian na- It seems to me that Professor
failure certain.” Had that sen- tionalist: so long as individuals Burn’s acceptance of the position
tence been written by myself I feel that there 5. something to in which thought and action in
have no doubt that it would have be gained by being agareasively London takes precedence over
raiseq protests from two groups nationalistic. they will adopt the thought in Bridgetown, Kings-
of individuals: htose who are an- slogans and echo the propaganda ton or Port of Spain is due to hir
xious to assert that the West of those whose views they share, remoteness from those three cit-
Indies don’t need British sover- What is capable of solution /es.
eignty and those who are con- however is the unsatisfactory
vinced that whatever Great state of affairs which are des- As correspondent in Barbados
Britain does in the West Indies eribed by Professor Burn in the for two groups of British news-
must succeed. The author of tha statement that what is being papers with joint circulations of
words quoted above also wrote ag thought ind done in Kingston and ten millions daily I know that the
follows: “the share of the West Bridgetown and Port of Spain has Professor’s statement is true.
Indies in shaping their own des~ less effect than what is
tiny can beexaggerated. thought end done in Londbn, This lar type are always open to some-
The more one considers their his- state of affairs has in no way been thing which will tittivate the taste
tory the clearer it becomes how improved by the aeroplane and “1 the majority of their skimmers
much the initiative has rested the constant dashing to and from (readers in our sense would do
with Great Britain, how import+ London which is nowadays ha ‘Mjustice to the word) but ther
ant have been her changes of bitual to politicians of standing in are not interested in what Bridge-
policy both in the social and the the West Indies. The “experts” town, Kingston or Port of Spain
economic sphere, The time may on British colonies still continue think about important Caribbean
come when what is being thought somehow or other to congregate issues.
and done in Kingston and Bridge- in London or within easy reach *1al publications which circulate
town and Port of Spain has more of London. This does not mean mainly overseas are interested in
effect than what is being thought that the large English newspaper- local points of view.
and done in London. Should that reading public benefits from their
happen the future of the West presence in London but it does _ I do not agree with. Professor
Indies would be of extreme in- mean that the influential weeklies Burn’s implication that the domin-
terest: but it has not happened of class and the specialist colo- ance of
yet.” nial publications and the Colonial London is due to any lack o

Somewhere between these ap- Office itself is always open to the thought and action in the British
parently unconnected quotations @dvice and opinions of the ladies Caribbean. The we Indian
from Professor Burn’s “The Brit- ®nd gentlemen who are responsi~ Press and radio is full ‘of thoughts
ish West Indies” (a book which ble for what this small London and actions sometimes ersult from
ought to be used in every West circle think and do with respect them but London still continues
Indian school) lies the answer to to the Caribbean or any other to say the last word. This is due
the British and West Indian British Colonial territory, surely to the appalling ignorance
dilemma in the British Caribbean. Leonard Barnes in his book on which exists in the United King~
Any unprejudiced observer will colonies makes the point that 10 {gna gee ogg ge ag ai
agree with Professor Burn that the British colonies middle-class any are’ pth ‘Gover Tee
the abandonment of British sov- persons can live upper class lives — me British government in-
ereignty in the Caribbean would put it is no less true to observe Jr dis jon services seem incapable
result in failure of the vast that in London anyone from the aa ee this i
schemes that have recently been colonies who goes to London can ecause of this ignorance the
started: but a West Indian nation- jnfuence the thinking on colon- convention has grown up in me
alist or patriot is not unprejudic- jes which is to be found» there united Kingdom by which Mn
ed. He is by definition convinced more than anywhere else in the British public which is responsible

through Parliament for the con-
duct of Colonial affairs leaves

of his own ability to sort things United Kingdom,
out for himself and would not 4 m
regard as. failure something 4p)", "yaty soticticn aid crouse. eversthing up to the | expert
which to him personally meant cliques whose decisions on gov-
success tions in London offer outlets to erning colonies are very often at
‘ is the forming progressive and variance with what public opintom
Commenting on the fact that a high souled youths in their twen- would be in the United Kingdom
residence of several years in Can- ties and over who have plans for ¢if it were informed) and what
ada was necessary before admis- running the Colonies much bet~ j¢ often is in the colonies,
sion to the Canadian Government ter than the British officials who
service a Canadian pointedly told are doing their best on their vari- Many of the mistakes which
me recently that “it would never ous spots, Only those who have Great Britain has made in -
do to be flooded out by competi- plenty of time to devote to at- war colonial policy could have
tion from Oxford undergraduates.” tendances of “cclonial meetings” been avoided if the advice of the
This point is worth making in this in London can have any idea of well-informed in the colonial cap-
connection because there is no ad« the many opportunities which are jtals had been heeded. As it is
ministrative job in the British thereby provided to the ignorant the colonial pundits in London
Caribbean which could not be to pontificate on matters about continue to dogmatise on matters
filled to-day from the elite of Brit- which their ignorance is only about which they daily know less
ish Caribbean schools if that elite equalled by unashamed arrog- as their absence from a colony
wanted to enter government ser- ance. One can hardly blame the becomes longer. Much more could
vice instead of emigrating. But gentlemen of the Colonial Office be done to inform London about
the West Indian nationalist who for regardingthese colonial calls thoughts and actions in the Carib-
would disagree with Professor in London with well merited sus- pean: but as this would result in
Burn’s true statement that the picion but their very shyness of lessening the influence of the
possibility that British sovereignty the scylla of this specialised colo- pxperts who reside in or near.
might be abandoned would make nial ignorance often leads them that city ought we to expect a
the failure of schemes of devel~ into the charybdis of flunetuating change in policy?

Our Readers Say: 22.32% ¢2°
s ae intention we do go., :

i great number of le seem

Further, I see no reason why jo believe the cacrenk’ teee that
the beds in the General Hos- jhe famous Bridge acquired” its
To, The Editor, The Advocate, _ Pital should go entirely free. The name from the passionate» en-
SIR,— The recent efforts by the people who use these beds are counters of lovers meeting in the
Government of Barbados to soak 2Ot 5° in all cases that even many recesses and dark corners

Taxation

i jn one g per day could not be of the bridge itself. The explana-
eatee oo ore to taken even to assist in their tion is vastly different, nolleven
squeeze the “Big Six” like an ™eals. I know of many persons Because of the dark corners,

who are in receipt of good salar- crimes were easily perpetrated
orange have ony taeD ence the es who “sidestepped” the Pay and unwanted people liquidated
squeeze, and. that means‘the man Wards and adopted the life of a — often dumped into the
who is really not at the bottom, P2fasite in the General ‘Wards. Canal below. Their last sighs —
and who cannot get to the top. Likewise the $1.20 per day Ward Which were far from being of an
T am not a financial expert, but some pe meee Pe ee eee eae ee the Bridge
* of giv en y free dentis' ‘

it aneehe on a 7 ane to able-bodied men, a fee of 1/- ONE re HAS NEVER BEEN

ways thet Se a extra per extraction could be demand- Seth Oct cot VENICE

money could have been a ryiy eo

A gasoline tax to the tune o ‘
5 Suite a gallon, while cyclists And lastly, I would eee Tax And Big Sweap
rarade the streets for an entire ® urch and Poor Tax of 2 per SIR,—I read in to-day’s House
year on a license of 64 cents. If cent. on all Auctioneers sales, of Assembly news that Mr, Adams
vvale licences were increased to LMS taxis collected in neigh- said that a man should feel no
c} bouring West Indian Colonies and grouse if he had to pay 10%, t

$1.00 a year with so many cycles the G 0
in the island a good amount of 1 ¥ Sle effect. er rere Sweep. Btn wae ao the Big
money would be gathered, Taxation of this type would Adams try to make it law | if

Then there are the wayside be more equitable than hitting ate hi S'S
hucksters who enjoy the facilities every time at motorists and in- sive Pine we
of our road and alleyways and creasing income tax.

pursue their trade even black- ple who shout most at
marketing for one shilling a year. should be made to carry
A hawker’s licence could easily some of the weight. Nobody ob-
be carried to 50 cents or even jects to paying their
3/- a year and nobody would of taxation but we do object to help his relatives and friends aa
feel the squeeze. being singled out for unfair best suits him.

Then there are many employ- treatment of this kind. Why not tax the Boys’. and-Girls’
ees who are in receipt of over Yours in disgust, raffle? I would prefer to give the
$10.00 per week, A penny stamp BURDENED. whole Big Sweep if I won it, to
sold or affixed to the salary of Venice help build a Deep Water Harbour
anyone who receives $10.00 per ro The Editor, The AAdnocate. before I would help swell the al-

000 in a *

ie connie
Government a
when the same Governméit ts of
no use. Tag

The Government is only useful
i to a selected few, Let the winner
fair share of the Sweep keep his money and






week or over by his employer SIR.—Neither Eve Perrick nor ready well-to-do. Why should the
would also boost our revenue your correspondent WANDER- Winner pay 10% when the Turf
and no one would squeal. This LUST try to explain the leit- Club 18 already paying 4% on
taxation would be quite just and motiy of their argument “Why each Book sold?
equitable. y eall it Bridge of Sighs”, SUFFERER

d ;

further than the-
“IT went a little further, I met
I know.” ,

; ” ion ee to be so gris par-

dropped into bed soon after.’ “Did you stop anywhere for a ticular prett; :

(Loud laughter and cries of “Good drink, Rover?” . 4g i, please don do that, Be-
* you

expert opinion offered by this or

being British newspapers of the popu- ,

Only the specialist colo- ©

thought and action in



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952











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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952
REGUES OF THE SEA:





wm aN CLE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS

LONG BEN AVERY, WHO
DIED A BEGGAR

This is the strange story of a
man about whom ‘a’ play celled
the “Successful Pirate” was
written but who_ nevertheless
died a beggar — a pauper -be-
cause he stole two million dol-
lars worth of diamonds.

Of Captain Avery, Esquemel-
ing wrote: “None of these bold
adventurers were ever so much
talked of for a while as Avery:
he... was looked upon to be a
person of great consequence; he
was represented in Eur as one
that had raised himself to the
dignity of a king, and was likely
to be the founder of a new mon-
archy, having, as it was said,
taken immense riches and mar-
ried the Great Mogul’s daughter,
who was taken in an Indian ship
which fell into his hands; and
that he had by her many children,
living in great royalty and
Yet all these were no
more than false rumours, im-
proved by the credulity of some
and the humour of. others who
love to tell strange things; for
while, it was said, he was aspir-
ing at a crown he wanted a shil-
ling, and pt the same time it was
given out that he was in pos-
session of such prodigious wealth
in Madagascar-he was starving
‘in England.”

“Long Ben” Avefy was born in
Plymouth, in the West of Eng-
land. For many voyages he
served es mate § of a merchant-
man, and-eyentually he joined the
Duke as first mate on a trip with
another ship, call the Duchess
belonging to the same owners.
They were bound for Peru.

It seems that “Long Ben” was
tiring of an honest life. He. clev-
erly sounded out the crews of both
ships to find out how many men
would turn pirate with him, and
getting enough he resolved to
Seize the Duke while she lay one
night in Corunna.

Mightily Addicted

This was not a very difficult
operatfon as the captain, Esque-
meling observes, ‘was one of
those who are mightily addicted
to punch.” He had his usual
“dose” that night and the few
members of the crew who were
not in with Avery went to sleep
unsuspecting. At the agreed time
the Duchess’s longboat came
alongside with sixteen stout fel-
lows who had decided to turn
pirate and under Avery’s com-
mand the conspirators calmly
raised the anchor and sailed the
Duke out of Corunna.

The poor captain woke up
later in the night — no doubt
with a headache — and asked
Avery whom he saw in the cabin
what was wrong with the ship,
thinking that she had dragged her

nchor and was being driven out
to sea by a storm. “We are at
sea, with a fair wind and good
weather” said Avery, “Come,
don’t be in a fright, but put on
your clothes and I'll let you into
a secret. You must know that I
am captain of this ship now, and
this is my cabin, therefore you
must walk out. I am bound for
Madagasear, with the design of
making my fortune, and that all
the brave fellows joined with me.

On arriving at Madagascar
Avery met with two small pirate
floops, the captains of which were
only too glad to join forces with

him.
Rich Prize

After cruising together for a
while they spied a tall ship which
they thought at first to be a
Dutch East Indian homeward
bound. She proved to be a richer
prize than that, however, for
when the pirate ships grew close
she hoisted the Great Mogul’s
dolours. The pirates took the ship
quite easily, and sacked her com-
pletely before allowing her to go
on her way.

On board were some of the
highest persons of the Mogul’s
court who were on their way to
Mecca, carrying rich offerings for
Mahomet’s shrine. It is said that
one of the Mggul’s daughters was
on board as well, and that Avery
made love to her, but whether
this is true or only a “false
rumour” is not known.

After sacking the ship



“LONG BEN” AVERY

pirate captains divided the trea-
sure and set a course for Maaa-
gascar, intending to make tnat
piace their magazine ana hiding
place, Howéver, Avery hada
thought out a beiter plan. He sent
a boat on board each of the two
sloops to request the captains of
both to come aboard his ship.
When they were in his cabin “he
bade them to consider the con-
sequences of being separated by
bad weather, in which the sloops,
if either of them should fali in
with any ships of force must either
be taken or sunk, and the trea-
sure on board lost to the rest.”
He went on to point out that
his ship was large enough
to withstand any ship they might
meet and any bad weather they
might encounter,, and advised
them. to put their treasure on
board the Duke for safe carriage
to their rendezvous. in Madagas-
car, '

Needless to say, that night the
Duke changed course and headed
for Ameriéa. One can imagine

what cottfuBién} and swearing
‘there was, on™ the two
sloops the at when

they realized that Avery had
given them the slip.

Life Of Ease?

Long Ben and his men, having
bilked ‘their companions so suc-
cessfully, decided to buy settle-
ments in America where they
were not known and live at
ease, They first touched at the
island of Providence, and lest the
size of his ship should cause sus-
picion in American ports, Avery
sold the Duke and bought a
sloop in which he and his men
continued their journey.

Some of the men ‘stopped off
at American ports and _ settled
there but quite a number of the
pirates, including their captain,
decided that they would like to
return to Europe and so sail was
made for Ireland. Avery had
previously planned to settle in
Boston, but on arriving there he
realized that if he produced his
diamonds for sale in that city he
would have certainly been seized
on suspicion of piracy,

After disposing of their sloop
in one of the northern ports of
Ireland some of the pirates went
to Dublin and others to Cork.
Avery remained .in that country
for some time and then sailed
for England where he hoped to
dispose of his diamonds more
easily. He went to Bideford and
asked one of his friends from

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Bristol to come and see him there.
This friend suggested that’ the
best way for “Long Ben ” to get
rid of his diamonds would be to
entrust them to a wealthy firm of
merchants, who would. be be-
yond suspicion, and instruct them
to sell them for him on a com-
mission basis,

Avery liked this proposal, and
his friend returned to Bristol
and sent some merchants of that
town to see the pirate captain in
Bideford. Avery handed over to
them all his treasure, consisting
of some gold and diamonds worth
some two million dollars, and
after giving him just enough
money for him to live on for a
couple of months, the merchants
returned to Bristol.

Land Pirates

Changing his name, Avery
lived quietly in Bideford. His
money ran out and after much
correspondence with the mer-
chants they sent him hbarely
enough to pay his debts. “In fine,”
says Esq eling, “the supplies
they sent from time to time
were.so small that they were not
sufficient to give him bread, nor
could he get that little without
a great deal of trouble and im-
portunity; wherefore, being weary
of his life, he went privately to
Bristol to speak to the merchants
himself, where instead of money
he met a’ most shocking repulse,
for when he desired them to come
to an account with him they
silenced him by threatening to
discover him, so that our mer-
chants were as good pirates on
land as he was on sea,

Avery then went over to Ire-
land again and continued to
solicit the merchants very hard
for an allowance, but to no avail.
He was even reduced to beggary,
“In this extremity he resolved
to return to England and cast
himself upon them, let the con-
sequences be what it would.” He
worked his passage over to Ply-
mouth on a trading vessel and
made his way from there to Bide-
ford on foot.

But “Long Ben” Avery neyer |
came to grips with the theiving
merchants. He fell sick in Bide-
ford, having been undernourished
for so long, and died in a few
days, not worth enough to buy a
coffin, “I am bound for Madagas-
car, with the design of making
my. fortune,” he had boasted
many years before. He had made
it right enough, but his diamonds
had led to his death,

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009402 0OVO4 OOOO OV Ee”

little is known of the
religion of the various tribes
imported into the Island from
Africa; and as they were con-
Sidered chattle they were not
taught the doctrine of the Chris-
tian religion, as was done from
about the middle of the eigh-
teenth century in Antigua. and
the French owned Islands, so
they continued with their own
rituals which had been estab-
lished by some of the first slaves
to arrive, At first the slaves came
irom the coastal area of Africa,
but after all of these were pur-
chased or captured, the traders
went further inland for their
stok in trade. These _ traders
were mostly Arabs, who travelled
to the interior, purchased the
aifferent prisoners of the tribes,
som.times making prisoners of
their own, and returned to tne
coastal towns with the unfor-
tunate wretches chained to long
poles, which they carried on
their shoulders, so that there
would be no means of escape.
Many of these were taken from
difierent tribes which haa the
own dialect end relig.ous cus-
toms; so in a cargo of 200 newly
arrived slaves, there may be only
a few from any one tribe. These
would be further split up by the
individual purchases of the plan-
ters and merchants, so that it
was posible for a new slave to
arrive at his owner’s home to find
that there was no other member
of his tribe among the slaves
with whom he was forced to
work and dwell.

_As is usually the case in all
collections of people, some of
better intelligence take the lead,
and it is the customs and habits
of these leaders which establish
themselves among the others, so
it would be natural for the newer
arrivals to follow the customs
that were already established by
the former arrivals and their
descendants than to carry on
their own rites by themselves,
so it would be impossible to
State from what tribe these reli-
gious rites were taken. In the
year 1811, Parliament required,
from the different Governors of
the colonies, reports on certain
hedds of inquire. and by an
order of the House of Commons
of 12th July, 1815, these were
printed under the title of ‘Papers
relating to the West Indies.”
James Walker, in his book ‘Let-
ters on the West Indies,
published in 1818, quotes some
extracts from these reports, and
these show to what extent the
Slave was left to himself where
his religious beliefs were con-
cerned, Waiker records—'‘Parisn
of St. Michael — Baptisms of
slaves in one year, 270. This
parish, by far the most populous
in the islands, includes the capi-
tal town of Bridgetown,

Parish of St, Philip—The fol-
lowing statement is made by the
Rector. ‘Many adults and infants
are yearly admitted to the rites
of baptism. All of this class in
society, have likewise free access
to the other services and solemni-
ties of the church,’”| Walker con-
tinues “There are nine other
parishes from which none of the
returns mention the baptism of a
single negro, One rector writes to
the Governor, ‘With regard to this
class of the inhabitants, I take
leave to assure Your Excellency
that I have ever evinced a readi-
ness to co-operate with the gen-
tlemen of the parish in any plan
for their religious instruction; and
that to the few who frequent my
church (where commodious seats
are provided for all who attend),
every encouragement in my power
is afforded.’ Another says, ‘During
the short period of my ministry,
Your Excellency may be assured
I have anxiously availed myself
of every opportunity of conveying
religious instructions to the slaves
within my parish; and the devout
behaviour of those I have alteady
prevailed upon to attend divine
service, induces me to form a
humble hope that my future
labours for their improvement will
not be totally devoid of success.”
Len. The returns from eight par-

Very





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



By JOHN PRIDEAUX

ishes take no notice whatever of
the religious state of the slaves;



(XXX

as followers, cannot sa
s deeply afflicted mourners. The
emales were neatly clad, for the
occasion, and mostly in white.

had they been all cattle the silence Grief and lamentations were not |

been more com-
plete. Except = statement of the
proceedings on two plantetions
under the will of the founder of
Codrington College, the above is
the whole account of what is done
in the way of religious instruc
tion under the church establish-
ment, for nearly 70,000 slaves, by
ebout 16,000 white inhabitants, in
a small island where there are
cleven-parish churches with resi-

could not have

dent clergymen, and which has
called itself a Christian and an
English country for the greater

part of two centuries. Tne Morav-
ian mission to the negroes has only

221 members, and the Methodis,,
30. ‘The latter missionary com-

plains that ‘deep rooted prejudice

impedes the p.ogr-ss of the mis-
sion.”

ic was natural for the memo-
ries of their native land and the

sutroundings of the.r childhoou
to remaim vividly impressed on
the minds of the imported slaves;
and that their tales of the home-
land should impress their childrén,
so in all, there was one common
belief amongst them that when
they died they would return to
their native land, Pere Labat
records that these memories of
their homeland and this belief of
their return after death lead many
of them to commit suicide. He
relates a story of an Engiishman
ene Major Crips, of St. Christo-
pher’s Island, (now St, Kitts),
who adopted an unusual method
for stopping an epidemic of sui-
cides amongst his slaves. “As this
man was very rough to them..
the number of his slaves dwindled
down every day, they hanged
themselves continually, At last he
was warned by one of his staff
that all his negroes had resolved
to run away the following day to
the wood, and there hang them-
selves all in a company, to go back
together to their country.” This
would have been a terrible finan-
cial loss to this Englishman, so he
resolved to use cunning on these
slaves of his. He then ordered his
white bond servants to dismantle
the gear of the mill, the boilers
of the sugar works and the still
of the rum house, and load these
on carts which were to follow him
to the woods where this mass sui-
cide pact was to take place. When
he arrived at the appointed spot,
he found that preparations were
going ahead for this plot, for all
were making ready their ropes
with which they were going to
hang themselves. He approached
them with a rope in his hand and
told them not-to be afraid, for be
had heard of their plot to return
to their native land and that he/|
cesired to accompany them to-
gether with all the works of his
plantation, as he desired to stat
a sugar mill in Africa. He then,
édvised them that as they would
know all about the manufacture of
Sugar, where the other natives of
Atrica would be ignorant of it, he
would sue them for this purpose,

and as he would have no fear of;

their escaping from him, he would |
work them both day and night}
without cessation, even on Satur. |
days and Sundays, which they!
were accustomed to having as/
their own time under his present’
ownership. It ended in the negro
slaves agreeing to remain in his
earthly service in St. Christopher |
rather than be in his spiritual
eervice in Africa.

This belief of returning to their
native tand after death was hand-
ed down from generation to gen-
eration, and is confirmed by many
writers, One writer, Dr. George
Pinckard, in his book ‘Notes on
ihe Wést Indies: Written during
the expedition under the esmman
of the late General Sir Ralph
Abercromby,’ published in London
in 1806, records a slave funeral
which he witnessed while in Bar-
bados, He states__.‘The corpse was
conveyed in a neat small hears?
drawn by one horse, Six boys,
twelve men, and forty-eight |
women walked behind, in pairs,

. quieum, but was loud

j attitudes

among them; no: even the
semblance thereof assumed. No
solemn dirge was heard—no deep-
ounding bell was tolled—no fear-
ful silence held. It seemed a p®riod
of mirth and joy. Instead of weep-
ing and bewailing, the fcllowe:
jumped and sported, as they pass-
ed along, and talked and laughed
with each other, in high festivity
The procession was closed by five
rebust negro fishermen, who fol-
lowed behind playing antic gam
bols, and dancing all the way tc
the grave.

At the gate of the buryin
ground the corpse was taken from
the hearse, and borne by eigh
n-groes, not upon their shoulders,
but upon four clean white nap-
kins placed under the coffin, The
tody was committed to the grave
immediately, on reaching it, with-
out either prayer or ceremony
ind the coffin, directly,
with earth. In doing this, mucn
decent cttention was
The mould was not shovelled in
oughly with the spade, almost
disturbing the dead, with the ra.
tiing of stones and bones upon th
coffin, but was first put into a bas
ket and then carefully empti
into the grave; an observance
which might be adopted in Eng-
land very much to the comfort »,
the afflicted friends of the deceas
ed.

During this process an old neg!
woman chanted an African ai
and the multitude joined her i
the chorus It was not in th
Strain of a hymn, or solemn :

c and lively
in unison with the other gaietie
of the occasion,

Many were laughing and spor
ing the whole time with the fishe:
men, who danced and gambolle
during the ceremony, upon - th
neighbouring graves, From th
moment the coffin was committed
to the earth, nothing of order wa
maintained by the party. The a
tendants dispersed in various di
rections, retiring, or remainin
during the filling up of the grav-.
as inclination seemed to lead.

When the whole of the eart
was replaced_ several of the wo-
men, who had staid to chant, in
merry song, over poor Jenny
clay, took up a handful of moul
and threw it down again upon th
grave of their departed friend. a
the finishing cf the ceremony, cry
ing aloud, ‘God bless you, Jenny
good-by! remember me _ to a
friends t' other side of the sea
Jenny, good-by! See for send m
good night, Jenny, goodby
f£o00d—to-night, Jenny! Good-by
All this was uttered in mirth and
laughter, and accompanied with
f and gesticulationg ex
pressive of anything but sorrow o1
sadness.”

To be continued)

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PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

When 75,000 People Stood Hypnotised

Hy TREVOR GALE

I have.-alveady described the

opening ceremony of the XVtb
Olympiad in my despatch by
eable but there are one or two
points which for the sake of
brevity I was forced to leave

out. Today I shall try to recap-
ture that high note of drama on
which the games begun.

It was a day that shall live long
in my memory. First of all I had
attempted to change my place of
abode in the morning. I say at-
tempted because although I
moved from the Satakunta Hotel
to Domucs Academica by the
mere act of walking out of the
first and registering at the sec-
ond, I never knew until I get
back to the hotel at night wheth-
er my bags had followed. This
was due to the fact that the rain
was falling and the place was so
crowded that hiring a taxi was
almost impossible.

However between three of us
we managed to secure a taxi at
the last minute and when it was
almost taken from under our
very noses, one of my friends
grew so annoyed that he and the
taxi driver nearly came to blows.
And it was-all over the fact that
my friend’§timera, which he had
left in thes=taxi as a sort of
pawn, had mn handed im at the
Hotel recéptiorn, desk at the
exact moment that he was trying
to round us up to get into the
taxi. When he saw. his, camera,
dvipping wet, which he left only

soment before safe and sound
c he taxi seat, his astonish-
ment left him open mouthed, He
also saw red.

We spent the entire journev
te the stadium trying to convince
the taxi driver that we should
not be dished on the spot and
our friend, who was still fuming,

that his camera was only a lit-
tle wet and it was nothing to
w vy ebout, They both seemed
to have considerable doubts

However the rain was falling so

heavily that any taxi was better
than none at all. We got there
eventually.

Ail press stands the world
over must be plagued with the

same trouble, The press stand at
Ascot one would imagine to be
the most exclusive in the world.
who did not
in there also
there was a
special Press Officer who tried
his best to divide 60 seats be-
tween 120 journalists. Yet again
did we ‘see unauthorised per-
sons frequenting the precincts,

At Helsinki we were not only
issued~ with a Press Pass but a
seat ticket as well. Yet when
we artived there on the opening
we found that ordinary
jumped the





belo

At » White



barrier to get away from the rain
and invaded our sanctum like a
swarm of ducks seeking refuge
from winter. Although this did
not last for more than one da;
we were later to be plagued with
children in the stand. Any parent
who brings his child in a press

box should consult a_e child
specialist on the behaviour oi
the human male towards its

young, because he is overstep-
ping the bounds of fatherly love
oy the widest margin possible.

What is it that attracts them

o the Press Stand? Is it the
innate liberal outlook of the
journalists which prevents him

rom objecting to outsiders barg-
ing in. Or has the world got
muxed up over the “freedom of
.oe press” and taken it to méan
nat anything provided for the
ress is free for everybody else.
After pushing, pulling, tugging
queezing in both standing and
itung positions, we saw the
cpening ceremony. Perhaps one
tmat wall live in history as an
example of mass hypnotism that
has seldom been s . Can
one person hypnotise a crowd af
@ on Page 11

DRAMATIC MOMENTS



VIEW OF HELSINKI STADIUM



THE HELSINKI STADIUM as it appeared on one of the days during

the track and field events of the XVth Olympic Games.

In the fore-

ground can be seen the three flag poles over the results board,.on
which were hoisted the flags of the nations for each Olympic Victory
Ceremony.

AT THE GAMES: NO. 1

THE ANGEL OF PEACE—Miss Barbara Rotbraut- Pleyer, the blonde German religious fanatic, making

her spell-binding run around the track during the Opening Ceremony.

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——





SUNDAY

When 75,000 People Stood Hypnotised

@ from page 10

75,000? Tne answer is very near-
ly “yes’’. And,the person who
came nearest to doing so was
Miss Barbara Rotbraut- Pioyes
Readers will no doubt remem-
ber that this was the lady ae
ran round the track during the

opening ceremony and was later
dubbed the “Angel of Peace” for
her act.
describe her act briefly:
= went to the officials shortly
ore the games were due to
pen and asked if she could have
a message delivered at the open-
ing ceremony of her “plan for
uniting nations.” She was re-
fused. She then decided to de-
liver the message herself and
buying her own ticket. she ar-
rived at the Stadium un-noticed
with the rest of the crowd. Just
before the Benediction was to be
delivered by Archbishop Imari
Salomies she jumped on the track
end ran around to the speakers’
rostrum where she managed to
say “my friends” (in Finnish)
and “Ladies ang Gentlemen” (in
English.

On those bald facts, perhaps
one will say, there is nothing
very extradérdinary. But first of
all one must visualise a crowd
of 75,000 in a vast amphitheatre,
tier upon tier from ground level
to some sixty feet high. Then one
must realise that nearly every-
body in that stadium had a pro-
gramme of the proceedings in
their hands.. Next one must
remember that Miss Pleyer had
to run down .the home stretch
between two lines of officials
who knew the ceremony almost
by heart.

Yet not a word was heard from
the crowd during her dramatic
run round the track, Not an
official moved as she passed a few
feet away from them, She had
time to stop and walk onto the
grass and then into the speakers’
platform. Still nobody moved or
said a word. She then managed

to say her two short sentences
and it was only when she paused
to catch her breath that an

official moved forward to appre-
hend her. And, even then he was

not sure of himself. He paused
half-way across the track and
looked back at whoever had
directed him as if to say “are you
sure?” It was only when he
received another nod from Mr.
Von Frenckell, President of the
Organising Committee, that he

really stepped out of his trance
end into the box to remove Miss
Pleyer. The spell was broken and
she Walked out next to her escort
in thé most crest fallen manner,
The crowd came to life again and
buzzed with excitement.

What happened to her after
that is well known. She was taken

- DRAMATIC : MOMENTS



THE GREAT. EMIL ZATOPEEKE shows one of his well-known grimaces as he leads into the home
He is followed by Mimoun of France and Schade of Germany,
while Chris Chataway of Great Britain has made his spectacular fall in the background.

stretch to win the Olympic 5,000 meters.

AT THE

to Police headquarters, where itToughly five or six times, is lean,
was discovered she was only a Of medium height, and one of the
religious fanatic from Germany ugliest runners anybody could
and she was later deported. But Wish to see.

before the games were over she

was back again. in Finland, a In the words of the inter-
heroine in the eyes of her sect, if nationally famous journalist Dr.
not in the eyes of anybody else. Willy Meisl “As he runs he

The next day Sunday 20th the
first events took place in the sta-
dium. The man who was to
dominate them made his first
appearance for the games in the

first final..Thus were many of us
introduced to the great Emil
Zatopek.

A friend of mine has asked me
since I returned home:
really interesting to sit and watch

a man running round a field so
many times?” Another said to
me: “I suppose Zatopek has a

beautiful physique and

rhythmic stride.”

a long

assure everybody who
first friend that
they would sit, as I sat, staring
in disbelief for every lap of 25
required to complete that 10,000
meters, The fact that I stared in
disbelief tells my second friend
that his supposition could not be
more wrong. For the man who
kept pulling out sprint after
sprint over these 25 laps, who
lapped some of his competitors

Let me
thinks like my






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Vidmer And Daysh Win Golf Prizes |

By HARVEY
Richards Vidmer, former colonel
in the American Air Force, and
N. G. Daysh, former commafder
in the British Roy al Navy, carried
off the honours in the Challenge
Ladder matches which came to a
close yesterday at the Rockley
Golf and Country Club.

After four months of compaign-
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the competition closed and re-
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maintaining the No, 1 position,
while Daysh was awarded the
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GAMES: 3

NO. 2

his head in mounting despair, as
it wen@; and, more often than}
not, his tongue lolls out and, the|

further he runs the more agon- |i

ising becomes his expression.”
I read these words of the doc-

tor’s in that excellent magaziu>
“World Sports”, long before i
went to the Games. When I saw |
for myself I still could not!

believe. Next week we shall hear |
more of the great Zatopek,

months, turning back three chal-
lenges from J, O'D Egan and four
from Colin Bayley down the!
stretch drive, Daysh, a New Zea-
lander, started well down the list
in Class B, climbed steadily,
match after match, and played his |
way into Class A in the four |
months allowed. .

A new ladder will start today |
with thirty-five players listed, It |
will run to February 1, 1953, when
the first eight on the closing date
will be definitely selected for the
team to go to Trinidad and de-
fend the MacIntyre Memorial |
Trophy against. the St. Andrews)
players. The remaining four}
places on the team will be filled
by an elimiation process which
Captajn Egan will announce at a
later date.









ADV ‘oc ATE

PAGE ELEVEN

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Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box

..Mines with Serpents
Butterfly Twinklers

.. Forge Fires

Crackers

Pelee



60 cents each

Jack in the Box
..Whirl Wheels
... Emerald Cascades
.. Monster Fountains
.. Butterfly Twniklers

Te Roman Candles (Assorted)
Forge Fires
Sky Rockets
Starlights



Dragon Flames

..Cannon Crashers

72 cents each

.. Monster Fountains

. Radium Dazzlers
Dizzle Dazzle

..Emerald Cascades

Roman Candles (Assorted)

..Butterfly Twinklers
Rockets (Assorted)

Jet Wheels

Emerald Cascades

$1.08 each

Devils among Tailors
...Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box
Bouquet of Gerbs
.. Rockets (Assorted)



12 cents each

..Forge Fires



Crackers

..Dizzles Dazzles
Emerald Cascades
Coloured Romans
Wheels

..Radium Dazzlers



Roman Candles (Assorted)



“Pyramids of Roman Candles

$1.44 each

..Mines with Serpents
..Bouquet of Gerbs
Jack in the Box
Devil Among Tailors

$1.80 each

.. Jack in the Box
.Rockets with Peacock Plumes
Rain Rockets
.. Coloured Rockets
Bouquet of Gerbs
..Vertical Wheels

18 cents each

. Jack in the Box
. Spangle Star Bombs
Crackers
.Whirly Twirlers
.._ Rockets (Assorted)
Ta Golden Rain
Witches’ Cauldrons



Bombs—2c, each or 20c. per doz.
Matches—6c, per box
.. Small Sparklers
—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.

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

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

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES







PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY







ADVOCATE se SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952
‘The Truth in , ;
Your Morosione MY FAMILY COULDN’T GET ALONG /
aoe WITHOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE











;

8000 COME HERE |.) 2" mon



— ae ee



TO LEARN

Private fortunes, business patronage and State

bring men and women of the Empire to study in Britain

By GEORGE HUTCHINSON

About 8.000 students from Over- ar

seas are in residence at the uni-
versities of Britain this autumn
term. Half of them come fron
countries of the Empire.

Who pays the high cost of
travel, tuition and maintenance ”’
Many students are sustained by
public funds. Others hold schol-
arships given by men who nou:
ish learning with their ow:
fortunes.

Scholarships come from _ tht
dead and the living. There ar
renowned funds which serve in
cidentally as memorials to gre
industrial or political career
Two were created by Britons who
made their fortunes abroad, Ceci
Rhodes and Andrew Carnegie.

The Parson’s Son Won

Wealth

Rhodes, born 1853, was a Hert-
fordshire parson’s son. He wen
out to Natal when he was 17, ana
Won wealth in the diamond neld
of Kimberley.

Rhodes’s scholarships have
drawn to Oxford some of the finest
young brains and spirits of the
Empire and the U.S.A. Sixty-sev-
en or sixty-eight Rhodes Scholar
come here every year. Thirty-two
are Americans, the others Empir
men. They stay two years (som¢
times three), and their schola:
ships are worth £500 a year.

Rhodes was a Kiplingesque vi
ionary, Andrew Carnegie, son of
a Scots linen weaver, was mor
the type of industrial realist. He
was an immigrant of boundle
energy who made vast riche i
the steel works of Pittsburg
Pennsylvania.

Carnegie And Harkness
Carnegie endowed several fund
b@fore he died in 1919, among

them the Carnegie Trust for Uni- ¢

versities of Scotland. The Scottish
trustees have granted this year
two fellowships worth £800 each,
and 50 scholarships. Six are senior
scholarships worth £350 each piu
£100 expenses; 44 are worth £300.

The profits of American indus-
try support another fund which
deserves the gratitude of Britons,
the Commonwealth Fund, found-
ed 34 years ago by Mrs. Stephen
V. Harkness and enlarged by her
son, the railway magnate Edward

Outstanding example of schol+
hips given during lifetime is
Lord Nuffield. But he m
nost of his awards through or-
anisations,

The Nuffield Foundation’s 31

Dominion Travelling Fellowships,
vorth from £770 to £890 plus
fares, provide a year’s post-gradu-
ate training in Britain for citizens
of seven Commonwealth countries, |
‘nother Nuffield trust maintains |
ix medical awards for Empire!

iduates. They cover three years’ |
wk, and they are worth £550)
year (£850 for a man whose
ife with him), plus travel!
rant of £300.
As well as these 37 awards Lord

Nuffield makes some 30 others in-
luding eight to Emvire farmers,

Canadians In London
Lord Beaverbrook, Chanceltor |

»f the University of New Bruns-
wick, has outstanding 70 scholar-
hips for Canadians this year.

Eighteen are

Boy Duke Grows Up

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

SINGAPORE

If the other chaps in the Duke
of Kent's school in Switzerland
could see him now they would
call him a jueky blighter. While
they are stuck in their classrooms
wrestling with the maddening in-
tricacies of Latin verbs, he has
taken half a term off to go on a
tour that is like q sehoolboy’s
dream come true,

For his 17th birthday, one of his
presents ineluded a Malayan kris,
which is a dagger with an oddly
shaped blade. According to cus-
tom, if you take it from its scab-
bard you cannot put it baek until

| it has drawn blood.

This brings the armoury of
weapons he has so far collected
up to three,

The bearded Sheik of Bahrein
gave him a curved scimitar of the

|type used for lopping off the

heads of those who displease you,
and the Dyak trackers f r o m
, now attached to the

Borneo.
for Canadian! Royal West Kents, gave him

cholars who are sent to Britain parang—equally useful for deal-

or one and a half or two years’
post-graduate study at London
University. Fifty-two of the 70
ave five year scholarships in
heir own province, New Bruns-
vick.

The London awards are worth

£658 a year, and Lord Beaver-/|

rook pays travelling expenses of
‘round £200 apiece.
I do not think anyone is fund-

ing more scholars out of his own |

pocket.
Compared with private scholar-
hips, State patronage is apt to be
gid. But the American scheme,
,xamed after Senator Fulbright,
who promoted it, is administered
ith suppleness and imagination.
rhe Fulbright interchange of
scholars applies between the USA
nd about a seore of other coun-



At Britis universities this
ierm are more than 180 Fulbright
cholars, and there are three in|

e Colonies. Tuition is free and|
he maintenance allowance is}
roughly £460 a year. |

Burden On The Taxpayer |

There are also 45 Amefican
university teachers here and in the |
Empire with Fulbright travel and |
maintenance grants; and the fund
has paid this year the return fares

ef 316 Britons studying in the!

|ing with troublesome prefects and
masters.

The wandering schoolboy now
needs only a blowpipe and some
poisoned arrows—which he will
| probably pick up in Borneo—and
he will be fully equipped to deal

with the hazards of boarding
school
} In A Jet

Besides acquiring a_ private

|armoury, the Duke has sat at
}the controls of the B.O.AC.
Argonaut in which he came East,
jhe has sat in the cockpit of a
Vampire jet fighter, taken the
wheel of a naval speedboat, and
driven a railway engine through
Kuala Lumpur.

| In the speedboat they let him
blaze away with its guns. and
afterwards he spliced the main-
brace with a tot of genuine naval
rum (the Duchess was not around
when this happened).

In between these occupations,
so closely associated with school-
boy dreams, he has surf-bathed
in Ceylon, and sunbathed under
tropical palms and swum in the
Strait of Malacca,

In



All this is good boyish fun, but
| observers who have been follow-

goes further than
he walks like his father, sits like

ip On His Dream Tour

ing the royal tour have noticed
that in the two short weeks since
it began the young Duke has
definitely matured,

In appearance he is so like his
father that wherever he goes you
hear people using the phrase
“spittin’ image.’’ Those who knew
his father well say the likeness
this. They say

him, stands like him, eats like

him, talks like him, and even
el

thinks like him.

There is no doubt that this “17-] 7;
year-old schoolboy is by nature
shy. He shows no signs yet of be-
ing a hail-fellow-well met mixer
But he has other qualities that
may develop into useful assets for

the Royal Family and the Empire.
He is clearly fascinated by any-

thing mechanical and his shyness
leaves him when he talks to men
who can tell him how anything
works,

In This Age

- Reporters following the royal
party have all noticed how he
appears much more at ease with
craftsmen than Governors, with
sergeant armourers than colonels
and High Commissioners,

In this industrial age. when
labour relations are more im-
portant than palace protocol, this
trait of his may prove invalwable.
There would be a useful niche
for a royal Duke who could talk
to the man on the lathe with the
natural ease and knowledge of
a craftsman.

On this tour the schoolboy
Duke is not performing any public
functions alone, But he accom-
panies his mother at more than
half her engagements, and to a
parent with sons of his own it
is a warming sight to see the two
of them together,

The Duke clearly worships his
mother, And the Duchess, with
the vigilance of a mother otter

teaching her cub to catch fish, | ¢

watches him al] the time.
Next Month

Occasionally the schoolboy—
because that is what he is still—
lags too far behind at some
function or stands in the wro
place. In a pleasant voice tha’
nevertheless carries the authority
of a sergeant-major, the
puts him right.

Also grooming the Duke is the
28-year-old impeccable Viscount

B. Harkness. U.S.A,

The Harkness money allows 35 But the burden of State help,
yearly fellowships at U.S. univer- !-owever well devised is upon the
sities for citizens of Britain and taxpayer, already overharasgsed.
the Empire. They are worth 4,000 Under oppressive taxes of one
dollars each, with free travel. kind and another the wealthy,

Other notable Amerians are too, are wilting. As private for-
commemorated by the Guggen- tunes diminish, scholarship must
heim Fellowships, the W.K. Kel- look increasingly to- business for)
logg Foundation Fellowships, and support. }
the Rockefeller Foundation Fel-_ Some firms already give it—!





lowships. among “them, the Hudson’s Bay]

|

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Althorp, son of Earl Spencer. He

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and Shell. The Federation of rowed for the tour to look after
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ships, and so do some of the pro- I ghould say he was doing a

fessional societies. good job. Certainly, when the

This way direct industrial and Duke goes back to school in

professional patronage is likely November he will

to be the way of the future.
(World Copyright Reserved)
—L.E.S.

different chap from the lucky
young blighter who started out.
—L.E.S.



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|
|














SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 195:

te

SUNDAY ADVOVATE PAGE THIRTEEN








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

By Appointment
Gin Distillers
to the Late














ING ON ME:
1'VE NEVER HEARD OF
ER
SAW THE BLOKE WHO Meas



LEECH. ‘
iv. as
YOU'VE GOT NOTH 7
Taa .
d w
~_

BLONDIE
MT | 7 THE DICTIONARY WEIGHS 1]

>) TWO POUNDS AND IT SAYS
. GEE, DADDY WE a, ON THE COVER THERE ARE
LEARN TO DO WONDERFUL A HUNDRED THOUSAND
THINGS IN SCHOOL --- WORDS
“SPECIALLY e







sO YOU DIVIDE Li
TWO POUNDS BY

ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND
AND YOU GET THE FRACTION
ONE FIFTY -THOUSANDTH













ieininmemeetin at wee

e WHO'S TO PROTECT US? FB - ? 7 ae
OH, THAT IT’S COME TO THiIS/ @ . Me!
Pel | ONCE L WAS A QUEEN WITH 2 . ;
: THOUSANDS OF SUBJECTS /& :
pee, yas C/ MEINEKEN'S
; ae : } ey

uo

‘ t BUT SHE DOESN'T SEE
r US... AN? SHE'S HEADING
f STRAIGHT FOR THAT

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH



PRs Se - 07 a ce PT GPU
BRINGING UP_ FATHER |
B eae Sao 4}

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I WUSN’'T IN A FIGHT
I WUZ PASSIN’ BY

igre





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PAGE

CLASSIF IED ADS.

2508

FOR SALE
Very attractive lines, nicely worded.

} Boxes of 16 different Cards at $1.00 per

E FOURTEEN



FOR SALE

MISCELLANEOUS



}
}
|
|
|

TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM






























































































play at our sample Rooms at 14 Swan

MOTOR CYCLE — One B.S.A. 3% h.p. } Street. The Standard Agency (B'dos) Co.

M f ’ 3 box. See them at our Showroom at 4
CADOGAN—Ir AUTOMOTIVE Swan Street. The Standard Agenoy
on er OM . G (B’dos} Co. Phone 3620 2.11,52—I1n
Onc a) . “| CAR-I 1 Prefect 1949 model in very ATTENTION ! HOUSEWIVES!
Wher “a i condi Dial 4389 Have you tried LIDANO Whole Milk
} 31.10,.52~3n | Powder? H not buy a Tin to-day. Fresh
ae } shipment just received, 1 Ib, $1.07, 2% Ib.
a. » n A40 Countryman | $2.49; 5 Ib $4.72. Obtainable at &ll lead-
wet re a j recer over and in excellent|ing dealers 31.10.52—3n.
Bu —_ * ’ con P “CHELSEA GARAGE
ut those whe . ne d DIAL 4940. 1.11.52—2n CAPS — Bathing and Shower Caps.
tell, i White and asstd. colours. Ptice 2/-4/6
The pains of parting without fare-|” CAR—Packard 6 cylinder. Unused | KNIGHT'S LTD 2.11.52—3n
» return from after com-| -—— ae
Ever to be remembered ha evel Cylinder heat.| CHRISTMAS TREE DECORATIONS—
Sarah Cadosa >1,200. Buying smalier car. Dr. Simon: A LARGE VARIETY
(daughter) Wendell, Winfield (son el 3085. Selling at a 25% discount for cash at
Evelina (sister 19.10.52—6n. | Louis L. Bayley, Bolton Lane.
Se ce ena een 2.11.52—Tn.
, ¢ One Hillman and « ras
LORDE—In lovine dear ! ; itiman na one feta | CHAIR CANE — The popular No. 3
Beloved snothe IAN LORD cleridge Street. 1.11.52—2n | width. Only 89 cents per bundle (approxi-
Bre bat yoo er 194 | mately 2 lb.) HARRISON'S bee Pag y—
ive years roll < ad ¢ CITROEN — Brand New and unregis-]| STORE, BROAD STREET. Tels: 3142
ee a andl ge : | ed. Biack with leather upholstery. | When God malt + | r Sale $300, below list price, Phone | ——
when God called hor s ’ 38. 4640 between 9 a.m, and 4 p.m. CUTLERY—See us for the De best in
Give unto her eternal rest : iin ‘ Silver and Al Quality Wm. ichards
And let perpetual t r Pp F sree eS aS Gan & Son re 11.52—2n.
her CAR-- 199) Vauxhall (real barga ne ee
. a said 98 (rea argain
oy be Ww ae + 1,2 good cond 1 will exchange for CHRISTMAS COSTUMES FOR cuIL-
eorere , " | ller car. Williams opposite Saye’s | DREN—A few samples of very uncommon
Doreen, Albert, . ourt, Government Farm, Chirst Chureh , Costumes for Children. Cowboy Outfits,
Spiidren. any ie, 1a. | ce E. Sealy's Gatage, Bay Street Cowgirl Outfits, Policeman Outfits =:
unnie ir . > D1 ye
Michael, Whitfield 2.11.82—1n | All complete with Hats. See them on dis

a i. to








































































































































































































































































































AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS —/¢§ pm



SUNDAY. ADVOCATE

| ANNOUNCEMENTS)

_
EXHIBITION of Faintings and Shell-
vork by Mrs. J. M. Foster, paintings

by Nan Kendall, at Barbados Museum,

near Savannah, Nov. 8th—30th, dail@

10 a.m.—6 p.m Sundays 2.30 p.m 2

2.11 So-i0u

PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE ____ REALESTATE —__

“AT SPOON:1S HILL — Partly Sten’ SPOON. :.5 HILL Partly Ston
Two-Storey 5 Hedroom, Good Condition,
Shower Bath, Electricity, Spacious Yard,
Front Sess for a Shop or Entrance



for Cars, my f *

for only Bod Tt FON TABELLE ns,
Large Bond, About 6630 Sq. ft.

A One '- Bedroom, Very

Good Condition, dee 6,000 sq. ft,

at WORTHING MAIN RD., Right-of-

Way to Sea, Going for Only. £2,100 Net,
A 3 Bedroom (as Good as New) Stone
Bungalow, about 11,000 sq. ft., By NAVY
GARDENS, oe for Only £3,000 Net.
IN BELLEVIE — A_ very Desirable
One-Storey, (Partly Stone) 2 Bed-
room, Garage, Very Good Condition,
Going for Only £1,900 Net. Almost
New 3 Bedroom (Partly Stone) Bunga-
low, about 4,000 sq. ft., AT GOVT. HELL,
Going for Only £1, 250° Net. IN NELSON
ST.—A (Stone) Business Premises & Resi-
dence, A-1 Business Stand, Can Yield
about $70.00 p.m., Vacant, Going for Only

£2,100 Net. IN NELSON ST.—A 2%
Bedroom Residence, Can Yield about
$25.00 p.m., Can also Make a Good

Business Stand, Water, Light, Going for
Only £700 Net. A Good Building Site
at Maxwell Hill, about “% Acre, Going
for Only 13 cts. Net per sq. ft. It is
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the
y in the




















































SUNDAY



| GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Information has_ been received
that the S.S. “Oranjestad,” in
which His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage will

travel to the United Kingdom, 1s
due to arrive in Barbados on the
morning of Tuesday, 4th Novem-

ber.
His

age will arriv

Warehouse

Excellency and Lady Sav-

at

for the ship about 10.30 a.m.

e at the Baggage
10 a.m. and leave

At 8 p.m. on Monday, 3rd No-
vember His Excellency — will
broadcast a message to the ple

of Barbados over the Rediffusion
Service.

2.11.52—1n;



ea le eng re eatin ae aeeiaoes

Motor Cycle in good condition; New | Phone 3620
Enna | Gaaer ‘ . for LOWEST PRICES and MOST ak
WOODING—in loving memory patter? MG, Teusposble ober ee | Sonne e Leena SIRABLE PROPERTYES includin; Feel Results in 1 Day
dear father Harry | Pres \poly to St. Clair Haynes Farm Beet. | Oe quick damp tiles, mores SIDE nearly ANYWHERE. | DIA an. pounded to uct sice-tiy" upon the giants
asleep in sus on November 7 roach. from Call at “Olive Bough”, Hastin bl
Ever to be remembered } —___________________— } Cockroach. | Obtathable , from To = one tate ponies there te ne long walt |
Myra and Winston (son and da PICK-UP One Austin 12-h.p. 1940 suit ee So #. BUILDING—One two-storey wall build- for results. Most’ users report an aston
law) 2 lode]. Good cotdition. | Apply: Sones’ 29. 10, 52~| ing, situated in Upper Roebuck Street Ishing Improvement within 24 hours and
mid, Nearest offer to $350.00 > that they feel ten years younger within
2.11.62—1In | — ——— $$$ standing on 1,680 square feet of lund . week These results have been accom-
SPURL ANA at te eta PR mre DRESS FORMS — 2 Acme adjustable | Ground floor contains large shop, Enter- a ey Dliaied Lime ater time in’ thousands ot
4 elec’ dress forms—Good condition. Sizes A. B. | prise ycle Ov), ning room, store some of which hi almes' ve:
FOR RENT , 5 oh Ans ee oohel Phone 3897 after 4 p.m 2.11,.52—i1n pel and ig Upstairs—gallery, “4 up aye oper being strong, well, and
clox 1981, “Morris Oxford, Chrysler |= =SeagioNe In sock for Xmas | bath. Inspection by appointment on ae
4616 , ree ee ost Table Decorations, Xmas Table Runners | 4pplication to C. O. Gittens. oe Results Guaranteed |
HOUSES Le ere LTD” OST sa os | situated near Beachy ‘Mead, vitobe in testSeing yrathtul animation
j ‘ H -
: | eee Saiae new aoe Ei hl Aik BB Bee disse" cae ike lie
itspeninlessactits \— FULLER MOPS — Water Mops and | Gittens, Enterprise Cycle Co., hing unless tt is en-
“APARTMENT at BATTERIES— “Rella * Batteries Polishing Mops. Apply: H. P. Chees- en Sistah, for peiees, and stnaitnes Foay ratte ead ett Get Vie
uty for cars, trucks an man & Co. Ltd. Dial 3382 of sale ‘elephone No Tobs from your chemist u r
Dial inaentihll od a iteed 18 months. Motor rs 2.11.52—Tn 2.11.52—1n guarantee. i must m yg Fe . nes
APART! ME At Berwick guaranteed 12 months a . | Stronger, 7 ome se of, pay, oes
Howse Dia! g1.10.6 & Service Ltd i Phone] FULLER COMBS—tLadies and ou eee Akt: nee & baie sou did! sare were In your prime,
sativa 1 53 Combs. Apply: H. P. Cheesman So. a rittons si e for . o return the y.
‘BROWNSLOWE' Black Rock Draw mm - |Ltd. Dial 3382. 2.11.52—Qn. | ness or residence all modern commodities sod’ ‘the Ty fi purchase price be ka
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedroor ZERS: “Coldrator” 6 cubic | -~——— —— — - ——- | available. Apply to A. R. Brome. tumed without eee aces een
all Other conveniences. Dial 01-21 ! 5 year guarantee, Extra FULLER FURNITURE POLISH—12 oz, 28,10.52—4n or ot ee oe anh ne debilitated
Browne Prospect, St. James heavy insulation with temperature @ndi- [and 24 oz. Furniture Polish. Apply; H.P. y | gondition. Get Vi-Tabs from your chemist
1,11,.52—-t.f.n, | ator lamps. Electric Sales & Service Ltd. |Cheesman & Co. Ltd. Dial 3382. STRALTON—Dalkeith Road, in three throughout | today. The guarantee protecto you.
eat Sh Ue ik 1,.11,52—2n 2.11. 52—8n. | Flats ee the eye Apply aa To Restore
PARA W / Fu i _ ————— ———— | p.m. jos G. E. T. yce on the
ee teense. ee. Pai ; FANS—"Verity 16-inch oscillating, table| FULLER BRUSHES — Drain Pipe, Per-| premises. 2371. 2.11.52—6n. La ge Guaranteed Manhood, V:
plant, Watermi 2 ne wall models. Electric Sales & Service |culater, Milk Bottle, Baby Bottle, Toilet
Servant rx : M t Se 4971 1.1.52—2n. | Pan, Floor Scrub, Rug and Floor, yi ee a aad ae bg eee
3 sing charge IN "ADV A —— ————— _.... |Powder, Complexion, Comb Cleaners, ipping ading Co., Ltd. pp
a z : ; stn | FRIGIDAIRE One Westinghouse Frigi- Wall Brushes s and Gents Hair Cottle, ators & Co., No. 17, High
aman eaten —_— e in perfect condition pply ‘Ashton’ Sha’ and eet, etown.
HOUSE on Sea at Palm Beac h Gap — |< Leonard's Ave., Westbury Road ; ee Apply a . 29.10.52—6n.
Hastings. Furnished or Unfurnished, Dia 1.41.52—1n . Dial 3382. 21 ° =
por ng urnished or ey oe ce Ly ~; — ee Nari 4 Ltd Dia’ ~ ans GARDEN HOUSE ye Country
ee “LUORESCENT Tubes, Starters, Bal- GIFT — A useful Gift for a Frien it. ichae! standing on cres,
MANHATTAN Flats on sea Welches | !#sts, Holders. Best quality, lowest prices, |abroad—"The | Barbados Engagement Roods, Roods, aoc of land. Apply, ROYAL NETHERLANDS
Ch. Ch. one fully furnished three Bed- | incandescent Ceiling Fixtures all types. | Diary” with 12 beautiful pictures of SOME, TFORD — CO.
rooms, Frig., Servant’s Room, Garage and ~ ulbs, wire, switches and accessories. }the Island and the price is only 2/-. 26, 10.52—Tn, STEAMSHIP co. The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
one unfurnished Dial 2300 Be nebado Blectric Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4871.] KNIGHT’S LTD. 2.11.52—3n SAILING FROM EUROPE Cargo and Passengers for Domi-
Furniture Remover 26.16 tf 1,11,52—2n, - AUCTION 86. Cc ‘A, 31st October, 1952. nica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis }}!
oe wr SMM Me Glazed ee Waite, i ge miop sort M.S "14th November, 1952. and St. Kitts. Salling Friday |
“MILEENE” Welches, Christ Church a ‘RS-—"‘Hawkins 4 | Green. Also good quality gauge Gal- . Bist inst.
Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and all|!mperlal pints with food separators. | vanized sheets in 6tt, 7ft, and 8ft. Enquire | ; Sen ne Side aa Ate 8.5. Boskoowsatet November, 1952, ni
modern conveniences whpely meh lectric Sales & Service Ltd. 1.11.52—2n aoe tee Co., pemalent ieee ROEBUCK STREET ON TUESDAY 4th}M.S. ORANJESTAD, 3rd November, 1952. ~ ”
Ashiy, “Lyndale” an sed ; . ria | reets. Phone 2606 eens Rs Vat vk m. 1950 Austi SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M/V “CARYBBEE” w
Church tae Ra UPRIGERATOR adian General Sanianen by Fire Tes CASH. | AND BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo and Passengers for
ne isinichiateclaaay Fleetrie 7 cubic-foot model with lock'| INDIAN CORN—At Draxhall, Planta- R HER | BONAIRE, 20th October, 1952, Dorinica,, Antigua, Montserrat
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed me cod condition, Electric Sales & Service |tion, St. George. $5.00 per Bushel ARG aa erro STENTOR, Sist October, 1983. | Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Friday
enue orane weer Deane ast age 1.11.52—2n 1.11.52—3n 2.11, an. |S. . COTTICA, 17th November, 1952, _ 7th November, 1952.
8 Servant rooms i ‘ a ans i ey. ee
mill’ supply. Monthly rent $75 plu “REPRIGERATOR—“‘Coldrator” & cubic-] INDIAN CORN — at $5.00 Per Bushel,] By instructions of the Insurance Co., neal eae TRINIDAD vor B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
saning charge, IN ADV ANCS A rae yey eee apt ter waeuee con- | Rock Hall Plantation, St. Peter I will sell at Messrs. K. R, Hunte & Co.,}8.8. EIKA, 20th October, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)
11.5) f satin’ -ie a bilge Blseeae walks 1,11,52—3n | Ltd. warehouse Chapel Street, Wednes- cenane TO a oe AND pOeeay Consignée Phone 4047
an caesar) mets ; serving Va. ts reg day 5th at 2 p.m. Graphotype & Ad- . HESTIA, jovember, 20th Oot, 1952,
“SEA COV & Worthing Christ Chureh. | & Service Ltd. Phone 4629 1,11.52—2n uressing machine damaged, Terms cash.]M,S. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952.
For particulars Phone 2430 or 2751. RRR pinyetienemeneees A fine asortment of hand-made, hand- R. ARCHER McKENZIE, . P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
wl At 2n tton aie Cubte ft. AST * ee souas carved, wedding Ri ,, Tie Clips and Auctioneer, Agents,
a ‘ te & cuble y: : er, , .
SGAFELL—Fully furnished, weed St. Refrigeration Engineers. Phone Bracelets. Wm. D. Richards ee.
Station House Hill, St, Philip, within @ | #79. 31.10.52—3n '
mil@p of the Lodge School. For further | — aa ASHIONED JNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |
particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-| REFRIGERATORS—"Coldrator” 7 cuble] A tne tases of Old Pinas Taeaaret:. ala ian a ional « FaMmMS i 5
ford & Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridge- | foot models, 5 year guarantee. Most] at reasonable prices Wm. D. Richardg &| By instructions received from the
town. 14,10 ,52—Tn Neo eer ene re Lina bot pa Son 1.11,52—2n | insurance Co., I will sell on Friday at} ———————________ padeplebenseitgns
Sade, aides ful styled oor jocks standar
WAPSAW--On-Sea, furnished, 4 Bed ‘ectric Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 6629} RECORDS—Calypsoes Calypsoes,— Tie+ Street ay 1000 Hillman Mine "erased , MITER ye Satis Sails Salle Arrives — Sails
rooms including frigidaire, cutlery and 1.11.62—2n | Tongue Mopsie, Kitch, Saxaphone, Soid-| in accident) Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p.m Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
Linen at Worthing. Dial 8! — oy . jers Song, and many other popular hits. VINCENT GRIFFITH, Lady RB “a . 24 Oct. 27 Oct. 30 Oct 8 Nov 8 Nov
eR TGERA rom Prestcolds as. Rood Also Portable Gramophones and Sound Auctioneer, Canadian Challenger ee +. 4 Nov 7 Nov, 17 Nov, 18 Nov
Cee pleriaiemie meen - 1 new wher leaving island, ‘alla 3oxes--New Market S' i ‘ 4.11. » 20 ee a vd
Wt cota Roaback Boe a Bungalow, “White tall Stastings: |e ore New Market Store. Ce: a. Ad a 411 An, Janadian Cruiser .. re - 25 Nov. } Nov. 8 Dec, 8 Dec.
neat Harrison College containing on tween 1 and 3 p.m BED Bi mo 821:.. | scarereeiainiichnitnendh iietanttih ati dal achianemia liana m
gallery, drawing, dining-—3 bedroom oe ae nse ee eres RINGS—Gents Signet Rings, beautiful UNDER THE SILVER NOBTREOURD Arrives Sails Atrives Artives
irufining water) W.C. & Bath; Water] STOVE— lectrie Baby Belling. In good designs, lowest prices. Monograms HAMMER b Barbad Reaion Bt Jon Arrives Arrives
find. Light, enclosed yard, Immediate] condition. Owner leaving island, Cali at| Engraved in these rings free of charge.| On Thursday 6th ‘ Barbados Barbados Boston John Halifax Montreal
: 2947. &. ARCHER] No. 2 Bungalow, White Hall, Hastings . ) jay 6th by order of the] >/dian Constructor... 3 Nov 5 Nov _ 12 Nov. 15 Nov. a
Possession Dial 2647 ings, | Alex Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane.}Executors to the Esta £
MC KENZIF, Victoria Street. 2.11.52—1n.] setween 1 and 3 p.m 2.11.52—1n. 2.11.52—-1n sellgood te of the late W.] Lady Red +20 Nov. 22 Nov. 1Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dec. vei
" r E, -|L. McKinstry we will sell the Furni-] Canadian Challenger 28 Nov 29 Nov. 6 Dee, 9 Dec. ait
A “ . : - fe we
WATER HEATERS 3, 5, 15 and 30] STEEL DRUMS—$1.20 each, Apply ott chat we ington ee De a Ce ee fu
jllon models, Wall-mounting, automatic /RARBADOS hi 4258. 3 . —
OFFICES antral Electric Sales & Service Lid. BROWER, “0.10. 52—2n pine Tobe. Brom Ties a rae For further particulars, apply to—
1one 437 - .
ae a = eee wees ‘ Leaf for Extension; upright and Arm .
OFFICES—Cool, Spacious and reason " SPRING CUSHION UN#TS — Ready! Chairs, Rockers, Card Table, Couch, GARDINER AUSTIN & Cco., LTD. —Agents.
ably priced. Apply K, R. Hunte & ¢ i packed in Calecoe for Padding and|pergere Arm Chaim Tea Trolley, Side-
Ltd. Lower Broad St°ect, Dial FURNITURE covering at $3.33 each. Apply:—The| board, Hatstand. Ornament Tables allf =
Ad., N 3.11 See ee (B,dos) Co. 14 Swan | jy qihogany: Glass & China; Dinner
A aeslennelimivonnig ——— oa — 8 - 3620. & Tea Services, Pitd, ware in Waiters,
MORRIS CHAIRS — Cushions and 2.11.52-—In | Spirit Kettle, Spoons, Forks, &c. Cut~ Re bi h d hoppi ith us
W ANT ap j covers $35 each Mahog, Table $50, Cedar | —~—>7 > can ~llery, Large Brass Tray & Stand, Brass] {i member when you do your snopping with u
he | <.e88 $95. Ete, Collymore Rock; ’ Phere oSRPAY wee niherosol | mueert ie Jardinieres, Finger basins &c: Carpet deli a by Motor V
8 2.11.52—1n | COStro: on, osquitoes ete., JUSt) Pictures, Verandah Chairs, Hand pain oor otor Van.
Pee sey seme press a button, KNIGHT'S LTD. |” Screens; Double’ & "Single Simmons we deliver to your y
52-2 | Pedsteads & Springs, Deep Sleep -
HELP POULTRY SUBSCRIBE how to the Dally Telegraph, | Wenes: Mitd. & plain Presses, Dressing
eee ui England's leading Daily Newspaper now | niedicine Cabinet all’ in’ “Mahogany: |}.
LADY. fh Young Indy for Office at SULLETS—Pure bred Barred Plymouth Sige artis publication i randen Gonten Painted Presses, Dressing ‘Tables _8e0.. 1 " CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Hotel Hoyal. Apply to the Manager | k Pullets: $6.00 each. John Alleyge,|!an Gale c/o Advocate Co. Ltd. Local | Five Ho & Sean s See A j "
, : 23.10.52—t.f.n, | “-bworth”, St. Peter, Phone 91-20, | Representative. ‘Tel. 3113, Siero Hoe, See & Iron, GC. ae ;
"° erator n ‘oO . "ht
TY! Some experience essential. | BSE ame 17-4.52-t.f.n. | itchen "Utensils, Seales & Weights: | My" Cnr, Broad & Tudor Sts.
Apply Collins Tinted, G< aias hele mpcrted Pure Bred Wh te SHELLAC— Pure Orange Shellac % pt one aN Ferns and many other aii alas
52—2 10fn; 7 Hens, ockere - Sisnett | tins 85 cents % pt. $1.48, 1 pt. $2.71 and] cai, *e Sa =
i.11..82—3n, |1 qt. cans at $4.69 each. HADRISON'S | , le 11.30 o'clock. ‘Terms Cash. eetabaaiee 2
i - HARDWARE STORE, BROAD STREET. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
MISCELLANEOUS Layeetocs eae ot i saan. Mave You Started Your
)NE DONKEY AND CART In good|,,.TW° (2) NEW DUNLOP CAR TYRES r :
WANTED | endition. Apply to Arnold Squires Novis ar a ee eee ie UNDER THE SILVER ) y °
OLD GOLD COINS. 5 nd & | New Land near Government Hill. [44 ‘ee ‘ 2. HAMMER X Sh ?
Semi-Precious Jewellery, Silver Services | 2.11.52—1n. | #255- 30.10.52—5n meas opping
Salvers, Pape Weg Spice & Snuff! oo expaiuamninge:
Cur t TANK-—One 400 gallon heavy quality. On Tuesday 4th November, by order
Boxes, Enamels, Curios PPIES—Pure Bred full Mastiff Pup-|,
GORRINGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upp Sire imported from England. Apply, |f@!vanise tank. Stokes & Bynoe LAd.;|of the Misses Kysh, we will sell thet Your Jewellers Louis L. Bayley of Bolton Lane offer
Dey Bi. Telephone eu J. W. Chandler, Todds Phone 95-211, | 34% _Street. Scere. ee ide sel . f gift
* aeons 28.10.52—6n | ; > which includes: ou a wide se of gifts
poh rt 111.52—2n. | “TANKS & EQUIPMENT-—2 Copper lined] Dining Table, Waggon with glass cup y ection of §
ROOM MECHANICAL Tusa” Bumps. Biectie ‘Motora, Bettas, | Chairs, Serving ‘Table, Revolving. Book
~ ‘ wo 1%” Pumps. Electric Motors, Extrac- airs, Serving Table, evolvin, 00)
—", } tor. Fan, Pipe Fittings, Laboratory | Case; ‘Tall & Low Plant Pedestals, Chess We have just received a large range of ooneee
oe | a equipment and many other fittings and | and Work Tables; iney rnamen yo
Ladies \GRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT -~ in-|equinment. Suitable for factories, BAR-| Tables; Floor-Lamp. Escritoire, Liquor for pierced ears, as well as clips. Also a variet
s full Q
stating full ding. Grass Mowers ” & 6 cutting | BADOS BREWERY. Phone aos. eel jcase, al in good old Mahogany: Glass bangles in designs you'll simply love, with matching
eS s 5 52—3n | & na a’ ware in Entre
Saba || lo Gelivery Raker Piece, eee Tr ; » | Waiters; Candle ‘Snuffers & Dish, be. necklets in diamante. Also finger rings with turquoise,
) ARN 4) } Etc. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial WATCHES—Ladies and Gents 15 & 17] old China Fruit ices & Plates, re coral . ete.
The aaa of ae C. "Students ) s 30.10.52—6n | Jewel Watches in Gold. R.G. Stainless|ner & Tea Services; Cut Glass Table ? pearl, aquamarine te
as neat ‘ios Seales Lupe Pe Steel, lowest prices. Alex carer’ Lamp, * & Cndiesee oe ee ;
e . . MCYCLES — A full a weller, Bolton Lane 11.52—1n. | ware, ol rottis! ints; Ru
seat gh study ine ther postal | nts and Youths. ‘DIAL 4810. ae | ——————-—— } Verandah Chairs; Mahogany Single Bed-|\\\ Always shop at Louis L. Bayley, the shop where
cure 2 boon Kuen. see: {{|___i2-®| oR COWAL ciead and Spring Deep. Sleep Mautrera{f ~ You can be sure of the best in quality and service.
GAN. yanu a || UARTH SCRAPER AND SCOOP — For Desk. Vesta Sewing Machine; Larders,|\
— ECO MICS, ete. Redsced ({ | ing, Wash mould and making Cart Leonia fee Werk: Brome 4 . e
fees to overseas students. Dipio- {i)| ods, ete. Dial eye ee rae ss The public are hereby warned against a tiaieaee
mas «warded Prospect. as free }} oa giving credit to wife, REEN | Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash, y) 7 - oy
LONDON SCHOOL OF || VERGUSON WHEED TRACTOR — Now | ALLSOPP (nee Wa’ ) as T do not ye l OU IS | B A Y
in AC tn ak eben wock. With these Tractors there are |50\¢ nysef responsible for ber or “j,| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., |{\}- ° LE Y
ie » wcle a erous attachments for cultivation in > som 1 ay wri! = Auctioneers
London orn i Transport purposes. Your enquiry i wood a Ne by a tten sg 1 nu, 62—2n. f
YS SS be weleome. COURTESY GARAGE |"€iee OY Te arasoPpP, 5s eh | sic donate %
SE ial 4616 90.10.82—On. | yeee" oot Chak) Sareean s|
G RAMOPHONES— Just received a small 1. 11. 52—2n, | LOST & ‘FOUND Bolton Lane & Aquatit Club Gift Booth
Results of ipment - Saunas Csmapncees: Phone 3909 & Phone 4897
endian 4re one from DaCosta & Co., es T
Electriéal Deve THE public are hereby warned against LOS rile ies
PRIZE DRAW ING ee een: 31.10.52—6n | viving credit to my wife BERYL. IRENE ie eae nehaetiuipmniaaee SSS ==
. ~~ _|MOTTLEY inee Beryl Wason) as do | “CIGARETTE CASE—Ladies’ blue enam-
; oth Pr _. at Ate ee of the | ot hold myself responsible for her ot |¢; MARCASSITE Cigarette Case. Hand-
2ns 2 ninth Bibace tone al” the we anyone else contracting any debt or|some reward on returning same to the ;
are sheers. Price $30.00 at DaCoste fe Co, |2ebts in my name unless by a written | Aqyecate Advertising Department. OB.
“ nw d., Electrical Department. | order fot ERT M 31,10. 53—2n _
Si x oe is, : : GRAFTO! HERB} OTT LEY i re .
oe 2 ie red ee 31.10.58-—6n Ashford ere SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series Pa
Mu uy " ~ jt. nm. jease return same to
Me © \SSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors— . 4721. Finder p :
c hipment arrived in time for your selec- Sn ae a ee eS Seen RYDAY
inate Linkage {or are THE public are hereby warned against
; giving | credit to my wife LOUISE
I . Twa MA’ (nee Goodridge) as jo not i
EC mee. & HANGERS rk Deere: hold myself responsible for her or any-_ / SERVI
t Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4371 one else ee ony debt or cone ,
1.11.52—2n | >¥ name unless by a_ written or er}
ens alee ~. {signed by me. |
OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail RN He ting | 1 {, That feeling of security which one should have in pur-
rie See Seana 3m various carriags St. Thomas | chasing drugs is always experienced by our customers, It is
Lys — $260.00 2.11.52—2n | most gratifying to us to note this, for it proves that our
197 — $293.00 | he frat of its kind to be given untiring e7>yts to provide the best of service and the finest
ta. th 1 187 — $325.00 PPOSOOOSOSPOOSSH OOOO OOS | gg rtsman and purest “goods, have had the desired effect
Hockle Golf ¢ ‘ ou quirie: to 8. P. Musson, Son & Co | by the well known spo .
@ Golf Cl R n- bus jad. Dial 3713 SBA VIEW GUEST \) John L. Toppin of Hindsbury
na , o eins | 26.9.52-—t.f. ORs | Road. From Barbados to British I
pute oe Guiana and return for seven (7) { If you will trade with us, we fee) sure that our exemplary
ms e § COC PPOPED & | HOUSE |] days. Hotel accommodation with = an eels in you this same feeling of security and
the Golt Course j |] Board, Transportation to and from ause you to become a regular customer,
and over } EVERY MODERN HOME HASTINGS, BARBADOS i a'rport also included in fare { Let us be your family druggists,
Reckley | ‘ ‘ Leaving Sunday 5th of April 1953.
Thouth } ! n Should Have } Daily — a Returning Saturday Mth, Don't
Ti ‘ quoted on request. % h ’ ne
to build A H miss this opportunity to see the
purchase of { an n Ascot Water eater | Permanent Guests ‘Magnificent Province.” «
spots is a x lot Wate > | welcome Bookings mad with
Pull partic tant Hot Water on Tap q Dinner and Cocktail ee eT COLLI
The S buses © Kitebee ‘$ Parties arranged Mr JOHN L. TOPPIN DRUG STORE
skley G Th of The Comfor | LA Hindst Road,
Rockley Golf , Then Call at our Gas manele ig J. H. BUCK ND st Mich o
SAY ST.—And See One W ape Proprietor. ° 76 a an 28 B e
BAY ST.—And See One Working io P' . Fhone 4976 2.11.52—11 Z road Street.
COC DOCCCROCOROOOOA >










ae GENERAL

Whether you afe conva+
lescing or simply s
health-buildin ic,

By foe

YEAST-PHOS is

rae PHOS

TONIC





ENGLISH
POTATOES

6c. per Ib. RETAIL
$5.50 per BAG

112 Ibs. .
At No. 11 Swan St.
27.10.52—5n.

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, garage.
This property can be bought for
a reasonable figure. Please contact
Us as soon as possible.

SWEETFIELD

Large stone house comprising
upstairs three bedrooms, large
living room, dining room, two
toilets and baths, one with tub
beth 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-
ing and dining rooms, modern
kitchen, toilet and bath. The
property is situated in a good?
residential area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at
a very low reserve price,

BUNGALOW

Situate in Rockley New Road
commanding a magnificent view of
the GoSf Course unobstructed to
the sea, It comprises three bed-
rooms, one with built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs: Servants’ room with
toilet and bath, garage for two
cars, and enough room for laundry
ete, The propefty§ 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 “tompriéing
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing tollet and bath, spare room
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children's nursery, living
and dining room, itchen, 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.

4

COVE SPRING

A lovely cottage standing on
roods 27 perches of land ienas
at St. aan Coast merne 3
own private ba ch, an
comprising thiee betisooms, with
private toilet and bath to main
bedroom, drawing and dining
rooms, European 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 outbuildings a
large garage, two servants rooms,
laundry orkshop, This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner.

COTTAGE



HOMEMEDE
Situate 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 ou!
comprise two servants rooms
water toilet and a garage for two
cars, 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 "
separate toilet and bath,
verandah on two sides with one
facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
servants rooms, garage for two
cars. The property stands on 3
roods, 14 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.
will be many prospective purch-

asers for this property. Do not
delay.
KENILWORTH

Situate at Welchea, Christ
Chureh, within 100 yards of the
sea. Very reasonably priced.
Please. contact us a8 600n as
possible.



REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
151/12 ROEBRUCK STREET
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900





OVEMBER 2, 1952





JOHN

M4.
BELABDON

& Ce.

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

Extensive Listings of Good

Class Property and Land
Always Available



FOR SALE

—



NEW BUNGALOW, LODGE
LAND, ST. MICHAEL. — We are
instructed to offer this very de-
sirable home constructed by a lead.
ing firm of building contractors.
The accommecdation provides +
spacious becrooms, with built-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,

rate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large

pantry. The garage and servant's
querters are detached. Mains
water and quota of electric light

This property is situated in a new
and select residential area from
which there ate fine panoramic
views of Bridgetown and the har-
bour. The site is very cool and
only 3% miles from town centre.
The property is available with from
approx, % to 1% acres as required
and the price asked is very fair
indeed. We can fecommend this
listing very highly. e

BRIGHTWOOD, St. Lawrence. A
pleasant and eomfortebie property
which mellows nicely with its
surreaindings. Own beach frontage
and exccilent bathing facilities.
Three bedrooms, living room and
dining room, kitchen, separate
toilet and shower, wide L
verandah looking sea-wards.
arate garage and servants’ rooms.

Ideal seaside home in a gdod
residential quarter.
RESIDENCE, THE GARDEN,

WORTHING — Modern coral stone
bungalow on corner site with
wide frontages. Pleasant garden
with flower beds, lawn, concrete
patio, and number of bearing fruit
trees, Accommodation comprises
large living room, covered gallery,
3 bedrooms witn built-in ward-
robes, well fitte’ Kiichen, garage
with covered wsy to house, ser-
vants’ quarters and all usual
offices. All public utility-services
one of the most attractive

now available in the medium e
range.
COUNTRY HOUSE, CHRIST

CHURCH —- Beautifully appointed
residence with singularly attrac-
tive and unusual features situated
in well wooded grounds of over 3
acres, Spacious well proportioned
reception and dining rooms, study,
varapdens. patio, 3 large bed-
rooms, wil picture, type
windows, Fated nglish type ,
hot and cold re in bathr

kitchen, butler’s pantry and laun-
dry. Perfectly equipped modern
kitchen completely tiled with
stainless steel sink and fitted wall
cupboards made to the highest
standard. Smail swimming pool.
Two closed and two open garages,
stables, 4 servants’ rooms with
usual offices, Considerable num-
ber of mature fruit trees, guava,
banana, sugar apple, pears, limes,

orange, soursop, mamie apple,
plum, mango, pawpaw etc., and
fine kitehen garden

entrance drive flanked with

casuarina and mahogany trees.

COUNTRY VILLA, CHRIST
CHURCH—Well built home with
large lounge and dining room,
leading onto wide covered ver-
andah running the entire front-
age of the hours and
wide view of t! id
sea, Two aaee and one spare
bedrooms, adequate kitchen, de-
tached garage and = s ts”
rooms. sy eared
for grounds of a’ it one acre,
trim lawns, abundance of flower- .
ieg shrubs and lowers, rock gar-

den, and mature kitehen
ae Pa rural but
only miles from town.

NEW ae ROCKLEY.
-~-Commodious ae. “with 3 bed-
rooms, large living room, wide
verandah with good view, ‘kiteh
en, paritry, servants’ rooms and
atorerooms. Good situation near
Golf Course. £4,300,

INDY_ WILLOWS. enogeat,

WIN
ST. JAMES— Seuaeie
stone bungalow
living room, 2 large and 1
bedrooms, excellently placed -

andah directly overlooking
sea, downstairs kitchen, servants’
room, and storerooms. Offers
invited.

MODERN HOME, ST.

A luxuriously seppirese ie residence
with four bath-
rooms with hot and ry water.
butler’s try, kitchen, store-
rooms, 2 RrAges- The ad are
expertly laid out w a pro-
for: of flowering shrubs. ,Own
rignt of way to sea.

RESIDENCE, BLACK a.
Soundly construc p
with 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,
dining room and gallery, On ‘land
of approximately 1 acre,

LAND, TWEEDSIDE ROAD—
On main road with 101/ frontage.
Ideal situation for business prem-
ises. Total area 18,738 sq. ft.

BUSINESS PREMISES
DWELLING HOUSE, ROEBUCK
SYREET.—Good situation — for
retail shop in this busy part of the
town, £2,000.

LA CASITA, Rockley New Road
—Compact modern stone bungalow
well designed with central living
room, dining or bedroom, large
main bedroom and small e
bedroom or dressing room,
bathroom with latest type tub
bath hot water, airy
verandah, kitchen and garage.
grounds are about 1 acre well laid
out with lawns, profusion of
scrubs, flower beds, vegetable gar-
den and young fruit trees, Easy to
run with minimum of domestic
help and very suitable for retired
people.

ABERGELDi#E, Maxwell Road—
Very soundly constructed stone
bungalow erected in 1937 when
building material and workman-
ship were of a higher standard
than is ee a ead
This property a oor i
fast room and 3 good

wide gallery sides na
ga runs on 3 a
complete privacy is obtained.
es is a two car garage and
he Site is 19,000 sq. ft. with good
land, bearing fruit trees. A good
solid home obtainable for a rea-
sonable figure.

BENSAM — Sheringham Gar-
dens, Maxwells — Pleasantly situ-
ated modern stone built

with about % acre and it of
way to the sea, The is
conveniently planned with a large
living room, access to @
covered front vi ;

room; kitchen and 3 bedrooms
with washbasins. The detached
garage is of good size and has
servants’ quarters adjoining.

Situated in a well developed semi<

private coastal residential area
and many commend-
able features. Full main services.

A safe investment.

CASABLANCA. Maxwells Coast
-- An

running with 2 reception rooms,
4 bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms, © etc.
The land is approximately 2 acres
with flower and vegetable gar-
dens, productive orchard and coco-
nut grove. One acre walled

garden may be sold separately as
bufiding site,

a





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952





















; : TroeT ar . > < | ——— : ) = |
CHURCH SERVIC NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH camasatan somucn || (i) i i }
J Ob nN OF GOD Sut Ghese Mie Eaest Phe M mbevs of i} The Members of Club 19 1 Sf wee Ge . 47 ty $3) ITE i i | Attention Folk i)
IVER ROAD-4 ee ave \ ETON SPORTS CLUB })|} GLU. cecilia unioler & Cabalat te | : ‘ ome het «¥
ST. PAUL'S 8 Divine $ ‘ ihine : ) ee re 5 ) ene » you a ( } N “ v ial »
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, Corp. Com- Se’vice. Rev. | R Sur i i < hriatian Gcistee will hold their i } mermind their iriends pf ny | ci | A D A ~ ” DANCE }
munion, 3rd Order and M.U_ $.30 a. 1 » Charge i Hii
Solemn Mass and Sermon. Subject: The OVEMBER 2, 1952 { D A N c E | D A N . E i 28t Novemhbe ,
ee eee eee ete ovement ANNUAL ft | Hf HE somata
and Holy Baptism, 7 p.m. Solemn Even THE ST. JAMES NATION® PUNISHMENT ’ (if at } At King Geeree V M 1 Park {{ 4 Popular 6
song and Sermon. Procession to Grav« 7 » erik daaetaee. nity is er 21 Bvil | (Kt rincess “e Pls s Fie | . . . .. aoe ee ee lope Plantation Hous iy Messrs. LIONEL KNIGHT and
yard and Commemoration : * BAPTIST ; ' [ ‘ ientes 8 D A N . E )} eriapess a? laying Field } row es orien 0) ’ S ; q +e iy LADO” SPRINGER
MORAVIAN a ene , Dayed ; » Wi ‘ae NOVEMEIE, 1900 Wt )}} Nt ¢
ROEBUCK STABET--i} a.m. Morning FYS)R8 and 5 wing Citations ate imeluded at Queen's Park on Nov. 8 })){) Friday Night, 7th Nov, 1952 wa» hace res pea shnge an) i LACH
Service, ifallawed by Holy Communion) : 24 : om- Sermon | commencing at 9 p.m } Music by — — } ADMISSION - Wh) a * ; oO SATURDAY NIGHT ftt {
Preacher: Hev EE. B. New: 7 p.m THE ST. NICHOLAS FP! tl e to the righteous, | ss p.ry ‘i Clevie Gittens Orchestra | Mine Gunstivd br MS t nt ‘ ' t ye
Evening Serviee, Preacher: Rev. E. E 58. “aaamone ee ; with him: for they | ({ Admission $1.00 1{) Dancing 9.00 p.m | oo. 2 Ni Mi} ) Musi lied b
New DOX t doings | , 5 oo 10 NLIGI ADMISSIO oo ote 5
GRACE HIL1—-11 a.m. Morning Service, | WELCHES ROAD-1! anne SIS Musie by Mr. Keith Camp. Admission -o- 3/-'}}| PEPRESHMENTS ‘AND BAR | 4K} { \ ? r 4
Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m. Evening Sermon, ©reacher: Rev ea and Health with Key te the am, : yan ee BAR SOLID. T'll Bee You There ! M Clevie Gitte oO zs ADMISSION
Serv.ce, Preacher: Mr. F. G. Downes. Barrow, Minister in Charge: 7 criptures, bell and his Society Six, { , REFRESHMENTS A
FULNECK—11 a.m. Morning Service, Holy Communion and Serm P by Mary Baker Eddy. ‘| i .

Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 reform tn¢
Evening Service,, Preacher; Mr
Lewis.
MONTGOMFRY — 7 pm. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. A. Fhillips.
DUNSCOMBE--7 p.m. Evening Service,

Piste AR pe Brenna vewes | ching, Burning and Smariing wo

Eczema
Stopped Infay A>
{0 Minutes

Since the discovery of Nixoderm by an

p.m. Brother W. Edwards; Celebrant. Re e
Oo. R. C. A. Ishmael





ens
A GRAND OPEN AIR
CONCERT





THE ANNUAL

BETHEL METHODIST CIRCUIT
Sunday, November %, 1952
BETHEL—li a.m. Rev. T. J. Furley
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Rev. T. J

Purley. Holy Communrion .

DALKE?TH—9 a.m. Rev. F. Vivian.
Ho.y Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

BELMONT—11 a.m. Rey. F. Vivian
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Vivian.
Holy Communion.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. T. J
Furley, 7 p.m. Mr. T. Callender
PROVIDENCE—i1 a.m. Mr. G. Harris,
p.m. Mr, V. Cooke
VAUXHALL—1l1 a.m. Mr. D. Griffith,

Sponsored by

the District “A” Boys’ Club }
will be held at the
Dist. “A” Riding School __ $j
| on Monday 3rd Nov.,, ny
at 7.30 p.m.
Police Band in attendance. }
ADMISSION Adults -o- 1/6 ,

| Children -o- 9d,
2.11,52—1n,








on SATURDAY, 29th
November, 1952
(In aid of The Old Ladies
Home)

There will be the usual




7











7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant

AM.E, CHURCH
CULLYMGRE ROCK-—11 a.m. Exposi
tion: Exodus. XII, 3.30 p.m. Sunday
School. 7.15 p.m. Holy Communion
Minister: Rev. E. A. Gilkes.

THE SALVATION ARMY

WELLINGTON STREET. Harvest
Festival Service—11 a.m- Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 Bem Programme rendered by
Young People, 7 p.m. Saivation Meeting
Snr. Major and Mrs. W. Morris accom-
panied by the Divisional Band

BPIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company
Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation Meeting
Snr. Captain S. Worrell

EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH

TUDOR STREET —K. P. Hansen-pastor

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2

Sunday School at 9.30 am. A class
for every age Worship Service at 10.3) |
a.m. The Lords Supper will be observed. |
Evangelistic Service at 7.30 p.m A
hearty song-service and special music
COURT FREE BAPTIST CHURCH
‘ WHITEF'ARK ROAD—11 a.m. Divine |
Setvice, Preacher: Rev. E. Thorne, 12.30 |
Communion, 7.15 p.m. |

|

| war, a

rerican physician it ts no longer necessary
t anyone to suffer from ugly, disgusting
ud disfiguring skin blemishes such a
‘ezema, Pimples, Rash, Ringworm, Psori-
sis, Acne, Blackheads, Scabies and Red
Bletehes. Don’t let a bad skin make you
eel inferior and cause you to lose your
{riends. Clear your skin this new selentific
nd don't Jet a bad skin make people |
k you are diseased.
A New Discovery i
Nixoderm is an ointment, but different | itc tt
{rem any Ointment you have ever seen or | 12 years. Tried everything. Ai iast i hea
felt. It is a new discovery, and is not grea of Nixoderm. It stopped the itching in Kt
but feels almost like a powder when you utes. I could see nm clearing up |
Apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the porc ol econd day. 1 disfigGrineg
and fights the cnuse of surface skin blem- | blotches and scaly s eared in ic
ishe Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients | days. My friends wer “
which fight skin troubles in these 3 way provement in my appearance.’
1, It fights and kills the microbes er para- °
sites often responsible for skin. disorder Satisfaction Guaranteed
2. It stops itching, burning and smartir Nixoderr, costs alsolutely nothing unlers
7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes | i ‘clears reur skin to your complete antis
{ un. Get Nixederm i: your is
in the mirre









“L suffered trom terrip!
: eee wage







the skin. 3. Tt helps nature heal the skin ¢
oft and velvety smooth, v

Works Fast

Because Nixoderm is scientifically com-
vuunded to fight skin troubles, it we
iaster than anything you have sec
Ule before. It stops the itching, burr
smarting in a few minutes, then s'
work immediately, clearing and heal
your skin, making it softer, whiter and
velvety smooth, In just a day or two your












attractive stalls

TOYS of every description.

DOLLS from 2” high —
Fairy Dells, Baby Dolls,
etc.

NOVELTIES

SWEETS, CAKES & ICES

TEAS & a well-stocked BAR

LOCAL FOOD STALL

PUNCH & JUDY SHOW and

FILM SHOW for children





CRYSTAL WATERS

GUEST HOUSE.
Post Office Gap Worthing |! |

Right on Sea excellent Sea,
Bathing, Cool, Comfortable
Rooms. Regular Bus Sere
vice. Daily as well as per- }}/
manent Guest welcome. |
For Rates Phone 8264 }










or 8666 GAMES of CHANCE,
Proprietress, Admission: — 1/-

Children & Nurses — 64d,

DOROTHY CARMICHAEL

Under the Patronage of
Mrs. Turner
will be held at
THE DRILL HALL
from $ to 7 p.m, !



(AT ALL BRANCHES)






14” Carriage
12” Carriage
HFRMES Standard and Portables

Carri 108.00
S361.00
$345.00



from S110

K.R. HUNTE & Co. Led.

LOWER BROAD

STREET

ene,
CAénbassa wD
Bold and criginal ideas make typing
easier, more :apid, less tiring on this,
one of the musi efficient Typewriters
ever produced

Cut






















p.m. Holy
Evangelistic Service, Preacher: Evangelist perp yd will tell you that here at last 4s it 7 a
SAO es, oe ors ce See eee nee, urea Gene Usually NOW = Equipr-ent Costs
— —————— CHAMPION BEEF LOAF 0005 $ 66 — § .60 B wiih :
= 2 Tins LIBBYS EVAP; MILK............ 60 — 55 {|
BROOKS PEACHES oocccccc cccues = =82 — 76
CIVIC CHEESE—12 Ox: 'Tins............ a a ae a

HEINZ MAYONNAISE ................ 50 A5
SASSO OLIVE OIL — pts. ............. 144 — 1.36

Unimet Major

Aches and Pains
Rheumatism

Neuralgia
Headache Mi
a

Insect Bites MW,

and Stings

SPECIAL OFFERS MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY

QUICK HANDLING
EASY CONSTRUCTION
ECONOMICAL,
DURABLE FINISH





ARRIVED !

TEN/TEST INSULATING WALLBOARD
%" thick in shects 4’ x 8’, 10’ 12’
TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD

Ye" thick in sheets 4 x 6’, 8’, 10’



A supply of UNIMET M/2/0R stee!
framework in rust-proof stove
enamelled Green finish, with the
Rounded Corner, Box-Form Top,
and you can make your own Desk,
Work Table or Bench.

fi
i
Bi
ig
Small hand tools and the UNIMET i
al
x
ei

@ DESKS
@ WORK
TABLES

@ BENCHES
easily made by the
simp's construction

methods of
UNIMET MAJOR

framework



Both these Products ave Termite-Proof
/ Atv

MOULDINGS in
WOOD, WALLBOARD & ALUMINIUM

for covering joints, counter edges and corners.

—that’s all. Aand this useful frame-
work can be used ogain to meet
other needs. Ring 3713 for details.





Muscular and nerve pains are often very

stubborn, and so you will be surprised at the
quick relief that Thermogene Medicated Rub

will give. Just rub it well into the skin where Phone 4267
the pain is and it will penetrate deeply,
relieving inflammation and congestion and | } WILKINSQN & HAYNES Co.. Ltd.

easing the pain. It is good, too, as an antiseptic

In extra large jars
and handy tins

Salve for Bruises, Scratches, Insect Bites and

Stings. Rub it in gently and feel its welcome

Head and Chest Colds, Coughs |
Massage Thermogene Medicated Rub
liberally into throat and chest

relief. So healing! So soothing! Try it— |

Thermogene Medicated Rub

Muscular Pains
Gently massage the painful part with
Thermogene Medicated Rub

is a real blessing!

Insect Bites and Stings
Apply Thermogene Medicated Rub

gently to the sting or bite



Obtainable from

And We Can SAVE You

| s $ §$
WITH

EXTERIOR FOREST
GREEN

(SPECIALLY PREPARED FOR THE TROPICS)

at $8.29 per Gallon
GENERAL FTAA RD WARE svrptirs

all good stores and chemists



Be prepared — get some Thermogene Medicated Rub today !

THERMOGENE
MEDICATED RUB_

For Colds and Coughs, Aches and Pains

WT ANT
A





Ss TRi/i! —
. —" RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) — PHONE 4918 '



The most imporiant in recent
cycle history in this country is
the arrival of these magnificent

4
NEW British Built Hercules i



= _ caapee =





Qeccososssssos re 9)
WHERE PAIN 3
ASSAILS...

SACROOL §} “=

PREVAILS

Bicycles,—CREST smart and
modern in appearance, Techni-
cal and mechanical features.
Grace and elegance of line—in
fact a new specificaiion exactly
as wanted by Barbados Cy-
clists,

Hercules

Some very Fine
Delicacies for your

$
These are
enjoyment



GASOLENE COSTS MONEY a ai

Olives—bots.
Mixed Pickles—bots,

Asparagus Tips—tins

Ice Cream Mix—tins

The wise boys 2re all buying

BUY A o | "i Grapes—tins
° Motorcycles which are so much Gossebetrien-—dine P.N. Butter—bots.
BOTTLE ‘cheaper to run. Strawberries—tins Mustard—bots,
The really wise ones are buying Cup Chocolate—tins Mayonnaise—bots. ; ° He be ° To
Outre Otte Sandwich Pante—bote Vhe Finest Bicycle Cust lo-chay
AND KEEP TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR. Apricots—tins | Pork & Beans—tins
Golden Arrow Rum
HANDY Credit can be arranged at a ae soca niente SEE THEM NOW AT

On Sale at all Drug Stores

PERKINS
and

KNIGHT'S L1D Roebuck Street —
epososcosecosecoooocos. | SE? 0 -+-0-200000000200000004

& CO... LTP.
Dial 2072 & 4502 ?
3



Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd.
Auto Tyre Co.

ee eee eee ea

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

HOO

SES

“OOD



PPDO@PBDBA DAE DS®DDOEDPODD*DOBD*









SIXTEEN

Foodstuff And Lumber
Brought By Sunwalt

NITHIN tl!

PAGI

ed out of the harbour on its way to Trinidad.

The Sunwalt called here at five o’clock on Friday
evening with general cargo ' the OE EO SOI a
1 rgo included 351 con-

t of canned soup, 24 con-
teinere of canned vegetables and
5 anned pork and beans,
$ flour and 70 tierces of
p ckied meat

the general cargo of
. the Sunwalt also
2652 pieces of pine lum-
he ship is under the com-
af Cap



| SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC













wun V. Bray and its
ents are Pl ons td.
} re Plantations, L In Carlisle Bay
FOTATGOES BY “STENTOR”
nipctiliciriees Schooners:—-Lucille M. Smith, D'Ortaé,
Pe to 3,480 bags in number, Wonderul Counsellor, F ances W. Smith,
i. a tie ice of the cargo Emeline, Cyril E Smith, Mary 5
ies i Caroline, Mary M. Lewis, Linsyd I,
! motor vessel “Stentor,” Motor Vesscis:— T. B. Radar. Jenkins
\ h arrived in port on Friday ‘oeberts, Lady Joy
fror : ARRIVALS
I i mster oO
ge “Si ee an Alcoa Puritan, 3,931 tons from St
board the “Stenter™ were Lucia under Captain B. BR, Butler. Con-
crates of ¢ 6 bales and 105 signed to Da Costa & Co,
b of Pe: ee b varie »y, 29 drums of Sunwalt, 3,407 tons, from Culdad
Liauid Glucose, 100 cases of milk Trujillo under Captain V. Bray, Con
ant , V.¢ ° signed to I lantations Ltd
powder, 14 cases of liqueurs, 8 M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, f'om St,
br e of smoked herrings, 57 Lucia under Captain W. Parsons. Con-
ene ef Cognac, 50 bags of oats, signed: to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-
# ° . La rs » i¢,, Clation
i es of bacon and a quantity M.V, Stentor, 1,083 tons, from Amster.
W are dam under Captain J. Holn. Consigned
1 ersel which is under the t Th P ‘ee = ri i
: Cantain r thelbrook, 286 = tons, rom
commana of Captain J. D. HOI wiinidad under Gaptin: G, Williams
i gned to Messrs. S. P. MuS- Gonsigned to H: Jasan Jones & Co
& Co, Lid Successor, 4,424 tons, from Live,pool
und ¢ Captain A ‘Thc mppsea Con-
roOROU >> TILLY signed to Da Costa & Co
THOROUGHBRED FILLY DEPARTURES
Mag " . Philip HM. Davidson for British Guiana;
Areiving en beard the Motor wandaiay HH for St. Vincent; Bel-Queen
Vessel pene was the thre€- for st. Vincent; Lady Steadfast for St
oug hbred filly “Kon- Lucia; Moneka for. Dominica; Sunwalt
; by Ocean for Trinidad; Canadian Cruiser for
M at,
’ ross by Mr. ontserrat
Yinles. She is consigned to Mr, J. Seawell
RP. Feavards
GENERAL vistie Vrines Saami:
: : a i : OCTOBFR 31
Two thousand bags of flour and — j. sparkes, D. Desiiva, D. Desilva, R
‘ confeiners of pickled meat stewart, M. Stewart, K) D. Milis
formed the chief items of the car- From Antigua: — ;
fo of the “Canadian Constructor” OCTOBER |

A. Henry
h arrived in port on Thurs- DEPARTURES BY B.W.1 A

day on the last of its Caribtean ver Trinidad

cruises for this season. ‘OCTOBER. 31

~ Pra Bee E. Dos Santos, G.. Trimmingham, J
Other cargo consisted of 600 Smith. R. Johnstone, E. Richardson, J

conta'ners of evaporated milk, 20 Crooks, C. Lasalle, W. Manson-Hing, N

ifunter, K. Gittens, ; Brewster,
barrels of smoked herrings and 4 .omany, C. Lumsden, Y. Lumsden, V
of smoked meat. The O'Neale, F. Bello, J. Wilson, E. Crooks

quantity
Constructor” also brought a
quantity of stationery, leather
shoes, and medicines.

Th's vessel is consigned to Gar-
diner Austin & Co,

BRINGS CHARCOAL





BARBADOS
GUIDES

~ @ From Page 1
The motor vessel “Lady Joy”

arrived in port on Friday even- ferred to British Guiana,
ing from St. L ne ia under Captain
W. Parsons, Chief items of its

fruit

terday morning from its

the various wood and coal dealers,
who clamoured around the vessel would prejudice my interest, But,
in an effort to secure their supply.

Also on board the “Lady Joy”

and a quantity
wood. The ves
the Schooner Ow ners’ Association,

ANNUAL REPAIRS.

Yet t another ‘Jaunch is on re-
pairs. This time it is the launch dos
G.C.M.. which was taken from the Gui
water on Tuesday evening to un-
dergo its annual repairs, These
repairs are expected fo be com-<
pleted by the middle of this week.

Police Band At
Queen's Park

The following programme of music
will be rendered by the Police Band
in Queen's Park this evening at 4.45.

of cords of fire- years—so that,

for her counsel to me.

you all,

forts so richly deserve,”
Sorry To Lose Her



Mrs. Williams on behalf of the
guides, expressed thanks to Lady
Savage for her very kind remarks
and said that they were more than
ae to lose her as the‘r Presi-

ent,

Lady Savage,

work and had

i, March’ =. Whitehal: — Frank always been
Wright. ready to help and advise them at
Cuectute e See? Night's oll times. They, however, felt that
Dream Mendelssohn, = o 4
Suite for Military Band—Morris oo Win not eae too far away
Dance Song Without Words. from them and. they hoped that
Gustav Holst. she would visit them when per-

Song of the Blacksmith, Fantasia
on the Dargason introducing Green

Ely sao come to Barbados for a



holiday as she (Lady Savage)

4 Two ; Bn uctes — Rosamond — knew that she would always re-

Schubert, i

Moreeau — In an Old World Gar- the Guides warm welcome from

den—Fletcher
6. Air Religioso — Panis Angelicus Lady Savage was then present-
| ca@esar Franck, ed with a gift after which the
7 pr aap Hungarian No 2. — various reports were read, and the
9. Finale — Youth ‘Triumphant — Guide Coronation celebrations
: Major G. Willcocks, discussed in addition to several
Hymns;

271 and 437 A and M.
UEEN,

natters susiness,
GoD Saye THE matters under general business.



YESTERDAY’S



cheers after which the meeting
rmin .
WEATHER REPORT | ‘rminated sat
Rainfall from Codrington;
nil RATES OF EXCIIANGE
Temperature ; 72.5 °F $ NOVEMBER 1, 1952
Wind Velocity 9 miles per Se'ling NEW YORK Buying
hour 72 2/10% pr awe on ei Aa
Ss § CG
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29,921 Sight o” rOe: oe
(iL a.m.) 29.895 sa mae Bemend Drafts 70 3/10 % pr
TO-DAY 72 pr. Cable
. 10% pr. Currency 69% pr
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. Coupon: PR B/S
Sunset: 5.54 p.m. 50% pr Silver : 20% pr BS
Moon: Full, November lL é ie CANADA
Lichting : 6.00 p.m. 18 S/10% - po pte iy a ‘.
— . n THF % pr
High Tide: 3.38 a.m., 3.17 Demand Drafts 76.35% ee
pm, arenaitte at Drafts 76 2/10% p
» . * pr, Cable
Low Tide: 9.27 a.m., 10.09 76 8/10% pr. Currency 4834 ‘pr
Perens oa he: 5 SE aaa Coupons 74 3/10% nr
50% pr Silver 20% pr



They'll Do It Every Time

Tcuasoo oRIVES HIS OWN
RATTLETRAP To WORK,AND
YOU CAN HEAR IT THREE

BLOCKS AWAY*.+.




RLD RIGHTS RESERVED.

ree hours of its arrival in port, the Sague-
nay Terminals steamer Sunwalt weighed anchor and ‘sail-

“by BS

know. my husband has been trans-

“Before I arrived here, I had
heard a great deal in London of
cargo were A rentl and fresh the high standards of Guiding in

Unloading ‘took place yes- this Island—of the enthusiasm, the

berth energy, and the efficiency of the

near the Chamberlain Bridge and Movement, and, frankly, my heart
this caused no little stir among sank, for I realised how little I
knew, and I feared my ignorance

I need not have worried, for at
once I met with so much under-
standing and kindness—which has
were a number of cocoanut plants been continued in the last three
although I have
sel is consigned tO done so little, you have made me
feel I have done something to help,
In particular, I would like to thank
Mrs. Williams for her goodwill and

“I shall take away from Barba-
many happy memories of the
de Movement here, and I wish
and the Movement, the
continued success which your ef-

ge, she added, had
taken a genuine interest in their

haps she and Sir -Alfred would
short

Mrs, Williams thanked Lady
Savage for presiding and the
ftuiders gave her tree hearty





Trindade ===
Stevedores

To Be Rotated||

The Shipping Association
Trinidad has agreed to he
a system of employment of regis-
tered stevedores on a roteplon
basis ‘n order to distribute job op
mmtomumes portunities as evenly as congibie
Mr. Solomon Hochoy, the colony’: s
Labour Commissionds told the
“Advocate’’ yesterday.

Mr. Hochoy, who was attending
a meeting of the coneateee
Committee of the Regional
bour Bosrd at Hastings House.
returned home yesterday evening
1.4. ‘He was a guest at
the Hastings Hotel.

He said that the agreement with
the Shipping Association had aris-
en out of joint negotiations with
the Seamen and Waterfront
Workers Trade Unions The ma*ter
was ‘introduced a couple of week:
ego and as a start, it was being
done’ on a group’ basis. The
change he ddded wes understood
to be meeting with general satis-
fection of the workers. concerned.

“Negotiations to revige the in-
dustrial agreement between the
Oilfield Workers Trade Union and
the Oilfield Employers’ Associa-
tion of Trinidad have been a

tinuing over the past wéeks,”’

said and added: “It is eniled

that the discussion will be con-

cluded in the next few days.”
Tenders Invited

With regard to industrial train-
ing, Mt. Hochoy said it was un-
derstood that tenders were being
invited for the erection of a tech-
nical school to ke built on the out-
skirts of San Fernando. The site
had already been prepared.

“The sugar industry
Welfare Committee is lounching
its housing project for the im-
provement of housing conditions
of sugar workers. Loans are being
made on an easy repayment plan
for the workers who wish to erect
or repair their homes. Workers
residing in estate barracks,
however,
ment.

“The St. Madeline Sugar Com-
pany is making available to the
Committee, land which will be de-
veloped to rehous® their barrack
dwellers. This land is being sold”

to the Committee at a nominal |!
price and will go a long way to |
make effective, the Committeé’s
policy of abolishing estate bar-
racks

The land would be laid out and
divided into building lots for the
purpose of allowing the bar-

Labour

will

receive priority treat-

rack dwellers to build their own
homes on condition of eventual
ownership after twenty years. The
rent to be pad by the lessor,
would. however, be the actual cost
of the lot.

Mr. Hochoy said that this con-
tribution by the St. Madeline
Sugar Company was such that
the barrack worker would be able
to own the building lot at just the
jaominal_ price.

Over 3,000 applications had been
the space of three
months for loans under the
echeme, At present, the funds at
the disposal of the Committee
were one and a half million dol-

lars.
a

received in



WANT T.V.

HOLLYWOOD opened its attack
in Washington to take over part
of America’s TV. The film chiefs‘
want some air channels to be kept
open for theatre TV. They want
to carry Broadway and Holly-
wood first nights to every corner
of the TTS es ea

Listening Hours |

SUNDAY, HOvAESEE 2, 1952.
4.00 — 715 25.53M 31.82M
“4.00 p.m. The News, 4.16 p p.m. The News, 4.16 pI m ” United
Nations General Assembly, 4.30 p.m
Sunday. Half Hour, 5.00 p.m. Johann
Strauss, 5.30 p.m Educating Archie, 6.00
p.m. From the Bible, 6.15 p.m Engiis)
Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme nara

and Interlude, 7.00 p.m. The News,

p.m, Home pees from Britain.
6 — lira aye

“a, 15 >. m Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m,
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News
reel, 8.30 p.m. Johann Strauss, 8.45 p.m
Why I Believe, 9.00 p.m. B.B.C. Concer)
Hall, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m London
Forum, 10.45 p.m, Music Magazine.

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 195%

40 — 715 2M 31.2M
4.00 p.m. The ‘News, 4. 10 ry m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. The Palace of West-
minster, 4.45 p.m. Natiogal Brass Band
Festival, 5.00 p.m. Listen@rs’ Choice, 6.0:
p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m. Marching
end Waltzing, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round
Up and Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From Pee
ib 19.4 ao

4 15 p.m ” Books to Read and The Arts,
745 p.m. B.B.C. Singers, 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30,p.m, Johann Strauss,
8.45 p.m, European Survey,
Shaw's First Play, 9.45 p.m. The Biliy
Mayerl Rhythm Ensemble, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 pm. Science Review,
Nat.onal Brass Band Festival

10.30 p.m



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad, Curacao, Jamaica
by the 5.8, Colombie will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:—



Parcel Mail at 12 noopr, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
pam. on the 4th November, ona





SUNDAY ADVOCATE Ss

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Full Text



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 2. 1*52 Si \|).\ i UlVOf \ 1 I PAGE THU£ days, Ihe professor wai %  popular tool of the silent *craen and his ancienl Alms have been reissued on television to advertise Exotic Perfume*. To uve his job, he goes to New York to obtain an Injunction against the showing of hla Alms, but instead of returning to college, he succumb* to the blandishments \T THI: t MOM DREAMBOAT It. ii.B. A HIGHLY amusing and diverting comedy satire that is worth attention is DREAMBOAT now playing at the Globe. Lampooning television and U I rtising, this film provides Chiton Webb with a custom-built vehicle for his comedy talents. Mr Webb n of a staid professor of English who suddenly Bnde that his : peace of mind and security are rudely threatened when his hidden past is discovered bv his students. It appears thai in hi* salad — B.B.C. Radio Notes Keccptiiin From London London a-IU be interested to le.in, tha*. of Hollywood and signs a conthe BBC is to carry out testa in tract making him n brand new Ttifci arw liefsflsgrtj In nfinlili rtjg|g %  tar. for Impronng reception Whiio Thenare some hilarious reception will be flashbacks to the old silent films tlu hc BBC that five Mr. Wchb an amor,u comments from listaoars will ously athletic work-out as the bl „ f v, ue ftIld >ou aTi l(1%ltod Valentino-style lover. with all to CIld m r „ wn nnd|ng ^ Ma purple passion being lavi : a (] j£ gj^ *" " G n cr "SEEL 'JS SS W * "* 0mrt 'PO Box 408. co-star. As a member or mo v mvalim 1. !" ..,,uwi Foreign Legion, we ee Wm MKWn. Annies. BWI killing off his enemies with the &OBGE BEANAED SHAW ease required to JielL peas; as T^ MXOM aimi vcrsrj of th* an aviator in World War I ,, bh w. demolUhed^the Ace of t he. Per| wtuMt |a u on Novemb „ „ ^ lug marked in the BBC'c General Overseas Service by a number of f aravltv to save his lady iP'l programmes setuauj o7e ThcY* fSrt. arcperformed * .lrst oi thesewill be heard on bv Mr. Webb with all the un.Saturday, 1st. November. Here believable energy and vitality of, <•** are: the good old days, and Miss | Saturday, November 1 and 8— Rogers also shows that she is 'Caesar and Cleopatra' in two quite capable of emulating her (parts. Acts 1 and 2 on the 1st. C rcdccesaors. Garbed as a slinky and Acts 3 4 and 5 on the 8th nrem girl, she does a hootchiboth beginning at 8.30 p.m kootrhl dance that not even; Monday 3rd. and Friday 7Ui Theda Barn could h;ive bettered, i A, feature programme on the Another most amusing sequence fun Shaw pi\. •Wdowers' is the court-room scene where. Homos. at 9 p.m. Monday and present-day television comrepeated at 5.15 p.m Friday. merrlals really get %  going over Irtaay 7th ~ "ThiMind and Cllfion Webb does n bang-up Work of Bernard Shaw' — a job as the profit.-"whose reulk by sti John rvlnc al 0i30 strained acidity is In sharp contrast with the athletic and man Air Force In two minutes flat and as a swashbuckling Monday 10th and Friday ; |U passionate lover of the silent films, while Ginger more happily cast than I've seen her for some tene. A lira rate supporting east includ EUo Lancnester as the college WKITKKS EKOM BRITISH Dean who has amorous yearn(ILTIANA MS! In ihc not cditum of "Cribbean Voices' on Sunday, 2nd —The Voice and Speeches of to be .broadcast at 9 66 p.m. Monday and 5.15 p.m. Friday Francis as his blue-stocking daughter; Fred Clarke as the T.v. sponsor ad JeJfrej Huotei Definitely an amusing Bin and one that touches off frequent laughter wioji lu farcical and original story-Idea nnd conversational slapstick Carson City A rugged Western adventu Story*. CARSON CITY can seen at the Plarn. Bridget' Imt. the entire half-hour will be devoted to two writers from British Guiana which Is now appearing more frequently in this weekly programme oi prose nnd poetry from the Wcsi IndMS. The broadcast opens with a sketch by Ian Caiew and will be \H_I followed by poems by Gordon Woolford. The programme bePOULTRY NOTES The other day a friend told me of some feed which was being ued in a neighbouring island to make hens lay three eggs a day. You d_ont want to go in for, this kuel of egg production but you do want to get layers to increase their feed Intake. The more feed layers eat the more they can be expected to lay. Heal .•;lh .111 in-bred rapacity to lav between 300 and 300 eggs per year need to eat a lot. All hens 1 eat a certain amount of feed but feed which Is in excess of main; teSMOea, in the case of good layers produces more eggs. So dont think you are pampering your hens by getting them to increase their feed intak* You are merei ly using good management provided of course that your hen* ; have the In-bred capacity to lay I ihe extra eggs which should result I from the extra feed, liens will ; eat more if you feed them a pala, table nutritive ration. It should lie uniform in quality and have all the proteins, vitamins and -in to be necessary for top production of quality eggs. Dont forget to provide *fi feet of feeder space for each 100 hens so that even the most timid i hen in the flock will get her I share and not be crowded out b\ i the more aggressive birds. Fg'c production as I keep on NMlndIng you in these notes requires ; lota of water, so provide an auto> n.atic water system or two five gallon waterers for each 10 birds. Feed Intake can be inci eased by the use of lights, but a 13 or 14 hour day ia adequate Some poultry men increase feed consumption by feeding frequently ami stirring the feed to .i.uae the natural interest of ihe hens. You should aim to increase the output of the hens you have before adding to your flock Hens In high production use feed more efficiently and there is a great difference between a flock in 50 per cent, production and one in 70 per cent, production. A 100 pullet flock at 70*: r production will give 350 dozen eggs in 60 days while the same flock at r-o-f. production will give only 250 do/en eggs. Obviously H is up to the poultry keepei lo get his production up to 70%. He will be able to achieve this aim if he gets extra feed into his hens. And this Is the right time of the year to Increase egg production. In readiness for the coming tourist season. Fa rm And Ga rden Hy VGKH "/. i NATURE \\; *t i:n RJ I >\\ IfUQ the i n on food production and the I posal to the fulirsT extent i ly the fact U n increasea %  resources. It teems] ftp i what u invi • idtng. u.u m darili'iiiii" llinfs For Amateurs There i, „ ,., II just ihe right i %  bi -i %  ,. ihii weekend. tins at the regular time of 7.15 The locale is the state of p.m. and can bo heard in the 31 Nevada, back in the turbulent ] and 49 metre bands — 9.58 and days of 1870 and the story tells 6.035 megacycles respectively, of the. building .,f the raltroed through tough eountr\. In a tough era, from Cariwm City to VTrSTATIC OPKNl.NflJ OF PARLIAMENT One of the mo-t impressive ol on Britain's traditional pageants, the *' u Stale Opening of Parliament, takes place on Tuesday next. The BBC will broadcast a running commentary un U Procession from Buckingham Palace u> Westminster and %  Inia City Rnnay liandnlpli Seott |s the construction gineer who undertak'i 1 assSgnment. C)bsbjcle>i of cverv kind crop up including an unsympathetic press, a gang of hold-up men known as the Champagne Bandit*, headed by It.ivmond Maasey and Anally a, ., land-slide thai cause, a tunnel I **lted verwoii wUI be given later cave-In. However, the track is! *" tha day for Usteners In this successfully laid and the climax, P*" "' *** world. The edited comes when the bandits try to (Version will bo broaacaat twice, sabotage the train on its first O" 10 *t 0 p.m. and again at 8.30 trip to Virginia City. j P-m. both on Tuesday, the 4lh There is plenty of action all November. The former will be the way. with gun light, and audible in the 25 metro band and lome stunning bar-room brawl i. the latter In the 31 and 49 metre with Mr. Scott delivering and bands. In addition the Palace of taking it on the chin. Westminster where Her Majesty's The film is in Warnercolnr Lords and Commons carry on the which is particularly effective to functions of a Parliamentary hiehlicht the scenic backGovernment will be tha subject grounds. This colour is not as of a feature programme on brilliant as Technicolor. being Friday, 7th November at 7.48 softer lr, tone, and I found dpjn. vug Stanley Hasted as the very pleasing aod natural. i narrator More Than Ever m AUCKLAND. New Zealand's 90.000 farmers * likely to sfnd Britain, in the next lv months, more dried milk, butter, cheese, and meat than during aji ysimilar perio.i since the war. They will supply us with more than half our total imports of cheese and dried milk, more than a rjuarler of our butter, and nearly half of our carcass meat. If good weather holds, dairy farmers will send more than last year's 98.000 tons of butter-fat. Production Is up 21 per cent, on the average figures for the last five years. The seasons yield bl likely to reach record proportions. More land is being brought under grass, and more cows milked. New Zealand expects to export at least (he same amount of :i .itociH ioi,s ..f meal la frozen and ciiined form. The bulk f thi* goes to Britain. Premier Sidney Holland's Cabnet, anxious to step up food production. Li considering further lncentvo measures. i leaving them until thi old. and for ihe best | suits they must be taken up a lust the nunt This right time is almost In 1 'hat after a time I %  recognizable. But. for the novice in gai and as a generality a i, may be g The seedlm* little leave fe. i %  enough roots for the ovei AH,i m i the Ihtli plant grows. Hi. i ami id. M i .1 ..tit l> few weeks when the seedling < bunched, and grown %  U high, the U it nut III ihe garden l plannng should always b the Utte :if''T r-. lings should be put in' v ill i t| .i : 1K><1 If ptissible. the box lings should u taken and each one at a time with as can be taken up su > roots so as to disturb th %  .. linn thin I I number <>l %  ': • • u bunches of leaves, about thbed U> Hivi •),< %  %  :.! %  tection until the) mak< iTbese "umbrellas she In the bed : least %  v ;-,thn %  aee i lanting t.. ftowei %  plants take kmg> 'ft< i times durinrr I plants need up|>n In a very wii I These supports are Important. .. I if n plant ncvi it will flni 'nnd grow all Dill "I <\\*pt Unless i this need Is si'polled %  In big eounti Ii massed flower uecoanmonlj n i looking hk. 'spread out 1 the Harden of gardenln* eould, arlll I age, be adopted in Barbados m 'even one lame esfCular bed n well I.nd out annuals in a gam%  t %  „ % % %  I %  %  eeae 'hat advi.' i'niikin rind .i .1 plctun %  %  HP day agncuHui-l %  i .. . .ii anno eerli n... Ung nenrrally. it n.lght l %  JII art %  %  %  with His II i i. dealings jMwndayi. ihe heitinnlnga of %  %  %  %  • best and %  (nit especially %  %  \ • I Actually it inUj 1900 thai the di ^^*^e fulU %  %  m.r M RHEUMATIC PAINS Hera is REAL relief For T-I rebel from rheaa*bc pams it is esnenUal to correct their cause. WV ihey are da* •o the accumulation of bodily impurities it naaans that *aar kidnrys which should IKar jway these harmfal unponbea ai e slaggssh aad aasd a roeibcioe -P. r> wins aHlTlir PUss are gssesessei that taeaa vital retain to Iksti os^ fasKHoo ol laaiuig the ajMein of i i a ai rs ttss. 1 D* Witt's Puls have been ^^ i^lievuig rheumabc suBerers u n i-kc ^ I AM V1TI There* nothing else hk. VIA* \ II | It i. the ONLY rrtkvcr wh..h AI S took Vitamin H, I too' K and gci *oo*e VI \-l A ibkis now. c ^^^For {HEADACHES {NERVE PAINS >C0LOS, CHILLS. j RHEUMATIC PAINS KEUEVtS YOUK PAN sad MAKES rou na wtu YEASTVITE %  tt igt The floor you'll tvant in your home! Lovely to look at, easy to .iccn. luxurious to walk ace. wide range of DOlOVfl I dc^ of ihc advantages <>i Years of hard wear will tonl (which are resilient and quite damp-rekittanl but resistant more, they can he laid throughout the houseon any solid 10 >car own taste These are seeat irfaced with Semastic Decorative Tits iii how truly economical are these uses nlike stone tiles) They are not oeay lire and vermin loo. What is %  *• Over tseenfv pfain eaerMeal dr LuKuriou. ,„ uall dr Bee* to cfean. inrf ic IMmp-firm-vmnmtmir Lamg 'oaring. %  SV Cam 6. •aaifr SE^/ISTIC DECORATIVE FLOORING TILES A syjen % %  '' COMPJMt Supplied and Laid bv DOWDING KSTATKS & TRADING CO.. LTD. Bay Street Telephone 3372 and 5007 i mlii he Spot. Planting up such n ba I lot of inten-st iinrl scop artistic arrangement of Ihe pi nl> In combined, and eontrasling Ours. Cure must l>e taken i cheoslnt II %  i are Of even belgWa. • : Utsil when flowering the Iwii t like eSael Bueh %  I %  of COUIM entails real skill in nrvJenlnsf, sAd Is more suited to parkl il E ublic ptacea and i.. •!.1 •• %  ; %  11 ke garden. Although this kind ol I la very beautiful homely ganlen oan til snphisticatcii cousin charm all then many I I D Hi I M professioi...! alms In a garth-i, i groomed, well i ancc. ono colour Although annual* d'i supply the gayeal [bay ati bj no n %  only wa> garden, vines, flowarin Shrubs and cfltoon supply ,:. colourful effe. t < ..!. I %  single annual possible range of | a youthful • nfs have %  %  %  %  %  iih e n a bl e nature In tin.< Ud to be din I iHtd i,. % %  ..mi benefll r %  % %  i,i-iH to say that. : objacti %  -.ler.t (. breadet the fin mould the hehavsoui i %  Ol Of new i'.inia adnUnJek I ensure the plant's best lie Tin %  h-vr .11 t-cen worke I ... work niuit be oontln %  lie soil Inn with life Vre meet It 1 i subject to rh.inge. AIBLIM Rfl SKALINKKS SUBMARINES GAKDK.N SICTS DOLLS . they sleep and cry and slretrh nnd they Choose all Ihe beautiful lovi \mir chilil ireeoM ol NOW: CANNONS GUNS with rap* HOSPITAL CAM Stretcher I'aiieni ind have real hair' HUSH with a fiultar < I rincl . Concertina . M 11J i . \U -. )ihmie . PLASTIC TOYS—an enor mous ran^e el InairpeaaaUg and well made loyi priced jfey/S^abtVl IRISH RAYON in colourful floral designs These ore from Ihe Emerald Isle in two very practical light weights and colour lovely . :iu" wide .it -i. and 94c. per yard. At Sahcly'i % mi in ill what ynu want w hen you won! il. BIY NOW!! there will be a rush for these!! „•# (ieo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. 89 as low a* 9c. it lit itnuts COTTON FA from LTD. K.\ IN HOW Kil-s tune plav i. lunp' jrv VO>l A XMAS TREE LIGHTS BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS ALSO XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE DECORATIONS The Corner Siore -J



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SI Ml.W SUM Mill |i *rn.- lla_ _. C**>rrti< C—Vita. J p in < bMHm. 1 p i. 4 fWrmon Prorm MORAVIAN Mor.ii,.. i r .. %  3 B m m ORACI iI %  i J II.. -i V-nm* VIMH I' W M-.a.-. 1pm Rtnut Saavep, PI !" PWI MI F G >uin-i HlNFiK It %  . Morti.na *r*c*. P w rl m ;: Mt O r>Bci t n m I hwiiiii Mt s %  •* %  •• -Mi mil i Fimln| VnO I BETHEL METHODIST CIRCtTT Kt-iU't :. Itdd %  M 111 -II a m Krv T J Purl.. HblCMUMMUO*. t p m 1U* T J ruri-y Hat* O ww m rWii DALKimi-B a m ftov p VlvWn H*v* CtimmuiiK.il 7pm Ml <1 IIJKDCI %  KIMCNT II J m ll*i T Vivuu Hol Communion, t p %  P... I | I DIHTKIIT • %  . m* T J Ml T Callmdrr PHOVIIMSVCC II % % %  MI G H an %  7pm M> v OHM VAUXHAU. II -m Mi D Griffith 1 p i.. M. H Ciini.1 4JL1, cmvmcm k i>ina*r K IMn %  aadjua X" > P tn Sunatov •—In — l T II p m Holy Conimuiix.n mam %  r A aim**. THE SALVATION AIMV WBI.l-lMGT.iN ITHIIT Hi.n1 FaMituI TMctt-U %  m HMIMM *•>%  '•.. 1pm PiMt*mmirfHtri by Yttunii PM*'. 7 pm *. iiUon Mrs-lit,., StW Hum tod Mi. W MorfU •ronn<>a*ilrd b. if* Om.-.rml Band BI'lIHitTtiUN CENTKAI. 11 I m Kollnmuj Mr-mif. 3pm Company M*lintj. T p it. Salvation MfiMlnl Knr Captain H Worrell M.nii BAPTIST CHTKCII TT-HOH STttrrT K I' HalWMT. [Ki'tor SUNDAY. NOVEMBER Bund.. Vhool al *> m A rl -r WolMilp Service % %  10 H .. m Tic Lord* fluppM -in h obwi.tfl LOl III IKII hXI'HSl ( III R( II WHITTlARK ROAD II S*vlc-r. Pt**rriM rbv E Thorn*. II %  a n II..1. Communion. 7 It p m l'vnrl"l" Service., fitwrirr r.v*n*ell A Your* Kl NDAV \|>\(K Ail. TF.VK T*r VrmlM-n. *d i IHB l I. II DANCE tl Alice Pi-vine Field oa t -. .' % %  Clvvki OUti ; it,iu hM INI p in A^lsi IIAK SOI.lit DANCE !"*" % %  %  Ml.lll II.,It Til H.-MMI M \MI i. .1. Ill %  *• 1-. Hi. • I A D A N C c on MO. I at %  %  •ching, Burning ind Smarting . Ecz & Stopped In 10 Minutes I Ac *;> —. i_-l 1:* .J I C I 1 „„j &-. ^ • "-anna. Plrni. %  llaah. RlBfSMOi. P*arl[r..'n*..il:. K;IE.-I -nd RM 1MB I i-i a C-1 )klO HH>. i*ii ird InlrtMr kbd rouaa ton In low y.-ur iitriMb fjhmr !•<"* "l" IN '• Hlantift.I %  r. 'ii HI itn -Imroi lucr %  powdrr *lM>n JJ prnritalrt lapldlf Irtlo l)x> jmt. > of >utl*r HFOfTE AFT,,. ..'.-!• f iklB—M> tin'mrii' 1 tab loot HOT Nl4*tm bW %  H ii I-... %  ill Bihli Nil ii i l VbT .1 10 p .InIral lb* fklu ."MlOltL Work* fmt %  jiM* NliodoM ui fWntilW*nT rer. %  % %  .Mil fctn. m-,1., ii M rur. -Ml#r ." <*l>tly imoalli. In jjii a da. or \* *oin ; • ntd in 1.' da*> My Itwiid* nn in... pMHH lu oij a^fMaada* Snti'foclion Cuoi ant*d Quick relief from Aches and Pains Rheumatism Neuralgia Headache Insect Bites and Stings Sister says: In mxtro large jars and handy lint HMd IH CMil Cotdi. CM(M tfa.U(. Jtp-4.it) MI:JI,4 ffdt Muscular and nerve paint ire often ver/ stubborn, and so you will be surprised it the quick relief thac Thermogene Medicated Rub will give. Just rub it well into the skin where the pain Is and It will penetrate deeply, relieving inflammation and congestion and easing the pain. It is good, too, as an antiseptic Salve for Bruises. Scratches, Insect Bites and Stings. Rub it In gently and feel its welcome relief. So healing! So soothing! Try it— Thermogcne Medicated Rub ""T!? r rj? ^ %  real b, " tn 8MtJM leuct BilM aM Miaaa AffJ, Ik,*-**.*, M.JntuJ H* t—lt< M 1MB •• " %  Obtainable from all good stores Mnd chemists Be prepared — get some Thermogene Medi ated Rub today! THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB For Colds and Coughs, Aches and Pains WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACR001 PREVAILS I On So/, at all Drug Sfor.i KNIGHTS LIB. (2B? GASOLENE COSTS MOHIV Tho wian bcy.i -TB all buyindT Motorcycles v-hich are so much < cheaper to run. Tho really vita ones are buylfig TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR. Credit can bo .-t.-ranged at A. BARNES ft CO.. LTD. Hpon-ored ly 1 ritl "A" Boy-' Club -ill bheld at the DM. A' 1 Hiding School an Muinlay ird Nov., at 7 | I Band in ,i item In tic*. ADMISIIOM Aduha -... |.fi Children -oM. 3.11 52-ln IRVSTAI. WATERS in KM inn -i r,..i im !" ii.p WMUIM Itighl on s*n .wltoal SM Hnlhlni. Cool c ^inlnrtubV S.I. vie. Dally . well a. perTI iiu'iil t;ur5t welrnni*. For Rain Phun. 8264 MM Proprietress. .lOROTHY C-AKM1CHAU. THE ANNUAL BAZAAR Mr. Turner v. ill be hold al THE DRILL HALL from S to 7 pm on SATi'nnAY. snii Woybw, 1952 YS ripUon DOLL! i;"in 1" hlsh — Fati> IX1U BSS| Dolls, NOVK1.TIES SWEETS, CAKES i ICES TEAS 4 a weli-.tcukixl BAIt LOCAL FOOD STALL IM'NCH JUDY SHOW nml KN.M SHOW for c fcU drsB GAMES of CHANCE. .•lili.iuniiii %  — DANCL i I lovi I KM'Kl .oa •• -M.MI. M— ...p;.l. %  kDMH )'.; ,.1 HI I fHomtSL (J>/hn/uissaf)o\£) Hold . 8'. 10' 12' TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD V iliick in ihattd 4' J; 8'. 8'. 10' Both ihese Prodncn a-c Termiip-Proof Ah MOULDINGS in WOOD, WALLBOARD & ALUMINIUM JMI iiiv.Mlnn juinu. (Miiilcr MLjNi MM ininers. Phone 4267. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co.. Ltd. Cut Equiprenl Cosl: ^iih l/nimel Major • Dt.SKS • YVOKK TAHI.I • BBNCHEa railli nuilc l -inn. ran-.Im. nn Hi..,I,|| I'MMET MVIO't fnunosvorh QUICK HANDLING EASY (ONMKI t no i (HVOMICAL \ SSSBll ..' I MMH M rtlOM .ion im<-v.rk In rutl-priM.I SlSVS ihii Orsn iiii-i. wan Mw llnunilrd t uriirr. Hos-riirni li> ,ml aSSI BM nskM %">" •" DsSS, Hiirk Tablr or lli-nih Small hunil I8SB. and tho IMMH —Um I't all. A a ml lliis uirfui rrami-.• u-od oealn l moil %  ilhrr nri-il*. Klne 171 I for ilol.ll. .'.I %  •5 %  %  11 K Inrf II Ian SAVE " s S WITH EXTERIOR FOREST GREEN (SFBCIAIXX I'KtPAIC II FOB TUB TROPUSl al S8.2!l |MI Lallan THEY'RE HERE! CKNKKAL HARDWARE SUPPLI^ RH'KKTT ITM (Ot.lllll P.l OIHrri PIIONH 4l f^9k These axe j€*^f Some verv Fine [* %  '""1 Delicacies for your IL00K/I enjoyment Aapncaa Tlpa—Una IS! OMSSJ Ml*—lln* Grapr—Una f;berrlM—Una -lr... Iri-ri.".—Una Clip i i .> i,„. OIITO Oil—tin. Aprlr*U—Una OSS R#-Um Olive*—h*U. Miv il !'.• kl. %  '-1.1P.N. Him. r hi.IMustard—bait* Maionnaiae— IMU. Handwloh CaaU—bola. Pet* a Brana—lln* ftsMss ITW ILii-i #*# %  %  *# \ V A i co.. i.rn. Roebuck Street Dial 2072 A 4502 i l ldl MMIMM nn si iiii|ioriiinl in iict'iH liiilnrv in lln* i miiiliv i* ni ihi'Muiiiifnilirrni Krilish Bull. IlirtuUCBES1 Miiurt and .|i|trnriinre. Techniitit IIICI liiiniral fenliirt-s. .,iil stSgaUKS ni line—in w bucrilii'ii.iini fxartly tulKJ h> llarliadii* Vy Hercules Me forest dt'eyc/e Btt/fr fc-efoy SEE THEM NOW AT Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd. Auto Tyre Co. i



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si NDAY, HOVI MlllK t, !%  : si Snv\ ADVOVATt: l'\(.l lillKIMN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY BRINGING UP FATHER " m BY GEORGE MC. MANUS sis ^cCfov !• Ike Lair KiX Grorcr VI Q4fm9 Gordons St&ncls Supte*K& With ui;i.\t;Ki;x's BE EH I GUINNESS STO UT FOR SlriENCTH C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS



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SI NDAV, NOVI MI1IK _\ 152 -IMlll M.s.H ATT I'sl.l II I \l \ When 75,000 People Stood Hypnotised # tnm w lo TS.ootr TIM n % %  AMIAUM paraon who came nearest to doing *.> Mlas Barbara Rot Reader will no doubt m ber inal thts was the lady who i ran round the track during the | opening ceremony and waj late* %  dubbed the "Angel i>( Pen.. %  art. I To describe her act went t the officials ihortl) rfore the Kiiine^ were due IQ | Cpen and asked if she rould have Man delivered at the opening cerenmnv of her "plan for uniting nations." She was refused. She then decided liver the message herself and buying her i rived at the Stadium un-noticed with the icst uf the crowd. Just before the Benediction was to be delivered by Archbishop Ilmari S.ilomlf- she jumped on the Truck end ran around to the speakers' rostrum where she managed to say "my friends" (in Finnish) and "Ladies and Gentlemen" tin English. On those bald facts, perhaps one will say. there is nothing very extraordinary. But ilrst of all one must vwtwttM I crowd of 75.000 in n vast omphitl upon tier from ground level •ome sixty feet high. Then one must realise that nearly everybody In that stadium had %  iramme of the proceedings in their hands. Next one must remember that Miss Pleyer had to run down thu hone stretch between two lines* of officials who knew the ceremony almo< by heart. Yet not .. word waa heard from the crowd during her dramatic run round the track. Not an official moved M she paused a few feet away from them I %  time to stop and walk onto the grass and then into the |p—ilurf platform. Still nobody moved or said a word. She then managed to say her two short sentences and it was only when she paused to catch her breath that an official moved forward to apprehend her. And. even then he ra not sunof Unwell Ha pauaad half-way across the track and looked back at whoever had directed him as if to say "are you Mire?" It was only when he received another nod from Mr. Von Frcnckell, President of the Organising Commute, that he it-ally %  tappod out Of his trance .-nd Into the box to remove Miss Pleyer The spell was broken and she walked out next to her escort in the most crest fallen manner. The crowd came to life again and buzzed with excitement. What happened to her nftcthat is well known. She was taken UKAM.VTHMO.MIC.VIS AT Till! GAMES: SO. I IH K TO Till I'.RE.XT RESPONSE T<> THE B.W. mm B.W.I C.VV.IMAIS IIIVIIM. Oil. I'l /./.I I (OMIM THE MAKERS Of < WUHAN IIEAI INC. Oil. ARE HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE THAT THE PIZZI.E Wll.l. BE PRINTED AGAIN NEXT WEEK-END. RtK.IRK A HOHC LTD FOR NORTHROr LTMAN ro. LTD. THE OKCAT RMII, ZATOPEK allow, on. of hla wall known irlm.eM aa h. l.ad* Into tb. bom* atl.tcb to win the Olympic &.000 m.ur.. Ho ta followed by atlmoun of Franc, ud Bcbadr of Germany wbllo Obrlfl Chataway of Ot.at Britain baa mad. hla .peclacular fall in th. background. PAIN'S CELEBRATED to Police headquarters, where it was discovered she was only a icligious fanatic from f> and aba was later deported. But before the games were over she was back again In Finland, a heroine in the eyes of her sect, if not In the eyes of anybody else. The next day Sunday 20th the HrH event., took place in the stadium The man who was to dominate them made his first i a for the gamcj in the Brit: tin.tl. .Thus were many of in introduced to the great Emil Zatopek. A Mend of mine has asked me since I returned home: "but is it nally interesting to sM ami WOtCfa a man running round a Meld so many time-."" Another said to me; "I suppose Zatopek has a beautiful physique and a long rhythmic stride." I*ct me asure everybody wh i thinks, like my first friend that they would sit. as I sat, staring in disbelief for every lap of 25 required to complete that 10.000 meters. The fact that I stared in disbelief tells my second friend that his supposition could not be more wrong. For the man who kept pulling out sprint afl-i sprint over these 25 laps. w!:<. lapped some of his competitors ighly five or ril times-. i> lean, of medium height, and OBa f Ital ugliest runners anybody could wish to see. In tluwords of the internationally famous journalist Dr. Willy Meisl "A he runs he makes the grimaces and contortions of a man undergoing almost unbearable torture; hi. body 'slants' to the left, he rolls his head in mounting d< %  It we iv; and. DUN not, hu tongue lolls out and, tin further he runs the more agonising becomes his expression.' I read these Kurds of the doetor's in that excellent maitazi.. "World Sports", long before i went to the Games. When I saw for myself I still could nt ; | believe. Next week we shall hear more of the great a>tOPk. >:•>. -•VidmerAmI Daysh Win Golf Prizes By HARVEY Richards Vidmcr, former colonel in the American Air Force. _and N. G. Daytth. former commander in the British Royal Navy, carried off the honours in the Challenge Ladder matches which came to a cloao yesterday at the Rockley Golf and Country Club. After four months of compaignIng, Vidmcr was at the top when the competition closed and received the prize for gaining and maintaining the No. I position, while Daysh was awarded the prize for making the most progress during the period, which ran from July 1 to November 1. The American contender started in second place, dropped to fourth. then rose again to the tup and held on during the last couple of months, turning back three ch*l• lenges from J OD Egan and feui iroai Colin H.iylev du*[. BM stretch drive. Daysh, a New 7.cnUnder, started well down the Ual in Class B, climbed iteaiil> match after match, and played his • way into Class A in the rgu months allowed A new ladder will a tart luda. with thirty-live players listed. It will run to February I, IMS. when the ilrst eight on the closing da itselected for the team to go to Trinidad and defend the Macthtyro Memonui Trophy against the St. Andrew-; players The remaining four iilaccs on the team will be filled by an rllmlatlon process which Captain Efan will announce at a later date Backache, Rheumatic Pain Relieved gardening, painting, odd jobs round the house can A bt s pleasure again when you are free from oscksche. A rbeumaut. pains, still, aching musclci and joini., himi£iF bago cr common urinary troubles due to impurmc* \i to theblood. /[ Why oof get tuppTrtucf by taking Doeo't llackache jj Kidney Pills. They belp the kidncvt to rid the blood of excess uric acid and other Unpur.cici which otherwise might collect in the system and cauie diitrcs. HALF A CENTURY 4/ imcou in nlm-ing tttmrn aw M .aa.laf.1i ataaey MBmim u 0*4 proud racord of DOOM'S PtlU OnU*ftd mm aS Wmtm 4/ efl are. UM and rtxommmJ thu ifficitm Am U k anj U*INO-> /ifoeprK M thorn frimtdt md ntifhboun. when you stop yourkeadache! GET A PACKET OF C 7hn youve qot tJu OtWtf tvmm t ASPROlot*! no tlmt-it ACT". I HEADACHE —quickly, effectively, yet leavet I U=DVE PAIUC ,/ fresh .nd (r. Iron, kwrnlul NfcKYt K INi itaMBMct. lion thir, rar, k> NEURITISNEURAIG!.. :he high-pressure times, you I CFVPRKHNFC.^ should inttt or. „„ng -ASPRO' | rtVtKIrlt oecause of Its SAFE action. i SORE THROAT r.-.i~—.. %  COLDS & 'FLU W. B. HUTCHINSON ft CO. MAHHIIL STREET. BRIDGETOWN PRIttS WITHIN jfSl, ra-...*-* THE RtACH Of UL A IMU.I ANB VAHIEU ASSOHTMENT BV STOIH 4 cents each Cannon Crashers Chinese Drop* Flower Poll Broad ( .\-i Spangles .-.Id. n Rain Amber Kleclrollles Cracker* Kadiuni Daazlers lli//le Uaziles l'i in..of Wales Feather* Flying Fjigles Blue Devik Torpedoes Kleelrir Whlzzen /iiu: Booms .Squibb* 8 cents each Squ.bba .Crackers (.olden Rain Wheels Ml. Pvlw Ml. Vesuvius Wilchea' Cauldrons Itroad Cusl Spangles Rom.in (iimllcs (Assorted) Nrn Fires Mq Korlu'tk StarliKbts Dragon Flanies Cannon Crushers %  indium Dazzlers Dizzle li.i//lc Emerald Cascades 12 cents each Forge Fires ..Crackers Dizzies Dazzles Kmvruld Cascades Coloured Romans Wheels Radium Dazzlers Roman Candles (Assorted) 18 cents each Jack in the Box Spangle Star Bombs Cracker-. Whirly Twirlers Roekets (Assorted) C.olden Rain Witches' Cauldrotu Bombs—2c. each or 20c. per dot. Matches—6c. per box Small Sparklers —Pkg. of six I0f. per pkg 24 cents each Red Lights Green Lights Ml. Pel** Ml. Vesuvius Radium Dazzlers Wheels (Assorted) Whirley Twirlers Hydra Headed Comets I IMIT.IIII Cascades Forge Fires Dizxle Dazzles Mines with serpents Butterfly Twinklcrs Witch's Cauldrons Roman Candles (Assorted) Rockrt* (Assorted) 36 cents each Ml. Pele* Ml. Vesuvius Rockets (Assorted) I'rismatir \.\ K \M, It.mi.in ( ..mll.'s (Assortew) .1... I. In the Box Mines vs ills S.-rpents Bultrrflv Twinklers Forsje Kirrs C'rnrkers 60 cents each Jack in the Box Whirl Wheels Kmerald Cascades Monsier Fountains Hut I.'i IK 1 ,\ inkli'i. 72 cents each Monslrr Fountains Wheels It.mi.m Funs .Roman Candles (Assorted) .. ..Bullerfly Twinklers Rockets (Assorted) Jel Wheels Kmerald Cascades $1.08 each lii-viK among Tailors Roman Candles (Assorted) Jack In the Box Bouquet of Gerbs Rockets (Assorted) .Mines with Serpents Triangle Wheels Pyramids of Roman ('.indies $1.44 each Mines with Serpents Bouquet of Gerbs Jack In the Box Devil Among Tailors $1.80 each Jack in the Box Kockrls 'Mil. Peacock Plumes IC.MI Rockets ( ..loured Rockets ltout|uet of Gerbs Vertical Wheels # %  ••## thin list, fill im QmrnnlUy. and bring or —nil it in / u> will put thtui up for you. Sw our Uinplmyn. KMi.iiis Dittx; sioiti:s



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PACE TF.S SUNDAT ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER J. 1M2 When 75,000 People Stood Hypnotised a. i HI \ on aw alwndy described, ihe opening ceremony ol the XVtb Olympiad In my despatch by coble hut there artone or two points which for the sake of brevity I w.is forced to leave out Today I shall try to recap* lure that high note of drama on which the games begun. It was a day that shall live long in my memory. Firt of all I had attempted to change my place of abode in the mornftig. I say attempted because although 1 moved from the Satakunta Hotel to Homuci Academic* by the mere act of walking out of the first and registering at the secOOd I never knew until I get back to the hotel at night whether my bags had followed. This was due to the fart that the mm was falling and the place wit o crowded that hiring a taxi wns almost ImpiMdbl'-. However between three of u we managed to secure a taxi at the lait minute and when It was almost taken from under our very nosee, one of my friends grew so annoyed that he and the taxt driver. V*arly came to blows And it w— aM over the fact that my frlendtXImera. which he had left in the—.taxi as a fort ol pawn, had wen handed in at lot Hotel lecepOoi. deak at the exert rm went that he was trying to round us up to get into the taxi When he saw his camera dupplng wet. whlrh he l"ft only n >ment before safe and sound c -he taxi seat, hi* attonlshii *i; left him open mouthed. He ml red. We spent the entire Jouxnev to the stadium trying to convince the taxi driver that we should not be dished on the spot and ..in Mead, who was still fuming. that hi camera wa* only a little wet a'd H wns nothing In v. (SMlt, Tii* >' both seeinoii to have considerable doubt* However the rain was falling to iv Hail any taxi wai better than none at all We got ther" e\*eituall>. All pi*** -lands the worl.l I v.. rOaTtTl be plagued with th %  I rtuble. The press stand It Afcot one would imagine to h; %  -,.-' rxdurdve in the world. Yet found pp*,ple who did no' iv thaw als*> W'.ii, Lily there w ] %  % %  OT.cer who tried i lo divide 00 seats be120 Journalists. Yet again did we see unauthorised perion; frequenting the preclncla. AHelsinki we wcic not onl. Issued with | Pre %  Pass but D geat ticket %  well. Yet whei we Jimved there on the opcninr day we found that ordinal} spectator* had Jumped the barrier to get away from the rain and invaded our hauclum lute a i ducks seeking refuge iloin winter. nilhough thu dM not last for more than wo ware Ulex to be plagued wiui children in Iho stand. Any parent who bung* hi* child .it a press box should consult a child .vpecuOul on the behaviour Ol toe human male towards its yung, becauMbe u oventepi .ng the bounds of fatherly love i ) the widest margin possible. What is H that attract* them > log PMM Stand? Is it the innate liberal outlook of the i mi nab*.is which prevents nun i >ni objcctiig to outsiders bargBfl in Or has Hit: world got .xed up over the "freedom of .1.' presa" and taken it to mean %  ,*. anything provided for the reag Is free for every body vise. After pushing, pulling, tugging lowering in both Standing ami iiung positions, we saw the pening ceremony. Perhaps one mat will live in history as an example of mass hypnotism that batg seldom been surpassed. Can one person hypnotise a crowd of m on Page 11 VIEW OF IIIIMVKI VI AIM I >l THE HELH1NK1 STADIUM u it .pn*red on on* of the days during the track sad arid evoata of the XV li Olympic Oaasss. In the foreground can be soon the three flag poles over the result* board,.on which ware hoisted the Bags of the D lUons for each Olympic Victory Ceremony Oil AM MM MOMIMS AT Till: . A .Ml V XO. I NHilT MNXClssV. SHi-n^io. a &IAM> • %  * — can help you to success through personal postal tuition A BLESSING TO MOTHERS! JACK and JILL COUGH SYRUP With Vitamin C STOPS KIDDIES COUGHS & COLDS la • Jiffy i*£>&£& sssiau'ji m4et ~tM'-~ a-e-; aggyf 'ay a 3vaUnCa"S 1 >LMS ^K ^ 'ajasf %  asssssssl '* %  % %  %  5 .L*:— --M THE ANOEL OP PEACE Mi-.. Birbsra Rotbraut I'wyer. tin hlon.lc itermao religious fanatic, mwiring her spell-l Hiding run around the track during the Oponing Ceremou/. In raid Hold members of the teams stand and watch. HOW MANY GLASSES ItFMHMIIIII THE PRICE OF PETROL ADVANCE BUT YOU CAN STILL... THE QUARTER POUND TIN of Andrews is of special interest to those who lake a laxative onh occaaofut.'lw in those who do a lol of travelling. and to those who would like to try this tamou> effervescent for a very moderate initial outlay. Think of it' Fifteen glasses of sparkling effervescing Andrews from the quarter-pound tin. Here's economy' HereV farad Here's Imur Cleaniim-'^ L *^ Aho %  vailiMe in the large, family h... pound sue. Andrew LIVER SALT THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATP Kr PAINT.-. \ ARNISHK.S and the t'stful HnuMhold ll.ms lor Itir Ci —* SetNl Call At %* M T HERBERT LTD —p<< nd MAOAKINE i.i.vr PANORAMIC MSIu\ • IH %  .p.1. J ssaMHasaV 1 sseaal % %  --. t • MmUiNW-till.!.. %  !•<, ..IK aatSnO aad ska** BumM. siirs %  IFL ieg a** all ioe SrM %  KiiEBl'CK DRIVE IN STYLE FOR LESS PER MILE You can't beat the economy of tbe Hillman Minx you're willing to sacrifice ihr brilliani performance of the HMlnsan Engine and tiie luxurious comfort of Hillman appointments. Moreover, it's satisfying to drive a car that makes everyone turn to admire 111 smart lines and licetnes-. and who wouldn't be satisfied when he knows lhat he is ^ctung u much extra nxocage from every tankful of petrol HILLS4AN MINX SALOON • coMvavnati < ours • ESTATE CA COLE & CO., LTD. %  r-mm aaa|




j




_that they would not rise up and



re ESTABLISHED 1895





——

Staff Quit
Teheran

= TEHERAN, Nov. 1.

@ British Embassy staff left

ran today for Iraq as British
Charge D’Affaires Mr. George
Middleton refused to accept a
message to the British people from
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh |
explaining the rupture of diplo-
matic relations

f large blue enevelope con-
ing Dr. Mossadegh’s message
. proffered Mr. Middleton by
Xasincent Foreign Minister Mr.
aon Meftah as the British
‘tleared Teheran. The Brit-
ish eet made no move to
ie ‘said: “I’m sorry, I canno’
Mr. Meft h made two more at
‘ . ah made two > at-
tempts to hand Mr. Middleton the
niegsage, then gave up. He shook
hands. warmly with him anc
climbed back into his car to return
to’ the capital with his message
sti). undelivered. os



Democrats Accused
‘Of Timid Stand
Qn Foreign Policy

CHICAGO, Nov. 1,

Eisenhower weary of the cam-
pai trail, will head for New!
Yor! and another
radié television appearance today
after» accusing his opponents of
taking a timid stand on foreign

Peak ,vecating union with Egypt signed | tigation (New Zealand) to prove |
% ous to be free of his cam-|

paign chores, Eisenhower and
top "Republican Party aides de-
cided against any more side trips
in the’ east except for an election’
eve appearance in _ Boston. All
plans for additional campaign
travel were abandoned in favour
of a nationwide radio television
eppeal to voters from New York |
tonight. {
Last night Eisenhower drew)
cheers from a Chicago Stadium
audience when he lashed out at
the Truman administration, the
“blindness” in Korea, the brazen-
ness.on the issue of corruption

|

* ie ataes on the great
Eisenhower was admittedly

tired of the road and wanted to
wind up his campaign chores as
s06n as possible, but despite
fatigue he seems to be in good
spirits. He showed his election
optimism in a speech before a
monster rally in Chicago Stad'-
um last night. He said the
“extraordinary thing is that
they — the Opposition—thought
that the American people would
beso blind, so beaten down by
seven years of fair deal misrule,

demand a change from bungliny
of these issues—a chunge to a
government of honesty, vision

and >courage, “But that demand
will’ be satisfied four days from
now”, The reception in Chicago
given Eisenhower was only fair
Tiers of empty seats loomed in the
baltony of the stadium and be-
hind. the speaker's stand,
—U.P.

11 U.S Airmen
Missing

OKINAWA, Japan, Nov. 1
‘Rescue planes, crash boats, hel-
icopters and tugs launched an
intensive search for 11 U.S. air-
men. missing after their B29

crashed into the East China sea.

Three of the Superfort’s crew-
men were plucked out of the
storm tossed waves shortly after
the B29 returning to Okinawa
frem»a-bombing raid in North
Korea crash landed yesterday.
Thty were in hospital here.

The Superfort was ditched 10
miles. west. of Okinawa _ shortly
after gignighe after the pilot
porno ar sae Bs a

“A. rescue maintain-
eee contact with the
¢ plane and flew directly
over it-as the plane hit the ee

—$$_____.







LADY SAVAGE, wife of His Excellency the Governor, receives a gift from Mrs. EB. B. Williams,
Island Commissioner for Guides, on behalf of the Guides of Barbados.

at Pax Hill yesterday afternoon.

fag ze”

SE RECEIVING A GIF

gypt Sign Pact

U.K. Embassy| Sudan Free To Choose | mr. Ferdinand
Steps For Independence

Government released the text of an agreement with—

Sudanese political leaders

her main interest in the Sudan is to enable the Sudanese
to determine their own future.

The text said the Sudan would
be able to choose whether to pro-
claim its independence from Egypt,
Britain or any other country, or
attach itself to Egypt which
bromised to respect whatever de-

cision the Sudanese take,
The agreement, stipulated that
the Sundanese would have a

trar ition period of three years of
hom? rule ctarting not later than
the end of this year, and ending
not latcr than the end of 1955 in

dc: to prepare themselves to ex-
ercise self determination.

Feur Commiittees

Four committees would be set
up during home rule.

The first committee would assisi
he British Governor General in
the exercise of h‘s discretionary
powers, the second would super-
vise €lections, the third would
the administration of
the country and the fourth would
preserve the framework of the
c-vil service.

The agreement provides that
elections in the Sudan would be
direct except in three southern
provinces.

The two parties to the agree-
ment—the Egyptian Government
and members of the Sudan Inde-
pendence delegation — said the

nationwide |@greement would be presented to,

Britain as an amendment to the
Sudan's draft constitution,
Meanwhile Sudanese leaders ad-
# pact here merging themselves
into one party opposing the
separatist group
Rahman El Mahdi which seeks an
independent status for the Sudan,

Chief French
Communist
Still In Russia

PARIS, Nov. 1.

The Kremlin is reported to have
ordered French Com ist lead-
er Maurice Thorez delay his
home coming until he is certain
that the French Government will
not arrest him. Thorez was to
have returned to France from a
two-year “rest cure” in Russia
within one week.

But today “Paris Presse” said
the French Communist Politbureau
received word of an indefinitte de-
lay. It did not give the source, but
previously it has predicted Com-
munist activity reliably.

It was claimed that the change
came to safeguard Thorez’s free-
dom, Government is trying te



ity of several Red deputies includ-
ing acting party chieftain Jacques
Duclos so they can can be prose-
cuted for complicity in plotting
against the state’s erry as
—U.P.



Kerean Truce
Must Safeguard

‘uture Aggression

UNITED NATIONS, Nov. 1.

Nationalist China warned that
any Korean peace settlement with
the Communists must contain
safeguards gainst future Red ag-
gression.

cancel the Parliamentary =

George K. C. Yeh, Foreign
Minister of Chiang Kai Shek's
Government, said China was

“dubious” concerning the result of |
the Korean truce talks. He said]
his government had been dealing
with Chinese Communists for
thirty years and had come to un-
derstand Red “stalling tactics.”

Yeh told the main political sanuieck
mittee that Communists follow the|
policy of “fight and talk.”
He warhed the committee that,
“their fighting is calculated pea
destroy a material source of op-'
. Their talking is caleu-

ted to destroy the moral strength
of opposition but the ultima\e con-
clusion remains through al) talks |
and all fights the same.”





—uP. |

led by Abdel

} stacles.

} (£178, 11. 5d) reward for giving charged

T

Sunday Advocat

BARBADOS. NOVEMBER 2, 1952

-

'




~



Smith Banned

Consequent upon informa-
tion at his disposal His Exeel-
lency the Governor, in exer-
cise of the powers conferred
on him under section 8 of the
Expulsion of Undesira‘
Act, 1927, has prohibited the

CAIRO, Nov. 1. 1
in which Egypt pledged that



entry into Barbados of Mr. Three North American U.N.

k 45 Ferdinand Smith. It is not staff members who refused to

ror nee oon to STainatn pub- testify before the Senate Sub-

- i © interest to pu that in-.'f committee about their alleged

} From All Quarters: formation. Communist activities have beer

| | Mr.’ Smith was born th Ja- dismissed according to a U.N
| ‘| maica in 1893 and has lived yitioial

outside the West Indies for ae the same time a reliable

Free Tea But over 30 years. Since August )N source, said eight other

1951 he has been employed in North Americans, including three

the Secretariat of the World
Federation of Trade Unions in :
Vienna. In April 1962 he paid

No Scotch On

rly.

4 brief visit to the Wort In- ae ” eens Price, Assistan
Isle Of Skye and thon returned to Secretary General for the U.N
, a Vienna. He returned to Ja- Administrs’ive and budgetary
maica towards the end of effaiys announced the three dis
New York: Clan chief Flora Tuly. raigsals last night. He said three
MacLeod is in America to see that N.B. The relevant part of Gre fired from the Secretariat

the Isle of Skye gets its quota of section & of the Expul- last Wednesday on the basis
American tourists, She boldly sion of Undesirables onfidential reports supplied

promis every MacLeod who Act, 1997 reads as fol- by the U.S, Government

visits the Isle of Skye free tea liws:—

He said they were ousted “in
in Dunvegan Castle. She only “Tf it appeavs to the Goy- the best inierests of the United
regrets, times being what they ernor that it is expedi Nations’. He identified them as
are, that there will not be a drop for tho presorvation of the Alfre: J. Van Tassel chief of
oF eet, $00, peace and good order of the the U.N. eccnomic section of the

Adelaide: Someone slipp2d un- Island that any person com- Special Projects Division, Her-
obtrusively into the Customs head ing within section two of rert Schimmel, officer of the

this Act who the Governor

office at Port Adelaide and left
has reason to believe is

a small pareel on the front coun-

women

| 3 F ired
From U.N.

Staff

e UNITED

NEW YORK, November 1,

had
retting foot on

NATIONS

been
U.N

barred
headquarters

fror



Department of Economic Affairs,

of



th Sudanes

CHATTING

n

toms officia may ond Herman Zap. fellows ip
whet" . OB ree = me in the Ties = officer of Technical Assistance
tuand tendie et eke en Seonibitel freee Administration —UP.

prohibited from landing ip
the an the Governor :
may, if he thinks fi ke

an expulsion order ‘gehen
such person.”

found bundles of £5 and £10
notes totalling £1,308, believed ta
be the biggest amount of con-
science money ever paid in Aus-
| tralia.

| _ Wellington. Six Aucklanders in-
cluding an Air Force enginecr ,
;and a former R.A.F., intelligence ,
officer, have formed an organisa-!
tion called Civilian Saucer Inves-

+



Argentina
‘Wrangles Over
_ Falkland Is.

LONDON, Nov. 1.
Manchester

! today that Argentine
the police the tip that led to the 'footholds in the Antaretie gained
arrest of a bank robber, handed |at Britain’s expense were what

| or disprove the existence of flying
| Saucers. They consider saucers are
driven by a high intelligence and
;bave shown a human way of
| avoiding aircraft and spotting ob-

New York: A man in Worcester,

Massachusetts who get 500 dollars; The

sas sheeri crowd ji srookl
at money over to the bandit's|/lay behind the “diplomatic low ire anek ithe coe éf the oeorue
Y Geiniaiaini For four days area oo latest Falkland est attacks yet on the foreign
Arthur Anderson, an animal loyer , 7 , policy statements of Dwight D




: : . . |
from London, will live in a flying; The newspaper said editorially Eisenhower, his Republican oppo- Local Scouts Ass‘n |
Noah’s ark. He is in charge of|that Argentina establish xppent. Stevenson told a partisan
the biggest cargo of animals ever! Antarctic bases since Wo r/kathering that Eisenhower repre-| Hon, Hy A. Cuke, M.LC., was
‘to fiv the 8,000-mile trip to Brit-|11 and refused to re ge | .}/sénted m “resurgent isolationism’ | yesterday re-appointed President
ain, He is. with him s ljish possession of the idan when he suggested that any war|of the local Boy Scouts Associa-
keep-awake ta . He must | British claims in the Antarctie/in Asia meant “Asians against}tion at their Annual General
and care for the animals all the!are based on the islands and five/Asians” with the United Statey|Meeting of the Island Council

‘bases,

The Manchester Guardian said

way, On board the freighter plane
will te a crocodile. two gibbons,
two baboons, four Java monkevs,





the

Guardian | §,4)



Stalemate

Mr.
continued

backing the forces
Stevenson held that such a course

Stevenson

of pushir

of

e Oe :
Die In I re temper in fact.—U.P. in the battle for Illinoi
electoral votes,

HILLSBORO, Missouri, Nov. 1 . is’ soremoiies. clahteen
i ss F . « ir 50 . * 7 hi
Authorities said fire whipped REDS PROTEST eee in at ees te eee
; helped bring an end t

through a home for the aged here rison riot in Menard

killing at least 18 elderly per- PANMUNJOM, Nov. 1. |B 6 he Rare.

sons, injuring several more and
routing about 80. The victims, all
believed to be more than 60 years
old, and some older than 90 were
trapped in the upper floors of the
three-storey nursing home. The
Fire Chief said all were enfeebled
or bedridden, and the intense heat
from the blaze prevented rescuers
from reaching them,

chief Communist truce
Saturday accused the U.N.
“bloody war crimes” and “mass |#

delegate

strongest protests against alleged
mistreatment of war prisoners.

General Nam specifically pro-
tested to Lieut-General William
Harrison, senior U.N. negotiator
on the death of two Communist
prisoners and the wounding of 178
at Koje and Cheju islands \his
week. Gen. Nam's protest contain-
ing most of the old stock of Com-
munist phrases as well as several
new ones, was made in a letter
handed over at a brief Liaison
Officers meeting.—U.P.

He said the fire had nearly a
30-minute start on the firemen.
It broke out about 5.45 p.m. yes-
tterday when the wiring believed
io be faulty apparently shorted on
the first floor.

The interior was a mass of
flames when the first fire-fighting
unit arrived.—U.P.





Czarnikows.

Barbados Guides Bid |":

murder” in registering one of his! ttaditional

York,

—_——.

Bright Note |

Academy of Music.

!
| Preferred To
| a e .
Atomic War
EN ROUTE with Stevenson.
Nov
declaring
“stalemate”
Korea fighting was preferable t
atomic war, turned his campaign
train toward home today and the |
three days

bid for the White House.
Stevensen speaking to a roaring

1g hi

freedom

bad temper—a good deal of bad/Risenhower now is running ahead

on”

hour
le he
» the

Illinois
’ closed out his final eastern j
North Korean General, Nam Nl iast night with three speeches in
of |New

Swings

one of them = an
ppearance at the Democrat
“Friday before the
election” rally in the Brooklyn

—U.P



7;
For Sugar
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 1

latest estimate

published

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage, chats with
Father Parkinson at Scout Headquarters, Beckles Road after the
Annual General Meeting of the Island Council of the local Scouts’

Assocation



U.N. TROOPS LAUNCH



fs

| Governor
At Farewell

Scout Rally

_A large assembly of Scouters,
Scouts and Cubs gathered at a
Rally at their Headquarters,
Beckles Road yesterday evening,
and bade farewell to His Exeel-
leney the Governor Sir Alfred
Savage, K.C.M.G., Chief Scout of
the Island who leaves the island
on Tuesday for En toking up his duties as Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of Brit-
ish Guiana

After the Rally, His: Excellency
tvesided for the last time over the
Annual General Meeting of the
Island Seout Council of which he
was Chairman

\t this meeting. His Excellency
Was presented with an Address
from the Executive Committee a!
the Local Se@ut Association . by
Mr. Risely Tucker, Vice-President



of the Association. The Address
read: —
To HIS EXCELLENCY SIR

)ALFRED WILLIAM LUNGLEY.
| SAVAGE, K.C.M.G., CHIEF
SCOUT OF BARBADOS, we, the
| bepresentatives of the Island Coun-
|¢ l of the Barbados Branch of the
Noy Scouts’ Association, address
ourselves on the occasion ef Your
Ixcellency’s promotion from the
Governorship of Barbados to that
of British Guiana, in order to con-
vey to you our gratitude for your
|support of our Movement here as
its Chief Scout. This, Sir, is no
conventional compliment on our
| part. We recall with much pleas-
we Your Excellency taking the

7 1 | Scout Promise and receiving in-
BIG DAYLIGHT RAID (ceitivre'e sien Se tants

ol TANK supported Allied

in

the western

angle Hill.

Hon. H. A. Cuke
Again President Of

|
|

which was presided over by His} 500 casualties behind.

Excellency the Governor, Sir

Alfred Savage.



“ : T wi Inite

13 squirrels, 150 terrapin, 6)0)Senor Peron was quarrelling more erect ieee Te Oo ot. was the last meeting of the}
ion-rrows Australian firches, with Uruguay than with Britain ats aaaeecee’ vad i shy aan. | Council before the departure of}
See se rovi-| this time and described the rela~| Stevenson’s aides, though eon-| iio Bycetlency for the United |
121 porrote and gn cans of trovi- tions between the tele neighbours siderably cheered by large turn- 1 che Mt ae Se cuenta) areata
gel Sen. Oetne acuta inthe as “not very cordial”. Relations/outs in Brooklyn admittedly “uties "as Governat nd Som in
pent on eat eae in a with Britain were never too cer-}Wwere concerned about the; ,, Chief of Br itish Guiana
nires»ft so that the fis ead a tain so Senor Peron seems in-|¢andidate’s fate in his home siate ; ' }
vive the changes of temperature, | ‘lined to buffet two birds with one|@f Illinois. Although Stevenso | Other efficers elected were, Mr.|

stone. It is worth while remember-|earried the state by a 572,00 i. Risley Tucker, Vice President, |

ing that even if the Falklands are/majority in his successful 1948) Vr. J. E Brome, Hon, Secretary
18 Old People best known here to stamp collect-| race for Governor, various| Mr. N. D. Osborne Hon Treas-|

ors, they can give rise to bouts of | newspapers in the state claim that! ure: The Executive Committee

»presentatives on the Island}
also appointed.
Excellency paid tribute to
the work done both by Mr. Har-
»tison, the retiring Sesretary, and
iM.) Osborne, who was also Treas-
urer last year,

na re

Council

His



| Prisoners

Back In Cells

OHIO,

COLUMBUS

Remnant



2,520 convicts which caused
almost 1,000,000 damage in
eight hours of rioting at Ohio’:
jstate penitentiary were back in
jtheir cells today

There were three known cas-

;uallies resulting from the riot in!
the historic prison on the banks

A bright note is struck in the of the Scioto river across from |
of world sugar|mid-town Columbus A state

roduction figures for the seaso: highway patrolman was shot in
today by 1¢@ head by a guard who mis-

They show that ©Ok him for a prisoner. He was:

although world production is ex
pected to be d

Lady Savage Goodbye

is on

the incr

own by r

ease. The

nearly

1,250,000 tons, Empire production|%Un pellet
actual
figures quoted by .Czarnikows for

eriously injured, Two spec- |
were slightly hurt by shot-,;

not
jtator

It was 12.30 a.m, today be-|
{fore the last of the rioting convict
into their cells,





1952—53 are 35,913,000 fons com ae aie tae nec and- ‘focal
LADY SAVAGE, President of the Girl Guides Associa-JD@red | WiiP | 37137,000 for the ce and. 500 national guards
tion, presided over the Annual General Meeting of the!” Biggest increase among Empire|men called out to meet the|
Association at the Guides headquarters, Pax Hill yester-|producers comes from Australia| (Mer gency. a mobiind Pea an
day afternoon when over 100 Guiders attended. Where 900,000 tons are expected fmashed windows and tore nen |
ste ole Sigel hleiceneenacintgs Mrs, E. B. Williams, Island Com- ; compared with 720,000 for 1951—| tieg - “ nal sis es. Sey Ae into
missioner, on behalf of the guides, | 52. Pe atk has ai “tee si
presented Lady Savage with a|_ British Guiana, the British; heir cell blocks. UP
gift—a paper knife made of tor-| West Indies, South Africa, Fiji,! ,
| toise shell with the guide trefoi) | Mauritius and British East

at the top and the word Barbados
| inscribed on it.

| Opening the meeting, Lady Sav- |
| age said:

have so many of the Guide Move-
j mert with us today and I thank
| you sincerely for your attendance,

“We are very happy to

as I am sure they did, and have
come back full of health and vig-
| our to carry on their work

“Last February, the Guide} ,,
Movement in Barbados, with the
rest of the Commonwealth and
Empire, mourned the loss of our|.,,
bevoved King for he set us a won-
derful example of courage, endur-
ance, kindliness and devotion to
|duty. Our young Queen is her-
self a member of this great move-~
ment and she can, indeed, be as-
sured of our love and of our loy-
alty

|
lg



Regret
“Tt regret, more than I can ex~
}mress, the fact that this will be
the last meeting of the GirliS
Guides’ Association of Barbados,p
The presentation took place which I shall attend. for as you
@ on page 16 ,

with the
“It is indeed a pleasure to us to} first and the figure tor
vious

aucers

Actual figures

12 months

(223,000):
685,000
Africa 55:

1952—53

130,000

increases,

each
totals
the
bracket

fos

in

Britich
tons
5,000 tons

tons

80,000

Africa are all stated to be antici-
pating smaller

area
given
pre-

West

tons

Cuba although supposed to be

ider a
'l again te
with

Cuban

ad

0) ton

restricted

figure

progra

the world
5,070,000 tons.
was 7



mme
pro-
Last

,110,-

Bing Crosby’s
Wife Dead

CALIFORNIA, Nov. 1.

Dixie Lee Crosby, 40 wi
fogner Sing Crosby diec
aturday at their home of
lications following a major

dominal operation

fe of
i on
com-

ab-

| Two Feared

Drowned

8 are!
as follows: British Guiana 250,000,
tons

have | Indies
Mrs, Williams and Batty back with | South
us again, and we do hope they had | 000): Fiji
a very enjoyable leave in England, Mauritius 490,000 tons (475,000): |
British East Africa
(73,000).

RIO DE JANEIRO, Novy. }
Two persons were missing and|

(661 a lfeared drowned Saturday follow- |i!
(475,-
(110,00)

ing the collision of a tanker and
a ferry boat carrying hundreds vf!
commuters across Rio Bay. Dozens,
of panicky passengers leaped into}
lthe water following the collision
Friday night. All but the two com- |
muters listed a missing wer
rescued by harbour craft

—U.P.

| DUCHESS OF KEN
| GOES TO SINGAPORE

HONG KONG, Nov. 1
The Duchess of Kent now tour
ing British possessions in south-
east Asia left Hong Kong for
Singapore Saturday after 1 five
day visit. Her son, 17 year old
Duke of Kent is remaining here
unoft all for eral da
—U.P

ed 500 Chinese Communists in a daring daylight raid on
front as South
savage assault against Red Defenders on the embattled Tri-



artillery hit four U.N

Nov. 1, }
of the sereaming mob}:

of Lady Baden-Powell at a local
SEOUL. N seout function, Your able and im-
oO 4 NOV . }'

artial chairmanship of our Island

infantrymen killed or wound- | Council, your monthly conferences

} | ith our Commissioner, and your

participation in Seout activities

have been a source 0” tremendous

| ‘neouragement to our Scoulers and

jour Scouts. We shall greatly mis:

United Nations troops launched , your friendship and wise counsel,

a lightning attack on Chinese Reds | but we are proud to know that you

holding the hill overlooking | are of our Movement still, and it
Sachon River, south of Panmun- @ on page 5

Korean troops launched a

| jom just before noon, They caught
| Communists completely. off guard ;



moving around in the open, and;
for two hours blasted the Reds,
with rifles, machine guns, art'llery °
and tank fire,

The Communists, confused”“4nt)
dazed by the sudden assault, flea,
from the hill and left an estimated
The Allied |

ic arty then returned to its
iain ihe. a yesterday afternoon presented by

The raid came in the same area | His Excellency the Governor with
where two battalions of Chinese! his Honourable Charge as Assis-
Reds attacking in waves tehind: tant Deputy Camp Chief. .
bursts of their own mortar and Virs, Hutson also received a
Warrant authorising her appoint-

Mr. C.R. C. Springer
Assistant
Deputy Camp Chief

Mr, C. R. C. Springer, Scout
Commissioner for Training was

Outposts on

the previous night Im nt as Assistant Island Commis-
j sioner for Wolf Cubs in Barba-

Allied troops advanced froâ„¢ | dos. Mr. L. Harrison received a
their own trenches to battle Chi-! warrant as Assistant Commis-
nese in hand to’ hand fighting and |+rioner for St, Michael East of the

drove the attackers off. On Tri+| Midland Area of Barbados.
angle Hill Republie of Korea in-, .
fantrymen fought desperately t v| His 4
regain the strategic central front {| 'rephies for inter-troop competi-
peak from the Communists At| Uons, |Bethel ‘Troop ‘was pre-
last reports, the South Koreand| sented with the Shield for Sport;
were advanc'ng slowly but stead- Third Sea Scouts with the Shield

Excellency also presented

iia . \for Aquatic Sports, Sea Scout
ily up the hill Quintyne wie the trophy for

Embattled ROK soldiers were | boxing; First Sea Scouts with the
supported by a crushing Allied) Jeffrey Williams Signalling Flag,
attack carried out by warplanes,;and Y.M.C,A. with the trophy
tanks and artillery U.P. for Table Tennis. ’

4



“The Wine of all Jime”

\






































































PAGE ' Oo : . n«
\GE TW ig SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY NOVI MBER 2, 3952
————— ee . sate anetiid i o etineecesi> cematachimmaiinginainnnamiats
=—ase sie slain
f
KOODAL FtHEATRES |PEALA Fabs vale tem ae acl °
. bee |
eer he os Re wha > cad
éMPIRE “~LYMPIC ROXY KOYAL Ihe STARS: «
Last Shows Teday Today “to Tuesda oom — %
To-day 4.45 & 8.° ‘ & 815 rw ant ~ To-Day 4.50 and 4.5 SisDvGktun~ | he r ™ : , end YoU
& Continuing Dat! Universal Pictures Richard AKLEN Dial 2310) i 70) ‘
WILD ADVENTURE "\L TABARIN Prevents wae New Coler by Warn | UESpay || ei! /
des The Burnin and : DEVON W ‘ P: 4.15 & 8.30 p.m ow HE group estal 1
FLESH AND FURY cked + | 8 " . f
- ¥ ; or | PRE FAM Starring : = | FOR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER ®, 1952 the Chairmanship of 1
chuice'or i. ‘ | > e. sect s " gins vis €
weer es eee poem rentina LEATHER Randolph SCOTT | SHOT | HAN in |]| biyenday ‘comes ond And ‘wh Huggins to advis. }
liege STERLING . MWANGHAI ¢ } look is ceortind tis the : ’ nafters concernir the \ I
FLAME OF Tomerrew Only Mona PRE PUSHERS CARSON CITY JESSE JAMES || HESTâ„¢ is, according t dhes'86 Gs ast indies ailceieks
~ 1” 8 8.15 Champion's Fury ¢ nond With } nd Manon 9 to APRIL © (Aries!— mittee af. the Conserva Part
ARABY LEATHER fia Fist A ail . SEY Barba g Think @ littl mo pray ttle i ‘ecent!
Starring — — PUSHERS it ng In NOW PLAYING ARYPTON ‘ aol ake t s bett “< recent o , ‘
ee < ‘ . ote how s oe heat ors seusscc neluded the
Maureen O'HARA ite oe ENEMY AGENT jee before, and note how good you f{t« iG 97 . — d id the
deft Cis wate | ENEMY AGENT siting for (hie wenabiis : 6G A sday nd Weddgoaas a PRI, 21 to MAY % (Tauras)—A fow . a8 i from: (tie
: : Sta R t . ping facilities to and om €
Ex ‘ : : ‘ arms Vex Attraction a me oMtactes, dé Pp ip he kind of " :
Zcel Mus.cs D 120 & 81S p.m » smooth day * ' West Indies and the desirability
Cortney & His Ore uid BAI Musiea::~| ———-- — | AINTIN THE Cl r Rake th mfortabl of obtaining gu teed = = pri
Next Friday kteh PD "Orehctre Monday & Tuesday WITH SUNSHID LAWe NTR MAY 21 to JUNE ‘tL (Gemind—Th for commoditie Id ur g
WEEK-END WITH ‘ Kp we SIGMA Cll oe i k that hand rem# term contract.
FATHER a Worth the Risk! | ™ 09 arcastic ¢ ' Recommendations of the meet-
Get Ready ons AND : al STORM WARNING SS tae me: SULY 28 (Cance:)—Remem- inS are being submitted to the
~ ae Set Pap Starring +20 ond O15 ONCE RANSOM | 1b Fe-day a Bprecal 1 cee |} ber..vour church services, gain grace Chairman of the West Indies sub-
\ICKIE BURNSIDE Wed. & Thos GUN I Aw sUSTICH —— M@teby. Be not too anxious for activity, ecmmittee of the Conservative
nd ker atl Girls . ; MARLEY veal Doable eau _and neither be apathetic. Too stolid an at an N bi >
ay GAL LovEs MAN vaow eae a VRE or BLACK titude begets annoyanc« Party, Mr. Roland Robinson.
rohestra are coming Montgomery wom ws ToveH ee A ree JULY 2 to AUGUST 82 (Leop—Truc Salaries Commissioner
‘o Burn up Barbados oF VENUS PO og ~ ge erloeemeicsee ye lah ce friendships, home, youngste whole-
Ser aes er CREEK and ses Ot OF 9.09 eet ors some fun and lots of laughter round out Returns
P eeur Eve 4 | or oF ~ } @ healthy day that has started ot church i. Adee tte a
0” This spac TRUe STI" ¥ HONEY IDEA GIRI shi aati : : me : AUGUST 2 to SEPTEMBER Se (V IR ERROL DOS SANTOS, K
=? = he... THE BLEND OF DISTINCTION | ~indulge in quiet thought, .wittout C.E E., was among the passen-
ee Se lelen "different from. the usual workday ZeS who left the island
- y ee J D Ty SPE i \ | Ri | vi and you will know true con- Trinidad by B.W.LA. o Frid
- a st
Shop early for Xmas ~-U. I. UCLAL || o's oureiee WM gt
: : (Idbra)—Start on time for whatev i or £rro sainrie ommis-
We have just opened : LOVELY SELECTION of (with the distinctive flaveur) planned (a natural habit with the true sioner, appointed by the Govern-
ee © | Libr: y whatever Vv , ake e } in . ‘ ‘ ; 4
CHRISTAS CARDS “i sy ae wing, ie ment io take sngunie inoThcPvench pannt M. Dunst idonir ett) chat with Malo Moot
BL x Tuke thi ; y fav ; oO lt al , |we try salaries of the Civil Servants. wt th Mai ne Hotel terday about his forthcoming Recital on
I Listic ' , Friday next

















































































































ia snd Loose OCTOBER 4 to NOVEMEER
co nd I pee a 48 vane PAPER gpor pic) —May a" a. disappaintment Level a oa M E .
- 5 aa « : : ? y p a Pasa s orise. Which ' ve peiogoinys : “ae ad ¥
BOVE LY «LASTIC § Rv EVE RINGS. Blended and Bottled > AGIA taneaaly ace h pba seeing aA on I rs ricourt
COMB & BRUSH ST..ND ete vy ete . @ | coable eyes; take all in fine stride Taleats “
POTTER & MOO“E GIFT SETS ‘| NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER 2 Coan is glad learn that Plays Again
X¥ARDLEY GIFT SETS 7 ‘ yh " ® | (Sasittarius)—Note Scorpic today; you pupils of Comberm School
GIFT BOX OF CHOCOLATES SOUN . TAYLOR & SONS LTb. y Faye tend to similar results, Plan more have be en ceiving training in Barbadians will have’ yet -an-
GOYA GIFT CRACKERS HAT BuALS i Risheok Sir Ee Dial 4334. Roca, alli lle ate el i music. other opportunity of hearing a
: GIFT JAP ete. ete. 2 DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21! ! i yest¢r- forte recital by Mr. Lionel
YOU GET THE BEST SELECTION BY SHOPPING EARLY at PD®DD RDG DO RD 22S OVOOLH Y- 9OOOG-2O-) OHH OHd-90@” ae better day than you may Ja : ston. i Ericourt who played here on a
66 . Riper oat Ad Beene sod nes for ‘uition in Violin number of previous occasions to
BOOKER’S” | TONITE £8.20 PX TOM OW 5 & 8.30 P.M. & Roadly share of humour. fale. ese Hudson large and. “Seepaiatee” euttereie
} Vis That “Bellevetere” Man in 90 Minutes of New Laughs * ; t 3 thesboys in plano ana wr. Evicourt will give a recital
: a JANUARY ©& to FEBRUARY .
Veur Fasiia | (Aquartud)—Maybe you do not feel like , te, | the Combermere Hall next
BROAD STREE pur Family Store that chore, preparing that activity. But t i e 1 omplishment Friday night under the auspices
f STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY) | Al q ai A if Now is the time, do it without fuss or in th i usic boys who of the Alliance Francaise of which
} ‘> @ anxiety possess musical s to be Major T. Noott is President,
FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)— given ‘the opportunity to develop Major Noott is looking after the
” rr 6 sg mace, Offer assistance, but do not a ce them. i as been needed ‘oa arrangements.
‘ mt "WR Wself or family. Be the pivot Where you long and it is refreshing to see The Concert will mark the end
We made it sua i Bis : Cai. aiuto the gap fille , ‘ of a + pea weeks’ neiaey here,
it i th iop rat da nd Mr. ricourt WL
TIME AGAIN wh refi a YOU BORN TODAY: Strong, perceptiv t re will < Sch 1 1estra a follow Sata Pi dp aanine
Rout bait etrecibes feces ont enact’). tombermere, T jor Noott, tine where he will fulfil a num-
| Able to ‘achieve against grat odds Millington MK Hudson, ber of other engagements.
inspire othe ; % bring about happy Carib offers cor and Prior to coming to Barbados
FOR THE Sais itndeia te eanen forees,. auithas xpres a Ss ae nome Be ee about four weeks ago, Mr. eo
| ship, sci , tr re! m, the PAU m i. ers Wi at la be granted “S004 court completed a tour of the
A y theatre.” Birthdate a te Reet Polk, ME. PAUL FOSTER listening” to these boys. South American continent, give
Pg 1ith U.S. | Bresident | At Re-assembly Of Open Day ing nine performances in Buenos
f . .
e ’ i / 4 ¢ RISON College Old Boys’ Aires alone. In two of them, he
“DANCE OF | Parliament aaa eeiation will now hola Was soloist with am orchestra.
* | A* interested observer at the 44), ‘Open Day ‘ Seerinan: Cols After completing his pending
re-assembly of Parliament ” oe iF atieens 2 6th engagements in the _ Argentine,
THE YEAR = last week was Mr. Paul Foster lege on Thursday, November ; Mr, Erieourt will visit Europe,
: AT é a . . Bak an Ss, t ,) when Harrisonian past LOO ening to his native country
x GINGER fhe Barbados “Advocate” present, will play a cricket match France, — es ;
/ € roe Ss C We ie ae
Y 7 ) ; followed by a cocktail party He iid vesterdz that he h;
/ Faul, rh s Enelan : ; esterday na e has
SA T. : PARADISE six ‘outs to a Meat I Teddy Hoad will ‘ptain the always been very pleased to play
NY methods of Journalism, is work. *©2™ 2nd those playing will in- in Barbados, and he was ex-
" J - ' cose 5 nswe ded ne it, elude Clyde Walcott, and tremely glad to be able to play
Nor. 5th 5 BEACH CLUB e cee. Sere, ep § o 4a sen Bartlett, Intercolonial Crick- again. He had always found. the
Evening Standard ne tern. local audiences very responsive
Sy ; Dr arab ent eae group of NeWS- “‘ This is the second Open Day to and discriminating.
MUSIC BY CURWIN & 2 He goes out on assignments ¢ held by Lg H = " a ho a gh aR oo pm
with members of the “Standard’ Congrats! the children of the schools. but
| e: reporting Staff, He is expected to ONGRATULATIONS to Miss .ongements were being ‘made
FUN AND GAMES | CUT THIS OUT return to Barbados later in th Winifred Attwell, Trinidad (invite members of the fifth
/ | . , ss month. “Queen of the Keys” who will and sixth forms of the secon
DON'T MISS IT ! | J Its Your Guide to a Wonderful Week of MOVIES At GLOBE : ns take part in the Royal Variety schools to attend the forthcoming
ss , | SHARMA ER TS ONLY (TUESDAY) 4.45 & 830 Jamaica Writer Performance at the London Pal- concert at a special price.
S DANCE & SUPPER $1 00 | n ; id : Pep op seeps AMAICA born Mrs, Lucille tedium to-morrow, ee Attwell
‘ | Iremonger, wife of Mr. Tom @Ppeared at the Palladium re- a. > :
ae at RASTEE HR HDGDERERE Dad Sidanammae sk beanie Sad’ Gee eee Homes And Gardens
eva AND ‘ Anthony Eden—has written two She has made a name i her- Festival
Sa Ww ° beoks within the last -eleven self in’ Britain as a “boogie- A NTIGUA’S Families, Homes
¢ ° ABASHEI AY Laas Candleli ht months. Both are to be published woogie” expert. In the Royal snd. Gardens Festival, is in
Alliance Francaise de la Barbade soon, Variety Performance she will be ful swing for two weeks. The
> re 7 oy oe : err Dark haired Mrs. Iremonger Competing for. the Queen’s ap~ official opening was on Monday
in association with 2 DAYS ONLY — WED—THURS 4.45 ,& 8.30 Supper Room once wrote an 80,000-word book plause with Broadway's stars, risnt, October 27
which was lost on its way to a Britain’s own Gracie Fields and His Excellericy the Governor
THE BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY & | Aim ee Eeae ~_— % publisher by registered post, She a host of other well-known en- attended the opening ceremony
THE CAMEO MUSIC CLUB | CONTINENTAL had kept no copy and compensa-_ tertainers ; in St. John, and Lady Black-
Louis JOURDAD i aS tion received from the Post Back Home burne was at All Saints Village.
Present CUISINE Office was £5. R MERTON HEWITT, a Simultaneously, Members of
MUSIC She did not re-write the book. M Civil Servant attached to Council and a number of others
DANIE ERI O RT | ww aunt 1 POO! by PANAMA Mrs. Iremonger who has travelled General Post Office returned Who helped in organising the
L c U extensively, is the mother of a ne n the U.S.A. during the festival, attended ceremonies at
} oe dant atalino Chez nine-year-old girl. past’ week after spendin; few most of the other - villages
: ng FI OR Ss a i eater} Ph rs ate througho isla
A in a Segre SOA VICTOR Ht eee eee) | months’ holiday ieoal tise sak the first
; $ | i F PASE } Pay ist ore ae ”
*‘ Grand Pianoforte Recital RES dhS0 RANE ‘ Se GALEDY Paid Visit hight was “The New Antigua,”
a - i ISS HAZEL CLARKE of School children everywhere
at Michael RENNIE Debra PAGET aoe Soro “ames | Traffic Office D rtm { vigorously sang songs about “The
‘ 7 “ew ary ; : , day & Tamorrow 8.20 p.m . A ae |’ ‘tig Ati erate
ging ep cdear HOOL HALL So Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings MA KUNDAY €50 % a oe, ee ned fre vi N W a u Sees ae
} eae ‘ 8 | the > \ I ‘ ! i ’ Q ays a
FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M. - a ast yi oe B.W.I.A, on Friday la beautiful but the object of the
: ; aA CROSBY BERGMAN stivel is to encourage every in-
Under the Distinguished Patronage of } ALAA AL PLP Paired “ARMOURED CAR ROBECRY » D y erence Q say ims a
Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G. and Lady See! AD eee en Fae : CO ci pr i. a ut gan Ido 0 ieaprove this island?
an i +E, SCOTT, Labour ©! : a 4 get eae
PRICES OF ADMISSION ‘ Expedition WMS vise maica was an There = anne yee
a , last yy response to this drive. S
Reserved Seats -:- $2.00 and $1.00 BWLA.. : ? OF te already greatly improved
- 3 . He attended the conference of and the number of garden en-
Unreserved Seais (Downstairs .72 cents | the Regional Labour Board which trants for the competition this
Unreserved Seats (Balcony ) _.60 cen‘s | 7 ? was held at Hastings House du- year 4 ath , ees 7
ring the week. agains wo hundre ast year,
Only a few Seats at $2.00 left. Ample choice at $1.00. Book | Y e M. P. e Farewell Party Each day of the week there
Yours NOW at Johnson’s Stationery, Broad St. | FAREWELL PARTY was [#@ve ,been different programmes
| Wed, Nov. 5th r Rehaly £4 @ snd talks on subjects such as
held at the residence of Mrs. Yealthy Bodies and Healthy
| 8 p.m. = papi % oe zone ee X Homes, You and Your Children,
| oad on Wednesday night 1" (ood Home Planning, Arbour
a | A Talk by honour of her son Mr. G, H. Day, Home and Ronpoeuaite,
& g } Mr. Trever Gale “Bunny” Shepherd who left the
12 } . ; nee | sae ee rats Many Happy Returns
2 , r the U.S. / ria Puerto Rico. - :
VE. On The Olympics ig we ot his ann pt caer ee a _
Pa 4g i ent to wish him bon voyage and yrna Belgrave who cele-
lly IP good luck. ; brates her birthday to-morrow.
| CNG8... ALG 7 “Bunny” plans to enter Har- A very happy birthday to you
Ie } 7
eas | vard University to study medicine. and best wishes for your future. |



Deveney,





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a tt ne cl i tl
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2,
AT THE CINEMA

DREAMBOAT



1952

ity G. B.

A HIGHLY amusing and diverting comedy-satire that |

is worth attention is DREAMBOAT now playing at the
Globe. Lampooning television and television advertising,

this film provides Clifton Webb
vehicle for his comedy talents.

with a custom-built
Mr. Webb plays the part

of a staid professor of English who suddenly finds that his
ace of mind and security are rudely threatened when
is hidden past is discovered by his students.

It appears that in his salad
days, the professor was a popu-
lar idol of the silent screen and
his ancient films have been re-
issued on television to advertise

B.B.C. Rad

io



SUNDAY



’

|
|
}

POULTRY

F.
May ine arm An

{eat a certain amount of feed but |

d Gar

By AGRICOLA

ADVOCATI



PAGE THREE





‘den







nature and Nurture

The other day a friend told) NATURE AND NURTURE ee
me of some feed which was be-| FOLLOWING the recent note this column on food
|ing used in a neighbouring island s : ; i Sve Gas ee ; “~~
to make hens lay three eggs a| Production and the need (or u ‘ the land at our dis-
day. You dont want to go in for; posal to the fullest extent possible, bearing in mind especial ¢—
this kim of egg production but) ly the fact that population increases are outrunning ou! ~—!
you do want to get layers to in-| existing resources, it seems appropriate to examine briefiy =~,
crease their feed intake. The} What is involved in the w a of today s heading : “
|more feed layers eat the more) _“~ ed + in the Uke thet dawkneée i P : ay
they can be expected to lay. Hens| hile: Maas aa nad re Pe eys—-which should —_—- ~~
with an in-bred capacity to lay | 1 Bi? a = oe ERD sai 4 inn} aon away these baretel impariion-- ‘ "
| between 200 and 300 eggs per| a ater simmer PR gest iP are sluggish need a medici Th oO i P R i
year need to eat a lot. All hens| ar ening ints f the implications which these De e n y 3in enever
word
re t

| feed which is in excess of main-|

| tenance, in the case of good lay-|

sp petuces more ceo doxt FOP Amateurs



ject. Actually, although closely

ted day

agricultural
functional

containing Vitamin B, -

n every

Aclic there



is a

























iifference, which is important for if want to get QUICK RELIEP .
os yong wer Tox ~ Notes hens by getting them to increase | 2 ill who work the soil to remem- from PAIN, “aS to enjoy the SE
job, he goes to New Yor! their feed intake. You are mere-|_ There is a great nicety in kno er, Speaking generally, it might benefits of Vitamin B, you must we ‘
obtain an injunction against the | â„¢ ly using good management pro-|!"8 just the right stage at wi 4id that nature is creative take YEAST-VITE Tablets. \
showing of his films, but in- Reception From London | vided of course that your hens| ‘© Plant out seedlings in their px ann Den, Sa e is cres 7 There’s nothing else like YEAST- —.
stead of returning to college, he) Short-wave listeners to London |have the in-bred capacity to lay|™anent bed. To transplant th: “ i ‘a ‘— vel eee id VITE. It is the ONLY pain
succumbs to the blandishments will be interested to learn that | the extra eggs which should result |'2° Young is as bad, or worse th ” palatine’ tate, oiediie kc call reliever which ALSO contains the
of Hollywood and signs a con-|the BBC is to carry out tests in| from the extra feed. Hens i leaving them until they are toc Agriculture is a science as wel tonic Vitamin B,. Don’t wait— %
tract making him a brand neW this area designed to provide data | eat more if you feed them a ee old, and for the best possible re an art. Many branches of the ‘and get some YEAST-VITE
star. sian for improving reception, _ While table nutritive ration. It should | Suits | they mas be taken up ; nerd ene a ene ablets now.

There are some é yy reception conditions will be}be uniform in quality and have |) "This, Tight time ei eihich. sank Sr bka anand For ~
flashbacks to the old silent ms Studied on the spot by the BBC |all the proteins, vitamins and | pose bl right time is almost i ontribution It Saeeiih See ae
that give Mr. Webb an ami all comments from listeners will| minerals known ‘to be necessary |psne', \0 “eseribe in writing, j ' eo casein “ack HEADACHES
ously athletic work-out o be of value and you are invited|for top production of quailty _— -: mee Seas which a gar in the garden we NERVE PAINS
Valentino-style lover, | ry a to send in your own findings of | eggs. Dont forget to provide 36) that ee eg experience, inded with life it i \
aus paris peetee ce nie’ phd reception conditions to the BBC’s —_ of feeder space for each 100 for Bianting out beose eens aioe ar "ee Sinise COLDS, CHILLS,

. | West Indies Office, P.O. Box 408,| hens so that even the mo: rogrilzable, a ee on sehr a: so
oiad Pee tee” ok ihe | Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.1. _ in the flock will on te er ter ti novice in gardenir sh - ae Ay macadiet io arte RHEUMATIC PAINS
killing off his enemies with the | ;EORGE BERNARD SHAW thor ae duemeine ae ta and e & generality A few hint | whom we look for the best and RELIEVES YOUR PAIN
ease required to shell. peas; @8/ The second anniversary of the ee | The seedl vi as, e nost productive varieties on which
an aviator in, World (Wat, |death of George. wernard ‘Shavw, tthe” leovee Massena jb, RO 0 bese ot operations. He Hy SY actin
see a Sank minutes | Wen oe on ee 2, is be- feed the plant until” te? cttecel de rita a bialaniet, ae especially MAKES YOU FEEL WELL + ‘Trede Mark
fat and as a swashbuckling |™8 marked in the BBC’c General enough roots for them to tak n the fundamentals of plant
musketeer he overcomes the | Overseas Service by a number of over. After a while as the little | "ceding which were first re- ,
laws of gravity to save his lady |Special programmes — actually | plant grows, these first leaves di ealed by an humble Austrian ys na S aia eS ae
Jove. These parts are performed |the first of these will be heard on and the real leaves shoot out. In nonk in the year 1865, Mendel A
by Mr. Webb with all the un- Saturday, 1st. November, Here | |few weeks when the seedling ha y nar Actually, it was not for Kidney and Bladder Trouble
believable energy and vitality of |they are: | bunched, and grown a few inch inti! 1900 that the discoveries |
the good old days, and Miss|, Saturday, November 1 and 8— ; : ‘high, the time is ripe for planting Jwere fully realised. These re-|
Rogers also. shows that she is ‘Caesar and Cleopatra’ in two ie ass tones ee eed tine’ pee gniaee wed ares -}markable findings since |
: “te : ‘ . s | pla g should always be done in'peen considerably dev add

ea eee, See et 3 s . os - or lots of water, so provide an auto-|the late afternoon, and the seed- Z nde 4 te % pee th viaant |

arem girl, she does a hootchi- | both beginning at 8.30 p.m. aaa ee cae ae Weel walt eee into a MOIS! Hossible range of plant and animal
kootehi dance that not even) Monday 3rd, and Friday 7th—|hirds. Feed intake can be in-| If possible, the box of seed. |'mprovement, For a youthful
Theda Bara could have bettered.|A feature programme on the creased by the use of lights, but lings should be taken to the bed, | Science, its accomplishments have +
Another most amusing sequence| furt Shaw play, ‘Widowers’ a 13 or 14 hour day is 5 uate. |and each seedling lifted carefully, been phenomenal in the realm of
is the court-room scene where} Houses.’ — at 9 p.m, Monday and|Some poultry men Y a oteeed feed | one at a time with as much mouid } production

present-day television com-
mercials really get a going over!

Clifton Webb does a bang-up
job as the professor whose re-
strained acidity is in sharp
contrast with the athletic and
passionate lover of the silent
films, while Ginger Rogers is
more happily cast than I’ve
seen her for some time. A first-
rate supporting cast includes
Elso Lanchester as the college
Dean who has amorous yearn-
ings for the professor; Anne
Francis as his blue-stocking
daughter; Fred Clarke. as the
T.V. sponsor and Jeffrey Hunter.

Definitely an amusing film
and one that touches off fre-
quent laughter with its farcical
and original story-idea and
Sonversational slapstick.

Carson City

A rugged Western adventure
story, CARSON CITY can be
seeh at the Plaza, Bridgetown
this weekend.

The locale is the state of
Nevada, back in the turbulent
days of 1870 and the story tells
of the building of the railroad
through tough country, in a tough

era, from Carson City to Vir-
inia City. Rangy Randolph
cott is the construction en-

gineer who undertakes the tough
assignment. Obstaclas of every
kind crop up including an un-
Sympathetic press, a gang of
hold-up men known as the
Champagne Bandits, headed by
Raymond Massey and finally a
land-slide that causes a tunnel
cave-in. However, the track is
successfully laid and the climax
sabotage the train on _ its
trip to Virginia City.

There is plenty of action all
the way, with gun fights § and
some stunning bar-room brawls,
with Mr. Scott delivering and
taking it on the chin.

The film is in Warnercolor
which is particularly effective to
highlight the scenic back-
grounds. This colour is not as
brilliant as Technicolor,
softer in tone, and I found
very pleasing and natural.

it



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|repeated at 5.15 p.m, Friday.

Friday 7th. ‘The Mind and
| Work of Bernard Shaw’ a
jtalk by St. John Irvine at 10.30
| Pm. ;

Monday 10th and Friday 14th
|—The Voice and Speeches of
Shaw a feature programme to be
broadcast at 900 p.m. Monday
and 5.15 p.m. Friday.

WRITERS FROM BRITISH

j GUIANA
| In the next edition of “Carib-
‘bean Voices’ on Sunday, 2nd

inst. the entire half-hour will be
devoted to two writers from
British Guiana which is now
appearing more frequently in
this weekly programme of prose
and poetry from the West Indies.
The broadcast opens with a
sketch by Ian Carew and will be
followed by poems by Gordon
Woolford. The programme be-
gins at the regular time of 7,15
p.m. and can be heard in the 31
and 49 metre bands — 9.58 and
6.035 megacycles respectively.

STATE OPENING OF
PARLIAMENT

One of the most impressive of
Britain’s traditional pageants, the
|State Opening of Parliament,
takes place on Tuesday next.
|The BBC will broadcast a run-
jaing commentary on the Royal
|Procession from Buckingham
;Palace to Westminster and an
edited version will be given later
jin the day for listeners in this
part of the world. The edited
version will be broadcast twice,
once at 5 p.m. and again at 8.30
p.m. both on Tuesday, the 4th
November. The former will be
| audible in the 25 metre band and
jthe latter in the 31 and 49 metre
bands. In addition the Palace of
Westminster where Her Majesty’s
Lords and Commons carry on the
functions of a Parliamentary
Government will be the subject
a feature programme on

Friday, 7th, November at 7.45





ip.m. with Stanley Maxted as the
| narrator.

des:15 to your own taste

resistant to fire and vermin

consumption by feeding fre-
quently and stirring the feed to
arcuse the natural interest of
the hens. You should aim to in-
crease the output of the hens you
have before adding to your flock.
Hens in high production use feed
more efficiently and there is a
great difference between a flock
in 50 per cent. production and
one in 70 per cent. production. A
100 pullet flock at 70% produc-
tion will give 350 dozen eggs in
60 days while the same flock at
50% production will give only
250 dozen eggs.

Obviously it is up to the poul-
try keeper to get his production
bt hy He will be able to
achieve this aim if he gets extra
feed into his hens. ‘And this is
the right time of the year to in-
crease egg production, in readi-



ness for the coming tourist

season,

More Than Ever
AUCKLAND,

New Zealand’s 90,000 farmers
are likely to send Britain, in the
next 12 months, more dried milk,
butter, cheese, and meat than dur-
ing an ysimilar period since the
war.

They will supply us with more
than half our total imports of
cheese and dried milk, more than
a quarter of our butter, and nearly
half of our carcass meat.

If good weather holds, dairy
farmers will send more than last
year’s 98,000 tons of butter-fat.
Production is up 21 per cent. on
the average figures for the last
five years.

The seasons yield is likely to
reach record proportions. ‘ore
land is being brought under
grass, and more cows milked.

New Zealand expects to ex-
port at least the same amount of
350,000 tons of meat in frozen and
canned form. The bulk of this
goes to Britain.

Premier Sidney Holland’s Cabi~
| net, anxious to step up food pro-
| duction, is considering further in-

| centve measures. i



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jas can be taken up around ti
\roots so as to disturb the roots
little as possible. Press them firm-
ly im, water them lightly, then
|firm them again. Finally
jnumber of short _ sticks
|} bunches of leaves, about thi
| to give these babies shade and r
tection until they make a start
These “umbrellas” should be" left
|in the bed et least a week. Mos
|plants take three months from
seed planting to flowering, some
plants take longer. Often at some
times during their growth — the
plants need supporting especially
a very wind swept garden
These supports are important. a:
if a plant needs one, it will flor
and grow all out of shape unless
this need is supplied

In big countries large beds of
massed flowers are commonly seen
looking like some gay Carpet
spread out i the garden. This type
of gardening could, with adyant
age, be adopted in Barbados anc

Slick
wit

as
it)
ber



even one large circular bed 0!
well laid out annuals in a arde)
would be an outstanding beaut

spot.

Planting up such a bed gives a
lot of interest and seope for the
artistic arrangement of the plints
in combined, and contrasting col-
ours, Care must be taken when
cheosing the plants to see that they
are of even heights, so that when
flowering the bed presents a carpet
like effect. Such a bed of course
entails real skill in gardening, and
is more suited to parks and similar

ublie places and to the large park

ke garden,



Although this kind of gardening |

is very beautiful the small more
homely garden can rival thes¢

sophisticated cousins with a gay
charm all: their own int
many a tiny garden can arouse
as much admiration as the more
professional ones. The two chief

aims in a garden should be a well
groomed, well cared for appear-
ance, and colour. Although annual
do supply the gayest colour for th:
garden, they are by no means the
only way of getting colour M the
garden, Vines, flowering hedges
shrubs and coloured leaves can all
supply it, and a very colourful
effect can be obtained without a
single annual.








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ally
t

It is now a truism to say that, |

iven definite aims and objects, |
the scientific breeder, with strict |

ipplication of the fundamental! ‘
laws, can mould the behaviour of |} | R | \ Hl R A Y () N
nature in the creation of new!

varieties to a degree unimagined | : 5
half a century ago, Time and | e

working precision are the limiting | | |

fact

| in colourtu

So successful has been thi i

ork that we often take = th« ®

result for granted; so much | | | \

indeed that not infrequently there |S} S ii §
is tendency to suppose that |
hav secured the best breed or |
variety, the practices which fali |

un
alt

of

the head of nurture—care,

treatment and the provision
the most favourable environ-
ment for growth and development
(cultivation and manuring) are}
regarded os of secondary impor-
tance

These are from the Emerald Isle
in two very practical light
weights and colour lovely ...

Nothing could be
the truth. It i always well to
remember that improvements in
cne direction usually call for im-
|; provements in another if the maxi-
} mur tits are to be obtained,

farther from

36” wide at
84c. and 94c.
per yard,

At the stage we have reached,
ie creative efforts of the breeder

re re-inforced and supported by At Sahely’s

| the work of the chemist and other

| res archers. But we mention the you find

i chemist because in the domain of what
|nurture, plant nutrients are of

| vital apatites It is a question 2 alia

of the right food, the right pro- w t it
portions of that food, the right you want if,
time to administer it in order to

ensure the plant’s best use of it

together with all related factor
These have all been worked ou
from careful soil investigations,



ithe nature of the crop and its re-
|quirements, and so on. Such
work must be continuous, since
life in the soil (as with life
wherever we meet it) is subject
to change.



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PAGE FOUR





NN SN

i

medium of providing candidates for higher

Neville Bonitto, Glendon Gibbs, Pairaudeau





WHO WILE CAPTAIN WEST
INDIES AGAINST INDIANS:

Entire Board Are Selectors
By O. S. COPPIN

PT’HE OFFICIAL RELEASE to the effect that the

jan team will the West Indies
¢ minds of think.
pretest West
es contingent upon







new
of necessity se
ana, senuinely
thinking along |







M mxiteision and tactivity wasted

PUN ami got momey and now we are






a faced with aking concrete reparations for an
, international four ia six weeks’ time
tm short the West Indies Cricket Board of Contral are going ¢
exe tour in which they are going to select a capain who will nab
HAVE stom the recent Hritish Guiana—Jamaica tour (and be SHOULD
{AVE) ama im addition te th he selectors and the Magi that con,
prise the rest of the Board are ging to select a West Indies team on

hearsay

P h would net seem so Pitialle and unfortunate i
hulled into the sense of false security that we can defeat
live dian team in the tropics regardiess of the sort

e feld against them or notwithstanding any
hing or lack of planning that

one Was not
& representa-
of team we

nonsensical
seems quite likely to obtain



WHERE WAS THE SKIPPER?

N° ONE can deny that an Interrolonial tourn

ament under the
present post-war Quadrangular serie .

S cannot be ignored as a
honours. That being the
case, the selectors as a body have not seen the Jamaica- Barbados
games here earlier this year and they clicked their heels in Trinidad
aw ailing word probably from a Star in the East before they proceeded
to British Guiana to watch the Jamaica—B.G tournament there.

They finally departed unto their own lands and the
quickly as soon as they left that the Indian tour was
they view the double centuries and single centurie

news followed
“on.” How will
ies by Leslie Wight,
and company.

Without attempting to be disparaging one must admit that these

| performances should have been witnessed by the Selectors and by
| the Captain and viewed in their correct perspective otherwise there

}

i

f A.S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.,

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“BAY STREET — DIAL 4269







is sure to be some heart-burning and embarrassment.

Pairaudeau's claim to be one of the opening batsmen will have to
be admitted and considered with that of Alan Rae, Jeffrey Stollmeyer
and Roy Marshall, all seasoned openers. What of Leslie Wight and
Glendon Gibbs two of the “Hobbs” of the tournament? Surely if they
did not see, they must hear from the people who saw them and then
who shall keep the keepers themselves

MILLER? GOODRIDGE? GASKIN ?

_ _ Stan Goodridge and Miller of Jamaica and Gaskin of British
Guiana himself must all come up, at least we hope so, for their due
share of consideration. Who knows whether the old pace bowling
stagers will be asked again in the absence of any real talented show-

| ing by the pace bowling candidates in quest of International honours.

|

honours of West Indies Cricket when their findings are now to be
bmitted to people who were perhaps supervising the grinding of
|
|

_ We saw Goodridge and Miller here and I need not force my own
opinion on the local public. They saw them and quite a large number
of local people are quite capable, in my opinion of judging them from
the International level, bearing in mind the contemporary material
at their disposal.

THEY HAVE BEEN TRIED

HO will say whether people like Ferguson, Atkinson, Rickards

Guillen, players who have already the experience of Interna-

| tional tours behind them will be given their fair chance in the absence

of any recent activity at least as far as the West Indies Board officials
are concerned.

In addition to this, it is obvious that they should not attempt the
nonsense of going into battle against the Indians without the services
of the key professionals, I have yet to hear of any concrete proposals
being put to them,

I understand that the circumstances being propitious for a com-
plete breakdown in West Indian Cricket goodwill. the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control have decided that the entire board will con-
stitute a selection committee for the purpose of selecting the captain
since the selectors were not able to meet in British Guiana as arranged.

ACME OF FACETIOUSNESS

wr is proposed in effect, and this could only come from the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control, is that the four selectors
Mr. Marsden (Trinidad), Mr. N, N. Nethersole (Jamaica), Mr. K. L.
Wishart (B.G. acting for Mr, Maurice Green) and Mr. F. A. C.
| Clairmonte (Barbados) should submit their nominee for captain and
then this in turn will be submitted to the entire Board for ballot.

|

| This is the acme of facetiousness and the West Indian cricket
public should know the reason of the low dodge. In the first place
| there has never been a break in precedent that the West Indies cricket
| selectors travelled to all centres of Intercolonial cricket competitions
and selected a captain and a team. The captain was coopted as soon
| as he was selected to help with the selection of the team which he
| would have to lead.

|

The selections were submitted to the Board for their approval

simply as a matter of course and the matter was closed,

To carry this matter*to its logical conclusion one must be fortified
| in the view that the new conception is that the entire West Indies
| Cricket Board of Control is a Selection Committee whenever there is
\‘ some strange work ahead.

“CANE, COFFEE AND TOBACCO”

HY should the funds of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
be utilised to send the selectors sailing and flying throughout
the British north and south Caribbean area to see for theniselves at first
hand the talent that should be placed in the field to uphold the highest





cane, the sale of Blue Mountain coffee and tobacco, or arrowroot, limes
and sea island cotton, and possibly never even heard of the recent
tournaments,

It is regrettable that even the seemingly comic antics of the
recent past must no longer be regarded as the sins of second childish-
ness but of a fanatical and conceited spasm of short-sightedness that is
unaware of the fact that it can only lead to a complete and diabolical
squandering of the edifice which people like Learie Constantine,
George Francis, George Challenor, John Goddard, Gerry Gomez, Jef-
frey Stollmeyer, Weekes, Worrell, Valentine and Ramadhin, to men-
tion only a few, have helped to build up with blood, sweat, toil and
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Yesterday's Cricket

CARLTON secured a first innings lead of three runs
ever Wanderers by scoring 208 runs for seven wickets as
their match continued at Black Rock yesterday, N. S.
“Briekie” Lucas gave a thundering display of batting to
top score with 88& C, B. Williams also did some good
batting to score 47 before he played on one from St. Hill
On the first day of play Wan- of Peirce with the score at 182

derers batted the whole day to and Lucas taking strike, con.
seore 200, yesterday at close of tinued with his long spell of
play Carlton just passed them maidens, In Marshall's next over

befare Stumps were drawn

With the score at 30 rain stop-
pet play for about three minutes,
After the rain Marshall continued
bow! and Williams turned one
art to leg and took a run, Two











b later MoKensie hit one hard
te deep third man, and took one,
V@litiams repeated the stroke and
a took another run

Pwo Overs later D. Atkinson
© inved = and got MeKensie
, ing at one that kept high
‘ ugh slips, for Roy Marshall
t ake eateh

an @asy His stay
he wicket vielded 19 “Brickie”

a

Litas then partnered Williams
v the score at 34 for two.
Litas took his first ball from
Ufmis Atkinson who bowled a
MBiden over In the next over

=

m Marshall, Williams straight
we the second ball past the

wiler fer four runs to change
e tins on the board to 38
tkinson continued to bowl

Lueas off drove the 3rd ball
three runs. In the last ball
Marshall's over Williams cover
drove him to the boundary for
four runs, In his next over Wil.
liams square cut him for another
four to put the score at 50.

Denis Atkinson still continued
t@ bowl his spell of maidens until
in his 12th over Brickie Lucas hit
him for the first six in the match
and the next ball through slips
for two, at this stage Eric Atkinson
relieved Marshall. he sent down
some fast deliveries to bowl his
first maiden.

Brickie Lucas hit D. Atkinson
for another six to the new
pavilion, and glide the next one
to 4 for three carrying the score
to .

Another Change

With the score at 74 another
bowling change took place when
N. Peirce assisted E. Atkinson,
Williams made no mistake in
taking advantage of his bowling
by hitting two fours in that over.
In the first ball of his next over
Williams hit him for one, next
two balls was two two’s by Lucas.

Peirce continued to bowl with
an open field for Lucas who was
hitting hard, first ball in that
over was a four and the next a
three, both by Lucas. With the
score at 96 Peirce continued and
Williams gracefully put him to
the boundary to raise the total
to 100 in 100 minutes, and ‘his
score to 48.

Roy Marshall then came on in
D. Atkinson’s place and sent
down another maiden, yet another

change todk place this time St. °

Hill for Peirce, his first ball was
one followed by two to leg by
Lucas in the next ball, and still
another one.

After Roy’s next over which was
a maiden, the players came in for
lunch with the score at 104, and
Williams 44, and Lucas 41.

St. Hill continued after lunch
and Williams played on the fifth
ball of the over to give St. Hill
a wicket, he contributed a well
played 47, G. Hutchinson was
next in,

Marshall was still bowling when
Lucas cover drove him for four
to get his score past fifty, and in
ithe last ball of that over it was
another four by Lucas. Denis At-
kinson came back on _ from
Marshall’s end giving the bats-
men time to score some easy
singles the total was now 127, By
now Atkinson was bowling some
fast halls and Lucas opened up
with hard hitting to back drive
one hard for four. and two balls
later pulled him hard for another
four, his score now was 67.

G. Hutchinson's wicket fell to
the consistent determined bowling
of E. Atkinson with the score at
147 and Hutchinson 9; he was
caught by wicket-keeper Proverbs
E. Marshall then joined Lucas and
carried the score to 150 keeping
time with the clock. E, Marshall
was bowled by St. Hill after
making four. Next batsman in
was R. Hutchinson who faced St.
Hill’s last ball.

After the batsmen started hit-
ting again Peirce relieved St, Hill
and set an open field, but Hutchin-
son got through and took two
runs, and pulled the last ball of
the over to fine leg for another
two. The score was now 170 and
Roy Marshall came on again.

Continued Spell

D. Atkinson came back in place

| Architects, specify

he shadow of the Pavilion had

just reached the wicket, he also
bowled another maiden, by this
time Lucas was eighteen runs
shert of the hundred,

With the score at 189 R
Hutchinson was caught by the

wicket-keeper off Denis Atkinson

SHADES OF

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952



SPIRIT OF SPOFORTH

By BOOKIE

Ben Battle was a soldier bold
And used to war’s attack,
But a cricket ball took off his legs,

So he lay down his bat.

Now as they bore him off the field,
Said he, “Let others shout,
For here I leave my two fine legs
While Norman bowls them out.”
~——(With apologies to Thomas Hood.)

PPARENTLY the above verses were running in Ben Battle’s mind
yesterday morning as he prepared for what he described as a very

decisive cricket match. One which, he said, absolutely ruled out all

for 18 Warren filled the breach thought of any other sport and consequently he could not even con-

end started flashing, his first run
waa from the bowling of R. Mar-

The attitude of his friends in the st

sider writing racing notes for to-day’s column.

d did not do much to brighten

shall; in the next ball Lucas was his thoughts any, as they kept reminding him that the Carlton boys
caught at mid-on by Lawless after on their home ground are indeed hostile and formidable foes. Ben

contributing 88,
next in and he faced the last ball
of Marshall's over.
next over Edghill hit him hard
for four followed by another four
to get the score past Wanderers
200 by two, the two hundred
went up in two hundred and five
minutes at close of platy.

EMPIRE vs. SPARTAN

Comparatively solid batting
right through the ranks of the
Spartan team assisted

tain you again in these columns.

F. Edghill was consoled himself with the thought that playing cricket in such lovely
surroundings as there are at Carlton is a tonic to both mind and body.

In Marshall's Although at the thought of “body” he probably had another twinge
of the tummy as he contemplated the damage that might be done to

same with a good bumper, Especially as he is one who strongly advo-
cates the use of a pace bowler who can bump the ball occasionally.

Well I hope that Ben enjoyed his match and did not come a crop-

For the remainder of the morning

them in at the track yesterday. I should imagine that it is the

per. By next Sunday, may be, I shall be able to persuade him to enter-
In facet, he will have to make a re-
appearance before that, as he is due to give you some tips before the
races which open next Saturday.

things were v dull indeed

ect of having

getting a 67 run first innings lead a four-day meeting which makes trainers reluctant to really test out
over Empire in the second day's their charges, for I can think of few Saturday mornings a week before
play of their First Division fix- the races, when work was so restricted.

ture at Bank Hall yesterday.
arst day’s play, and
Spartan carried their
score of 25 without loss to 218
for all.
the wickets,
without loss,

Empire are

pire

151.

of Spartan’s opening bats

out for 14 without adding any

runs to his over-week score.

Then Camie Smith came to the looking well.

My visit to colder climes has left me with the habit of w:
~Empire scored 151 for all in the late. Consequently I have missed quite a lot of those I should e

yesterday seen since my return, Chief among these is Apple Sam, the Jetsam—
overweek Apple Fritter two-year-old who everybody has been telling me a

up

ut.

Maybe it will be a pleasant surprise in store for me if I see him for
In their second spell at the first time on race day, but I think I will make an effort to see him
five exercising before that,

I arrived at the track just as Castle In the Air, (better known as
A flashy 88 by Everton Weekes Cassy) begun his gallop over about 7 furlongs. This colt has deyeloped
was chiefly responsible for Em- into just the sort of powerful racing machine I thought he would make

being able to muster their when, left him six or seven months before, He impressed me a great
Yesterday S. Griffith, one deal Yesterday and his time of 1.25 for the box to box was the best
was for the morning.

Indeed I find that most of the horses from the Bourne stables are

The next out from among these was Blue Nelly (better

wicket to put up a grand display known as just “Nelly”, although “Nelly with the big Belly” is a term

of batting to
before he was
King’s bowling.

stumped off H.
Smith found no

i i i i very easily in 1.06}.
Gerry 28. leaving. the Snes Frotn the same stable a little later came Magic Gaye (better

attack and he regularly sent the
ball to the three boundary. He
and G, N. Grant came together
in a fourth wicket
which yielded 59 runs.
was eventually out after a con-
fident knock for 24.

Soon Out
Clyde Walcott was soon out
after scoring a promising 14.
Keith made 10, N. Harrisor

went in at number seven to play
a cautious hand and only take
runs when the chances of being
out were slight.

partnership ease.
Grant meet :
members of this formidable stable seem

might also have renewed acq
Embie), Arunda and Rebate, 0
better known as “Rundy” and “Batie”’, The ne ible
stable with this string of aliases ending in “y” or “ie”, is
is still known as “Son”,
kely to retire from the track for

in this
who, I am glad to hear, V
that he is, perhaps, the one most li
good,

He was however street Arab and The Thing.

He was a bright star among our

C ith 55 Which was applied to her by a well known trainer). Nelly, however,
er has lost quite a bit of her rotundity since I saw her last and now
looks as if she might be ready to do herself justice. She worked a five

known as Magie); although not to be confused with the famous heal-
ing oil). Her box to box in 1.25% was accomplished with the utmost
I do not know much about the opposition she will have at

ting but she looks to me like one who ought to do well. The other

to be resting otherwise I

uaintance with Embers (better known as
who, I should imagine must, by now, be

The one notable exc on
sher,
I am sorry to learn

creoles,

After Castle in the Air, the next two to work on the outside were

I know little or nothing about the form-

eventually stumped off H. King’s », who I saw galloping for the first time. But The Thing looks like

bowling for 35.

Frank King went to the wicket
at number 9 and went at the
bowling aggressively to score a
valuable 23 not out,

Empire’s spinner H. King was
the most successful of the Em-
pire bowlers and took five for 45
in 14.3 overs, four of which were
maidens. He kept an accurate
length and beat the batsmen
regularly. His accurate bowling
kept the batsmen feeling until
with few exceptions they were
tempted to swipe at his deliver.
ies. Actually, four of his wickets
were secured by the batsmen be-
ing stumped, three of these
Camie Smith, Keith Walcott and 1
N, Harrison.

The other spinner Holder was

also accurate and captured three One way or
wickets for 46 runs in 23 overs, tie 58 1/5
He managed to get Clyde Walcott ing out a
quently.

the best pipe-bowls are made.

caught and bowled N. Harris.

Lacked Speed
Pacer H. Barker was

troublesome. He lacked speed

the same old Thing to me, 2
Flieuxce came out after that to do a mile, !
to box in 1.27 and the last five in 1.09%, moving very easily.

being again

They did five in 1,06%.

She did the last box

Belle Surprise did a restrained box to box in 1.29%, She also has

The little creole March Winds was

not improved in looks since the early part of the year but I under-
stand that new methods are being practised with her now and the
breaking of clocks at exercise is absolutely forbidden,

not much company for the

imported grey Trimbrook, Responding to signals from her trainer,
day alike tee of the “tick-tack” men in England, Trimbrook’s rider
shook her up over the last furlong and she finished lengths ahead of
March Wihds. But the time of 1.06 1/5 indicated that they had not
been going too fast at the beginning.

Landmark did some useful work but nothing very startling, Her

last box to box was done in 1.28 1/5. Mr, Victor Chase seems once
to have laid his hands on one similar to the late First Love.
sandmark seems to be improving with age, '

A half mile by the well named Meerschaum indicated nothing

the other although I should
seconds which she returned.

I was forced to look twice at old

imagine she can improve on
Mr, Gill’s example in work-

name for this filly is one that should be copied more fre-
All of us probably knew that this was the stuff of which
But how many of us know that the

‘uff itself comes from sea-weed. As Meerschaum is by Jetsam the
never derivation is apparent,

Colleton before I recognised

and seemed quickly wearied by him. I suspect however that it was the great argument about a form-

his lumbering up to the stumps. er stable mate of his which distracted my attention,
Battle used him as an exampie to support his argument that horses

He took one wicket for 41 runs.

But when Ben

Spartan was unfortunate in not can win twice at one meeting and sull be inferior, I was forced to
getting an Empire second inning4 jook at hira again and wonder how he ever did it,

wicket as Hunte was given a life
off King when Clyde Walcott
failed to catch the ball.

If Mr. Chase has an aptitude for

laying his hands on second

King “first Loves,” then he shows an equal talent for acquiring those of

opened up in the dimming light the calibre of Hard Nut and Bobolink, two who frequented his stable

with a terrific speed and had both
Hunte and Robinson dodging his
bouncing deliveries,

About 5,20 o'clock following
an appeal for light, and before
the umpires could give any de-
cision, the crowd, consisting of
hailers for both teams,

crowded by Fire Lady and Vectis.

for many moons without showing much profit. — 1
friends reminded yesterday, also used Colleton in the past to illus-
trate another point he had in mind, but he may rest assured, that he
was not the first to be wrong about this horse. I myself once wrote
that he had a bright future. ;

Ben, as one of his

One of the best gallops for the morning on the outside was done

They did five in 1,05%, both moving well

the field and prevented further all the way. Vectis is entirely new to me but her partner Fire Lady

play.
COLLEGE vs. POLICE
There was quite an interesting
day’s play at the Park yesterday
as the first division match be-
tween College
continued.

looks just as good as she was last Christmas.
ably like the state of the going at this meeting and should therefore
do well. '

I think she will prob-

Nearly all the other gallops for the morning were done on the

inside track and times ere therefore unreliable. )
and Police was and Haroween were three who worked on the outside before I arriv-
Honours of the day ed and I understand they all looked good, Lunways did a box to box

But Lunways, Topsy

went to Mr. Sam Headley whose in 1,26 and Topsy in 1.263. But there was some disagreement about
undefeated knock of 101 enabled the time Haroween returned for five furlongs. Some said 1.06, others
@ on page 5

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952

Yesterday’s Cricket

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Sunderland GOVERNOR AT U.K. Cuts | NOV-2 — No. 248

PAGE FIVE





.q wealth last ye Th " ; You held aloft the banner
; movement and to him, He hoped \ year, he Trinim| White ching Labour Day
BOuIce 68 “wae ag ir ye 45 «A mine's wk. } Holder is nee at guns in Divi- that he would not'mind his saying * ‘dian grapefruit crop totalled | Forgetting this excursion
‘fe mae ns an , ‘ SORE BFP’ Aue Se ey: é yas gle z > veas- |/,000 tons, beating the 16 Must surely pass this way
COLLEGE {for 8 declared) ........ 285 C. Smith . Wik. ...-.. 58 gion II, Huddersfield preserved that he was glad that he was ceas - . s ,000- re r x
os ‘: ? Cc. L. Waleott c Williams b Holder 14 their leadership and an unbeaten ing to be Secretary, because he production in South Africa, iki acs beak” aoa, eactbinns ee
{25,5 AST TNENGS G.: Grant. > Barker .........-. ™ i at felt he should be groomed for a nerly the leading Common-| x y ? “sack” .
0 Dini 45 K. Walcott stpd. w.k. b King 10 away record with a 2—0 win at & | Somebody needs the “sack 7%
ie ae Blenman b Farmer.) 14 N. Hargison stpd. w.k. b King |... $5 Southampton, Centre forward â„¢ore imporant appointment in the \\* uth producer. Jamaica, too,} To sive us six cents extra TS
x E brined © sub b Farmer 4 #N. Harris b Holder " 5 Glazzard, got one of them to bring Years ahead, and he had no doubt " id a grapefruit crop of 11,000 | An@ take a shilling back ta
. Foster c Blenman b Blackma 12 SOF. King not out 23 ; 7 hat he would hear, in due course, | ns. ] i
his total for the season to 13. tha , ; } «74 According to 4 Speaker “
natn b Tay) pe ates ; * r Phillipe stpa. . king ms 0 Close behind them are Leicester °f such appointment. _ Yet only 3,100 tons of the | They've left ws in ihe lurch |
M:. .b.w. b Mullins 2 Extras P ... 18 who scored their fourth win in He also said thanks to the Hon tinidad, crop and 3,500 tons of They could have eased our burden “ i
* wise b Peay SA hs > 7. VERe “he five games since signing interna- Treasurer, Mr, N, D, Osborne. He » Jamaican crop were export | And disendow the Chureh. | mn CaSeSs of
G! aoa, ahd @ Raid ‘aid’ mot bat “= 8 tional inside forward Johnny knew how difficult it was for a «i, while South Africa found| ‘They've sinned asainst elector:
OW ERMS oo. es ceeee sess. 1 Pall of wickets—t for 25, 2 for 45,3 for Morris from Derby. Treasurer of different organisa~ -«xport markets for 14,000 tons of 4% they have done before
FERS — 10, 4 for 1, 5 for 1%, 6 for 149, 7 for 162, Outstanding individual per- tions and the work it entailed. if grapefruit crop, Even Cyprus, | The rich have had their soaking ae
Total (for 8 wkts. deci’d) 225 8 for 196, 9 for 218. formence in Division III (South) they knew that their services were hich had a crop of 8 Sone’! And new they “soak the poor
“Fall of wiekets—i for 29, 2 tor 33, 3 for Sanne or suas ad rn. w. Was another hat-trick by Palace supepemec, they $ ee Pe in ‘nanaged to export 7,300 tons o Can we stand this oppression? PHOSFERINE is a wonderful
6], € for 132, 5 for 160. 6 for 166, 7 for kl 7 2 4 1 inside forward Cam Burgess great happiness in doing rapefruit, Will we survive this plan? a » weak and li
hig 6. for: ds, H. Barker. 50 1 against Swindon, It was his third Work. He felt that all three Gt the Tost. of thee -empoues 2.000) itis are the, vital question tonic for the weak and ailing,
>it << : @ 3-3 weeks, Inside right Rain- officers mentioned found such hap- : fr . , | Diveuleed by every man, | , $c the run-
=| .BOWLING ANALYSIS 4 a is. 2 Dee eee ee Eee ceen, es from ‘Trinidad and 2,400) Sri mae the convalescent and the r
Oo: MOR We i. FE ee eee a atdiaa aon. at His Excellency remarked that {91'S from Jamaica — went to) }i4, where js Me em down.
e: * a - t out 0 aoe SA RONG, Sie GON. Fe after three years in Barbados, he Britain. Yet in 1938, when Trini- sheen this question squarely
F.! it chem ae 2G: es RO: 5 Ble. had found an increasing fund of “#4’s entire grapefruit produc-| Poor must be poorer stil
= eo. bis. ok “ There is still no change in the goodwill towards scouting, and ie ee only some 3,000 tots, 1 our belts are drawn tighter |
C) Mullins 2.20000) 195 2 Feet eee MP _* other Third Division with both that was well. Such goodwill, His {ie Island exported 2,800 tons ir tighter they can be |
- POLICE 2ND INNINGS BOWLING ANALYSIS Grimsby and Oldham having good Excellency said, should be attract- °f this and 2,500 tons of these, !t simply means more Bajans 5
Ri Tayler b My. Hendley .i.:. 0.1... 12 0. MR home wins. ed, mobilized and retained. ‘ aperte went to Britain, Ree: ee Se eg ° , LASSITUDE. a
Sane te cas hate Ter ee oy SRR She -fE Aberdeen have been struck by Essential uch of the development of Five lean years of starvation : , a :
W.. Farmer. ¢ Williams b Hope id Poe : the goal bug lately. They got an- “Much still depends on_ this srapefruit plantations in the Five years of pain and woe Fatigue of te neve system, caused
: G’‘ Sobers b Mr. Headley .. jee ; ti enlgfaeehanhtleien oXher five to-day againgt Mother- [sland Council,” His Excellenc itish West Indies, however, "ive years of —— ~ : eee by © erwork, diffiew tics Sn :
B.'Dodson not out ... ea DK ee 5 well to bring their total for the said. “The lay| members are an ve been for processing—either Five long years; what a blow is a sign you need PHOSFERINE
4:1 RMR, -st1hti) RP Speen ae Ps ae last three matches to 18. Since the essential part of Scouting. They © juice or for canning, Five years of rank frustration ir : 7
Total (for 4 wkts.) ...... 45 Missin Di 146 start of the league championship, have their functions to perform in More fruit is being canned all ee eee re ies | 4OSFERI in cases of
— Aberdeen have been involved. in the administration generally, and or the Commonwealth and) [,'“ynom we can confide. | Sg, TABLE
: : OM digi lied, nine games which have produced ® jn the raising of funds, and what | duction of canned fruits in : : ~
WANT GARRTON vs WANDERERS FRoe Pog ado a cigs total of 49 goals. That’s good value js so important, in spreading the Empire, which suffered | Five years: ts there @ Moses DEBILITY...

the

Gohege team to declare thei:

- xe eae : 225 for the loss 8. G.-Sobers, century maker of TOPICS
of e ‘ets. the Police team was next to the . is In words that are stooc °
_ At the close of play last Satur- wicket, but after playing defen- The Wolves throughext its briliinertnadn ne B. WL Fruits }
day, College had scored 90 for sively, he was d by Mr. we wish Your Excellency Good
Uyree in reply to the Police score Headley with the total 39. Dod- Scouting. . LONDON. | BY
of 69, Hope 33 anq Mr. son who filled the breach played (From Our Own Correspondent H, A, CUKE, Britain sharply cut her im-|
Headley 16 as the not out bats- ee ee nee bed is LONDON, Nov. 1 ° “President, ports of fresh ‘fruits from the
1 . undefea is credit. Bp . ro L, A, HARRISON, British West Indies last year.
These two remained together Police are now. 111 runs behind Sundettend Sat eee A 4 Honorary Secretary. They were worth only £2,600,~ JOE & ROBERT
ee ; ae a ar had with six wickets still intact. for the Welsh International centre- waynes D. om ’ 000, as against the previous]
reac when 0) was fi onorary Treasurer year’s ) 23,700,000: }
bowled by Mullins. This part. PICKWICK vs. LODGE ‘Thats '3' in nt Maine Road me WicOLR « {ne pervwor, (1098) ” total a
nership proved to be the best for AT LODGE over Manchester City has put J. E, GRIFFITH, £ 4,100,000. j
the innings, with Hope missing Sunderland with a game in hand Island Commissioner Before the war, the British
his half century by five runs. Pickwiek scored an outright level on points with the Wolves at EDA HUDSON West Indies were the leading |
The remaining batsmen held victory against Lodge on the se- the top of I. on this ALC. Wolf Cubs Cor vealth fruit e ti
their ends up while Mr. Headley cond day’s play of their match at form they look like staying there CHARLES SPRINGER Sha Titian | tena eects

raeeq to his century, his first of
the season,

total at 35. His contribution was

Lodge School grounds yesterday
Twe centuries were scored in
T. S. Birkett knock-

Level With

What is the Sunderland success

SCOUT RALLY

A.D .C
H, RISELY TUCKER

Imports Of |

United Kingdom, supplying}

about ‘one-third of Britain’s fresh

In the College first innings, this match. secret? They have no new players. Great Feelin fruit imports from the Empire.
Skipper Farmer bowled exceed- ed up an undefeated 106 while Indeed of the side that was play- Replying, His macelloney spoke To-day, they are in a relatively
ingly well to capture two wickets skipper John Goddard was un- ing last season Ivor Broadis has with great feeling as he said “J “0! Position, owing to gains
for 45 runs in 34 overs, 11 of defeated with 101 to his credit. bees a to Manchester. must admit that I am very em- â„¢@de in this trade by South

which werte dens.
Taylor took two for 18 and Carl
Mullins two for 48.

Started At 4.15

The Kensington team won by
an innings and 57 runs, Lodge
in their first innings were bowled
out for 90. E. Hoad took three
for 23. At the end of the first

the fire and
thrust of Trevor Ford. Last season
in his first 14 games, Trevor found
the back of the net only twice, This
season he has scored eleven in-

barrassed. Over the last few weeks
I have been attending a number
of farewell functions, and I have
found it difficult to put into words
what I feel.”

Mrica, Australia and West Afri-

ca. a
British imports of West In-

ian bananas, which totalled

33,000 tons in 1938, have drop-



Come gather all the children

Faced: with a deficit of 156 runs, day’s play Pickwick had lost the ©luding four to-day. All of which «] have got a tremendous ped considerably. They reachea] The Stands and the «reat srands
Police ‘started their second in- wicket of Charlie Taylor for 226 'S 2 pertinent reminder that its amount of happiness from my as- their post-war peak of 73,000 bet Reopea Wage ome:
runs. Taylor was out leg before 89M to be a man sized job to sociation with the Scout ‘ . .

nings at 4.15 with Taylor and
Blackman to the

Move-

ons in 1949 and then dropped to

bow! of to Wilkie for 39. hold the rumbustious Welsh lead- ment.” : 16.000 tons in 1950 and 49,000 it's steaming out for five year
Headley and Simmons. Atos a Pickwick yesterday went on to “ '® the Wembley international His thanks were due to*. the s in 1951 At the same time eG ate ation
confident start, Taylor was beaten amass 261 for the loss of the °",the eleventh. Island Commissioner who took British imports of bananas from | “et ready every man
and bowled by che of Mr. Head- same wicket. Both Birkett and , nother hat-trickster in Division oyer in very difficult times, and British West Africa, which a 1 ;
ley’s deliveries which came back Goddard played comfortably and he a oo ae onward there was still a great-deal of hard totalled only 7,000 tons before | prot People, Will be poorer
fromthe leg with the: total stand- Lodge, in their second venture, poe bemoaned Sean weleome work before him. the war, have been mounting} And not a single. Bajan

ing at 18 and his individual score

‘were bowled out for a meagre 114.

His Excellency was however

steadily since the war and reach-

Will be able to relax

12. Five runs later, Blenman Jordan and Hoad were the most ‘The in-and-out form of the ce?tain from the support which he oc 66,000 tons in 1951, beatiz be dad Pais
was most unfortunately run out successful lers, taking four League champions Manchester ‘2 at the meeting yesterday eve- ihe West Indies figure’ for ae The “thiaek “iaaeinaiie”
without scoring. and five wickets respectively, United continues. They have lost "ins that there was no reason at jj): time, If these venues don’t suit you

"This let in Captain Farmer who
a issed

was’ dism soon after with the wicket. tonday at Tottenham they collect. oun 9 really get back on its 6: from the British West In- Lay. start, to. atgam add. murmur
i a i . lia rritories fri nd out, “Wha

; , ; Y 2-1 win over Spare the winning He wanted to say thanks to Mr. {)' a rinidea au fruit) Of | Joe calmly tutned and whispered

ee goal was scored by outside lett Harrison, the Secretary who had , ; Rene they Lon’ atel, Mt teld: you 96"





CARLTON 1ST INNINGS
McKenzie e E. Atkinson b
D AtKInGON .. 6. ccansawe ide s*
Hutchinson ¢ R. Marshall b
D. AtMINGON (6 66) ds epee seers
B. Williams b St. Hill . Re
S$. Lucas c Lawless b R. Marshall 88
Hutchinson c w.k. Proverbs b
E. Atkinson . Sembinte ait
% W, Marstisll ‘hb St. Hill iy
. Hatehinson c w.k. Proverbs b
D, Atkinson ad

19

O26 A &




. Bdghill not out ,,
Extras %..:...



Total

Fall of wickets—1 for 0, 2 for 34, 3 for
108, 4 for 147, 5 for 152, 6 for. 169, 7 for
191

BOWLING ANALYSTS
° M

Atkinson ....... 25 13
Atkinson .., ll 2
Marshall 21 7
NinPetrce 222... 8 oe
+( Ot; BML... vei. 18 2

raano

SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE
RMPIRE 151 (and. for 0 wkts.) ....
SPARTAN Theoew cp ures bee

“4 SPARTAN 1ST INNINGS
S? Griffith libiw. b B. A, V.





and complete the problem in mul-
tiplication. For example, third
digit of the multiplier must be 5,

to provide a zero.

onl
elnxe

wl mann | wer

ol we
oF eae

8. Now

“x]S GAY GUO GAY O10Z OU HOALR
1ySe-Ap.11G) GUO Aq peridyiniu om;
~AQXI8 Ue. ‘E ‘0402 0%} OM} TOACH
W430 S9A1F OAy-AQIO] OM} Aq perid
-[V[ntt xe-AYY Cergy “T :saemsuy

their last three home games but

Berry after a great run from the

at any price. ;

Beating league cup winners
Dundee by the odd goal of five
East Fife retained the league lead-
ership but champions Hibernian
shocked. their supporters by losing
2—0 to Third Lanark. Centre for-
ward Dobbie scored both of them



Vetball :

ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS
BEAT MALVERN 14-10

St. Michael’s Girls’ School de-
feated Malvern 14—10 in a netball
match at St. Michael’s Girls’
School on _ Friday. The St.
Michael’s girls played an al-
together better game than the
Malvern team and it was evident
from the start that they would
win, Malvern played a_ rough
game, but had neither the ac-
curacy nor endurance of the
school girls,



“BARBADOS TURF CLUB [



SATURDAY, 8TH NOVEMBER, 1952
MONDAY, i0TH NOVEMBER, 1952
(Bank Holiday)

THURSDAY, 13TH
SATURDAY, 15TH

NOVEMBER, 1952
NOVEMBER, 1952





all why scouting in Barbados

been of tremendous help to the

knowledge of what Scouting really
is.”
“There

seems to be an_ idea

abroad,” His Excellency observed, (

“that Scouting is not properly ap-

preciated.” He added, “if it does

its job, it will be appreciated.
His rE

xeellency concluded, ‘If }

should. have criticism,
should be this,
ing in Barbados ‘s apt to keep too
exclusively to itself, We must wel-
come criticism and ideas, We must
welcome suggestions and co-opera-
tion, and realise that we cannot do
only with uniformed scouts. It is
the lay members of this movement
who can make the movement oa
success.”

His Excellency expressed

any
I feel that Seout-

his

appreciation at their having taken ‘s

the trouble to attend and he felt
that they would put their heart
and soul into the movement, that
scouting in Barbados would go
ahead. :

The gathering then sang “Auld
Lang Syne.” and refreshments
were served.

Orione,

Emil Berger, s.s

sdvise

The other big fresh fruit ex-

‘irgest producer in the Common-

cre setback duri the
alled 293,000 tons ~ rear,
ll abeve the

nunonwealth

last year,
pre-war level.
countries which |
ave made notable strides in in-
r yp — canned fruit ex- |
rts are ul Cas

in ee Africa and Aus- |



In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.) Lid, |
that they can now communicate |

th the following ships through their
rbados Coast Station |
*. Amakura, 8.5. Nassa, 5.5 Ariguani, |
Aureol, s.s. Northstar, 8.8, Sliedrecht. |
Canadian Cruiser, |
Jessie Stove, s.s. Jean,
Surg Patrol, s.s. Union

Tiberius, «.8 gh, 8.9.

Sunwalt, «.6 a !
Wmpertal Quebec, 4.5 Successor, s.¢
Argentina .8 Auriga, 5.8 Queen
zabeth, s.s. 8 Colombie
lle de Re, 8.8 Annete,
Pathfinder, ss, Estridtorm, 4.3,
Kastor, 5.5, Maranhao,
Tindra,, @.8. Pros-

Arrlington,
Eika, 8.5

Romana, s.5
oneer, 6.8
8.8

a8



Rosa, 6.8

Grano, 5,8

Dolores, 8.5

vector, 8.8. Casablanca, 5.8, Chilore, ¢

Baby

needs

|
the pure, mildly medicated com
|



fume, For baby’s bath always us
mildly medicated Cuticura Soap

too will love its delicate per
(aticurs
TALCUM

The third is “Station Hill”
. . .

To lead oppressors out?

Yes boys five years of groaning,

And triumph we can't shout
‘ . :

Where is our consolation
Aboard “oppression train”
All Bajans must be convinced
ive J & R again

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


















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a



.-TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE TIME OF
THE START OF THE FIRST RACE ON THE FIRST,
THIRD AND FOURTH DAYS IS 1.30 P.M., AND ON

THE SECOND DAY 1.15 P.M.

The 2/- Sweepstake will be officially closed on
THURSDAY 6th NOVEMBER, 1952, and will be drawn
for on FRIDAY 14th NOVEMBER, 1952, at the GRAND
STAND at fee ten Atreqgueie have been made

Draw.

If Youre DIZZY

Look Out for

KIDNEY TROUBLE

If you have ‘diazy spells’—if your
spins and aches and you can't see |
! look to your kidneys. |

wastes and excess





to pecott ing.
will be 7647 Ke/s, | Sy Meters) on ZNX 32. Tickets
can , Registered

purchased 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, 1952

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday 3rd Novem-
ber, 1952, between the hours of 8.15 a.m. and
3.00 p.m. daily.

PRICES OF ADMISSION :

SUBSCRIBERS :—Free and Three (3) Ladies or
Juniors at $2.88 each for the season.

frequency to be used

> ~ wee

~~ FABRICS

rics, it is smooth and manageable, stays
fresh and crisp-luoking !enges and washes
beautifully.

Make it a habit to buy piece goods that
carry ‘ex-made”’ identification bands
and tags. They are your guarantee of high
quality.

F

i

E
Hlth

For high fashion clothes on a small budget,
smart women everywhere make their own
dresses with ‘“Tex-made” Fabrics. They
know it’s a pleasure to sew with these
easy-to-handle, tub-fast cottons.

| Illustrated is the Victoria Pattern, a
bright cotton print that will go every-
where with you. Like all ‘“Tex-made”’ fab-










TRIPLE EFFECT—
that’s what you get with



$1.20
1.92
4.00
7.00

1.20

INSIGNIA
of |
FIVE-STAR |
CARS |

Charles MeEnearney & Co., Ltd.



Season
Admission to th

son per
FIELD STAND :
N.B.—No passes for re-admittance will be given

All Beokings close and must be paid for at our office
by 3.00 p.m. on FRIDAY 7th NOVEMBER, 1952.

POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE
PTED

MAGI

HEALING OIL

@ FOR COUGHS &
COLDS

@ FOR STRAINS &
SPRAINS

@ FOR STOCK &
POULTRY

Paddock per per-



| rm di ia =OOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED
_ MONTREAL -

ven!



“‘TEX-MADE”’
1S WELL MADE







; A I iy > al : NAPA >)
, | y | i J fort suticura Taleum. Let this x y ’) p y
: ’ Z } stor, fragrant Powder sooth , : 4 he fag yy}
| | and protect your baby's precio kin, . < 4 ee > 47) A
; ’ keeplag him chafe-free and happy "You j -% . ee
: A
; f | , rap A
~ - - y if
ss - y =
.
a
«
e
: WILL BE ACCE
G. A. LEWIS.
2 Secretary.
g. IPG. PPD PDBLEDYLOODPDOGIL®®DOPV?-? POIROBOELDD4 6-4
o
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952
PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, oe :

Me a eel ag g e ts me so

ete

a a a eM Ma Ma My ie Me

7 is cast > | WOMAN'S ANGLE
| Hileen Ascroft’s Column i

For













Women

Only!

Not this week, girls. Here's a
e hit for the fella’s for a start
er heard of AMPLEX, boys?
onions etc., etc. BUT—TAKE
\N AMPLEX TABLET FIRST. No
* of alcohol or anything else
your breath



Good news for the old man too. Maybe he’s

nerves, soothe that touch of rheumatism, and
help to put him on his feet. MEDISED |
TABLETS not only benefit the older tolk, but |

|



help the tired young business man or office
|
girl. When your nerves are on edge take “|

MEDISED, it will put you right in no time}





at all.

“It's time the girls had a look in on
this colamn. I'm Suzy, but as full of
beans as~any of the lads. Just passing
through folks to say hello.”

Suzy can more than say hello. As
you see.she is as fit as a fiddle. On
what? On GLUCOSE D by SAVORY &
MOORE, Glucose with the energizing
VITAMIN D, in your beverages, taken

in place-of sugar, will give you extra-

not feeling as good as you are: True he’s twice |

your age, yet MEDISED will calm those tensed |



CANON WARNER'S CORNER

mm

BLUE haze hangs over the dress shops of this

A country. Each spring and autumn the fashion

colours change. But each season— and they are

doing it now—the shop buyers don their blue-tinted
spectacles and order turquoise and baby blue

Manufacturers despair. They follow the Paris colour
trends, go to great trouble to dye or import materials in the
new shades— and find them left on the ralis For the buyers
demand blue blue and more blue

The tarther north customers come from, the more they are
blue-minded One manufacturer saia to me this week: “Every
time I see @ buye> from north of the border I reach for my blue
rade se

tore buyers counter this charge by claiming it is the easiest
colour to sell. “Tf I order a new fashion shade I might be left
with it, but I know I can always sell blue.” says a Scottish buyer
And here

comes the rub.

The buyers

are right *
Englishwomen

do suffer from

‘his morbid 9

passion for

vaby blue.

In a recent
national colour
quiz 17,000
women out of

22,000 chose

yoming colour

fo wear. It flatters only the very coloured gloves with COCKLALL Out

young and slim, Anyone over'30 fits and the beautiful French

i ae meuoe above 25. Een Olain de la PFalaise

oul ware of il. no matter i introduces it in shoes. With a

I is yo Hapband’s favourite eer evening dress she wi

tolour. May ¢ loves you in si pumps of an e

plue, but he'll look at the gir) different colour. Another

'n black Pen levee Sea shoes
. . uchess uf indsor

Wat colour.-conscious | smart Let's have colour m our

vyomen buy baby blue Margot £

onteyn uses colour w.th drama wardrobes oy all means. It pro-

n her wardrobe. Although it is Vides a dash of spice and per

asically black. she adds a coat sonality. But let's abolish these

ts bright as an emeraid or a #-annual fashion blues

peony Brickbats for Junior

, aie Lewaon, London's former RICKBAT No. 1: sor th

ayoress, brings colour into children's m. rmanen
Slack outfits with her hats ee eee OAc

Elleen Joyce tells me she likes voungsters already have per-




oman
is the







ee

blue as their >
favourite . ©
fashion colour.

Light blue is
1 most unbe- e



nanently curled hair. and
o-day comes the news tiat per-
manent curis are also to be
avAllable for British children

Little girls become vain ali too
easily and a!! too soon. What is
more nauseating than the sim-
perings of the average child
film star or mannequin ?

Of six mothers I spoke with
to-day. five said: “I wouldn't
dream of perming my daughter's
hair.” The sixth disagrees. and
is off to buy her perming kit
to-day. “If you had a_ session
every night with rag curlers vou
“a feel differently.” she

Unpressed

} RICKBAT No, 2: for the
undarned, unlaundered and
mnpressed appearance of many
ehoolchildren to-day
in a recent report from schoo!
euchers Dr Norah Mills. Roch-




~
-_
«

ASHION FAVOURITE FOR
THE AUTUMN is the fur
trimming, Overcoats are collared
red or beige fox
(right); suits have small tailored
collars of blwck or brown Persian
or Indian lamb (left).
makes a hood for an alpaca and
wool travel coat (centre).

tweeds; mink and beaver are used
for black town coats.

Moleskin, 2 light tones of
brown, makes o return for jackets
and trimmings. Something new
sponged and is moth-proof.
can be made resembling mink,
ocelot and ermine.

TOURISM IN BARBADOS

By PENSANT.

Each year about this time Bar-
bados is blessed with an influx of
visitors from the North,

These visitors are welcome from
a moneyed point of view, for we
all know that Tourism is our
second biggest industry, and not
only circulates money all over the
island in almost every walk of life.
but that it brings us much need-
ed dollars.

But it is not only from a
moneyed point of view that we
welcome these visitors, but also
for the freshness and broadening
of outlook that they bring in their
wake, so that for the short months
of their stay, the narrow confines
of this land seem to broaden
miraculously to embrace England,
Canada, U.S.A, Venezuela and
other large countries. So we in
this tiny island are brought in
close contact with a wider
horizon, a contact that the majority
of us would otherwise not make.

Thus we are in the fortunate
position of entertaining charming
new friends who cost us nothing
but actually enrich our lives and
our cheques,

Now for all these advantages
from Tourism, what is Barbados
going to give in return?

Some people would promptly

beyond our control.

If we do this, in all these ways
will the people of Barbados pro-
claim themselves to the world as
a “Backward People/’ who have
no manners, no common every day
sanitary habits, and who exploit
the strangers to our shores. What
an advertisement for the island!

But fortunately Barbados is not
entirely made up of “Backward
peoples” and there is a section of
the community who know how to
behave differently, and it falls on
these people to see that these
blots on the fair character of our
island are eradicated. Our visitors
have a right to expect friendliness
and courtesy in public places such
as in the buses, It is not every
visitor who can afford to travel
about the island in expensive
Taxis or Cars. Many a family
would come oftener, and stay
longer was cheap and comfortable
transport available. But not only
is it almost impossible for them
to get.a seat in the buses, but when
they do, they are subjected to the
roughest behaviour and the most
indecent language. Surely, just as
School Buses are provided. for
School Children, we could provide
“Visitors Buses” during the
Tourist Season, to run on the
Hotel routes and at popular hours?

spotlessly clean and adequately



schools. blames paren:s for their practical for winter wardrobes.
ldren’s untidy appear Many of these jackets are
reversible with fabrics.

The fur-trimmed coat is in

ee = ’ When A Husband Spends

Certainly gives Bill here plenty of
energy. Look at the way he’s hitting
those keys. What do you say Bill?



e

. Anyone who has watched
children going into morning
schoo! will agree with Dr. Mills
that scm-’""ne is wrong But

7
dale’s deputy medica! officer for ; The fur-lined jacket suit is
a
;
: most price ranges, | have seen
4



thee 1 ee them at 812 guineas. : to stay in an expensive luxury
“Energy? Course I’ve got. energy. 4 . ‘ anitisver. eide.ee we going to treat them, so that 1 matte witat
S “riting a short atout a girl, with thr| Should the Wife Nurse her grievance Silently? the picture when they return to their homes {feel and many, po, matter what
most gorgeous figure . . I can see her ; Vo-day’s young Sey iit speek Well Oe this 1s1ANG eee, Bul they de expect alt=

% ae a ct By Canon HUGH WARNER fuses to answer any letter. If she mothers have to their friends? ‘ y p
nen now ... ” Girls, you too can have the wants it that way I don’t feel like eff school dur Are we once again going to fort and cleanliness in these
4 figure Bill's mooning over. Over-|| How much should a husband defending the suit. But is it too ng or since the overcharge them in taxis and Car houses. Do they get it? And are

= weight? Take a course of SILF|Keep back from his wages to late for anything to be done?” ve

SLIMMING TABLETS. No exercise,
no diet, just a SILF TABLET A DAY
TO MELT THAT UGLY FAT AWAY.

KILL—KILL—KILL! D’You know it’s only the FEMALE of the

species that carries disease germs — in
the insect world of course. Sorry girls,
but IT’S TRUE. And the female among

spend on himself? Behind this
question lies possibly one of the
most potent sources of family
unrest.

It was highlighted recently by
the report of a divorce action in
which it was said that the husband
spent a quarter of his £10 wages

What is one to say in such a
case? This is what I have told
him: —

You face the prospect of, maybe,
60 years of marriage thrown
overboard through the impetuosity
of a young wife. Of course you are
shattered. She has gone back to

Sadly miss
mg from thi
modern girl’:
education i
the old sewin:
lesson, where
efficient darn
ing, patching
and genera
t@ending ski}

fares? Are we going to treat them

|again to an exhibition of Bar-
|} badian manners in the Buses?

Both these means of transport are
important to the comfort of
visitors as anyone who has ever
travelled will know.

Are we going to rent them dirty

we going to let these people once
egain see the streets of Bridge-
town littered and dirty, are they
going to be pushed and shoved
off the pavement by hooligans who
misuse the pavements as a meet-
ing ground for them and their
friends?

— orem

7

KILL

were = taught
And to-day most
of their young
daughters are
Missin, this

Wake Up!

Barbados wake up! We can-
not sit back on our God-given

ill-furnished sea-side houses at

on beer and cigarettes. This ex- the comfort of her secure child- ‘1 exorbitant prices?

penditure was described as “pre- hood home—with her mother.
bosterous” by the judge in the You are alone in the small house
case. which you have both struggled to

bees, that stings. Shall I go on. Better
not, Let’s get back to the killing. No
insect can withstand the VAMOOSE-

The Beaches
PUFFER. Just one or two puffs from the

climate, and think we need offer



! : valuable train- And the Beaches! What about the Tourist nothing else. We can-

VAMOOSE-PUFFER TIN, and those = o h B happens so often. . - + The make into a home. Or have you? | ing, too. the Beaches which are the big- not take the dollars and give

tiresome insects, mosquitoes, and flies aes 7 usband cither keeps his pay Was the struggling more on her Untid gest Tourist attraction we can nothing in return. Barbados is not

are no more. The Vamoose Puffer is = c secret and gives his wife a fixed side than you realised, because Reto AT. pup i , : . offer, and which we have had en-,the only place with a lovely

neutral of course. : amount or announces his wage she kept quiet? | No. 3: again—in this month's Spanish _ collection: trusted to us freely by nature. climate to offer, Other places
with a sense of importance and Even so, no woman of spirit for school hol Leopard mnkes this travel hood collar,







“You know, Mrs, Blundel there's really Proceeds to keep the house-keep- would break a home and take a eed one" are » ines er patted ident enece
& nothing quite like BANDBOX.” ‘ng allowance down to a figure child from his father if this were | Cut them to a fortnight in the schoolboy's reaction.
“Even for grey hair?” which is ludicrously low by com- the whole story.

c gummer, with a few days off at
|sesises with his own personal

How are we keeping that trust? equate ae are within easy

* ist Teach of the traveller to-day, and

coein ths sets) dep er eds t 186 place tht ere ster

fowfia ola tink and gaucaneais and #menities besides climate that
, ,



Christmas and holiday _week- hese tr, rs Wi rn
“Rather.. Apart from Bandbox sham- |@xpenditure, She has Srebees an iror curtain Goukemene Cain He is pinstas ere Dy testnar tant tenis ee ce
a 1 a C l : A ;
Sts “ : Is It Too Late ? between herself and you. Some- his suggestion before the Dur- Wemall end” heaatuacint gn i re ha gal Sone othe
poos and brilliantines, there isa special “ - as

i Let us throw off the habitual
=Yet it is easy to misjudge even thing makes her-afraid Sha Wave am--Bastern Divisional Educa. ¢™, Small and head-hugging. of the unéducated populus (who

ale : a
; t Yesterday's show emphasised a “laissez faire’*-and--get~ busy
n Executive Committee. 4 ca tene take no pride in themselves) are ,. sitor.: Dn
dressing for grey hair, COLAIRE, silver |*?€ ¢ases where extravagances not trust herself to discuss her ‘Parents I. spoke to. to-day ain are -aOvSt en We eee incapable of taking a pride in their pajeesiets er visitors dat wil)
dres ) . . , Seem obvious and_ selfishness difficulties with you—difficulties were Pee eae SOME the oy sabne Where are tee ution podeestiorie,, Who sochie than dis. Png cae sae yi bn 4 me e
tinted, highlights grey and white hair |S€€™s predominant, For, so often, which come to most young matried | sakes bated. wath long holidays. OM the new hats

. pose of their rubbish in the
sspecially in these days of work- Panne velvet is No. 1 fabric sanitary way of a civilized com-
ng mothers ee a ee eee ee pot munity, dump it on the beach, and

But I found two teachers in- . ; who sooner than in privacy and
dignant about the plan. the cinnamon shades. ¥

a ull-on suit styles ar decency employ the correct way Let it be said by them of Bar-
Long holidays are one of the daa oc Pyool jersey. immed for personal sanitation use the bados that “In Barbados we get
few compensations for low pay with contrasting velvet. Cock- beaches like any dog or cat.

and a nerve-wracking job, they arry bunchy face veils
jsay. “If we lost that we'd give oats catsy. veiling.

the husband’s attitude to money couples as they work out the pat- |
is allied to other causes of dis- tern of their lives into a harmony.
harmony, There is, for instance Her solicitor will be fortifying her
the husband who wrote a letter in this attitude with warnings of |
to me which said:— “collusion.”

“With no warning at.all my . She stands condemned for one |
wife’s solicitor has served me with reason at least. She will not dis-

vorce papers on the grounds of cuss her difficulties with an inde- |

they plan their holiday, in’ spite
of the attraction of other places
return to Barbados.

beautifully.”

Making Christmas Lists already? So
are Jack & Jill here. Santa Claus will
come heavily laden for their three kid-
dies, A small family? Yes, for these par-

everything.”



up teaching.” E : roel tion ei a
ents believe in FAMILY PLANNING. cruelty, and I am dumbfounded. pendent third person, This puts P Onisreas uene uyere mued. self mrtieeate ae a ng pittae
“We enjoy ow children,” boasts Jill, She has taken our small child and her in the wrong at once. She) One girl. sai |

t x loche.
i nappy to get back to school. box red panne c
gone pans op Sue with her mother. does not really want to try to sav> There's more to do there.” London Express Service.
© eve had difficulties over her marriage even for the sake | —-—
money matters.

“I realise that I hav . of the child. It is all very childish we? wilt carry her immaturity gross exaggerations. Your silence But the whole experience may
ish, spending too ee. o and immature. .._ into her second union. will defeat the ends of justice. turn her into a » responsible ben, ag are back together
amusements and friends, and too By facing problems and working Hope of happiness depends on A saree mother, and your stand for the again both of you should take ad-
little on her. through them an undeveloped per- her refusing to give in now. And How else can a judge interpret marriage may surprise her into vice from a wise marriage counsel-

“The terrible charges which ap- S0nality becomes mature. If you you must help her, your action? If your defence is seeing in you unsuspected reasons lor. For I suspect there may be
; i pear wpon the petit are either Were to hold off ang let the ~ moderate and sincere you can save for respect.
_ sole Agents covering this column. INTERNATIONAL TRADING wholly untrue or they magnify divorce go through she might If you do not defend the case the marriage, and leave the door
CORPORATION LTD, Telephone 5009—we warn you, the busiest what were very small incidents, marry again. But her chance of you will be tacitly accepting her
in town, “I love her terribly, but she re- happiness would be small,

/

Take Advice the whole divorce proceedings.
Your wife may of course, refuse YOur readiness to defend the suit
even then to come back to you, May make her think again.

“and do want to do the best we can for
them. To my friends who believe in
FAMILY PLANNING, I recommend
RENDELL-FOAM as being the daintiest
and most effective contraceptive ‘on the
market,”





other ways in which your mar-
; riage has not satisfied your wife,
open to re-establishing the marri- | There is no reason why even at And, once understood t

hese may
for charges as true. You say they are age. this late date she shouldn’t cancel well be righted.—L.E.S,



answer “why look at our lovely Firm Hand
climate our blue skies and bright ‘ :
sunshine, what more can we give; _ It is to be hoped — those in
they get all that when they come.” authority will use a firm hand in
True, there are all these Seeing that Taxis and Cars charge
amenities to offer our visitors, but ens ny by fares, my Ka
although we may take a great ae tet ~ 1 t i toate 1a
pride in these things we can hard- *°UT!St of local co ons.
ly take the credit for them, nor is :
it through any effort of ours that _ JS it ee ean to ane ae
our visitors enjoy them, These are OWNETS Who rent sea-side hou
gifts of nature and are totally to visitors to see that they are
furnished, and that Sree
’ . done by the owner to see that
cakelie aoe te tele oyu re there is everything for their com-
these Tourists, and to enable them fort and to ensure them an en-
to carry away the best possible Joyable Stay? Here again it is
impression of Barbados. How are not every visitor that can afford











ee





ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” is soothing and settling to
the stomach upset by unsuitable food or drink.
It will safely relieve over-acidity, @ most
at cause of indigestion, heartburn, and flatulence. Pleasant,
treshing ENO’S is the gentle corrective most of us need to keep
tne system regular, And it is a safeguard against morning liverish-
ness. ENO’S contains no sugar or harsh purgatives, It is particularly
suitable for anyone with a delicate stomach. Keep your ENO’S handy.

Eno’s
, Fruit Salt’










Bo? '

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel

, Gghtness 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 of ’Flu disappear in
no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
and safely. They neither harm the heart

nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of
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oan!

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csakepiEs Y 33 OLD BOND STREST
s

LOWDORhD


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2,

1952



FASHIONED IN. LONDON

THESE STYLES WON APPROVAL

(By DOROTHY BARKLEY)

LONDON, Oct.

At the first fashion show to be
held in the Royal Festival Hall,
the audience acted as judges. A
selection of styles in the parade—
a representative cross-section of
English fashion for next year—
was later to be sent to a fashion
cores n Kansas City, And the

to be selected depended on
_s. volume of applause from the
a

si by Norman Hartnell;
wi satin Court gown
by Peter Russell for a peeress

wear under her velvet Coronation
robes; the impeccably tailored

A wide vari of designs was
1 len parties and
other formal afternoon occasions.
One of the most attractive in
feather-printed cotton.

trated left). It had a large collar,
ruched _ bodice,
sleeves, and a slim skirt.

d © go
with it there was a jaunty little

cap in matching material.
Velvets, printed rayons, multi-
coloured

a worsteds, o ) mx;
ony suitings, cotton brocades
denim—once an overall ial,
now of sufficiently fine to
be used for afternoon
were some of the mate: in
Parade and in the fa’ exhibi-
jon arranged with it.

cularly interesting were
two man-made synthetic materials.

One was nylon fur—it is warm,
can -be weaned and dyed. The
other was “Terylene”. This is the
trade-name for a new British
fibre. It is strong, easy to wash,
dries in an hour, can be perman-
ently pleated, and winds up toa
strong sun, That it has excellent
draping qualities could be seen
from the “Teryline” dress in the
ade—the first to be made in
fibre. Norman Hartnell hag
used it for a garden party. dress
and crowned it with a “Merry
Widow” hat.
Tf this fibre is all that its mak-
bas claim, it should prove a bless-
g.

Fashion Footnote

This has been “Shoe Week” in
London and manufacturers have
been displaying an immense range
varying from. zippered fur-lined
greene to dainty evening san-

als,

It is clear that colour has gone
to the feet, And to sandals in par-
ticular, These were gold, silver,
irridescent blue or covered with
rich embroidery. “Mules” were
shown in two toned kid—lilac
striped with white, tan with green,
black with yellow, or in black lace
mounted on pink satin,

Casual shoes were shown in

light colours including “apple
peel,” yellow and beige; many
were in two colours.

For evenings at home, there

were slippers in flame velvet in-
set with gold and silver strips,
and a new line in bright suede
shoes called “Lamplighters.” For
evenings out there were variations





LBET: “Afternoon dress in printed cotton. Notice the revered collar, the ruched bodice, the pointed

cap in matching the material.

RIGHT: Evening sandal in diamante-studded velvet. The sandal is completely adjustable due ta the

carefully designed strappings.

on the gold kid sandal. Some
styles had gold kid straps twisted
and knotted in intricate patterns.

Many formal shoes had a “bare-
footed” look, created by cut-out
toes on court shoes, nylon mesh
insects on black satin, and narrow
straps on evening sandals, Typify-
ing this look for evening is the
sandal illustrated on the right, It
is but a few strands of diamante-
studded velvet criss-crossed over
the foot. The perfect shoe for
wear with the ballet-length eve-
ning dress, it should still only be
seen on a dainty foot.

And the heel height has changed
again. The trend is away from the
“cuban” heel to the “spindle”
heel—three inches high, and nar-
row as an arrow,

Trimmin; included T-strap-
ping which has not been seen
around town since the 1920’s, and
the instep bar on pumps.

But fashion has not been the
only consideration of the manu-
facturers. New details making for
extra comfort have been thought
up, too, Take the “aerated” rub-
ber soles which give a spongey
underlining to the foot, and are
quarentans to a as a shock-
absor' against pebbles,

Other ons were flexible
insoles which enable the shoe to
bend as the foot bends, and elas-
ticised “collars” on court shoes to
ensure a close, comfortable fit.



What's Cooking In The Kitehen

ONION SOUPS

Onion Soup With Cheese

For 3 people:—Onions 2, butter
2 ozs, flour 1 teaspoonful, water
1% pint, salt, pepper. bread,
cheese 3 ozs,

Chip the two onions

ter, Let them gently and
when the onions start to turn
golden, pour the water over them.
Season with salt and pepper and
let it boil slowly for about § an
hour. Cut some slices of bread,
toast them, Take a soup bowl,
then put the slices of bread, then
the grated cheese. then
= bread and 5.) ene *
e@ soup is ready maou
ia sieve over the bread and ie
cheese. Cover the soup bowl and
put it near the fire for ten min-
utes before serving. You can
also Re a bit of butter between
the slices of bread, if you like,

Soup Of Onions Au Gratin

If you make the onion soup
as in the above recipe, you can.
put the slices of bread in a pyrex
dish and add more cheese than
in the above recipe, After you
pour the onion soup over (the



and
them in a ueeoen with the te

“ SUNDAY ADVOCATE



‘The Search Is On For
| The Most Beautiful
Negro Girl

By ELLIS A, WILLIAMS

NEW YORK:—Not since the
David Selznick quest for Scarlett
O'Hara for “Gone With the
Wind”, has a producer gone into
the far reaches of the Western
Hemisphere to search for an un-
known actress as thor iy as
New York producer Stirling Sil-
liphant is now hunting for the
most beautiful Negro girl to por-
tray Marva Louis in his forth-
coming motion picture “The Joe

Louis b
The film biography of the
world's former

S 1 heavyweight
champion is scheduled to go Tec
fore the cameras in New York
toward the end of January. The
Selection of a girl to play the
champion's wife in the photoplay
must be made by the end of De-
cember, ;

Long considered as one of the
most beautiful women in the
United States, Marva was at first
rumoured as being the obvious
person to play herself on tha
Screen, inasmuch as Joe Louis will
portray himself in the fight se-
quences, even though a profes-
sional actor who closely resem-
bles him will act his part in the
dramatic sequences of the film.

But the time required to re»
hearse, appear in the picture and
to tour the United States in sub-
sequent publicity appearances
was considered tog demanding of
Marva Louis’ time at home in
Chicago with her children,

Stirling Silliphant and Feder-
ated Film, who are producing the
motion picture, are seeking a girl
between 20 and 24 years of age,
of whom it can be legitimatel
claimed, she is the most beautiful
girl in North or South America.
She should be able to speak Eng-
lish and have some experience on
the stage, in dramatics, or on
radio or television,

Silliphant swings out on a fly-

—By Frederick Starke.
By Holmes of Norwich.

bread and the cheese you can put
the pyrex dish in the oven until
the top turns golden,

Soup Of Eggs And Onions

Butter 5 ozs., 1 big onion, flour
2 tablespoonsful, water already
salted 2) pints, egg yolks 4 grated
: cose 6 tablespoonsful, slices of
coast,

Put 4 ozs. of butter in a sauce-
pan, let it melt, then add the
onion which you have cut in slices,
Let the onion cook slowly. When
ready, add 2 tablespoonsful of
flour, Mix with a wooden spoon,
then add the water (in which you
have already put salt and which
is warm) a little at a time. When
you haye poured it all cover the|mounced an extension of the
saucepan and let the soup boil|search to the Caribbean and Latin
slowly for about 4 an hour. Put|American countries and invites all
in the soup bowl the four applicants to submit photographs
yolks, one once of butter and 2] and background data. This shauld |
tablespoonsful of grated cheese.| be addressed to Caribbean News
Then when the soup is ready|Agency, 34 Jeiferson Avenue,
pour a bit of it through a sieve| Brooklyn 16, New York as quick- |
and mix with a wooden spoon the} ly as possible.
eggs, the cheese and the butter.| Already under consideration
Add the rest of the soup a little| from Trinidad, is beautiful syrup-
at a time always sieving the soup.|py voiced Mona Baptiste who is
Mix again and serve hot with | now the latest singing rage in Eng-
slices of toast, land and on the continent.

United States to interview the
several hundred hopefuls whose
photographs have been deluging
his New York Office since the

the press a few days ago.



| TIAL CLUB ouilt for sun starved round satisfaction where LINEN,

ing tour of 14 mafor cities of the |

i ant it,
news of the search appeared in { YOu want * ‘

!
Because of representation made |
by the writer, he has now the|

PAGE SEVEN

ee er re rene ant



Man About Jown —

YOU ARE INVITED to reserve the gifts, you’d wonder Shop- |
your table at the newly opened ping for Men at CAVE, SHEP- |
ACCRA BEACH & RESIDEN- HERD’S is a_ guarantee of all-

Northerners anq to accommodate SILK, COTTON (initialed) Hank-
the local resident who thinks it’s ies made a dandy gift—(mine are
fun to swim, wine and dine. If W.F.S.) and LIBERTY SILK
you are of that ilk, the ACCRA is TYBS, lightweight WOOL AR-
for you, beautifully spacious with GYLE SOCKS, white and cream
indoor planting areas, terraces, VAN HEUS SHIRTS, RAYON

with private bath—the EVENING ARVES. and lush
creative venture of Basil Brooks. FYJAMAS crowd for your atten-
Phone is 8290 or 8504. tion, ’

e . f * ~ . | DOLORES

“BARRING THE ROLLS THE NAME IS PHILIPS, the| 4 LA LUZ DE LA LUNA
ROYCE no finer car is built to- product a super combination of|],4 VOLETERA
day"—a very fair statement with walnut cabinet furniture and|7 LOVE YOU TRULY
the car to prove it: smooth music. It's the peerless PHILIPS) (, pROMISE ME
power, touch-light controls, RADIOGRAM at Manning's Com- | THE FIVES
ease of handling and parking, mission Dept., ph, 4284, A ten- ASLEEP IN THE DEEP
economical running and a hun- tube Radio and 3-speed Automatic “ RE
dred and one refinements not Record Player with microgroove SWAMP FT
usually associated with the and normal needle. A 12-inch) THE WEDDING MORN
medium price range. This is the loudspeaker, perfect radio recep-, LOVER COME BACK TO ME
ROVER ‘75’ at Redman & Tay- tion and ample cabinet record) ONE ALONE .
lor’s Ltd. (ph. 4435 or storage makes the PHILIPS LOVES OLD SWEET SONG
4365) on view in a choice of four RADIOGRAM the most tempting DEEP IN MY HEART DEAR
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ing automobile, hear it, and prepare to buy. f6.3 lens $10.00
*



i

CLEARANCES 80¢

* ©

AMONG THE MORE DE-
LIGHTFUL THINGS OF LIFE
are fascinating clothes. In tha
Village, Hastings, BETTINA LTD.
presents an ever changing Salon,
this week presenti the Boat<
neck Pullover, sleeveless for eve-
ning wear. And sparkling, sequin
trimmed caps and scarves in
caco-+bei ge, lantern-red and
white. Exclusive of course —
attractively priced —and a col-








> € * j

THE SAGPICEN? HERMES
AMBA: R — a_ revelation
among Office Typewriters. Full
protection from dust, basket shift,
lightning margins, automatic in-
sertion and withdrawal of paper
—a triumph of Swiss engineering
skill, ERMES 2000 and
HERMES PORTABLE are of the
same family, type conscious and
ruggedly built—the whole range
crammed with original features—
invitation to come and HERMES is on sale at K. R.
see them....or ph: 4941. Hunte’s Store on Lower Broad

s ° St. Ph. 5136.
THERE'S A FARAWAY RING- * * *

ING OF SLEIGHBELLS to sug- LOCAL FLORA AND HAND-
test: - to remind. ..to make YOU PAINTED SCENES of the Island
augh or groan or om. ut any¥~ are unusual, delightful gifts for
way to insist that istmas is home or overseas — especially |

only seven weeks away! Time for |. ; ae ;
decorations, these for instance: pg ages A ieee Be ae rs a |. dull ache et bate a spine groin
Runners, Cloths, Napkins, Drip original items are at Y. DELIMA'S | “5, palms, nervo a
Mats, Icicles, String Bells all in 6)" Broad St ph. 4644., Boxed! iv ; wae oe a
the gayest of gay Xmas designs .14 packaged Xmas Cards have| (\ most important sex giaad in
from Holland. ces are most made their important im aasliros wien), To overcome
attractive (they're paper, y’know) [8h Laem eth oY event} in 24 hours and quickly restore vig-
to suit everyone’s pocket and sold ° § store and there is presently | our and health, take the new .
ery an excellent choice, Y, de Lima’s| [ifle discovery’ called °
from leading stores. A. K. Hamel= ¢ cites the casual shopper, you'll | atter how long you have
eon & Co., Ltd., distributors, SX wy “hen Sou're ta: ' y Rogena Is guaranteed to set you
ph, 4748. then you're in: rl
* * *

ght,” reinvigorate your
Gland and make you feel 10 to
year
NO JACKIE HORNER IN THIS Rogena. yo ae
HERE CORNER (OH!) but strict-
ly Girls—little girls who can wear
t








een
4 ifa® )

&
BRADSHAW & C0.

Men Made Younger
By Treating Gland

Getting up nights, burning sensa-



ur are

BUSY AS A BEE IN NINE-
TEEN FIFTY-THREE — okay,
scrap it—but not the Academy,
not SINGER’S SEWING ACAD+
EMY enrolling new pupils NOW
for the new course opening early



mon Get
Rogena from your chemist, The
e cutest handmade dresses and

guarantee protects you.
shorts, $3.19 and $2.00 respec

tively. And Nursery designs for ITCHING STOPS



kiddies’ pyjamas at 66c. a yard January ‘53, Sewing, Pattern-

with nie astel patterned nigh- making, drafting, adapting... let QUICKLY
tie fabrics for Mum, possibly, ati te New Year call you, in a prac- Thousands of
$1.27. Naturally, these are from tical way...to this Academy former sufferers

\ bless D.D.D. Pre-
scription for relief

‘where individual instruction gives
you every opportunity to master
the art of Dressmaking. And you
eall it back, right now (Monday)

AM I A MAN OR AM I A and make your reservation on
MOUSE—judging from some of line 4927.

HOMBETUDY COURSES FOR

GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION
CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT.

we taden aivaaiy ages Ae Be ms Bar i
Ste ae eee, mit
WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD «can

the Geo. Sahely Store in Broad
St.—selling what you want when

kin appears. Spots,
pimples and other
skin troubles rapidly
yield to this healer,
leaving a fresh,
clear complexion,
Of all chemists,

foo rhe.
MDD 2,5
















It’s ‘VO OVAL week in Barbados



A voile-like cotton of
appearance — yet it ‘

and

plain shades, adorable weaves

and

TEBILIZED for tested crease-

ROBIA

wears perfectly, Subtle

patterns, ROBIA is marked

resistance.





LYSTAV

TOOTAL spun rayon which
washes and ‘wears so well.
Dozens of plain shades, rich
and varied prints. LYSTAV
is marked Teaitizeo for
tested crease-resistance and
drapes beautifully.

OO'TA L

November 2-8

the season’s new collection of famous TOOTAL
guaranteed fabrics on view in the shops

In TOOTAL week.

tooraL fabrics make up so beautifully. They are
hard-wearing and wash wonderfully well. You are

sure to find one for your own particular purpose.

LOOK...

for these four world-famous toora. fabrics

*ROBIA
*LYSTAY
*“LOMBIA
*TOBRALCO

All toorat fabrics
are covered by the TrooTat guarantee,

THE TOGTAL GUARANTEE

“All goods bearing the

registered trade mark
‘TOQTAL' are guaranteed to
give satisfaction. Should dis-
satisfaction arise through
any defect in the material
Tootal will replace it or re-
fund the price and pay the
costincurred in making-up,”







TOBRALCO

The world’s favourite hard-

wearing wash cotton. Fine
in the sunlight, superb in ~
the washtub, A new range
of plain shades and prints

for all ages and occasions,



LOMBIA

TOOTAL rayon in plain shades,

stripes and checks. Exceileng
for blouses and dresses.
Marked Teeizeo for

tested crease-resistance,

Suaranteed fabrics

The word Tootal and other brand names mentioned are Registered Trade Marks
re Ticetenecee

htt yr

ae

Se

PAGE BIGHT



ef ADVOCATE
(oie Sie ei Sees ve ee Be
(rinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown.

Sunday, November 2, 1952

nee Caribbean :

Industrialisation

THE fifth session of the West Indian
Conference which will be held in Mon-
tego Bay from 24th November to 4th
December will be discussing industrialisa-
tion.

This subject was debated at great
length by the conference which met in
Puerto Rico earlier this year. The im-
pression which Puerto Rican industriali-
sation made on the delegates attending
the conference which was held there
under the auspices of the Caribbean
Commission was vivid. It was natural for
them to ask why their own territories
could not follow Puerto Rico’s lead and
encourage capital investment for pur-
poses of industrialisation.

At Montego Bay it may be expected that
some of the delegates will reflect the
enthusiasm for industrialisation which
was spread by delegates when they re-
turned from the Puerto Rican ‘confer-
ence in February. The conference in
Montego Bay is not a conference of repre-
sentatives meeting to decide a plan of
industrialisation for the Caribbean. It is a
meeting of representatives of territories
which are dependencies or integral parts
of four metropolitan countries, France,
Holland, the United States and Great
Britain. The constitutional status of each
territory which is represented at the con-
ference differs widely as between national
groups and in the case of British terri
tories between themselves. Even if dele-
gates were empowered to make decisions
on behalf of their governments no agree-
ment could be reached which could
possibly bind all territories represented.

The trade of the British, American and
French territories is for the most part
closely linked with the trading system of
their metropolitan countries whereas the
Dutch territories enjoy a system. of free
trade. Apart therefore from. constitu-
tional difficulties it is clearly impossible
for common economic policies to be agreed
at a conference which is representative of
four different national trading interests,
and whose currencies are not interchange-
able, The international nature of the
West Indian conference needs to be stress-
ed if only to remind us that what is said
at Montego Bay (however informative
and educational) will hardly result in any
joint plan of action by the many individ-
ual governments which will have to adopt
or reject programmes of industrialisation.

The West Indian conference is an aux-
iliary body of the Caribbean Commission
which will be holding its fifteenth meet-
ing at Montego Bay from the 29th to 9th
December.

The conference meets every two years
and discusses papers which have been
prepared by experts on subjects of com-
mon importance to British Caribbean
territories. At the last session in Curacao
agriculture was the subject debated.

At Montego Bay although industrialisa-
tion is to be the major theme under dis-
cussion the relation of agriculture and
forestry products to industrialisation will
not be overlooked. It is impossible to
assess the usefulness or otherwise of the
West Indian conference without realising
its limitations. The conference can only
pass resolutions which the present organ-
isation, .the Caribbean Commission, can
consider, but it is well known that the
Caribbean Commission spends most of the
funds which are subscribed entirely by the
four metropolitan governments on the
maintenance of its headquarters and staff
in Port of Spain. To expect effective
action as a result of any decision reached
at Montego Bay would be unrealistic even
if common decisions could be reached by
a conference with so little in common.

But once the limitations of the confer-
ence’s effectiveness are realised the sub-
ject matter of their discussions can be
appreciated at its face value. The Con-
ference will be provided with documenta-
tion which will trace the historical
background of industrialization, and will
note existing industrialisation and indus-
trial potential of -the Caribbean area. The
value of such information is obvious.

As the Caribbean territories are pre-~

dominantly agricultural and must remain
so the agricultural basis for industrialisa-
tion forms the subject matter of further
documentation at the conference.

Besides analysing the relation of agri-
cultural and forest products to industrial-
isation, the problems and benefits of local
processing of agricultural products will
be reviewed. And most important of all,
present and potential markets for pro-
ducts processed in the area will be investi-
gated. No one would complain that
information of this kind is not worth
acquiring: the only query that may be
raised is whether the delegates and their
advisers have the time or inclination to
master the documentation while they are
engaged in putting forward or listening to
their own or other persons’ pet theories.

The expenses of delegates are paid by
the taxpayers of the territories which
send representatives to the conferences

ind every territory hopes that the inform-
ation available at the conference will be
carefully studiéd and assimilated by their
representatives. Otherwise the value of
participation in the conference to the tax-
payers of the territories sending repre-
sentatives seems slight indeed.

The taxpayers of Barbados would ex-
pect their delegates to pay particular
attention to the papers on vocational
training and other measures to increase
productivity of labour in the area. The
presence at the conference of the Secre-
tary of State’s Adviser on technical and
vocational education should provide Bar-
badian delegates with further opportuni-
ties to discuss a question which takes
priority over all others in Barbados today:
the question of training labour and man-
agement so as to produce maximum out-
put without causing unemployment. Be-
sides the obvious social and educational
advantages which the conference will
offer all delegates attending, the views of
the British delegates on industrialisation
ought to be especially interesting in view
of the fact that the Regional Economic
Committee will be meeting in Jamaica
shortly before the conference opens.

Committee will be meeting in Jamaica
shortly before the conference opens.
The Committee will have studied the
report of the conference on industrialisa-
tion which met in Puerto Rico in Febru-
ary and their recommendations on the
subject are far more likely to result in
decisions by West Indian governments
than anything which is said at the con-
ference. It will be strange, however, if
speakers at the Conference are not guided
by the advice of the Executive of the
Regional Economie Committee.

Many hopes have been raised that indus-
trialisation will assist the Caribbean
territories to raise their living standards
to higher levels. Many persons are scep-
tical that industrialisation can succeed
except on a planned regional basis.

Others think that industrialisation will
create more disadvantages than the advan-
tages it might confer.

One thing is certain that a programme
of industrialisation can only be attempted
with caution, if lasting success is to result.
The conference at Montego Bay will what-
ever else it does give delegates an oppor-
tunity to discuss these and many other
views on industrialZation which are cur-
rently held in the Caribbean.

Beauty Treatment

HERE and there in Bridgetown and its
suburbs and in country villages the appeal
that Barbadian householders should beau-
tify their homes and gardens seems to be
bearing fruit. But more could surely be
done.

This tourist season Barbados hopes to
attract more visitors than ever to its
shores: and the tourist season ends with
the coronation of Her Majesty the Queen.

What greater incentive could we be
offered to make our homes and gardens
good advertisements for Barbados and
outward signs of our loyalty and devotion
to the young Sovereign ?

The rising cost of living and the burdens
of taxation are, it must be admitted, great
deterrents to expenditure on what at first
sight might appear to be unnecessary.
Families whose daily expenditure is bud-
geted for in advance cannot afford the
luxury of house painting but there must
be thousands who find themselves today
with far greater incomes than they have
ever received before and who are spend-
ing their incomes on things less essential
than house improvements.

These persons could surely divert some
of the money which is now being spent on
pleasures to making their homes attrac-
tive to themselves and passers-by. More
fortunate individuals who can spend con-
siderable sums on fireworks and other
seasonal entertainments might consider
whether some savings on entertainments
might not be used for home improvements
which have been neglected for years past.
Not every drab home along the highways
of the island is drab because the occu-
pants haye fallen upon evil days: many are
drab because those who inhabit them do
not consider that the sypeetenes of their
houses matters much. It is to those who
could afford to paint their homes in pre-
paration for the Coronation that the appeal
is addressed. The shopkeepers of Bax-
ters Road, the residents of Strathclyde
and the owners of small houses in tenan-
tries, all who live in Barbados are invited
to ask themselves how much can they
afford to make their buildings and homes
fit to honour a Queen ?

If much more could he done to effect
house improvements throughout the
island in preparation for the Coronation,
everyone who has a home can cultivate a
small garden with little expense. The
absence of water in every home admitted-
ly makes it difficult for certain plants to
be watered but in many districts stand-
posts are easily accessible and many
plants require no great quantities of water
daily.

Small houses bordering the highways
can be transformed by small gardens if
suitable plants and shrubs are cultivated
and observant persons must often notice
the contrasts which are provided by com-
parison between houses with gardens and
those without. As communications im-
prove in the Caribbean and as other
islands become more tourist-minded and
better developed the attractions which
have hitherto given Barbados the lead
over some Caribbean islands will be less
noticeable, unless the island has some-
thing special to offer. Tourists are always
on the look out for unspoilt beauty and
natural surroundings. Unpainted houses
and untended grassplots have no publicity
value.

At a time when the dependence of this island
on the receipts from tourism is daily becoming
more acknowledged an all-island campaign to
make Barbados more beautiful would bear good
fruit. It is fortunate that such a campaign will
be supported by the thousands of Barbadians
who will make every effort to beautify their
homes in preparation for the Coronation cele-
bretions in June.
























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

mee me

Sitting On The Fence

“Oh, are we?”
“4 suppose you've never heard
of the place?”
“No, I don't think I have.”
*Did you and Mr. X go intg the



eg general meeting of germs

| the chairman said: “ = .

jmen, we are gathered here toate Nathaniel Gubbins
to discuss housing and the position*’
of germs as displaced



; ‘ be
only survivor. (Murmurs of

persons sy ;
caused by the callous met . Sympathy.) _ : Barley Mow before or after the -
modern hygiene.” (Cries ae ‘Mr. Cold,” said the chairman, wa)k?”

jhear.”’) i ae ¢ y :
“T have before me a book b “My case,” said Mr. Told, “is
ss es Y @ chiefly against the unfair use of « i had
doctor which proposes to turn us germicides. Although my family avai pn A es

out of our last household refuge— ik 3 Barley: Mow.
°° (Cw a —— came from a cracked milk jug I “«
the dishcloth.” (Cries of “Shame!”) jived very happily in an old man’s emaaa ae ee might
“I understand, Rover. Would it

shed ca ne Tee Tne ‘ye nose for many years, Then a doc-
dishcloths, From ther: the more cat l Sanaoodaas aaa ot - be Sef that you. saa. BE.
Barley Mow?”

After, I think.”

ambitious among us transferred « !""
ourselves ae the cracks in plates ae. view,” cried Mr, Cold

id 5 “the present situation is intoler-
Though many of us were con- able.” (Hear,hear.) “A germ has f Mr. X
COSY got to live somewhere.” (Loud knows? In the saloon bar?”

little homes, our young pioneers, ;
seorning security, found fresh oe ae oe oe. meeting to “He met dozens men he
lands to conquer in the humar pass a resolution deploring our ‘R0W#. He's so terri *
body, where courage and enter- Yousing shortage Tacliberately They all as I do.”
a Plans justly rewarded.” aused, and to give notice to ail “Do they?”

ud cheers.) concerned that we will forward “And he’s so witty.

“The position now, gentlemen, is With courage and the slogan, ‘An y Se
that, with one of our chief breed- English germ’s home is his castle” gq mimic, And such
ing grounds detected and so many DOG HAS ITS DAY perfect timing.”

g destroyers discovered, we R. X and his dog, Rover, had “Go on, Rover.”

faee extinction in the near future. come back late for Sunday “And so generous. You'd be
Will Mr. Flu oblige with some of lunch. When the spoileW meal had @mazed at his

hig experiences?” been cleared away and Mr. X was’ “I expect I would.”

(My family was reared ina dirty asleep in his armchair, Mrs, X “He always seemed to be rey.
difhcloth in a little house in Brix- said to Rover:— ing, with everybody wishing
ton, S.W.,” said Mr. Flu. “The “Had a nice walk, Rover? You him good health, I was proud
kitchen was ful] of cracked cups must have-gone a long way in two to be with him, He even told

and plates, In the cracks we lived hours.” the pretty girl behind mer

very happily until we were ready “Were we out two hours?” to keep the change.

to infect the family, which we did “Did you stop anywhere?” “Did he? Well, thanks for the

at least twice a year.” (Cheers.) I always stop at places of in- info on, Rover. When Mr. X
“We even infected visiwurs drop- terest, or to exchange a compli- wakes up I can ask him how he

ping in for a cup of tea. They mentary sniff with a

sides, she’s not prettier than ~

_“Then the family washed the where.” : Really, she isn’t. You’re lovely.”
dishcloth and threw away the “We are not talking of ponds, ‘You're very kind, Rover, Stop
cracked chinaware. For us it was Rover, We are talking of the crying now and get on with your
like atomic warfare. I was the Barley Mow.” dinner,”

old Flu.”) “I think I found a pond some-





The Last Word

“THE vast schemes which have
recently been started in the West By George Hunte | that wise man who has“recently
Indies have no certainty of suc- returned from service overseas
cess: it would only require the in- opment certain, is not often found and whose oracle is eagerly listen-
trusion of another factor, the pos- in the number of the elite. There ed to until some newer Sir Wis-
sibility that British sovereignty is nc ready made solution to the dom arrives in the capital.
might be abandoned to make thein problem of the West Indian na- It seems to me that Professor
failure certain.” Had that sen- tionalist: so long as individuals Burn’s acceptance of the position
tence been written by myself I feel that there 5. something to in which thought and action in
have no doubt that it would have be gained by being agareasively London takes precedence over
raiseq protests from two groups nationalistic. they will adopt the thought in Bridgetown, Kings-
of individuals: htose who are an- slogans and echo the propaganda ton or Port of Spain is due to hir
xious to assert that the West of those whose views they share, remoteness from those three cit-
Indies don’t need British sover- What is capable of solution /es.
eignty and those who are con- however is the unsatisfactory
vinced that whatever Great state of affairs which are des- As correspondent in Barbados
Britain does in the West Indies eribed by Professor Burn in the for two groups of British news-
must succeed. The author of tha statement that what is being papers with joint circulations of
words quoted above also wrote ag thought ind done in Kingston and ten millions daily I know that the
follows: “the share of the West Bridgetown and Port of Spain has Professor’s statement is true.
Indies in shaping their own des~ less effect than what is
tiny can beexaggerated. thought end done in Londbn, This lar type are always open to some-
The more one considers their his- state of affairs has in no way been thing which will tittivate the taste
tory the clearer it becomes how improved by the aeroplane and “1 the majority of their skimmers
much the initiative has rested the constant dashing to and from (readers in our sense would do
with Great Britain, how import+ London which is nowadays ha ‘Mjustice to the word) but ther
ant have been her changes of bitual to politicians of standing in are not interested in what Bridge-
policy both in the social and the the West Indies. The “experts” town, Kingston or Port of Spain
economic sphere, The time may on British colonies still continue think about important Caribbean
come when what is being thought somehow or other to congregate issues.
and done in Kingston and Bridge- in London or within easy reach *1al publications which circulate
town and Port of Spain has more of London. This does not mean mainly overseas are interested in
effect than what is being thought that the large English newspaper- local points of view.
and done in London. Should that reading public benefits from their
happen the future of the West presence in London but it does _ I do not agree with. Professor
Indies would be of extreme in- mean that the influential weeklies Burn’s implication that the domin-
terest: but it has not happened of class and the specialist colo- ance of
yet.” nial publications and the Colonial London is due to any lack o

Somewhere between these ap- Office itself is always open to the thought and action in the British
parently unconnected quotations @dvice and opinions of the ladies Caribbean. The we Indian
from Professor Burn’s “The Brit- ®nd gentlemen who are responsi~ Press and radio is full ‘of thoughts
ish West Indies” (a book which ble for what this small London and actions sometimes ersult from
ought to be used in every West circle think and do with respect them but London still continues
Indian school) lies the answer to to the Caribbean or any other to say the last word. This is due
the British and West Indian British Colonial territory, surely to the appalling ignorance
dilemma in the British Caribbean. Leonard Barnes in his book on which exists in the United King~
Any unprejudiced observer will colonies makes the point that 10 {gna gee ogg ge ag ai
agree with Professor Burn that the British colonies middle-class any are’ pth ‘Gover Tee
the abandonment of British sov- persons can live upper class lives — me British government in-
ereignty in the Caribbean would put it is no less true to observe Jr dis jon services seem incapable
result in failure of the vast that in London anyone from the aa ee this i
schemes that have recently been colonies who goes to London can ecause of this ignorance the
started: but a West Indian nation- jnfuence the thinking on colon- convention has grown up in me
alist or patriot is not unprejudic- jes which is to be found» there united Kingdom by which Mn
ed. He is by definition convinced more than anywhere else in the British public which is responsible

through Parliament for the con-
duct of Colonial affairs leaves

of his own ability to sort things United Kingdom,
out for himself and would not 4 m
regard as. failure something 4p)", "yaty soticticn aid crouse. eversthing up to the | expert
which to him personally meant cliques whose decisions on gov-
success tions in London offer outlets to erning colonies are very often at
‘ is the forming progressive and variance with what public opintom
Commenting on the fact that a high souled youths in their twen- would be in the United Kingdom
residence of several years in Can- ties and over who have plans for ¢if it were informed) and what
ada was necessary before admis- running the Colonies much bet~ j¢ often is in the colonies,
sion to the Canadian Government ter than the British officials who
service a Canadian pointedly told are doing their best on their vari- Many of the mistakes which
me recently that “it would never ous spots, Only those who have Great Britain has made in -
do to be flooded out by competi- plenty of time to devote to at- war colonial policy could have
tion from Oxford undergraduates.” tendances of “cclonial meetings” been avoided if the advice of the
This point is worth making in this in London can have any idea of well-informed in the colonial cap-
connection because there is no ad« the many opportunities which are jtals had been heeded. As it is
ministrative job in the British thereby provided to the ignorant the colonial pundits in London
Caribbean which could not be to pontificate on matters about continue to dogmatise on matters
filled to-day from the elite of Brit- which their ignorance is only about which they daily know less
ish Caribbean schools if that elite equalled by unashamed arrog- as their absence from a colony
wanted to enter government ser- ance. One can hardly blame the becomes longer. Much more could
vice instead of emigrating. But gentlemen of the Colonial Office be done to inform London about
the West Indian nationalist who for regardingthese colonial calls thoughts and actions in the Carib-
would disagree with Professor in London with well merited sus- pean: but as this would result in
Burn’s true statement that the picion but their very shyness of lessening the influence of the
possibility that British sovereignty the scylla of this specialised colo- pxperts who reside in or near.
might be abandoned would make nial ignorance often leads them that city ought we to expect a
the failure of schemes of devel~ into the charybdis of flunetuating change in policy?

Our Readers Say: 22.32% ¢2°
s ae intention we do go., :

i great number of le seem

Further, I see no reason why jo believe the cacrenk’ teee that
the beds in the General Hos- jhe famous Bridge acquired” its
To, The Editor, The Advocate, _ Pital should go entirely free. The name from the passionate» en-
SIR,— The recent efforts by the people who use these beds are counters of lovers meeting in the
Government of Barbados to soak 2Ot 5° in all cases that even many recesses and dark corners

Taxation

i jn one g per day could not be of the bridge itself. The explana-
eatee oo ore to taken even to assist in their tion is vastly different, nolleven
squeeze the “Big Six” like an ™eals. I know of many persons Because of the dark corners,

who are in receipt of good salar- crimes were easily perpetrated
orange have ony taeD ence the es who “sidestepped” the Pay and unwanted people liquidated
squeeze, and. that means‘the man Wards and adopted the life of a — often dumped into the
who is really not at the bottom, P2fasite in the General ‘Wards. Canal below. Their last sighs —
and who cannot get to the top. Likewise the $1.20 per day Ward Which were far from being of an
T am not a financial expert, but some pe meee Pe ee eee eae ee the Bridge
* of giv en y free dentis' ‘

it aneehe on a 7 ane to able-bodied men, a fee of 1/- ONE re HAS NEVER BEEN

ways thet Se a extra per extraction could be demand- Seth Oct cot VENICE

money could have been a ryiy eo

A gasoline tax to the tune o ‘
5 Suite a gallon, while cyclists And lastly, I would eee Tax And Big Sweap
rarade the streets for an entire ® urch and Poor Tax of 2 per SIR,—I read in to-day’s House
year on a license of 64 cents. If cent. on all Auctioneers sales, of Assembly news that Mr, Adams
vvale licences were increased to LMS taxis collected in neigh- said that a man should feel no
c} bouring West Indian Colonies and grouse if he had to pay 10%, t

$1.00 a year with so many cycles the G 0
in the island a good amount of 1 ¥ Sle effect. er rere Sweep. Btn wae ao the Big
money would be gathered, Taxation of this type would Adams try to make it law | if

Then there are the wayside be more equitable than hitting ate hi S'S
hucksters who enjoy the facilities every time at motorists and in- sive Pine we
of our road and alleyways and creasing income tax.

pursue their trade even black- ple who shout most at
marketing for one shilling a year. should be made to carry
A hawker’s licence could easily some of the weight. Nobody ob-
be carried to 50 cents or even jects to paying their
3/- a year and nobody would of taxation but we do object to help his relatives and friends aa
feel the squeeze. being singled out for unfair best suits him.

Then there are many employ- treatment of this kind. Why not tax the Boys’. and-Girls’
ees who are in receipt of over Yours in disgust, raffle? I would prefer to give the
$10.00 per week, A penny stamp BURDENED. whole Big Sweep if I won it, to
sold or affixed to the salary of Venice help build a Deep Water Harbour
anyone who receives $10.00 per ro The Editor, The AAdnocate. before I would help swell the al-

000 in a *

ie connie
Government a
when the same Governméit ts of
no use. Tag

The Government is only useful
i to a selected few, Let the winner
fair share of the Sweep keep his money and






week or over by his employer SIR.—Neither Eve Perrick nor ready well-to-do. Why should the
would also boost our revenue your correspondent WANDER- Winner pay 10% when the Turf
and no one would squeal. This LUST try to explain the leit- Club 18 already paying 4% on
taxation would be quite just and motiy of their argument “Why each Book sold?
equitable. y eall it Bridge of Sighs”, SUFFERER

d ;

further than the-
“IT went a little further, I met
I know.” ,

; ” ion ee to be so gris par-

dropped into bed soon after.’ “Did you stop anywhere for a ticular prett; :

(Loud laughter and cries of “Good drink, Rover?” . 4g i, please don do that, Be-
* you

expert opinion offered by this or

being British newspapers of the popu- ,

Only the specialist colo- ©

thought and action in



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952











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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952
REGUES OF THE SEA:





wm aN CLE PEOPLE OF BARBADOS

LONG BEN AVERY, WHO
DIED A BEGGAR

This is the strange story of a
man about whom ‘a’ play celled
the “Successful Pirate” was
written but who_ nevertheless
died a beggar — a pauper -be-
cause he stole two million dol-
lars worth of diamonds.

Of Captain Avery, Esquemel-
ing wrote: “None of these bold
adventurers were ever so much
talked of for a while as Avery:
he... was looked upon to be a
person of great consequence; he
was represented in Eur as one
that had raised himself to the
dignity of a king, and was likely
to be the founder of a new mon-
archy, having, as it was said,
taken immense riches and mar-
ried the Great Mogul’s daughter,
who was taken in an Indian ship
which fell into his hands; and
that he had by her many children,
living in great royalty and
Yet all these were no
more than false rumours, im-
proved by the credulity of some
and the humour of. others who
love to tell strange things; for
while, it was said, he was aspir-
ing at a crown he wanted a shil-
ling, and pt the same time it was
given out that he was in pos-
session of such prodigious wealth
in Madagascar-he was starving
‘in England.”

“Long Ben” Avefy was born in
Plymouth, in the West of Eng-
land. For many voyages he
served es mate § of a merchant-
man, and-eyentually he joined the
Duke as first mate on a trip with
another ship, call the Duchess
belonging to the same owners.
They were bound for Peru.

It seems that “Long Ben” was
tiring of an honest life. He. clev-
erly sounded out the crews of both
ships to find out how many men
would turn pirate with him, and
getting enough he resolved to
Seize the Duke while she lay one
night in Corunna.

Mightily Addicted

This was not a very difficult
operatfon as the captain, Esque-
meling observes, ‘was one of
those who are mightily addicted
to punch.” He had his usual
“dose” that night and the few
members of the crew who were
not in with Avery went to sleep
unsuspecting. At the agreed time
the Duchess’s longboat came
alongside with sixteen stout fel-
lows who had decided to turn
pirate and under Avery’s com-
mand the conspirators calmly
raised the anchor and sailed the
Duke out of Corunna.

The poor captain woke up
later in the night — no doubt
with a headache — and asked
Avery whom he saw in the cabin
what was wrong with the ship,
thinking that she had dragged her

nchor and was being driven out
to sea by a storm. “We are at
sea, with a fair wind and good
weather” said Avery, “Come,
don’t be in a fright, but put on
your clothes and I'll let you into
a secret. You must know that I
am captain of this ship now, and
this is my cabin, therefore you
must walk out. I am bound for
Madagasear, with the design of
making my fortune, and that all
the brave fellows joined with me.

On arriving at Madagascar
Avery met with two small pirate
floops, the captains of which were
only too glad to join forces with

him.
Rich Prize

After cruising together for a
while they spied a tall ship which
they thought at first to be a
Dutch East Indian homeward
bound. She proved to be a richer
prize than that, however, for
when the pirate ships grew close
she hoisted the Great Mogul’s
dolours. The pirates took the ship
quite easily, and sacked her com-
pletely before allowing her to go
on her way.

On board were some of the
highest persons of the Mogul’s
court who were on their way to
Mecca, carrying rich offerings for
Mahomet’s shrine. It is said that
one of the Mggul’s daughters was
on board as well, and that Avery
made love to her, but whether
this is true or only a “false
rumour” is not known.

After sacking the ship



“LONG BEN” AVERY

pirate captains divided the trea-
sure and set a course for Maaa-
gascar, intending to make tnat
piace their magazine ana hiding
place, Howéver, Avery hada
thought out a beiter plan. He sent
a boat on board each of the two
sloops to request the captains of
both to come aboard his ship.
When they were in his cabin “he
bade them to consider the con-
sequences of being separated by
bad weather, in which the sloops,
if either of them should fali in
with any ships of force must either
be taken or sunk, and the trea-
sure on board lost to the rest.”
He went on to point out that
his ship was large enough
to withstand any ship they might
meet and any bad weather they
might encounter,, and advised
them. to put their treasure on
board the Duke for safe carriage
to their rendezvous. in Madagas-
car, '

Needless to say, that night the
Duke changed course and headed
for Ameriéa. One can imagine

what cottfuBién} and swearing
‘there was, on™ the two
sloops the at when

they realized that Avery had
given them the slip.

Life Of Ease?

Long Ben and his men, having
bilked ‘their companions so suc-
cessfully, decided to buy settle-
ments in America where they
were not known and live at
ease, They first touched at the
island of Providence, and lest the
size of his ship should cause sus-
picion in American ports, Avery
sold the Duke and bought a
sloop in which he and his men
continued their journey.

Some of the men ‘stopped off
at American ports and _ settled
there but quite a number of the
pirates, including their captain,
decided that they would like to
return to Europe and so sail was
made for Ireland. Avery had
previously planned to settle in
Boston, but on arriving there he
realized that if he produced his
diamonds for sale in that city he
would have certainly been seized
on suspicion of piracy,

After disposing of their sloop
in one of the northern ports of
Ireland some of the pirates went
to Dublin and others to Cork.
Avery remained .in that country
for some time and then sailed
for England where he hoped to
dispose of his diamonds more
easily. He went to Bideford and
asked one of his friends from

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Bristol to come and see him there.
This friend suggested that’ the
best way for “Long Ben ” to get
rid of his diamonds would be to
entrust them to a wealthy firm of
merchants, who would. be be-
yond suspicion, and instruct them
to sell them for him on a com-
mission basis,

Avery liked this proposal, and
his friend returned to Bristol
and sent some merchants of that
town to see the pirate captain in
Bideford. Avery handed over to
them all his treasure, consisting
of some gold and diamonds worth
some two million dollars, and
after giving him just enough
money for him to live on for a
couple of months, the merchants
returned to Bristol.

Land Pirates

Changing his name, Avery
lived quietly in Bideford. His
money ran out and after much
correspondence with the mer-
chants they sent him hbarely
enough to pay his debts. “In fine,”
says Esq eling, “the supplies
they sent from time to time
were.so small that they were not
sufficient to give him bread, nor
could he get that little without
a great deal of trouble and im-
portunity; wherefore, being weary
of his life, he went privately to
Bristol to speak to the merchants
himself, where instead of money
he met a’ most shocking repulse,
for when he desired them to come
to an account with him they
silenced him by threatening to
discover him, so that our mer-
chants were as good pirates on
land as he was on sea,

Avery then went over to Ire-
land again and continued to
solicit the merchants very hard
for an allowance, but to no avail.
He was even reduced to beggary,
“In this extremity he resolved
to return to England and cast
himself upon them, let the con-
sequences be what it would.” He
worked his passage over to Ply-
mouth on a trading vessel and
made his way from there to Bide-
ford on foot.

But “Long Ben” Avery neyer |
came to grips with the theiving
merchants. He fell sick in Bide-
ford, having been undernourished
for so long, and died in a few
days, not worth enough to buy a
coffin, “I am bound for Madagas-
car, with the design of making
my. fortune,” he had boasted
many years before. He had made
it right enough, but his diamonds
had led to his death,

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little is known of the
religion of the various tribes
imported into the Island from
Africa; and as they were con-
Sidered chattle they were not
taught the doctrine of the Chris-
tian religion, as was done from
about the middle of the eigh-
teenth century in Antigua. and
the French owned Islands, so
they continued with their own
rituals which had been estab-
lished by some of the first slaves
to arrive, At first the slaves came
irom the coastal area of Africa,
but after all of these were pur-
chased or captured, the traders
went further inland for their
stok in trade. These _ traders
were mostly Arabs, who travelled
to the interior, purchased the
aifferent prisoners of the tribes,
som.times making prisoners of
their own, and returned to tne
coastal towns with the unfor-
tunate wretches chained to long
poles, which they carried on
their shoulders, so that there
would be no means of escape.
Many of these were taken from
difierent tribes which haa the
own dialect end relig.ous cus-
toms; so in a cargo of 200 newly
arrived slaves, there may be only
a few from any one tribe. These
would be further split up by the
individual purchases of the plan-
ters and merchants, so that it
was posible for a new slave to
arrive at his owner’s home to find
that there was no other member
of his tribe among the slaves
with whom he was forced to
work and dwell.

_As is usually the case in all
collections of people, some of
better intelligence take the lead,
and it is the customs and habits
of these leaders which establish
themselves among the others, so
it would be natural for the newer
arrivals to follow the customs
that were already established by
the former arrivals and their
descendants than to carry on
their own rites by themselves,
so it would be impossible to
State from what tribe these reli-
gious rites were taken. In the
year 1811, Parliament required,
from the different Governors of
the colonies, reports on certain
hedds of inquire. and by an
order of the House of Commons
of 12th July, 1815, these were
printed under the title of ‘Papers
relating to the West Indies.”
James Walker, in his book ‘Let-
ters on the West Indies,
published in 1818, quotes some
extracts from these reports, and
these show to what extent the
Slave was left to himself where
his religious beliefs were con-
cerned, Waiker records—'‘Parisn
of St. Michael — Baptisms of
slaves in one year, 270. This
parish, by far the most populous
in the islands, includes the capi-
tal town of Bridgetown,

Parish of St, Philip—The fol-
lowing statement is made by the
Rector. ‘Many adults and infants
are yearly admitted to the rites
of baptism. All of this class in
society, have likewise free access
to the other services and solemni-
ties of the church,’”| Walker con-
tinues “There are nine other
parishes from which none of the
returns mention the baptism of a
single negro, One rector writes to
the Governor, ‘With regard to this
class of the inhabitants, I take
leave to assure Your Excellency
that I have ever evinced a readi-
ness to co-operate with the gen-
tlemen of the parish in any plan
for their religious instruction; and
that to the few who frequent my
church (where commodious seats
are provided for all who attend),
every encouragement in my power
is afforded.’ Another says, ‘During
the short period of my ministry,
Your Excellency may be assured
I have anxiously availed myself
of every opportunity of conveying
religious instructions to the slaves
within my parish; and the devout
behaviour of those I have alteady
prevailed upon to attend divine
service, induces me to form a
humble hope that my future
labours for their improvement will
not be totally devoid of success.”
Len. The returns from eight par-

Very





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



By JOHN PRIDEAUX

ishes take no notice whatever of
the religious state of the slaves;



(XXX

as followers, cannot sa
s deeply afflicted mourners. The
emales were neatly clad, for the
occasion, and mostly in white.

had they been all cattle the silence Grief and lamentations were not |

been more com-
plete. Except = statement of the
proceedings on two plantetions
under the will of the founder of
Codrington College, the above is
the whole account of what is done
in the way of religious instruc
tion under the church establish-
ment, for nearly 70,000 slaves, by
ebout 16,000 white inhabitants, in
a small island where there are
cleven-parish churches with resi-

could not have

dent clergymen, and which has
called itself a Christian and an
English country for the greater

part of two centuries. Tne Morav-
ian mission to the negroes has only

221 members, and the Methodis,,
30. ‘The latter missionary com-

plains that ‘deep rooted prejudice

impedes the p.ogr-ss of the mis-
sion.”

ic was natural for the memo-
ries of their native land and the

sutroundings of the.r childhoou
to remaim vividly impressed on
the minds of the imported slaves;
and that their tales of the home-
land should impress their childrén,
so in all, there was one common
belief amongst them that when
they died they would return to
their native land, Pere Labat
records that these memories of
their homeland and this belief of
their return after death lead many
of them to commit suicide. He
relates a story of an Engiishman
ene Major Crips, of St. Christo-
pher’s Island, (now St, Kitts),
who adopted an unusual method
for stopping an epidemic of sui-
cides amongst his slaves. “As this
man was very rough to them..
the number of his slaves dwindled
down every day, they hanged
themselves continually, At last he
was warned by one of his staff
that all his negroes had resolved
to run away the following day to
the wood, and there hang them-
selves all in a company, to go back
together to their country.” This
would have been a terrible finan-
cial loss to this Englishman, so he
resolved to use cunning on these
slaves of his. He then ordered his
white bond servants to dismantle
the gear of the mill, the boilers
of the sugar works and the still
of the rum house, and load these
on carts which were to follow him
to the woods where this mass sui-
cide pact was to take place. When
he arrived at the appointed spot,
he found that preparations were
going ahead for this plot, for all
were making ready their ropes
with which they were going to
hang themselves. He approached
them with a rope in his hand and
told them not-to be afraid, for be
had heard of their plot to return
to their native land and that he/|
cesired to accompany them to-
gether with all the works of his
plantation, as he desired to stat
a sugar mill in Africa. He then,
édvised them that as they would
know all about the manufacture of
Sugar, where the other natives of
Atrica would be ignorant of it, he
would sue them for this purpose,

and as he would have no fear of;

their escaping from him, he would |
work them both day and night}
without cessation, even on Satur. |
days and Sundays, which they!
were accustomed to having as/
their own time under his present’
ownership. It ended in the negro
slaves agreeing to remain in his
earthly service in St. Christopher |
rather than be in his spiritual
eervice in Africa.

This belief of returning to their
native tand after death was hand-
ed down from generation to gen-
eration, and is confirmed by many
writers, One writer, Dr. George
Pinckard, in his book ‘Notes on
ihe Wést Indies: Written during
the expedition under the esmman
of the late General Sir Ralph
Abercromby,’ published in London
in 1806, records a slave funeral
which he witnessed while in Bar-
bados, He states__.‘The corpse was
conveyed in a neat small hears?
drawn by one horse, Six boys,
twelve men, and forty-eight |
women walked behind, in pairs,

. quieum, but was loud

j attitudes

among them; no: even the
semblance thereof assumed. No
solemn dirge was heard—no deep-
ounding bell was tolled—no fear-
ful silence held. It seemed a p®riod
of mirth and joy. Instead of weep-
ing and bewailing, the fcllowe:
jumped and sported, as they pass-
ed along, and talked and laughed
with each other, in high festivity
The procession was closed by five
rebust negro fishermen, who fol-
lowed behind playing antic gam
bols, and dancing all the way tc
the grave.

At the gate of the buryin
ground the corpse was taken from
the hearse, and borne by eigh
n-groes, not upon their shoulders,
but upon four clean white nap-
kins placed under the coffin, The
tody was committed to the grave
immediately, on reaching it, with-
out either prayer or ceremony
ind the coffin, directly,
with earth. In doing this, mucn
decent cttention was
The mould was not shovelled in
oughly with the spade, almost
disturbing the dead, with the ra.
tiing of stones and bones upon th
coffin, but was first put into a bas
ket and then carefully empti
into the grave; an observance
which might be adopted in Eng-
land very much to the comfort »,
the afflicted friends of the deceas
ed.

During this process an old neg!
woman chanted an African ai
and the multitude joined her i
the chorus It was not in th
Strain of a hymn, or solemn :

c and lively
in unison with the other gaietie
of the occasion,

Many were laughing and spor
ing the whole time with the fishe:
men, who danced and gambolle
during the ceremony, upon - th
neighbouring graves, From th
moment the coffin was committed
to the earth, nothing of order wa
maintained by the party. The a
tendants dispersed in various di
rections, retiring, or remainin
during the filling up of the grav-.
as inclination seemed to lead.

When the whole of the eart
was replaced_ several of the wo-
men, who had staid to chant, in
merry song, over poor Jenny
clay, took up a handful of moul
and threw it down again upon th
grave of their departed friend. a
the finishing cf the ceremony, cry
ing aloud, ‘God bless you, Jenny
good-by! remember me _ to a
friends t' other side of the sea
Jenny, good-by! See for send m
good night, Jenny, goodby
f£o00d—to-night, Jenny! Good-by
All this was uttered in mirth and
laughter, and accompanied with
f and gesticulationg ex
pressive of anything but sorrow o1
sadness.”

To be continued)

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PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

When 75,000 People Stood Hypnotised

Hy TREVOR GALE

I have.-alveady described the

opening ceremony of the XVtb
Olympiad in my despatch by
eable but there are one or two
points which for the sake of
brevity I was forced to leave

out. Today I shall try to recap-
ture that high note of drama on
which the games begun.

It was a day that shall live long
in my memory. First of all I had
attempted to change my place of
abode in the morning. I say at-
tempted because although I
moved from the Satakunta Hotel
to Domucs Academica by the
mere act of walking out of the
first and registering at the sec-
ond, I never knew until I get
back to the hotel at night wheth-
er my bags had followed. This
was due to the fact that the rain
was falling and the place was so
crowded that hiring a taxi was
almost impossible.

However between three of us
we managed to secure a taxi at
the last minute and when it was
almost taken from under our
very noses, one of my friends
grew so annoyed that he and the
taxi driver nearly came to blows.
And it was-all over the fact that
my friend’§timera, which he had
left in thes=taxi as a sort of
pawn, had mn handed im at the
Hotel recéptiorn, desk at the
exact moment that he was trying
to round us up to get into the
taxi. When he saw. his, camera,
dvipping wet, which he left only

soment before safe and sound
c he taxi seat, his astonish-
ment left him open mouthed, He
also saw red.

We spent the entire journev
te the stadium trying to convince
the taxi driver that we should
not be dished on the spot and
our friend, who was still fuming,

that his camera was only a lit-
tle wet and it was nothing to
w vy ebout, They both seemed
to have considerable doubts

However the rain was falling so

heavily that any taxi was better
than none at all. We got there
eventually.

Ail press stands the world
over must be plagued with the

same trouble, The press stand at
Ascot one would imagine to be
the most exclusive in the world.
who did not
in there also
there was a
special Press Officer who tried
his best to divide 60 seats be-
tween 120 journalists. Yet again
did we ‘see unauthorised per-
sons frequenting the precincts,

At Helsinki we were not only
issued~ with a Press Pass but a
seat ticket as well. Yet when
we artived there on the opening
we found that ordinary
jumped the





belo

At » White



barrier to get away from the rain
and invaded our sanctum like a
swarm of ducks seeking refuge
from winter. Although this did
not last for more than one da;
we were later to be plagued with
children in the stand. Any parent
who brings his child in a press

box should consult a_e child
specialist on the behaviour oi
the human male towards its

young, because he is overstep-
ping the bounds of fatherly love
oy the widest margin possible.

What is it that attracts them

o the Press Stand? Is it the
innate liberal outlook of the
journalists which prevents him

rom objecting to outsiders barg-
ing in. Or has the world got
muxed up over the “freedom of
.oe press” and taken it to méan
nat anything provided for the
ress is free for everybody else.
After pushing, pulling, tugging
queezing in both standing and
itung positions, we saw the
cpening ceremony. Perhaps one
tmat wall live in history as an
example of mass hypnotism that
has seldom been s . Can
one person hypnotise a crowd af
@ on Page 11

DRAMATIC MOMENTS



VIEW OF HELSINKI STADIUM



THE HELSINKI STADIUM as it appeared on one of the days during

the track and field events of the XVth Olympic Games.

In the fore-

ground can be seen the three flag poles over the results board,.on
which were hoisted the flags of the nations for each Olympic Victory
Ceremony.

AT THE GAMES: NO. 1

THE ANGEL OF PEACE—Miss Barbara Rotbraut- Pleyer, the blonde German religious fanatic, making

her spell-binding run around the track during the Opening Ceremony.

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SUNDAY

When 75,000 People Stood Hypnotised

@ from page 10

75,000? Tne answer is very near-
ly “yes’’. And,the person who
came nearest to doing so was
Miss Barbara Rotbraut- Pioyes
Readers will no doubt remem-
ber that this was the lady ae
ran round the track during the

opening ceremony and was later
dubbed the “Angel of Peace” for
her act.
describe her act briefly:
= went to the officials shortly
ore the games were due to
pen and asked if she could have
a message delivered at the open-
ing ceremony of her “plan for
uniting nations.” She was re-
fused. She then decided to de-
liver the message herself and
buying her own ticket. she ar-
rived at the Stadium un-noticed
with the rest of the crowd. Just
before the Benediction was to be
delivered by Archbishop Imari
Salomies she jumped on the track
end ran around to the speakers’
rostrum where she managed to
say “my friends” (in Finnish)
and “Ladies ang Gentlemen” (in
English.

On those bald facts, perhaps
one will say, there is nothing
very extradérdinary. But first of
all one must visualise a crowd
of 75,000 in a vast amphitheatre,
tier upon tier from ground level
to some sixty feet high. Then one
must realise that nearly every-
body in that stadium had a pro-
gramme of the proceedings in
their hands.. Next one must
remember that Miss Pleyer had
to run down .the home stretch
between two lines of officials
who knew the ceremony almost
by heart.

Yet not a word was heard from
the crowd during her dramatic
run round the track, Not an
official moved as she passed a few
feet away from them, She had
time to stop and walk onto the
grass and then into the speakers’
platform. Still nobody moved or
said a word. She then managed

to say her two short sentences
and it was only when she paused
to catch her breath that an

official moved forward to appre-
hend her. And, even then he was

not sure of himself. He paused
half-way across the track and
looked back at whoever had
directed him as if to say “are you
sure?” It was only when he
received another nod from Mr.
Von Frenckell, President of the
Organising Committee, that he

really stepped out of his trance
end into the box to remove Miss
Pleyer. The spell was broken and
she Walked out next to her escort
in thé most crest fallen manner,
The crowd came to life again and
buzzed with excitement.

What happened to her after
that is well known. She was taken

- DRAMATIC : MOMENTS



THE GREAT. EMIL ZATOPEEKE shows one of his well-known grimaces as he leads into the home
He is followed by Mimoun of France and Schade of Germany,
while Chris Chataway of Great Britain has made his spectacular fall in the background.

stretch to win the Olympic 5,000 meters.

AT THE

to Police headquarters, where itToughly five or six times, is lean,
was discovered she was only a Of medium height, and one of the
religious fanatic from Germany ugliest runners anybody could
and she was later deported. But Wish to see.

before the games were over she

was back again. in Finland, a In the words of the inter-
heroine in the eyes of her sect, if nationally famous journalist Dr.
not in the eyes of anybody else. Willy Meisl “As he runs he

The next day Sunday 20th the
first events took place in the sta-
dium. The man who was to
dominate them made his first
appearance for the games in the

first final..Thus were many of us
introduced to the great Emil
Zatopek.

A friend of mine has asked me
since I returned home:
really interesting to sit and watch

a man running round a field so
many times?” Another said to
me: “I suppose Zatopek has a

beautiful physique and

rhythmic stride.”

a long

assure everybody who
first friend that
they would sit, as I sat, staring
in disbelief for every lap of 25
required to complete that 10,000
meters, The fact that I stared in
disbelief tells my second friend
that his supposition could not be
more wrong. For the man who
kept pulling out sprint after
sprint over these 25 laps, who
lapped some of his competitors

Let me
thinks like my






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Ladder matches which came to a
close yesterday at the Rockley
Golf and Country Club.

After four months of compaign-
ing, Vidmer was at the top when
the competition closed and re-
ceived the prize for gaining and
maintaining the No, 1 position,
while Daysh was awarded the
prize for making the most progress
during the period, which ran from
July 1 to November 1.

The American contender started
in second place, dropped to fourth,
then rose again to the top and held
during — the last couple of

















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GAMES: 3

NO. 2

his head in mounting despair, as
it wen@; and, more often than}
not, his tongue lolls out and, the|

further he runs the more agon- |i

ising becomes his expression.”
I read these words of the doc-

tor’s in that excellent magaziu>
“World Sports”, long before i
went to the Games. When I saw |
for myself I still could not!

believe. Next week we shall hear |
more of the great Zatopek,

months, turning back three chal-
lenges from J, O'D Egan and four
from Colin Bayley down the!
stretch drive, Daysh, a New Zea-
lander, started well down the list
in Class B, climbed steadily,
match after match, and played his |
way into Class A in the four |
months allowed. .

A new ladder will start today |
with thirty-five players listed, It |
will run to February 1, 1953, when
the first eight on the closing date
will be definitely selected for the
team to go to Trinidad and de-
fend the MacIntyre Memorial |
Trophy against. the St. Andrews)
players. The remaining four}
places on the team will be filled
by an elimiation process which
Captajn Egan will announce at a
later date.









ADV ‘oc ATE

PAGE ELEVEN

er









DUE TO THE GREAT RESPONSE
TO THE

Cy Stor 1g 000-

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 Tonic
Wine Is especially valuable after illness.





CANADIAN HEALING OIL

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A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

24 cents each

ed Lights
...Gareen Lights
.Mt. Pelee
Mt. Vesuvius
..ltadium Dazzlers
.... Wheels (Assorted)
..Whirley Twirlers
Hydra Headed Comets
Emerald Cascades
.. Forge Fires
Dizzle Dazzles
... Mines with serpents
..Butterfly Twinklers
Witch’s Cauldrons
Roman Candles (Assorted)
. Rockets (Assorted)

4 cents each

...Cannon Crashers
..Chinese Drops
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.Broad Cast Spangles

...Golden Rain
Amber Electrolites
..Crackers

..Radium Dazzlers
Dizzle Dazzles
..Prince of Wales Feathers
..Flying Eagles
Blue Devils
Torpedoes
Electric Whizzers
Zing Booms
. Squibbs













8 cents each 36 cents each

.. Squibbs

Crackers
Golden Rain

Wheels
Mt.
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Witches’ Cauldrons
Broad Cast Spangles

..Rockets (Assorted)

... Prismatic Lights

Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box

..Mines with Serpents
Butterfly Twinklers

.. Forge Fires

Crackers

Pelee



60 cents each

Jack in the Box
..Whirl Wheels
... Emerald Cascades
.. Monster Fountains
.. Butterfly Twniklers

Te Roman Candles (Assorted)
Forge Fires
Sky Rockets
Starlights



Dragon Flames

..Cannon Crashers

72 cents each

.. Monster Fountains

. Radium Dazzlers
Dizzle Dazzle

..Emerald Cascades

Roman Candles (Assorted)

..Butterfly Twinklers
Rockets (Assorted)

Jet Wheels

Emerald Cascades

$1.08 each

Devils among Tailors
...Roman Candles (Assorted)
Jack in the Box
Bouquet of Gerbs
.. Rockets (Assorted)



12 cents each

..Forge Fires



Crackers

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Emerald Cascades
Coloured Romans
Wheels

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Roman Candles (Assorted)



“Pyramids of Roman Candles

$1.44 each

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..Bouquet of Gerbs
Jack in the Box
Devil Among Tailors

$1.80 each

.. Jack in the Box
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Rain Rockets
.. Coloured Rockets
Bouquet of Gerbs
..Vertical Wheels

18 cents each

. Jack in the Box
. Spangle Star Bombs
Crackers
.Whirly Twirlers
.._ Rockets (Assorted)
Ta Golden Rain
Witches’ Cauldrons



Bombs—2c, each or 20c. per doz.
Matches—6c, per box
.. Small Sparklers
—Pkg. of six 10c. per pkg.

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

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

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES




PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY







ADVOCATE se SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952
‘The Truth in , ;
Your Morosione MY FAMILY COULDN’T GET ALONG /
aoe WITHOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE











;

8000 COME HERE |.) 2" mon



— ae ee



TO LEARN

Private fortunes, business patronage and State

bring men and women of the Empire to study in Britain

By GEORGE HUTCHINSON

About 8.000 students from Over- ar

seas are in residence at the uni-
versities of Britain this autumn
term. Half of them come fron
countries of the Empire.

Who pays the high cost of
travel, tuition and maintenance ”’
Many students are sustained by
public funds. Others hold schol-
arships given by men who nou:
ish learning with their ow:
fortunes.

Scholarships come from _ tht
dead and the living. There ar
renowned funds which serve in
cidentally as memorials to gre
industrial or political career
Two were created by Britons who
made their fortunes abroad, Ceci
Rhodes and Andrew Carnegie.

The Parson’s Son Won

Wealth

Rhodes, born 1853, was a Hert-
fordshire parson’s son. He wen
out to Natal when he was 17, ana
Won wealth in the diamond neld
of Kimberley.

Rhodes’s scholarships have
drawn to Oxford some of the finest
young brains and spirits of the
Empire and the U.S.A. Sixty-sev-
en or sixty-eight Rhodes Scholar
come here every year. Thirty-two
are Americans, the others Empir
men. They stay two years (som¢
times three), and their schola:
ships are worth £500 a year.

Rhodes was a Kiplingesque vi
ionary, Andrew Carnegie, son of
a Scots linen weaver, was mor
the type of industrial realist. He
was an immigrant of boundle
energy who made vast riche i
the steel works of Pittsburg
Pennsylvania.

Carnegie And Harkness
Carnegie endowed several fund
b@fore he died in 1919, among

them the Carnegie Trust for Uni- ¢

versities of Scotland. The Scottish
trustees have granted this year
two fellowships worth £800 each,
and 50 scholarships. Six are senior
scholarships worth £350 each piu
£100 expenses; 44 are worth £300.

The profits of American indus-
try support another fund which
deserves the gratitude of Britons,
the Commonwealth Fund, found-
ed 34 years ago by Mrs. Stephen
V. Harkness and enlarged by her
son, the railway magnate Edward

Outstanding example of schol+
hips given during lifetime is
Lord Nuffield. But he m
nost of his awards through or-
anisations,

The Nuffield Foundation’s 31

Dominion Travelling Fellowships,
vorth from £770 to £890 plus
fares, provide a year’s post-gradu-
ate training in Britain for citizens
of seven Commonwealth countries, |
‘nother Nuffield trust maintains |
ix medical awards for Empire!

iduates. They cover three years’ |
wk, and they are worth £550)
year (£850 for a man whose
ife with him), plus travel!
rant of £300.
As well as these 37 awards Lord

Nuffield makes some 30 others in-
luding eight to Emvire farmers,

Canadians In London
Lord Beaverbrook, Chanceltor |

»f the University of New Bruns-
wick, has outstanding 70 scholar-
hips for Canadians this year.

Eighteen are

Boy Duke Grows Up

By BERNARD WICKSTEED

SINGAPORE

If the other chaps in the Duke
of Kent's school in Switzerland
could see him now they would
call him a jueky blighter. While
they are stuck in their classrooms
wrestling with the maddening in-
tricacies of Latin verbs, he has
taken half a term off to go on a
tour that is like q sehoolboy’s
dream come true,

For his 17th birthday, one of his
presents ineluded a Malayan kris,
which is a dagger with an oddly
shaped blade. According to cus-
tom, if you take it from its scab-
bard you cannot put it baek until

| it has drawn blood.

This brings the armoury of
weapons he has so far collected
up to three,

The bearded Sheik of Bahrein
gave him a curved scimitar of the

|type used for lopping off the

heads of those who displease you,
and the Dyak trackers f r o m
, now attached to the

Borneo.
for Canadian! Royal West Kents, gave him

cholars who are sent to Britain parang—equally useful for deal-

or one and a half or two years’
post-graduate study at London
University. Fifty-two of the 70
ave five year scholarships in
heir own province, New Bruns-
vick.

The London awards are worth

£658 a year, and Lord Beaver-/|

rook pays travelling expenses of
‘round £200 apiece.
I do not think anyone is fund-

ing more scholars out of his own |

pocket.
Compared with private scholar-
hips, State patronage is apt to be
gid. But the American scheme,
,xamed after Senator Fulbright,
who promoted it, is administered
ith suppleness and imagination.
rhe Fulbright interchange of
scholars applies between the USA
nd about a seore of other coun-



At Britis universities this
ierm are more than 180 Fulbright
cholars, and there are three in|

e Colonies. Tuition is free and|
he maintenance allowance is}
roughly £460 a year. |

Burden On The Taxpayer |

There are also 45 Amefican
university teachers here and in the |
Empire with Fulbright travel and |
maintenance grants; and the fund
has paid this year the return fares

ef 316 Britons studying in the!

|ing with troublesome prefects and
masters.

The wandering schoolboy now
needs only a blowpipe and some
poisoned arrows—which he will
| probably pick up in Borneo—and
he will be fully equipped to deal

with the hazards of boarding
school
} In A Jet

Besides acquiring a_ private

|armoury, the Duke has sat at
}the controls of the B.O.AC.
Argonaut in which he came East,
jhe has sat in the cockpit of a
Vampire jet fighter, taken the
wheel of a naval speedboat, and
driven a railway engine through
Kuala Lumpur.

| In the speedboat they let him
blaze away with its guns. and
afterwards he spliced the main-
brace with a tot of genuine naval
rum (the Duchess was not around
when this happened).

In between these occupations,
so closely associated with school-
boy dreams, he has surf-bathed
in Ceylon, and sunbathed under
tropical palms and swum in the
Strait of Malacca,

In



All this is good boyish fun, but
| observers who have been follow-

goes further than
he walks like his father, sits like

ip On His Dream Tour

ing the royal tour have noticed
that in the two short weeks since
it began the young Duke has
definitely matured,

In appearance he is so like his
father that wherever he goes you
hear people using the phrase
“spittin’ image.’’ Those who knew
his father well say the likeness
this. They say

him, stands like him, eats like

him, talks like him, and even
el

thinks like him.

There is no doubt that this “17-] 7;
year-old schoolboy is by nature
shy. He shows no signs yet of be-
ing a hail-fellow-well met mixer
But he has other qualities that
may develop into useful assets for

the Royal Family and the Empire.
He is clearly fascinated by any-

thing mechanical and his shyness
leaves him when he talks to men
who can tell him how anything
works,

In This Age

- Reporters following the royal
party have all noticed how he
appears much more at ease with
craftsmen than Governors, with
sergeant armourers than colonels
and High Commissioners,

In this industrial age. when
labour relations are more im-
portant than palace protocol, this
trait of his may prove invalwable.
There would be a useful niche
for a royal Duke who could talk
to the man on the lathe with the
natural ease and knowledge of
a craftsman.

On this tour the schoolboy
Duke is not performing any public
functions alone, But he accom-
panies his mother at more than
half her engagements, and to a
parent with sons of his own it
is a warming sight to see the two
of them together,

The Duke clearly worships his
mother, And the Duchess, with
the vigilance of a mother otter

teaching her cub to catch fish, | ¢

watches him al] the time.
Next Month

Occasionally the schoolboy—
because that is what he is still—
lags too far behind at some
function or stands in the wro
place. In a pleasant voice tha’
nevertheless carries the authority
of a sergeant-major, the
puts him right.

Also grooming the Duke is the
28-year-old impeccable Viscount

B. Harkness. U.S.A,

The Harkness money allows 35 But the burden of State help,
yearly fellowships at U.S. univer- !-owever well devised is upon the
sities for citizens of Britain and taxpayer, already overharasgsed.
the Empire. They are worth 4,000 Under oppressive taxes of one
dollars each, with free travel. kind and another the wealthy,

Other notable Amerians are too, are wilting. As private for-
commemorated by the Guggen- tunes diminish, scholarship must
heim Fellowships, the W.K. Kel- look increasingly to- business for)
logg Foundation Fellowships, and support. }
the Rockefeller Foundation Fel-_ Some firms already give it—!





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Althorp, son of Earl Spencer. He

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and Shell. The Federation of rowed for the tour to look after
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ships, and so do some of the pro- I ghould say he was doing a

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This way direct industrial and Duke goes back to school in

professional patronage is likely November he will

to be the way of the future.
(World Copyright Reserved)
—L.E.S.

different chap from the lucky
young blighter who started out.
—L.E.S.



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WHEN YOU'VE OPENED ANY BOTTLE OF
|
|











SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 195:

te

SUNDAY ADVOVATE PAGE THIRTEEN








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

By Appointment
Gin Distillers
to the Late














ING ON ME:
1'VE NEVER HEARD OF
ER
SAW THE BLOKE WHO Meas



LEECH. ‘
iv. as
YOU'VE GOT NOTH 7
Taa .
d w
~_

BLONDIE
MT | 7 THE DICTIONARY WEIGHS 1]

>) TWO POUNDS AND IT SAYS
. GEE, DADDY WE a, ON THE COVER THERE ARE
LEARN TO DO WONDERFUL A HUNDRED THOUSAND
THINGS IN SCHOOL --- WORDS
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sO YOU DIVIDE Li
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AND YOU GET THE FRACTION
ONE FIFTY -THOUSANDTH













ieininmemeetin at wee

e WHO'S TO PROTECT US? FB - ? 7 ae
OH, THAT IT’S COME TO THiIS/ @ . Me!
Pel | ONCE L WAS A QUEEN WITH 2 . ;
: THOUSANDS OF SUBJECTS /& :
pee, yas C/ MEINEKEN'S
; ae : } ey

uo

‘ t BUT SHE DOESN'T SEE
r US... AN? SHE'S HEADING
f STRAIGHT FOR THAT

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH



PRs Se - 07 a ce PT GPU
BRINGING UP_ FATHER |
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aes

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I WUSN’'T IN A FIGHT
I WUZ PASSIN’ BY

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PAGE

CLASSIF IED ADS.

2508

FOR SALE
Very attractive lines, nicely worded.

} Boxes of 16 different Cards at $1.00 per

E FOURTEEN



FOR SALE

MISCELLANEOUS



}
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|
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TELEPHONE

IN MEMORIAM






























































































play at our sample Rooms at 14 Swan

MOTOR CYCLE — One B.S.A. 3% h.p. } Street. The Standard Agency (B'dos) Co.

M f ’ 3 box. See them at our Showroom at 4
CADOGAN—Ir AUTOMOTIVE Swan Street. The Standard Agenoy
on er OM . G (B’dos} Co. Phone 3620 2.11,52—I1n
Onc a) . “| CAR-I 1 Prefect 1949 model in very ATTENTION ! HOUSEWIVES!
Wher “a i condi Dial 4389 Have you tried LIDANO Whole Milk
} 31.10,.52~3n | Powder? H not buy a Tin to-day. Fresh
ae } shipment just received, 1 Ib, $1.07, 2% Ib.
a. » n A40 Countryman | $2.49; 5 Ib $4.72. Obtainable at &ll lead-
wet re a j recer over and in excellent|ing dealers 31.10.52—3n.
Bu —_ * ’ con P “CHELSEA GARAGE
ut those whe . ne d DIAL 4940. 1.11.52—2n CAPS — Bathing and Shower Caps.
tell, i White and asstd. colours. Ptice 2/-4/6
The pains of parting without fare-|” CAR—Packard 6 cylinder. Unused | KNIGHT'S LTD 2.11.52—3n
» return from after com-| -—— ae
Ever to be remembered ha evel Cylinder heat.| CHRISTMAS TREE DECORATIONS—
Sarah Cadosa >1,200. Buying smalier car. Dr. Simon: A LARGE VARIETY
(daughter) Wendell, Winfield (son el 3085. Selling at a 25% discount for cash at
Evelina (sister 19.10.52—6n. | Louis L. Bayley, Bolton Lane.
Se ce ena een 2.11.52—Tn.
, ¢ One Hillman and « ras
LORDE—In lovine dear ! ; itiman na one feta | CHAIR CANE — The popular No. 3
Beloved snothe IAN LORD cleridge Street. 1.11.52—2n | width. Only 89 cents per bundle (approxi-
Bre bat yoo er 194 | mately 2 lb.) HARRISON'S bee Pag y—
ive years roll < ad ¢ CITROEN — Brand New and unregis-]| STORE, BROAD STREET. Tels: 3142
ee a andl ge : | ed. Biack with leather upholstery. | When God malt + | r Sale $300, below list price, Phone | ——
when God called hor s ’ 38. 4640 between 9 a.m, and 4 p.m. CUTLERY—See us for the De best in
Give unto her eternal rest : iin ‘ Silver and Al Quality Wm. ichards
And let perpetual t r Pp F sree eS aS Gan & Son re 11.52—2n.
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Doreen, Albert, . ourt, Government Farm, Chirst Chureh , Costumes for Children. Cowboy Outfits,
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Michael, Whitfield 2.11.82—1n | All complete with Hats. See them on dis

a i. to








































































































































































































































































































AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS —/¢§ pm



SUNDAY. ADVOCATE

| ANNOUNCEMENTS)

_
EXHIBITION of Faintings and Shell-
vork by Mrs. J. M. Foster, paintings

by Nan Kendall, at Barbados Museum,

near Savannah, Nov. 8th—30th, dail@

10 a.m.—6 p.m Sundays 2.30 p.m 2

2.11 So-i0u

PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE ____ REALESTATE —__

“AT SPOON:1S HILL — Partly Sten’ SPOON. :.5 HILL Partly Ston
Two-Storey 5 Hedroom, Good Condition,
Shower Bath, Electricity, Spacious Yard,
Front Sess for a Shop or Entrance



for Cars, my f *

for only Bod Tt FON TABELLE ns,
Large Bond, About 6630 Sq. ft.

A One '- Bedroom, Very

Good Condition, dee 6,000 sq. ft,

at WORTHING MAIN RD., Right-of-

Way to Sea, Going for Only. £2,100 Net,
A 3 Bedroom (as Good as New) Stone
Bungalow, about 11,000 sq. ft., By NAVY
GARDENS, oe for Only £3,000 Net.
IN BELLEVIE — A_ very Desirable
One-Storey, (Partly Stone) 2 Bed-
room, Garage, Very Good Condition,
Going for Only £1,900 Net. Almost
New 3 Bedroom (Partly Stone) Bunga-
low, about 4,000 sq. ft., AT GOVT. HELL,
Going for Only £1, 250° Net. IN NELSON
ST.—A (Stone) Business Premises & Resi-
dence, A-1 Business Stand, Can Yield
about $70.00 p.m., Vacant, Going for Only

£2,100 Net. IN NELSON ST.—A 2%
Bedroom Residence, Can Yield about
$25.00 p.m., Can also Make a Good

Business Stand, Water, Light, Going for
Only £700 Net. A Good Building Site
at Maxwell Hill, about “% Acre, Going
for Only 13 cts. Net per sq. ft. It is
Well Known that D. F. de Abreu LEADS



















































‘Men Feel Years Younger









Glands Restored 'to
Youthful Vigour

In 24 Hours €-

Scientist Explains How
New Discovery Makes



Or James Roste!!i

the world. Por instance, Dr. James Ras-
telli, widely-known scientist and physi-
cian, recently stated: “When gland power
diminishes :t 1s my observation that the
tone of the entire body declines. The mem-
ory suffers and energy and vitality are
lowered, and there is a marked slow!
down in all the body processes
functions. Many scientists are of the
Opinion that the true secret of youthful
ir and vitelity lies in the glands
Based on my years of experience, stud:
and practice, it is my opinion that t
medics! formula known as Vi-Tobs repre
sents the most modern and selentife inter
mal treatment of stimulating and invig-
ouratin mg the ands and thus Sande to re-
oy J vigour and vitality to the

with more than

An physician,
gece sean
the
y in the




















































SUNDAY



| GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Information has_ been received
that the S.S. “Oranjestad,” in
which His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Lady Savage will

travel to the United Kingdom, 1s
due to arrive in Barbados on the
morning of Tuesday, 4th Novem-

ber.
His

age will arriv

Warehouse

Excellency and Lady Sav-

at

for the ship about 10.30 a.m.

e at the Baggage
10 a.m. and leave

At 8 p.m. on Monday, 3rd No-
vember His Excellency — will
broadcast a message to the ple

of Barbados over the Rediffusion
Service.

2.11.52—1n;



ea le eng re eatin ae aeeiaoes

Motor Cycle in good condition; New | Phone 3620
Enna | Gaaer ‘ . for LOWEST PRICES and MOST ak
WOODING—in loving memory patter? MG, Teusposble ober ee | Sonne e Leena SIRABLE PROPERTYES includin; Feel Results in 1 Day
dear father Harry | Pres \poly to St. Clair Haynes Farm Beet. | Oe quick damp tiles, mores SIDE nearly ANYWHERE. | DIA an. pounded to uct sice-tiy" upon the giants
asleep in sus on November 7 roach. from Call at “Olive Bough”, Hastin bl
Ever to be remembered } —___________________— } Cockroach. | Obtathable , from To = one tate ponies there te ne long walt |
Myra and Winston (son and da PICK-UP One Austin 12-h.p. 1940 suit ee So #. BUILDING—One two-storey wall build- for results. Most’ users report an aston
law) 2 lode]. Good cotdition. | Apply: Sones’ 29. 10, 52~| ing, situated in Upper Roebuck Street Ishing Improvement within 24 hours and
mid, Nearest offer to $350.00 > that they feel ten years younger within
2.11.62—1In | — ——— $$$ standing on 1,680 square feet of lund . week These results have been accom-
SPURL ANA at te eta PR mre DRESS FORMS — 2 Acme adjustable | Ground floor contains large shop, Enter- a ey Dliaied Lime ater time in’ thousands ot
4 elec’ dress forms—Good condition. Sizes A. B. | prise ycle Ov), ning room, store some of which hi almes' ve:
FOR RENT , 5 oh Ans ee oohel Phone 3897 after 4 p.m 2.11,.52—i1n pel and ig Upstairs—gallery, “4 up aye oper being strong, well, and
clox 1981, “Morris Oxford, Chrysler |= =SeagioNe In sock for Xmas | bath. Inspection by appointment on ae
4616 , ree ee ost Table Decorations, Xmas Table Runners | 4pplication to C. O. Gittens. oe Results Guaranteed |
HOUSES Le ere LTD” OST sa os | situated near Beachy ‘Mead, vitobe in testSeing yrathtul animation
j ‘ H -
: | eee Saiae new aoe Ei hl Aik BB Bee disse" cae ike lie
itspeninlessactits \— FULLER MOPS — Water Mops and | Gittens, Enterprise Cycle Co., hing unless tt is en-
“APARTMENT at BATTERIES— “Rella * Batteries Polishing Mops. Apply: H. P. Chees- en Sistah, for peiees, and stnaitnes Foay ratte ead ett Get Vie
uty for cars, trucks an man & Co. Ltd. Dial 3382 of sale ‘elephone No Tobs from your chemist u r
Dial inaentihll od a iteed 18 months. Motor rs 2.11.52—Tn 2.11.52—1n guarantee. i must m yg Fe . nes
APART! ME At Berwick guaranteed 12 months a . | Stronger, 7 ome se of, pay, oes
Howse Dia! g1.10.6 & Service Ltd i Phone] FULLER COMBS—tLadies and ou eee Akt: nee & baie sou did! sare were In your prime,
sativa 1 53 Combs. Apply: H. P. Cheesman So. a rittons si e for . o return the y.
‘BROWNSLOWE' Black Rock Draw mm - |Ltd. Dial 3382. 2.11.52—Qn. | ness or residence all modern commodities sod’ ‘the Ty fi purchase price be ka
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedroor ZERS: “Coldrator” 6 cubic | -~——— —— — - ——- | available. Apply to A. R. Brome. tumed without eee aces een
all Other conveniences. Dial 01-21 ! 5 year guarantee, Extra FULLER FURNITURE POLISH—12 oz, 28,10.52—4n or ot ee oe anh ne debilitated
Browne Prospect, St. James heavy insulation with temperature @ndi- [and 24 oz. Furniture Polish. Apply; H.P. y | gondition. Get Vi-Tabs from your chemist
1,11,.52—-t.f.n, | ator lamps. Electric Sales & Service Ltd. |Cheesman & Co. Ltd. Dial 3382. STRALTON—Dalkeith Road, in three throughout | today. The guarantee protecto you.
eat Sh Ue ik 1,.11,52—2n 2.11. 52—8n. | Flats ee the eye Apply aa To Restore
PARA W / Fu i _ ————— ———— | p.m. jos G. E. T. yce on the
ee teense. ee. Pai ; FANS—"Verity 16-inch oscillating, table| FULLER BRUSHES — Drain Pipe, Per-| premises. 2371. 2.11.52—6n. La ge Guaranteed Manhood, V:
plant, Watermi 2 ne wall models. Electric Sales & Service |culater, Milk Bottle, Baby Bottle, Toilet
Servant rx : M t Se 4971 1.1.52—2n. | Pan, Floor Scrub, Rug and Floor, yi ee a aad ae bg eee
3 sing charge IN "ADV A —— ————— _.... |Powder, Complexion, Comb Cleaners, ipping ading Co., Ltd. pp
a z : ; stn | FRIGIDAIRE One Westinghouse Frigi- Wall Brushes s and Gents Hair Cottle, ators & Co., No. 17, High
aman eaten —_— e in perfect condition pply ‘Ashton’ Sha’ and eet, etown.
HOUSE on Sea at Palm Beac h Gap — |< Leonard's Ave., Westbury Road ; ee Apply a . 29.10.52—6n.
Hastings. Furnished or Unfurnished, Dia 1.41.52—1n . Dial 3382. 21 ° =
por ng urnished or ey oe ce Ly ~; — ee Nari 4 Ltd Dia’ ~ ans GARDEN HOUSE ye Country
ee “LUORESCENT Tubes, Starters, Bal- GIFT — A useful Gift for a Frien it. ichae! standing on cres,
MANHATTAN Flats on sea Welches | !#sts, Holders. Best quality, lowest prices, |abroad—"The | Barbados Engagement Roods, Roods, aoc of land. Apply, ROYAL NETHERLANDS
Ch. Ch. one fully furnished three Bed- | incandescent Ceiling Fixtures all types. | Diary” with 12 beautiful pictures of SOME, TFORD — CO.
rooms, Frig., Servant’s Room, Garage and ~ ulbs, wire, switches and accessories. }the Island and the price is only 2/-. 26, 10.52—Tn, STEAMSHIP co. The M/V “MONEKA” will accept
one unfurnished Dial 2300 Be nebado Blectric Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4871.] KNIGHT’S LTD. 2.11.52—3n SAILING FROM EUROPE Cargo and Passengers for Domi-
Furniture Remover 26.16 tf 1,11,52—2n, - AUCTION 86. Cc ‘A, 31st October, 1952. nica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis }}!
oe wr SMM Me Glazed ee Waite, i ge miop sort M.S "14th November, 1952. and St. Kitts. Salling Friday |
“MILEENE” Welches, Christ Church a ‘RS-—"‘Hawkins 4 | Green. Also good quality gauge Gal- . Bist inst.
Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and all|!mperlal pints with food separators. | vanized sheets in 6tt, 7ft, and 8ft. Enquire | ; Sen ne Side aa Ate 8.5. Boskoowsatet November, 1952, ni
modern conveniences whpely meh lectric Sales & Service Ltd. 1.11.52—2n aoe tee Co., pemalent ieee ROEBUCK STREET ON TUESDAY 4th}M.S. ORANJESTAD, 3rd November, 1952. ~ ”
Ashiy, “Lyndale” an sed ; . ria | reets. Phone 2606 eens Rs Vat vk m. 1950 Austi SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO The M/V “CARYBBEE” w
Church tae Ra UPRIGERATOR adian General Sanianen by Fire Tes CASH. | AND BRITISH GUIANA accept Cargo and Passengers for
ne isinichiateclaaay Fleetrie 7 cubic-foot model with lock'| INDIAN CORN—At Draxhall, Planta- R HER | BONAIRE, 20th October, 1952, Dorinica,, Antigua, Montserrat
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed me cod condition, Electric Sales & Service |tion, St. George. $5.00 per Bushel ARG aa erro STENTOR, Sist October, 1983. | Nevis and St. Kitts Sailing Friday
enue orane weer Deane ast age 1.11.52—2n 1.11.52—3n 2.11, an. |S. . COTTICA, 17th November, 1952, _ 7th November, 1952.
8 Servant rooms i ‘ a ans i ey. ee
mill’ supply. Monthly rent $75 plu “REPRIGERATOR—“‘Coldrator” & cubic-] INDIAN CORN — at $5.00 Per Bushel,] By instructions of the Insurance Co., neal eae TRINIDAD vor B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
saning charge, IN ADV ANCS A rae yey eee apt ter waeuee con- | Rock Hall Plantation, St. Peter I will sell at Messrs. K. R, Hunte & Co.,}8.8. EIKA, 20th October, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.)
11.5) f satin’ -ie a bilge Blseeae walks 1,11,52—3n | Ltd. warehouse Chapel Street, Wednes- cenane TO a oe AND pOeeay Consignée Phone 4047
an caesar) mets ; serving Va. ts reg day 5th at 2 p.m. Graphotype & Ad- . HESTIA, jovember, 20th Oot, 1952,
“SEA COV & Worthing Christ Chureh. | & Service Ltd. Phone 4629 1,11.52—2n uressing machine damaged, Terms cash.]M,S. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952.
For particulars Phone 2430 or 2751. RRR pinyetienemeneees A fine asortment of hand-made, hand- R. ARCHER McKENZIE, . P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
wl At 2n tton aie Cubte ft. AST * ee souas carved, wedding Ri ,, Tie Clips and Auctioneer, Agents,
a ‘ te & cuble y: : er, , .
SGAFELL—Fully furnished, weed St. Refrigeration Engineers. Phone Bracelets. Wm. D. Richards ee.
Station House Hill, St, Philip, within @ | #79. 31.10.52—3n '
mil@p of the Lodge School. For further | — aa ASHIONED JNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |
particulars apply to Messrs. Cottle Cat-| REFRIGERATORS—"Coldrator” 7 cuble] A tne tases of Old Pinas Taeaaret:. ala ian a ional « FaMmMS i 5
ford & Co., No. 17, High Street, Bridge- | foot models, 5 year guarantee. Most] at reasonable prices Wm. D. Richardg &| By instructions received from the
town. 14,10 ,52—Tn Neo eer ene re Lina bot pa Son 1.11,52—2n | insurance Co., I will sell on Friday at} ———————________ padeplebenseitgns
Sade, aides ful styled oor jocks standar
WAPSAW--On-Sea, furnished, 4 Bed ‘ectric Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 6629} RECORDS—Calypsoes Calypsoes,— Tie+ Street ay 1000 Hillman Mine "erased , MITER ye Satis Sails Salle Arrives — Sails
rooms including frigidaire, cutlery and 1.11.62—2n | Tongue Mopsie, Kitch, Saxaphone, Soid-| in accident) Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p.m Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados. Barbados
Linen at Worthing. Dial 8! — oy . jers Song, and many other popular hits. VINCENT GRIFFITH, Lady RB “a . 24 Oct. 27 Oct. 30 Oct 8 Nov 8 Nov
eR TGERA rom Prestcolds as. Rood Also Portable Gramophones and Sound Auctioneer, Canadian Challenger ee +. 4 Nov 7 Nov, 17 Nov, 18 Nov
Cee pleriaiemie meen - 1 new wher leaving island, ‘alla 3oxes--New Market S' i ‘ 4.11. » 20 ee a vd
Wt cota Roaback Boe a Bungalow, “White tall Stastings: |e ore New Market Store. Ce: a. Ad a 411 An, Janadian Cruiser .. re - 25 Nov. } Nov. 8 Dec, 8 Dec.
neat Harrison College containing on tween 1 and 3 p.m BED Bi mo 821:.. | scarereeiainiichnitnendh iietanttih ati dal achianemia liana m
gallery, drawing, dining-—3 bedroom oe ae nse ee eres RINGS—Gents Signet Rings, beautiful UNDER THE SILVER NOBTREOURD Arrives Sails Atrives Artives
irufining water) W.C. & Bath; Water] STOVE— lectrie Baby Belling. In good designs, lowest prices. Monograms HAMMER b Barbad Reaion Bt Jon Arrives Arrives
find. Light, enclosed yard, Immediate] condition. Owner leaving island, Cali at| Engraved in these rings free of charge.| On Thursday 6th ‘ Barbados Barbados Boston John Halifax Montreal
: 2947. &. ARCHER] No. 2 Bungalow, White Hall, Hastings . ) jay 6th by order of the] >/dian Constructor... 3 Nov 5 Nov _ 12 Nov. 15 Nov. a
Possession Dial 2647 ings, | Alex Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane.}Executors to the Esta £
MC KENZIF, Victoria Street. 2.11.52—1n.] setween 1 and 3 p.m 2.11.52—1n. 2.11.52—-1n sellgood te of the late W.] Lady Red +20 Nov. 22 Nov. 1Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dec. vei
" r E, -|L. McKinstry we will sell the Furni-] Canadian Challenger 28 Nov 29 Nov. 6 Dee, 9 Dec. ait
A “ . : - fe we
WATER HEATERS 3, 5, 15 and 30] STEEL DRUMS—$1.20 each, Apply ott chat we ington ee De a Ce ee fu
jllon models, Wall-mounting, automatic /RARBADOS hi 4258. 3 . —
OFFICES antral Electric Sales & Service Lid. BROWER, “0.10. 52—2n pine Tobe. Brom Ties a rae For further particulars, apply to—
1one 437 - .
ae a = eee wees ‘ Leaf for Extension; upright and Arm .
OFFICES—Cool, Spacious and reason " SPRING CUSHION UN#TS — Ready! Chairs, Rockers, Card Table, Couch, GARDINER AUSTIN & Cco., LTD. —Agents.
ably priced. Apply K, R. Hunte & ¢ i packed in Calecoe for Padding and|pergere Arm Chaim Tea Trolley, Side-
Ltd. Lower Broad St°ect, Dial FURNITURE covering at $3.33 each. Apply:—The| board, Hatstand. Ornament Tables allf =
Ad., N 3.11 See ee (B,dos) Co. 14 Swan | jy qihogany: Glass & China; Dinner
A aeslennelimivonnig ——— oa — 8 - 3620. & Tea Services, Pitd, ware in Waiters,
MORRIS CHAIRS — Cushions and 2.11.52-—In | Spirit Kettle, Spoons, Forks, &c. Cut~ Re bi h d hoppi ith us
W ANT ap j covers $35 each Mahog, Table $50, Cedar | —~—>7 > can ~llery, Large Brass Tray & Stand, Brass] {i member when you do your snopping with u
he | <.e88 $95. Ete, Collymore Rock; ’ Phere oSRPAY wee niherosol | mueert ie Jardinieres, Finger basins &c: Carpet deli a by Motor V
8 2.11.52—1n | COStro: on, osquitoes ete., JUSt) Pictures, Verandah Chairs, Hand pain oor otor Van.
Pee sey seme press a button, KNIGHT'S LTD. |” Screens; Double’ & "Single Simmons we deliver to your y
52-2 | Pedsteads & Springs, Deep Sleep -
HELP POULTRY SUBSCRIBE how to the Dally Telegraph, | Wenes: Mitd. & plain Presses, Dressing
eee ui England's leading Daily Newspaper now | niedicine Cabinet all’ in’ “Mahogany: |}.
LADY. fh Young Indy for Office at SULLETS—Pure bred Barred Plymouth Sige artis publication i randen Gonten Painted Presses, Dressing ‘Tables _8e0.. 1 " CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Hotel Hoyal. Apply to the Manager | k Pullets: $6.00 each. John Alleyge,|!an Gale c/o Advocate Co. Ltd. Local | Five Ho & Sean s See A j "
, : 23.10.52—t.f.n, | “-bworth”, St. Peter, Phone 91-20, | Representative. ‘Tel. 3113, Siero Hoe, See & Iron, GC. ae ;
"° erator n ‘oO . "ht
TY! Some experience essential. | BSE ame 17-4.52-t.f.n. | itchen "Utensils, Seales & Weights: | My" Cnr, Broad & Tudor Sts.
Apply Collins Tinted, G< aias hele mpcrted Pure Bred Wh te SHELLAC— Pure Orange Shellac % pt one aN Ferns and many other aii alas
52—2 10fn; 7 Hens, ockere - Sisnett | tins 85 cents % pt. $1.48, 1 pt. $2.71 and] cai, *e Sa =
i.11..82—3n, |1 qt. cans at $4.69 each. HADRISON'S | , le 11.30 o'clock. ‘Terms Cash. eetabaaiee 2
i - HARDWARE STORE, BROAD STREET. | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
MISCELLANEOUS Layeetocs eae ot i saan. Mave You Started Your
)NE DONKEY AND CART In good|,,.TW° (2) NEW DUNLOP CAR TYRES r :
WANTED | endition. Apply to Arnold Squires Novis ar a ee eee ie UNDER THE SILVER ) y °
OLD GOLD COINS. 5 nd & | New Land near Government Hill. [44 ‘ee ‘ 2. HAMMER X Sh ?
Semi-Precious Jewellery, Silver Services | 2.11.52—1n. | #255- 30.10.52—5n meas opping
Salvers, Pape Weg Spice & Snuff! oo expaiuamninge:
Cur t TANK-—One 400 gallon heavy quality. On Tuesday 4th November, by order
Boxes, Enamels, Curios PPIES—Pure Bred full Mastiff Pup-|,
GORRINGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upp Sire imported from England. Apply, |f@!vanise tank. Stokes & Bynoe LAd.;|of the Misses Kysh, we will sell thet Your Jewellers Louis L. Bayley of Bolton Lane offer
Dey Bi. Telephone eu J. W. Chandler, Todds Phone 95-211, | 34% _Street. Scere. ee ide sel . f gift
* aeons 28.10.52—6n | ; > which includes: ou a wide se of gifts
poh rt 111.52—2n. | “TANKS & EQUIPMENT-—2 Copper lined] Dining Table, Waggon with glass cup y ection of §
ROOM MECHANICAL Tusa” Bumps. Biectie ‘Motora, Bettas, | Chairs, Serving ‘Table, Revolving. Book
~ ‘ wo 1%” Pumps. Electric Motors, Extrac- airs, Serving Table, evolvin, 00)
—", } tor. Fan, Pipe Fittings, Laboratory | Case; ‘Tall & Low Plant Pedestals, Chess We have just received a large range of ooneee
oe | a equipment and many other fittings and | and Work Tables; iney rnamen yo
Ladies \GRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT -~ in-|equinment. Suitable for factories, BAR-| Tables; Floor-Lamp. Escritoire, Liquor for pierced ears, as well as clips. Also a variet
s full Q
stating full ding. Grass Mowers ” & 6 cutting | BADOS BREWERY. Phone aos. eel jcase, al in good old Mahogany: Glass bangles in designs you'll simply love, with matching
eS s 5 52—3n | & na a’ ware in Entre
Saba || lo Gelivery Raker Piece, eee Tr ; » | Waiters; Candle ‘Snuffers & Dish, be. necklets in diamante. Also finger rings with turquoise,
) ARN 4) } Etc. COURTESY GARAGE. Dial WATCHES—Ladies and Gents 15 & 17] old China Fruit ices & Plates, re coral . ete.
The aaa of ae C. "Students ) s 30.10.52—6n | Jewel Watches in Gold. R.G. Stainless|ner & Tea Services; Cut Glass Table ? pearl, aquamarine te
as neat ‘ios Seales Lupe Pe Steel, lowest prices. Alex carer’ Lamp, * & Cndiesee oe ee ;
e . . MCYCLES — A full a weller, Bolton Lane 11.52—1n. | ware, ol rottis! ints; Ru
seat gh study ine ther postal | nts and Youths. ‘DIAL 4810. ae | ——————-—— } Verandah Chairs; Mahogany Single Bed-|\\\ Always shop at Louis L. Bayley, the shop where
cure 2 boon Kuen. see: {{|___i2-®| oR COWAL ciead and Spring Deep. Sleep Mautrera{f ~ You can be sure of the best in quality and service.
GAN. yanu a || UARTH SCRAPER AND SCOOP — For Desk. Vesta Sewing Machine; Larders,|\
— ECO MICS, ete. Redsced ({ | ing, Wash mould and making Cart Leonia fee Werk: Brome 4 . e
fees to overseas students. Dipio- {i)| ods, ete. Dial eye ee rae ss The public are hereby warned against a tiaieaee
mas «warded Prospect. as free }} oa giving credit to wife, REEN | Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash, y) 7 - oy
LONDON SCHOOL OF || VERGUSON WHEED TRACTOR — Now | ALLSOPP (nee Wa’ ) as T do not ye l OU IS | B A Y
in AC tn ak eben wock. With these Tractors there are |50\¢ nysef responsible for ber or “j,| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., |{\}- ° LE Y
ie » wcle a erous attachments for cultivation in > som 1 ay wri! = Auctioneers
London orn i Transport purposes. Your enquiry i wood a Ne by a tten sg 1 nu, 62—2n. f
YS SS be weleome. COURTESY GARAGE |"€iee OY Te arasoPpP, 5s eh | sic donate %
SE ial 4616 90.10.82—On. | yeee" oot Chak) Sareean s|
G RAMOPHONES— Just received a small 1. 11. 52—2n, | LOST & ‘FOUND Bolton Lane & Aquatit Club Gift Booth
Results of ipment - Saunas Csmapncees: Phone 3909 & Phone 4897
endian 4re one from DaCosta & Co., es T
Electriéal Deve THE public are hereby warned against LOS rile ies
PRIZE DRAW ING ee een: 31.10.52—6n | viving credit to my wife BERYL. IRENE ie eae nehaetiuipmniaaee SSS ==
. ~~ _|MOTTLEY inee Beryl Wason) as do | “CIGARETTE CASE—Ladies’ blue enam-
; oth Pr _. at Ate ee of the | ot hold myself responsible for her ot |¢; MARCASSITE Cigarette Case. Hand-
2ns 2 ninth Bibace tone al” the we anyone else contracting any debt or|some reward on returning same to the ;
are sheers. Price $30.00 at DaCoste fe Co, |2ebts in my name unless by a written | Aqyecate Advertising Department. OB.
“ nw d., Electrical Department. | order fot ERT M 31,10. 53—2n _
Si x oe is, : : GRAFTO! HERB} OTT LEY i re .
oe 2 ie red ee 31.10.58-—6n Ashford ere SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series Pa
Mu uy " ~ jt. nm. jease return same to
Me © \SSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors— . 4721. Finder p :
c hipment arrived in time for your selec- Sn ae a ee eS Seen RYDAY
inate Linkage {or are THE public are hereby warned against
; giving | credit to my wife LOUISE
I . Twa MA’ (nee Goodridge) as jo not i
EC mee. & HANGERS rk Deere: hold myself responsible for her or any-_ / SERVI
t Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4371 one else ee ony debt or cone ,
1.11.52—2n | >¥ name unless by a_ written or er}
ens alee ~. {signed by me. |
OLIVETTI (M 44) Typewriters. Avail RN He ting | 1 {, That feeling of security which one should have in pur-
rie See Seana 3m various carriags St. Thomas | chasing drugs is always experienced by our customers, It is
Lys — $260.00 2.11.52—2n | most gratifying to us to note this, for it proves that our
197 — $293.00 | he frat of its kind to be given untiring e7>yts to provide the best of service and the finest
ta. th 1 187 — $325.00 PPOSOOOSOSPOOSSH OOOO OOS | gg rtsman and purest “goods, have had the desired effect
Hockle Golf ¢ ‘ ou quirie: to 8. P. Musson, Son & Co | by the well known spo .
@ Golf Cl R n- bus jad. Dial 3713 SBA VIEW GUEST \) John L. Toppin of Hindsbury
na , o eins | 26.9.52-—t.f. ORs | Road. From Barbados to British I
pute oe Guiana and return for seven (7) { If you will trade with us, we fee) sure that our exemplary
ms e § COC PPOPED & | HOUSE |] days. Hotel accommodation with = an eels in you this same feeling of security and
the Golt Course j |] Board, Transportation to and from ause you to become a regular customer,
and over } EVERY MODERN HOME HASTINGS, BARBADOS i a'rport also included in fare { Let us be your family druggists,
Reckley | ‘ ‘ Leaving Sunday 5th of April 1953.
Thouth } ! n Should Have } Daily — a Returning Saturday Mth, Don't
Ti ‘ quoted on request. % h ’ ne
to build A H miss this opportunity to see the
purchase of { an n Ascot Water eater | Permanent Guests ‘Magnificent Province.” «
spots is a x lot Wate > | welcome Bookings mad with
Pull partic tant Hot Water on Tap q Dinner and Cocktail ee eT COLLI
The S buses © Kitebee ‘$ Parties arranged Mr JOHN L. TOPPIN DRUG STORE
skley G Th of The Comfor | LA Hindst Road,
Rockley Golf , Then Call at our Gas manele ig J. H. BUCK ND st Mich o
SAY ST.—And See One W ape Proprietor. ° 76 a an 28 B e
BAY ST.—And See One Working io P' . Fhone 4976 2.11.52—11 Z road Street.
COC DOCCCROCOROOOOA >










ae GENERAL

Whether you afe conva+
lescing or simply s
health-buildin ic,

By foe

YEAST-PHOS is

rae PHOS

TONIC





ENGLISH
POTATOES

6c. per Ib. RETAIL
$5.50 per BAG

112 Ibs. .
At No. 11 Swan St.
27.10.52—5n.

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, garage.
This property can be bought for
a reasonable figure. Please contact
Us as soon as possible.

SWEETFIELD

Large stone house comprising
upstairs three bedrooms, large
living room, dining room, two
toilets and baths, one with tub
beth 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-
ing and dining rooms, modern
kitchen, toilet and bath. The
property is situated in a good?
residential area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at
a very low reserve price,

BUNGALOW

Situate in Rockley New Road
commanding a magnificent view of
the GoSf Course unobstructed to
the sea, It comprises three bed-
rooms, one with built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs: Servants’ room with
toilet and bath, garage for two
cars, and enough room for laundry
ete, The propefty§ 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 “tompriéing
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing tollet and bath, spare room
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children's nursery, living
and dining room, itchen, 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.

4

COVE SPRING

A lovely cottage standing on
roods 27 perches of land ienas
at St. aan Coast merne 3
own private ba ch, an
comprising thiee betisooms, with
private toilet and bath to main
bedroom, drawing and dining
rooms, European 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 outbuildings a
large garage, two servants rooms,
laundry orkshop, This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner.

COTTAGE



HOMEMEDE
Situate 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 ou!
comprise two servants rooms
water toilet and a garage for two
cars, 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 "
separate toilet and bath,
verandah on two sides with one
facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
servants rooms, garage for two
cars. The property stands on 3
roods, 14 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.
will be many prospective purch-

asers for this property. Do not
delay.
KENILWORTH

Situate at Welchea, Christ
Chureh, within 100 yards of the
sea. Very reasonably priced.
Please. contact us a8 600n as
possible.



REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
151/12 ROEBRUCK STREET
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900





OVEMBER 2, 1952





JOHN

M4.
BELABDON

& Ce.

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

Extensive Listings of Good

Class Property and Land
Always Available



FOR SALE

—



NEW BUNGALOW, LODGE
LAND, ST. MICHAEL. — We are
instructed to offer this very de-
sirable home constructed by a lead.
ing firm of building contractors.
The accommecdation provides +
spacious becrooms, with built-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,

rate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large

pantry. The garage and servant's
querters are detached. Mains
water and quota of electric light

This property is situated in a new
and select residential area from
which there ate fine panoramic
views of Bridgetown and the har-
bour. The site is very cool and
only 3% miles from town centre.
The property is available with from
approx, % to 1% acres as required
and the price asked is very fair
indeed. We can fecommend this
listing very highly. e

BRIGHTWOOD, St. Lawrence. A
pleasant and eomfortebie property
which mellows nicely with its
surreaindings. Own beach frontage
and exccilent bathing facilities.
Three bedrooms, living room and
dining room, kitchen, separate
toilet and shower, wide L
verandah looking sea-wards.
arate garage and servants’ rooms.

Ideal seaside home in a gdod
residential quarter.
RESIDENCE, THE GARDEN,

WORTHING — Modern coral stone
bungalow on corner site with
wide frontages. Pleasant garden
with flower beds, lawn, concrete
patio, and number of bearing fruit
trees, Accommodation comprises
large living room, covered gallery,
3 bedrooms witn built-in ward-
robes, well fitte’ Kiichen, garage
with covered wsy to house, ser-
vants’ quarters and all usual
offices. All public utility-services
one of the most attractive

now available in the medium e
range.
COUNTRY HOUSE, CHRIST

CHURCH —- Beautifully appointed
residence with singularly attrac-
tive and unusual features situated
in well wooded grounds of over 3
acres, Spacious well proportioned
reception and dining rooms, study,
varapdens. patio, 3 large bed-
rooms, wil picture, type
windows, Fated nglish type ,
hot and cold re in bathr

kitchen, butler’s pantry and laun-
dry. Perfectly equipped modern
kitchen completely tiled with
stainless steel sink and fitted wall
cupboards made to the highest
standard. Smail swimming pool.
Two closed and two open garages,
stables, 4 servants’ rooms with
usual offices, Considerable num-
ber of mature fruit trees, guava,
banana, sugar apple, pears, limes,

orange, soursop, mamie apple,
plum, mango, pawpaw etc., and
fine kitehen garden

entrance drive flanked with

casuarina and mahogany trees.

COUNTRY VILLA, CHRIST
CHURCH—Well built home with
large lounge and dining room,
leading onto wide covered ver-
andah running the entire front-
age of the hours and
wide view of t! id
sea, Two aaee and one spare
bedrooms, adequate kitchen, de-
tached garage and = s ts”
rooms. sy eared
for grounds of a’ it one acre,
trim lawns, abundance of flower- .
ieg shrubs and lowers, rock gar-

den, and mature kitehen
ae Pa rural but
only miles from town.

NEW ae ROCKLEY.
-~-Commodious ae. “with 3 bed-
rooms, large living room, wide
verandah with good view, ‘kiteh
en, paritry, servants’ rooms and
atorerooms. Good situation near
Golf Course. £4,300,

INDY_ WILLOWS. enogeat,

WIN
ST. JAMES— Seuaeie
stone bungalow
living room, 2 large and 1
bedrooms, excellently placed -

andah directly overlooking
sea, downstairs kitchen, servants’
room, and storerooms. Offers
invited.

MODERN HOME, ST.

A luxuriously seppirese ie residence
with four bath-
rooms with hot and ry water.
butler’s try, kitchen, store-
rooms, 2 RrAges- The ad are
expertly laid out w a pro-
for: of flowering shrubs. ,Own
rignt of way to sea.

RESIDENCE, BLACK a.
Soundly construc p
with 3 bedrooms, 2 living rooms,
dining room and gallery, On ‘land
of approximately 1 acre,

LAND, TWEEDSIDE ROAD—
On main road with 101/ frontage.
Ideal situation for business prem-
ises. Total area 18,738 sq. ft.

BUSINESS PREMISES
DWELLING HOUSE, ROEBUCK
SYREET.—Good situation — for
retail shop in this busy part of the
town, £2,000.

LA CASITA, Rockley New Road
—Compact modern stone bungalow
well designed with central living
room, dining or bedroom, large
main bedroom and small e
bedroom or dressing room,
bathroom with latest type tub
bath hot water, airy
verandah, kitchen and garage.
grounds are about 1 acre well laid
out with lawns, profusion of
scrubs, flower beds, vegetable gar-
den and young fruit trees, Easy to
run with minimum of domestic
help and very suitable for retired
people.

ABERGELDi#E, Maxwell Road—
Very soundly constructed stone
bungalow erected in 1937 when
building material and workman-
ship were of a higher standard
than is ee a ead
This property a oor i
fast room and 3 good

wide gallery sides na
ga runs on 3 a
complete privacy is obtained.
es is a two car garage and
he Site is 19,000 sq. ft. with good
land, bearing fruit trees. A good
solid home obtainable for a rea-
sonable figure.

BENSAM — Sheringham Gar-
dens, Maxwells — Pleasantly situ-
ated modern stone built

with about % acre and it of
way to the sea, The is
conveniently planned with a large
living room, access to @
covered front vi ;

room; kitchen and 3 bedrooms
with washbasins. The detached
garage is of good size and has
servants’ quarters adjoining.

Situated in a well developed semi<

private coastal residential area
and many commend-
able features. Full main services.

A safe investment.

CASABLANCA. Maxwells Coast
-- An

running with 2 reception rooms,
4 bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
pantry, garage, storerooms, © etc.
The land is approximately 2 acres
with flower and vegetable gar-
dens, productive orchard and coco-
nut grove. One acre walled

garden may be sold separately as
bufiding site,

a


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952





















; : TroeT ar . > < | ——— : ) = |
CHURCH SERVIC NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH camasatan somucn || (i) i i }
J Ob nN OF GOD Sut Ghese Mie Eaest Phe M mbevs of i} The Members of Club 19 1 Sf wee Ge . 47 ty $3) ITE i i | Attention Folk i)
IVER ROAD-4 ee ave \ ETON SPORTS CLUB })|} GLU. cecilia unioler & Cabalat te | : ‘ ome het «¥
ST. PAUL'S 8 Divine $ ‘ ihine : ) ee re 5 ) ene » you a ( } N “ v ial »
7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, Corp. Com- Se’vice. Rev. | R Sur i i < hriatian Gcistee will hold their i } mermind their iriends pf ny | ci | A D A ~ ” DANCE }
munion, 3rd Order and M.U_ $.30 a. 1 » Charge i Hii
Solemn Mass and Sermon. Subject: The OVEMBER 2, 1952 { D A N c E | D A N . E i 28t Novemhbe ,
ee eee eee ete ovement ANNUAL ft | Hf HE somata
and Holy Baptism, 7 p.m. Solemn Even THE ST. JAMES NATION® PUNISHMENT ’ (if at } At King Geeree V M 1 Park {{ 4 Popular 6
song and Sermon. Procession to Grav« 7 » erik daaetaee. nity is er 21 Bvil | (Kt rincess “e Pls s Fie | . . . .. aoe ee ee lope Plantation Hous iy Messrs. LIONEL KNIGHT and
yard and Commemoration : * BAPTIST ; ' [ ‘ ientes 8 D A N . E )} eriapess a? laying Field } row es orien 0) ’ S ; q +e iy LADO” SPRINGER
MORAVIAN a ene , Dayed ; » Wi ‘ae NOVEMEIE, 1900 Wt )}} Nt ¢
ROEBUCK STABET--i} a.m. Morning FYS)R8 and 5 wing Citations ate imeluded at Queen's Park on Nov. 8 })){) Friday Night, 7th Nov, 1952 wa» hace res pea shnge an) i LACH
Service, ifallawed by Holy Communion) : 24 : om- Sermon | commencing at 9 p.m } Music by — — } ADMISSION - Wh) a * ; oO SATURDAY NIGHT ftt {
Preacher: Hev EE. B. New: 7 p.m THE ST. NICHOLAS FP! tl e to the righteous, | ss p.ry ‘i Clevie Gittens Orchestra | Mine Gunstivd br MS t nt ‘ ' t ye
Evening Serviee, Preacher: Rev. E. E 58. “aaamone ee ; with him: for they | ({ Admission $1.00 1{) Dancing 9.00 p.m | oo. 2 Ni Mi} ) Musi lied b
New DOX t doings | , 5 oo 10 NLIGI ADMISSIO oo ote 5
GRACE HIL1—-11 a.m. Morning Service, | WELCHES ROAD-1! anne SIS Musie by Mr. Keith Camp. Admission -o- 3/-'}}| PEPRESHMENTS ‘AND BAR | 4K} { \ ? r 4
Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m. Evening Sermon, ©reacher: Rev ea and Health with Key te the am, : yan ee BAR SOLID. T'll Bee You There ! M Clevie Gitte oO zs ADMISSION
Serv.ce, Preacher: Mr. F. G. Downes. Barrow, Minister in Charge: 7 criptures, bell and his Society Six, { , REFRESHMENTS A
FULNECK—11 a.m. Morning Service, Holy Communion and Serm P by Mary Baker Eddy. ‘| i .

Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 reform tn¢
Evening Service,, Preacher; Mr
Lewis.
MONTGOMFRY — 7 pm. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. A. Fhillips.
DUNSCOMBE--7 p.m. Evening Service,

Piste AR pe Brenna vewes | ching, Burning and Smariing wo

Eczema
Stopped Infay A>
{0 Minutes

Since the discovery of Nixoderm by an

p.m. Brother W. Edwards; Celebrant. Re e
Oo. R. C. A. Ishmael





ens
A GRAND OPEN AIR
CONCERT





THE ANNUAL

BETHEL METHODIST CIRCUIT
Sunday, November %, 1952
BETHEL—li a.m. Rev. T. J. Furley
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Rev. T. J

Purley. Holy Communrion .

DALKE?TH—9 a.m. Rev. F. Vivian.
Ho.y Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Harper.

BELMONT—11 a.m. Rey. F. Vivian
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Vivian.
Holy Communion.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. T. J
Furley, 7 p.m. Mr. T. Callender
PROVIDENCE—i1 a.m. Mr. G. Harris,
p.m. Mr, V. Cooke
VAUXHALL—1l1 a.m. Mr. D. Griffith,

Sponsored by

the District “A” Boys’ Club }
will be held at the
Dist. “A” Riding School __ $j
| on Monday 3rd Nov.,, ny
at 7.30 p.m.
Police Band in attendance. }
ADMISSION Adults -o- 1/6 ,

| Children -o- 9d,
2.11,52—1n,








on SATURDAY, 29th
November, 1952
(In aid of The Old Ladies
Home)

There will be the usual




7











7 p.m. Mr. H. Grant

AM.E, CHURCH
CULLYMGRE ROCK-—11 a.m. Exposi
tion: Exodus. XII, 3.30 p.m. Sunday
School. 7.15 p.m. Holy Communion
Minister: Rev. E. A. Gilkes.

THE SALVATION ARMY

WELLINGTON STREET. Harvest
Festival Service—11 a.m- Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 Bem Programme rendered by
Young People, 7 p.m. Saivation Meeting
Snr. Major and Mrs. W. Morris accom-
panied by the Divisional Band

BPIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company
Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation Meeting
Snr. Captain S. Worrell

EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH

TUDOR STREET —K. P. Hansen-pastor

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2

Sunday School at 9.30 am. A class
for every age Worship Service at 10.3) |
a.m. The Lords Supper will be observed. |
Evangelistic Service at 7.30 p.m A
hearty song-service and special music
COURT FREE BAPTIST CHURCH
‘ WHITEF'ARK ROAD—11 a.m. Divine |
Setvice, Preacher: Rev. E. Thorne, 12.30 |
Communion, 7.15 p.m. |

|

| war, a

rerican physician it ts no longer necessary
t anyone to suffer from ugly, disgusting
ud disfiguring skin blemishes such a
‘ezema, Pimples, Rash, Ringworm, Psori-
sis, Acne, Blackheads, Scabies and Red
Bletehes. Don’t let a bad skin make you
eel inferior and cause you to lose your
{riends. Clear your skin this new selentific
nd don't Jet a bad skin make people |
k you are diseased.
A New Discovery i
Nixoderm is an ointment, but different | itc tt
{rem any Ointment you have ever seen or | 12 years. Tried everything. Ai iast i hea
felt. It is a new discovery, and is not grea of Nixoderm. It stopped the itching in Kt
but feels almost like a powder when you utes. I could see nm clearing up |
Apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the porc ol econd day. 1 disfigGrineg
and fights the cnuse of surface skin blem- | blotches and scaly s eared in ic
ishe Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients | days. My friends wer “
which fight skin troubles in these 3 way provement in my appearance.’
1, It fights and kills the microbes er para- °
sites often responsible for skin. disorder Satisfaction Guaranteed
2. It stops itching, burning and smartir Nixoderr, costs alsolutely nothing unlers
7 to 10 minutes, and cools and soothes | i ‘clears reur skin to your complete antis
{ un. Get Nixederm i: your is
in the mirre









“L suffered trom terrip!
: eee wage







the skin. 3. Tt helps nature heal the skin ¢
oft and velvety smooth, v

Works Fast

Because Nixoderm is scientifically com-
vuunded to fight skin troubles, it we
iaster than anything you have sec
Ule before. It stops the itching, burr
smarting in a few minutes, then s'
work immediately, clearing and heal
your skin, making it softer, whiter and
velvety smooth, In just a day or two your












attractive stalls

TOYS of every description.

DOLLS from 2” high —
Fairy Dells, Baby Dolls,
etc.

NOVELTIES

SWEETS, CAKES & ICES

TEAS & a well-stocked BAR

LOCAL FOOD STALL

PUNCH & JUDY SHOW and

FILM SHOW for children





CRYSTAL WATERS

GUEST HOUSE.
Post Office Gap Worthing |! |

Right on Sea excellent Sea,
Bathing, Cool, Comfortable
Rooms. Regular Bus Sere
vice. Daily as well as per- }}/
manent Guest welcome. |
For Rates Phone 8264 }










or 8666 GAMES of CHANCE,
Proprietress, Admission: — 1/-

Children & Nurses — 64d,

DOROTHY CARMICHAEL

Under the Patronage of
Mrs. Turner
will be held at
THE DRILL HALL
from $ to 7 p.m, !



(AT ALL BRANCHES)






14” Carriage
12” Carriage
HFRMES Standard and Portables

Carri 108.00
S361.00
$345.00



from S110

K.R. HUNTE & Co. Led.

LOWER BROAD

STREET

ene,
CAénbassa wD
Bold and criginal ideas make typing
easier, more :apid, less tiring on this,
one of the musi efficient Typewriters
ever produced

Cut






















p.m. Holy
Evangelistic Service, Preacher: Evangelist perp yd will tell you that here at last 4s it 7 a
SAO es, oe ors ce See eee nee, urea Gene Usually NOW = Equipr-ent Costs
— —————— CHAMPION BEEF LOAF 0005 $ 66 — § .60 B wiih :
= 2 Tins LIBBYS EVAP; MILK............ 60 — 55 {|
BROOKS PEACHES oocccccc cccues = =82 — 76
CIVIC CHEESE—12 Ox: 'Tins............ a a ae a

HEINZ MAYONNAISE ................ 50 A5
SASSO OLIVE OIL — pts. ............. 144 — 1.36

Unimet Major

Aches and Pains
Rheumatism

Neuralgia
Headache Mi
a

Insect Bites MW,

and Stings

SPECIAL OFFERS MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY

QUICK HANDLING
EASY CONSTRUCTION
ECONOMICAL,
DURABLE FINISH





ARRIVED !

TEN/TEST INSULATING WALLBOARD
%" thick in shects 4’ x 8’, 10’ 12’
TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD

Ye" thick in sheets 4 x 6’, 8’, 10’



A supply of UNIMET M/2/0R stee!
framework in rust-proof stove
enamelled Green finish, with the
Rounded Corner, Box-Form Top,
and you can make your own Desk,
Work Table or Bench.

fi
i
Bi
ig
Small hand tools and the UNIMET i
al
x
ei

@ DESKS
@ WORK
TABLES

@ BENCHES
easily made by the
simp's construction

methods of
UNIMET MAJOR

framework



Both these Products ave Termite-Proof
/ Atv

MOULDINGS in
WOOD, WALLBOARD & ALUMINIUM

for covering joints, counter edges and corners.

—that’s all. Aand this useful frame-
work can be used ogain to meet
other needs. Ring 3713 for details.





Muscular and nerve pains are often very

stubborn, and so you will be surprised at the
quick relief that Thermogene Medicated Rub

will give. Just rub it well into the skin where Phone 4267
the pain is and it will penetrate deeply,
relieving inflammation and congestion and | } WILKINSQN & HAYNES Co.. Ltd.

easing the pain. It is good, too, as an antiseptic

In extra large jars
and handy tins

Salve for Bruises, Scratches, Insect Bites and

Stings. Rub it in gently and feel its welcome

Head and Chest Colds, Coughs |
Massage Thermogene Medicated Rub
liberally into throat and chest

relief. So healing! So soothing! Try it— |

Thermogene Medicated Rub

Muscular Pains
Gently massage the painful part with
Thermogene Medicated Rub

is a real blessing!

Insect Bites and Stings
Apply Thermogene Medicated Rub

gently to the sting or bite



Obtainable from

And We Can SAVE You

| s $ §$
WITH

EXTERIOR FOREST
GREEN

(SPECIALLY PREPARED FOR THE TROPICS)

at $8.29 per Gallon
GENERAL FTAA RD WARE svrptirs

all good stores and chemists



Be prepared — get some Thermogene Medicated Rub today !

THERMOGENE
MEDICATED RUB_

For Colds and Coughs, Aches and Pains

WT ANT
A





Ss TRi/i! —
. —" RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) — PHONE 4918 '



The most imporiant in recent
cycle history in this country is
the arrival of these magnificent

4
NEW British Built Hercules i



= _ caapee =





Qeccososssssos re 9)
WHERE PAIN 3
ASSAILS...

SACROOL §} “=

PREVAILS

Bicycles,—CREST smart and
modern in appearance, Techni-
cal and mechanical features.
Grace and elegance of line—in
fact a new specificaiion exactly
as wanted by Barbados Cy-
clists,

Hercules

Some very Fine
Delicacies for your

$
These are
enjoyment



GASOLENE COSTS MONEY a ai

Olives—bots.
Mixed Pickles—bots,

Asparagus Tips—tins

Ice Cream Mix—tins

The wise boys 2re all buying

BUY A o | "i Grapes—tins
° Motorcycles which are so much Gossebetrien-—dine P.N. Butter—bots.
BOTTLE ‘cheaper to run. Strawberries—tins Mustard—bots,
The really wise ones are buying Cup Chocolate—tins Mayonnaise—bots. ; ° He be ° To
Outre Otte Sandwich Pante—bote Vhe Finest Bicycle Cust lo-chay
AND KEEP TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR. Apricots—tins | Pork & Beans—tins
Golden Arrow Rum
HANDY Credit can be arranged at a ae soca niente SEE THEM NOW AT

On Sale at all Drug Stores

PERKINS
and

KNIGHT'S L1D Roebuck Street —
epososcosecosecoooocos. | SE? 0 -+-0-200000000200000004

& CO... LTP.
Dial 2072 & 4502 ?
3



Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd.
Auto Tyre Co.

ee eee eee ea

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

HOO

SES

“OOD



PPDO@PBDBA DAE DS®DDOEDPODD*DOBD*






SIXTEEN

Foodstuff And Lumber
Brought By Sunwalt

NITHIN tl!

PAGI

ed out of the harbour on its way to Trinidad.

The Sunwalt called here at five o’clock on Friday
evening with general cargo ' the OE EO SOI a
1 rgo included 351 con-

t of canned soup, 24 con-
teinere of canned vegetables and
5 anned pork and beans,
$ flour and 70 tierces of
p ckied meat

the general cargo of
. the Sunwalt also
2652 pieces of pine lum-
he ship is under the com-
af Cap



| SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC













wun V. Bray and its
ents are Pl ons td.
} re Plantations, L In Carlisle Bay
FOTATGOES BY “STENTOR”
nipctiliciriees Schooners:—-Lucille M. Smith, D'Ortaé,
Pe to 3,480 bags in number, Wonderul Counsellor, F ances W. Smith,
i. a tie ice of the cargo Emeline, Cyril E Smith, Mary 5
ies i Caroline, Mary M. Lewis, Linsyd I,
! motor vessel “Stentor,” Motor Vesscis:— T. B. Radar. Jenkins
\ h arrived in port on Friday ‘oeberts, Lady Joy
fror : ARRIVALS
I i mster oO
ge “Si ee an Alcoa Puritan, 3,931 tons from St
board the “Stenter™ were Lucia under Captain B. BR, Butler. Con-
crates of ¢ 6 bales and 105 signed to Da Costa & Co,
b of Pe: ee b varie »y, 29 drums of Sunwalt, 3,407 tons, from Culdad
Liauid Glucose, 100 cases of milk Trujillo under Captain V. Bray, Con
ant , V.¢ ° signed to I lantations Ltd
powder, 14 cases of liqueurs, 8 M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, f'om St,
br e of smoked herrings, 57 Lucia under Captain W. Parsons. Con-
ene ef Cognac, 50 bags of oats, signed: to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-
# ° . La rs » i¢,, Clation
i es of bacon and a quantity M.V, Stentor, 1,083 tons, from Amster.
W are dam under Captain J. Holn. Consigned
1 ersel which is under the t Th P ‘ee = ri i
: Cantain r thelbrook, 286 = tons, rom
commana of Captain J. D. HOI wiinidad under Gaptin: G, Williams
i gned to Messrs. S. P. MuS- Gonsigned to H: Jasan Jones & Co
& Co, Lid Successor, 4,424 tons, from Live,pool
und ¢ Captain A ‘Thc mppsea Con-
roOROU >> TILLY signed to Da Costa & Co
THOROUGHBRED FILLY DEPARTURES
Mag " . Philip HM. Davidson for British Guiana;
Areiving en beard the Motor wandaiay HH for St. Vincent; Bel-Queen
Vessel pene was the thre€- for st. Vincent; Lady Steadfast for St
oug hbred filly “Kon- Lucia; Moneka for. Dominica; Sunwalt
; by Ocean for Trinidad; Canadian Cruiser for
M at,
’ ross by Mr. ontserrat
Yinles. She is consigned to Mr, J. Seawell
RP. Feavards
GENERAL vistie Vrines Saami:
: : a i : OCTOBFR 31
Two thousand bags of flour and — j. sparkes, D. Desiiva, D. Desilva, R
‘ confeiners of pickled meat stewart, M. Stewart, K) D. Milis
formed the chief items of the car- From Antigua: — ;
fo of the “Canadian Constructor” OCTOBER |

A. Henry
h arrived in port on Thurs- DEPARTURES BY B.W.1 A

day on the last of its Caribtean ver Trinidad

cruises for this season. ‘OCTOBER. 31

~ Pra Bee E. Dos Santos, G.. Trimmingham, J
Other cargo consisted of 600 Smith. R. Johnstone, E. Richardson, J

conta'ners of evaporated milk, 20 Crooks, C. Lasalle, W. Manson-Hing, N

ifunter, K. Gittens, ; Brewster,
barrels of smoked herrings and 4 .omany, C. Lumsden, Y. Lumsden, V
of smoked meat. The O'Neale, F. Bello, J. Wilson, E. Crooks

quantity
Constructor” also brought a
quantity of stationery, leather
shoes, and medicines.

Th's vessel is consigned to Gar-
diner Austin & Co,

BRINGS CHARCOAL





BARBADOS
GUIDES

~ @ From Page 1
The motor vessel “Lady Joy”

arrived in port on Friday even- ferred to British Guiana,
ing from St. L ne ia under Captain
W. Parsons, Chief items of its

fruit

terday morning from its

the various wood and coal dealers,
who clamoured around the vessel would prejudice my interest, But,
in an effort to secure their supply.

Also on board the “Lady Joy”

and a quantity
wood. The ves
the Schooner Ow ners’ Association,

ANNUAL REPAIRS.

Yet t another ‘Jaunch is on re-
pairs. This time it is the launch dos
G.C.M.. which was taken from the Gui
water on Tuesday evening to un-
dergo its annual repairs, These
repairs are expected fo be com-<
pleted by the middle of this week.

Police Band At
Queen's Park

The following programme of music
will be rendered by the Police Band
in Queen's Park this evening at 4.45.

of cords of fire- years—so that,

for her counsel to me.

you all,

forts so richly deserve,”
Sorry To Lose Her



Mrs. Williams on behalf of the
guides, expressed thanks to Lady
Savage for her very kind remarks
and said that they were more than
ae to lose her as the‘r Presi-

ent,

Lady Savage,

work and had

i, March’ =. Whitehal: — Frank always been
Wright. ready to help and advise them at
Cuectute e See? Night's oll times. They, however, felt that
Dream Mendelssohn, = o 4
Suite for Military Band—Morris oo Win not eae too far away
Dance Song Without Words. from them and. they hoped that
Gustav Holst. she would visit them when per-

Song of the Blacksmith, Fantasia
on the Dargason introducing Green

Ely sao come to Barbados for a



holiday as she (Lady Savage)

4 Two ; Bn uctes — Rosamond — knew that she would always re-

Schubert, i

Moreeau — In an Old World Gar- the Guides warm welcome from

den—Fletcher
6. Air Religioso — Panis Angelicus Lady Savage was then present-
| ca@esar Franck, ed with a gift after which the
7 pr aap Hungarian No 2. — various reports were read, and the
9. Finale — Youth ‘Triumphant — Guide Coronation celebrations
: Major G. Willcocks, discussed in addition to several
Hymns;

271 and 437 A and M.
UEEN,

natters susiness,
GoD Saye THE matters under general business.



YESTERDAY’S



cheers after which the meeting
rmin .
WEATHER REPORT | ‘rminated sat
Rainfall from Codrington;
nil RATES OF EXCIIANGE
Temperature ; 72.5 °F $ NOVEMBER 1, 1952
Wind Velocity 9 miles per Se'ling NEW YORK Buying
hour 72 2/10% pr awe on ei Aa
Ss § CG
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29,921 Sight o” rOe: oe
(iL a.m.) 29.895 sa mae Bemend Drafts 70 3/10 % pr
TO-DAY 72 pr. Cable
. 10% pr. Currency 69% pr
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. Coupon: PR B/S
Sunset: 5.54 p.m. 50% pr Silver : 20% pr BS
Moon: Full, November lL é ie CANADA
Lichting : 6.00 p.m. 18 S/10% - po pte iy a ‘.
— . n THF % pr
High Tide: 3.38 a.m., 3.17 Demand Drafts 76.35% ee
pm, arenaitte at Drafts 76 2/10% p
» . * pr, Cable
Low Tide: 9.27 a.m., 10.09 76 8/10% pr. Currency 4834 ‘pr
Perens oa he: 5 SE aaa Coupons 74 3/10% nr
50% pr Silver 20% pr



They'll Do It Every Time

Tcuasoo oRIVES HIS OWN
RATTLETRAP To WORK,AND
YOU CAN HEAR IT THREE

BLOCKS AWAY*.+.




RLD RIGHTS RESERVED.

ree hours of its arrival in port, the Sague-
nay Terminals steamer Sunwalt weighed anchor and ‘sail-

“by BS

know. my husband has been trans-

“Before I arrived here, I had
heard a great deal in London of
cargo were A rentl and fresh the high standards of Guiding in

Unloading ‘took place yes- this Island—of the enthusiasm, the

berth energy, and the efficiency of the

near the Chamberlain Bridge and Movement, and, frankly, my heart
this caused no little stir among sank, for I realised how little I
knew, and I feared my ignorance

I need not have worried, for at
once I met with so much under-
standing and kindness—which has
were a number of cocoanut plants been continued in the last three
although I have
sel is consigned tO done so little, you have made me
feel I have done something to help,
In particular, I would like to thank
Mrs. Williams for her goodwill and

“I shall take away from Barba-
many happy memories of the
de Movement here, and I wish
and the Movement, the
continued success which your ef-

ge, she added, had
taken a genuine interest in their

haps she and Sir -Alfred would
short

Mrs, Williams thanked Lady
Savage for presiding and the
ftuiders gave her tree hearty





Trindade ===
Stevedores

To Be Rotated||

The Shipping Association
Trinidad has agreed to he
a system of employment of regis-
tered stevedores on a roteplon
basis ‘n order to distribute job op
mmtomumes portunities as evenly as congibie
Mr. Solomon Hochoy, the colony’: s
Labour Commissionds told the
“Advocate’’ yesterday.

Mr. Hochoy, who was attending
a meeting of the coneateee
Committee of the Regional
bour Bosrd at Hastings House.
returned home yesterday evening
1.4. ‘He was a guest at
the Hastings Hotel.

He said that the agreement with
the Shipping Association had aris-
en out of joint negotiations with
the Seamen and Waterfront
Workers Trade Unions The ma*ter
was ‘introduced a couple of week:
ego and as a start, it was being
done’ on a group’ basis. The
change he ddded wes understood
to be meeting with general satis-
fection of the workers. concerned.

“Negotiations to revige the in-
dustrial agreement between the
Oilfield Workers Trade Union and
the Oilfield Employers’ Associa-
tion of Trinidad have been a

tinuing over the past wéeks,”’

said and added: “It is eniled

that the discussion will be con-

cluded in the next few days.”
Tenders Invited

With regard to industrial train-
ing, Mt. Hochoy said it was un-
derstood that tenders were being
invited for the erection of a tech-
nical school to ke built on the out-
skirts of San Fernando. The site
had already been prepared.

“The sugar industry
Welfare Committee is lounching
its housing project for the im-
provement of housing conditions
of sugar workers. Loans are being
made on an easy repayment plan
for the workers who wish to erect
or repair their homes. Workers
residing in estate barracks,
however,
ment.

“The St. Madeline Sugar Com-
pany is making available to the
Committee, land which will be de-
veloped to rehous® their barrack
dwellers. This land is being sold”

to the Committee at a nominal |!
price and will go a long way to |
make effective, the Committeé’s
policy of abolishing estate bar-
racks

The land would be laid out and
divided into building lots for the
purpose of allowing the bar-

Labour

will

receive priority treat-

rack dwellers to build their own
homes on condition of eventual
ownership after twenty years. The
rent to be pad by the lessor,
would. however, be the actual cost
of the lot.

Mr. Hochoy said that this con-
tribution by the St. Madeline
Sugar Company was such that
the barrack worker would be able
to own the building lot at just the
jaominal_ price.

Over 3,000 applications had been
the space of three
months for loans under the
echeme, At present, the funds at
the disposal of the Committee
were one and a half million dol-

lars.
a

received in



WANT T.V.

HOLLYWOOD opened its attack
in Washington to take over part
of America’s TV. The film chiefs‘
want some air channels to be kept
open for theatre TV. They want
to carry Broadway and Holly-
wood first nights to every corner
of the TTS es ea

Listening Hours |

SUNDAY, HOvAESEE 2, 1952.
4.00 — 715 25.53M 31.82M
“4.00 p.m. The News, 4.16 p p.m. The News, 4.16 pI m ” United
Nations General Assembly, 4.30 p.m
Sunday. Half Hour, 5.00 p.m. Johann
Strauss, 5.30 p.m Educating Archie, 6.00
p.m. From the Bible, 6.15 p.m Engiis)
Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme nara

and Interlude, 7.00 p.m. The News,

p.m, Home pees from Britain.
6 — lira aye

“a, 15 >. m Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m,
Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. Radio News
reel, 8.30 p.m. Johann Strauss, 8.45 p.m
Why I Believe, 9.00 p.m. B.B.C. Concer)
Hall, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m London
Forum, 10.45 p.m, Music Magazine.

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 195%

40 — 715 2M 31.2M
4.00 p.m. The ‘News, 4. 10 ry m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. The Palace of West-
minster, 4.45 p.m. Natiogal Brass Band
Festival, 5.00 p.m. Listen@rs’ Choice, 6.0:
p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m. Marching
end Waltzing, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round
Up and Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From Pee
ib 19.4 ao

4 15 p.m ” Books to Read and The Arts,
745 p.m. B.B.C. Singers, 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30,p.m, Johann Strauss,
8.45 p.m, European Survey,
Shaw's First Play, 9.45 p.m. The Biliy
Mayerl Rhythm Ensemble, 10.00 p.m. The
News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 pm. Science Review,
Nat.onal Brass Band Festival

10.30 p.m



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad, Curacao, Jamaica
by the 5.8, Colombie will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:—



Parcel Mail at 12 noopr, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
pam. on the 4th November, ona





SUNDAY ADVOCATE Ss

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1952 |
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PAGE 1

^IMiVY AltVm Wl SUNDAY, NOVF.MBF.B 2. 1*52 Foodstuff And Lumber Brought By Sunwalt <>f its arrival in port ihc SagucTrinidad's Stevedores To Be Rotated v i^ urs „f ,tr arrival in pnrl Ihc HagueTb sh ,„ M „, AaaiclaiHn ul sunwalt weighed anchor and sailTrimo*: ha* agreed to miroduce harbour nn its wjv to Trinidad -Minnalt called here at live o'clock on Friday '•'< teveOOre on n rotation era! cargo (or the island a distribute lob.opirteii 351 coii%  1 -our>, 24 con%  '.• bles and d Mirk and beans. I nrrces of %  ru-i-al c;irgu of •f Sun wall alo pj o( pine lum— tHidtf lha eom. nd it* p SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC la Carlisle Bay artaaonar. i min. \i Woiidftui roiiiwrltor. T B>>dlnr. C\rll B Si Cerailna. Mary M ... -,,. lim.i ll Mw V.a.is T H It-dar jn-k.n %  tooarta. LMt Joy \lil\ M | Alcoa Puritan. 1.S3I mn< from Hi l.iila under Captain B P Buftvi Con -lined W Da Co.ta Co, Sunwalt. Caw IS-aMl i MM BY "STENTOB" In number, i em of the earg • Stentor," Oil Fridey Also on -. %  ::'. SfM 32U %  "i druma of %  45 ^i"i!d to'l^nta^T"..! "^ 14 V. Lady Joy. ** Od htnillB, 5T Lucia Jul— captain w tawny I icfa i* under the CipUin J D. Holn i 3 P Mual l.id II i DU ii mtv -i d ll %  Motor was the threci. :hbrcti (Illy "Kon: y Ocean %  %  %  % %  %  i i SI DAL CARGO. %  I Hour .in 1 >,., MV ttrwoi, i,taa •OBI oil. m ,.na>. Capla.., .1 ll i lb S. P Miasaan a Son* MV Alrwlboio* U t "I. In d-d utidrr < Com arnrd la II Ja*on Jontn Co ... %  I v pott %  md i f-natii. A Jn<'f>paa>a tun•tfned w Da Com ' liir\KII mtI'lil p II Davld.cn lor H'lli-h Uui-na. Mandata> ii lor M Va*etH IWi-iWrm fr* B. Vi. iftil. l.-d> IMradlaM lor HI l.-cla. Monaka lor Opmintrai. Sonw-ll '.., liimdad. Canadian Cr Sea well Asaivi. at a* i Of (tickled meat sastrati M st %  Of ihi iat i !omtnHior H %  ,, in I'-n "ii Thurslie la*t "f it's Carlbrem tor thi< season. rii'i, r cargo consisted of 600 :,,orated milk. 20 • smokci herrings and %  r bad meat. The %  or" also I rojght a iMtn-ry. leather V.sim ACo. MINOS CHA:.(I)M. A Hrj . r HT.H nrr\RTi* at mn lar i r,..,,,.i OCTOBKR 11 I Dm Hanlm. O Trinuninin*: Smith. H Johnitone. K Fli.riaidv. CroolM C I^UIIa, W Min..ir, Km liinirr. K Oitlana II Brr "" %  nv C l.nmirii. V Lumadr |>N'-Ic. F nrlb\ J. Wllaon. K O BARBADOS GUIDES portumtien as evenly as possible non M.M-hoy, ihc tolony's Labour Oomrnl-B'mn 1 i*>l'* Uie '-•' yesterday. W]i. Hochoy. wtio was attending a meftln-; of the Comultatlvr • .• of the Regiii-i Lbour Board -i Ha*tiiiHi>u-e. | %  B W I A Mr WN< a nuest at flat, H;i'tmi. Hotel. I that th ( > .iKnement with Mi.SiH|.p titf Association hiid **ia%  -it of Jomt neootialion." with nilisal. O.r Seamen and Watrrfr.in' SnUth. Wortti'lK Tt..de t : .i'*roduced s couple of wecki #>go and as n *lart, i| wu> Lem, dune on a aroup basis. Th< i-n.nKf he .iddert wi.s understood to i< rnMUnl wlCi general satlafl tmii of the ttuTkeri to '-'. ilO'lflfW '>> rcvlar ihe lndu'ittal aareeinenl between %  >• ., si Oilneld Workers Trade Union and Conthe OdtiCld Employer*' Atsociallon of Trlnlhe high standards of Guiding in wo u'd however, be the actual coat tetosjdlnf i'"* place *• %  this island—of the enthusiasm tho of 'helot. ii. from Its berth energy, and the efnclency of the Mr l focn y fcai<1 ,nal xh,s c n ~ i ClaVnkerlaln Bridge and Movement, and, frankly, my heart tribulion by the St. MHdeli: .ied no little stir among sank, for I realised how'little I Sugar Company was such thnt %  cool dealers, knew, and I feared my Ignorance the barrack worker would be able %  ,i me vessel *uld prejudice my interest. But. to own the building lot at nist the |i .ii. MI to secure their supply. I need not have worried, for at liomlnal price. OBM 1 met with so much underOver 3.000 nDpllrutlons had been Alto on borrd the 'Tid> Joy" standing and kindness—which his received in the space of three %  i of cocoanut plants 1 been continued in the last three months for loans under tr and a quantity of cor* of ftreyears— BO that, although I have fchem^ At present, the funds at wvl. Yi ...iislgned U> done so little, you have made me the disposal of the Committee trel I have done something to help, were one and a half million dolIn particular, I would like to thank i „ %  Mrs. Williams for her goodwill and • for her counsel to me. ... %rr -,,. I shall take away from BarboWAPfl I.V, dos many happy memuriex of the M..vemcnl here, and I wish HOLLYWOOD opened its attack you all, and the Movement, the '" Washington to take over part ontinued. success which your ef"' the S hooner Owners' Assoclatir ANNUAL EEPAIEB. %  ^ilher launch is on repall Tins tin., ii is the launch hich was taken from the G ^ Movement here, and IwVah water Otl Tuesday evening to_un.. dcriio its grmu ii ropoJ These 111 art i xpsk i< d f< be com* %  ittod i | i.c middla of tu woott Police Band At Qilt'eii'fi Park of America's TV. The film chiefs' want some air channels to be kept open for theatre TV. They wanl to carry Broadway and Hollywood first nights to everv mrner of the land. Listening Hours forts so richly deserve." Sorry To Lot* Her Mrs. Williams on behalf of the guides, expressed thanks to Lady Savage for her very kind remarks ard said that they were more thtm •Orry to lose her as the'r Presldert. .•osrnm-ne oi mu-ic Lady Savage she added, had !" 'r"S!^ ,VT 'i'."..^!"*., "I"!? ,aken n %  "" %  in** interest in their wtleiar^r^r** 4 "2J and had always been ivooki. ieady to help and advise them at •* P "> Tt.* Nr.. uipm v m tm,nm m HlsM's II times. They, however, fell that """S?' STSVSL ^"Tnl. ^ 1 .he was not going too far away tSS2^,lT'i£!!U?i I pm rrurn U.r> Blbl.. S IS InUrh.a* 1 o p m Thr N.w. i come to Barbados for "a ahort i u _"?•? "*** f ' m B "" ,n w holiday as she (Lady Savage) knew that she would l.,;..v T e* %  ZJ BXy£UW L2*& celve a very warm welcome from ^'fjTil&J&JltfrJX Ihe dudes. Why I Brhav*. • to p >., BBC Con.' Lady Savage was then presentMan. ioo v m Th# N It^i a gift after which thi "--. JST^h*** wl*-! from them and they hoped that she would visit them when perItoaamorul Old World Gal ieai gtona PNlll Hn.iuaoO. Hunsaiian Aniallcu* I. — i* Bdllu.-UU. ID IS various reports i md the D, ,, ito^IOArVNOv %  Maaa"*I^'" nSa v..,.it, Tnumphant Guide Coronation celebrr.tions is in w MM II discussed In addition to several —;— — — —r _. matters under general business. "JJ m 7.*'"• *'^* '•-•* r n h ,' '^ s %  • .mil. .. Bervica, 4 18 p m Tlvr nlac* or \ini. Mrs. Williams thanked Ladv mm .i. 4 *s p m Naik-aai luaa. Band Savage for presiding and the FsMivaL 3 oo p m Lmanfra' chotc*. somjidert aave her %  "^->d !nr.iiIi or-if iiaMling in the mouth! Colgate Chlorophyll Toothpaat* in moat cases acts tjuiekiy . acts thoroughly ... and liw pun/yiag action inaX ii.. J iB t l M etl— acid* I bat an a csiata of loolh dacay . actually Ul|> ..•rri ihair torraallnnl CHECKS COMMON GUM DISORDERS! How! The Full Egwefits of c Chlorophyll" Tooti .psste in o New, Exclusive Collate Fomiuio! Now Coliata brnt vou %  mvj--...tkinr clUoropbyll a tlw nntat chUrmphytl lix.Hipia lha: 140 )rara of aiparianco can errata . Colgala Chl.-n.pi.>ll rwihvaatct %  ra CtS'H aUMt Ca Waanl Bart 1.1 tail Natura Ksrrslf BMilw fhlorophvll and puis (I in ail gn*n ptanti w friable. 1 ham In livu and |rW. Jut •catnea muat break do* n ink nilural. hiurophyll Inloo taMblr., iTrtllvaforra 'uWn^aMtuN'rrllorn/s\Whnai—bafura It can halp you •imial bad •watuh, luolb da-y, n gum dasonlera. Tfcst'airl.r ^ iigaii' %  I Sa||| la t.-t-alinf i I^I M impoa.oaH i I i '; ila l'hl u r..ph>ll i "H,wtifxr-'t^ii..IilsvslarIHJUJ rWoi-ph< Itaia in a aaftr, i %  aaaj ftirtn' t'r*w.Mp %  %  • %  > %  i UJarratli i>, j, iaUi | in Ila. vi !h dpi i Ceiiai* I r. (I T.. kptaSa a/iar • %  ling It", ila .pkyU lauthpitu lha lartaat mak-i ..t t; al.iy Anurloasaaa pmduca! Ttin show chlorophyll promolas kaalihv guaa l i aau—. Nra t'olRais C I n.iili>llT'*ilh,iatat'rin(a-. %  i. u aCactJvs twiOBts of cMorufiri>U n brlp you csra for Bora, tender fur— ooa)aaaaM>og The Famous LIBERTY EVENING DRESSES LINEN DRESSES in plain colours TANA DRESSES In Floral Dealgns SUN DRESSES in Agured hand blocked linen BLOUSES of Tyrian and "Golden Bird" Silks The above Dresses specially made by Liberty in their London Shop CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street NEW GREEN TOOTHPASTE Tested and Guarank d bv COLGATE! A MAFFEI JB SUIT YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT i: iinf.ill from Codriniton: rrmpersture : 12.S *F Wind Velocity 9 miles prr hour Barometer (9 a.m.) 2*921 ill ami 29.85 TO-DAT Miiiil.c : 5.58 a.m. RtuMOt 5.54 p.m. Moon i Full November 1 i httai %  'in p to II. h ii. ".. a.m.. '.17 MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. • YOU LOOK YOUR BEST you KI:KI. YOUR BEST AND THE PRICE you PAY IS THE PRICE ITS WORTH TOYS. DOLLS. GAMES. Etc. THAN WE HAVE HAD FOR MANY YEARS. LEAD SOLDIERS AND ANIMALS MECHANICAL TOYS riv kinds DOLLS—All Tvnex and Si'ei PilAMS .nd OO^iARTR HI.USES and FL'RNITURF. TEA SETS, in Plastic eic. BEACH BALLS and SWIM WINGS RATTLES. BALLOONS. GLASS and TINSEL TREK DECORATIONS "APER GAR1.WDS. BELLS AND BALLS, XMAS WRAPPING PAPER. LABELS AND TAPES. XMAS CRACKERS, Many Popular Games. Etc V "">ITR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED PAY US A VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN — THEY WILL ENJOY THEMSELVES IN THIS VERITABLE FAIRYLAND OF PLAY THINGS FOR CHILDREN OF ALL AGES HARRISON'S THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS Broad St. — Tel. 2352


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I' M .I inc. --I \ll\\ WtM Ml ~?l~ STAMtS ftA\ SUM Mill II % %  13.-.2 CcOiib galtinq ••Shnp mmrtff /or Xmm&** ii.v %  baM a\i i iMorun <' # Hit 1ST. I..IS (l/lV i WII.H WRAPTINC i-Ain; t LASVl Hill ftlMOl i miP I li'IMi ^i .|i tif eir t (.in ui ..u:m.i i MI -MS (.11 I BOX! 8 OK ( Ho. Ot.Arkft ... GOl '. < %  :< uxt „ IIAW (.11 I MI '.,' .|. tr VOU GET THE B\ i; v s: loiTINC F.AN1Y at J.I). I. SPECIAL Hi M %  B JOII.\ II. IA.I OK A M>.\S MW. j < %  — DM 1.134. <*eeooeo**eo ae*'o. %  m -nd IMi o> lauB.r.1. %  in quial iriooahi v. nm dlffi ml M..i.. utr oiual wl and r "' •RrrkxaiR :• (• OIIOMIK ilJkrai dun mi Im.. I anjo Ihr T l the ( of Lady %  %  nMd foi pro* in ahioutng CftclllUM I i 'I prices I Recommrnilr.ti.mil of tl ii are bemt i tiles ib%  fnlnrir* C.ainmtU*iuner Ki-tnrn* S IR BRftOL DOfl % %  ,er who • %  I ppolntod by the nifnt to make en salartei of the ( I I i* BOOKER'S" Vmir I ,ml|. Ilart BKOAD STI1H riNGS (ALPHA PIIAHMAiY TIME AGAIN ^ FOR THE ^)^ A K.30 I' M Its Tl (i i %  GLOBLL €isiM4 "DAM I Ol %  H II All Vor. m Xr # i?> AT puma IEACI (IJ'I & MUSIC BY CURWIN TUN AND GAMES DON'T MISS IT I DANCE & SUPPER $1.00 lfVe mode it just for fun ... r and laughter! Alliance Francuiit de la Barbadc in msorialioii with Till: IIAKIIAIIOS riKIHAI. SOCIETY & TIIK CAMBO MUSIC (T.UB DANIEL ERICOURT Grand Pianoforte Recital CLIFTON |U GINGER WEBB S% ROGEBS Dreamboat CJJT THIS OUT lu Youi G Ai (.i IIBI: l D w ONI nil tMH K iMium oos . NI I >VAU4*II t>IMII 2 DAYS ONI V Ai t if v %  ^ H;tl( 4SSI Ml llll ISIIII A HUH i'OOl %  iis vmi u tin i s I WrtlKIK :l I. MI. i jWHWl-M>N In r1l.appolnti.il %  *>. tiwk U..1H i^l.U, .v,,. Ink. all In rln* Uld* >"' I UMI l: i I-I K .HMIiMriBi~Ni,iigrarpao ti-Uy. > %  >• lMt In IMfOUl NMlIU J-l-.l %  Awniiv |„. nm ,.k i MCWKi %  i. IAH Ml % %  rtr !" i—A MU 0*1 I •<.!•* II r*li, kit ,.,,lohkran.c. Bonif (..< rid goodly ah.re ol Humour. VS' M | AinrlMi-MiMir •'' •'"%  P'aparm %  M>W m iinw II MI Am %  >M#I \i n !• >MIN *• irtoMOllrr -i-'. ml. but Id oUirn hflp %  Uitonl alillilt to i—lf lood I'rMiiti limn Im impDiUnli .1,1. .1 .Ml'lrl U brine; aboul happy rHorma. M-ny ol IM. d-U h.v. n"i ln).dcr In Jrmrt lorrra. mtai manahip. arMnca. ItavaJ, ralUTIon. ilt fllllrHlxUnl Jki K' • M-.HL. %  I ••hits with Major NsMt i <>. tliromuiK Recital nn I iiiKllHii-hl Slipper Room CONTINKNTAI. CUISINK MUSIC by PANAMA Chez JEAN-PIERRE I'll. MM -:Hustings mtmbfy of I'urliiimvnt A N ml' -I tfW %  I..-' w.-k ITM Mr. Pnul ToBtrr % %  %  : | %  I .ml. ..: %  nonthi to -:\ni. ittiods of JutirnulUm. i i'. .I,, tba M i BU IWWIHi' k'"': with members o( the '-^Urtdard' tvportln SI;ifT. lie la r\|>ertod to return to Barbaric* LaU month. Jamaica Writvr J AMAICA born Hit, l.n.n: Irtmoocor, wife of Mr. Tom Iremnngrr — a cousin nf |fj Anthony Eden—tins written two booki wltrtfn %  nonth* Both arp to txp Dark lulferi Ml once wrote u 80.0O0H which wm lul un Ul •} ;.. publisher by registered po*l. Bfae l:nd kept no copy and DM lion received from tin. Pool Office w.i!£5. She did not re-write the book. Mr*. Ircmrmger who ha I ilnrootlier Ot %  nine-year-old gtal /* i1 Immitmt I'ti/iiitC i %  n %  i POUMU •I i Ions and iin#I to ce %  I %  %  Carlo "Hi Aaa> hi '" %  hold let* on Thiirsii.' NovonlMM Mh, : %  %  %  Title held i C %  WlWI Queen o( the Ki'>i' v. im frill LIKP par! in the Roy. Perfonnanca ii I indium toMtwaH nt the Palladium recanUy, stubaa mji,' .1 narooj t'>i bar self In Bi I %  hi-onieroogi H axpart In Uv Variety i %  %  will be .•oinpctiiia fur tba C/ueen*a apnh.li-.' v. Britain's own Oracle Fields and other well-ki %  /Air/. Ihinw M MBTTOM HEWITT, .. Civil I returned Ing a few month*' t L %  Paid Vtiit 1 B.W.I.A. i I \ IVW l.\ %  : I \tiiuiivl Gom f wm m c* i was an ) i. v\ i \ %  Fnrvu',11 Party A FABEWaXL PARTY was .. nt Mrs Kail X Road on Werimsd;iy night in _T of I* Mi a. ii %  i| who left thtThursday by HW.l.A %  .' %  good luck. %  %  1 Mr. Ericourt Plays Again inlb oa iiiMiinK .i • i Hal I j Mr Lionel HI (.laved here on a pivvioua octaaaVaM to large and "retponaive" audience*. :-.. racUa) i liiirnuTi' Hall next Friday night under the auspices of the Alliance Franceise of whicb Noott is President. I i* looking after tho iiriangementa. Tlic Concert will mark the end holiday here. Mi Kricourt will leave on daj Inr the Argen* a lie "ill fulrll a num%  %  %  (ommg to Bnibados about four weeks ago. Mr. T.ricottrt completed a tour of tho BouCi Amarlean aaatttMnL givi>erformonces in BuanOS In two of them, he ,-t -A illi an orcheatra rxplelma his pending %  %  •ignaenu nt> in the Argentine, ii will visit Europe. %  BUva country, > n> i that he has I pleased to play "if the schools, but ants were being made members of the fifth and sixth forms of the secondary schools to attend the forthcoming; concert at a special price. Ifamon And Garden* festival A NTIC I A S Families. Homes mil Gardens Festival, Is In full "'..int,' f"i two weeks. The ; going was on Monday % % %  tier 27 His F.xi-elleiUv tba Governoi I the opening oeregaegty BO, and Lady Black.,\ll San-.ts Village. Members of ind .i number of others rasing the ittanded eeremonlcs at tba other villages ii 'he island. U.-ine


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I li \\, \u\ IMBIR 1. 152 SUNDAY AIIIIH \ll l\l.l. NINt .MM. I IS Ol rut: M \: ... IAN HAUL LONG BEN AVERY, WHO DIED A BEGGAR PEOPLE OF BARBADOS (XXX) • >ry of a man about whom a play c< lied, the "Successful Pirate" was written but who nevcriheless riled ii beggar — %  pauper because he lolc two millior. dollars worth of diamonds Of Captain Avery. EsquemelIng wrote: "None of these bold adventurers were ever so n-.uch talked of for a while as Avery: be. .. was looked upon to be a person of great consequent:'*; he was represented in Europe as one thai had raised himself to the dignity of a king, and was likely to be the founder of a new monarchy, having, a* it was said, taken immense riches and married the Great Mogul's daughter, who was taken in un Indian .ship which fell into his band) j Hid that he had by her many children, living in gre-it royalty and atate Yet all these were no more than false rumours, improved by the credulity of some and the humour of others who love to tell string* things: for while. It was said, he was aspiring at a crown hq wanted a sh l ling, and rt the same time It wa. given out that he wa' In possession of such prodigious weilth in Madagascar he was starving in FnKland." "Long Ben" Avery was born in Plymouth, in the West of England For many voyages ho nerved as mate of a merchantman, and eventually he loined the Dakf at fir-t mate oO a trip with another -hip. -ailed the Dacheae belonging to the tame owners. Thev were bound for Peru. It seems that "Long Ben" was tiring of an honest life. Ha cleverly sounded out In* crews of both ahips to find out how many men would turn pirate with him, and getting enough ho resolvad to seize the Dak* while she lay one night in Corunna. Mightily Addicted This was not a very difficult operation as the captain. Eique— meling observes, "was one of this.who are mightily addicted to punch." He hud his usual "dose" that night and the few members of the crew who were not In with Avery went to sleep unsuspecting. At the agreed time the Ihicheaa's longboat came alongside with sixteen stout fellows who had decided to turn pirate and under Avery's command the conspirators calmly raised the anchor and sailed the Dnke out of Corunna. The poor captain woke up later in the night — no doubt with a headache — and asked Avery whom he saw in the .-abln what was wrong with the ship, thinking that she had dragged her anchor and was being driven out to *e* by a iloitn. "We are at sea, with a fair wind and good weather" said Avery. "Come, don't be in a fright, but put on your clothes and I'll let you Into a secret. You must know that 1 am captain of this ship now, and this is my cabin, therefore you must walk out. 1 -m bound for Madagascar, with the design of making my fortune, and that all the brave fellows joined with me. On arriving at Madagascar Avery met with two small pirate Hoops, the captains of which were onlv loo glad to join forces with him. Rich Prize After cruising together for a while they spied n tall ship which they thought at llrst to be %  Dutch East Indian homeward bound. She proved to be a richer prize than that, however, for when the pirate ships grew close she hoisted the Great Mogul's colours. The pirates took the ship quite easily, and sacked her completely before allowing her to go on her way. On board were some of the highest persons of the Mogul's court who were on their way to Mecca, carrying rich offerings for Mahomet's shrine. It is said that one of the Mogul's duughtera was on boufj ns well, and that Avery mada t0V to her. but whether this is true or only a "fal*e rumour" is not known. After sacking the ship the LONQ BEN" AVERY pirate captains divided the treasure and set u couise for Madagascar, intending to make mat paasM linn iiufc-ziiie aiiu hiding place. However. Avery hao thot-ght out a better plan. He sent a boat on board eacn of the two sloops to request the captains of bout to come aboard hia ship. When they were In his cabin "He bade them to consider the consequences of being separated bybad weather, in which the sloops, if either of them should tali In w .ih any ships of force must either be taken or sunk, and the treasure on board lost to the rest." He went on to point out that his ship was large enough to withstand any ahlp they might meet and any bad weather they might encounter, and advised them to put their treusure on board the Dake for safe carriage to their rendezvous in Madagascar, Needless to say, that night the Dake changed course and headed for America. One can imagine what contugi*ni ajuJ shearing there was on board the two sloops the next morning when they realized that Avery had given Ihem the slip. Life Of Ease? Long Ben and his men, having bilked their companions so successfully, decided to buy settlements in America where they were not known and live at ease. They first touched at the Island of Providence, and lest the size of his ship should cause suspicion In American ports, Avery sold the Dake and bought a sloop in which he and his men continued their Journey. Some of the men stopped off at American ports and settled there but quite a number Of the pirates, including their captain, decided that they would like to return to Europe and so Mil was made for Ireland. Avery had previously planned to settle in Boston, but on arriving there he realized that if he produced his diamonds for sale in that city he would have certainly been seized on suspicion of piracy. After disposing of their sloop in one of the northern ports of Ireland some of the pirates went to Dublin and others to Cork. Avery remained In that country for some tinje and then sailed for England where he hoped to dispose of his diamonds more easily. He went to Bldeford and asked one of his friends from HMMMMMMH Bristol to come and see him there. This fnend suggested that the best way for "Long Ben to get rid of his diamonds would be to entrust them to a wealthy firm of merchants, who would be beyond suspicion, and instruct them to sell them for him on a commission basis Avery liked this proposal, and his friend returned to Bristol and sent some merchants of that tiiwii to see the pirate captain in Hidcford. Avery handed over to them ;11 his treasure, consisting of some gold and diamonds worth some two million dollars, and after giving him lust enough money for him to live on for a couple of months, the merchant* returned to Bristol. Land Pirates Changing h 1 •> name, Avery lived quietly in Bldeford. His money ran out and after much correspondence with the merchants they sent h I m barely enough to pay his debts, "in line," says Eaquemeling. "the supplier they sent him from time to time were ro small that they were not aufflclcnt to give him bread, nor could he get that little without a great deal of trouble and Importunity: wherefore, being weary of his life, he went privately to Bristol to speak to the merchants himself, where Instead of money he met a most shocking repulse, for when he desired them to come to an account with him they silenced him by threatening to discover him. so that our merchants were as good pirates on land as he was on sea. Avery then went over to Ireland again -Hid continued to solicit the merchants very hard for an allowance, bul to no BTsuL Hi sra| even reduced to beggary. "In this extremity he resolved to return to England and cast himself upon them, let the consequences be what it would He worked his passage over to Plymouth on a trading vessel and made his way from there to Bldeford on foot. But "Long Ben" Avery never enme to grips with the theivlng merchants. He fell s| c k in Bldeford, having been undernourished for so long, and died in .. few days, not worth enough to buy a coffin. "I am bound for Madagascar, with the design of making my fortune." he had boasted many years before. He had made it right enough, but his diamonds had led to his death, known of the lehgion of the various tribes imported li to the Island from Africa; and ar they were considered chaltle they were not taught the docliine of U OH religion, as was done fiom about the middle of :he ighlcenth i-rntury in Antigua an i the M-nch owned Island to they continued with III rituals which had been established by some of the first slave* U url* At n*t the lav ironi the coastal area of JUfMa, out after all of these wer. pur chased or captured, the taderwent further inland ; l.i. k in trade. The*, were mostly Arabs, erf* to the interior, purchased the different prisoners of itte tribes, •Mini-times making prisonerof their own. and returned b coastal towns with the unlortunate wretches chained to long poles, which they cajTist ihelr shoulder so th.it would be no Bsaajti of eacapi Many of the* weir taken from dlflerrnt mix wlmn ha.i UM II own dialect mi rstja toms; so In a cargo >f M %  salved slaves lawn mma ix onl) a few from any one tribe. The;.would be luither spilt up Individual purchas< oi ters and merchants, ao that H was posible for a new stave 1 to arrive at his owner's home to And that there wa* no other member of his tribe among the slaves with whom he was (cs > work and dwell A i* usually the use in all collections of people, sous of better IntaUJgsmcs take the lead, and it is the customs and ha hits of these leaders which eetablp.ii themselves among the ottwn, u II would be natural for the newer arrivals to follow the customs that were already established by the fount': arrivals and thin descendants than to carry on their own rites by themselves so It would be impossible to state from what tribe these religious rites were taken. In tho >ear 1811, Parliament required, from the different Uovernois of the colonies, reports on certain heads of inquireand u> an order of the House of Cum'muus of 12th July, 1813, these were printed under the title of -Papers relating lo the West ludlas." James Walker, in his i ters on the West sndjae, published in 1818, quotes some extracts from these reports, aim these show to what extent the slave was left to himself where his religious beliefs ware concerned. Walker records— I'ani, of St. Michael — baptisms ol slaves in on year, J70. Tin, parish, by far the most ; i In the Islands, includes the capital town of Bridgetown. Palish of St. Philip—The following statement is made by tho Rector. 'Many adults and Infant;, are yearly admitted to the rites of baptism. All of this class in Mnn ty. have likewise free access to the other services and solemnities of the church. Watts* < %  uUnuSg "Th>*ie an rune Mbet parishes from which none of the returns mention the baptism of a single negro. One rector writes to the Governor, 'With regard to tins class of the inhabitants, I take leave to assur? Your Extelleiuy that I have ever evinced a readiness to co-operate with the gentlemen of the parish in any plan for Ihelr religious Instruction; and that to the few who fn qu %  m my church (where eommixi. are provided for all who sftteAd), tvery encouragement In my power is afforded Another tayi I the short period of ir>> iiiiu-'iy Your Excellency may be assured I have anxiously avail of every opportunity of i %  In religious Instructions to HM iva within my parish; and li.' behaviour of those I have already prevailed upon to attend divine service, induces me to form a humble hepe that m> fluturs labours for their improvement will not be totally devoid of aiirjcasj The returns from eight partly JOHN PRIIH M \ tehes take no aotftcs waawsvat of %  hud they been all ioul.1 not hsve been more com* -'.atement ol the will til the founder of loaringlon College, th. law waosB account of what Is done in the way of n tton under the church establishment, for nearly 70,000 i bout 10.000 white Inhsl a small ISLHKI WsWfS there are %  leven-f f.. UH grWJMl lan mission to the negroes has only baa I .td r %  nary complains that deep roMed piejudice of thg mi*MOII %  %  ktural tar UH IV,I mi and ft %  to resnatfi vividl) impressed on oi the unpol '• ;.nd thai their is* children. so .ii all, IheN WWJ one BBBMBM them that when they died U\e> would their nattW i neord th.it these OM I then hemeland and thli .n after death t. of Ih in to nude. He relatts a Stor) 0 an Kngiishnian %  l'!i|.ol V i bjtand, mow si. Kltts), tad an unusual nwttwd for stopping .HI epidemii ol nil%  man wa* veiy rough to th> tr of idslaves dwindled down every day, th > hangad. .II ^iinnually. At last he n.d by one uf his stsfl that all hi* nafro i nad i' oivi'' to run away the following day to god t"ere hang tricm"Ivr .ill in a company, to go back together to their country." Thu. would have been a terrible financial loss to thin Englishman, so he resolved to use cunning on these slaves of his. He then ordered his while bond servants to dismantle Of tlie null, the boilers ol UW Rigar works and the still oi the rum house, and load these on carts which were to follow him to the woods where this mass suli.ike plare. Win -, hi arrived at the appointed pot, he found that intpaiation ...i. i.oing ahead for this pl<>: fot won making ready then ropas wlth Whldh they were going to innig ihemsi'lvts He upproai bed 'hern with a roj>e in his band and •old then nut "to te ..'-aid. for he I Rd lii-.ud own time under his present ownership. It ended in the negro slaves agreeing lo remain in his earthly service In St < hti tophei rnlhei than D m his spiritual BJ Dt ID Africa. Thlfl btUaf of returning to then i gtlva lead after death was handed down from gstwraUOfl i %  e ration, and is confirmed by many On jiltei I)' tie iiii< in his l-K>k 'Notes un he W^st Indies. Wi ilten dtirlBJ I mm in of the late General Sir Ralph Al"-i i lomliy.' published in lAindon in IHOA, m"ids ., lavs (uaaral whi. h lie vttn< BWd while In Batbados. He state* "The corpse was tunvey.-d in a neat small begu drawn by mc horse. Six DOyt twi himen. and tori women walked behind. In .is follow %  for UM I m >ng them, nor wa* ued. No 1 raja was heard no deepoundinii i %  l a pfrio-t of ninth and joy. InsSaad pig and Iand talked and laughed with each other, in high %  lowed behind playing at | bols, and dancing all this WSJ U the grave. At the k-it"oi the i.rn frou. a, usd bottw : n gr.H*s. n t upon their shoulder' but upon four clean white napkin^ placed under the ctJSsW. Tin innmitte,! to the grave % %  ly, on teaching it, without etthsi ii.iMi xi ceremony nd the cofflu, directly, covere.t with earth In doing this, mum del ill ttsotion was obsenetl The mould was not shovelled in •Oh the -pude, abno-' laturbins the daadL with the ra< upon th i.ifhn. but .is hm pal into %  t.i W t 'i d t '• i c.ut'lu,!-. Into the guv an oboervanc Which might be adopted la En| much to the .omfoit thC BffUeted friend* of the d*ccaed During tin prVMSSi an old negi v otnan chanted an At %  and Ins BuUtltud )osnad her i not In th IT, or solemn : bui ws toud and llvelj in iinlson with Ins other falsOei Ol the ot.aslon. Many were laughi.ig gn %  ng the whole time with the nans men. who danced nd IfmhNh during the cereniom. upon th i.eiKhl-Kiring mave, Krom th moment the coffin was rnmniitWil ti the -arth. Bflchtni ol the party. The u "I in various ,u recUons. retiring, or remain) n during taa mim %  up of the grav as Inclination seemed to lead. When the whole of the 0 I I was replaced several of the wo man. Who had staid to chant, i merry song, over poor Jenm clay, took up %  h indful of rnoul and threw it down again upon tj nave of (hen d.p.tt.d fnend. the finishing i i ti ing alnud. dxl h|. >,„,. Jem SMoVoyl ten .'iniH-i ,,,. fliend t nthc, ,„ f „„. SI (I Jenny, good-by? S'e for send m good night, Jenny, gondbs • nod—to-night. Jcnnv' r.ood-bv AII this wa. uttered tn rabrtfa and liiughl.r, and accompanied with atUIudo ami gesld ulatinns ex presslvu of anything but sorrow oi tadness." To bs Th.Biggwal and th. Bawl Aasorlmcnt of PAINS FIREWORKS You Km Saw <:••! .i printed Prtea UM Ol all kiiul. ol riraworki I rrom BRiifE wiimuui LID BKOAI) HIU1. As a Result of very Heavy and Opportune Buying, We are able to Offer THE BEST SELECTION AT THE VERY BEST PRICES ON REGARDING FINEST LINENS...! It's not how much you spend but How Wisely I LINEN DEPT. COLOURED SHEET & PILLOW CASE SETS 2 Shoeis 72 10* 2 PIUow Cam 20" 30 ci it ir^ % %  Attli it" perfume m Goya i^i-li-f phi*u %  ihr UIIK si ibal in Goya i wodd-famoiai insh umle. ihw i tannf) a I e plush < %  iniroduecd bv M il^i ., HI perAass lut wilh hrr, %  < bandbai lo ibal M .• sw aassl < %  ilc day. " rea and rKth h lij.ri*i"' %  I I IB %  I I" 'I i OSyS iwflunn: uxlay Handbag Phials by \ Bkasfi /. — %  tut— i— • Cm*>mt <>—l -... -s. V /• %  .I.*I UpaHM, <— Ifms* j, Daafflsaajn ' -t *. PA ~ W CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Bread Sired t l l ll l l £ach one a delight! PRESENTATION GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES MiiriiM'hinii t'hrrrie*, %  '•il of l.,,1.1 Luxury Hirlurilloxrs '., lb 1 lb. 2 lb.. 3 lb.. iiiii hm '. & i Hi lllmk Magic • %  lb. I lb. I'I Ike. Pirturi' HUM'S vrioiAA tfadbwig diowntMe KNIGHTS LTD. ssssssaaasaasaasasas-aasssaaaaaasioa JOHN WHITE means made just right HARRISONS DIAL 2664 iii mmi ii iii i i; CHECK ON THE SAVINGS &f FOOD IS A BIG ITEM!! U li,. I-OTA ONI I H n vwroRDS CREAM I I U KBUB pei Tin PRIED KIUIT SALAD per Pkl. 24c. 24r per Pkt. I I! IWIORM I I I I CIIEAMS. 9WEI A-sr ,n i, lb. PkU. RANCH VKAi per Tin HANOI LUNI 1 I I"'' Tll > IMI'MIIAI. BRISKET DEEF I Ibi per Tin l.i TTON Ml'SMKIKIMS LHOSSE . I11.ACKWKI.I.S HEAL TURTLE SOUP i ,i fej AYI.MKIIS TOMATO ." li C tNDWICH SPREAD L 1I"JM PAN VAN I'll KI l: PW Jar 'UP MALTED MILK Per Tin per llollle DANISH SLICED MAM per lb. NEW ZEALAND CHEDDAR CHEESE per lb. per Bollle per Tin COC'KMIE UNI RIM .64 61 .'IB .55 141 3D 34 .24 J) 7S i n .73 .41 7S STANSFELD SCOTT A Co.. LH.



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FACE TWELVE SCN'DAY AUVCK'ATI si NDAV. NOVEMBEm I. 1S2 8000 COME HERE TO LEARN Private fortunes, business patronage and State nelp bring men and women of the Empire to study tn Britain B> C.MtlU.r IIITOllNSON i)uUUDClinK example of Srholr About ''ii-Um* !• %  eu are .flYeki. But verslUes of Britain (U autumn aost at mi ..'...•r*!* through orlenn. Half of Usaa. rorne I counlrie* of II. .ifTk-ld Foun won wealth tn toe diamond neld of Ktmberlcy. Rhodes's scholarships hav>* drawn to Oxford some of the finest younir hi.nix .mil spirits of the Hi Bmpiie ond the U.S.A. Sixli ea or sixty-eight Rhodes Scholar Mevery year. Thirtv-tare Americans, the other*. Empn men. They stay two y< times three), and their scholar ships are worth £300 a year. ifnoclas. WSJ s KipltngcfrqiHvi ionary. Andrew Carnegie, son of a Scots linen weaver, was mv the type of mdu rtrtal n was an immigrant Of energy who made vast i work" of I'ltlhburn IViin^ h iff ocnmr.R wwouum \HROXD—I Boy Duke Grows Up On His Dream Tour K* I'-MSUMi Uh h-lllll nig the roj.il tour have nobevd that HI the two short weeks since it began the young Duke nan %  1) matured. %  trance he is so like hi i wherever he goes you hear people using the phr jiittin image" Those who kn 11 say the likenrsf %  If the other chaps m the Duke or Kent K school in Switzerland could see hint now tasty would .all Mm .• luck> blighter. Whiie they are -.tuck in their classrooms %  ,.: with the maddening In. taken half B term off to go on a n „ WJl||u lkfl hlfi fa(hfT Jg |k ,. lorn, stands like him eau nkv him. talks like him and even t'rmkf. like him There is no doubt that this 17jaat'Okl schoolboy ii by natur*' ahy He shows no signs yet off be\',^i Mi* ",'ou~ nd the'v are worth £330 shaped blade According to cusLR50 foi :• man wh" tsfce it front IU scabmil, h...,,. plus travel hanjjrou.cannot.put it back until „„-. hc haf Qther Mli€f lnJ1 makes some 30 others Inweassane he has so far collected i'...... %  t %  —J—. I %  • bearded Sheik of Bah Canadians In Uwalao ^ ._ tn<1 an !" Lord Beav^hrool I ,„ChaflOglWfg w ^ fo loppIng off ,„„ who c. n the Univers^of ^ ftnms^ of noBe wno dlspleBfe you> *or*s wk. ha* out-tanding 70 schelari ||( |||r ^^ rKk#rs r „ m nips for ^Mnsnans una^yaar^ Bornaa. now attach. i ipire. He Is clearly fascinated by any thing mechanical and his shynes when he talks to men HI him how anythin;: UM In Thi*. Age Rein nd %  oatgfaduaM half or two years'' ludy at L xmaOO Tiftv-two of the 70! dv t year schobu-shfp m i. province, N<"> IlrunsI Eighteen are for Canadian | R# al Weat ^^^ ^^ ^ „ holars who are sent to Britain i paeansr-^-ojuaUy useful for dealrT^L. ing with troublesome p,efects and ^kT^ masters. The wandering schoolboy now needs only a blowpipe and some poisoned arrows—which ha awl probably pick up In Borneo and he will be fully equipped to deal with the hazards of boarding Curnt'uir And llarkness ( .< ial funds before he dlad in 1'Jisi. Bmonfl %  ndon awards are worth [038 a year, and Lord Beaverpan traveUlng expenses of I school .round £200 apiece. I do not think anyone is fundlag more scholars out of his own Besides iwhet. ad with private scholare patronage is apt to be i Bui Ihi American scheme, earned after Senator Fulbright, %  ho promoted it. is administered lanen und imagination. idbrlgat interchange of In A Jet acquiring a private •umouiy the Duke has sat at tha eoatroU of the B O.A.C Argonaut in whu.h he came Ea*t. he has sat in the cockpit of %  Vampire >et lighter, taken fotlov.ng the royal all noticed how he ich more at ease with than Governors, with sergeant armourers than colonel. and High (JoinmLs,-..oners. In this industrial age. when labour relations are more im I*.riant than palace protocol, this trait of his may prove Invaluable There would be a useful niche for a royal Duke who could talk to the man on th^ lathe with the natural ease und knowledge oi a craftsman. on this tour the schoolboy Duke Is not performing any public alone Hut h' aceomnie s his mother at more thi nd At' bin applies between.the" USA ^ ^""^.ulu,* a arore of other counISf^'^h^splicel th hc'l of a naval apcedboat, and % %  '" har engagementt. und to a driven a railway engine through rtJ with aooa of his own It Kuala Lumpur V r,n n i k V ht l "* th lW In the speedboat they let him "' ""'m together. nd The Duke clearly worships his ,,i>oiher. And the Duchess, with if genuine naval hB vigilance of a mother otter ,; lim T^' r , w Ji i f rum „, closely aseocUled with schoolOccasionally the schoolboy— he maintenance allowance is I boy dreams, he has surf-bathed because that it what he is still— %  •uglily H460 a year. i m Ceylon, and sunbathed under bsai too far behind at some Hurden On The Taxpayer j tropical palms and swum in the 'unction or *t.inds in the wrong There arc also 45 American' Strait of Malacca. place In a pleasant voice that oiverslty teachers here and in the In Looks nevertheless carries the authority 1th Fund, found Kmpire with Fulbright travel and All this is good boyish tun but "1 a sergeant-major, the Duchess %  go b) Mrs. Stephen maintenance grants: and the fund observers who have been followputs him right. Also grooming the Duke is the 2g-year-old impeccable Viscount B llarkness. .^. Althorp. son of Earl Spencer. He The Rarknass money allow, Hut the burden of State help. r T P Si ri U, r'J^ioS U of '" Bn ? UC,T >' ' Th 9?T fial. yearly fellowship, at U.S. u,., well devised 1, upon the ^uJ^LJJi^ .1 !" Irholar '2*"? f r lh ,OUr to U> k "* citizens of Britain and taxpayer, already ovcrharaaaedI L nlUh ,nduJt 5 i ,, givP !f, T xh boT ,, are. They are worth 4.00.. Knder oppressive taxes ^Ton.. J Jiff' ^JSjSJ""* ^ P '" • h .V W "i ? m ""h^the doiU,rs ,r,v *• ,I J "' a**""* ""• wealthy, ,r f r OMl •^'SSL MtHM |eJ .twt 5.^ 'L J ?l ',„ S^t notable Amatign. ,T lao, ar,wilting As private fo?'' /".'T oiract todM Wal^aad i^ke goes back to ho coanmem %  ,,,. t ,. diminish scholarship must 1 P !" '^ 00 1 P*;^ '" l,k lv Nmeirsber he will Ml .tg upport. | • %  s BdM RtKU antady ^ive it— them i varsities of S.otlun.i. The Scottish trustee* have granted this yeai two fellowships worth £800 each. and 50 .•.•holarships. S; %  scholarship, worth POO each phi £100 exp< The profits ot American industry OBpporl .itiottii fund which deserves the gratitude of Hrtlmi' the Comm ed 34 yea V. Harxneas and enlarged by her has paid this year the return fares son, the railway magnate Edwarh ( 3)0 Britons studying In tha Tlic I mill in Your Horoscope Mr FAf/.ILY COULDN'T GET ALONG S-VSflSJ have wSe u ^J u t •euraMd pri* i art. OXOHiii MACRrv oi i brtMvM Oft Tbor •o forward him • Mr Mr. ar BUSS. IJSn—— %  • <-'' rtti aa il—t j >rM4aa br •" %  •• N%  nanei wesrleS) lo, As W In sfc ral w potum **•, ** sssa i %  s* r" Ss Slam lll n bebr* (•*< pa.'i HS*t % %  w* fc a- 4mmm l#w aWa la SSg <>a*i*fi * Midrvd 0-Maa>a* %  ssjUi laal^f, *-)*•, %  SSy assbj aaa banai Biat*4all, a lal OaHa, dapandobla >• %  )..• ooan k*^t ra.* aid aid .aal**g *.l —, t—i a. Hmr> t>^..i %  %  mi wwiia. ii'%  • .rx i-.. logg Foundation Feliowihiii the RoekafaUai ntundaUon F-1lowships. (hoese •attra mild, extra seething Bath Size PAIM0LIVE Miuunu lh*ni. lh<* Hudkon's Bay! Polmol. 'ra-mi/d PAUNOUVI SOOTHIS BABY'S TENDER SKIN '•—mod* O* *• floe' ingredienh—flivei o rraony• %  fro -mild lather that soo r '>t> awoy irnfoirafi oi it oendy hs-oti owoy dirt. A dotly fofmc -r bo*> will keep your baby eomforroble . refrethed >a.nfy. r-smember, Pglnwttve k .esfra SOOfrkngf JUS1 RECEIVED roTTKBs iim* as.Mr.a* HBAND arrr BSIPN* t I l\Mt \l niiHin K Muirn HII.S MM i in' WOBM r-owosaa VABWOMU SASOR SBLADIS %  AOUM routyiBDB AMTfrHtOOlSTINr IDEAL FAMIIY ANTACID-lAXATIVE FOR YOUNG AND OLD! Ai ort olkefiier for neutrelliing tscest ilomoch ocidrty ond re lieving the poin* ond sUscomiom of ex d od.Qe.hon rAilk of Mogne.ia. a product ol Phillips, ii one of the foitetf, mot effective brtewn. As a foxofive. Ph.tlipt acii gently and morowghly, without griping or diKomfort. and wi'houf ernborroiiing urgancy Ph^llirn tonei up the entire diget1i*e /iiem >i the ideal antacid laxoh** for off tha family! Get PhilU> today) BROWNE I C. CARITON BROWNE Wheseaale Bebdl Dmggfc-t IM spsehawk at Dial Uii t vr-forty overstrain! Headaches.IndiKeatlon. l.^-kofanargy.Inability to concentrate, are often the oonoequeooaa of tho physlrni and nervhu strain oavuaed by overwork and worry To rent ore your dlKeetjve and metabolic tone, strengthen yoor nervea and Increaae your nnoriry (orf taking PhfUoman tablets to-day! Ju-' two tablets three timee a day beforu raeala. but if yon ink tha tablets r<>oiiiarey, the resultcwllla.-'nnlahyoa. -a*d PHYLL0SAN fortifies the over-forties THiS iS Off II OtMOH Ti/JViTY Whilv Slocks ln-i We can ofler : Galvanised Corrugated Sheets C ter\ lont 7 fort long 8 fif I Ion:; %  UAUC 21 Out* 24 li.ase na — MM 3.411 — 4.50 :l.7.1 S4.5 Central Inipoi iiim Corner Broad & Tudor Slrnl, WHEN YOU^VB OPENED ANY BOTTLE OF FINE BEER, DRINK IT BIGHT AWAY YOI' MAY I KNM III THIS BOUGH TREATMENT >VHI< II HKEWHASTCK HI.'MI.K IS METING OUT TO A GOOD CIHDMB Of" IUKS BUT I1H.IH I US. HE KNOWS BEST—HE KNOWS THAT AMY inn: THAT HAS ill IN OPENED. SOON LOSES ARBON \TlON. GETS FI.AT AND UNPALATABLE HE KNOWS TOO. HETTER THAN ANYONE. II rW LONG IT TAKES TO PBSPABE AND MAXUBE A BEER HE EIM l|l AI.ITV AND HI IJKES Til MAKE SURE THAT THE nRKR HE BHEWS ESPECIALLY EUR YOI Is KNJiiYKD TO THE FULLEST MEASURE. CARIB



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I'M,I III! H sIMiw \|H(H Ml St'NDAY, NOVEMBER 2. l*t IM3ILS A^AINhl II\I)IAI\S? CAMLIW* % %  .•.,. ItlOYGASMCL linen, the •*; man's fa fabric tlntirr lUnml in* ^vltntors Bv a > an*n\ TV*.-wJ i*i ,•..t r e—. trm** M knew i* ..iralh %  uit*t*W k* ibr ,'invmii \ I I.* hgbi-*.^, imiaad pssia ARLTON aecured a Ural innings u tn wickets as Black Roi k rattanta] na displa.<, "I hatting t< %  I H William* also did aome food I %  plurtd on BJM from St Hill •1 i Ltevaa I Mi Mir ili-t g Win%  I IH2 In aswet UW West liwa** I>KTI |U| t l of vWrei are % %  %  %  a. i •-a a-tiable %  t fa* serwil) that ... •Oar* ft* the tS a^Si^sir^s^ s ^ Mtad Ma :v %  %  iroievearta'.11 cemusssa*] Una IJ was aftajsMan # 'tinted one -lion of IIhundiad .n.i loos. mi rwa W.II. UM Men a] %  • H ..inherd Huu-hlswon wu caught tn tow Kn.i IM*II. MMI i.H.h ana wicket kaapar off Denia Atkim leasjeti %  md f..i l Witmi mini the branch %  ,,-th.M run Fleshing, hi* first run it*! l> AtkliiMtn wu ( | UM bOWUM of H Mre,i -i„l gut \UK.i..ir (dull, in Ihtnext t.all Lucas WM Utal kesl high, taught %  < m • .lipa. for H.n Marshall eoi.tnbutmg M r Edghill was .uh Hi* ila* n*t in .mil he fn.nl the InM ball thee MI .I.-U.M in Brtekla 6 %  < MarertaU'i >ei In Marshalla I M'Uir lifccU t •nm WAS TH: % %  mm Will) .it 34 ha first ball from m-xt MV.I Hghlll lut him hi for four followed b] anoUMf low lo get the score past Wanderer N 0 ONE ran aoj thai mo InHrrolonial Iouriiamr.l undfr lh. 11I0VG/I§M€L \. >. Hrx.Irn A Sot* (BllWM) UU\. Skvar**** .4 ihe i took ... to Atktaaoa WIH u>wid u 200 > two. ihr two hundrad idn aval In ihr n.*i ,.*n anM BB m tWO huiniml and Bva Marshall. Willn.ni* ulralghl mmutrs at etoaa Of plif>'. r',.,^'.:,';: ana ., spAKTAN nn. on lh bMM H JB .S 1 "? !" *"!* ii. ? ^ I tk,„.n conlUlMl 10 bowl right through Ihe r.nj. of n„ n drove Ihg 3r.l ball Sp.rtn Um •""<' .Uwm '" Ihrr.HI,,. In in, Usi hall g'nga ' '•>•> "'•' inning! lead 111 over William, cover ov En, P" "1 ""' ccon a "i" hln, to the bmmd.ry to. P" •> h '" J'"> ptvuion flfir run. In h„ nexl over Wll. ht. t Bga k.B]l JJ"^" 1 *^ % % %  In i.i'. overweck t bowl in", gpgtl of inilagm umtti f 0 ",, 0 J"toui W lo 111 id h Ulh uver Hrirkie Lucaf hit '"' "• In ""if "^ona "Pell t — him r..r the Hr.t >lx In the m.tch >e "*£* Em P' !" '" ""' Ijcen MitneaMd by the Selectors and by Bn H tbe nekhall thmimh .lln. without low. th, correct per.pe.uve o bWwU there 5tt£?.l3S, HE. ErlTAIklniSl "^".v 88 b, Everton Weekc, relhrVKl Mmrgh.ll he sent down chiefly re.ponible lor Em.e. the — l ecfcu g .> a body aave not torn the Jammic. u..i.^.._. ouKk^L^.f^;reftm..x SJTS: i,nd ? ?'-•'•>- C.'i!^"^irvrsK^s^s"r*• • %  .; .- STalf.Kir'Jrr i !" ,' n %  %  •'• How will lJ ur to put the scor. .1 Ml '•'< d my P'M. and >' NevikV Bomno. GWodon Glbb^ P.raud*.u and cornpany ^•#!2S^ t !!ria fi n f to *? di P"* ln onr muH admit i: parforwteacaa ahould have bn tn* Captain and viewed m then .... W wire lo be tome heart-burning and embarrassment. Surrlv il thev did not see. they must hear from the people who so* them and then Pavilion, and glide thr next *ho shall keep the kceoer* themselves MILLER? GOODRIDGr: C.ASK1Ni? ,, Su Goodr d * %  n will be asked again in the absence of any real talented show.. ; lug by the pace bowling candidates in quest of International honours, taking advantage of by hitting two rau runs to his over-week score. to leg for three carrying the score Then Camie Smith came to the Xo 50 wicket to put up n grand display of batting to topscore with 55 Another Chans* before he was stumped oil H. King's bowling. Smith found no With the score at 74 another difficulty in playing the Empire bowhi.g change took place when attack and he regularly sent thr N ivircv assisted E Atkinson, ball to the three boundary, lie Williams made no mistake In and O, N. Grant came together his bowling in a fourth wicket partnership that over, which yielded 59 runs. Grant We saw Goodrtdge and Miller here and 1 need not force my own In the first ball of h|s next over was eventually oul after opinion on the local public. Thc> saw them and quite a large number Williairui hit him for one. next tldent knock for 24. of local people are quie capable, in my opinion of judging them from two bal'.s was two two's by Lucas. Soon Out the International level, bearing in mind the contemporary material Mrta -ontinueo to bowl with Clyde Walcott was soon out at their disposal. an open ., eId for iMcai who was a f ler SCO rlng a promising 14. hitting h.>rd. first ball in thai Keith made 10. N. Harrison* THEY HAVE BEEN TKIEI) ver was a four and the next a went in at number seven to play three, I% %  by Lucas. With the a cautious hand and only take W HO will say whether people like Ferguson, Atkinson. Rickards f"^ l Prlrc* continued and runs when the chances of being Guillen, players who have already the experience of lnternaJJ""f !" * !" cefully put him to out were slight. He was however tional touts behind them will be given their f,,r chance in the absence £* .S""""^ t0 "' ** *>}•* venU.allv stumped off H. King s if any recent activity at least a far as the West Indies Board officials * 'P_ l(M> minutes, und his bowling for 35. SHADES OF GRACE, SPIRIT OF SPOFORTH By BOOKIE aj Ben Battle was a soldier bold And used to war's attack, But a crick** ball took off his legs. So h* lay down his bat. Now as they bore him oil the Held. Said he, "Let others shout. For here I leave my two fine legs While Norman bowls them out* 1 MM apoloptra lo Thomas Hood.) A PPARENTLY the above verses wore running in Ben Battle's mind yesterday morning as he prepared for what he described as a very i .iket match. One which, he said, absolutely ruled out all thought of any other sport and consequently he could not even conaldat writing racing notes for to-day's column The nLhWide of his friends In the stand did not do much to brighten his thoughts any. as they kept reminding him that the Carlton boys DM tbail lu>me ground are indeed hostile and formidable foes. Ben conaolad hnmelf with the thought that playing cricket in sucb lovely surroundings us there are at Carlton i* a tonic lo both mind and body. Although at the thought of "body" he probably had another twinge uf lhe tummy as he contemplated the damage that might be done to same with a good bumper. Especially as he Is one who strongly advocates the use of a pace bowler who can bump the ball occasionally Well I hope that Ben enjoyed his match and did not come a croppar, By next Sunday, may be. I shall It* able to persuade him to entertain you again in these columns. In fact, he will have to make a reappearance before that, as he is due to give you some tips before the raagi grMefa open next Saturday. For the remainder of the morning things war* very dull Indeed at the track yesterday. I should Imagine that it is the effect of having a four-day meeting which makes trainers reluctant to really test out their charges, for I can think of few Saturday mornings a week before the races, when work was so restricted. My visit to colder climes has left me with the habit of waking op -. equently I have missed quite a lot of those 1 should have seen since my return. Chief among these is Apple Sam. the Jetsam— Apple Fritter two-year-old who everybody has been telling me about. Maybe it will be a pleasant surprise in store for me If 1 see him for the first time on race day, but I think I will make an effort to see him exercising before that. I arrived at the track lust as Castle In the Air, (better known as Cassy) begun his gallop over about 7 furlongs. This colt has developed into just the sort of powerful racing machine 1 thought he would make when 1 left him six or seven months before. He Impressed me a great deal yesterday and his time of 1.25 for the box to box was the best for the morning. Indeed I find that most of the horses from the Bourne stables are looking well. The next out from among these was Blue Nelly (better known as just "Nelly", although "Nelly with the big Belly" Is a term which was applied to her by a well known trainer). Nelly, however, has lost quite a bit of her rotundity since I saw her last and now looks as If she might be ready to do herself Justice. She worked a five very easily in 1.061. From lh* same slable a little later came Magic Ggye (better known as Magic); although not to be confused with the famous healing oil). Her box to box in 1.25| was accomplished with the utmost case. I do not know much about the opposition she will have at this meeting but she looks to me like one who ought to do well. Tinother ibers of this formidable *** able to 43. Frank King went to the wicket Roy Mar*h,ill then came on in at number 9 and went at the .. Atkinson', place and sent bowling aggressively lo score %  Of the key professionals. I have yet to hear of any concrete proposals down no,h rr maiden, yet another valuable 23 nol out l>cing put to them. ^^ change took place this time St. Empire's 1 concerned. In addition to this. It is obvious thai they should not attempt the iMisense ol going into battl, against the Indians without the s ACME OF FACETIOISNESS ing put to them. %  """" changi* tobk place this time St. • Empire's spinner H. King was 1 understand that the circumstances being propitious for a comHl11 { a T, Peim his first ball was Ihe most successful of the Emplele breakdown in West Indian Cricket goodwill the West Indies ""* followed by two to leg by pire bowlers and took five for 45 Cricket Board of Control have decided that the entire board will con'' uca ltl *" next ball, and still in 14.3 overs, four of which were stitute a selection committee for the purpose of selecting the captain a noUler one. maidens. He kept an accurate %  ince the selectors u-ere not oble lo meet tn British Guiana or arranged. Aft.T Roy's next over which was length and beat the batsmen a manlen, the players cam* In for regularly. His accurate bowling lunch with the score at 104, and kept the batsmen feeling until Williams 44. and Lucas 41. wkth few exceptions they were W H*T t> I .. n uu .wi I. -..*.,. J .LI ... S! ,h eontinued after lunch tempted to swipe at his deliver. J, ^T, „ couW onlv come from lh nnn w 'iHioms played on the fifth ies. Actually, four of his wicket? west indies lirick, i Board <;f Control, is that the four selectors ball of the over to give St. Hill were secured by the batsmen bc,.. Marsdcni (Trinidad), Mr N N. Netnersole (Jamaica), Mr. K. L. a wicket, he contributed a well ing stumped, three of these being WttAart tB.£ acting for Mr. Maurice Green) and Mr. F. A. C. plav.d 47. G Hutehlnson was Camie Smith, Keith Walcott and Clairmonte (Barbados) should submit their nominee for captain and next in. N. Harrison. then this in turn will be submitted to the entire Board for ballot. Mirshatl was still bowling when The other spinner Holder was -. ,. , Liuat cover drove him for four alto accurate and captured three ..T 1 "!" '" acme of facctiousness and the West Indian cricket to get hit score past flflv, and in wickets for 4B runs in 23 overs. public -should know the reason of the low dodge In the llrst place the last ball of that over it was H e managed to get Clyde Walcott U£L. 1 \ w ^,' h ^ b reak ln ,,iec f f nt ,hat ,h -'Wcst Indies cricket j,n>ther four bv Lucas. Denis Ateaught and bowled N. Hams. ^JMST 1 *" V0,|C U? %  !" n, re * Intercolonial cricket competitions klnaon came hack on from '" M 1 """ a c ?P*' n and n team rhe captain wa coopled as soon y,..|,..|-, and giving tbs bttoLacked Speed \.i-t fl \ ^^ '' W tht 5 '''' M f ,n0 ,CBm whlch he marl time to score some easy Pacer H. Barker was never would have to lead. singles the total was now 137 My troublesome. He lacked "peed The selections were submitted to the Board for their approval now Atkinson was bowling some and seemed quickly wearied by To carry this matter to its logical conclusion one must be fortified in the view that the new conception ii that the entire West indies Cricket Board of Control Is a Selection Committee whenever there Is some strange work ahead "CANE. COFFEE AND TOBACCO" 7"HY should the funds of the West Indies Cricket Board of Contn with hard hiltina to back drive He took one wicket for 41 runs one hard for four, and two balls Spartan was unfortunate in nol later pulled him hard for another setting an Empire second iimnim four, his BODiaj now was 87. wicket as Hunte was given a life Hutchinson's wicket fell to off King when Clyde Walcott RM I n al atanti determined bowling failed to catch the ball. King of E Atkinson with the score at opened up in the dimming light W *>\ . u ... •. J .... . ., . H? "id Hutchinson B* he was w i ,h a ternrte speed and had both HY should the funds of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control caught by wicket-keeper Proverbs Hunte and Hob.mon dodging his be utilised to send the selectors sailing and flying throughout E Marshall then Joined Lucas and bouncing deliveries. ihe British north and south Caribbean area to see for themselves at first carried the score to ISO keeping About 5.20 o'clock following hand the talent that should be placed la the Held to uphold the highest i, m( with the clock. E Marshall *n appeal for light, and before tumours of West Indies Cricket when their findings are now to be was bowled by St. Hill after 'he umpires could give any de; submitted to people who were perhaps supervising the grinding of making four. Next batsman in eision. the crowd, consisting of [ cane, the sale of Blue Mountain coffee and tobacco, or arrowroot, limes was R. Hutchinson who faced St, bailers for both teams, crowded I and sea island cotton, and possihly never even heard of the recent |i,|| s i aat ^1. the field and prevented further tournaments. After ne batsmen started hitplay. It is regrettable that even the seemingly comic antics of the jf -f|" *2212S!?5&&J£i COLLEGE vs. POLICE recent past must no longer be regarded a the sins of second childishnn '' ^ an ,J^^ riri n ^ k .„"" ^ CrG Wus q S ile n an int rrs, ; n ness but of a fanatical and conceited spasm of short-sightedness that Is ' ***"*•£ nd Jj !" .,** d v %  P'"/ •* he Park yesterday unaware of the fact that it can only lead to a complete ami diabolical "•. and puled the last bal of as the first division match be-quandering of the edifice which people like Learie Constantine. ;''" "ver to One leg for mbar tween College and Police was Corse Francis. George Challenor, John Goddard. Gerry Gomez. Jef£ „ Thc .*J? ro W>> nOW 17 nd ">td. Honours of the day U,^ Stollmever, Weekes. Worrell, Valentine and Icamadhin, to menoy Marshall came on again. went to Mr. Sam Headley whose lion only a few. have helped to build up with blood, sweat, toll and Continued hpell undefeated knock of 101 enabled over the past quarter of a century. !> Atkinson • back i place ghl also have renewed acquaintance with Embers (better known os Enibiel, Aiunda and Rebate, who, I should imagine must, by now, be better known OS "Rundy" and "Balle". The one notable exception in Ihis stable with this string of aliases ending in • y or le is Usher, who, I am glad to hear, is still known as "Son". I am sorry to can, that he is. perhaps, the one most likely to retire from the track for good. He was a bright star among our Creoles. Alter Castle in the Air, the next two to work on the outside were Street Arab and The Thing. 1 know little or nothing about the former who I saw galloping for the ilrst tune. But The Thing looks like the same old Thing to me. They did nve in 1.061. Fiieuxce came out after that lo do a mile. She did the last box to box in 1.27 and the last five in 1.0|, moving very easily. Belle Surprise did a reslrained box lo box In 1.21*1. She also has nut improved in looks since the early pail of the year but I undersiand that new methods are being practised with her now and the breaking of clocks at exercise is absolutely forbidden. The little creole March Winds was not much company fo. the imported grey Trimbrook. Responding to signals from her tra'ner. Dot unlike those of the "tick-tack" men in England, Trlmbrook's rider %  lunik her up over the last furlong and hc mushed lengths ahead or Merer. Wimis. Hut the tune of 1.06 I/B indicated that they had not been going loo fast ul tho beginning. Landmark did some useful work but nothing very surtling. Her last box to box was done in 1.28 1/5. Mr. Victor Chase seems once ugain to have laid his hands on one similar to the late First Love. Landmark seems to be improving with age. A half mile by Iho well named Meerschaum indicated nothing o.ii way or the other although I should imagine she can improve on trie s8 i. seconds which she returned. Mr. Gill's example in workm,. out a name for this Ally is one that should be copied more frequently. All of us probably knew that this was the stuff of which trie best pipe-bowis arc made. But how many of us know that the %  Mil itself comes from sea-weed. As Meerschaum Is by Jetsam the in m ittOB is apparent. 1 was forced to look twice at old Colleton before 1 recognised him. I suspect however that It was the great argument about a former stable mate of his which distracted my attention. But when Ben Battle used him as an example to support his argument that horses can win twice at one meeting and still be inferior, I was forced to look at hit.i again and wonder how he ever did it. If Mr. Chase lias an aptitude for laying his hands on second "First Loves." then he snows an equal taicni for acquiring those ol the calibre of Hard Nut and Bobolink, two who frequented his stable for many moons without showing much profit. Ben, as one of his iriends reminded yesterday, also used Colleton in the past to illustrate another point he had in mind, but he may rest assured, that ho wu* not the first to bo wrong about this horse. I myself once wrote ihnt he had a bright future. One of the best gallops for the morning on the outside was done by Fire Lady and Vectis. They did five in 1.05|, both moving well all the way. Vectia la entirely new to me but her partner Fire Lady looks just as good as she was last Christmas. I think she will probably like the state of the going at this meeting and should therefore do welL Nearly all the other gallops for the morning were done on the inside track and times cro therefore unreliable. But Lunways, Topsy and Haroween were three who worked on the outside before I arrived and I understand they all looked good, Lunways did a box to box in I 26 und Topsy In 1.261, But there was some disagreement about the time Haroween returned for live furlongs. Some said 1.06, others I 041. Hut they all agreed it was the best five for the morning. WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF A */r ,1 0 MSSOIIHV Perl.iatex Gasket Shellac „ Form-a Gasket „ Fabric Cleaner „ Auto Top Sealer ,, Transparent Glass Sealer Black Top Dressing „ Radiator Liquid Cement a Radiator Rust Preveotor ,. Engineer's Prussian Blue Holt's Wonder Wax Dun lop Pntchinc Outfits ,. Robber Solution „ French Chalk .. Insulation Tape Kilii.nl Matting „ Radiator How All Sites „ Car & Truck Jacks U—5 Ply Air Hose Schrader Metal Tyre Valves „ Tyre Flwaawti Gauges ECKSTEIN BAY STREET Chnmora Leathera Yellow Polishing Cloth. 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PAGE 1

SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 2, 151' SUNDAY AI>\CK ATE I'll. MM Yesterday's Cricket ii Cortege UMII, to .Iwljr* theii •ninas closed at 22% for thr k*f i i gh t wickets. V Ihe close ut pljv Lift Setuilec had scored 90 foi i epiy to th* Police score i flfc with Hope U d Mr U^dley 1 ai the not out hatsmen. Thaw two remained together vesterday uDtil the score had i nached 132 when Mop* WH bowled by Mulllns. This part. roved to be the best for tier mnlngt. with Hope HUKII.K hU half century by five rum.. The remaining baUrm-n h t ld their end* up while Mr. Headley rased to hi* century, his tint of the season. in the College tlist inomg*. Skipper Farmer bowled exceedingly well to capture two wicket? for 4} runs in 34 overs. 11 or which were maiden* Prank Taylor took two for IB and Carl Mulhne two for 4*. Started At 4.15 Faced with a deficit of IM runs. Polite started their second Innings at 4.1ft with Taylor and Blackman to the bowling of Headley and Simmons. After a •tinflrtrnt start, Taylor was beaten and bowled by ,|uof Mr. Head, ley's deliveries which rune back from the leg with the total standing at IB and his individual seor c IS. Five runs later, Hlenman was most unfortunately run out without scoring. This let in Captain Farmer who *l" dismissed soon after with the total at 35. His eoaarfhsjUon wai 8. G. Sobers, ceatliry maker of the Police teasn was test to th. wicket, but after playing defen•ivdi. hv was dismissed b> Mi Hc.idlcy with the total 39. Dodson who filled the breach played <>ut time with Blackman who imdefeated with IB to hi* credit Police are now 111 runs behind with six wickettill intact l>l( KVYICK vv loiM.i AT I t Hi' .i iVk..-h wored an oulngki victory aga n-l I*.dac on the second day's play of their match at LodKe School grounds yester d ay Two centuries were vored in this match. T. S. Birkelt knock. d up an undefeated 10S while skipper John Goddard tva undefeated with 101 lo in* credit. The Kensington team won by an inntnga and i7 runs. Lodge in their first innings were bowled .>.•( for 90 E. Hoad took three for 21. At the end of the first day's play Pickwick hau lost the wicket of Charlie Taylor for 226 runs. Taylor was out leg before to Wilkie for 39. Pickwick yesterday went on to amass 261 for the loss of the same wicket Both Birkett and C.oddan) played comfortably and I-odge. in their second venture wire howled out for a meagre 114 Jordan and Hoad were the most successful bowlers, taking four and five wickets respectively Clayton Oreenklge took one wicket Sundetland Level With The Wolves '*- %  OM> Own LONDON. Nov. 1 lu>uu.uet of the day was for Stmderland and a special mention tor the Welsh International centreforward Trevor Ford That 5—2 win at Mala* Roan Manchester City has put land with a Kara* la hand level on points with th* Waives a: the lop of Drvaneti I And on thiform they look like staying then What Is the Sunder land GO\l-:it\OK AT SCOUT K4LLY • treat gag* 1 •' are under *t>~ 1 ihroughoV iu i-i'otheinood thai we wish Your txratlency Good Soouaasl H. A. CtKi. U.K. Outs Imports Of B. W.I. Fruits the Sum ry have r SCOREBOARD secret? They have no new play Indeed of the side that was plavlag Last season Ivor Broadis ha. kteao U-anaferrtxt to Manchester The answer t tn the Are and thrust Of Trevor Ford I^st season m his first 14 games. Trevor found the back of the net only twice. Thi* season he has scored eleven Including four to-day All of which is a pertinent reminder that it* going to be a man sired Job to hold the rumbustious Welsh lesdat in the Wembley international i'ti the eleventh. Another hat-trtckster In Division I was Aston Villas Inside forward Tommy Dtxon. hero of a welcome %  -1 awsv win al Stoke The in-.ind-out form of the league champions Manche*t> i t'nited continues. They have lost their last three home games but to-day at Tottenham they collected two more away points with I 2—1 win over Spurs the wlnnii el Its* Moms e Blentnan h rrmrt Hrwlrl c sub b r.fmrr PMHr r Blenman b Black ma p. lUMlry i-.I out Allavne b Taylor S OrtStU. b T, TMil lor S -kt. dei'ld) SV *-r 1SS, S tor m JSt. B for a* WlUlarr, aanas tram, l L WloW c WH OtaM b Barker W.n-lt stpd k b Kail Mirn~i atpd w b Kau Hams b Hnldelinn <>k ii km* PhiiUa* rtee KKI HOWLING ANALYSIS A v. wunasu IS S MW4" a i Weehe. S 1 KX| Ul 4 4 aXPIU SKD kNNINOP M Knbifuon not out Hunt* not twit Total iler i wh,. nOWIJNG ANALYSIS )' KliisJ r Phiiiiiw Total ifor 4 >kM I WANiirara* K M t.MfiMin r H Marshall •• I. Athinaon it (rtutassf •• t Hui N n liiras e ij-wlm b jt atoraa sll (I rfutritlnMon t: w. k rnvfr !" b _ Missing Digits F lOM the digits supplied, you san deduce the mising digits and oompleta the problem in multiplication. For example, thiru digit of the multiplier rauat ha B, to provide a atro. D AUfia K Wmttwn ,. r ruihiii n. k PxnarU b BOWLING ANALY*tS OUR D Alhinson IS • K AUunton II S IM .,.-. ,i at v i T N eeirr* S 1 L, si. HUI a SrARTAS ... I MI il'i avn*nu> :.ii ''! •' aaau HHARTA.N I S I 1 %  a • lea* %  a a g %  I I e I Now try a % %  sailer problem B s S i Bill 1 a B 1 a %  % % %  B'U aeo a>u uig. His Kwitn great feeling as he said I must admit that I am gea | harrasaed Over the last few we, I have bet ii at landing a numh, i II functions, and I I .\. found It difficult to put int< i what I feel "I have got a tn amount of happiness from m> association with the Seoul Movement *' Hi> thanks were due hV IsM li Isl.mu v nmrmssiincr who took il itn.ii over in very difficult times, and (i |Uan there was still a great deal of ha work before him i*a His Excelleno waa howev.i curtain from the support which he saw al the meeting yesterday evening that there was no reason .it nil why touting In Flarbadi* should not really gat back on its feel again. He wanted to say thanks to at Harrison, the Scvrctarv who h. 1 bean of tiemenrious help to the i and to him He hoped that he would nnt'rrlnd his String thai he was glad that he was i ing to be Secretary, because he felt he should be groomed fot a more Imporart appointment in the \cai> ahead, and he had no doubt that he would hear, in due rout-. of such nppoiiitment. He also said thanks to the Ho Treasurer, Mr. N. D. Osborne He knew how difficult It was for a Treasurer of different organi*. turns and the work It entailed It i hey knew that their services weio appreciated, they would find a Ktcat happiness In doing their work. He felt that all thr^ H Ihe officers mentioned found surh happiness. His Excellency remarked thai after three years in Barbados, he had found an increasim: fund -f goodwill towards scouting, an.! that was well. Such goodwill, Hi ... said should be attracted, mobilised uid retained Essential 'Much still depends on thi.sland Council-' His brellencsaid "The U> member* are Bl essential part of Scouting. The h.ve their functions to perform d. the admini-ii.ition generally, and in th* raising of funds, and whal is so Important, In spreading the knowledge of what Scouting raal'.v LONlX)N. ii'iuun sharpb cut her lroIKUU of fresh fruitfrom the) Mnii.-h West Indies last year. They were worth only L 2,BOO,"i" 1 ag..in>' th,.|evioUa' bal of ata.7ou.owo and. %  r-wai < iw.ii legal <4 I > .'Hl.lHHi. mar, the atntiah leading readth fruit exporters u> aTlngrtiTBii -uppiyuag I thud of Britain a fresh ports from 'he Empire. ii-d*v they are In a relatively ounce poaHMas, owing to gains made in this trade by South %  stnilia and West AfnNOV. 2 NO. 248 TOPICS BY JOE & ROBERT arnlah iiupiui* of West Intotalled M.000 tonin 1938. have dropit I considerably. The\ leacheJ 1 aoat.war peak of T3.BBO looa in 1049 and then dropped to I in 1950 and 49,000 in 19.11 to the aaj impoita of baiiaii.. fruai West Africa. which %  H tona bat %  at ban > i aon naouaguisj idliy aincc Ihe war egad BUM kaM %  IM1, bgensU inWesl Indies Baajrg feg iha I tune. rha) other big frvaii ftuil ex0 from the Mulish West laIan territories is grap.fi uit of hh* Trinidad became th* -a... 1 n Uhi OMiunon1 Jth last >cai. The Trtni' ti.111 grapefruit crop totalled ."00 tons, beating the 16.OOOproduMtan In South Africa, ''" ding • ilia prutiuvci Jamaica too, id .. arapefiuit r(11 ,,f u.000 Yet only hih \. Ibalt: ST. MICHAEL'S GIRLS BEAT MALVERN 14-10 St. Michaels Girls' School defeated Malvern 14—10 in a net ball match at St Michael's Girls' School on IMday. The ST Michael's girls played an altogether better Rame than the Malvern team and it wa, evident Trom the start that they would w in. Malvern played a rough vjime, but had neither the aci uracy nor endurance, of the -i hool girls. stems to be an idea %  broad. HiKx.ctlency obaervd. lhat Scouting inot properly nopredated He added, if it does us lob, it will I* appreciated His Excellency %  oiulude I, If I -liould have .my criticumi. It %  ihis. I feel lhat Scouting in Barbados s apt to keep bx exrluMvely lo itself. We must weloine cnlicisni and ideas. We must .' elcome suggestions and co-operuDU, susd realise thai we cannot do nly witk unlfornuM scouts It i.ie lay members of this movetneii'. who can make the movement p His Excellency expressed hi: appreciation at their having taker ., trouble lo .ittend and he felt that they would put their heart and soul into the movement, that scouting in Barbados would K" ahead. The pUwrlng then sang "Auki Lang Svi,." and refn-shtneniwere serve i :i.l09 tuna of the >d MOD total 3 an crop were exportSouth Africa found 'i 14.000 tons of grauefiuit crop Kven Cyprus, fcii had a crop „t 8 000 tons, %  rsttMfrtstt. I i % %  [ leaM esneBti 2.BOO j*a from Tnnldad and 2 400 Jamaica wenl W Li.tain. Yet in 1838, when TrlnJ'ientire niapefniii piTxluc110(1 totalled only ml iie 3,000 toon tM island exported 2.800 tints >M tons of tlicse i imrts went to Britain. Much of the development of grapefruit plantations In the lush West indies, however I i-ocaailng—*ither r Juice or for canning I laU .% bOiai canned all ""' ''"" %  iweallh .ml ""'"•n of canned fmit„, knipina, which .urT rr „| „ %  ', l >*."ck during the war. %  'lied 281,000 tons last vegr, -i-i'wthe pr.-war level. OWaalth counlrl<-s which %  t I. 'n wmriws .w I Md Saas ran noa. e-mKMinirat* eoaauaw, \ *Z?, kur *:' N *%  *""••. l "2S" Nurthrtar. .. nu*4 ttv ,., Arrtsaasea, . i-„ u ,ei*.> CMsser, i JIM. a Ja. Bv „, < . JM<| I Pitini . thNBe : ***" %  %  Sunaalt. • • I Q<*eber. . -......-. a. Aurlsa. •• Ui...n "fVi:."s; .. 'ss. %  btrldluiai. . Kaalot. . Maranha,, Dnlor-a. .. Ti.-I.a.. ea p, M I ••abUnra, i Ctlllur*. aesessse n seeeseeeessses n M "MM BARBAIIO* IUKI CLUB RACES SATURDAY. 8TH NOVEMBER. 1952 MONDAY. 10TH NOVEMBER. 1952 (Bonk Holiday) THURSDAY. 13TH NOVEMBER. 1952 SATURDAY. 1STH NOVEMBER. 1952 TWENTY IK.il 1 EVENTS IN ALL. THE TIME OF THE START OF THE FIRST RACE ON THE FIRST, THIRD AND FOURTH DAVS IS IJ0 P.M., AND ON THE SECOND DAY 1.15 P.M. The 2 SueepiUkt will be officially closed on THURSDAY 6lh NOVEMBER. I9M, and will be drawn lor on FRIDAY 14th NOVEMBER, l52, al lbs GRAND STAND al I it" P.M. Arrangement, have been made lo broadcast Ihe Drawing. The frequency to be used will be 7M7 Kc .. catalrM Tlve %  rajidi and tar niinfj -antlli *iaamu>a uui i.. Thara s* a arhadula L>IWIIII run II if will run HI 'i"'l IHaii paay l a ariU a* pancri HM -•••Iv land trUl a* |.*~1 •.red .-.I a .lnlr Balan win a* ii* i ralta a u la* ... Mi.iwaoaHl JaaktaavllW l( irsaasp >iia> dsMl'l H*H Hi. ir>u %  • I IST.Mlim •Ilia utMN lli>krl eartrtiatees -*d. Ih. -aartl" hillirn basset, -i—Il •aalaol • < \. iln>i haw dn baat-ira Thr i.h itavr had lhair soaklna kuti naa tna> <*tak iha poor" -land miopp wM on II wa etsrtlva this paanl ..— an lha ciui i.. -vf* man 'i %  >-' BNvaMni %  Kelp t (l Uva Mil* X"" II our UalU air drawn naniri li 'lahiai UN) can h* ivaaiu nvirr flu ana 'ml die in mlifn na *•-. I. UM-ra %  Moa^ Ta kad oppia—is aul—is ill a-roast In* \rul iriurpph w (-an i AMI •" %  — la p"-*liin irala%  i* onnvinrad iponioted by J & R BAKERI£S raakert of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM ..... ,WffT • uassss. XT & aafam ^ PHOSFiiilNt tn cases of WEAKNESS... PHOSPBRINE is -i v. • Jortul nk 'or tin weak and uling, f the 0 nvalcsccni ard the run^.-r down. N^l N 'if a sis nt LASSITUDE... riktsena I iii IIIIPS of DEBILITY... KINB renofti ih %  ppetiic, i ihr ntTv. pin • -,h . m — badii nr--i in rases nt KFRVOUSNESS... I'Hc I IRINI-. I:.lp. fUl to tab* Ibe un and .lift..., .•I lilr. Aa>trlc ra I "iiiiJ "i raMctntafe, tq/ml 2 lataan IHE GREATEST L>F ALL TONICS a If You're DIZZY look Out for KIDNEYTROUBLE c5S--SS dewUMUI .. hate 'aaur tpaUi' il V tpmi and aU and pau rWarls bah "'nr. %  ii.iri aaaMaasa ul.lx.alhabUo.1 WWn kifaaja fail Hw > H-in hi r % %  11 (Uftad wdb paaaatM. aa4 %  l>uii.ru,rwaciarhri,l>aisia aaon WUs. .i nL-elrltutdw. ln*|U.lll>> iifnat Art il*.. TaUbaaVntCsdaayPtlk. S<-a*aW l-tli bf aVlMi ia I asaatii eaaara §f9* that -II,-. I t— all* laaiH L^*-' KM**T Ma. r— ia-Wt. - -J-VU, SB* • .. Ihe aa*a paaawn aa4 MMk ikal tmm a—... anal Uadaih-a. OmmmA IMJf Khlaar nbal paw (sWMM'a to-4ar Laak I. rlheK!,. I-.. .(> IK. .H l„:U [ aff* fie cadi-uUie ... IfOdJuou-uMAe... FABRICS allla al 10 HI Dodd i Kidney Pill J TRIPLE EFFECT— (li.ii what you get wllh MAGI BEAUNG OIL • FOR (OVGHS A CO!>DS • ViVH STRAINS & SPRAINS • H>K noa & POULTRY For hi*h faahiun clothes on I small budnft. %  in.rt women everywhere make (heir own drawee with "Tei-made" Pabrica. TTH'V know it's n pleeaure to new with thrae eay-to-handle. tub-Cut cottons. Illustrate is the Victoria Pattern. I bright cottrm print that will go every where with you. Ukm all "Tss-made" fsbrtoi. it ia amuoth and manugrabli'. stays Ireah :*nd cri-ip-lookir.g !• .;;. ..:.il w:iahss beautifully Mukif it a habit lo bu> piece goods that carry 'Tevmsde" idonlilicution bands ,:-. They are your guarantee of high i|i..int.. TCX-MAIX" IS WEIL UADi



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SUNDAY. NOVEMBER t. 1K SUNDAY ADTOCATK PACE SEVEN FASHIONED m LONDON THESE STYLES WON APPROVAL TJteut Gboui Jown (By IX>ROTHY BARKLEY) LONDON. Oct At ihr flr*i fashion show to be hold in the Royal Festival Hall. the audience acted as ludges A election of styles in the paradea representative cross-section of English fashion for next year— wu later to be tent to a fashion congress in Kansas City And the styles to be selected depended on the volume of applause Irotn the judicii'tWarmest applause created the Tudor-Inspired wedding-gown designed by Norman Hartnetl: the white satin Court gown designed by Peter Russell for a peeress to wear under her velvet Coronation robes; the impeccably tailored suits. A wide variety of designs wss shown for garden parties and other formal afternoon occasions. One of the moat attractive was in featherprinted cotton. (Illustrated left). It had a large collar. niched bodice, three-quarter sleeves, snd a slim skirt. To go with It there was a jaunty little can In matching material. Velvets, printed rayons, multicoloured worsteds, organdie, saxony suitings, cotton brocades and denim—once an overall material now of sufficiently fine quality to be used for afternoon JT— is were some of the materials in th parade and In the fabric exhlbtvion arranged with it. Particularly interesting were two man-made synthetic materials. One was nylon fur—It Is warm, can be washed and dyed. The other was "Terylene". This is the trade-name for a new British fibre. It is strong, uasy to wash. dries in an hour, can be permanently pleated, and stands up to a strong sun. That it has excellent draping qualities could be Men from the "Teryllne" dress in the parade—the rlrst to be made in this fibre. Norman Hartnell hao) used It for a garden party dress and crowned it with a "Marry Widow" hat. If this fibre Is all that Its makers claim, it should prove a blessing Fashion Footnote This has been "Shoe Week" in London and manufacturers have been displaying an Immense range varying from zippered fur-lined overboots to dainty evening; sandals. It is clear that colour has gone to the feet. And to sandals in particular. These were gold. silver. Inidescent blue or covered with rich embroidery. "Mules" were shown In two toned kid—lilac sniped with white, tan with green. black with yellow, or in black lace mounted on pink satin. Casual shoes were shown In light colours Including "apple peel," yellow and beige; many were in Iwo colours. For evenings at home, there were slippers in flame velvet lnset with gold and silver strips, said a new line in bright suede shoes called "Lamplighters." Por evenings out there were variations —-. .1.1 I*BFT; Afternoon dress in printed cotton. HoUc* the revered collar, the racked bodice, the pointed rap in matching the material. — By Frederick SUtrke. BIOHT Evening sandal In diamante-atadded vsl vet. The sandal i completely adjustable due to the carefully designed strapping. By Holmes of Norwich, on the gold kid sandal. Some styles had gold kid straps twisted and knotted in intricate patterns Many formal shoes had a "barefooted" look, created by cut-out tots on court shoes, nylon mesh Insects on black satin, and narrow straps on evening sandals. Typifving this look for evening is the %  andal illustrated on the right. It Is but a few strands of diamante%  tudded velvet criss-crossed over the foot. The perfect shoe for wear with the ballet-length evening dress, it should still only be Been on a dainty foot. And the heel height has changed again. The trend Is away from the "cuban" heel to the "spindle" heel—three inches high, and narrow as an arrow. Trimmings included T-strapplng which has not been seen around town since the 1920's, and the instep bar on pumps. But fashion has not been the only consideration of the manufacturers. New details making for extra comfort have been thought up. too. Take the "aerated" rubber soles which give a spongey underlining to the foot, and are guaranteed to serve as a shockabsorber against pebbles. Other suggestions were flexible insoles which enable the shoe to bend as the foot bends, and elasttctsed "collars" on court shoe* to ensure a close, comfortable fit. What's Cooking In The Kitchen ONION SOUPS Onion Soup With Cheese For J people:—Onions 2 H butter 2 ozs. flour I tcaspoonfuX water 1% pint. salt, pepper, bread, cheese 3 ozs. Chip the two onions and pot them in a saucepan with tinbutter Let them fry gently and when the onions start to turn golden, pour the water over themSeason with salt and pepper and let it boil slowly for about f an hour. Cut some slices of bread. toast them. Take a soup bowl, then put the slices of bread, then the grated cheese, then again the bread and the cheese When, the soup is ready pass it through a sieve over the bread and the cheese. Cover the soup bowl and put it near the fire for ten minutes before serving. You can also put a bit of butter between "ic slices of bread, if you like. Soup Of Onions Au Gratin If you make the onion soup % %  in the abova recipe, you can ut the slices of bread in a pyrex dish and add more cheese than In the above recipe. After you pour the onion soup over 'the biead tiud Iho cbeca* you can put the pyrex dish in the uven until the top turns golden. Soup Of Eggs And Onions Butter 5 oss. I big onion, flour 3 tablespoonsful. water already salted 2t pints, egg y„lk~ 4 grated cheese 6 tables|>ooiisful, silcts of toast. Put i o*s. of butter In a saucepan, let it melt then add the onion which you have cm in vlices. Let the onion cook slowly When ready, add 2 tables poonsful of flour. Mix with a wooden spoon, then add the water (in which you have already put salt and which is warm) a little at %  time. When you have poured it all cover the saucepan and let the soup boil slowly for about an hour. Put In the soup bowl the four egg yolks, one once of butter and 2 tabliipoonsful of grated cheese Then when the soup Is ready pour a bit of it through a stem and mix with a wooden spoon the egi tin. hev • %  and the. butter Add the rest of the soup a little at a time always sieving the soup Mix again and serve hot with shre of toast The Search Is On For The Most Be&uliful Negro Girl ft* Hits A HILU \MNEW VOKK—Not sue* the David SeUiuck quest for Scarlett ; O'Mara for "Gone With the | Wnid". tuu a producer gune uito the (ax reaches of the Western I Hemisphere to search for an unknown sctress a* thoroughly AS New York producer Stirling Silj liphant is now hunting for the most beautiful Negro girl to por1 tt.iy starve Louis in hia forth• %  i.nig motion picture "The Joe 1 i uia Story". Hie fllm biography of the world's former heavyweight champion is scheduled to go before the camera* m New York toward the end of January The selection of a girl to play lh champion's wife In (he photoplay must be made by Hie end of DeLong considered as one of the most beautiful women in the Untied States, Merva waa at Ant rumoured as being the obvious person to play herself on the screen, inasmuch as Joe Louis will < portray himself in the fight scI HI in.tven though a profr*t'oiuil actor who closely resembles hun will act his part la the dramatic sequences of the film. But the time required to rehearse, appear in the picture tnd u> lour the IIUIUHI Stale* m ul. wquent publicity gppi %  is eiiiuuilerod <'-o demanding ul V.nvj Louis' time at home in with hei tluldrcn. Stirlinu Silliphant and Federated Film, who are producing the, motion picture. ore seeking a girl btrtWM-n 20 ..nd 24 years of age. if whom it can be legitimate!) claimed, she Is tho most beautiful girl in North or South America. Sho should be able to speak English and have some experience on the stage, in dramatics, or on radio or television. Silliphant swings out on a flying tour of 14 major cities of the l'nited States to Interview the several hundred hopefuls whose photographs have been deluging his New York Office since the news of the search appeared bs the press a few days ago. 1 %  ecau.se of repress iil.ilioii made by the writer, he has now announced an x tension of the %  search to the Caribbean and Latu American countries and invite* til pplicants to submit photographs nd l>ackgrouud data. This should < %  o addressed to Caribbean NewAgency, 34 Jefferson Avenue, i Brooklyn 18. Nw York aa quickly us possible. Already under consideraUon from Trinidad. Is beautiful syrupp> votieu Mona Bapuste who is | now the latest singing rage In Eng~ land and on the continent. VIII \KI IWITfcU nscrvc your '.able ..! the newlv opened ACCRA BEACH a. HfcSII*-NNorthemera ana to accommodate the local resident who ihuiki it a V to swim, wine and dine If you ..re of that ilk. the ACCRA Is for you. boMulifully spactoiu with mdoor planting areas, lerracea, be d ro o ms with private bath—the creative venture of Basil Brouk*. Phone is 8290 or 8504 H Mi KIM. Til* ROLLS ROYCE no finer car Is built today"—a very fair statement with the car to prove it. smooth power, touch-4lgfct controls, ease of handling and parking, economical running %nd a hundred and one refinements not usually associated with the -i tedium price range. This u> the ROVER '75' at Redman 4 Taylors Oarage Ltd. iph. 449a or .IC.5) on view in a choice of four .•olour combinations—an outstand,nc automobile. AMONG THE MORE DELII.HTF1 |. THING* OF I.IP1 art fascinating clot hes. In UM Village. Hasting-, HETT1NA LTD. presents HII ever changing Salon, :iii .i-.k pi. venting '.It. Be ilneck Pullover, sleeveless for evening wear And sparkling, -equm trimmed .apt and scarves in coco-Jbcigc. lantern-red and white. Exclusive of course — attractively priced —and a colourful Invitation to come and see them .or pit 4941. THERE'S A FARAWAY RINGING OF -I I li.Hit! ( I v. to ..ugliest, to remind to make you laugh or groan or cry but anyway to insist that Christinas is Uiil> sevi ii week, .i\va> Time for decorations these for Instance: It uuner*. Chris*, Napkins, Una Mats. Icicle-, struig Hells all m the gayest of gay Xmas designs from Holland. Prices are most attractive (they're paper, y'knowt to suit everyone's pocket andi sold from leading stores. A. K. lluinclSmith A Co., Ltd.. distributors ph. 4748 NO JACKIE HORNER IN TH1H HERE CORNER (OH 1 ) but strictly Girls -little girls who can wear the cutest handmade dresses and short53.19 and 12.00 nunpek' lively And Nursery designs for %  ...l-l |.. |..i .it tifc, a >.mi with misty, pastel patterned nightie fabrics for Mum possibly, at gl.27. Nalurullv. these are from the Ceo. Sahely Store In Broad St v. Ilmi. .Ii.il von vi mi -il'ii yon want it. the gift;. S ing for Men a> < AVE. SHEPggURl a gu rantec at allround sJtisiaction where LINEN. %  fUr. t i>TTON llniuaiee an. made darui. f LIBERTY SILK TIBS Ughtwetghl W(X)L ARH awl., while and creasn VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS, RAYON IVEN1MI STJARVES and lush I'YJAMAS srosnd for your attan\M 1 Hot si: A MAN OR AM I THE KAMa. is rniurs ht priHtuct a luper combanatton of v.alnut cuhdaet Furniture and mustr. It's the peciles-. PKllJl'S RADIOGRAM at Mang* mission Dapt., ph. 4284 A tentube Radio and 3-speed automatu lUtord Player with imcn>groovo %  ng normal needle A IVlRsSh Uudapvaker. perfect radio reception and ample cabinet record storage makes the PHILIPS RADIOGRAM Um most tasnphng buy In its field. Come and see It hear it, and prepare to bus THE MAGNIFICENT HERMES AMRASSAIH1R a ravelaUon among Office Typewriters. Full I r. lection from dust, basket shift. l'ghtning margins, automatic m!crl|on and withdrawal of paper — a triumph of Swiss %  upneenng %  Hill The llf'.KMIN .: i-t HesWal POHTAHIX aio of the same family, lype consckMM and nigRedly built—the whole ran^-i namnied *>ili %  : MKRMriS is on sale at K. R Hunte'a Store on I^iwcr Bi-uad St. Ph. SIM • • • LOCAL FLORA AND IMMI PAINTED riCKNES of the Island are unusual, delightful gifts for luaria or overseas especially when douu on china or un eh uu sot lulu polLshed mahogam These riininal items are at Y. I>B LIMA'S on Broad St.. ph 4644. BSMMd and packaged Xmas Cards have maiiu thou imporunt %  ppiamnci at this store and there JI preaenilj .n excellenl choice. Y. de Luna' excites the casual shopper, you'll see why when you're in. • a • BI'SY AH A BEE IN NINETEEN FIFTY-THREE — okay, scrap it—but not the A not SINGER'S SEWING ACADEMY enrolling new pupils NOW for the new course opening eail> January 53. Sewing. Pnttcrnn ..knit drafting, adapting lei tag New Year call ym, in %  pi.nIkssjl way to this Academy where individual ;nstruclton give* you every opportunity I. III..11 % %  l>ll".MI,.tklll|! A T i call It Pack, right now Monday] and make your reservation on line 4927 4J> iftnuuwuk ffieccrdt fg> CIIAKANIES 81V iK>LORES A LA LUZ DE LA LUNA 1-V VOLTTERA I LOVE YOL' TRULY PROMISE ME THE ITVasfl ASLEEP IN THE DEEP SWAMP FIRB THE WEDDING MOHN l/)VER COME HACK TO MT ONE ALONE LO\*ES OLD SWEET SONO DEEP IN MY HEART DEAR C1ERMAN REPLEX CAMERA fi.,3 lens 810.00 Men Made Younger By Treating Gland "•Mini up nlahta, burning % %  assi ol oraaaa. whuuh diBcaarge. i • IIK -it !H of ipiri*. smtn anil i ri nr nianhr nffonr sx* *aed %  A aU".<<^ <>( tha l*i<>al*> OUUKI I mml I'"" It huurs and quickly i*lars *'(* %  > *i>4 haalUi. UN* th MW eN*D" dlaoovarr rsllwl •#•"• N" altar h"W long /i>B hv % %  STlfll Hoaana la u*ruaaU to a*l rou ::n.' r-m(.iraia four t*r<*tai IU f-al IS to 10 ii ay %  • k '"• STOPS QUICKLY \ tea %  uffe: Of fk D.DD Prei I'ii.'d im irii't •T. in Ecssoiii, lickmg ross and Bad Irg iKhing U MOOMd by lM AM couth aod MHM1 new Mtinar'P^af* ^Spots, pasipki and Olhst tktn double* raptdlr vrtld u tkn healer, ittvtng a freak, clnr compU.ioa. Of all chcssisti. D.B.D.^?\ PRESCRIPTION ify**" I It's TOOTAL week in Barbados ROBIA A volle-Iike cotton of delicacs appearance — yet it washes and wtart perfectly. Ijbtle plain thades. adorable weaves ind patterm. soti* it marked Hgu.i7.E0 for tetted creue* resivunct. LYSTAV TOOTAL spun rayon which washes and wessrt so wall. Dozant of plain vhadei. rich and "arled prints. .",'' is rnsrked uantzfo for teitcd crtiM-reiistance and drapes beauirtui., November 2-8 SEE... (he season's new collection of famous TOOTAL guaranteed fabrics on view In the shops In TOOTAL week. TOOTAL fabrics make up so beautifully. They are hard-wearing and wash wonderfully well. You are sure to find one for your own particular purpose. LOOK... for these four world-famous TOOTAL fabrics • R 0 B I • IV S TAV • L0M SI A •TOBBALCS AM TOOTAL fabrics are covered by the TOOTAL guarantee. TOOTAL IK* IMIAL 8VAIAI1TII "Alt rsgn goods oearing tha 'ea trade marhi are lasraniead u> givoiaualaciMMt Should d^uusiacuon trite through any defect in ihe msurial Teetai oi* rssssce 11 or refund tha erica aid aa* tha CMtirxu'redinit tkir>t-up." TOBRALCO The world's fawoarlte rird wearing waih cotton, fine In the iunlljht. luperb in the waihtub. A new range of plain thadts a"d pnnti for all agei and occasions. LOMBIA TOOTAt rayon IP plain .It.des. stripes ind chtcks. Excellent for blouses and dresses. Marked Ttaautu (or iestd '.rej-.a-reiiiunta. guaranteed fabrics ffea >M* TaaMtf a*a • .4 .>. SaltiarM Mi rtsrhi



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r.\(.i Six M \1>AY ADVOCA'it For Women Only! this *cek Ml llrtr'i a 'for tne fella for a lUri Ever heard of AMPI.EX. boys'Take a drink, indulge in garli. < %  :. BUT—TAKE \N AMPLEX TABLET FIRST H f alcohol or anything %  -> your breath Good new for the old t MiAY. NOVrMBKR 2, 152 • -j|k hr.p ,.. %  ^"jn TAUI ETJ — — — .JO. Maybe he's %  Jl^S. ^a-^1 ''" l fpf, ""t a* good as you are True he's twice te yet MEDlSEIi will calm those tensed nerves, soothe that touch of rheumatism, and put him on hu feet. MEDISED BLETS not only benefit the older tolk, but Ip the tired young business man or office girl When >oi:i nrivr. are on edge take .1 MEDISED. it will put you right in I at all. "Its time the girls had a look in on this column I'm Suiy. but as full 0/ beam a*-arty of the lads. Just passing through folks to say hello." Su/y ran more than say Lv you sM.ahe is as fit as a Addle. On what? On GLUCOSE D by SAVORY MOORE, Glucose with the energizing VITAMIN D. in your beverages, taken in place of sugar, will give you extraordinary energy too. Certainly gives Bill here plenty energy. Look at the way he's hitting j Eileen Ascro/t 't A BLUE luu hangs orer me area, shop, or this country. Bach spring ana autumn the fashion colours change But each seasonand they are doing it now the "hop buyers don their blue-Untetf spectacles and order turqaolse and baby blue T,nd1*!l,'','^"'."' r .\''"E?" J"" [ Sr~.-JTS a r a n "" "" m '*" on "" ral n*mna blue blue and mure blu. ..< ^2" iS***! "Will usujoier* ,1"'V'"*^ n' n an if* lur-r i^'^,"""'" %  -—". r —* £*',"> ;;•"•"•• * ci,.n>. o, For th Kan. ui more •*ia 10 me this ee* r %  %  the border I reach 'oi rP.TT Kng.iWiomen ti> suffer (rom h 1 s mo M: d %  -..on (or ,ibi blue In a recent •1 r.o.iui colour 11' 17 000 : a 1 • :. OH 0 OW 1. ghi m .* mast )-n nf 'o wear It flatters only %  .*> tan iui.ni and slim, Am one over 30 or with a hip::ne bov. JCn iliou.d beware oi il. 110 muter i| tJ your liU5b*nd'\ Iwoun'.e %  o.our Maybe he love* rou in /ue. but (tell look v -lie pf 11 black Pr • oiour-corwcioup man C ien buy baby blue Ma/goi rern use* co our .. dram.. n her wardrobe Although it 1* b&efc, Abe adda coat u Dt.gm aa an emenid or a >eony Lad/ Lowaon. London a tormn Mr Major—1, brings colour into Hack outfit.* with her hMa Eileen Joyce MOs me hc Hkes womunAmu TOURISM IN BARBADOS WHY, WHY DO THEY ALL IWEAR BLUE? 1 o loured giore* Otain de la %  fening dress she Silk Pallipul al| !• >lour Another l tonirasilng shoei Qucnean ol Windsor Let's have colour ia uw wartlrobes b* all means /( proeioVs a dash <,/ ipice aid p-*r umallln littt U 'it annual tathttm '>(ue Brickbats tor |um.r B RH KBAT No 1 |fl Iren'a wave A m:IVon vouna*:er> aireadv those keys. What do yo HUP "Energy? Course I've got energy. .1 short at out a girl, with tbr most gorgeous figure I can see her now Girls, you too can have the ngure Bill's mooning over. Overweight? Take a course of SILF SLIMMING TABLETS. No exercise, no diet, just a SILF TABLET A DAY TO MELT THAT UGLY FAT AWAY. KILL—KII.L— KILL! D'You know it's only the FEMALE of the * that carries disease germs — In Hi* insect world of course. Sorrv girls. •Ut IT S THUE. And the female among i-ee*, that slings. Shall I go on. Better not. Let's get back to the killing. No :r.seci can withstand the VAMOOSEPUFFER. Just one or two puffs from the I'AMOOSE-PlirFER TIN, and those iirwumr Insects, mosquitoes, and flies more The Vamoose Puffer Is neutral of 'You know. Mrs, Blundel there's reallv wthing quite like BANDBOX" "Even for grey hair?" "Rather. Apart from Bandbox shampoos and brilliant!nes, there is a *p*-.'iaJ dressing for grey hair. COLAIRE. silver [tinted, highlights grey and white hair lutifully." Making Christmas List* already? So jre Jack It Jill here. Santa Claus will come heavily laden for their three kiddies:. A small family" Yes. for these parent* believe in FAMILY PLANNING. *""| Wr enjoy ..uj. children." boasts Jill. "and do want to do ihe best we can for them. To my friends who believe in A FAMILY PLANNING. I recommend !" Ra#fDSLL-IOAM as being the daintiest and most effective contraceptive on the market t omSuTinv^Tn""^. 1 column INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD. Telephone 5009—we warn you. the busiest TakeEHO'S -it settles the stomach HNO'S Fruit Salt is soothing and settling to the stomach upset by unsuitable food or drink. It will safely relieve over-acidity, B mosi MM oi indigestion, heartburn, and flatulence. Pleasant, refreshing UNO'S is the gentle corrective most of us need to keep D regular. And it is a safeguard against morning liverish. JO'S lunuins no sugar or harsh purgatives. It is particularly suitable for anyone with a delicate stomach. Keep your ENO'S handy Eno's Fruit Salt' SPECIALLY KKCU M MLS IILD f %  -.< lUKGULAK ACTION, B1CK HEADACHE. %  IUOl'SNtS\. IMiH I. s I X ) N. .(c. Sold in bottle* far lotting freshness. When A Husband Spends loo Much On Himself Should Ihe Wife blurse her grievance Silently? B Canon HIGH HAUNCH („,,, ,„ aniwrr any ItKfr. 11 lukeep back from his wages to h* /or anuihinu to be done?" fpend on himself Behind thl; What la one to >ay In such a question lies possibly one of thcoso? This li wl.u I have told moat potent sources of family him: — Un r?' t L t 1 L You faci lt ' P'Ofcpect of, maybe. it was highlighted recently by 60 years of marriage thrown the report of a divorce action in overboard through the impetuosity which It was said that the husband of a young wife. Of course you are •pent a quarter of his £10 wages shattered. She has gone back to !" !^ r and t, areUe This exthe comfort of her secure chilcipenditure was described as -prehood home—with her mother. petrous by the judge in the You are alone In the small house ,f' which you have both struggled io it happens so often. . The make into a home. Or have vou? uaoand either keeps his pay WHS the struggling more on her secret and gives his wife a fixed side than vou realised because amount or announce* his wage she kept quiet' *** *** !" l ol importance and Even *o, no woman of spirit Proceeds to keep the house-keepwould break a home and take a ThiA ? W r n ^ d r' n to n ure ="<* fro " "Is father if Ihll were •vnich Is ludicrously low by comthe whole story, prison with his own personal aa_aus fcxpendttur*. m Alrsld . 1. I* T l i "*"* li,B dropiMxl an Iron curtain -v.. is "-ale? l-tween herself and you. Soincr" %  ea, y to misjudge even Ihlng makes hoi afraid She dare .„ vaK ? wnero <*xtiavagaiK. not trust herself to discuss hfr seem obvious and ^elnshne^s difficulties with youdifficulties ^ h„ P r do m '. n1, For oflen which com to niosI y uu " married the husband's attitude to money couples as they %  % %  *rc and is off to buv her oermina kit to-dav -li vou had a seaaion Rht with ran cur.ers vou might feel differently" she d Unprosscd *i-ndiimcd. uniaundered and inoreaseil apuetrance ot manv dren to-dav %  0i oir •).am dren's imtid' *\ -' %  who ha* tatng m:o mornlnn f-hooi iiti agree imh Dr Millthat H.O rr'-'-na tri~mi~q Q-cicoult a'r collairit %  lh blM. 'd or SaifS '•• H|M IUIII ho.e .mall rallied tolUn of bkKS or b.o-r. Prrno" 0' l-d on lamb 'Iff! OtVlOt •nohts a h -i l tti aa alpaca *>d -ool itaotl coat (cealra) 0,*d opottun oppMrt on couatrv loMdi. ailnk sad beo.tr or* mrd lor blac'-t ron coati MoUtam. m J.qhi isatt ol bfOwa mo*rl 0 ffturn for |0ikH and trimming. Something now i. -.Ion "Iw" that hm ol I 1 1 quineai r Bide to r 11 1 u t f nay's 'oung iii'ithero hav* • II trhool dur %  % %  ; %  %  i: •m from ih< n.-dern girl, cdu^'atloti %  he o'd sew'ir :MMHI w ii e r f aflteami darn %  ng ii.i Jlid .-enera Bd | skill were ta>.gh: %  \nd to day manof ilien venin* i .' muBing ih 1 valuable • raining, too Untidy -too %  % %  . WWU HI EB aa til.-/ work OUl Ihf |>dl1,J !" Th C *, U,M "' d '*•*" %  "' ,htU llv " lnl h.rmonj narmony. There 1., for imlanm Her sollcllo, will IH. fortlfvln. h.i i?, m hi"J wh . wrolc '"" %  ,n ""* %  ""*' "h ".minus of to me which -d:— collusion"* %  '"' 0 waniiriy al all my She stands c.uulemnerl for om mje s ,oMcttor ha. wnpd me with reason Hi least. She will not dlsHles with an Indaperson. This puts uo M 6aek,„Hi;e"„"ir„"ne;'"~i w.onKatonce. She We have had digicnllir ? %  !-. soilcuor has UTi-rd me ullli re>,.n at leas! •H "T', on "" !" * "I "'her alBcu ""'. 'M / am dumb/ounded. pendent third She ha. taken or nnall child ami tZ In the w. nioneu matt'•/ realise thai / hatv been selfish, spendlna (oo much on my ou-ti pniusemeiiit and friends, and too little on her. "The terrible charges u>hich appear upon the petition are either wholly untrue or they macrnlfu ""Ivor tohat were eerv small [ncidentfl. marr "I love her terribly, but she rehapp lid and her In the nOSMf, doSS nut rr.illy want to t. her marriage even for the .>:.ik of ihe child. It Is all very childish ind iiMin.K'nr. By facing problem.s and working through them an undeveloped per— nality becomes mature. If von o hold off and let the go through she might again But her cham s-s would be small. On [hem to a fortnlaht inthv tv;:h a I.* davs off at -hr sinnus und hnhdav week' • .1 %  '.! Cuiii;ir V Oaln H. La olacliia its *uaa:nnon before the Pur •" c.i-. .-in n atonal &i.-.. Oil F\e u' %  %  Com in : :Parent* 1 spoke to to-dav i l < riliuMaallc about the i m They claim their children inrod with IOIIR liobdav-. | n 'he.-e days of ork•ig moilicrs Bui I lound '.wo teachers mi unant about tlie olan. Lon* holidavs are one of the > %  "iiDensatlons lor low oav and a nen'e wracXina lob. tin". .sav "if we lop: 'hat wed nv up teaching." Children's viewa were mixed On* girl said; I'm alwavs laouv to irei back to school rhere's more to do ther* Autumn hats UTUMN ii.n. are young. • amai: and ;iead-hugg.ng Yesterdays 'how emphaslatd a -deway.' movement, well down on -he neck. During vlie hairline .n Iron: Tliere are few brimon 'he new hat.s Panne ve.vet %  No. 1 fabric and black the leading colour, lollowed by emerald, ruby and the cinnamon shades Many pull-on suit style* ara made ot woo. Jeraey. uimniaa with COQtraaUOi velvet. Cocktail hat- raxry bunchv face veila of coarae mesh veiling. Mo*, unusual Uimming was a %  <-i martingale belt on a pillarbox red panne cloche %  —t on <-i ." mo. Ry PENSANT. Each year about this time Barbados Is ble*sed with an influx of visitors from the North. Theae visitor* are welcome from a moneyed point of view, tor w all know that Tourism u our second biggest Industry, and not only circulate* money all over the island in almost every walk of life, but that It bring* us much needed dollars. But it 1* not only from a moneyed point of view that we welcome these visitors, but also for the freshness and broadening of outlook that they bring In their wake, *o that for the short months of their stay, the narrow confines of thi* land seem to broaden miraculously to embrace England, Canada, U.S.A. Venezuela and other large countries. So we In this tiny Island are brought in close contact with a wider horizon, a contact that the majority of us would otherwise not make. Thua we are In the fortunato position of entertaining charming new friends who cost us nothing but actually enrich our lives and our cheque*. Now for all these advantage* from Tpurism, what Is liar bad . going to give in return? Some people would promptly answer "why look at our lovely climate our blue skies and bright sunshine, what more can we give; they get all that when they come." True, there are all these amenities to oiler our visitors, but although we may take a great pride in these things we can hardly take the credit for them, nor is I; through any effort of ours that our visitor* enjoy them. These are gifts of nature and are totally beyond our control. What effort then are we personally going to make to welcome these Tourists, and to enable them to carry uway the best possible Impression of Barbados. How are we going to treat them, so that when they return to their homes they will speak well of this island to theli friends? Anwe once again going to overcharge them in taxis and Car fares? Are we going to treat them | again to an exhibition of Bari badian manners in the Buses? Both theite means of transport are important to the comfort of visitors as anyone who has ever travelled will know. Are we going to rent them dirty ill-furnished sea-side houses at exorbitant prices? The Beach e* And the Beaches What about the Beaches which arc the biggest Tourist attraction we can offer, and which we have had entrusted to us freely by nature. How are we keeping that trust? Arc we going to let the Tourist (again this year) step over dead fowls, old tins, and saucepans und .ill the other rubbish that befouls the beaches Just because some part of the uneducated populus (who take no pride in themselves) are incapable of taking a pride in their possessions. Who sooner than dispose of their rubbish in the sanitary way of a civilized community, dump it on the beach, and who sooner than in privacy arid decency employ the correct way for personal sanitation use the beaches like any dog or cat. If we do this, in all these ways will the people of Barbados proclaim themselves to the world as a -Backward People.who have no manners, no common every day sanitary habits, and who exploit the strangers to our shores. What an advertisement for the Island: But fortunately Barbados is not entirely made up of "Backward peoples" and there Is a section of the community who know how to behave differently, and it falls on Ihese people to see that those bk.Ls Oil tluULT ilidiJi'l.i nf our i' hind are eradicated. Our visitor* have a right to expect friendliness and courtesy in public places ouch as in the buses. It is not every visitor who can afford to travel about the island In expeiiBive Taxis or Cars. Many a family would come oftener. and stay longer was cheap and comfortable transport available. But not only is it almost Impossible for them U get a scat In the buses, but when they do. they arcsubjected to Ihe roughest behaviour and the motrt indecent language. Surely, just as School Buses are provided fur School Children, we could provide Visitor* BUMS" during the Tourist Season, to run on U| U Hotel route* and at popular hours? Firm Hand It i* to be hoped that those in authority will use a firm hand in seeing that Taxis and Cars charge reasonable rates of fares, and do not exploit the Ignorance of the TouriBt of local conditions. Is It too much to ask houso owners who rent sea-side houses to visitors to see that they are spotlessly clean and adequately furnished, and that everything Is done by the owner to sec that there is everything for their comlort and to ensure them an enjoyable Stay? Here again it is not every visitor that can afford to stay in an expensive luxury Hotel, and many, DO matter what their means,'prefer the privacy of a house. But they do expect comfort and cleanliness In these houses. Do they get it? And are we going to let these people once pgam see the streets of Bridgetown littered and dirty, are they going to be pushed and shoved off the pavement by hooligans who n'lsuse tho pavements as a meeting ground for them and their friends? Wake Up I Barbados wake up! We cannot sit back on our God-given climate, and think we need offer the Touriat nothing else. We cannot take the dollars and givo nothing in return. Barbados Is not the only place with a lovely climate to offer. Other places equally sunshiny are within easy reach of the traveller to-day, and it is to the place that offer* other amenities besides climate that these travellers will return to. Let us throw off the habitual "laisseit fnlre" and get busy to welcome our visitors this year In a practical way, in a way that will make them year after year as they plan their holiday, in spite ot the attraction of other place* return to Barbados. Let it be said by them of Barbados that "In Burbados we get every thing." i'i. Be will carry her Immaturity gross exaggerations. Your silence %  econd union. will defeat the ends of Justice. Hope of happiness depends on her refusing to give in now. And How ls <> c fln - judge interpret you must help her. >ur action? If your defence :s moderate and sincere you can save Ir you do not defend the case the marriage, and leave the door of you will be tacitly accepting her open to re-establishing the marrifor charges as true. You say they are age. Take Advice Your wife may of course, refuse even then to come back to you. But the whole experience may turn her into a responsible mother, and your stand for the marriage may surprise "" '"to seeing In you unsuspected reasons for respect. There is no reason why even at this late date she shouldn't cancel the whole divorce proceedings. Your readiness to defend the suit may make her think again. When you are back together again both of you should take advice from a wise marriage counsellor. For I suspect there may be other ways In which your marriage has not satisfied your wife. And. once understood these mav well be righted.—L.E.s. STOP COLDS-. A ... 1C(( U^ with Phensic PHENSIC tablets dear ihe head and dispel lightness and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high tcmpcraiurc, relieve stuffy, congested feelings, at the same time soothing the nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pains ol '1-lu disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely. They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a supoly of PHENSIC tablets by you always. Ph *aafui,rfT.**,M*,,. 1 TWO TABLETS r* BRING QUICK X RELIEF ^ FOR FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS. HEADACHES, NEURALGIA en%ic There is nothing in the world so elegant and rafreshing . YARDLEY LAVENDER the world's most famous Lavender • Mmrfm^wmk thefswmm Tardier LsvmJsr: Saaw, BmkSalu ***„, F^dsr • TeJemUkrUheeauyu OLD BOMD IIIIIT L 0 M D O a>



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ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBA "OS. NOVEMBER 2. 1952 Egypt Sign Pact With Sudanese (§iu$fs U.K. Embassy\Sud&n Free To Choose Staff Quit jSteps For Independence Teheran TEHEKAN. Nov. 1 The British Embassv staff left Teheran today for Irau ;i* British Charge DA (THI res Mr. George Mtddleton refuted to accept .1 m ogoag sj to the British people from Premier Mohammed Mossadegh explaining the rupture of dlplomatie relations. The 1-rge blue encvelope containing Dr. Mossadegh''' message was proffered Mr. Middleton b> Assistant Foreign Mir Hosaein Mcftah as the British official cleared Teheran The British diplomat made no move to accept ft, He said: *i'm sorry, I canpo' take it." Mr Meflah made two more attempts to hand Mr. MiddleUm the nrterage, then gave up He shook hands warmly with him an* .limbed back into hU car to retuiT to the capital with his message %  till undelivered Democrats Aoouaed Of Timid Stand On Eoreign Policy CHICAGO, Nov. I. Eisenhower weary of the enmCAIRO. Nov. 1 QoWWnl released the text of on agieement with Sudanese political leaders in which Egypt pledged that her main interest in the Sudan is to enable the Sudanese to determine their own future. The text satd the Sudan would Fcur Commitlret Four (ommiUees would be set up during home rule 1 %  I I'niiinuttee v.-ould assts. %¡ ovvrnoc General in the exercise of h s discretionary ;.il would superUoitt, the th.rd would "Sudan at" tha administrauon o* the country nnd the fourth would praaarva the framework of the < vfl 'CTice. The agreement provides that electtona In the sud;ui would be direct except l>*..vnii- NEW YOHK North Ann 1 1 N Man" nvinU'i' uv S.ibapn.fnlttae about then .iiicscd as have I*M-I srdlng to a U.N 4 IIAI ll\l. i,. H i h has bean rmployad to tha Secretariat of the World reiteration of Trado Union* In Vlanna. In April 19SS ha r.id a brief visit to ths Watt Indies and ihsn raturaed to Vu'im.1 lie returned to Jamaica towards the end of .'uly N E. The rolarant pxrt of n f of the Etpul-ion of OndeslrablM ' 7 : Md-. 1. fol |l Vail it appear to Ule Oav •rnor Hi.-i it i expedlont for iko preservation of the peace and good ord-t of the Island that any person cosfltng wtUiin wcuon two of U*t Art who the Uovemor haa reimn to believe is ahout to arrlrs or may arrive in thI-land shoald ba orohibited from land.ng ID the Island, tinGotcrnor may. if ha think, tit, mass an expulsion order 'iigmst such person." the mme 1 %  lift reliable IfM Qth 1 e'tmg fool on It N h* Mr Hyron Pru-r. i %  % %  ki louneed the three dia%  nlghl '! 11 (1 10 tha 5< taday on thi I'trtdent al loporti mpi hj the US government li • aaid they wenChe bea' inieresta ol Itv %  1 ,-.1 th Hlfm J Vai. N KI notnk aocuon ol Special projects Division, 1 lert S, hirmm-l. oltlcr ol Oepaitmcnt of Ecoimnii i.i II.cfli'i of Technical 'latloi, Affurt.. relruw ... Aaaflatatta — v.r Britain na an amendment to Ihe istitutfon. %  nd a former RAF. Intelligent tfflcer, have formed an organi 4dld televialon appearance today J. r ';"'" elded against any more aide trips lndepcndent slatu> for lhe Sudlin In the' east except for_an election ( p .. appearance in Boston. All' plans for additional campaign' travel were abandoned in 1 of a nationwide radio television eppeal tu voters from New York tonight. Last night Eisenhower drew Cheers from a Chicago Stadium' audience when he lashed out at the Truman administration, llu•'blindness" in Korea, thr brazenn#*B MI the issue of corruptior and "bungling'' on the gie.r progdeni of the day. Eisenhower was admittedly tired of the road nnd wanted to wind up his campaign chores n soon as possible, but desplb fatigue he seems to be in good apirtts. He showed his election optimism in a speech before monster roily in Chic.-gM Stad um last night. He said "extraordinary thing Is that they — the Opposition—thought that the American people would be so blind, so beaten down by seven years of fair deal misrule, that they would not rise up and demand B change from uunglin of Ihs-M ., change to Kuvernment of honesty, vision and. courage. -But that demand will be .satisfied four days from now". The reception m Chlcafi given Kisenhower was only fair Tiara of empty scats loomed in the balrony of the stadium and behind the speakers Staad. — v.r. Argentina p^^3 S&3SiSS& Wrangles Over ESR. "S..J?"—.*?**Idrhm. I* • high InWUitaM >i.d ,-, %  ,? . I alklaiwl Is. human way •raft and spotting obi Chief French Communist Still In Russia I'ABIS. Nov. I. The Kremlin is reported to have ordered French Communist leader Maurice Thoret to delay his home coming until he Is certain that the French Government will not arrest him. Thorez was to have returned to France from a two-year "rest cure" in Russia within one week. But today "Paris Presse" said the French Communist Pnlitbureau received word of an indcflnltle dp.--* lay. It did not give the source, but previously it has predicted Communist activity reliably. It was claimed that the change came to safeguard Thores's freedom. Government is trying to cancel the P.ir11 amentary immun* it\ of sevi r:il Kcd deputies including acting part) chicft:iin Jaeque" Duclos so they can can he prosecuted (01 cnrnpllcity in plotting igains! the slate's socuritv. — v.r. ban sh avoiding -Mr!.-. Waw York: A man in Worcester. I LONDON Nov 1 ^?S!. ch UB , 1s wno *** S0 doluir I The Manrhc.K-r GuaxdUo K ,:l !! %  .. n %  .i d, *"< '5 lvin charged today that A^n'* — the ip th,t led to the footholds In the Antarctic %  g ained ii bank robber, handed a t Britain's expense were wh;.! Stalemate I*referred To Atomic V^ ar HIB CXCRLLBNCY the Oovernor. Sir Alfred Savage, chat* srttii rather Parkinson at Seoul Headquarter*.. Becalm Road after the An1n.1l Geneial MeeUng of the Island Counril af the local Scout*' Aa^o. ,allon EN HOITTE the pcl arrest the n wife Slni-apare; 1th Stc-. %  N A 1 Mi Stevenson declaring that itinued stalemate" Koraa i;hting was preferable ti iitomlc war. turned his campalgitraln toward home today and tin ftna] three days of pushing hi -Id for the White House. 'i ipoBRlng to a roaring %  %  lag crowd li Broohlyr For four aid isliloriall Korean True** Must Stift •ximnl 11 IJ S Xxrnwn FutureA,ggre88ion x J %J.O /\irmen UNITED NATIONS. NO V I. Missing OKINAWA Japan. Nov. 1 Hatc ue planes, crash boati. helicopters and tugs launched an intensive search for 11 US. airmen missing after their B29 crashed into the East China sea. TJiree cf Ihe Superfort's cri^wmen were plucked out of the storm toxsed waves shortly after th* B29 returning to Okinawa from a bombing raid in North Koces crash landed yesterday. They were in hospital heir. The Superfort wax ditched lu milrs wet of Okinawa shortly after midnight after the pilot radioed that two engines had failed A rescue BIS maintained radio contact with the strWcen. plane and flew directly owe' .1 n< the plane hit the water. -v.r. Nationalist China warned that any Knre.in peace settlement with the Communists mu>t contain safeguards gainst futu:e Red aggiesslon. George K. C. Yeh. Foreign Minister of Chiang Kal stick 1 %  Government, said China was "dubious" concerning the nsjllll of the Korean truce talks. He said his government had been dealing with Chinese Communists for thirty years and had come to understand Red "stalling I Veh told the main political committee that Communists follow the policy of "fight and talk." He warned tha comnuttM that "their lighting is calculated to destroy a material source of on position. Their talking is calculated to destroy the moral s'rengfh of opposition but the ultimai-conclusion remains througi al' * and Sr. ,-nn of troofeal fish. Suecial heatinsf eciuioment has l-oen installed in 'halre "" '" sn that th* ftsh will survive thchanges of temperature 1 Old People Die In Fire IIH.l-SBORO. Missouri Nov. I. Authorities said fire wlvpped through a home for Ihe aged her* killing al least IS eldeily nations, Injuring several more and outing about SO. The victims, all believed to |>e more than 00 years old, and some older than 90 were trapped In the upper Hums of the three-storey nursng home Tht Fire Chief said all were enfeebled or bedridden and the intense heat from the blare prevented rescuer* from reaching them. He said the fire had nearly a 30-minute ulart on the firemen It broke out about 5.45 p.m. vesterdoy when the wiring believed ;. 1 fnultv apparently shortcl on the first fli ind described the relathe two neighbou thll tune Uons betv as "not very cordial" Relat* with Britain were never loo etf" lain so Senor Peron asttng Incl.ned U) bUfnM tVq hmls with one stone |i is worth while remembering that even if the Falklands are best known here to stamp mil is diev m glfg rlai to bout, bad temper—a goo.| deal 1 bad lemper in fact —U.P. policy statements of Dwight It F.iscimowcr. hn. Republican oppo* Arthur Anderson, an nnimal lover from London, will live In n Avlnv Noah's ark. H> is in charge ol that Argentina .-suhlhtied i' *"''' Btevtataon told .1 parii the biggest enrgo of animals ever Antarctic baseSM ico WorU* Wrtr M'hertng that Rl: In Sv the fl.nno-milp trip to Brit1II and refused to rcctgnue Brit••'nieii aln. He Is takirjc with h'm sptcialjlsh poaseasion of the Vatitlands. hen he keep-awake tablets He must feed British claims In the Antarctic In Asia ind enre for the animals all the j.*re based on the Islands and five 1 Asians way. On board the freighter plane bases. will re a crocodile two gibbons. —.,-.,-, •wo l-flboons. four Java monkevs.1 The Manehrater Guardian said 13 souirrels, 15Q terrapin. SlW Senor I'eron was tiuanelling mitre tralhn Arches. *'"' 'rugua> llian adtti MnL.ir nil,user revueresuiK-nl Isolationism' uggesutd that %  neant "Asians again: Ith the United Stale backing lhe foici Stevenson held that >u, l. ., . u "recklessly gambled" with United S' it. •. it Hat .ihroad. mson's aides, thou t iei.,1 %  :> %  cheered by large tumults c7.A. TROOPS LAUNCH BIG DAYLIGHT RAID Governor At Farewell Scout Rally large assembly of Seouteis. Cuba gathered at a then Haadquartera, and bade farewell to His ExcelUncv th, v Alfred savage. Ki li.G Chief Scout of the Island who leaves the island r %  %  1., Liking up Ms duttei a* %  ilef cd British l.mana After Ihe Rally, His Excellenev the last time over thr *nnuf (.eneral Meeting of the huh he \\ 'is Chairman .1 Ihu maeting. His Excellenev i'ilh .IF; Andreav ire l.ocal skagajt Assoclatinn be Mi R I. Tucker. Vire-Pieaidei,: tbs Aaaoclatlon Th read: — To HIS KXCKI.l£NCY SIR ALFRED WILLIAM 1.UNGI.F.V SAVAGF. KCM.G, ruin SC()UT tr" MARBAIXiS. thi 1 I' '•' %  •" "' lhe Island Conn %  I of the H.niwidns Branch of the \ < Khun, address %  uisclves on the occ.isioii al Youi I xeellencvprmnntion from the p i'' Barbados to that "f Ihitish Guiana, In order to convey lo you our gratitude fm your : upport of our Movement here as I 1 Chief BeouL This. Sir. is no rompliment dth mu< BBOUU Not 1 TANK supported Allied infantiymen kilk-d 01 wound• C mmunlgls In •• dgjing tUtylicht raid 01 tht 'veslein tm\| H,S Srulh Kure.m imops laiuicheil ,1 savaqc assault attains! Red DgJdndtn on tht gfflbottli %  ani^li* Hill iL.tui Nation.uoopa launched l 1 lightning atinck on Clttm hoi.ling me hill Saihou River, south Ol Pal \iMiii l>f. k Mi.l..nl %  if 10m just ifore noon Thay caught t^.lll. I reHiUt'lll \f\ coninumista oafnplotots Badcn-powell a' I lOsW scout function Yuui able and im* artial chairmanship of our Island i-ihi\ conferences ionei and vour Bcoul ..'.iviijeL %  "-1 %  %  -,i la %  1 Bcontcn and We ,haii graauj PUSS fru'i-lship and wise counsel, proud to know that vou Movement still, and It .m paie J Hbn 11. A. Cuke, Ml.c was yenterday 1 •appointed 1 or the local Boy Seoul* Association al their Annual < kftM 1 l Moating or the bland Counefl vrhli h sraa pm Ida I ovoi b) His the Oovernoi lu Alfied Savoge. .. uag ..( iin%  1-. ii ban ra UM departura ol HI Ksn Itam for the Uniled prkn to laklng up his Guiana REDS PROTEST PANMHNJOM. Nov L North Korean General. Nam II. liii.-f Communist truce delegate Saturday accused the U.N of "bloody war crimes" and mass minder" in registering one of his ag.unM alLged %  prisoner Brooklyn odmlttedl, concerned about the c.ni!hiate's fate in hiaf Illinois. AlthuuKu ftavi tarried the state by a 57101 IT .. itv in his aw • lr J. I Br< ms %  trace f..i Qovornoi varlou ... en in Hitlab -1 tin urei ..... %  %  In lhe battle for electoral voles. Stevenson alUi elghtoen houi lapse In campaigning while h hMped bring an end to |h prison riot in Menard. Illinois litM'd out his nnai aaati last night with three rpeeches In New York, one of them an appearance .,; tiie I ,. additional "Friday bo] acted wars, MI Vici Pr Hon Ba> ratal 1 Hull Tle.iSThc Coinmuiu-l*. codfued*dB'3| |\..,...a,, %  *" .a--. aPUSrti" dated by the I M'lHin l.UlIlII Chief from the hill and left an • %  mj ^•o HJSUallh lehind The Allied; Mr. C. H C Springer. Scout raiding port] t'.n returnori to n ''"mnihstinner f<;r Training was own I ins rtfoy aftarnoon preaenled by The 1.11,1 ...MI. In UsS -ame .11*11 Hli Exceltenrv the Governor with WtMri twr. bottOUMM >l ChUu • '"' Honoutahle Charge as Asslsr> put) 1 mn Chief. %  '. (heir urtii on.1' 1 nrlillery hit foUI U.W %  %  ',1 previous mgiit. AH ad trooo .1 . 1 %  ,. nese in hand Id h drovi 1.1 Dmmlttaa Ha IMI Rapubbe ol K h< island (antrymen foughi -pi Mrs. Hut son also received a Warrant authorising hei appolnlDl AsSJHonl Island Commltlloner for Wolf Cubs in Barbados Mi 1. Harrison received a warrant .>* Assistant Commlsioner for St Mihael East of the %  Ai. 1 oj 11. ihados era ..1 ,, ipnotBtod. 1 1 1 paad tribute lo MJ H.U1 was also Treasi.\.. General Nam specifically protested to Leut-General William Harrison. SSnlOf U N negi.ti.itor alt the dOOth of two Conitminist prisoners ana the wounding of 178 at Koje and Cheju islam*' -hiB week Gen. Nam's protest contalning most of thiold stock of Cornphrases as well as several The interior waa a mass of I raw ones, was made in a letter flames when the first tlre-tlghunglhanded over al a brief lanison unit arrived.— U.P. Officer* meeting —I*.P. Barbados Guides Bid Lady Savage Goodbye MMtlaC rally in ihf Brooklyn kfjmt "( Mu-iv —1 :r. Bright Note For Sugar Prisoners Back In Cells 1 -1 tUancj aaao proaa u tad t-.r inter-troop coin pet iHe*he| TiiH.p was pre•vlUi HnShield for Sport; „1I Tim ... ith the SnioM Si.ml lyna with the trophv for %  mi Kttlari m 'K iidii 1 %  % %  boxing vn t i,. Bcoul aith UM m .,. UM) n hmg AUIad i leffi %  Wllllami Sigmilmg Flag. attack carried oul l>% 1 Y M C A with the trophy regain the sti lb (irak Iron 1 UM Contfl 1 1. g roperti Uv South Kara . lot |y but gtl ily up tl r*n Ci>rmpondanl> products |M3 -.: "MilVIM, A UtVT %  ol I 'MMl'S OHIO. Nov 1 H> mnan ini u roaming mob I 2 120 %  almost •1,000,000 damage in • lgh| hotiri "f rtoting .ii Ohio' • % %  penll bock In ttieii ,. II, today. til '< %  I'lMlWII .. ualtles resulting from the r.m in LONDON Nov I i A bright note is gtrueh in the "' "" SelOto river across from latest estimate of world gugai [mid-limn Columbus A state ( figures for the aaasou n** 1 ^ not *"' 53 published today bl R" nr, < who muCaarnlkowi itiry ho u n %  .. although world production is ex""' -'"'""'v miurrtl Tsro pa> „,.,,,. lab 1 %  Uj hurt by shot-, 01, tt IDUOOH in..t,,,| It WM 1^30 a.m today be-| figures qUOtOd n 1S52 -S3 ire 35.fil3.0'MI tons con LADY SAVACJE. President of the Girl Guides Asaocu.5^*12 moni?. 7 000 "" n-UsU^iulraS lion, presuli'd nver the Annual General Meetine of tht Biggest increase among Rn n '' *' u '" ^tl^< ' n Association ut the Guides headquarters. Pax Hill yestor-1producers comes fn.n ,iut rven tnen lh y dav afternoon when over 100 Guiders attended. (where BOO.000 tons an mpoctad -mahed windows and Uw UP Mrs. E. B. Williams. Island Com!" mpar*d with 720,000 for 1951-i th( [ mlasioner. on behalf of the guidia. | 5 2. j presented Ij-dy Savage with a BrttUh Guiana. the British sift a paper knife made of tor, West Indies, South Africa, Fiji, tolse shell with UM gulda trefoil Mauritius and Briti I l., I at the top and the word Barbados I Africa are nil stated to l.e antieiI inscribed on It paling smalloi increases. i Opening the meeting, l-idy SBVI Actual figures u, each area I i age said: W1U1 Ihe 19S2—S3 totals nvi-r "it 1indeed a pleasure to us to! first and th P figure for thr an have so many of the f.uidc Move. 1 vious 12 month* in I.inn. mci-t with us today and I thank ai follows: British Guiana 250,000 you sincerely for youi .ittendance. J tons (223.000) British W. %  "We are very happy to have Indies BR5.U00 tons (SSI 000) I fe jrc H drowned Salurdn. Mr. Williams and Batty back with 8auth Africa 535.000 tons .475.£,h, ,\\x ". k and again, and we do hope they; bad 000) Fm 130OM ton. (110,00) ',"?,, , ,,,^ f Lf ..-.%  uioi %  .... K,,, say D an n 1 if panicky passengers leap* muters listed ,i mis-itv ilear gas sheila were fired Into til hloi gg Two Feared Drowned Tt RIO DK JANFIHd. ROs perscn^ wen* miai i do hope they hud t 000) 1 very enjoyable leave 111 England. Ma' I-ADV SAVAGE, srtfa af III. Escellancy the Oorsmor. receives a gift from Mrs. B Island CamaUasionar for Oiudes. on behalf of the Golds, of Barbados. The presantaUoi at Fax Kill yesterday afternoon I Willlan took plai sure they did. and have rome back full of health and vigour tu carry on their work "Last February, the Ourdf Movement in Barbados, with tl* rest of th*" Commonwealth and Empiri. miiurnM the loss of our lM/>ved King for he set us a wonderful example of courai %  ance. kindliness and dot duty Our young Quean 1* herself a member of this great movement and she can. indeed, be assured of our love and of our l--yalty Regret "I regret, more than I can ex%  fact that this will be UM last meeting of the Association of Barbados 1 which I "hall atteo-i .ur craft I eli ft! %  .-irfi eir's Cubiin figure 7,110,— I 1' DUCHESS OlKEN; : GOES TO SINGAPORE BOHC KOMa Mos 1 The Dm hi 1 ol Kant 1 ling British possessions ui -outhroooy. 40 wife of mM AM., ktfl Hong Kong fni died on Singapore Saturday after % %  Aw .it their home of cm following a major abDui peration. qnofTk'tally for — v.r. I -tr "Jhc Wins 0$ all Jims" liing Crosby'* Wife Ik ad • .1 ITOHNIA. Nov. 1



PAGE 1

PAGI HH SI NDAT ADVOCATK SI M>AV. NOVKMBEH j. ItSt CLASSIFIED ADS. TELtPNONt SOg IN Ml MOKIAM I \IIUI. \s sod it-. The i • d ot< it.. I H there Albert. Lag %  %  OODtMQ >y oi r) %  i I OK RENT HOUSES i on SAI.I: AITOMOTIVK I n. .ft in v^iy M i.' :: eg Hillmen and one AiiirlMi A|.fi 1* I Jordan. 'ulcrldBe Slre.t. I ll-SB-ah M unregi* r>( Kale ON. below ll*t pi. ..ill oi (MO between a %  n. %  g dgBBB ,. n.nig. I s..>e %¡ an aa, S**l DM 1 U. :. ftJLA a* hp M in good condll.on: New lattery, no inwdbli oRer refused %  Clalr M.vnee Farm Reed. 1 II 11 %  mm ii-hp. • A fine Htoii^i including \' rlo IMI H U <'.(..rd. Chrysler 11111 SV O.UIAUE Dial P ... M .„. BLBCTBICAL PAITVaUSI 31 I* IB-J Batteries all Imcli and DHUU 1MB log MMI DU ing Boom. be* %  : -pctt. 81. JUDM lamp. Clwuic MM Serviee 1 %  *u*oifW'iii'mn ni. %  in H I %  %  I II u nnn. Bai•MMN, idling Unarm illjy ft. Service Ltd Ptvand Mil M1I.EENE" %  %  orre e eJoa *t Cbarrh bedrooms and -11 Apply I i-iiii -ni. lood i i plant, Wat. For poilliuln • : \nni r.madian r'laml %  ilh lock* LMa Electric Sale* At Service Coldmlor" 5 cubftti i ...,d. — ittanl ..> < guarantee I 01. 1', IB. taaa lliMH obtainable at fell leed, RvaaBH 11 la SB—3n. HAL ESTATE CIPUUH'AJ* TUB A lAltit luaai Selling al a SS-I .liwo.M.1 t U-JU L Bayley. Bolten l^n. iir-..KAri.>N< I u I MAIM CANS — Tha popular No 1 !du< Only M crata far ktaBdla laawranlKAKHWONS MAKI.WAKf UfkOAD TWXT Tajaji llai 23M l.ll.a-at. AT SPOON Ut DLL Partly Sl.n T.u-Wort. i Hrrtic." CiOd Condition. :. Rp.. 'ront Bpara for a Mhop * Imi lor a 1M*. %  liu.i,, tMD AT rOKTAlirjJX %  and. About aw q. (>•< %  Moray 3 B ul raai. Vrry (ar only A i^.a. A I'M* Uaod C-nfltlan. I lll-IIV %  s.. Al Quality Win %  lor ChlMran Cwwbov OaMaa CanVfM Outnta. Policeman OuiflU ah %  inplrtr •>-|th Hati !• Uiain an duiat our umplf Room* at II Ivan Tha Standard Aiancy iltdoa> Co coopns Atnpot. n.VoPRAY* •*-urai iitla. Toik-i KIT. TwAb. Pan. PUw Scrub. Rug aid PI r<>wdar. Cttniplaxlim, Comb Wall Bia-aku l^dkaa and OaiU llnlr Iruahaa, Bnavkaa; Bruahaa and Haajdabold Joomi. Apply H. f. Charanuin J> C. Id. Dial am. '' LadaVadkj (JUT A uaolul Gill for a Mand bruad' Tha BarbadiE.iaiaaianl Han* 1 with 1 baautllul pirturr* ol .r-.r laland and tha prlra U only 17KNIGHTS LTD Mt* Oalm (or Only XI.IM N. A 1 Badroom laa Oood aa Nowi 114 S?!£!2. •5T" U ?* - "AW OARfMaWB. Oaaaf for Onlv Cl.i— IK BtXLKVlUX ana atomy, iPartly Stonai room. Oaraga. Very Uoad C Only Xltoa Nat Alaaoat IRjaj 1 Badraam 'Partly Stonai Bunfa. - -l ft ATQOVT HilX. %  a ITrmlM-. at Ra*> danra. A-I Ruamaaa StanU tknul SIO M p m Vacant Koine tW Only CI.IH Nat IN NEJJaON ST A Radroaan RValdanca, Can Vuld ab n Can alao Make a Oood. _iut,d. Wairr. Ltdbt. Uoini f OaJy CBM Stt A <;...-! Buiidin si it Maiopll III 1. about '. Atlf. Ootl (or Onl U •'• N" tm an fl It Wall Knon that D P da Abrru I.EAOP. lor ID" kTT J^UCER and MOVT DK siitAiu-i. PBOPtama iMiutaa *r.A SIDB nra.i. ANVWIttKE DIAL Mil Call at oiiv* liouih". Ilaatlnti Bill DWO • %  -all buildinf. aituatad in Uppar Rent la*i -Ki.it (rat of lann Oaound Roor rantalni larda .hop Enlai prlav Cycla Co. i. dining room, aaara ranm and kltrltrn. UpaUii. alli> Uiain room, fuui Prdrooma. totlvt and %  ( tion by appolnlmrnt on ipplKifr.n to C O Oltbrni ALfWJ On* ...id thrra quartan am of land %  Itualad nddl Baarbr tlaadl. St Ptilltp P.*rell.nt bvildiiur tifaa ASSty t C 6. Gltiona. EntrrpMaa Cvcla Co. Uppar R>—uuck Slraat. lor pricra and rondllm Jia Tflephonr No MM %  IIM-1 IAND-4SM a. II. HiuaU al Laynaa h.-.i Hrittona Hill luitabla for bualor raaManca all modern rommodlU IBMS Apply to A R I sritA.roN UalHrltn Road. In II C.U near tha Savannah Apply -4 Mlaa Q E T Itovrr on pramiara. TI : u MSHAKE* ~ MS ahara Shipping a. Trading Cotur. Catfoid %  Co •t. Brldir.i *i. ,n The llaibadot . Ltd App.V No. IT. High THE OAHI.EN Haad, St. Micluirl I Radd.. 13 Pr.rnr corn.r. CATTORD HOUSE %  landing on land Glaaad TUJC* Whtlr. Pink. Blua and Graan Alao good Quality M gauge Galvunload ahaaU In ti. 1(1. and B(t Enquli* Auto Tyre Co Trafalgar and Spry Straata Phono MM I.ILM H :. INDIAN CORN At DraKhall. I'lanlalion, St. Grotga SS.00 per Iluahel 1 11 M-Sii INDIAN CORN — at MOO I'n Hu.h.i. Ko.k Hall Pliinlalton, St Prtrr I 11 S3 :.. rarvad. wedding Ring*. Tia Cllpa ai BracalaU. Wm D. Richntd. A Bom OLD r*lMIONBD JIWaXUDlT A lew ploce. of Old raahloned Jewel at r-aaonabla price* Wm D Hichaidffa RFCORDB-Calypaoaa Catypaoaa. Tla•r"e Mopale. Kltrh Saaaphona. Sold. IB Song, and many other popular hiu r -|.nnnn and Round New M.l>S BREWERY Phone 41M 31 10 U -In SI'KlNt. C I Mllu.v I Nil! itked in Caleeoa for Padding am' .vrrlng at U33 each. Apply-—Thi standard Agency •|l.doi< Co It Swan hlrrel. It .on.3*30 111.11 %  M r AY /;. .Ii'i.lng Fllaa. a button KNIG Anoaol Spray. For I I 3n ... to tha OaMy t'tagr.pa .gt.nd-r Wading Dally Nr.apaprr IM riving In Barbadoa by Air only a f. %  >• after publication in Indon Conli .n Gala Co Advocate 'o Ltd Lo> iepraaanUllve Tal 1113 'T.4.U— t f SUELLAC Pure Orange Shellac . Una M cenla S pt II 40. I pi rtH > I ajl cam it MS each IIADKISONS HAJIDWABK hTt>RE. HROAD STREET TMSI 3IU and 33M 1.11 33—fr i,.... ,.', NEW IH'NI OP i M* n m • K ISHo rraaonahle MR Apply to Mr. E C Field Phone No tv In TANK -One 0 gallon heavy quality iHanlie lank. Slokaa fa Byrne* LM.. I*q) RtraM 31.10 Ss—an VllI'MfcNT 1 Copper lined ..•den Tank*. MS gallon %  tapacil< : %  r .. pg I:K. Lrk UsM BBTM lot Fan, Pipe FitUngi. Laboralorv .t|ulpn.ent and many other filling. grM rquinment Suitable for lactorlo. BARIIADOS BREWERY. JThone *3M 31 10 M—Jr WATCIII.* l-.dle. ..nd GenU l . 'wel Watebea In Gold R Q f(talnle l.m-eai prlcea Ale* Yoarwood. er. Bollon Lane 3 II il IM HMiWI AUCTION By tmtruitlona of the In.uianre Co. will *r. n CRAltiS OARAGE. IthTHCCK STKE3TT ON TUESDAY th I 1 p in 1M0 Ai.'tln Sedan Cal -inngfd UFlfl IMIMN I AJaH R ARCHER Mi K And Ion err a ii.u—an By inatraciUiiu of the InauraiMe Co.. Will aell ai Meaari. K H Hunte at Co. id va.eh.ii..Chapel Htieet. Wedneaday Mh al 1 p in Orapriotype M, Ad %  ing machina damaged Term, caah R AfkCHftal UtKENEIE. A NMMMM JNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By inatrurUona received Irom Mean. CVI-i (iaroge Ltd, Pli •treat Ilk IMO Hlllinan Mlna laa.i.aKad in acrldenti Tern Ca.li Sale al 3 p I *. DfCaWI GHIFFrni. A i.i t loner I I II S3 A\ UNUtK TI1L SILVtK HAMMER On Thuraday th by order ol thi i lo the I Of I lilt IMiKinrtrv we will aell the FUmilure at "Dunblane", St. Law ranee Qfa> which Include* Very nice old Colonial 1. Pedeahal inning Tabie. Braaa Tlpa and Ealri leaf (or ExiaraUon; upright and Ami (halra. Rocker*. Card Table. Couc" Bargrre Arm Chalat Tea Trolley. Ski' board. H.iiatand. Ornament Tab lea i In Mahogany: OLaaa China; Dtnni 4 Tea Servlrea. Pltd ware In Wallet Spirll Keltic. Spoon*. Fork*, ac. CutIrry. Large Braai Tray ft Stand. Brat. Jardinlerea. Finger baitn* fte: Carpal PKturea. Verandah Chair*. Hand palnte. Sera ana, DuuMe t atngld Simmon redateada ft Spring' Deep Sleep M..t tresea Mlrd & pUIn Preaan. Dreealnn Table. Linen Pre**. Lad)'* Deak a.ediclnr Cabinet all In M iMinled preaaea. Drea.lng Table* gtc r .."i.i... a Tiunfc. 1 Burner Oil Stovr fiet Hot PUie ft Iron G E Rafm % %  lator in working order. L-rdor. Kitchen Utenalla Scale* ft Wela-ht* Anthunum*. Ferna and many other :em Sale 11 30 o'clock Term* Cftoh BEWKIft. TROTMAN CO.. Auctioneer* UNDSB THE SILVER HAMMER On Tucadil} M the MUM %  Aimllure .,t II h November aell Ihel Ganiaon No JO. Block ..'hirti Inrludoa Dlnlnc T.ble Waggon with g*a cup board). Butler* TTfty. Korkcr. and Bary ing Table. Revolving B.-* Ca**>i Tall ft l.m PUnt Pedertal* Chea* %  d V.. MI .r* or psi fern> T*U giaaaeerr. aaii TahVa. taauleaa aad ras* f Uk*. %  %  n •am. * aaaa*lr| .seel in arllng *tD.'i a. w..u Ma.. SI,' aa* rhShTr "*J"t 5S*rVi' 1 t' %%  -"' nm&i ss ),IH(VMIM NOW! ,tion DM bee which 11 tang will K-i.dom i due lo arrive In Barba't morning of Tursdny, 4lh Novem-, It. a) Ihr BUI nd Ive ,, about 10-M a m. Al 8 p.tn. on Monday. 3rd November I H V Will .i maaMiBe to the people ol Barbai!'OTI !•>, %  HedilTuMon ... rvkM 2 11.52In dawn w all Ine bed) %  %  <* %  > %  > *al Ike tia* ieiit ol yalhfal • %  rear an* -n.'ir Wi in lb* (land* Satra an an yean •( —p ar w a aa Madal •nd enbtllra. H >• mf aplniao thai Iht r>d M *l feiatul* ao—a a. Vi-taft* nor* era** In* aa**! aaadera aa* aMntinc %  !** a.I i..al-*ai af .t:a..l.u.n*. *nd In.tgt..i.ii. | th |'*i and Ci.. l.idi la f*Ui* % eaO.d.l **joaf and .rtaliir la lb* Feel ReiulH In 1 Day n*(au*t ViT... •-. atMiHifkalw ****• %  !• *pgjy*-Ja*** 1 aj .' MeilM i %  ll ." % %  M We** i**.lit Ua*i <--<• irpan an aalaa-Mr* and %  le health. H. Mth November. 1MJ. BAILINIi TO TBIMDtll S S FfKA. lOtb Oetolier. IMI Ill IM. TO TRINinAII AMI I I III AO MR HEBT1A 10th Novamber. IMB. Hu-K.-iP aih December. 1U> I* Mi-Mis BON A CO. iii. Canadian Nalinnal S(nanishi|i!r %  atlTHMOVNO %  Radoey aaadkaa thall*a|-f .... 'Ian I .-I." %  .11.., r*n.lrarl*i i-<*y Baftnay (•nedlaa Challeni i a nad Ian Crnlaer Ifha aatu Mealiral M Oct 4 Nov i Nov SB Nov I Dam. I Ball* Barhadi. H Nov 7" N, N .11 I). trrtrei A M... A.rl... Boaloa Bl Jahn li.nr.. — It Nov. 13 Nov. 1 Dor 3 Dee. IH — o D-C. a Dec 33 Dec. -7 Dec. r faltbrr parllralai.. appl> la— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.AgcaU. UJJIOrr mee WATKlNSi •ii.Id mvielf leaponalble lor ono elae eontracttng any debt ay n *j i unleas by I do noil 1 or anyi ..I ,i.i,i. lin.WKI.lt. TROTMAN fk CO, Aurllnnrrr* 1 II. S3—3n LOST & FOUND public are hereby warned agai"*t givma credit lo my wile IIEKVL IRENE MOTTLEV mee Beryl Waaom a* I do %  *. hold mvaelf roeponalble for her oi aa contracling any debl or iv name unlea* by a written ider aigned by me GRAFTON HTZHaTmirRT MHTT1X% Aahlonl Tenantry. SI John 111 Ed 3rt THE public are hereby LOST l-X; A It FTTH CASE l-idie.blue .1 MARCASSITE C t BaWMM Caw hai Ad.eeate Advertialng Dcpa-li-. Hurt' You Sturtvtl Your Xums Shoppinff r Yuui Jewellers Louis L. llayley of Bollon Lone offer you a wide selection of nifls \Ve have jusl received a large range of far pierced ears, as will a. clips A.. bangles in designs you'll simply love, will, matching necklets In diamante. Also tinner rings with turquoise. coral, pearl, aquamarine, etc. Alway* shop at Louis I. Bayl.\. la* inop where vou can l)e sure of the rjest in quality and service. LOLIS L. BAYLEY of Bollon Lane & Aquatic Club Gift Booth Phone 3909 & Phone 4897 SWEBPSTAKE TICK IT tit) F.nder plea* ret., at Clair Catwell B3liawah T g arM* ._. Ooodn,: noM m*eef I contracting ai-. .lihi ... dedla in unlea* by a written order aigned by mo. LIONEL MAYtaut. „ . si Thnmaa 3 11*3 3,v SEA V1!W BOB! IHlIM II \s | |\(,s |i VKHMMIS Duily and LfiiiRterm Rales •luotfd on request. Permanenl (iipesea welreme Dlanrr and Cocktail I'arllr. jrungrd II IH'CKLAND Proprietor. AEHOPLANF EXCURSION The fir.1 al m h""l * be given by the avail known aportaman Jchn 1 Toppin ol Mlndabury Road Prom Borbado* r**a ;i* riii Mmel xrommoda'i Board Traniportetion in and Irom a 'port alao lncli..1e.l ir (are levying PhMtfJO Mh ol April 1BU Pelurnlng Saturday 11th Don't mlaa Ihla opportunily lo ee the iBBBMBMBBn Piovince %  Mr jon I RoadSi M.. I : ii J-I,I SATISFACTORY EVERYDAY SERVICE • That feeling of petiu in purchannn drugs Is ilwayi expei tn. It la miwi gratifying to us to note this, lor it proves tli.it our untlrinj e". >U lo provide the i^t 0 f gervlcc and the finest und purt-st foods, have hurt ttia desired effect. will trade with ua. wn fee. lul* Ih:.' !"^ l C .. W,U lru P 1 "" ,n >"' tf " • %  feeling ..f secunt.v and cause you to become Lei us be your far fgular (Uilomer. illy druggist*. COLLINS DRUG Broad Street. STORE REALTORS LIMITED OFFERS NEW Bl NIIAI-OW c toilet and -.ih. modern kltehen, iwo aorvanta ,.*n* with IMIet and bath, garage Phla pee party ean be bought a*r rraumable figure Pb*aae ronlael BWEETFIELU Large atone houae compnalng upatalr* three bedioom*. large I,..... romp, dining mom. two ic.ii.-u and bath*, one with tub bath and hot and cold water. gallery DownMalra: three epara %  landing nn *|II.I u.iuu.l.-li It arrea of land .bum 100 *arf. from Olhje* Beach. rival pretent owner, and can be had lor a very rr.iionable price 1 rupeeBoa by appointment only. t Situate al Maxwell* Coaat Road. ir three bedroom* with running water, combination drawing and dining room*, modern kllrhrn. tin let and bath. Tha ii aituatad In n good) reildonllal area with excellent era bathing A aouhd invralmenl at a varj low re.ervo puce. Rt'NtlALOW %  MaaM In Rorktey New Road oeaanvindli it .. au VaWaaal **Hnl -' the Ootl Courag uniihetructed lo It lumpnan three badi.-ana, one with built-in cuplioard*. di..wi.|i and dining room*. model.i kitchen, lollol and ba'h Dnumlair*; Servant** room with toilet and both, garage (or Wo i %  BBMgh room tor laundiv .tt Tlie property Hand. o.. approalmalaly 11.000 egaiaie fe-t of limd RI NUAI.OW at Graeme Hall Tcrrae%  racllvely deigned coah tuning three bedroomi with Ullrt. and bnlha allached. dining and living room*, kitchen, verandah lo The Weal and a nkfe patio lo the F-.l The property itandon appmaltnalaly ** acra of land. EVAWTOW Slluate al Top Ruck comprtlbig three bedroona*. Iwo with adjoining toilet and bath, aparv room thai ran be uaad aa a bieakfail room or children"* nurarry. living i. i dmtrtf room, kllcbon. toilet ana hath with hoi and cold waier. yriar.dah lo Iho Boulh and ratio rfertk The outbuilding* romprl*e of aaryant.room with ti.iln and bath, and a U'pe gurage Iriapoctlon by appointment only. I-OVE SPBDHQ COTTAOI A lovely eoiuge *tarydlng on rood. TI perchea <* land Mlual al SI Jam** Coa*l having lb> owa prlvolo bathing beach, and rompii.ii.g Ihree bedroom-. With K i.ite toilet and both lo mam Iroom. drawing and dining room*. Bui apian bath with hot and cold running water %  and aeparnte toilet, modern kllchen. and a gallery on two tide*. M>Min\l It Ovrrlomwm %  t> M--H R*. H Pad •Handirg Hi appro-, rnolrly *• acrea of land ha ng ai i. re hard tally FMeted fr It tree* The ho. %  aan. llvl N room. il.t. UK) halh* with hot and cold -al.. Large v taaMkaM. a aaaaawa, laundry. ha* been r.tei raaal i'y JOHN hi. Ill iUOS A.F.B.. r.V A. Rstenalve Lbllncs of Gas*] Class Properly and Land Always AvaUablc BOMIMEDg Slluate In the tiaineon. I M .'. I ..{.ii* I.. .1 l'-ilroona. cnnbination living and dining eoom*. aeporata toilet and bath, kllchen With built-in cupboard*. Verandah the whole length of the building. The outbuilding* CBBkBrlM two aervanu room* wjlh waUr lolUl and a garage for two car. The above property BSMMS i II approximately I.Me •0.11*1 feat o( land Thla houae ha. 1 .. and %  leeirtc raUonmg Inapaetlon by *ppoinimeni only. snuati -ith running w TBt SXIBBON a*n ,*t Road. Mirua all with attached, living I room. Urge kitchen. toilet and bath, open >r'*n4ah on Iwo aide* with one in* *ea OulhuiMIng*. 3 ifinriU room*. laruB" for two rar* Tha praporty .land* on 3 '•• %  HI* I" perchea ot land It*•pecUon by appointment only. in I \N aFRAY Siluale al Rock ley Rood adjoining toe lamou* Bocklay Beach. beat HI bathing In Ihe Uland liivided BTMO Hare* Bale and bring .h manlhty rental There aaaV not Bl MIHOBTM Situate al Welrhoa. Chriel within lfO yard! af lb* BBS. V*ry rea*onably priced Ploaae eentart us aa anon as r,-il.l* REALTORS Limited VALlBSB lai/kM sot nn a "riiir naivoEToWM PBOHB m FOR SALE HITNGAI nu/. LOIMM at building cmtiaclor* The afOT* daiton provide* ? -. with bulll-ln wardrobe*. Iirge drawing raaea. •e*M>r*tc din ing room, kitchenette wflh b-.-aaf..* reow. and t-rgo poo'.y The garage and arrvanf* gawrbera are detached Mains water r-1 1 %  -.<** llel .nd .Un.fr. wid* verandah looking sea-1 .-.rale garage and aarvants' rooms. Ideal eruid* home In a good reeldentlal Qjarlar RESIDENCE. T7IE GARDKN, WoKTHIKG Modem coral stone bungalow on corner nt* with wide frontage* Pleasant gardkm wilt, flower bed*, lawn, I CBl r lM natio. and number of bearing dull • emprises idinii. Own beach (ranlag* %  1. -thing (actinia* iSS bedn %  ing %  w,..i COUNTRY VllaLA. CHRIST CHURCH—Well bulli home with large lounge and dining room, leading onlo wide covered verandah cunning Uie en lire (iot~ .g Phoae MM ichrd garage snd aarvnnls' Krrna l-*iu..'*quo w*n eare.1 M g'ounda ol abnul one acre. ..im lawns, abundance of flowarli-g shrubs and flower*. n*k garden, and goog mature kitchen garden. (SsmphrtelY rural but only S* mile* from town. NFA* BUKOAI-OW. ROCKlaBY Commodious home wllh 3 bad.'UvUag room. Wide verandah wllb good view, menen pant", aervanle* roaata and .Im. -.111. a !" *! ulualian near Oolf Course C 4.300. WIMDY wn-tx>wa ST JAMI3* Soundly conaliuned atone bungalow with aaoMsus livrng rooo.. 9 large and 1 sntatl redrnom*. acellentlv placod and.-, -llreclty overlooking Iho *ea, donn-talrs kllchen, servi.nt*' roan, and rioren-om* Offer* avrssW ViiiHi.-. HOME. ST PBTgsVA lUkUlBUft] appointed frildenc* lednoea S IU*d bath*


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III.Ill si \|i\\ \||\IK Ml SI \|l\l, MHIMBEI!, 1M2 BAI^ADOS^! ADVOCATE .i*mu4 • • 4hMTMM r IM. S W S ... WK|"i Numlav NmrmWr 2, 1952 I'arihhran liitliislrialisaliii ini tilth session oi the West Indian l which will be held in MonBay from 24th November to 4th December will be discussing mduslrialisation. This subject was debated at great length by the conference which met in Puerto Rico earlier this year. The impression which Puerto Rican industrial) sation made on the delegates attending the conference which was held then' under the auspices of the Caribbean Commission was vivid. It was natural for them to ask why their own territories could not follow Puerto Rico's lead and encourage capital investment for purposes of industrialisation. At Montego Bay it may be expected that some of the delegates will reflect the enthusiasm for industrialisation which was spread by delegates when they re turned from the Puerto Rican conference in February'The conference in Montego Hay is not a conference of rvpn sentatives meeting to decide a plan of industrialisation for the Caribbean. It Is a meeting of representatives of territories which are dependencies or integral parts of four metropolitan countries, France. Holland, the United States and Great Britain. The constitutional status of each territory which is represented at the conference differs widely as between national groups and in the case of British tern tones between themselves. Fven if del* gates were empowered tu make decisions on behalf of their governments no agree ment could be reached which could possibly bind all territories represented The trade of the British, American and French territories Is for the most part closely linked with the trading system of their metropolitan countries whereas thi Dutch territories enjoy a systemof frectrade. Apart therefore from constitutional difficulties it is clearly impossible for common economic policies to be agreed at a conference which is representative ol four different national trading interests, and whose currencies are not interchangeable. The international nature of the West Indian conference needs to be stressed If only to remind us that what is said at Montego Bay (however informative and educational) will hardly result in any joint plan of action by the many individ ual governments which will have to adopt or reject programmes of industrialisation The West Indian conference is an auxiliary body of the Caribbean Commission which will be holding its fifteenth meet ing at Montego Bay from the 29th to 9th December. The conference meets every two years and discusses papers which have been prepared by experts on subjects of common importance to British Caribbean territories. At the last session in Curacao agriculture was the subject debated. At Montego Bay although industrialisation is to be the major theme under discussion the relation of agriculture and forestry products to industrialisation will not be overlooked. It is impossible to assess the usefulness or otherwise of the West Indian conference without realising its limitations. The conference can only pass resolutions which the present organ isation, the Caribbean Commission, can consider, but it is well known that the Caribbean Commission spends most of the funds which are subscribed entirely by the four metropolitan governments on the maintenance of its headquarters and staff in Port of Spain. To expect effective action as a result of any decision reached at Montego Bay would be unrealistic even If common decisions could be reached by a conference with so little in common. But once the limitations of the conference's effectiveness are realised the sub ject matter of their discussions can be appreciated at its face value. The Conference will be provided with documenta tion which will trace the historical background of industrialization, and will note existing industrialisation and industrial potential of the Caribbean area. The value of such information is obvious. As the Caribbean territories are predominantly agricultural and must remain so the agricultural basis for industrialisation forms the subject matter of further documentation at the conference. Besides analysing the relation of agri cultural and forest products to industrialisation, the problems and benefits of local processing of agricultural products will be reviewed. And most important of all. present and potential markets for products processed in the area will be investigated. No one would complain that information of this kind is not worth acquiring: the only query that may be raised is whether the delegates and their advisers have the time or inclination to master the documentation while they are engaged in putting forwaril or listening to their own or other persons' pet theories. The expenses of delegates ere paid by the taxpayers of the territories which send representatives to the conferences and every territory hopes that the inform ation available at the conference will be carefully studied and assimilated by their representatives. Otherwise the value of participation in the conference to the taxpayers of the territories sending representatives seems slight indeed. The taxpayers of Barbados would expect their delegates to pay particular attention to the papers on vocational training and other measures to increase productivity of labour in the ares. The presence at the conference of the Secretary of State's Adviser on technical and vocational education should provide Barbadian delegates with further opportuni ties to discuss a question which takes priority over all others in Barbados today: the question of training labour and management so as to produce maximum out put without causing unemploymenl Besides the i.hviou.s social and educational advantages which the conference will offer all delegates attending, the views ol the British delegates on industrialisation ought' to be especially interesting in view of the fact that the Regional Economic Committee will be meeting in Jamaica shortly before the conference opens. Committee will be meeting in Jamaica shortly before the conference opens. The Committee will have studied the report of the conference on industrialisation which met in Puerto Rico in February and their recommendations on the subject are far more likel> to result in Hi by West Indian governments than anything which is said at the conference. It will be strange, however, il speakers at the Conference are not guided by the advice of the Executive of the %  ,.il Economic Committee. Many hopes have been raised that indus%  i.n will assist the Caribbean territories to raise their living standards to higher levels. Many persons are sceptical that industrialisation can .succeed except on a planned regional basis. Others think that industrialisation will create more disadvantages than the advantages it might confer. One thing is certain that a programme of industrialisation can only be attempted with caution, if lasting success is to result. The conference at Montego Bav will whatever else it does give delegates an opportunity to discuss these and many other views on industrialization which are currently held In the Caribbean. Nil I in; On The Fence A T a general meeting of the chairman saui %  re gathered h. to dial uai housbaj Nag UM posttaanf of ferms M displaced persona caused by the callous methods t modern hygiene." (Cric liear.") "I have before me a book by a dodos which proposes to turn us out of our last household refuge— lh dishcloth." (Criesof "Shame> Tor many years." the chairman went on. "we have lived In dirty dishcloths. From thci %  the more ambiUous among us transferred ourselves to the cracks in platen -nd teacups. *^ "Though many of us wore eonlent to rear families In these cosy little homes, our young pioneers. --orning security, found fresh mis to tonyui-r in the humor body, where courage and enterprise were Justly rewarded." (Loud cheers.) "The position now, gentlemen, is that, with OM of our chief breedIpJ grounds r|. Viied and so many gefm destroyers discovered, we fae extinction in the near future Will Mr. riu oblige with some of hil experiences?" •My family was reared in a dirty dilhcloth in a little house In Brlxlo, S.W.." said Mr Flu. "The kitchen was full of cracked cups and plates. In the cracks we lived 'cry happily until we were ready to infect the family, which we did least i % % %  < Cheers.) Wia von infer led visitors dropping in for a cup of tea. They dropped into bed soon after?' •Loud laughter and cries of "Good old Flu.") "Then the family washed the dishcloth and threw awai UM cracked chlnaware. For us It was like atomic warfare. I was the sh .Vulliunirl Oul.l.i..ant) ssnrtwpi (Murmurs of sympath* > id. said the chairman, Ugo?" -e." said Mr. JoU, 1i chiefly against the unfair use of Although my family came from a cracked milk jug I lived very happily In an old man's m* lor m.my years. Then a doctor >rl things out for himself and would not regard as failure something him personally meant Commenting on the tact Uut a irsiilenrr rSSHS ID Can%  dg STM necessary before admission to Uie Canadian Government civice .i Coatii.in pointedly told me recently that "it would never do to be flooded out by compel!lion from Oxford undergraduates." This point is worth making in this connection because there is no administrative Job )n the British Caribbean which could not be rilled to-day from Ihe elite ol British Caribbean schools if that elite vanted tu enter government service Instead or emigrating. Bui Ihe West Indian nationalist who would disagree with Professor Bum's truo statement that the possibility that British sovereignly ni.gnt b* abandoned would make the failure of schemes II* .-orti' HiiHlf opmet.i certain, is not often found in the number of the elite. There %  made solution to the problem „i ihe West Indian nationalist: so long as individuals feel that there Is something to Sd by being aggressively tic they will adopt tho nd echo the propaganda of those whose views they share. Whr't is capable of solution however is the unsatisfactory state of affair* which are described b> Professor Burn in the statemeM thai what is being thought i,nd done in Kingston and Bridgetown and Port of Spain has leas SSSSel lhan what is being thought • nd done in Ixwidnn. This state of alTairs has in uo way been Improved by the aeroplane and the constant dashing to and from London winch is nowadays habitual to politicians of standing in the West Indies. The "experts" on British colonies still continue somehow or other to congregate in London or within easy reach of London. This does not mean that the large English newspapcrregdlnr public benefits from their n London bul it docs mean thai the influential weeklies of class and the specialist colonial publications and the Colonial Office itself is always open to the advice and opinions of the ladies %  Bd tvniliynon who are responsible Cor what this small London I r: % %  A "k and do with respect to the Caribbean or any other British Colonial territory. l^onard Barnes in his book on COl intSg makes tho poinl aiat in the British cohMV-cs middle-class persons can live upper class lives but it is no less irue to observe that in London anyone from the oiluiiics who goes io London can influence the thinking on colonies which is to be found there more than anywhere else In the United Kingdom. tor at least of the 12 months in a year societies and organisations in London offer outlets to Ihe ivformmg progressive and high souled youths in then twenties and over who have plans for running the Colonies much belter than the British officials who are doing their best on their various spots, .pnly those who have plenty of time to devote to attendances of "cclonial meetings" in London can have any idea of the many opportunities which are thereby provided to the ignorant to pontificate on matters about which their ignorance is only % %  quailed by unafhamed arrogunce. One can hardly blame the gentlemen of the Colonial Office for regardingthese colonial calls in London with well merited suspicion but their very shyness of the N.ylla of this specialised colonial ignorance often leads them into the charybdis of flunetuaUng expert opinion offered by this or that wise man who has recently returned from service overseas and whose oracle Is eagerly listened to until some newer Sir Wisdom arrives In the capital. It seems to mo that Professor Burn's acceptance of the position In which thought and action In London takes precedence over thought in Bridgetown. Kingston or Port of Spain Is due to hl remoteness from those three citfss. As correspondent in Barbados for two groups -f British newpapers with joint circulations of ten millions daily I know that theI'rofessor's statement Is true. British newspapers of the popular type are always open to something which will tittivate the taste