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


ESTABLISHED 1895

At B.T.C.
Autumn Meet

MR. J. R. GODDARD’S Apple Sam, two-year-old |
gelding out of Jetsam-Apple Fritter carried off the Trum- |
peter Cup in easy fashion from a field of nine, when re
scheduled four-day Autumn Meet of the Barbados Turf
Club opened at the Garrison Savannah yesterday.

Fine weather prevailed but intermittent showers dur-
ing the week resulted in a springy, rather than fast track

|
|























Artillery Duel

Sunday 2

B ARBADOS,





_

Allies Wi in

In Korea

SEOUL, Nov. 8 '
One of the heaviest U.N. arti ee
| bombardments of the Korean we
knocked most of the fight out of
Chinese Reds on the central front,
| Jarred by more than 20.000 shells
in-less than 12 Hours, the Commu-
ealled off

niets

ther full-scale

































pee ———— 9, 1952

» APPLE SAM WINS. . TRUMPE

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The Republicans

Gather In Georgia

AUGUSTA, Georgia, Nov. 8.
INFORMED SOURCES said President-Elect Mr.
Eisenhower will be ready to announce on Monday the
personal repregentatives who will be sent to Washington,
to sit in for him on high level conferences.
The men he selects will confer early next week with





















attacks against Sniper Ridge and outgoing @fficials of State and Defence and
and there were fio records returned. sent only two small raiding par- the Bureau of the Budget. They also will lay the ground~-

Close finishes were not the ——-—— ties jabbing at South rant work for Mr. Eisenhower's talk at the White House with
patty ofthe aa any sinnem, F h BI oon cane of the ridge. Both were President Truman on November 17 or shortly after.

‘ st part were easy win- repulsed easily, |) RSS i —---- Mr, Eisenhower has been on

ners. rene ae Allied guns, using secret “loca- the telephone frém his’ vacation

. Punters were accurate and ters’, huried nearly ten shells for A st li hideway. here for the past sev-
there were no comparatively | yy ] Routes every one fired by the Reds in u ra 1an eval days, taiking with his top
ee ete p sia a the earth, shaking duel. U.N political associates in the East

either by the Pari Mutuels or by | artillery officers esiima.cd All ec | © at t th ad est lified t

the Forecast. | I I d -Chi guns had destroyed or put ou. of P B I RDCAM le Soe | eee es ~

serye as his lia ) hie

The highest forecast paid was n n oO ina | guns had temporarily 99 Rec rice e OW inalile wlenisstonoenions a oy
$96.60 on the Worthing Stakes ; artillery pieces since Tuesday. | Mr, Eisenhower's staff here
while the Pari Mutuel paid its! HANOI, Indo-China, Nov. 8. Elsewhere along the 155-mitle . e : else mee row a spreciably over
best prize of $9.60 on Cross Bow) _ French land and carrier based} battle front, the Reds made only reentine the. ween end ie ‘Homer
to win in the Constitution Stakes. fighter bombers blasted Com- | minor probes at U.N. pos tions | S tt Grienthar ano a nie chee

Jockey Quested rode three of munist concentrations and supply | | all were beaten off. In the air | : Ne. campaign aseistant’ arrived: Week
yesterday's winners, while/routes in the batde'area in| war a B29 Superfortress reported | SYDNEY, Aus. Nov. 8 campeles Gren s

3 a oy 7 . aia last night, and others were ex-
Crossley, penana Thirkell and' northern Tonking .while ground! | shootir g down Red night jet | . + Soa lae “* te eae rected within the next 48 hours
older notched one each. force: ivity t fighter during an Allied raid on aj Board, J. L. Shute, said the :

His Excellency, Mr. R. N. Gated Rivatehes” wa coe Naan! supply area near North Korea's; igher prices being paid by Complete Rest? 4
Turner, Acting Governor and, A French Airforce spokesman } ‘Vest coast. MR. D. V. SCOTT'S grey filly Harroween winning the Bimshire Stakes over seven and half furlongs | ! ritain for Australian beef were acre. Be ae ie ee
Mrs. Turner were in attendance} said bombers from the “Aro=t The U.S. Air Force announced from her stable Gompanion Firelady yesterday when the B.T.C. Autumn Meet opened at the Garrison stil below reported new prices} here ames: gerty his 5
but the crowd in the Stands and’ manches” carrier joined Bearcat | °™y four Allied planes were lost | Savannah. jc Ters by Britain for Argentine see, as aiet chee

ev as a large! 7 st 1 vr ee at einen entice ages ta \ eine catenin eevee mmnamen tte: |. “to com
go the Sevannah was fot Ja°¥°) and Heat ghter-bombers ak! SU © et of te in aria ~ , " fost ‘and pout’ Soot “oat
ee \ a ing off from fields around Hanoi. | : ‘ aa ae aod Recin Results He was commenting on a rel: isitors". H :

This was refiected in the Fiela : combat. Two F51 Mustangs and} ' ‘ ‘ a commenting on at eny visitors’. Hagerty later con
Stand Prizes which reached the A number of Vietminh trucks! one 84 Thunderjet were downed os ° : port from Buenos Aires that] ceded this did not rule out the
five hundred dollar mark on. but went | up in flames on the road) py ¢y und fire nd one Superfor:! ri tain Qa nr At A Glance Pritain was offering between} arrival of — ranking Republican
four occasions. between Thain-Nguyen and Yen! was ditched off Okinawa on thc £165 and £169 per ton for] policy advisers who would nov

The meet continues tomorrow. Bay. way home from a bombing mis- IST DAY Argentine meat, have to clutter Mr, Eisenhow-
FIRST RACE ‘French Army headquarters: re-/ sion. } . . TIRST RACK Under an agreement reached|er’s secluded life. here but

Aut Stak ported sporadic clashes between!” Fifth Air Force shot down four gy? ° Aaake chal orenaes last week Britain agreed to pay] would join the rest of the stat
Autumn Stakes advance units near Quinh Nhai 40); Communist MIG 15’s_ probably “au ar a ton tun DaPAmina tet \ustralia 20 per cent more or|in thelr expanding quarters at

a Sele crowd Ws."on Hares so miles eat of Laichau, while! destroyed two more and damaged / SECOND RAC} two and a half pence per pound] the luxurious Bon Air hotel.
wines he au of we mecting Vietminh forces engaged French{ ten during the week. —_U P| ; OnUAINE ¥—-Crossley var Lae ox and nee beef Mr. ees ner a
wi norses facing the starter ynits in the Mocchau and Balay . RAMBLER ROSE—Singt anc ) per cent more for cow] éxpresse ttle surprise at re-
in the Autumn Stakes over the region 100 miles east of Hanoi. e : (rom Our Own Correspondent) eee Bact “x beef ports from Washington that he
five and one half furlongs dis- (U.P.) R " l t HARRGWEEN—Quertod definitely would clean out the
sieaé. \ CSOtuttons LONDON, Nov. 9. CRUE Tae ais. mene | cet anutte sald. negotiations! Tums. Cabin ey eae tae

Nefari O’Neil up carried a top - ’ - Wy LONDON sugar market men in Mincing Lane are dis- TOP URE RACE rant a ot Brice for “Allet Saphene considered this am accepted aaa

3 $ ile P re My ¥ Yowman « é f se p a 4 .
Nave, weried 128 Scat es o Gaullists Of Protest ussing the possibility of suga: rationing being abolished TEST MATCH—Yvonet beef, There has been no such sien ons aepuiatn aie

The event got off to a fair ' , _early next year, reports the § Sunday Express, IL RACK export of this type from Aus- ing the campaign had promised
gtart with The Thing and Darham Expelled }.-The following resolutions of Mier a ne epee arene bam
; Re aS [re ow g a} . § POPLIN--Questec »
Jane taking the lead. The field protest were drawn up at my ST. LEONARD'S eoull ceiammoiron Tt ws had COPen dees eneun ; However it was known that
was ©pread out down the stretch, mass meeting in Bridgetown Wed- | the 1 SIX GA RACE o-~ a he Eisenhower administration
and down the straight by the PARIS Nov. 8 | nesday. CHURCH Te ore n safel n extra Gunes AoW sees 34 ur ered may retain a surprising number
Drill Hall, there were a few General Charles De Gaulle, ex-| Whereas in the recent past | 500.000 a year is needed. — SPEDUNG—AN jof key federal employees who
quick exchanges. pelled a Paris Mayor and two|there have been grave restrictions PATRONAL FESTIVAL oe sa a 1" eet a SE ao SAR ine have been serving under the

Darham Jane had taken over City Councillors who disagreed|on the free movement of British SERVICES | la sae pha Oh aldhet.. Tiga CAREFUL ANNIE—Questod u u | exe. moe for years. Mr. Eisen-
from The Thing by the time they , With his policy, from his French Subjects in the British Carib-| Sunday, November Ssh =e Racers, PRES MARY ANN—% vent hower was known to look with
rounded the bend to come into! Peoples Rally movement. — Six] bean; Trinity XIE Apart ies the fost that entire aero ee favour on retaining skilled and

uW — exits | other Councillors. handed in their Whereas the United Nations! 6.00 a.m, Holy Communion roduet meroasitg East ‘errorists experienced Federal servants
the, home. ye ine and 7 a resignation, Declaration of Human Rights (oaia). 5 Sa cn ta is Hormona frost! oT Care Rhe~rerm the ;

General De Gaulle ' ousted|é@pecifically guarantees the free) a.m. Sacramen if f om 7 stectifi U.S. PI, “ core of oy vol
pases fo atoas ara paar ron, the) aor nt. 8) RRNA Nr ng [| oan ego ae wang terol, Coho A CCTUE” | 4 covert ‘pain i Telegra
: 4 7 ,

fe Quested pushed ., ‘Trimbrook Fede ion se Pe Ee Whereas the Barbados Govern-| 11.00 a.m. Mattins & Sermon larger amounts although at a lite) ° ° i 37 persons have been murdered| During his ‘campaign he said
through on the inside to ride her) yo55 Louis Vigier and i eaaniee ment has just banned the entry | Hymns 522, 706, 663, 378; || tle above world price. } issing | by Mau Mau terrorists in the last| efficient civil servants had a
home a comfortable winner by Jecques Feron who criticized his}i n to Barbados of Ferdinand Psalms 100, 122. , five months and 13 more commit- ing to fear from his Administra-
two lengths ahead of Darham plan for the forthcoming munici- Smith a _ British West Indian, 4.00 p.m. Children’s Service 7 : i ni Nau 's | ted s suicide to escape the wrath of| ‘lon. Mr. Eisenhower was sche-
Jane, Nefair was third a length pal elections Assistant Secretary of the World Hymns 395, 336, 379, 437; Guv Fawkes At ANC HORAGE, Ala ia I a 3 }the secret African native society |duled to work in his golf course
behind Darham Jane. After his meeting with Gen-]| Federation of Trade Unions. || Psalm 116, ) A Rescue planes waited for clear - | and that hundreds of native houses| cottage this morning and to
SECOND RACE eral De Gaulle, Vigier told) (1) Be it resolved that this} 7.00 p.m. Festal Evensong, ° xe ing weather to resume frena for! had been destroyed by fire. |vlay more golf in the afternoon.
$ ” that General ulle,; mass meeting of citizens of Bar-|| Sermon & Procession. Pla in I ield 1 US, Air Foree C119 “flying' “pe addeq that scores of Afri-| He continuect to work at “he

Savannah Lodge Stakes newsmen that General De Gau | ; r: frame missing on a flight from and. f tt!

ave me five minutes to change bados held in Bridgetown on the Preacher: J. W. Clementson ram Y 1g i : cat have been assaulted oy, mounting thousands of congratu-

Sy Sere ts sng. CAVES Warr te mind. I refused to do what is) 5th November, 1952 strongly pro-, Hymns 165, 702, Anthem, : ®imendorf air base near here| threatened with death, He said| latory messages pouring in from
earatched. . from, ship -event, A | contrary to my ideas. We have|tests against this undemocratic | 708, 436, 303: Psalms 148, 150. _ Bonfires blazed from their lofty with 19 men aboard _, in addition, thousands of natives | ‘cross the country and the world.
there were eight starters over the | een expelled ash RPF. because and outrageous act of the Barba-} Monday, November 10th iron pipe perches for over two Falling temperatures and light |have been forced into the “dis-| Last night he sent a message
distance of five and one half} we wanted Frenchmen to unite’.| os Government, 7,30 a.m. Matins & Holy |/hours, and Guys perished at snow lie ye lay grounced 19} gusting and degrading Mau Mau| ‘o British Prime Minister Chur-

@ On Page 4. Six resignations and three ex-| (2) Be it further resolved that Communion. Sargeant’s Playing Field on planes of the Tenia Keseue! oath taking ceremony,” chill thanking him for his con-

pulsions brought R.P.F', repre-,4 copy of this resolution be sent 7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong & Wednesday ight Sth November, Bquadron 1 iking ft u't in the ear | “Meanwhile a eavtailon of the| gratulations and looking for-

' 13 sentation to 28 from an original 52| to the Barbados Government, the Sermon, when the St. David's Old Boys’ for the huge ven-engined plat |
rabs Sen ‘after the Gaullist “land slide” in|Secretary of State for the Colo- Preacher: Revd. A. J Association led a large crowd in It had ben scheduled to rear! ‘) plantation at Fort Hall capturing| ‘co-operative work in the in-
he 1947 municipal elections nies, and the human rights Com-j| Hatch. : | the Guy Fawkes Celebrations. Delta, Alaska on i lig i members of the suspected Mau! terests of the free world.”

ng? —U-P. mission of the United Nations Hymns 219, 278, ayaa Bre as 730 9 , pana Elmendore © BM. yestercay Mau band, The remainder escap-| He also sent a similar reply

lttimatum — with a view to the removal of 288, 346. Psalm 135. Pa ak (G0 Diva 2DRRp MOIS | SNS Aboard the ship were 14 Alas-| od, At Karatina in the str fo| to President Vincent Auriol of

this ban on the entry of Fer- Tuesday, November 11th widen ese oe gates | kan army Woo} and five cr€W-|vidden Nyeri district a cat with| France saying he hoped the

tt d t dinand Smith into Barbados and 6.00 a.m. Matins & Holy | ana umes a nue cre spent oR men. Th® plane was parlicipat~| its head cut off was found on the| coming year would see the “ever

CAIRO, Nov. 8 Oo er am Cu other West Indians into other Communion. jthe lawn before the dais which ing in preparations for manoet~| soad with a note attached threat~| growing strength of traditional

West Germany and the Arab British Caribbean territories, 7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong & held a pile of fireworks pooled by | yres next week designed to (eStlening death to several Atri ans. | fffeetion that joins the French
Btates are facing a major et “Off F S That this mecting of Citizens Sermon. | Revd. H. 8t.0 members and friends, territorial defence jand American peoples.”—U.P.
over Germany’s agreement to Nect| rom @@ jot Barbados here assembled at Preacher: BD. a esi The programme was a delight- Seareh plare esterday con=} "
reparations to Israel for Bridgetown on 5th November Tugor, BAy BD, 360 ful variety of lusty choruses and|centrated over a one hundred mile
persecution of the Jews, Aeat 1952 request that members of Hymns: 220, 545, 734, 360, ' area between Summit and Big

r \ . ; es ROTTERDAM, Noy. 1 364, 477. Psalm 46. patriotic songs, firing intervals ;

Arab leaders shook their heads) potterdam was cut off from the) the House of Assembly move and|} %* ; , land displays. parade of costumed Delta, before bad weather closed
sadly over the reported ultima= ocean when a Panamanian vessel | rupport a resolution with a view !members, and a_ refreshments | i”. They re pi rted no trace of pe R
tum sent by Arab League to Bonn) <.7: in the “Nieuwe Waterway”., 10 lifting the ban on the entry eriod ‘when “conkies” were| Missing C119, one of 40 taking
threaten!ng to break off economic ’ y+} o the Pp ; . foeart in the defence manoeuvres. !

ae Ce mae mouth of the Rhine River con-!0f Ferdinand Smith into t R rene | munched, Mr. W. C. H Gollop, |} UP|

Coneslied e 48 nous. fons were’ necting Rotterdam Harbour with | Island of Barbados. e \ District Welfare Officer (actg.), yi Aerial view of the 40-acre
“5 __| the North Sea. | gave a brief outline Bisiory atl a .
Informed sources said the ulti-| ” ‘ ® e | & ¥ ; { plant at Nottingham, England
. Fen The 6,379-ton “Faustus sailing | Cl { St the celebrations and |
matin was issued following lest) unger the Panamanian fag wes) BOal Smashed rief Still eee so) Annual Week | ss
ve : : . stranded yesterday in a heavy e | display. ' * : yt E Me
League s political committee here. Gale on. the oumtaihe ot ‘thé river Off Long Bay In Russia i | } X SS RS Ss

Hundreds of German officers) mouth, Efforts to refloat the ship} ' The National Anthem followed | ra er | oA Nag :
and soldiers who escaped from failed and 25 men of the all Greek’ Corlett Yarde of Oistins, Christ !by resounding cheers and three . . | es. Dw 2 ee =
prison camps in Egypt fought in| crew were brought ashore. ‘Church, reported to the sation that PARIS, Nov. 8 | thunderous salvoes of : bombs | ie VM A end eA j a
1948 by the side of Arabs in their, During the night. the . wreck|his seine boat Bismark was smash-| French Communist. leader M. brought the celebrations to a) cred ame a Peas. Baa
war witn the state of Israel. Later | sank in about 60 feet of water. | ed off Long Bay Beach yesterday Mcurice Thorez whose imminent} ©/0%¢- | World Fellowship “wil eornmens
Arab states such as Egypt and| Because the exact position of the) at about 5 p.m. In the boat at the }return to France from Moscow i ree A a I
Syria employed German officers to | wreck is still uncertain, all sh p=| time were a crew of 12, The boat|has been widely publicized by ly ca Ani } rt . Pit fold Stcont: at
train their armies. ping to and from Rotterdam wasj;and nets were badly damaged but |the Communist press, failed to ._ 148 on 1 h t me f 7} ‘thi

—U.P stopped. U P. the crew escaped injury, show up lest night at a big Red} TIE'S -_ vane ia Tiedt One Patt |
sai a ve eng a = “ally celebrating the Ostober | }One World.”
> revolution, The following is a programme
"MISSION AT ¢oce A COLA PLAN A crowd. of 20,000. packed the| st hen’ Soetnn.. tebneleard: neh citadies
Val D’Hiver, hoping to welcome | jects ,
him back. Instead of Thorez the| , Sunday 7 oth November ait? pm wor d $
crowd got this statement the| Spee caste or med aa th Osa ;
Chairman Raymond Guyot, “Our + eb - ies ixepanbee me pam
comrade, thanks to Soviet science, The Very Rey. Dean Hazle-
3a Bi oi ee ore aes fais “a ght ive rg argesf
v > | ! Tuesday, I1th November, #00 p.m
Stalin, nas conquered his illness. | | sp saber: ‘Phe Rev. K. &. Towers
Gossips of the bourgeois press, Sublect: "And Thy Neighbour.”
who let themselves go in anti-| garanien ahs fate Navember | $00 pm & most
communist violence are raising} Kubject Love ¥Yeur Enemirs'
Jeg stions; we answer quietly, that, i Thursday, 13th November, 8.00 p.m x i
om exact date of Maurice: Msubseet ‘And Your Friends’ | R ly
Thorez return will be fixed only Friday ifth November, 800 p.m} mo ern SSH
; ae | Speaker: The Rev, EB. EB. New
} by the party and himself.’ ' cabieskt’ "Let Us Love Caries {
} Mr. Thorez has been in Ruvsial| { Munday, I6t) November 445 p.m. )}
for two vears recovcrine from Speaker The Rev. ©. Johns it oe nei a4 eo
| ittness. (U.P.) Subject: “And Our Fellowmen I ¢ ( e ant Only Raleigh resources can give
} atest Mr A hearty invitation is extended | * you the QUALITY — RELIABILITY
j L h yi j +9 BVGED INE: Se 3 —STRENGTH—and FINISH, which
sabourer es oo. | | | makes distinguishes all Raleigh models.
¢ ne j The bicycle you are proud fo ows,
| Remarded p Sincere ae tee | Britain To Buy yolayou prep
whens J
| Worship Mr, ¢ serubhed too! { D | B.
| Asting Police “Magistrate of | Dutch Bacon
ct “A” yesterday remanded 7 | » |
Seay ot {| Alfonso Walcott, : | Brit : LO _ Nov
|tourer of Military Road Bank an , 2 : oo remee on
Hall, St. Michael, until Novemter | Schoolboy Fe Ul Hollar rm * li } a
r 15 when he appeared before him} Y . Egeser pees ; 5 .
| charged with inflicting bodily And Cul His Head Food announ f THE ALL-STEEL BICYCL..
fharm on Ismav Griffith of Mili- tr Pi 1 ay
tary Road, on November 4. dney King schoolboy the D G : weit
.| Grif teid the Court that on} as aaee ent. St Root * ‘ares Vv ¢ I f | Ss Barbados’ Leading Department
1 Westbury Foad, St. Michael, wa
| November beat 6.30 pam, while} taken Yo ihe General Ho pitas foll ( | Store Sells Them
| «he walking along Military | ycsterd ning w a cut ‘ , recy | es -
Fiche: the Retendein batter oath 12 Tee eae eae. & cut oa f | CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO.
} — seers on her back and | injury ne ; or ah ae | 000 1 LTD.
| oor . « se ahe 9.15 a.m. the am ; | ff
|}. Walcott said that on November while riding it along Baxter f . ~ oy 12-—+13, Broad Street
4 about 6.30 p.m. he was home| R i. St. Michael ) fh’ Bleyeles
hearc at Griffith had stolen | j Phe ‘ 6d pe | his Mar
e of his ducks. He asked her if \t the t f the inc k

‘

MEMBERS of

noon were

Industrial
1 the working

Mission
of

visited the Cac
the entire

a Cola Factory ir
plant. They are see



and

1 Roebuck Street

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PAGE
















































; Ter . .
Tw SUNDAY ADVOCATE
or SaaS coniadaenemes
ROODAL THEATRES | | ©*tEtY
i rhe Garuen—St. James
fQ-DAÂ¥Y & TOMORROW 8 30 p.m STARS PF
EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL Mat. To-day €.45 p.m :
To-day to Tuesday Totd:y & Tomorrow) To-day tw Tuesday | Today 4.30 & 8.30 \ Roland WINTER as Charlie Chan ant YOU rn
4.45 & 8.30 430 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.16 ‘Double Attraction— canon aoe ee cibevec
Universal Pictures Columbia Double- Universal Double ‘ohn Howard Davies reddie STEWART & The Te a M' zs iat Woe ant a
Presents— 7eorge Montgemer. Re o'Cannoer Vv WISt ae 2 . Socia elfare aviser o
Van Heflin Carin Booth em = wen oi Wed , | han cone mt Fomrwou } pI Fer Sunday, Nevemb«c: 9, taf the Development and Welfare,
Patricia Neal : =~ sae a ; MDE RYDER GIDE CAPTAIN Cathy Downs & left the island for British Guiana
in ae CREEK THE MAMAS se rine SWEETHEART SLOOe ” tbe ee ~ which your by B.W.1.A. on Friday last on a
r By Teehr le Jy annem © y > rthday pamer, and ra at r
WEEK-END WITH | nd REP EM ce Se ic OY REE | outlook is, according to ihc stars. vagitt ‘ lait
SLUGOING = \ 4 9 a —~ ,
- Jongratulations
FATHER MY TRUE sTOR\ with Mon’ & Tue | THEIR FIRST PICTURE | mancu i © apan (ariess—vou see 6 ; : ;
he We > St 2 The Dead Exc ce F vil find some matte?s pleas: 1 NONGRATULATIONS to Dr.
the Week-End That rong The Dead End Kid! noupie— , B. ing. etners
CE ies | wie ieee | on | oe: | | we Ege bette te nad euceyne pee 442 Frank Ramsey on, his passe
1 Laughter = - ae Derek Bond APREL 41 to MAY *0 (4a ing the degree ¢ achelor 0}
. * a > an 4 * 5 e are > : .
Extra 2 : a _— bin on scoTr or | THE LAST WORD IN # to get things done i Miecicine and of Surgery at King’s
wr un ne . «& > 30 & lo < ~ at lle i ,
Zoo and Latest | Burt Lancaster ¥ cue ANTARCTIC LA ucHs! aeeeee! Man neh aid ee eeoa ther, than College, London University. He
News Reel Fan CRrien “Rod Cameron Leehn'co!or: . artant ftle as in big waye, den, D@d Previously qualified. L.R.C.P.,
in 3roderick Crawferd ond t to | rget ee Ph ae ee
ening Friday Mth, ILLeRs wn OEE remaLt Bud and Lou on a jaunt to | May 2% to JUNE 2) (Cemin’)—Neither, An ex-pupil of Harrison Col-
Linda Darnell ind RUN AROUND rs Giant-Land—and it’s jammed jump to conclusions nor ine-tly for : . Pe ’ " .
: ; lege. Dr. Ramsey was granted a
tab Hunter TAP ROOTS (Celor) and Starring: with giant-sizea joy! others to make decisions your behalf, CD. & W Scholarship in 1946
in Starring TOBA Gint Peggy Cum ngs : Regard others’ feelings as you act, but He i. thé on : ' Mr : d Mrs. G D.
ISLAND OF DESIRE oe ee sean mathe i ee Teale aaa Ramse o of Bri shton Road, Black
(Technieolor) cers Moree Charlie Barnett apd| Wed, & Thurs JUNE 2? to JULY &2 (Cancer)—Stop Rock. e ’
ss or Next ’ His Ore 4.20 & $50 te think: Would you say o d 1 J
conn ae HOCODLUM EMPIR ADV. OF same thing, had you thaught ry aw Th k ©
SAMSON AND i and Semingy Boon GALLANT Ber: more carefidly beloreksnd? We canpat anks
ADVENTURES CF HE GREEN O10V an an “a'm, but surely can evens 3e y * ai
DELILAH CAPT. FAM? (Glene er) INDIAN scot? much. “Rely on prayer bailar» ee re ay ens, Seat
— = JULY % & AUGUST (Low A bit Mis: onica |} .

of réseoning,
and a happy
whether your Sunda
sary work or of play



r. vention,
—





PLAZA THEATRES







AUGUST % to REPTEMBER 6" (Viewed
~Snip that red tape that cuts your tim?
in half; eliminate worry that @mudgea

a wae psa ss esi ee smiles; quit fuseing that spalls seid,
RRIDGETOWN » «AHAKebe OISTIN comprekensive action Get , Maes
‘Dtal 2910) at Otte (Die) nana, out and go We work


















































TC- DAY TO. TUESDAY |] TO-DAY TO TUESPAx]] To.gay & To-morrow OT eda ike ee oe eet
iKO's THRILLER $.45 & 8.30 p.m 4.45 & 6.90 pm once in 8 While. But overdoing any-
Robe t Jane UNIVERSAL Pree nts Warner Big Musca! thing ls wrong. Note how pleasing were
MITCHUM RUSSEL, Jeft Evelyn Excitement! returns for clear, sonese think'ng and
MACAO Seen oe. || PAINTING 2118 OCTOMER | th te NOVEMBER

ing 4AM CLOUDS with (Seerpie)—Retter indications than show
Also; Leon ERROL in SUNSHINE (Coir) en the su'face, but then, mast good
es Ba hl Also: SPADE COOLEY] pennis Virg'nia things have to be dug fe And, toy -the-
ne and his Orchestha A MAYO by, YOU are a gran igger, ar nder
Me eceaar et ac ee ae ee NOVEMBER % to DECEMBFS
f rg = - m Next At*-action-- Mon. (Bank) Special (Saftitagiun)—if you heave free
inlets SMOOTH AS SILK Ace” BL Sect to-day, it would be well to make plans
2 New Pictures— es ARMOURED CAR setae daret for week ahead. If you must work,
ae BER 7 nian . take it in stride. No straming!
TRIPPLE TROUBLE Charles MeGRAW ze NEXT BIG WEEK-END “DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY. 21 (Capel:
Leo GORCEY and the TIME OUT OF MIN MARSHAL OF e ATTRACTION AT eorn)—Strain, anxiety, misgivings won't
Bowery Boys Mon. (Bank) Special MESA CITS help and ean put you in vndesiveable
1,30 p.m George O'BRIPN P L A Z aA stale for work, recreation or vest, What-
BOMBA ON Two Thrilling Westerns: Toc. @ Wea. 4.45 onc ever the order of our day. Start right
gain strength oh
PANTHER ISLAND |] pEPUTY MARSHA oe ee aiIys Bridgetown Dial 2310 JANUARY % to FEBRUARY 20
"OD STORM . . (Aquartus)—You may not meet the
Jobhny SHEFFI Jon Dick Ronald Bor . pleasantness or - smoot’ iling you
Buy @ “CANADA DRY” adj HAM aoe AH ise TO-MORROW expected. Be not discourss trive
the entrance and you enter| RED DESERT Rn aa vk harder. Often our g’eatest benefits come
free to any part of the GooD ‘ unexpectedly from odd sources
Theatre, Barry & Tom Neat James CAGNE FEBRUARY @1 to MAPCH 20 (Pisce —
= A grand day to thir others—fam.l
: : ; friends, loved ones and undeyr-
Vitamin Bl is a world. privileged, Maintai ma inny dis
: osition and infuge others with cheer
renov. ned appetite restorer. Se icindiak tea ened: wrist
~ Combined with blood-build- YOU BORN TO-BAY: Your planet
e ing minerals you have the Mars governs ey tne ‘ Mog Baye
s . fir reasoning " € re
3 7. key £0 joyous buoyant dubboen, mula’ ab tir treat ¢
, paiapiing, health, tions come to Se bu
fans i io not always fo courses
keep steady pac Be sible about
4 anda ate healt? habits, seociations reams
calmly determined throug? ws ours
ie Birthdate of famous actre Ma te
. . ¥ easier ec Lamarr
presents Dressler, Hed



ror YOUR SEEING AND DI INKING PLEASURE

at the PLAZA tridgetown

On MONDAY, 10th NOVEMBER, Bank-Holiday, at 9.30



GLOBE —

THIS EVENING 8.30 P.M, TOMORROW (BANK 5 and 8.30
TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

DOUBLE FEATURE. SHOW ’ ae



LEO GORCEY and the BOWERY BOYS in
“TRIPLE TROUBLE”
Plus
JOHNNY SHEFFIELD as ‘BOMBA’ in
“PANTHER ISLAND"
art of Theatre: One Bottle of Canada Dry

i : Kola Champagne to be purehased Iee Cold at the
—" Door tor only 12c, per Bottle.

Ex an Ice Cold Canada Dry and See
neg TWO SHOWS FREE




Admission to any p

HUGO'S

. immortal






















RENNIE DEDRA PAGET- KUBERT NEWTON - EDMUND GWENN
; A Produced by Directed by Ser
PUA GERAD HOWIA | FÂ¥S W FROME HON ROU
WEDNESDAY. —-THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.39 p.m.
DOWN ARGENTINE WAY
Carmen MIRANDA Don AMECHE — Bette GRABBLE
and

THE FROG MEN

‘ 666566, OO
PLE ALLL LPP AE LPO

GLOBE

TONITE 8.50 ?.M. AEON, — Tt
(VICTOR HUGO)

LES MISERABLES

MICHAEL RENIII2 DEBRA PAGET
Extra CASANOVA CAT and NEWSREELS
‘Wednesday & Thursday — “THE FROGMEN” and
“POWN ARGENTINE WAY”

PEL OE AAD! ALLE IAL aA A LAL AA

f ey - . tA tt AAA,
PRPPOE APOE AIOE LPP DLL EPO

ITLL BE WERE AT LAST!

“THE: THIRD VISITOR”

The thriller that

‘ S -
Â¥ PARADISE

¢/ BEACH CLUB
Y SAT. Nov. 15th

MUSIC BY CURWIN

FUN AND GAMES !

(Richard Widmark)







St



iS. 5 & 8.30

x

DON'T MISS
DANCE & SUPPER

IT!
$1.00

5 tO
Sto toe a

ere *

held London Audiences




in suspense for 2 years
>
the

I sy
LMPIRE THEATRE :
DECEMBER TH & 12TH >

\

Presented by ‘THE BARBADOS PLAYERS
Produced by VICOUNTESS DANGAN %
SS SEESSS SCOPES AEA x
















THE ANNUAL

POPPY DANCE

Undgr the Patronage of The Acting Govern:r
and Mrs. Turner
will be held at

The MARINE HOTEL

Kindly lent by the Management
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22ND
*

By kind permissicn of Col. Michelin
THE POLICE BAND DANCE ORCHESTRA

Ball Room Tables may be reserved.
‘Phone Mrs. J. CONNELL, 2067

Dancing 9 p.m. to 2 a.m.

Your inspection is invited
“The ROVER is a very

special type of car,

the search for perfection

has been unremitting... .
The ROVER has Style,
Comfort, Finger-lighi
Controls} Economy ... .
is simple to park.



”



Built for versatility, this is a
four-wheel drive all-purpose
vehicle of high performance.

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
Ph. 4435 LIMITED pn. 4365








Admission $1.00



Lieutenant and the members of
the 4th Barbados Girl Guide
Company of Queen's College,
thank those who attended and
helped in any way towards mate=
ing their Matinee Danee which
was held at Queen's College on

Saturday evening November 1 in

SEPTEMBER 44 to OCTORER %4 (A4bra, gid of Camp Funds, 4 success,

irst Visit
OW holidaying with her rel~
atives at St, Joseph and pay~

w ing her first visit to the colony is

Miss Enid Coward of the US.A.
She arrived by B.W.LA. vie
Puerto Rico during the week and

® expects to continue her holiday at
me Top Rock,

Heer eer ED nnn





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

it





Caub Calling

Return From France

.

For Holiday

















R. AND MRS. YVONET RRIVING by the SS. “Colom-
M accompanied by thei: 2 A bie” on Wednesday was Mr
Francois arrived by the Archer, wife of Mr. Victor Archer,
‘Colombie"’* on Wednesday last Headmaster of Dominica Gramma:
after three month m Nice, Scheol and former Science Master
France of Harrison College.

The trip w very pteasar Mrs. Archer is the guest of Mr,
one and Mr. Yyonet said that | nd Mrs. Jack Sealy of “The
family with whor vey Stayed, Risk” St. James.
are all A a] * 70. 6

They visi mat laces” 0 Business Visit
interest and were very impressed M* H. A. BLAND, Director of
with all they saw r€} la Ulster Weaving Company
the opportunity t Races \,imited of Belfast, Ireland, way
there and they also went to Monte among tha passengers arriviny
Carle and Cannes. here on Friday by B.WI..A. from

Arrived Trinidad He is on a business visit
rR. LINCOLN SEEL, Lt. Col. and expects to be in the island

H, E. Peirce, GB.E., J.P., for one week.
W. S Robertsen O.B.£., L. Rose, , Mr. Bland who left the U.K, in
M.C., George H, Spencer accom- August is on a four months’ tour
panied by Mr. A. Willis, a Prin- Of the Caribbean area, From Bar-

cipal of Colgnial Office, London, bados he will be go ng ia

on









were arrivals by B.W.1.A. from Venezuela (and hopes to return
Trinidad on Friday last. nome before Christmas, os
Improving Turfite Arrives
Dr rE sry TyIS many sriends will be glad M wa. well” known
- PRANK RAMSEY. a Short [fotidey Sete to hea Mr. Archie arrivals from Trinidad by B.W.1.A
arrow we sent n Frids ae = : ne ales
RS, RAYMOND DE SILVA, ‘patient in a A St ene 00 Friday last to attend the B.T.C,
daughter of Mrs. Edn& General Hospital, underwent a * >
Eckstein of Casablanca, Maxwell operation on Thurs te last i nat Atiended Meeting
Coast, arrived in the cael? os is improving steadily. _ yak STANLEY KINCH of
bene foe pte aeeen Ja- Holidaying at Crane < i Messrs T. Geddes Grant
naica r a shor ay. ts hee ial ; Amited, returned f i
She was accompanied by her Ow a. ne — two Guigna via Trietled oe
s 2S weeks’ holiday at the Cre 7 Tits rs o »W LA,
son te i Hotel are Mr. and Mrs, ROW. gn.3 riday. He was one of. the
For Interview Johnson of British Gu ni i f Barbados Representatives at the
M®* QUINTIN O'CONNOR, Mr. Johnson visited Barbados Chamber of Commerce Meeting

Secretary of the Trinidad which was held in British Guiana

















~ . : 5 11 years ago and was so impresse:
Miss Coward is working with Trade Un . i A ota 7 re “ recently.
pl wr 5 . ade Union Congress, Mr. J. La ‘with the island that he was forced hag
ee Slannd Conte oF tne ph Aree Rose, Member of the Federated to return for a holiday. He is Al-Girl Orchestra Expect
me. enjoying ’ Y Workers Union of Trinidad, Mr. Manager of the Demerara Bauxite #VELERRITY CONCERTS will
mu Richard Hart, Vice President of Company, McKenzie, bring to Barbados Vickie
To “Attend Races the ae & somone ond Seanne ‘ puring their stay Mr. and Mrs, Burnside and her All American
. of the Caribbean Labour Con~+ Johnson are guests at the Crane Girls Orchestre i > firs
R. AND MRS. JOE GOVEIA gress returned yesterday by Hotel. , All Girl, Outny erent ‘his
arrived from Trinidad on pwsa. Intransit: Rear t to come to this
Friday by B.W.1.A. to attend the Mr. Hart will be going on to a Se iG The Orchestra which is
Races and are guests at “Accra”, Jamaica via Venezuela, They were 4 NTRANSIT on the S.S “Colom- Bact iat waestie t pen. 38 DOW On
Rockley. sts < wamer Guest | se. bie” from the U.K. this week {OUT '8§ Row in Trinidad. They
: J guests at Indramer Guest House. Ph - have peared il
Mr. Goveia is Secretary of They came over to interview 45 Mr. Le I e Chabrol of [.M. city e appeared in fi ms, on the
Henriques and Compahy, Pro- wr. G. H. Adams on the question Customs, British Guiana, after radio and on television.
vision Merchants of Port-of~ of the Trade Union diversion long holiday oF ht months the A Week
Spain. eh which is likely to be created in Seater part of W hich was spent ME: GEOFFREY MURRAY, a
Also arfiving by the same ¢he Caribbean. on Fae ae Inent visiting Rome, 1¥H pilot employed with L.A.V.
opportunity on Friday from Trin- ‘or B.G. Switzerland, and rance and Airlines, is now in Barbados for
idad for the Races was Mrs. Errol a Ske other places of interest. a week’s holiday. He arrived on
Burnett whose husband is em- R R. FOLLET-SMITH, De: He said that he was greatly im- Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A. and
ployed with Messrs T, M. Kelshall erara Representative of essed by the magnificent is a. guest at the Ocean View
and Company, B.W.I.A. Sugar Association was churches, especially at St Peters Hotel
While here she is a guest of also among the passeng' 's leaving and one at Milan and also the Mr. Murray is a son of Mr.
Mr. and Mrs, Prince Cox of Red- the island on Friday by B.WILA. beautiful paintings of Michaet Arthur Murray, Senior Vice Pres-
‘and Plantation, St. George or British Guiana. Angelo ident of the Trinidad Turf Club.
Daniel Eri t HKnthralled Audi
BY KAY HOWELL
on ae _ . oe. brilliance, ease and sparkle, were
ermere Scnoo Ot, Uwe rt ror e se ; ; witnessed in his exquisite per-
auspices of the Alliance Fran- ag them exceptionala touch as to leave the audience pars He Spinaaeae a are
caise, Freneh Pianist Daniel ~" hy eer te es ‘ing vellous clarity of musical inter-
Peel a, + ‘ a sanacity . 4 be avec ith iahee inging "
ete Se enthralled 2 comer His playing Was technically aut its full “value Surely this pretation.
audience with a programme bri flawless; he displayed a deep pianist possesses “hin trusting? z .
liantly rendered. feeling and understanding for brace. > ' Music Uplifting
rs : the instrument and the ic’ ‘
Daniel Ericourt needs no in- .y ; music ng sic 2 tr its ;
ducties-: ic kadbanlan” -Mudl« which he played. With fluidity Completely Satisfied Music to be true to itself must
' n nt he oper y appes soul. as
ences for some of us have had 22% refinement } pened with ppeal to the soul. Such was the
the ‘opportunity of hearing him Pastorale Y Capricio by Scarlat- Bringing the evening’s per- Case after hearing him. This re-
many | times. Prior to coming ti-Tausig. Next followed the formance to a grand climax was minds me of a quotation I once
dyer to Barbados he was on a Ganete In A Major, Andante and the Fire Dance by Manuel de read— o .
tour of the South American “@"iations by Mozart. This was Falla. which he handled with Step by step, emerging from

Continent giving nine perform-
ances in Buenos Aires alone. He
was soloists with an orchestra in
two of these concerts.

Exceptional Ovations
The pianist has played in the

nest musjeally diseriminating
ities; never before have I known



‘) enthusiastic an audience. On
Friday night they expressed
their appreciation in no uncer

tain responses.

Ericourt brought

\












A REMINDER

you are reminded to attend

THE ANNUAL DANCE

which will be given by
MR. CECIL &
MISS ROSE WOOD

at their residence Gladville
Deacons Road on
Saturday 15th Nov. 1952
At 9.30 p.m,
Music by Mr. Keith Camp-
bell and his orchestra

SUBSCRIPTION 3/-

BECAUSE UPON THE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS~ LIFE ITSELF. /

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS
MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE
CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS,

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE

FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
ACIDS AND POISONOUS

WASTES FROMTHE BLOOD-
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS
TO PREVENT SICKNESS.

vg

EVEN INSURANCE COM=

PANIES WONT INSURE A

PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
ARE NOT RIGHT —

YFS Tay Te

ARE RIGHT!

If you don't feel well look first to
your kidneys. Backache, headaches,
tired feeling, too frequent urination,
rheumatism, sleeplessness, leg pains,
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Dodd's Kidney Pills today.

Dodd's Kidney Pills are the

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by tens of thousands. Ask for

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don’t let them sell you

anything else.

Large Boftle
of 40 pills

3/-

et all dealers 4),





immensely stimulating and in it
was achieved a high standard of
technical brilliance.

obscurity
To fame, he bore
and
Taught it to express all that the
Tongue dare not utter, because

brevity and finish. In it he brought
out the contrasting style; it was
clean cut and executed with mas-
ery.

music aloft

- Audience Breathless

Daniel Ericourt left his audi- such
_ The Chopin group consisted of €nce completely satisfied. He Emotion, such ecstasy is too
Three Etudes, Nocturne In_ F POssesses this quality so rare in great
Sharp Major and Ballada No. 1 Pianists. He is an artist and not For words defiled by common
In G. Major. The whole wag Merely a mechanic. His musical use.”
rendered with exquisite tender- characterization is uplifting. pale
ness and passion so typical of After’ hearing this performance This was a Farewell perform-
Chopin. His trills were exquis- those who have heard that ance as he left the island yester-
itely finished and clear. ’ “Music is a language spoken by “ay on his way to Argentine

where he will fulfil a number of
engagements. He will then visit
Europe and later will be return-

the angels” know that this is true.

wy
mand

After the intermission Ericourt
resumed with Clair De Lune
followed by Reflets Dans L'Eau

the Keyboara at his com-
he displayed i the finer



A all ing to his native country France.
and Feux L’Artifice by Debussy points of this art. Now the deli- To this brilliant pianist ‘au
This was a performance with cate andante and then quick revoir’ and the hope that in the
the magic effects, and with so sot contrast, free moving rhythm, near future he will return to give

** richness of tone colour, technical ys another treat.



—__







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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

AT THE CINEMA



Les Miserables
Hy G.E.

ONCE AGAIN, Victor

Hugo’s vast novel, LES MIS-

ERABLES has been filmed and is showing at the Globe
Theatre. Though I saw another edition of this story about
twenty years ago, I remember it only in the vaguest way,
with the result that the present film was fresh and new

to me when I saw it.

direction is under the expert

hand of Lewis Milestone who seems to excel in what
might be termed “big subjects” and he certainly has one

Very naturally, the story has
had to be condensed and through
skilful and dramatic compres-
sion, the director has retained all
the vitality, romanticism and
picturcea” detail of the original
tale, while the violence and tur-
moil of Revolutionary France is
sketched as a background for the
extreme harshness and cruelty of
the penal system, with here and
there a balancing light of com-
passion and gentleness.

In brief, the plot concerns a
French Convict, who, after serv-
ing ten years as a_ galley slave
for the theft of a loaf of bread,
becomes a worthy citizen, but is
hounded for years by a relent-
less police officer for breach of
parole, .
Mr. Milestone sets his stage
quickly and effectively with the
opening scenes of Valjean’s con-
viction in court—then the storm-
‘tossed galley, followed by the
second stage of the convict’s
life in a small French village,
from which he is’ eventually
forced to flee when the shadow
of the law is once again cast
over him. The story continues
to unfold with a minimum of
dialogue and exposition right to
the climatic scene in the sewers
of Paris and Valjean’s final vic-
tory over his Nemesis.

The principal players are all
uniformly good with Michael
Rennie as Valjean, gaunt and
sensitive, who foregoes his own
freedom in order that a half-
witted fellow being will not be
enslaved; Edmund Gwenn as the
Bishop, whose loving-kindness
and beneficence are freely given

to all men; Robert Newton as
the relentless and implacable
police officer, Javert, in whom

is the conflict between the fan-
atic adherence to the lettter of
the law and a sense of compas-
sion which to him meant the
defeat of all to which he dedi-
cated his life. A complex char-
acter, strongly portrayed. Sylvia
Sydney, after five years absence,
teturns to the screen to play
Fantane, a prostitute, and it is
good to see her back again.
Debra Paget, charming as Co-
sette and Cameron Mitchell as a
revolutionist and her ardent
lover complete a_ well-balanced
east of principals. The support-
ing cast is equally good,

The dissonant musical back-
ground is highly effective and
excellent photography in black
and white expresses the atmos-
phere of the story.

THE IRON MAN

THE IRON MAN, starring Jeff
Chandler and Stephen McNally is
playing at the Plaza (Barbarees)
and if you are a boxing fan,
you'll probably enjoy this one.
The story centres around a young
miner who unwillingly becomes a
prize-fighter, due to pressure from
his sweetheart and his brother.
Controlled by a strong “killer-
instinct” when he is in the ring,
he is hated by public and press
alike until he is finally able to
overcome the instinct.

There is more to this film than
appears on the surface and the
character development of the
fighter as revealed in a series of
prize-fights gives this sports
drama a psychological flavour.
Jeff Chandler. gives a_ strong
performance as_ the reluctant
fighter who unintentionally be-
comes like an animal when his
urge to kill is aroused by a se-
vere beating and who ultimately
achieves victory over himself,
Evelyn Keyes plays the fighter’s

ambitious sweetheart who near-
ly wrecks their lives, while Ste-
phen MeNally plays the “heavy”
role of his brother's manager.
Rock Hudson is the young spar-
ring partmer who finally beats
the champion, and all three give
convincing performances,

The highlights of the film are
the numerous fight sequences and
these are all dramatically photo-
graphed and realistically enact-
ed—sometimes almost too much
so!

WEEK-END WITH FATHER

This comedy is snowing at the
Empire. Unfortunately, I did not
have

time to see it, so I can

only pass on information that I
have.

Plot: When a widow with

two sons and a widower with

two daughters fall in love, their
romance is severely tested by a

trip to a summer camp where
they break the news to their
respective children.

Reviewers agree: For the
first two reels this is a high-
comedy love story with much

humour and wisdom on the
subject of second marriage.
There are plenty of laughs for
those who have gone through
the labour-pains of sending their
angels to camp. The plot breaks
out into slapstick as father proves
himself a hapless blunderbuss
at all sorts of camp sports and
mother succumbs to jealousy.
The children display a mis-
chievous lack of co-operation
and sometimes seem smarter
than their parents. In the end
however, they realize that they
cannot be happy unless. their
parents are content. All viewers
will appreciate the warmth, gen-

erosity and loyalty that each
person finally evinces for the

other members of the family.





tte tani:

§ By MM. Clazrison-Gray
5 Dealer outh :
: Love all :
: 3642 ;
s ) 3
: 109762 :
wv E.
1Q7 198642
+ 9 AK Q7 9 85
' OK QJ 10 oo764
»Q43 & @2wI8
OAKJI6E6
© 10 9 3
©A532
& Aas

Minus scores in both rooms



on s mand contributed to
Br ns fr nt defeat by
Austria. The Austrian South



Diamond. West
bid One
a doubtful

opened. One
doubled North
Heart. and East
One Spade

In spite of this free bid.
West's jump to Three No-
Trumps was uncalled for
and a wild redouble over
Souths double cost an extra
100. The correct rebid of
Two No-Trumps would be
Dassec¢ out and just made,

Few continental players
understand take-out double
technique. and in Room 2
the Austrian. West bid two
Hearts over South's openiny
One Spade. This poor ca!
although

was passed out,
South ees om a at
opening double an s
made after the lead of 3 9
West goes two. down if North
\ his singleton

eads his



Feccescanesceeeeeseseuenesercssancseneeet et: Steet een sees TRERE ERE CECOSTERSSRESEEEE RSET See: ©

grrr eek ane Lee en eee cermereseenae es cae: ~



London Erpress Sarvice



Gardening. Hints
For Amateurs

The lovely rains we have had
have certainly refreshed our gar-
dens turning them from parched
brown deserts into lovely green
oases. But oh, how the grass and
weeds do grow! Of course the an-
penned love Se rains and in

uence a erate thei -
forts in flow aa The Poinesttles
too enjoy the r and they have
shot ub. and some actually show
signs of the flowers forming, thus
proclaiming that Christmas is on
the way.

But, now that November is here
many gardeners will be occupied
peas the job of planting annual

Seed boxes should have been
prepared in October, but if this
Was not done there is still time to
get them ready and to plant the

There is quite a lot to know
about the correct way to plant an-
nual seeds, ant a bad spring can
often be accounted for by the fail-
ure of the “know how” of this
operation,

Annual seeds are for the most
part very fine, and should there-
fore be sprinkled on the surface
of the soil with just a thin cover-
ing of soil sprinkled over them.

The simplest way of doing this
job is to scrape as thin aver of
soil from the top of the .box,
sprinkle the seeds sparcely on,
&nd then replace the soil thinly on
top of the seeds, After this press
down the soil with some flat ob-
ject, and water with a fine water-
ing pot—a child’s watering-pot
answers very well.

The reason for pressing down
the earth over the seeds is to
‘firm’ them, Plants cannot thrive
if their roots are shaky and in-
secure with the earth loose around
them. Pressing down the earth
over the seeds ensures a firm hold
for the tiny roots when they shoot
down,

Some garden books advise
planting seeds just as deep as their
own depth, from which it will be
Seen that only the finest layer of
soil should bury the very fine ones
such as Petunia and Snapdragon.,

Seeds are often ruined by over
heavy watering, which either
drives the seeds too far under-
ground, or washes them away. In
an gga 4 of course the seeds are
ost, ‘no spring’ is the result.
Seeds and seedlings must be
watered with a very fine water-
ing-pot.

Some seeds do not need a seed-
box, for it is possible to plant
them straight into the ground in
their permanent bed. Among
these are Zinnias (not likely to
come well at this time of the year),
Double Balsam, Yellow Pea, and
Nasturtiums, All these seeds are
of a reasonable size and can be
handled better than the dust fine
ones.-

Many of the annuals can be
planted from cuttings, and these
cuttings often come quicker and
do better than when these same
plants are planted from seed.

Marigolds are one of our lovely
annuals which come decidedly
better when started from cutting,
and November is the best month
to start these cuttings.

Other annuals and perennials
that do well from cutting are Gal-
ardias, Salvia Coleus, Single Bal-
sam, Snapdragon, Petunias.

Gardeners sometimes make the

mistake of putting in too big a
cutting with the idea that the big-
ger t cutting the and

quicker the plant will be. This
however is not so, for a too big
cutting often results in a spindly
weak plant, which never seems to
recover itself fully. Cuttings to be
successful must be small, and the
little off shoots from a mature
plant will be found to be the best.
Plant them very firmly, and k
them moist and in the shade until
they have rooted.

October and November are the
months for starting cuttings of
Geraniums. Choose a thick sturdy
piece and pick off all the leaves.

Geraniums are lovely in win-
dow-boxes, in pots, or massed in
a garden bed.

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Christmas budgeting —5% down

pa
ment on your purchase will hold it till

Xmas Eve!

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REFRIGERATORS

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WHITEPARKE

SUNDAY ADVOCAT!

Farm And Garden

WHAT IS A_ FUNGUS?—By Agricola

THE average town dveller not in close touth with’
rural phenomena is often surprised when, on a visit to a
country cousin, he comes across during a stroll in the gar-}
den groups of greyish white growths of a spongy texture
resembling miniature umbrellas, issuing out of the earth
or material in process of decay, animal droppings, old)
tree stumps and the like.” }

He has probably reau all about ee ee j
them in nursery books and for= POULTRY i

gotten such things as toad-stools,

‘)umbie parasols’ ‘duppie um-

brellas’, ‘puff-balls’, ‘fairy gar- NOTES

dens,’ ‘witches brooms’ ~ (on

cocoa), and the rest. Under the

cap of the open ‘umbrella’ will Hens don't lay dirty eggs and

be found a series of radiating, the public know that they don’t

gill-shaped plates on which the It is not difficult to keep eggs!
spores (akin to seeds) are borne, “lean. Deep dry megasse, good
too small to be seen individually Ve"t!!ation and nests well littered
except with the aid of a micro- With shavings, straw or other ma-|
scope; while, at the base of the terial will keep the birds from |

; itis a getting dirt and stains on the eggs
esting” a ee ee from their feet. Never let hens

: out of the house on wet muddy
nourishment is absorbed. days. You will get trouble if your |

egas have thin shells. Lower
. ye hatchability and breakages result!
esting specimens are perhaps the from thin shells and egg-eating |

first acquaintance many of ‘Us habits among your hens are also |
make with another plant world— encouraged. Thin egg shells may |
the fungus world; quite different occur because of advancing age of
from the green world all about us, !ayers, inheritance, an injury or
but a plant world just the same slisease condition in the egg shell
Like the higher plants, many are forming organs. In addition to
useful while others are harmful. c®leium a sufficient amount of
In the division pictured above is Vitamin D or manganese sulphate
a number of edible forms, of 'S necessary. Complete laying ra- |
which the cultivated mushroom is “°"S contain sufficient calcium and |

since it is not safe to depend on}
one. It is not correct, therefore, {,. nen being outside in the sun- |
always to associate fungus with shine long enough to get her needs |
disease in plants, although in nor- 5¢ Vitamin D from the sun — it}
mal agricultural practice it is should be supplied in the mash. |
more often that such relationship
is close and fraught with serious
consequences.

An outstanding characteristic
of the fungi is that they are des-
titute of the green substance
known as chlorophyll, essential to
the higher plants for the manu-
facturing processes*which take
place in their leaves in the pres-
ence of sunlight. (We hear of it
now being put into our



Well, these arresting and inter-





Since the ability to produce eggs |

tooth with strong shells’ is inherited
paste.) In the absence of this aid poultrymen should always get the
for the elaboration of their strain of chickens bred from good |

nourishment, fung: must get their shells, Eggs produced during the
food at the expense of the plants pullet year have noticeably thick-
they attack, when they are known cr shells than during succeeding |
as parasites. Fortunately, a large years of production. Select sec- |

number are saprophytes, a word ond and third year hens on the!

basis of shell texture as well as |
production ability for breeders
Avoid frightening your hens or do-

used to describe their existence
on dead tissue or decaying organic
matter. In this sense, they act as

CT eee ing anything to cause them to in-
Scavengers assisting nature, and i/. or inflame the oviduct as this
other agencies to get rid of un= fay jead to the production of thin
wanted material inimical to ege< or eggs without shells, In-

human existence. Some kinds feetious bronchitis and Newcastle
often turn up when they are not disease in mature birds in heavy
wanted, such as when they invade production will likely result in
our larders and cover bread, poor shell texture and lower egg
cheese or fruit with their thread- production,

like growths, or our shoes and
clothing during damp, humid
weather. We call those moulds or
mildews and, even in this group,
we find some that are beneficial, , TT

for example, in the fermentation DR. co

industries and in imparting fla- ,

vour to certain foods like the The colour of an egg’s yolk
‘soft’ cheeses. Also, as the source bears no relation to its palatabil-

. oad icillin. ity, declares Dr, Hugh Cott after
of Oe Ee Sue wane a ten years’ study of the egg pre-



THE EGG AND

Now, let us foliow a spore or ferences of animals and human
minute seed of a parasitic fungus. beings. ;
Falling on a plant leaf, stem, or Most British housewives like te
contacting a delicate rootlet, it see a richly coloured yolk, but
germinates and, finding its way pale yolks are preferred in the
through one of the numerous air U.S
openings or perhaps a wound Dr. Cott made omelettes out
soon develops in the plant a net- 4 Wild birds’ eggs with yolks
work of filaments absorbing the varying in tint from the lemon-

food in the cell tissue and even-
tually emerging to the exterior
where masses of spores are pro-
duced to continue the deadly
work, Typical of this mode of
development are the active ea
parasites of the mould and mildew : which came from which
class which find conditions in tee a Oe O eices pce
Duta al aus tee ot the. oan. no connection pee yolk colour
Warm, moist weather with over- mgd tastes:

crowding of plants can bring --

about severe losses. These con-
ditions predispose plants to at-

yellow of the house sparrow to
the nasturtium-red of the Arctic
tern,

The omelettes were eaten by a
panel of expert egg-tasters al
Cambridge University who did

they are protected with Bordeaux

tack just as similar conditions mixture or dusted vy ith Sipe se
predispose human beings to phur. Remember 10 s0w 3 .
colds and ‘flu. Powdery mildew «eed boxes thinly so as ae »
on the leaves can ruin melons over-crowd and run A
and cucumbers, a grape vine and loss by ‘damping off . ve oe
even ornamentals like roses, in in the garden these days will
the space of a few days. unless amply rewarded.






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: . or wae ”

to bring a measure of gaiety to the duilest floor,

Available in Squares & Rolls

LANCASTER OIL CLOTH — equally attractive and
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oy /

PAGE THRICE



USED TO
DREAD
WOR

UNTIL" of





Man -to-
man talk



“Hello, I'm surprised to see you “ Well, as you know, we've
on foot. Going in for exercise?” only had Prince a few months,
“No, the car’sindock again. The and 1 haven't the faintest idea
He Lost the Pains inhis Arms old crock needs resleevingthis time. how you worm a dog. It’s a
No wonder this man dreaded Where are you off to anyway?” terrible palaver, isn’t it?”
one Sy See 2 oa, “Oh, I'm just taking Prince Used to be. Stabving the dog
= rh Ter to-4ay he feale for a stroll. Looks a bit of an /0" 4emrs beforehand, givinghima
o use them. Id * himself , 9» purgative at the same time, and *
fitter than ever and work is @ old crock himself, doesn’t he .
pleasure, as he tellein his letter : “ He's avbit on the thin side, Wl the vest of it. Easy enough
certainly.” now though. There's a very good

“I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had

such pains in my arms I soareely
knew how to use them. Then

new medicine on the market that

Don’t spare my feelings, old does the trick in no time.”

boy—you really mean he looks









‘ “ What's that?”
Y nothing but skin and grief. He * Bob Martin's Tase Bi
com —) Se one eo i. * eats well, though. In fact he’s Tablets. Really eieeh ss Nes
found relief. So, of course, I have eating more than ever these days fasting for the doz—~and no
kept on with it, am now thor 1 did wonder whether it could be danger to him cither. That's &
oughly better and have never felt worms,” big point in worming. Beet nd
eo Bs tor ‘years, 5 ened & Se ‘WM should- think almost cer-inerh on ine. doe, von know om
misera oa ; , dow, ow _
itis a pleasure to work instead = oor er ee — cae c _ oe poe i “ee
of a dread."”--S.B. bad breath, ravenous appetite. i ss ins a , oD Ae ee “if
The pains and stiffness of tt certainly looks to me as ‘ ws will tt ios f ind thanks fi

Reg mg pag alm | ——— though he might have tapeworms.” ine tip New ane ests -
the ssanclen and joints. Kruschen “ How do you know” Z trouble is | hope you'lt

| stimulates the kidneys and other 1 mean, there are other “m i soon see old Prince look-
intestinal organs to regular sorts, aren’t there ? “ay N ing more like a dog!
healthy amen 5 eee ee olina “ Oh, yes, round worms, fs a\ Well, | turn off here. So

* Groust “tee watural chabnels, But you mostly get those IN W) tong. old boy, thanks a
When that goes, aches and pains in puppies, de f lot

go too. reshness and vigour
are restored

If you are troubled with rneu-
matism, give Kruschen a trial
yourself, You can get it from
all Chemists and Stores,

BOB MARTIN'S TAPE WORM TABLETS for dom of any ave
or breed, From all chemists and store LOCAL AGENT
L. M. B. MEYERS & CO.,LTD,
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KLIM quality is always uniform

ars

Is John Goddard Being Sabotaged Trumpeter Cup By Bookie

NOBODY will object if I single out the Trum- i
peter Cup as the most important race which took _ 4& ee '

by O. S. COPPIN ;
furlongs. ae carried an strung out in long Indian file place yesterday. It is a race with a long history on








Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association, OV&tweight of 4 Ibs. down the back stretch with jeal- the Barbados Turf and before 1946, when it was
Z et their meeting yesterday, made definite plans for ‘entertaining e event was for horses clas- ousy trailing far in the rear turned into a special event for two-year-olds, it To help children develop strong bones and
Thdian team here next year to the tune of one five day Colony sified Class “F” and lower. First Apple Sam had establishea had already been won by some of the most famous teeth and good rruscles, to give them j
jume and one six day Test match. rape 7 eg mile was comfortable lead which he maine creoles in the Caribbeam Indeed, I think the Turf ond stamine for » bool or play, and to
# There was a suggestion made by the West Indies Cricket Board gay pit a ee ; —— the gate pe down the straight by Wereeing if th Club would make their programmes even more in- efeee pad beslibrrchsre is no finer milk
Control at their last meeting that there should be a 50% increase in g¢m 4) a aan e race was to a or ae By the home run the Gdmaplite list frou tha’ ken jeeos ay 1s ay 1946, but as su; of che camaaink ody building ti
i j “0 re . mt ° en, i com, on 0! e race over ars ago. % >, 7
le price for admission to the forthcoming games . Down % stretch, it was won- Poplin, Quested ok Pas P waar 88 > elements found in fresh cow’s milk.
® Although this tour is being run by the West Indies Cricket derful followed by Rambler Rose, and Super Jet, third, one and a Of course I can only compare this year’s winner with the winners as

rd of Control, and it is primarily their business, yet I must con- Cardinal‘and Chutney in that or- half lengths in the rear. since 1946 in as much as the subject must be restricted to two-year-
deat the local Board on their sincerity when they viewed the def, with First Admiral bringing olds. Since then the winners of the Trumpeter Cup have heen: Gos
ition from all angles and decided that a 50% increase would Up the rear. There were some SIXTH RACE ° Hill, Battalion, Quick Wit, Bow Bells, Cross Roads and Dunquerque
be in the interests of the financial success of the tour and agreed — rn gp ag at the four fur- Constitution Stakes But before we compare Apple Sam with these let us see how he
tt an increase in the vicinity of 25% would be a more reasonable in ore aes 5 conti ware’ ais ae ? March Winds °°™P&res with the present day opposition.
: in- ratche rom this
ss ‘position, and Cardinal Holder run over the 7% Pailengs din” First I must say that he lived up to and even surpassed what his
. SYMPATHISE up, followed to be challengai by tance leaving a field of seven, most ardent admirers had told me about him, and among these I
by Rambler Rose. Cardinal, Betsam and Assut. ™USt include my co-columnist Ben Battle. But’ comparing him with
FOR my part can sympathise with the local Board in having to , Chutney took the lead and held ance each carried overweight of t€ Present opposition is difficult for me, since I know so little about
4 a step that is bound to meet with disfavour in many quar- it to win by 1% length from Car- 4, 1 and 2 Ib respectively, while ‘®¢,0thers. On his public form he appears to be so far above his
step s " “ Ae dinal, who refused to give place Cross Bow carried a top- contemporaries that the comparison would be an odious one.
“since one can hardly expect that the Indians have made them- t> Rambler Rose, ahead of whom of 126 lbs p-weight
es into a drawing card that places them in a range of Baap he. finished .4 “y jai . ee The aatd
, above that of a touring M.C.C. team to the West Indies ...ong ositi and goin .
fn the prices for admission were lower. — ce pe eT me ee ema an that it was. Because if it was not, then there is not much. hope for ¥vVVV YY V8 Ve
On the other hand, the fact that it is more expensive to bring this event which was run over 7% lowed by. Jolly Mille 4 An of them.
Indians out to the West Indies than it is to bring an M.C.C. team furlongs, leaving a field of seven, surance. ae x

ot be overlooked although it must be viewed in its correct Of these Firelady, Flying Dragon. There was a tussle for position From the time the gates went up Apple Sam was in charge.

pective. This being the case the local Board have done well to Mrs, Bear: and Dashing Princess going around the bend, and vlad lai e mae Bee Be saapng ae eek Fee ree

e the middle course with regard to increasing fares. each rye 1, 4,7 and 5 Ibs, Crossley was forced to pull up
" overweig! respectively. Cardinal a bit. Cros:
W.. SELECTOR CLAIRMONTE RESIGNS de cand ‘bey the ve

KLIM ages nourishment to cooked dishes »
KLIM is recommended fer infant feeding
KLIM is safe in the specially-packed te

KLIM is produced under strictest weuteie







ns of dealing with the situation,



KLIM4Z MILK,
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ©}

i Ben Battle, I noticed, sata that his vict ight not be as blood-
got off to a fair start, jess as it was in August. But I hope; for the sake of the others,

was short lived and - — gaining | osek " Poplin aoe meet
ns i Jet were called upon for their last efforts. Apple Sam meanw was
. Fiving “Dragon (Oe up) was hatinn aie? oye wig Mey Bo being rested home by Thirkell in the most conservative manner.
significant incident at the meeting was the information given in } e gates. Firelady piloted ings stretch, Crossley hustled Car-

‘Lai y jockey Crossley got off first and 4; ‘ - It therefore: a to me that there is as much difference be-
the copy of a letter by Mr. F. A. C, Clairmonte, Barbados Selec- was Jeading comfortably when the ae ooo a field and after tween Apple aa ama hie present opposition as there is between
on the West Indies Cricket Board of Control to the effect that field passed the Stands for the first {hira tosition. h them, went into chalk and cheese. I do no know if any others will improve later on
a dang od atl pgp eee > tenant bas ee = for time, Dashing Princess (Thirkell Seedling wart fighting eas — or how the absent Frederick The Great would have done against hin,
one © tender his resignation as up) was second wit arroween ; i thwhile to beat :

a Indies Selector. Wot by, Quested lying in the the premier position and they but whatever happens it willtake something wor

; : intai iti ; ing Apple Sam with the past winners here again | think
* The Board, shocked and surprised, found itself unable to come third tion. Seems Fy Be sy how | he nolan te well, In my Gpinke only Gun Hill and Bow Bells

Spee LOC SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER’ 9, 192° =
~ BARBADOS PREPARES ; ITP ROE — nr ae
FOR VISIT OF INDIANS Apple Sam Wins RACING NOTES ace a

ta @ definite decision at that time and deferred discussion and nec- | The horses raced past the five i li d Quick Wit are not in it : e :
, oo i t : : t , nec: : ay Crossley urged C might be considered better, Battalion and Qu 1 ; ;
eésary ‘action until a full meeting of the Bourd in another fortnight’s er ardent fooaee 2 Challenge dnd. ovestinn ‘Besdlins but Cross Roads and Dunquerque might have given him a race. H/ csattih WITH ; ,
os the four furlong pole it was still Who had fallen into second posi- : oat Ao ae
No one would dare press Mr. Clairmonte, at this stage for his Firelady daanky biased by Dash- tion around the bend, and rode + ata — ae a Aare Baro, is he eee pee rayon ie a ° :
reasons for tendering his resignation, which must be very good ing Princess, The field closed up him home a very strong second find — ‘in wiian the Sabian his famous sire, except perhaps, his : R Oo Ss E Ss
reasons, by the way, for a man as well balanced as Mr. Clairmonte at this point and Castle in the Air to Cross Bow who beat him by )BCa'Bit in Dearly every other aspect he has a striking likeness to _~
and for one who has been associated for more than a quarter of a moved up a bit but Crossley still : mee neck. Seedling finished Torani its baat tee the paddock, es the mente. the war fee comes 4
entury with the administration of local cricket and for a very long kept Firelady to the fore. Com- ten Suny, wet dally BENET 4 the ‘post, all remind me so much of Jetsam that it js like looking Ol Lime Juice na

Selon fourth. : ;
‘-: Se ode Bucuangae but 1 Firelady ‘who at the reincarnation of his spirit in a differently shaped body. And

. i j ’s 1943
had entered the straight first was SEVENTH RACE when he jumped off; well I felt as if I was looking at Jetsam’s
. SHOULD be able t ot po t hy Mr. Cl eventually beaten by Harroween ; Breeders’ Stakes all over again.
tT able to hazard a good guess as to why Mr. Clair- who won comfortably by two Worthing Stakes
“monte has resigned and why the rast of his brother selectors lengths, astle in the Air was
A resign as well, in the circumstances. third 1% lengths behind Firelady. th



‘ And speaking of Jetsam, I could never end these remarks without

Five moons were scratched in a word of praise to that band of ne ee Ee ee or. Cua
as lector f t is event, the final for the day, responsible for bringing Jetsam here. Mr. Fre el an r. Char

I Captains og yo od ace” wa Melk watt a Trion FOURTH RACE which was run over 5% furlongs, Evelyn were among the prime movers while Mr. John Goddard even

submittetl leaving a field of eight with Mary made an offer for the horse which unfortunately (both for Jetsam and

7 Chamberlain Stakes Ann (Yvonet up) and Trimbrook ourselves) was refused.

ridde: i i
to an entirely new departure in which the Selectors select a fight horses faced the starter and 2 by Singh each carrying 3

S ‘ . : Ibs., overweight respec- i i 's i ink of "ONIETIGTD
im and thén the entire Board will vote upon their selection, jn this nine-furlong with Test tively. pec: aa propos mA pe ones 0 Se OOTe INs dup to oe iN VENEZUELA MEN WEAR

fact that I was so much in the dark about current form and also be-
cause I did not publish any tips. Having tasted the bitter tea of racing
journalism Ben Battle eagerly agreed with me on the latter aspect of
the game.








y the Selectors have chosen captains and then
-to the West Indies Cricket Board for formal approval, now



*-Phere can be only two real inferences to be drawn from this Match carrying three lbs, over- As the gates flew Yvonet

procedure to be adopted for the first time in the history of weight, pushed Mary Ann to the fore and
Board, and the first is that the Board cannot trust the selectors The field got off to a fairly good was followed by Lunways and
make an intelligent choice or in the second place that there is start with Flieuxce ridden by Castle in the Air. Going towards
“work ahead. O'Neil in the lead, but coming the four furlong pole, the field






' ‘If either of these inferences is correct, and there seems to be around the bend to enter the strung out with Mary Ann still in e: cessful day’s
i evidence to the effect then it is high time that one who straight Holder took over with the lead. ae ees aw ey lly Trtembrock, "Hale Vridden by Quested,

YGASHEL
to be true to himself and cannot therefore be false to any man Spear Grass and was in this po- The gap closed up considerably ; lways liked 5
‘withdraw and wash his hands clean of any despicable scheming. sition when the field passed the as the field reached the two fur- (ince ae ee eieds ae seek ae that she
ahs ae stands for the first time. Flieuxce, Jong pole, Careful Annie piloted by }, r h Bre be good over 5% furlongs and I suspect that in linen— {
a °* WHY NOT GODDARD YET? was second and Vectis third. Quested moved up a bit and made P&S enough speed to be g aah marine, t make her an excellent i
va br French Flutter (Thirkell up) a challenge for the premier posi- paws ° r. that ak ae should prove a good one, '
‘et us face facts and examine the matter. Who is the logical 8% off last and never caught up tion. Coming around the bend, the '"'™ "P sb : #Y
diate for West Indies Captain? It should follow as the night the With the field until it had reached feld bunched. Quested, however, The second race, the Savannah Lodge Stakes for those of 3 years
we desire at all to be logical and consistent that as long as the four-furlong pole, Holder in moved away with Careful Annie |, more in F class, produced the most surprising result. It was won
fein Goddard informed the Board that he was fit and willing that ee mer open b> actly Bg Bary nlhnghh ned by Hon, J. D. Chan oy ane I ~— t ger to — few aS
hat.should have settled the matter. , orters, but I find this gelding has deteriora so much in genera
re On nearing the two-furlong Ann who was second half of lenath Pondition since he was a two-year-old that I just could not imagine

pole, Topsy challenged and made jy front of Trimbrook. Rm produely

; g any kind of form at all, Yet he struck it rich yester-

ee wee Pree Se wanes ited - onan day aad ran aaah away from his field in the home stretch. Cardinal
e t mt vo P y the field ARTIE’'S who was second, was giving him 12 lbs., and although this is a lot o:

even’ re 00] yn e ' in 1 HEADLINE weight, it was not more than he could have given him six months ago

vette tc wine fc t me 4 nee and beaten him decisively in the bargain. The only other horse in the

eRrne A8ie et receene Looe race who gave Chutney any kind of opposition was the half-bred

around the bend but could not
Wonderful. But efter she had set the pace for three furlongs she
overtake Topsy who raced up the dadea' out, :

straight an easy winner by two
lengths. Test Match ridden by
Yvonet was second one and a
half lengths in front of Tiberian
Lady,


















the man’s
fabric

then there must be some-
g wrong. John Goddard led
West Indies to victory in
igh Guiana and Jamaica in
8, In India in 1949 and in 1950
aecomplished what shall ever
Pmain a record and a milestone
the history of West Indies
cricket—the defeat of England in
7 series in England after
More than a_ score of years of
by former West Indies

- In fact, most men insist.on !

~ wearing pure, crease-resisting |

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lique liques, They know

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and will still look as good |)
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and lighter weights for

The Bimshire Stakes was the top class event for the day.. In this
Harroween gave further proof, if proof were needed, that Dr furlongs
is made to measure for her and with Firelady running second, added
another large measure to Mr. Mayers’ successes, Yet I cannot believe
that Firelady is 15 lbs, inferior to Harroween and if she had not been
so obviously used as a pace setter in this race, I think we might have
seen a closer finish. We now have three more days to prove this point.

FIFTH RACE

Trumpeter Cup

With Mr. C, A. Proverb’s Fred-
erick The Great scratched, nine
horses came under starter’s orders
in this event run over 54 furlongs
for Class F horses and lower.

Just before the start of the race
May Pole threw its rider O’Neil

The Chamberlain Stakes was a nine furlong for C class which
seems to have become a feature of our programmes of late. It was
wen by that smart jade Topsy who, when she is good and ready, can
beat the best of them over this distance. Quite frankly she is the
type of horse I never like to see win. Honesty is something quite for-
eign to her and they are so many others deserving of honours who
break their hearts and never earn more than a few wins. A noteable
example in this very race was old Tiberian Lady who was third.

deled the West Indies team in
ustralia and although they were
successful in returning with
ime. mythical “Ashes” neither
Were they disgraced. It was the
msensus of opinion not only that
retained second place by
Id cricket standards but that



himself had set a fine are eved ae pees ane 80 more casual wear.
i ' are were only: eight to start. “.«.A jar of marmalade, Cross Bow’s victory in the Constitution Stakes had me almost as
+ 7 emg ond be be er ha Two or three of those who a tin of tomato herrings "amazed as Chutney’s did earlier on. I cannot remember one instance
rain ee @ started were left flat-footed at the and a new car,” in the past when this out and out stayer has displayed such early j ?

-and fielding. JOHN GODDARD ~ pole and the entire company was speed, He was at them from the time they passed the stands and he

made up ground so quickly going around the paddock bend that had







et is Eta fy on a es a Holder allowed him, he would have gone to the front before they
— remarks to the effect that the tour was e furlong pole.
I? badly arranged was construed by some of the pontifical members THESE DO NOT MATTER SHERS the Ev e 2 ecckdeleaa elie sta at UCN ce
of | Board as sacrilege, insubordinate and so on, pe som have been many tales circulating about touring captains As it was he was held back until they were near the four furlong.
».-Unfortunately for the Board, this statement was true and was who did not even condescend to eat with the members of their He then went up to Seedling and proceeded to run this three-year-old OYGASHE ‘
Sena, out by the Australian captain himsélf Lindsay Hassett ang te&™s, some who wanted to come back home because some prank (to whom he was conceding 21 lbs.), into the ground. - When finished PURE CREASE-RESISTING LINENS
echoed throughout responsible cricket circles. had been played upon them and some who sneaked out in full opera with him he resisted Cardinal’s challenge with a shaking of the head
a ; : nee dress after ordering the team to bed for the night with dire threats. and a protraction of the neck which seemed to say: “I don't know
woke One cricket writer for none other than the “Cricketer” not only There are instances that occur on tour which one could never what you think brother, but you ain’t going to beat me today”. Car-
Said’ that the itinerary was idiotic but those responsible for making hold against a captain, being human neither could they be held to qinal too put up a good fight and if he is still in the Trinidad Derby A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.
arrangements should never again be entrusted with the conduct outweigh any good that these men have done for West Indies Cricket, might yet give Bright Light some kind of opposition. : ,
of eerie tae etat ae we tna) We Phe en ae dere entire, West Indies Cricket Board of Control, through the plotters a a ei Sales West Indies:~ ’
: » whe ve | ? We an insidious under- the scenes are endeavouring to wreak any petty spite on a inally, the Worthing Stakes saw Careful e n a race Stevenson & Son Ltd., P.O. Box 1704, Ni
ground move being made to discredit the man _ who, altho man who has been honoured by the King for his services to West FE a pea measure a the honours went to the creole or A Mary . , Nassau, Bahamas.
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SUNDAY,’ NOVEMBER 9, 1952 '

RACING RESULTS

ar GARRISON SAVARMAM, on perenneny 8, 1952



Trimbrook-Silver Brook, 129 Ybs., Mr. R. H.





ANB, ch.t., Harroway- Little Bairn, 129 Ibs. Mr. E. M.

io Pylon T-Liinival Queen, 133 lbs; Mrs. S. Y. Git-
Bice RE ees ) 129 lbs; Galashiels (Holder)
Blue ile) 20 ibe: The Thing (Joseph) 129
aD’ Iran es 129 hsm Fluffy Ruffles (Yvonet) 12y lbs;

(Singn) 129 Ibs. ’

: iin: $4. 78. Place: $1.70, $2.86, $2.28,
, FINISH: Comfortable; 2 lengths, 1 length.

BEd LOU seUSt REN Si ee

mee b.g. Dunusk-Condiment, 117 Ibs., Hon. J. D. Chandler
a CARDINAL, b.g O.T.C 129 ibs., Mr, J. W. Chandler

34 RAMBLER ROSE, b.f,, Burning Bow-fose, 114 lbs, Mr,
Chase (Singh).
RAN: Apoilo et) 133 lbs First Admiral (Yvonet) 128
S: Ibs; Wonderful (N ” )111.+ 1 lbs; March Winds (Quested)
124 ibs; Caprice ( Belle) 114 Ibs.

ah ie 196.88. ;Plave: $2.04, $1.58, $2.48.

ART: Gooa. Finish: Comfortable; 1% lengths, 42 length,



.-Biretta,

Victor

bra Race: sist
errs Ay

TAKES—Class “A & B” Oniy, sp 100,
663, ‘Suis 860) 7% Furlongs, _



} HARROWBEN, a Harroween-Thyine Wood, 123 |bs; Mr. D. V.
*) Sco tt (Quested).
3. FIRELADY, b.f., The Phoenix-Dido, 108 lbs; Mr. S, A. Blanchette
| (Crossley).
%.| CASTLE IN THE.AIR, b.c. Windsoy Slipper-Aero Comet, 105 lbs;

Mr. M., E. R. 4
ee RAN: Abu-Ali (Ali) 105 Bs; Flying Dragon (O'Neil) 110 lbs
. Bear (Holder) 102 bg; Dashing Princess (Thirkell) 108 lbs.

URL: Win: $6.12. Plaée: $1.90, $1.88, $2.30,
FINISH: Easy, 2 lengths, 142 lengths.



CHAMBERLAIN ST. © & Lower (Winners),
% $900, ($300, $150, $50), 9

bf, Winterhalter-Ricochet, 123 Ibs;-Mrs, K.D. Edwards

=i Ww. ‘ ams T
TEST MATCH, b.g., Valdavian-Match Play, 115 lbs; Mr. F. E. C.
Betheil (Â¥vonet),
TIBERIAN LADY, b.m. Tiberius-Warm Welcome, 118 ibs; Mr. V.
Chase (Singh).
ALSO RAN: Flieuxcé (O’Neil) 123 lbs; Vectis (Quested) 117 lbs;
Spear Grass (Holder) 117 lbs; French Flutter irkell) "417 lbs;
Low (Cross ey). 118 lbs
J i \: $650, Plage; $2.18, $1.88, $4.78:

FINISH: Comfortable; 2 hengtii ide Semgthe,
D. Edwards,

-
De.
2.
3.




5th Réce:_TRUMPETER CUP—Class “F” and Lower @ y.0.) allotted
$800, ($265, $135, $40), 542 Furlongs.

-Apple Fritter, 118 Ibs; Mr. J. R. God-



1.&
dard (Thirkell).
2; SOrLin, h.b., b.f., Popularity-Vixen, 115 lbs.,- Mrs. Lyris Nyack

$2 , ch.c,, Jetsam-Wi F. BE. G

Gift, 118 lbs; Mr.
vonet
ALSO RAN: Jim La fue vey 1 i aie 1 Ibs; Jealousy (Singh) 115 Ibs;
ee (Fletcher) 118 Line (J, Belle) 115 l|bs.,
wood (Crossley) 115 lbs,

TIME: 1. Ee 1ie

veneee ate © aloo $1,42. Place: $1.24; $1.78, $1.62,

START: aug Finish: Easy; 3 lengths, 14 lengths,
TRAINER: Mr. J. D. Goddard.

6th hie “CONSTITUTION STAKES—Class “D” and Lower $900,
($300, $150, $50) 7% Furlongs

seins eects) SRE ee ee ce eee Mleenecteieeeetines
1,. CROSS BOW: b.g.. Burning Bow—Chivalry, 126 Ibs. Mr. Cyril

Bernard
i eat ‘beg. OTS —pirette, 105+41bs., Mr. J, W. Chandler
g.,,SERDLING: b. O:7.CLLitiseed, 105 Ibs., Mr. S. J, Rock (Ali).
+ Miller Miller. (Belle) 111 lbs., Colleton (Singh) 111+2
“bes Be Beisam (Joseph ) | m +1 tbe Assurance (Quested) 10842

i itn, wins *. 52,’ Place: $1.40, $1.28, $1.66.

START: START: Good FINISH: Close: Neck, 3 lengths.
TRAINER: Hon. V. é: Gale,. =~.

=

7th Race: wont G STAKES—Class “B’ and Lower, $1,000
» $165, $55) 5% Furlongs,




4, CAREFUL non bf. ere ee Control, 120 1bs.,
2.| M CPak, 145 lbs., Mr. F. E. C, Bethell,
3.4. se ababhiindiiote Brook, 111 lbs., Mr. H, R.

: Castle In The Air (Belle) 124 lb», Lunways (New~

5120; tes, Reepues, (Qe 130 Ibs. Pepper Wine (Cross-
7 (Lowe) 130 Ibs

wm $9.12, Place: . $1.92, $1.74, $2.12.

Pats { ween TH Easy: 2 lengths, 1% lengths.

7 Tnbyey dHySCCCCC 7

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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



CROSS BOW CHALLENGES



THE FIELD in the Constitution Stakes turns the stretch for home.
rails while Crossbow (Holder up) who eventnally won the race,
lying in the third place, gained second place.

Results Of 27
Field ‘Sbeup



FIRST DAY
nna a r O ypoon
Prize Ticket No. Ameunt :
First 5 3283.01
Second 1487 161.72 ;
Third | 0396 80.86 By HARVEY. Mrs. Win Melntyre defeated
no aa ios Lifted eyebrows and a rapid Mrs. Keelah King.
Sixth 1145 10.00 ieview of handicaps resulted CHALLENGES.
Seventti Sais 10.00. When Mrs. Brenda Wilson won her Nov. l--Mrs. Vera Manning
meas 1001 bo third successive spoon competion challenged Mrs P. Smith,
Tenth .. Rion 10.00 at the Rockley Golf and Country No. 4—Mrs. Nesta Tempro
$5.00 each to holders of tiekets Nos. Club on Friday, after finishing in challenged Mrs. Wylie
0
oes Pra hs ian 907, 0266, , dead heat with both par and Noy. 5—Mrs. Mcintyre chal-
SECOND RACE wirs. Keelah King. lenged Mrs. Vidmer.
aoe =aaeee Vasin' Both Mrs, Wilson, playing off a MEN’S LADDER.
nd 2262 243.24 i4-handicap,* and Mrs. King, (Results, )
Third 2513 12142 playing off 15, broke even in the Colin Bayley defeated J. O'D.
Fourth fo woe) match play struggle against par Egan.
Sixth 0388 19.00 and went on to an extra hole tor Victor Hunte defeated Lisle
Beem: «3.03<° ~~ bepeeeeees 10.09 a sudden death decision. Jhere Smith.
ei 00 eabh to holders“‘of tickets Nos. Mrs. King missed a three-foot~_N. G. Daysh walkover against
1427, 1429, 2261 2263, 2512, 2514, 3226, putt and Mrs. Wilson carried off lan Niblock,
1228. . phy sfeate, ,
THIRD RACE the prize for the third ng®nth in Keith Murphy defeated F.
Prise Ticket No. Amount @ TOW. Eastham,
First $487.55 The field of only eight playe: Eastham defeated Lord Dangan
me sees ise so was disappointing and one of thx William Grannum defeated
Fourth 0794 69.65 Smallest of the season, but. some James Kellman.
Fifth 0586 ae good golf was produced by several CHALLENGES.
see i: ai tooo Of the players and Mrs, King, Nov. 1—R. Norris challenged
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos. although finishing second suc- /&. A Benjamin
_ 0294, 2316, 2318, 3091, 3093, 0793, ceeded in reducing her handicap Nov. 4—William Atkinson chal-
FOURTH RACE by one stroke with a very credi- lenged Egan.
Prize Ticket No mae table 43 for the nine holes, Mrs, Nov, 6—P. D. McDermott chal-
First 1601 0 Wilson, having picked up on one !enged Dorian Cole,
a 2003 co vce M007 hole was unable to turn iu) a Nov, 4—Ronnie Inniss chal-
Fourth 1005 76.43 complete medal score, lenged Tony Tempro,
ron pas ieoo Mts. Wilson, during the week, Nov, 4—- N. G. Daysh chal-
SC avanin 2318 19.00 also defended her position at No. lenged L. J. Maskell,
Bighth " seat i ce 100 2 on the Ladies’ Ladder deleat- Nov, 6—Barry Osborne chal-
$5! each to holde 0! ickets * ing Mrs, Elizabeth Vidm the lenged R. Norris aa
1673, 1675, 1004, . ’ .
ieee! (ots, | SN: Se challenger, while Mrs, inpie Nov, 6—Grannum challenged
vere BAS ‘tiated Mcintyre moved up to the fourth Stanton Toppin.
wnt |. bie stNon L pati SPOL by detea Bing . Nov.’ 6—~Hunte challenged Peter
sad! ‘9200 311.38. Has a chance of Syen higher Greig.
Third 1685 waen she meets . Vidmer this
Fourth 2686, i
Sixth ons. i considerable In Carlisle Bay —
Seventh . 0260 i9op activity on the Men’s Ladder, s ne ee ae Porte, Fe gay PE i
A 1 . a arion elle ol le,
wink 008 10.00 with half a dozen results posted Mary E. Caroline, Emeline, Cyclorama
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos, during the week. However, the O., Sunshine R. Ee iy
3146, 3148, 0199, 0201, 1684, 1686, 2685, only challengers who were able otor Vessels: T . Radar, Jenkine
2 gtaxe, WAC to advance were Victor Hunte "Pers: OK. Service VIII, Caribbee
Prize Ticket No. Amount who scored a close victory over ow Tenker | Rodas, feos Venezuela
First 1657 $521.26 Lisle Smith; N. G. Daysh, who Consigned to Da Cos ‘0.
999 297,87 : ' : Seh, Confident 1.G., 40-tons, from St
Thiea sae i4a.gg received a walkover from Jan jupia, under Captain’ J. Fle ping. Con:
Fourth 1187 7446 Niblock, and William Grannum, +iened to the Schooner Owtfr's Asso-
Pitth o118 10.00 who overtook Jim Kellman, this °'"l4- .
Sixth 10.00 ; ‘ DEPARTURES
Seventh 3330 10.00 month’s winner of the Beer Mug, | Mv, 4ady Joy for St. Lucia
$5.00 each to holders of oe ine after two drawn matches. M.V. Daerwood for St, Lucia,
1696, 3656, 1998, 2090, 9981, 0 The Ladder results and the
ac SEVENTH RACE Challenges now outstanding, in- Seawell
Prize Ticket No. Amount dicating the date they were made i
11 ARRIVALS By B.W.LA
Solid Fy} api follow. Players have ten days in prom Puerto Rico
Third 0934 is46- 4 or n er,
oa seas 10.00 | concede walkovers. Speer, J. Chandler, E. Headley, E
Sixth 1554 10.00 Bridgman, S. -Roachford, R,. Jordan
Seventh 2215 10.00 LADIES’ LADDER. W. Simpson, M. Clarke, G. Lomer and
Ejahbth 7% nu ‘pee al (Results.) . eee a oe {
ag ga tigers ge 8 On Mrs. Brenda Wilson defeated ‘
0933, 0935, 0717, Cc. Dunean, H. Wooding and J. Heusch
raeed AUG9; 108 ARs Mrs Elizabeth Vidmer. From St. Kitts: A. Edy
esléalile

Talking of

HAIR...

how is yours?

Too many men and women iakprlicis hair

«+ forgranted. Only w hen it bec
lifeless or comes out on the
they realise that, to look weil,

be-well, Fo understand hair health
you must. understand how, hair grows. :

As you can easily prove by pulling a hair
from your head and examining the
your hair begins beneath the skin. From. a
bulbous end-it grows up throagh’the scalp,
drawing nourishment from special foods pro-
duced by the body and supplied from within.

18 Essential Substances

‘The hair’s natural food consists of 18 separate
substpaces to. which . Science

has.giveno

cystine.



tryptophane,
A shortage of these

_challonges.

Colleton, (Singh) leads on the
Cardinal (Crossley up)

Mrs. Wilson Wins

omes dry and
-omb, do.
hairanust

* root *’

growth of hair.

such names. as ment it needs

tyrosine and

and of ‘all the organie
substances essential for the \









Massaged

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If you are suffering from severe dandruff, greasy
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| failure ofthe flow of them 10 Tohic Lotion is the ideal daily treatment. And
the hatr-forming tissves, causes Silvikrin Lotion with Ot is the ‘ right-sryle’ dres-
gradual starvation and sub- sing for every type of hair. It will give your hair
sequent falling hair whieh, if a handsome, healthy appearance, a well-dress:d,
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‘shame of pe ho Woe teatdneys: Decide the Silvikrin product that you "=...
How Sctence Helps need and buy a bottle to- ue . Por there ~ s
Is this loss of hair health inevitable ? It is not f is no other prod in the woul 1
For scieng¢ mas produced @fentarkable treatment which does what S

which wil (B) give-your-hair new life and vitality

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developed and get your hair growiug vigorously v Yi

again THE HAIR’S NATURAL FOOD
Phis:treammeéent i§ called S/o Frit and consist

vikrin can do,



NOV. 9

TOPICS

JOE & ROBERT



Can you remember Guy Fawkes
What kind of man was he

A litt

Explain his

The daddy said now Sonny

Don’
You're
And

He took him to the Lower Green

And

Guy Fowkes ie not in England
He's near the

Pop!
Fis!

The teeming crowds are coming

Fror

The Chairman's gun full loaded
With tons of T.N.T

ye then the boy asked daddy .
re

No!

You

What
Can
Yes

Plan to make al! old things

ome Sonny let us hasten

oc
Up

You'll hear a man call Mottley
Telling you of the disgrace

As they journeyed, the lad wh
Daddy what's this five Year Plan?

H's li
For
It” is
It's
It is
na

it is

Plus the awful cat o’nine tail

It is

With no one

Ben this fiveyyear plan cried Mottley

Come on boys

Can't

Start to plan from a new book?

Five
By
Five

cried the daddy calmly

They'll fire on a wall

And boy by this and mid-night
f

NO. 249

e boy seid daddy
Plot to me

t get excited yet
going to hear explosion
ou'll be scared 1 bet

said be on your guard

“Temple Yard.’

Pop! he heard a cracker
Bam! a rocket’s off

n Swan Street; from the Wharf

they going to blow up me?
. . .

u hear a Union all

iene conus daddy

all these things be true?
Sonny their intentions

new

ta the Other Place

pred

ke leaving home for five years
a place called Dodds; young man

pressure for your mummy
taxation for your dad
inereased cost of living

t must set your parents mad
like five years of sual
like # night imprison

to offer bail

take a good look

you see the Opposition

plan with the oppression
Masters in Control

years
the
years plan that will make Bajans

Look ntuch older before they're old

Shut

your ears to those who tell you

That the five year plan ia nice

That
The

a good rum serves no purpose
y don't know rum; they know ice

For «4 good rum in these hard days
m4 Tany @ problem solved

s checked
Manat would
if the fish and float tray be absent

And a snow ball you deery



any a man’s actions
sometimes he involve



PAGE FIVE



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— WONDER WHEELS N° 6 —

Hercules cvctes







Triumphed in these
strenuous tests

The breaking of Records is
the miost testing trial to which

, a bicycle can be put.. In five
months Hercwilés ‘cyclists
broke 20 officially recog 1ised
world’s records. These suc-
cesses prove that a Her -ules
is the most reliable bicycle
ever built.






ercules

Finest Buyer’ fe
em” Bul? To-day

SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS



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REPRESENTATIVES
T. GEODDES GRANT LTD BRIDGETOWN
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don’t, 1?

FOR
WOMEN
ONLY!



\ Be

Yes, girls, let’s hold the column this week
Business?
FOR THE HAIR? Wonderful aren't

sticky

they,
climate,

particularly
Any
from the Beauty Salon?

“We know

comments

that Bandbox Sham

dryer is definitely BANDBOX.”



Not so the Professor—he’s after butterflies !
Since taking GLUCOSE D regularly, instead

of sugar, the Professor's activities have cer-
tainly gained momentum. Are the butterflies
flitting about? I'll say they are—but so is the
Professor,

Wonderful energizer is GLUCOSE D, but it
must be by Savory & Moore.

“VAMOOSE I SAY, VAMOOSE!
Professor.

ing about.”

No, not

insect pests.



HANDY PUFFER TIN.

__

Aunt Mary’s isn’t the only one with something

Look at me? Look pretty perky
That’s MEDISED, A few weeks ago I

really looked a ‘droop’ but after taking MEDISED,
tensed nerves and irritability completely disap-
appeared.

Try MEDISED—you'll soon notice a great change
in temper and disposition,

CHANGE? This little lady
has really changed. Used to
be grossly overweight, but
since taking a course of SILF
SLIMMING TABLETS her
trim figure is her pride and
joy. Her favourite sport is
golf—now that those extra
pounds are gone her energizy

Sole Agents covering this

column: The



~~! gives results.

: This is the NEW



: = Carton for
YENOS

LIGHTNIN

COUGH MIXTURE

This new carton in orange and blue con-
tains VENO’S COUGH MIXTURE,
but although the carton is different the
medicine inside the bottle is the same
wonderful remedy for stopping coughing
attacks, easing the breathing, soothing
soreness in chest and throat, and protect-
‘ng chestand lungs. WENO'S is good for
the whole family, Get some immediately,

STOPS COUGHS

Aol eel oe a

FAMILY REMEDY

QCMICKLY /





How’s the Beauty | _the ;
What do you think of the BANDBOX PREPARATIONS |current exhibition of new designs
for this}and styles, overseas readers will

girls

poos

nourish as well as beautify the hair,

and that Bandbox Brilliantines add
sheen,
If you’re travelling, the handy

Almond Cream Shampoo in a tube is
indicated. Our gossip today under the



the

all

is truly amazing.
i IN-
ERNATIONAL TR ADING CORPORATION
LTD., Telephone 5009 — the number that always



Improved]

THE TRUCK & BUS TYRE THAT WAS
ALREADY MORE POPULAR THAN ANY OTHER

Sixty years of leadership in tyre-making have taught Dunlop
that there is no standing still—even the most successful tyre
can be bettered. That’s just what has been done to the Dunlop
Truck and Bus Tyre. Dunlop designers have developed from
this fine basic pattern a tyre that is entirely NEW and
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we

ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay 1. Distributors

| By DOROTHY BARKLEY

LONDON.
Cotton features prominently
jamongst the materials the Duchess of Kent for the
|clothes in her trousseau for her
Far Eastern tour. Fine pique and
poplin have been used for ali
jtypes of dresses — for afternoon-
}into-cocktail ensembles as well as
for day outfits. Women here are
admiring -her choice; the styles

are simple, cool and practical.
And at the Cotton Board's

be interested to hear that similar
emphasis is placed on cotton as an
all-occasions material. In addi-
tion to the normal every day
cottons, there are glamorous gold-
printed party cottons cotton
velvets such as black velvet
dinner jackets and waistcoats for
men; magnificent velvet evening
or theatre coats lined with gold
floral prints for women, and
cotton accessories including chintz
gloves, bags and shoes.

Several evening dresses are
imecluded in the styles exhibited,
If you are planning a_ cotton
evening dress, imagine one in
white organdie with a green and
black floral design. It could have
a halter neck, an unusual frilled



bodice, and a slim skirt, with a
full overskirt. (See illustration
right). Or it could be a ballet-

length dress in a black and sage
screen print. As in the dress
illustrated (left), it could have a
strapless top with a draped halie:
neck, and a bouffant skirt. Which-
ever you would choose, bot!i

These beastly little insects I’m talk- | would be new, fresh and cool :o

wear.

To show that cotton really is

And Aunt Mary. certainly knows what she’s|ecoming an all-occasion material,
talking about, for VAMOOSE spells death to

it is whispered that
women will

American
wear cotton dresses

Mosquitoes, flies, ants quickly dis-|in the winter — with red flannel
appear after a few quicks puffs of the VAMOOSE petticoats beneath them.

Made to Order

A perfume manufacturer has
thought out a new approach to
perfume wearers. He asked some
of them — including a film star —
along to a party and then invited
them to mix a perfume to suit their
own personality.

The perfumes were made under
the direction of a skilled perfum-
ier and there were twenty-three
essencés to choose from. These in-
cluded such exotic perfumes as









PTT



For a long time there has been a craze in America for
the stereoscope effect with a handbag mirror and special twin sets of
Demonstrating the idea to Jriends in London,
film-star Eva Bartok posed for the Sunday Express in the stereo-pair

home-printed pictures.

study above





THE HANDBAG

The famous threefold action of
| _ PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. |
No matter how intense the pain, no matter how weary your nerves, |
how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and
comfort, quickly and safely, Remember this - PHENSIC tablets
neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don’t accept
| substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you!

- Phensic

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Cotton For All Occasions





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9%,

1952



RIGHT: Full-length organdie ball dress in a floral design.
over a slim underskirt. The flowers on the black velvet band reflect the colours of the dress.

LEFT: Organdie ballet-length evening dress in a black and sage-green print.

halterneck and a bouffant skirt.

Anona, obtained from a_ small
African flower with yellow petals
called Ylang-Ylang, and Aur-
anteea, taken from orange peel.

Beauty News

The makers of “‘“Remoldine” a new
beauty product, claim that it will
improve the texture of the skin,
not merely nourish it. Analysis of
more than a_ hundred tests in
America shows that it tends to
make pores smaller, skin finer,
form the contours of the face
and iron out wrinkles. At least
so say the manufacturers. The
tests were carried on a selected
group of women of all types from
the widely-varying climatic con-
ditions of the States women
with dry skins, oily skins, som-

Eva Bartok

getting

+

~+—



PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES

© TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF
HEUMATIC PAINS,* LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,

FROM R s,
\ HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS



bination skins, sensitive skins and
normal skins.

“Remoldine” is easily absorbed
into the skin, can be applied first
thing in the morning and worn
under make-up, and, of course;
at night. After a three-minute
facial, you should feel the astrin-
gents and oils start work and
five ahe face a definite “lift.”
(By Dorothy Gray).

Men’s rashion

Yet.another attempt has been
made to interest men in fashion.
A’ London store has introduced a
mass-produced version of the
“Norfolk” suit. It has a single-
breasted four-button jacket with
a slotted belt and knickerbocker
trousers. The Victorians, who in-
troduced it, wore it for bicycling.

introduces

“ QEEING STEREO” the new way ts good fun
mirror, A
Place these Eva Bartok stereo-pictures—or any other

need is a handbag

STEREOSCOPE

It has halterneck, and a full skirt is worn

It has strapless top,

George Bernard Shaw wore it, so
did King George V. The Duke of

Edinburgh now favours it for
shooting.
Accessories
A tour of London’ shops re-

vealed these accessories:
Two-toned gloves; the contrast
is provided by a coloured cuff.
The pigtail hat. Not so long
ago a_ teen-ager’s preserve this
has now been taken up by fash-
ion-setters. It is a close-fitting
cap in jersy or knitted wool, and
has a realistic pigtail in matching
material attached to the back
The ‘bucket’ handbag. In leather
or fabric in the shape of a bucket,
it is a novelty and large enough
to be useful,
—L.E.S.






‘All yor
one-sided one

at the reflection otf

Image 1 with the right.
} You will see two images
Now deflect the free lower
edge of

the mirror slightly
the two images aver

This immediately produces
a@ three-dimensional effect

. The diagram and the picture below show- stitable ones—on a flat surface
. Hold the mirror—with the
reflecting surface on the And
right—alongside your nose
and align: perpendicularly
with the white line between
the images f the stereo
THE pair until]
Then 100k cirectly at the lap
left and ima 2 in the
IDEA diagram-—with the left eye.

London Express Servic



Leeliat levebiat
Cuglihe Lavender

Supplies of Old Cottage Lavender —

perfume, soap and talcum — are
available at your beauty-counter now !
Nowhere will you find truer,

exciting Lavender than that

which comes to you direct from

England in the famous
Grossmith green bottle.



¢
Sealed and packaged
in England by distillers
famous since 1835

° SOLE DISTRIBUTORS

& A. BENJAMIN LTD., P.O. BOX











more



97, BRIDGETOW

Women Make The Deadliest Murderers

By F. TENNYSON JESSE :
When women take to crime they are worse, that is more

thorough, than men.

Women are a minority in crime’s annals, because
crime is made by temptation, and while their lives were
sheltered temptations were few. Now they are more and
more in the wage-earning life of the world crime among

them will increase.

A woman’s very virtues make
her extreme, even in evildoing.
The depths of her love, the purity
of her maternal devotion, and the
ardour of her religious belief
= drive her into criminal chan-
nels.

Relentless

) SHE has fewer inhibitions than
man, so she can be more cruel in
revenge, more relentless, more ut-
terly conscienceless.

When a man commits a mur-
der of revenge it is rarely long-
premeditated. A woman can wait
months and plan her revenge bit
by bit without heart or will
failing her.

The woman criminal is the
panther of the underworld. She
can play with her victim, tortur-
ing in sheer wantonness and
piling cruelty upon the act of

Killing. Ac the panther does—not
the lion.

Jealousy and revenge are the.
motives that nearly always nerve

her arm.
Boredom

NOW the motive for murder
groups itself into six divisions;
for gain, for revenge, for elim-
ination, for jealousy, for the lust
of killing, and from conviction.

What is known as the crime
passionnel generally comes under
revenge or jealousy; occasionally
under elimination.

But jealousy is rarely the fac-
tor when a woman decides to
get rid of her husband. Nine
times out of ten the emotion that
urges her is little recognised by
psychologists, yet it is one of the
strongest forces in the world—
boredom.

The “other man” is merely the
little additional fillip that is need-
ed.
The man who kills his wife
is extremely conscious that she
is his wife. The woman who
murders her husband has ceased
to think of him as such. Only a
tiresome insistence of the law
makes her drastic step necessary.

She loves another man, so it is
unreasonable, indecent to her,
that the first man should be ob-
structing her path. Women who
have merely divorced their hus-
Vands instead of killing them
have felt this also.

Doomed Man

I HAVE known women—even
with children—who, falling in
love for the fourth time, have
believed it was the first.

This is the menace, because
deny it as she will, she knows, at
the back of her mind, that there
still lives the man whose very
existence threatens the beautiful
little fairy castle she has built for
herself and her new love. So the
tiresome individual has to be re-
moved.

If the wife and the new love are
determined on the husband's
destruction he is a doomed man,
If the lover alone desires his de-
struction there may be violence,
but the husband may be the sur-
vivor. If it is the wife who is
determined on his death, the
nusband’s chances are less good.

‘Elastic Mind’

ALTHOUGH all women are







She has the uncombed

fook that Paris says

is smart

from IRENE RICHARD

PARIS,
THe autumn hair-dressing styles
tust launched here take. the
line thot it is fashionable to look
untidy

<

Smart hair-do’s are no longer
neatly clipped They are still
short but the should look
as if o comb had not been nea:
them for weeks . Inspiration
might have come trom Mistin
guett’s untidy locks—after an

' apache dance

§

t

,

* * *

The Rascal cut (by Guilloume)
gives a young mischievous
expression to the tace. The
front hair ts combed tn three
separcte sections
bang and

mo front
side pieces
scarcely covering the ‘ears.
Behind it recc’+ well down to
the n=pe of the neck

ve * *

two

The Toulouse -Lautrec ‘ilm is
bringing back to fashion every-
fin de

the

thing osscciated wit. the
siecle
whirling
where

hints
can can aqirls every
Seckers after ideas have
gone to the oost-impressionist
painters and once more neat
little Manet and Renoir heads
the

There are

are acing to b rage

NEW COLOURS FOR HAIR
breod

Flame tawn and burnt



PPP PAS
Loudon Express Service

not potential husband—murder-
ers,, offences against the law do
not trouble women, as Customs
officers discover every day.

It is offences against nature
which revolt her, The trouble is
that a woman has an elastic no-
tion of what is against nature.

To a woman who thoroughly
dislikes her husband, it is un-
likely that his forcible removal
would be a crime against nature.
A crime against nature is simply
a crime that goes against what she
herself feels.

—L.E.S.



What's Coohing Jn The Hitchen?

SWEET POTATOES
Everybody in Barbados knows
that sweet potatoes are the cheap-
est. vegetables obtainable in the
island but not everybody knows
how to make it the nicest and
tastiest vegetables and what to
serve it with. There are very few
ways in which to cook sweet pota-
toes. I think the favourite way is
to boil it, just boil it and serve it
with meat or fish and with a lot
more vegetables or better starches.
I think the nicest way to cook
sweet potatoes is to boil it in not
too much Water, mash it when
cooked and add a bit of milk and
margarine or butter. And now
what to serve it with.
Escaloppes With Sweet
Potatoes
Meat (it can be pork or veal but
it must be cutlets); Rum;
Flour; Margarine; Salt and

pepper.

Take the cutlets, beat them_to
make them softer, wash them. Dip
them in flour, salt and pepper and
fry them in margarine (butter
would be better but it is so ex-






because

. it stands for
quality and, crafts-
manship .... for fashion
and perfect fitting.
Because it’s Clarks

you know how well it’s made...

. & J. LAR!

LOCAL AGENTS: Ale

pensive)! When golden take them

out of the frying pan, add 1 table-
spoonful of rum and a teaspoon-
ful of flour, Let the gravy cook a
bit until it will become thick (not
too thick). Serve hot with mashed
sweet potatoes, The taste of rum
in the meat will blend with the
sweet taste of potatoes,

Fish With Sweet Potatoes

Fish (it should be a big fish,
Spanish mackerel is quite
good); Milk; Flour; Rum; Salt
and pepper; Garlic and enion;
Margarine,

Chip the onion (a big one) and

a piece of garlic, Let them fry
gently in the margarine, Add the
fish, Season with salt and pepper.
When the fish is cooked add 1
tablespoonful of rum. Add then
the milk (two tablespoonsful will
be enough) and 1 teaspoonful of
flour, It is better to put the flour
in the milk, Let it cook for a few
more minutes and serve hot with
mashed sweet potatoes, Again the
taste of milk and rum is very good
with sweet potatoes.



by Colanks

The fashion shoes with a
cheice of width fitting:

See ee ea
barat
Stead

ogee





-reemmeamammaamas casas III aa —ll——

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9



PUT

oo



among the fans

HONGKONG,

Claudette Colbe

, 1952

Wicksteed ~ Dyak Chie

rts,





Sultan of Brunei i

\

Friday.

From now on the Duchess of Kent is the

Wii can keep all your film stars, your Rita Hayworths and your

dream duchess for me.

I have been following her
Ceylon to sophisticated Singapore,
happy-go-lucky land of the

from

around for five roasting tropical weeks fron:
tne. bandit country
Dyaks in Borneo, and not once have I seen a cross

in Malaya to the

look on her face She has left a trail «f good will wherever she has been
It started with the Sheik of Bahrein in tne Persian Gulf

the foot of the steps when she got off the plane

In spite of

I saw him as he waited a!
fis pitch-black beard anc

jewelled scimitar he looked positively terrified at the prospect of having a Duchess dro}

\ BERNARD WICKSTEED

reviews the Duchess of Kent's four

in for tea

But when he brought her
back from his palace and saw
her off he was clearly another
fan. ,

As ‘for the Dyaks in Borneo
1 do not suppose they will stop
talking about the Duchess for
years. They came down from
up-river in their canoes to put
on a dance for the Duchess. and
afterwards they stormed up on

the Duchess never bungled an
entrance wnetner + Was slep
ping from a Car of coming

down a marble staircase

to the dais where she was She has been laying toundu
sitting amd sang impromptu tion stones all vver South-Bas!
songs to her. Asia sometimes without sheiie:

They crowded round so close
that I thought thev were going
to pick her up and run away
with her into the jungle

But the Duchess just sat
there smiling as naturally as if
she. had had reformed head-
hunters in tattooed trousers
dancing round her every night
of her life

Stewed buffalo

from the blazing sin and once
in_a tropica) storm

Each ceremony Wus a greu
occasion for those altending it
and the Duchess gave them
their monev’s worth howéve:
tedious it must have seemed

900 greetings

I Govetument

Z House here In Aong
kong the other nignt

she had Lo shake hands with 900

rb was the same people. The queue was s0 ing

when she dined on fat it went Sane of the front

curried goat and door and twice round he

stewed buffalo with the Sultan garden| She was weakening st
of Brunei. Wicksteed thought the end but still smiling.

so awful that after one At least a quarter of tne

mouthful he gave up. But not
ihe iron Duchess. She ute every
scrap, as if dining on buffalo in
a diamond tiara was _ her
favourite occupation =

The first two weexs of the
touf. ih Singapore and Mae
were exceptionally hot even for
the tropics. Yet it was the
busiest time for her

Tempers were frayed ih the
tremendous heat and the re-
porters looked like wer rags. Bul



pevete she nas met on the tour
could not speak a word of
English, and many of the others
knew only a few phrases

It is*less easy to assess the
impact that the tour has made
on the genera) population of the
countries she has visited.

Silence is a sign of respect in
thé Orient, so there nave been
no cheering crowds as there
would be at home. In fact the
only people who have cheered

us she pussea = were tLe
groups of schoolchildren wax
had obviously been told (h
were to cheer
Frequently
Kept secret tor security reaso

ner route wa

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Se a

{ NOW—THE DENIM it



‘ summer fashion tew-
: eveat, “Eamaet iris in NEW YORK have word tien



“7

cuaible

as DEON Ute



dete
te Heat

«
or else, a in Hongkong ‘ter Ly Parties. led with seyuins PAKIS model ctrls last wrek were
Seth 30 soy police on Gut al Taree enim skitts t) Work WIL white of black aft the
that fohec’ could see a thing shoulder — LONDON SPORES cepert that denim dresse ono
jeans have > = best sellers ter bollday wear
6 iu ay inspiration is the denim duet suit tn tive
Costly tour with gaddle-stitchin. it bas a zip front fastening and stv
pockets bound with red leather.
FMAHIS has” been «
E costly tour Al on
time in Borneg the
were three R.A.F Sunderlane
flying boats and two Valiett»
troonp-carriers ferrying Une party
and its luggage around. The Sar nt See Se eee reese a
ae See PARIS CHANGES ITS MIND AND ADMITS A FIGURE OF FUN

The cost is being met by the
territories she has visited. The
share that each territory pays is
based on the number of days
the Duchess spent there.

To wealthy Singapore ano
Hongkong this is probably no
hardship, but in some of the
smaller places the profit and loss
account must be studied with
some concern,

However, there is one thing on
which all must agree—the
Duchess did her stuff. She is
«x Colonial discovery a tfopical
tourist who oa. jook royal in a
temperature 0} 4 +

Other parts of the Binpire
Please nole

London Exoress Service

Come On Let’s Go To Town

(B
The HOME PAG!
Way to Make it Possible ...

YES, yes, yes—the Day
Town is the answer to the house- a
wife’s plea. So much is certain a
from the letters Home Page
readers have written, claiming
the right to the day that is differ- ,,

the one day a week when
your time is your own,

It is the day to get a fresh
outlook on life ; to see your old ,
friends and to

make new ones. ples and

SYLVIA GOUGH)
Day-in-town Olub Finds the Practical

And to Make it a Pleasure

in better still, show him how tasty

casserole dish can be.
good recipe to try :—
Tomato Caserole
INGREDIENTS: Potatoes, car-
‘ots, onions, a slice of bacon per

Here is

person, small tin of tomato soup,
water or stock, salt and pepper.
METH

OD: Grease a

covered
asserole dish. Peel the

vegeta-

slice th: in rings.
For Day-in-Town Club members Nearly fill the ‘ish wiih alternate

are people with ideas to

One, who goes alone by bus oj

to her nearest town, says;
usually have a
passenger, and often come home
ae a 2 apt or a helpful
hint.”

But, though some women pre- :
fer a day off from the home by
themselves, most, it seems, like
to go with a friend

So here is another idea
for women with f es: the
Day-in-Town quartet. Arrange full

your days in town in pairs. Two
can go off on their shopping

Spree, while two stay at home to for things to see

hetp with the baby-watching.

Answer to the Family Lunch
ONE of the difficulties of a Day

in Town is the meal you have to

Jeave for the family returning to at

lunch. The perfect answer
cooking,

chat to a fellow pjlute

water or
the vegetables and bacon.

' layers of potato, carrot, and
s seasoning as you go.
I a final layer of bacon,

the soup with a little
stock, and pour it over
ver

he dish and cook in a lum~

to-low oven for about one and a
half hours.

A Day to Search For Ideas

You are off to town, then?

Right! You'll find that having a

day does not depend on

having money to burn,

Watch out in the newspapers

and do. You

' will often find there is a cookery
demonstration
electricity showrooms.

at the gas or

There may be a fashion show
your favourite

And while you're at the stores,

before you leave,
husband can heat up the cas-

serole quite simply when he is living tp to its name

coloured china is
is a new. shopping- and

|
|
|

comes in.
What’s that? He’d never agree?
Then try a little





The beauty
of Ferguson cottons...

exquisite designs blossom across
and haircords ... . sparkling colours





wash after wash . . . these







Zz cottons that make up so
re
ree

oN

for your children

—

Obtaindble from all

#THE GUARANTEE carried by al

satisfaction assuted or the material will be replaced.

for the name Fer

or, back there

don’t miss the bargain basement.
More amd more this department

days.

Now that

sveurhiod cambrics, voiles, «
slay unchanged through
are the lovely crisp Ferguson
beautifully into clothes

and yourself.

i leaéling stores

| Ferguson Fabrics—

store. Ask
to them to put you on their mail-
ing list, so you get an invitation.

these

| VANISHI

hunt — for odd cups and saucers
to replace those parts of a set
that always get broken.

But the part of a Day in Town
that I like best is window shopp-
ing for ideas. My search this
week taught me about baskets.
For baskets, it seems, are the up-
to-the-minute fashion craze in the
furniture stores.

ONCE we kept our baskets for

shopping. NOW they are an
asset to the living room,
ONCE they were used for

weeding. NOW they hold flowers
in the hall.

That broad, flat shape is ideal
for holding autumn leaves and
berries,

If you have a
potted plants, you can make
them look twice as pleasing if
you camouflage the pots . with
wickerwork,

Decorations in Rush and Rafia

IT is not only baskets that
make household news. Interior
decorators have found a new use
for almost everything that is
basket colour, whether it is
wicker, rugh, raffila or cane.

In the shops this week I have
seen umbrella stands ot
bamboo that hang on the wall. .
. wicker lampshades that shed a
particularly mellow light . . . and
cane made up into anything from
a magazine rack (doubly effect-
ive because can see at a

collection of

giance what is there) to a roek-
ing-horse’ that is as strong as any

orse should be.

PARTING SHOT to the day-
in-Town brigade: If your best
shoes are not your most com-
wear your second best,
enjoy your day.

h

fortable,
—-LE.8.



INTO THE DRESSY CLASS,

The tweedy Englishwoman
has the last laugh

from MRENE RICHARD: Paris,

*&*& The tweedy Englishwoman, target of Continén

relax.

it except for country use.

The picture dn the left shows how she

into the sy class,

TWEED NON-TWEED
The cram aver jumper sult—- Crepe de chine, back in ¥
trimmed wi ¥ buttons—comes this simple jurmper-style .
in a small black and white chevron the accentuated waistline,
weave, The box jacket

weoves—the
This is why a middy-type jacket is having a success.

mats —but ‘ee nf
with pillar-box ra Torey, (Mente) through tine
Beitioh-style tweeds lead : chevron,

end white are considered smart.
winners—haye to be cleverly cut to avoid

(Ber)

tal satirists, can now
For at last the Frenchwoman has discovered tweed. She used to shun
stack Now, aenatis on are glad to ' seen
cround town in tweedy-looking numbers, And t hi h-
women takes to tweed? ‘ “ot ‘ae os ee

it





its in itumn st -
waists the au oyiee ore, oe

hereine bene ond mottled desigas.
k-fook: shogay-surfaced
jing the figure.

ft hos just a
indication of waist, narrow or no collar, aad low-set depres
thought

jest right — even «

YOU LIKED THEM

| NOW woe tele GO WILD
none other than the ha /-g0-
wacky BUD ABBOTT and LOU
COSTELLO in their first colour,
eaper JACK AND THE BEAN-
STALK! An hour glass and a
half of giant laugh- ‘quakes as
these zany clowns tackle the Giant
in a jaunty journey to Giant-land.
A Warner Bros, Supercinecolout
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. +. you'll need them!

- ‘

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- ~

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the Variety Showroom atop
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—of course an array of toys to
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-

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{














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** To twends, a tiny beret is
excompoay @ tiny elt




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By

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ENA
i
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blends produced by the skill of
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maturity, every drop . hiquid

gold, every bottle a treasure! And |
from these lands of sunshine and}
waving sugar cane to the white- |
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trademark of a rousing Xmas shal)
be — MARTIN DOORLY’S!

* *

THBEY’RE OFF! AND WHAT A
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of rainbow-blue appearance show

a sunny selection . . gorgeous
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glossy printed Percales .. .but ef

course! striped Elizabethan Spuns
. beautiful Flowered Crepes—

ill 60c.! Now, characteristic Wul-
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” * %

LET'S GET TOGETHER and
clear up this problem of OFFICE
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Yes, I know the place and there's
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LBESEROLLEST LASTS LISS ST

a EE EE

PAGE SEVEN



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PAGE EIGHT



ADVOCAT

J2ase es Pos maee9 6

~ Bes B ape SSS

ftinted Oy the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., sridgetown



Sunday, November 9, 1952



DIVIDED UNIONS

THE VISIT to Barbados of Trade Union
leaders, whose unions are affiliated to the
World Federation of Trade Unions may
have puzzled those who are not yet aware
of what happened in the international
Trade Union movement in December 1949.

In that month and year there was formed
an International Confederation of Free
Trade Unions, which had severed all con-

nections with the Communist dominated
World Federation of Trade Unions and
whose allegiance is to the democratic way
of life as understood and practised in the
free democracies.

The headquarters of the LC.F.T.U., is in
Brussels and the Inter-American Regional
Organisation which is especially charged
with promoting the interests of I.C.F.T.U.,
in this hemisphere has its headquarters in
Havana.

At a meeting of trade union leaders in
Barbados in June this year a Caribbean
Division of the Inter-American Regional
Organisation was fermed and the duties
of General Secretary was performed by
Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P., of Barbados until
the arrival in the island on October 19 of
Mr. Luis Mareatno, who has established an
office on the upper floor of the Jewish syna-
gogue in Bridgetown. Mr. Marcano has a
responsibility for assisting 18 trade unions
which comprise the Caribbean Division of
O.R.LT., and are affiliated to the I.C.F.T.U.
Seven of these unions are registered in
Trinidad, two in British Guiana, two in
Surinam, two in St. Lucia, one in Barbados,
one in Grenada, one in Dominica, one in
St. Kitts and one in Jamaica.

+ The President of the Barbados Workers’
Union, Mr. G. H. Adams, M.C.P., represent-
é€d Barbados at the first conference of the
General Council of LC.F.T.U., in Berlin
last June, and he also attended a meeting
in that city as a representative of the Brit-
ish West Indies on the Executive Board of
the International Confederation of Free
Trade Unions. As President of the Carib-
bean Labour Congress, whose secretary Mr.
Richard Hart of Jamaica has been expelled
from the People’s National Party of Jamai-
ca as a Communist, Mr. Adams’ position is
clearly embarrassing,

On the one hand he is the king-pin, as
it were of the Free Trade Union movement
in the West Indies: on the other he is re-
luctant to lose control of an organisation
like the Caribbean Labour Congress which
he wants to keep under the banners of
O.R.LT. and I.C.F,.T.U. The visit to Barbados
this month of leaders of Caribbean Trade
Unions which are affiliated to the World
Federation of Trade Unions was the result
of an initiative taken by Mr. Adams as
President of the Caribbean Labour Con-
gress towards this end. Under the circum-
stances it is not surprising that their visit
should end in failure, It is impossible for
a trade union movement in the Caribbean
to discover a formula for preserving the
unity of Trade Unions in the British
Caribbean when one group of trade
unions is affiliated to the International

. Confederation of Trade Unions which was
formed specifically as a break away group
of free trade unions fronz the Communist
dominated world Federation of Trade
Unions. i

Against the background of this ideologi-
cal conflict in the Trade Union Movements
‘of the Caribbean, Mr. Marcano’s appoint-
ment as General Secretary of the Carib-
bean Division of O.R.\T. must be assessed.
His appointment is a logical outcome of a
set of circumstances which has divided
the international trade union movement
of the world in two, On the one side stands
the International Confederation of Free
Trade Unions to which the Barbados
Workers’ Union and sixteen other Carib-
wean unions are affiliated: on the other
stands the Communist dominated World
Federation of Trade Unions to which ably-
led Trade Unions in Trinidad, British
Guiana and Jamaica are affiliated. On the
one side stand unions committed to a pro-
gramme of social justice through demo-
eratie bargaining and respect for the
democratic way of life: on the other stand
anions whose allegiance is to the totali-
Jarian system of government as practised
in Russia and other Communist countries.

Trade Unionism is not so well establish-
ed in the British Caribbean for the full
significance of the battle of ideologies to
be understood by the average employer or
the man in the Caribbean street. The rift
in Caribbean Trade Union loyalties which
has arisen because of the gallant and firm
stand taken by the leaders of the free
Caribbean Trade Unions to throw in their
lot with an international trade union
movement wedded to the ideal of attain-
ing social justice through legitimate
democratic measures can be ignorantly
exploited by employers or political oppon-
ents of the parties which are supported by
Caribbean free trade unions. The average
citizen, of the Caribbean must therefore be
instructed to understand what is actually
faking place in the trade union movements
of the world and its effect on the trade

-

union movements of the British Carib-
bean, Only if he is so instructed will he
be able to assist the free trade unions in
their efforts to keep Communism out of
the Caribbean. Only the free trade unions
can effectively combat communism. They
cannot turn their full energies upon this
essential task if they are going to be sabo-
taged by ignorant employers or ignorant
politicians who by exploiting insular or
parochial tensions within the free trade
union movement, make it impossible for
the free trade union movement to give
undivided attention to propaganda neces-
sary to counteract the thorough and effi-
cient propaganda put out by the commun:
ist trade union leaders.

If there are employers in the Caribbean
to-day still ignorant enough to resent the
existence of trade unions, let them dry
their crocodile tears and realise that the
choice is not between unions or no unions,
but between free trade unions and com-
munist dominated trade unions. We in
Barbados can congratulate ourselves that

the President of the Barbados Workers’
Union is in the vanguard of the move-

ment to purge the Free Trade Unions of
the Caribbean from communist infiltra-
tion: we ought therefore to restrain our-
selves from giving his opponents free am-
munition with which to gain their oppo-
site ends,

By giving full recognition to the free
trade unions of the Caribbean and by
meeting them half-way in their negotia-
tions on behalf of workers, employers can
strengthen the free trade union movement
in the Caribbean Division: by meeting em-
ployees half-way and by untiring efforts
to educate and discipline workers within
legitimate trade union channels the Free
Trade Union movement can help to attain
co-operation from employers. Against
this background the responsibility of the
General Secretary of the Caribbean Divis-
ion of O.R.LT. can be said to be greater
than that of any individual person in the
Caribbean. He deserves our full-hearted
support.

Memorial Theatre

NEXT month the Governor of Kenya,
Sir Evelyn Baring and Sir Ralph Richard-
son the celebrated British actor will open
the National Theatre which has been built
in Nairobi as part of the Kenya Cultural
centre.

In view of the unsuccessful attempts
which have been made to obtain a theatre
in Barbados as a centre for cultural activ-
ities the success obtained in Kenya de-
serves study locally,

The idea originated with a group of
Europeans in Nairobi. They formed a
body known as the National Theatre
Trustees to raise funds for a European
theatre in the capital of Kenya.

In 1947 a representative of the British
Council suggested to various cultural and
social societies in Nairobi that they should
co-operate to build such a cultural centre,
which would include a theatre.

The trustees of the National theatre
agreed to co-operate with the organisers
of the new project and gave their funds
towards its implementation. It was only
natural that the leader of the theatre trus-
tees should have been elected President
of the organisation formed to build the
cultural centre,

The administrators of the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Fund then step-
ped in and made a handsome grant of
£50,000 and the Government of Kenya
provided a site for the building in Nairobi.

The new theatre which has seats for 420
people has already been booked by local
amateur and professional dramatic socie-
ties for the next six months. This success
story of the Kenya National Theatre ought
to spur those who have been striving to
acquire a theatre for Barbados to renewed
efforts. It may be asked whether the
Colonial Development and Welfare Organ-
isation here could not quote the precedent
: Kenya for a similar donation to Barba-
os.

Much less money will be required here.
Barbados already has a cultural centre at
the Barbados Museum and the Museum
grounds provide ample accommodation for
the site of a theatre. A West Indian archi-
tect who used to live in Barbados has al-
ready made a preliminary study of this
site and has gone on record as being satis-
fied as to its suitability. The suggestion is
madg by a correspondent elsewhere in
this issue that the erection of a theatre
would be a fit way in which to remember
Barbados’ glorious sons who died in the
many wars which have been fought since
the island was colonised in 1627,

It is often said with truth that Barbadi-
ans of all classes co-operate unwillingly. It
would seem that the delay in acquiring a
theatre for Barbados has been due to a
lack of co-operation between those who
have been most active to promote the
erection of a theatre for Barbados.

We have an excellent site for a theatre
at the cultural centre of Barbados —the
Museum: we have excellent reasons for
building a memorial theatre to honour our
glorious dead: we lack funds and we lack
co-operation between interested societies
and organisations. Kenya will have a na-
tional theatre next month.

When will we have ours?




























































































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

AFTER reading a biography of
Lady Mountbatten, | nave Rade
wondering if the public would be
mterestea in an autobiography b
Lord Gubbins. Pee eae

Although the life of Lord Gub-
bins has not been quite so col-
ourful, there are points of re-
semblance worth noting.

Biographer Dennis Holman
writes that Lady Mountbatten
was “a spoiled darling, blessed
with wealth, beauty, and an
ancestry that included both the
Earl of Shaftesbury and Princess
Pocahontas.”

Lord Gubbins was never a
spoiled darling. Nor wag he ever
blessed with wealth and beauty. me?” because it may be the very
But he can claim ancestry from morning he has decided that he
the Earl of Ealing and the Mar- can.
quis of Shepherd’s Bush. Remember, when you're feel-

Further back he can claim * ing cheery
descent from two Red Indians, Pride shall go before a fall.
Big Chiefs Sitting Hangover and Life, however dull and dreary,
Laughing Bloodpressure, In fact, Holds. surprises for us all.
it has often been remarked that, And don’t forget your morning
after a party, he looks like one, ©X€rcises.
or both, of them to this day. Christmas Is Here

® ? . AS usual, Christmas is upon us
long before it is due. Turkeys
have already been mentioned in
the House of Commons. A woman
writer has advised “the lower
income groups” to spend some
of their housekeeping money now
on Christmas shopping and
“make up by giving ‘hubby’ an
tne cheap meal, like sodfish
pie.”’

What's this ’ere?

It’s lovely cod pie, Fred.

For me dinner?

Well, I thought you wouldn’t
mind, as I’ve been buying a few
things for Christmas.

For Christmas?

The currants and sultanas are

Nathaniel Gubbins

Reproduces a fragment of
autobiography

When you are in this frame of
mind, you will feel more confident
and fitter to face the problems of
the day. You will be proud to pay
your taxes, because you will ask
yourself first: “How would the
Government get on without me?’’:
then “How would Europe get on
without me?’’; and finally “How
would the world get on without
me?”

But when you arrive at your
office do ‘not ask yourself: “How
‘would the manager get on without

Lady Mountbatten “was con-
sidered one of the best-dressed
women in England. In an age
of short skirts hers were remark-
able for their brevity.”

Lord Gubbins was never the
best-dressed man in . England.
But his wrinkled grey trousers,
shrunk by frequent washing,
were also remarkable for their
brevity. And still are.

“When Lady Mountbatten was
‘bored, which was often, she went
off to Tahiti, or Greece, or some-
where.”

When Lord Gubbins is bored,
which is always, he can’t afford

to go to Tahiti or Greece. But jl in the shops, so I thought

he goes “somewhere.” You can I'd buy them now.

have three gue*ses where, You might as well buy Easter
After a visit to Siberia, Lady eggs now,

Mountbatten’s secretary asked Don’t try to be fouy Fred.
her what it was like. She re- And don’t you try to be funny
plied: “It was cold.” with me, ;

Peonle still remember the witty You do seem in a nasty tem-
verark Lord Gubbins made after Per, Fred.

I nearly ’ad me trousers blown

rui iers. en
a summer cruise to Algiers. Wh orf three weeks before

s ; ‘ ia’. Guy
amebody asked: What was i ,
Algiers like?” he replied: “Hot, Fawkes Day. Now you're talkin
Tonic Talk ie only eight weeks orf,
ed,
WHAT are your first worrying yo 1 ’avin’ cod pie for eight
thoughts when you wake in the weeks?
morning? Not every day, Fred. But the
If they are about income tax, lady said cod was ever so
don’t give way to self pity. Think nourishin’ and full of vitamins.
of yourself as an important What lady? . E
citizen, buying warships, battle vi lady what writes in the
lanes and tanks to keep the world magazines.
8 for something or other, and _ Next time I catch you readin’
paying food subsidies so that "em things. . . .
‘Tmillionaires shall not be charged Laughing Cavalier

too much for their margarine. WHEN Lord Goddard said we



“IT have received to-day a gift

from the people of Barbados in- By George Hunte
cluding pots—-or rather tins—of

jam ete. They must be under the world and a_ thousand good
influence we are being starved. It Horse.” In 1700 Pere Labat was

told that there were six cavalry
regiments in the island comprising
almost 3,000 men and ten infantry
regiments comprising about 5,000
men,

Troops from Barbados went
often to the help of other West
Indian islands. In 1689 Sir Timothy
Thornhill took 700 men to help
the Leeward islands against the
French. It is of interest to record
that his troops planted the first
six cannon on Brimstone Hill.

The full extent of the disturbed
conditions under which our an-
cestors lived may be better realised
if we pause to consider that at
the time of the battle of the
Saints the only British islands left
in the Caribbean were Jamaica,
Antigua and Barbados. War and
invasion was the background of
West Indian life for many years:
and we ought not to forget those
who centuries ago died for their
countrymen, The siege of Brim-
stone Hill in 1782 although it end-
ed in capitulation enabled Rodney
to force his great sea fight at the
Saints on April 12 that year and
to save the British Empire. Those
who are ready to accuse the West
Indians of relying on the British
Forces to pull their chestnuts out
of the fire for them might spare
a thought this remembrance day
for those West Indians who helped
to pull British chestnuts out of the
fire of the French revolutionary
wars. England in 1796 was so hard
up for troops writes a former Gov-
ernor of the Leeward islands that
she was glad to avail herself of
the Hanoverian mercenaries and
part of the Hompesch Light in-
fantry formed in 1796 was sta-
tioned at Shirley Heights in An-
tigua. The year before the first
West India Regiment was formed
in North America. In the early
years of the 19th century several
rangers Corps were formed and
the Royal York Rangers who re-
ceived battle honours in Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe are com-
memorated by a statue at the en-
trance of the Barbados Museum.

According to & debate in the
House of Commons on 28th April
1795 “the West Indian Army of
Europeans and Creoles already

Our Readers Say:

Last time, unfortunately, the
Council was unable to obtain
names and addresses: of contract
bridge clubs and organisations in
your country, and still does not

was sent by Fortnum and Mason,
so I rather guess the W.I. Com-
mittee fixed it up. Of course I
appreciate it, but am contem-
plating what to do with it all, as
we are rather well fed at the mo~-
ment.” The letter from which I
have quoted was dated 13th Janu-
ary 1941 and is written on note~
paper cf the Officers’ Mess of a
Royal Air Force unit in Yorkshire.
The author of the letter sat next
to me in school for years and we
were living together when we
both entered the Armed Forces on
September 3, 1939, He was re-
ported missing not long after the
letter from which I have quoted
was written,

To-day no roll of honour records
his name or the names of other
Barbadians who gave their lives
in the last great war but his name
will appear on the cenotaph in
the Fountain Gardens by perhaps
next November 9.

It is a long time to wait for the
public recognition of heroes but
it is something to know that recog-
nition will at last be made. Some
months ago I suggested that a
memorial open air theatre would
benefit the living and keep fresh
and green the memory of the dead.
“At the going down of the sun
and even in the heat of the day”
I wrote “we should remember
them whenever the open air
theatre was used for dramatic per-
formances, musical concerts or
lectures by distinguished visitors.”

To say that my suggestion fell
flat is to say the obvious. Yet here.
and there I find a person to say
that an open air theatre would be
a good thing and would be a fit
memorial for the dead. We have
so many dead to remember. Time
has obliterated most of the 25 forts
and the greater part of the other
defences which gave Barbados the
name of fortress island in the
eighteenth century. But for the
greater part of our history Barba-
dos was in danger of attack
had to maintain military forces.
As far back as 1650 Richard Ligon
notes that we were able to muster
“ten thousand foot as good men
and as resolute as any in the





Olympic Committee
Australia Bridge Councit

To the Editor, the Advocate,
know any,

SIR,—We have been recom-

mended to write to you regard- [| wonder if someone in Bar-
ing participation of your country bados would be kind enough to

in the 1953 Contract B: air-mail to us, as early as con.
World Olympic. . venient, a list of: .
The Australian Bridge Counclt (1) national and regional con-

is the national controlling bri
organisation in ustralia.

year (1951), it organised a
Point World Olympic as its ~

ganisations in your country;
(2) bridge clubs in your prin-
cipal cities and towns;

tribution to the Golden Jubilee (3) bridge magazines (if any)
Celebrations of the Common- in your country.
wealth of Australia. More than

30 countries participated. Re-

Cireulars of Announcement in
quests for another similar contest

connection with the 1953 contest

have been so insistent that the will be available in the near
Council recently decided to con- future, and wil! be mailed
duct another world contest next promptly to al, addresses with

year,

e (probably during the month
cr “ag

r which we have been supplied.
om

Se Thanking you in anticipation
| In addition to rendering an im- of your invaluable aid in this
teresting and useful service to matter.



bridge players in general, these Sincerely Yours,

world contests are a definite con= WORLD OLYMPIC
tribution to international under- COMMITTEE,
standing .and goodwill. Our am- M. J. SULLIVAN:
bition naturally, is that as many 49. Ann Street,

:dditional ntries as possible Brisbane, Australia

hall be participating next year. 3ist October, 1952.

Sitting On The Fence



Let Us Remember

tract bridge controlling or- ii

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952








Bess SSS
DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

now give the cosh boys the same
class of sentence as the green--
grocer who persistently over-
charges, he rang a bell which will
be heard by every woman in
the country.

For, although the cosh boy is
a mentally retarded thug with
an evil, vicious face, any house-
wife will tell you that the green-
grocer, with some honourable ex-
ceptions seems at times to her a
smart, mentally alert thug with
an open, smiling countenance and

A Broom or Brush for
Every Purpose

BROOMS BRUSHES

clear, bright eyes that never

waver at a searching glance, and paw Fare Lopeteny

will laugh back into yours as the Cobweb Wire

unwashed vegetables are put on Hair (Floor) Hair (Head)

the scales and you are overcharged Straw Scrub

for six pounds of potatoes and Steel Paint

one pound of mud. ig han

ne ae ae CLEANERS and POLISHES

openly weighs a fish with its At

head on, then cuts it off and sells WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

it again for pets’ food, he is not Successors To

sreensroce who may be dex PITCHER & CO
greengrocer, who may

scribed as The Laughing Cavalier Cc. 5. HER, & 6 STORES

of shopkeepers.

Who but a cavalier could be so
charming as he chooses
soundest oranges from his
pile and slips in a couple of bad
ones while the housewife is look-
ing in her bag for small change?

Who but a cavalier could be so
gallant as he opens her string bag
and stuffs a rotten cabbage into
it?

And who but a laughing cava-
lier could smile so winningly as
he palms the unripe tomatoes into
the paper bag, carefully weighs
a pound and takes one out at the
last moment as he makes some
amusing comment about the
weather or pays a pretty compli-
ment?

While only a few housewives
are coshed by cosh boys on com-
paratively rare occasions, millions
of housewives are politely coshed
by some greengrocer every day.

“LAGOMATT

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oh Sante es ae
last week of germ ng for .
weare th an old man’s nose before decoration

being rendered homeless by a
new nasal douche, you might be
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remote ancestors lived for many
years in the nose of a French
Queen, Marie Antoinette, I think.
He raised such a large family
there and made her catarrh so
bad, that a Frenchman invented
snuff for the queen, and my an-
cestor and family were blown out.
Is this a record?
Yours faithfully,
Bronchial Catarrh.
—LE.S.

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AGENTS:

COMMISSION DEPARTMENT



consisted of 3,000 militia and
6,000 blacks.” By 1799 there
were twelve West Indian regi-
ments, British commanders from
1796 to 1810 testified to the gal-
lantry, steadiness and discipline
of the negro soldiers, In 1873 the
2nd West Indian Regiment, re-
cruited mainly from Barbadians,
bore for six months the entire
brunt of the Ashanti attack in the
Gold Coast and had actuaily forced
the invading army to retire before
the men of a single line battalion
were landed.

The valour of the First and
Fifth West Indian regiments drew
praise from the American General
Jackson during the ill fated ex-
pedition to New Orleans in 1814-15.
The West Indian Regiment took
part in actions in Demerara,
Honduras and West Africa and
eleven battalions served in the
1914-18 war.

In the West Indies and in West
Africa our ancestors played their
part in defending the Empire from
aggression, Here and there we
stumble upon a memorial of in-
dividuals who gave their lives for
their country. After the
Great War a cenotaph was erected
by the Legislature of Barbados in
Trafalgar Square and was un-
veiled by Sir Charles O’Brien on
May 10th 1925.

It has taken Barbados a greater
number of years to add a bronze
panel with a list of names to com-
memorate those who fell in the
last war: but it is. comforting to
know that the names will be add-
ed. I do not think we can do too
much to remember our dead, es-
pecially those who gave their lives
in the many wars which have
brought sorrow and heartache into
Barbadian homes from the first
day of colonization to to-day.

What we need is a war memo-
rial which will daily remind us of
the debt we owe to gallant men.
If my idea of an open air theatre
does not meet with support, what
about a memorial theatre with a |}
roof? There is need of a theatre. {
Sir Edward Lutyens gave his ser- \

t

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vices free when the cenotaph in
Whitehall was designed, Don’t tell
me that Barbadians are any less
public-spirited. Let us remember
our glorious dead with a memorial
theatre and let us all subscribe
with money or free labour to
build it.

Unauthorised

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

_ SIR,—It has come to the atten-
tion of the Committee of the Bar-
bados Association for the Blind
and the Deaf that efforts are often
made to raise funds for the bene-
dit of the blind and the deaf with-
out previous reference to the Comâ„¢
mittee of Mana



THE AGED

-GOODNESS
OF THE
FAMOUS

The Committee appeal to all
who are minded to seek the sup-
port of the public on behalf of
these unfortunate people~ to
acquaint the officers of the Asso-
ciation with the nature of their ~
endeavours, so that the approval
of the Association for their pur-
poses may be obtained and the
public thus assured that their sup-
port will be properly applied.

We are, Sir, |
}
)
|

GODDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM

SO EXCELLENT
IN COCKTAILS !!

Yours faithfully,
E. A. COLLYMORE,
Presiden»,
BETTY L. ARNE,
Hon. Secretary,
aid of the Blind



B’dos Assn.

and Deaf.

in









‘ 8.45 pom, A Talk for Remembrance Day,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952
ROGUES OF THE SEA



Captain William Fly —

Ships sailing
Harbour pass a
island—an_ island in the sense
that our Pelican is an Island—
that goes by the odd name of
Nix’s Mate Island. This sombre
little rock has been the last
resting place of a great many
pirates, and of all whose bodies
have been hanged in Chains on
the island, William Fly, about
whom I write today, was un-
doubtedly the most blasphemous.
Captain Fly was born in —
Bristol, and except for the fact fies

Boston
gaunt little

down

that he went to see at an early § cas ey
age nothing is known of his
youth.

Gradually he worked his way
up to the position of a petty
officer, and when in Jamaica he
was offered the job of boatswain
by the master of a Bristol slav-
er, Captain John Green, who
was planning a voyage on his
ship the Elizabeth to the Guinea
coast.

Fly and many of his fellow
seamen grew to hate Captain
Green and the mate, and resoly-
ed to murder both of them and

then sail away on a piratical
cruise. Choosing Fly to be
their Captain they seized the

ship in the early hours of May,
27, 1728.

Fly dragged Captain Green up
on deck and offered him the
choice of either “jumping over-
board like a brave fellow” or
“being tossed into eternity as a
sneaking rascal.” On nearing
this Green cried:” For the Lord’s
sake, don’t throw me overboard,
boatswain; for if you do, you
throw me straight into Hell.”

“Damn you”, Fly _ replied,
“Since he’s so devilish godly,
we'll give him time to say his
prayers and I'll be parson. Say
after me, Lord have mercy upon
my soul, short prayers are best,
and then over with him lads!”
_When they tried to throw him
overboard Green grabbed at the
mainsheet but one of the pirates
severed his wrist with a broad-
axe and the captain fell into the
water. The mate was soon to fol-
low his captain, as the mutineers
said that they both came from
the same mess and should there.
fore drink together.

returned and told Fly ‘'s, but the
pirate captain got into a towering

rage and had Fulker flogged
nearly to death with the cat. He
then sent some of his own men to
bring the John and Hannah out,
but as Fulker had warned him,
they soon wrecked her on the bar.

Two days later the pirates set
sail for further conquests,’ About
this time Captain John Gale was
coming up the coast aboard the
ship John and Betty taking her
from Barbados to Virginia. Fly
sighted the ship and gaye chase
at once but when the John and
Betty proved the faster ship the
pirate captain hoisted a flag of
distress, Gale was too wily to be
caught by this trick, and stayed
his course. However, unluckily for
him the wind slackened, allowing
Fly to drift within gunshot. Fly
hoisted his Jolly Roger and oraer-
ed the cannons fired several times
at the John and Betty, Captain
Gale, realizing the hopelessness of
his position struck is colours.
After sacking the ship Fly let it
go on its way.

Among the men that had rowed
out with Captain Fulker and had
been kept aboard by Fly was
William Atkinson, formerly mas-
ter of the Bonita. Atkinson was
a first class navigator and it was
because of this that. Fly refused
him permission to leave the pirate
ship and return home on the

Change of Name

Changing the name of the ship
to the Fame’s Revenge, Captain
Fly headed for the North Car-
olina coast. On his arrival there
a captain by the name of Fulk-
er of the sloop John and Han-

nah, which was anchored in the
inner

harbour, came out in a John and Betty. This same Cap-
boat and offered to pilot the tain Atkinson was to be Fly’s
Fame’s Revenge in, Fly liked downfall. "
the look of the John and Han-

nah, which was a faster vessel
than his own, so he took Fulk-
er to his cabin and told him
that he and his comrades were
“gentlemen of fortune” and that
he would have to surrender his
ship to them.

He ordered Fulker to go with
six men to his ship and sail it out
to where t ’s Revenge was

‘anchored, aptain tried to do
this but the wind was in the wrong
quarter, and it was impossible to
get the ship out past the bar, He

Divides His Men.

After some successful cruising
Fly came upon a number of fish-
ing vessels near Brown's Bank,
and in the hope of making many
captures he divided his men and
sent them off in longboats, leaving
only three of his buccaneers
aboard the Fame’s-Revenge. ;
~ sAtkinson’ Spo wes now
at hand.» had already made
plans with the dozen or so. pressed
men on board the Fame’s Revenge
to seize the ship whenever the





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952 MONDAY, NO’ ER 10,) 1952
4.00—6.00 p.m, — 25 bis J
4.00—6.00 p.m, — 25.5%m. 6.007.115 pam, — $LB8m, 49 Tim
6.00—-7.15 p.m, — 31.32m., 49 Tim
400 pm The NeWy, 410 p.m The
400. pm The News, 415 pm _ Daily Service, 4 i to ing . In
United Nations’ General Assembly, 4 30 Britain, 445 pm Awhile, 5.00
pm. Sunday Half Hour, 500 pm pm _ Listeners’ Choice, 5195p m The
Greigg, 530 pm Educating Archie,

6.00 p.m, From The Bible, 615 pm.

Lord Mayor's. Banquet, pam. Welsh
Diary, 615 p mm Maren : Waltz-

English Magazine, 6 45 pm Programme ing, 6 45 pm Up and
Parade & Interlude, 700 pm. The Programme Parade, 7.00 The News,
News, 710 pm. Home News From 710 pm. Home News m Britain
Britain. 7.15—10.15 pm. — 3b.39m

7.15—10.15 p.m, — 31.32m.

7.15—10.45 p.m, — 49 fy
7.15—1045 pm. — 49.2tm, 6... we wee S tae:

ome § 715 pM et te and Film

715 pm Caribbean Voices, 745 pm. Review, 7 45 pm. .B.C.. Singers,
Service for Remembrance Sunday 8.15 815 pm . reel, pm
p.m. Radio Newsreelg 8 30 pm Greig, The Lord yor's Banquet, 845 p m

European Survey, 900 pm The Voice
and Speeches of Bernard’ Shaw, 9 30
pm. B.B.C. Northern O*2heatra,’ 10 00
p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From The
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Review,
i I

9.00 p m B.B.C, Concert Hall, 10.00 p.m
The News, 1010 pm From The Edi-
torials 1015 pm _ London Forum, 10.45
pm. Music Magazine,








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BY IAN GALE



TI
ie
4 /

“Epilogue”
JOHN PRIDEAUX.
an established fact
» Negro race was not the
One subjected to slavery,
from the earliest days of
species of ‘homo sapiens’ there
has been slavery which as re-
corded in the history of -every
race. If will be found reeerded
in the Bible in the Epistie of St
Paul to Philemon, for St. Paul
returned Onesimus, a runaway
slave, to Philemon his former
owner.

The whole of Europe was sub-
jected to the slave system. Il
Engiand, every cultivator of the
‘and, almost every artisan, was
she property of rapacious and
often of cruel masters, The
siaves by whom the whole work
in Europe was done were as
debased and oppressed as were
the Af:ican slaves in the colonies

From the twelfth to the fifteenth
century the whole population of
Europe, beginning first in the
Southern districts and later in
the Northern, were enfranchised.
This began in agreements that of
the p.oduce of tne earth and the
sabour of man, it was necessary
to set aside nearly one half» of
the produce for the support of
the cultivator whether — this
individual was a_ freeman ora
slave. The other half was then
the property of the proprietors
and formed their revenue. This
different in proportion in different
places due to climatic conditions

By
is

for
the









































opportunity arase, and so now he
told them to stand by.

Captain Fly usually kept his
arsenal of guns and cutlasses in the

stern with him, so Atkinson craftily |and soil fertility, but it was
persuaded him to walk up forward Jagreed that a fixed rule should
to see some new Sails that had|be adapted and would be more
been spotted. When he reached the | favourable to all parties than a
bow the pirate captain was over- | partition according to cireum-
powered by two of the pressed |stances,’ At first sight this ap-
men and Atkinson ran aft and a >

peared to be more equitable, but
it gave room for arbiXary deci-
sions. There were two different
methods adopted as to the
amount of work due to the pro-
prietor of the land (a)
throughout Western Europe the
proprietors agreed that the total-
ity of.their land should be cul-

grabbed a brace of guns. The other
pirates were soon subdued and
put in irons, thus leaving the ship
in the hands of the pressed men.
Fly cursed and swore as only he
could, but to no avail, for four days
later the Fame’s Revenge sailed
past Nix’s Mate Island and
aachored in Boston Harbour.

Fly and several of his men |tivated by their peasants, divid-
were tried in Boston-and con- |ing equally the produce at times
demned to die, The captair. was|of harvest; and (b) throughout
determined to go to his death|Eastern Europe there was a
bravely, wishing to be remember- | partition of land and of time;
ed as orfe who did not fear execu- :

the three first days of the week
would find the peasant working
gratis for the proprietor, and the
three last days they had for
themselves,

In both parts of Europa, how-
ever, when the proprietors gave
fieedom to the working popula-
tion, their first care was to fix
them in the same houses, the
same fields, and in the same
habits as previously; they avoided
overthrowing or displacing any-
thing, their object being to
ameliorate only so that the en-
franchised slave should continue
to do what he had always done
— cultivate the same land for
the same masters — so he did
not have to make decisions, cal-
culation, or to acquire immed-
iately new ideas for which his
whole previous life had served
to render him unfit,

In the West Indies conditidhs
were not identical though similar
with those which existed in
Europe a few centuries earlier,
for the master, in buying a slave
only secured having a workman
it his command and dependent
on him, whom he could employ
igainst his will at whatever
work he pleased, without ever

tion. According to the Rev. Cotton
Mather, Captain Fly carried a
nosegay in his hand and joked
with the crowd. Rowed out to the
gallows, “he nimbly mounted the
stage”, smiling. and joking with
those about him”, There was a
new hangman who fumbled with
the knots while preparing the
trap. “Fly reproached him for not
knowing his trade and _ rectified
matters. with his own hands,”

The Boston News-Letter for the
week carried this account of the
execution:: “Captain Fly behaved
himself very unbecoming to the
jast; however, advised Masters of
vessels not to be Severe and Bar-
barous to their Men, which might
be a reason why so many turned
Pirates, The other two seemed
Penitent and begged that others
might be warn’d by ’em. Their
bodies were carried in a Boat to
a small ‘wland called Nick’s-Mate,
about two leagues from the Town,
were the above said Fly was hung
up in Irons, as a Spectacle for the
Warning of others, especially Sea-
faring Men.”

10.20 p.m
Science pm
Music.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1952
4.00—6.00 p.m. — 2%5,53m. Ji
6.00—7.15 pm, — 81.52m. 49 Tim

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Dance Music

Revicw, 10 30 Dance

400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 415 pm New Records,
500 pm Greig#, 515 pm Listeners’
Choice, 545 pm Think On These
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p.m Meet The Commonwealth 6 45
pm Sports Round Up and Programme
Parade, 700 pm The News, 710 pm
Home News From Brita!n
7.15—-10.15 pm. — 81.32m
7.15—10.30 p.m. — 49.7Im.



715 pm Rendezvous,
Personal Portrait, 8 CO p m
Landauer, 815 pm _ Radio Newsreel,
830 pm Greigg, 845 pm Report
From Britain, 900 pm Haydn, 10 00

im The News, 1010 pm From The

itorials, .1015 pm Herbert Hodge
Talking, 1030 pm A Pill for the Doc-
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People

to bargain for wages:
nevertheless, the master was
obliged to support the slave; he
had to feed, lodge, and clothe
him; whether well or ill, it
had to be sufficient to keep him
alive; he had to support, also the
children, the aged, the sick,
wemen in theic lying-in, and
auring pregnancy; even when
they did no work or at least not
sufficient to gain their livelihood,
It is a recognised fact that about
one third of the slave population
on a plantation was the working
part, the other two thirds was
carried for the benefit of the
wo.kers, there were the children,

the pregnant women, and those
with newly bora children, also
the oid people who could not

work and were too old and use-
less to be sold.

England did not regard her
colomes with either mother
wisdom or kindness; and looked
with jealousy on the growing
commercial and manufacturing
prosperity of the larger colonies
or plantations as most of them
were then called. It was the
policy of the British Government
\o tax these plantations, and it
was this “taxation without rep-
resentation,” which cost her the
American colonies in 1783; this
loss jolted the British people
trom their apathy, and made
them take more interest in their
oversea possessions. It was shortly
after this, in 1789, that Wilber-
force made his first proposal for
the abolition of the slave trade
This campaign gained many
advocates and continued until
the abolition of slavery itself
took place in 1884 in the British

Empire; and continuing to fight
for the world wide suppression
of this dreadful trade, The

writings and speeches of these
‘abolitionists’ caused furious re-
action in the slave owning colon-
ies, especially the West Indies,
where the owners reactions can
be summed up in the following
sentence — ‘these men lhiave
neither property nor families in
the West Indies; whereas we
their antagonists are involved
both in fortune and life in the
consequences of every reform and
every change.” One writer re-
cords — “I hardly meet an old
West Indian acquaintance who
can talk with tolerable temper of
the abolitionists." The same
writer comments that the ground
which it appears evident the
West Indian leaders have taken
and are determined to maintain
if they can, is that “the people
of Great Britain shall not be
permitted to interfere in colonial
affairs. Their language is, that it

is necessary to resist being
dictated to in the matter of
registry, otherwise the interfer-
ence will become extended to
every matter, and ceaseless in
all future time.” (

There are two points argued
for the abolition of slavery; first-
ly, the great Christian revival of
the eighteenth century which
awakened interest of those jin
more fortunate positions in the
conditions and sufferings cf their
fellow man, and their obligations
to these unfortunate sufferers:
end secondly, the material side
—claiming that it was the eco-
nomic side of the question which
forced the slave owner to cause
the abolition of slavery. This
economic condition was brought
about by the low price of sugar

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STORES





Lid



Of Barbados (XXXI)






PAGE NINE’



and the heavy expense of carrying
the droans for the satisfaction of
the workers.

* If the secona of these were cor-
rect, the abolition movement would
have come from the West Indies
themselves for it would be these
people who would know of their
own cconcmic condition better
then outsiders. The evidence
points to it being the spiritual side
of the que:tion being correct, for
the movement was started by peo- |
ple out of the West Indies whe |
‘nave neither property nor families
in the West Indies’, The slave
owners fought too hard and too
often for it to be a commercia
question, for they claimed that
‘Britain was the original actor in
the British slave trade. Britair
made slavery the law of her west-
ern colonies; and, in short, if it hac
not been for the British Parlia-
ment, not a single colonial abus« |



ow te mike a
Mijn fo.

could ever have got into exist- | Ir YOu HAD all the time in the
ence.” '® And they claimed that if world, you could make elaborate
na fret sien need sauces to serve with fish. But it
onnnee this position, England haa is far simpler and more economi-

no titke now to alter it. It was
the colossal amount of money
which was invested in this humar
traffie which created opposition to
liberation, Some large plantatior
owners possessed nearly one thou- |
sand slaves, so it will be seen that

at an average value of £40 ea‘n

these persons had a capital of

£40,000 invested in human fles}. |

There had been debates in to
House of Commons on the abolitio
of slavery, and these had been dis-
cussed locally with much opposi
tion and criticism — all within th
bearing of the unfortunate subject
cf the dispute, which only createc
ill-feeling, and continued unt
the Black and Coloured people o
Barbados thought themselves enti
tled, from being the subjects, t
become the principal conductor
of it: which they did in the revo!
of 1816, which alas, nearly ende |
in the fatal scenes of horrer whic |
had been often painted in suc
glowing colours by the slav
owners themselves, Fortunate!
the soldiers garrisoned here quick
ly suppressed this riot whic
‘there is every reason to belie,
that the premature bursting out |
of the insurrection on the night « |
the 14th instant oceasioned by th |
intoxication of one of the revol |
ers, instead of the 17th instant
made it more partial than woul
have otherwise been the case,” ‘

In 1817, Lord Combermere ha
reported of the Clergy of the e
tablished Church ‘that the dutie
of the Church are most diligent!
and actively discharged, and
wish I could add that the clerg
met with the support and encour
agement from the principal mer-
chants and planters of Barbado
which it is mo less their interg:
than their duty to afford the estab
lished Church, particularly at
time when sects of all descriptions
are making such exertions to the
conversion of slaves.”

This shows that there was oppo-
sition to the clergy of the establish-
ed Church teaching the slaves
the principles of Christianity. Tne
militant Methodists who wert
teaching a doctrine of ‘equality i
the eyes of God’ to the slaves re
ceived the full force of this oppo
sition in 1823, when their chape
in Bridgetown was pulled down by
members of the upper and slav«
owning class. A handbill was cir-
culated reading —" The inhabi-
tants of this island are respectfully
wiformed that in consequence C!
the unmerited and unprovoked at
tacks which have repeatedly bec:
made upon the community by th
Methodist Missionaries (otherwis

@ On Page 11 ve
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(PAGE TEN
OLYMPIC STORY—IIl

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
=Ky Trevor Gale



aad



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9$, 1952



THE RACE OF A CENTURY | . | se TH'S IS YOUR ENTRY FORM FOR ..
i wea a | CANADIAN HEALING OIL

run for the first time on that
Sunday in Helsinki a day after
the games opened, thought we had



















consequence missing was Heino,
Of the fifteen who lined up for
his final at least nine had a
hance of winning, for, it must be

away all indulging in this sprint
and counter-sprint method. And
as fast as they put in their sprints
so the crowd renewed their roars

with Mimoun, also passed Zato-
nek and gave chase. The crowd
stood up. No longer could anybody

of the marathon, The boys in this
bus were also lucky enough to be
travelling near to Peters of Great
Britain, Zatopek, Jansson of Swe-





















i
'
i
s .
seen the best of him. as he too looked to ,t % os. ‘
om Si of him. In fact most everything ie ee putting | 2% ‘ Cc N TE open to all residents of the
into prominente "at the. London somebody, ‘must erack, somebody | 1, ay Me ‘; British West Indies, Bermuda
Olympics, assured us that Emil te gumbling into oblivion ' %, ‘s 1 British |
not really ite the 5,000 metre on the side of the track. ; "ep, “te, ‘. ant ritish Guiana.
race ause it was not ik ,
enough for him. They went so tar babut, marvel of marvels, one man ly %, e 2
as to say that he even hated to ef sprint left. With ° ZA
a o. Face, and that this was Zatopek shuts his cee ant = ; “ON :
proba e reason w! e ha
‘ Entered for the marathon. In fact _— — speed that not ' (4f ; READ THE RULES CARE.
they said he would probably ee Ee Ma nat Rate Bees t “i FULLY BUT DON’T SPOIL
a presently has him leaving. them it a i THE FUN BY GIVING [HE
rua in i ING
behind as hi it sf
Therefore when Emil appeared e races up the home | 7 i ,
on the track. for the apr 8,000 stretch. aT ‘ “e : SECRET AWAY TO ANYONE
metre heat it was thought that he Ani Mim passes
had given up the idea of running and A oe draws isoat with t i ' oy '
in the marathon. It was also felt away, they sway from side to side ' ae '
that he might be beaten in_ this brushing sh taway be- lo a? 1
race, as he was in 1948 by Gaston ing the smaller man theo ‘ 4° 1
Se teat ta Aveaibecare | |} | |
ree heats. imoun ei side of the rack. and drops like a ', j
qualified easily enough in the first fallen ox. One '
heat White Gordon He of Great * man, then, is down “ oe z =
Britain and Andersson of Sweden But the race does ie
who were also in this race made As Zatopek Sen ae Som n* ‘
up two more of the five who were fied burst to the tape and Mimoun tN % t
to go to the final. and Schade sabew him, what do t SASS %, ( * fad
In the secona neat Schade of oka tet ewike tee English- ' NN â„¢ * % \
Germany surprised everybody and, @ the home ateteh ina egos _ ' Pag nS te, z j
I think, himself, when he ran he teathea the om just before i x. ¥! : OUT THE 5-PIECE PUZZLE AS
clean away from his field and fin- Pirie h be his team mate i Nee "Om Ss %, 1 5 —
Shed up by Breaking the Olym- ree ee Se ae him ‘and ; eae oo E INDICATED BY THE DOTTED -
pig record. Quite « sxenber. of the est margin. ee oe i 2 "ets ~ | - LINtS TO THE LEFT AND PIECE THEM TOGETHER a
sts “rh - ‘
formance for breaking a_ record — up, and, from all ap- ' * Men "en,"8 awn | : TO FORM A FOUR-INCH SQUARE. PASTE THE
in a heat. hey thought he was ne hey é “a blood has been 1 Sp Oy Me We, ac | - COMPLETED PUZZLE DOWN OVER THE FOUR-INCH <
only showin 28. Bet 1 think he Otis Gaetanee eid . ae M8. SI S SQUARE IN WHICH YOU ARE NOW READING (SEE >
e vt
ray ey war eeekitn respiration and the stretcher bear ; op, 77 ‘ote J = || awrow) to Fir THE HEAVY BLACK LINE. MAIL riis J gy
in this heat he did not | know cn on Geo Ge 1 pe OR AS MANY ENTRY FORMS AS YOU LIKE TO ROGERS J 4,
whether he was going too fast or ‘a sen Ge - -< iE OF -
whether s after a while, and walks . bessecrttttttc: : & HOWE LTD., P.O. BOX 503, PORT-OF-SPAIN, TRINIDAD,
In the third heat Zatopek did ar al Se eS ang ~ ma ENCLOSING THE FRONT PANEL OF AN ACTUAL
a Prout ot clowning. = i wee ae of the tediun, r V ' z CANADIAN HEALING OIL PACKAGE (SEE ILLUSTRATION x=
tors took it es such, Chris Chata- Gat: eetiied ace \teatateeaih tia | EL EEL i = ABOVE) WITH EACH ENTRY YOU SUBMIT. ALL ENTRIES J (py |
way, Albertsson of Sweden and thinking that only “mad d and HEALING ( MUST BE IN THE MAIL ON OR BEFORE 22ND NOVEMBER,
or fu SOS SES as ‘iat seas - ai pene would ever of { } 4 1952. INADEQUATELY STAMPED, OR ILLEGIBLE ENTRIES Zz
ri lo r —_—
substantial margin. Anoufriev of pek’s. Marathon. Mo more Sham f Mornings ot. Tie nes oe 8 ; ¥ WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED; AND THE DECISION OF THE ;
Russia, wrever, was ronsiae just Mimoun, Reiff and Chataway be- stadium and counted the sprints. But one might also be excused for a { = JUDGES WILL BE FINAL. THE FOLLOWING PRIZES WILL
behind im and only a little Way gan to pull away from the others. | Half way through the last lap making Chris Chataway the hero t ( o BE AWARDED TO SUCCESSFUL ENTRANTS : :
‘Id. Gordon Pirie might also have but one, as they went down the f this event and for refi
Instead of Zatopek comnaene dropped back far behind them at back stretch, Gaston Reiff quit. that neither Zatopek, who is 30, | ; ist — $440.00 H.W. fy ~ eo BW. ith — $16.00 8.W.. —)
ge “> shaphy getting ne this stage but he realised that He simply took a spring from the Mimoun nor Schade, who are be- } \ po | gna — wWiwe ” - ith = 1.00 °
eka ome a 5 tee ab ear . Sass Chatawy would need some track and jumped on to the grass ek alte #, a an : i z fra — 100.00 * A TOTAL OF —~ wo ” ju
elp running against these more at the side, Gaston Reiff, the m ree, cou ave done wha’ - t th — s600 ” - oe ”
down at times, to = es experienced runners and he delib- who had held the ons tecobd away did on this day at his age ’ ' Mh — 20.00 ” q n= 10,00
Russian to 7. Tooke 4 back erately took the risk of burning at one time, the man who had °f,21 or 22. ; fe ES Adis = eee
on the last ben ith et e r {. himself completely out by sprint- beaten Zatopek himself at the Now the 5,000 metres was the 4
and eee R aie ae out, ing up to Zatopek and going into 1948 Olympics, had had enough greatest race I saw at the fon ts
stretched to t Rey An to utriey the lead. Zatopek must at this i was then that we really realis- But the story of the marathon is
- as ae ate his ana they point have taken | Pirle for the one of the most incredible I have INTO B.W.I. B.W.I. THIS
e ~ real danger for he immediately in- ed how hot the pace was, ever heard. unately for me ,
ran . down oa oon eo dulged in a little exchange of Another half lap of this insane | was forced to sit in the stadium DOLL ABS
together. + Uhl: je. Cay 8 sprints with Pirie and as fast as sprint, rounter-sprint and they While the marathon runners went
heartily at this. one would go to.the front and went into the last lap with Zato- out into the countryside. I there-
But the finsl was quite a differ- ‘ry to settle down, so the other pek leading round the turn. We fo oe ee ee NAME : se veeeees seeeepe
; ett was the gh Would launch another sprint on thougAt he had at last beaten * Se eT eee Say inee ih Pak init het Bite cade Ry
Te varie ative games. No r ee top of that and pass him out hoe Mimoun, Schade and Chat- , P Ch 170 a
between man or beast, that 1 again. It is a little ruse in long away, they followed him in that ,, ge By Foi = oe it Soe “s 4 ADDRESS
have ever seen can compare with distance running by which run- order. And then, as if the spot ‘74 Presidential pleition —'s oe oo Swe ee eee Pe eee ee rere ee
it. To journalists who sit ane nore endeavour to worry each ne marked ae oy oe = fall w journalist from that coun-
think up ways and means of get- other. hataway make his great mistake. ,
ting champions ere in one ed yd little sprints went on for (As ie hed one i the write ex iy; in, een eres oka ADDRESS A!\. ENTRtme xo:
final it was like a dream come about two or three laps and then ‘n June, he tried to sprint the last “not he had to tell us was one of
true, Only if Gunder Hagg and Schade joined in. With only three “0 yards. ; ‘
oat cee ee a Se a oe ee ee ROGERS & HOWE LTD. P.O. BOX 503, PORT
in it, court n have. been ad F COUlG not DO pect ~ — Jack was one of the lucky jour-
As far us I know the only present anymore and that left Zatopek, cents as they entered the back slinte wit ed to get a seat
day long-distance runner of any Schade, Mimoun, Reiff and’Chat- rinetch apd opens ee. ee hih tot ad eens OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD, BRITISH WEST INDIES.



ooo OO Ee a en eT

~~

remembered, that up to this time with increased vigour. It sounded sit. The race had long ago reached

Zatopek had’been beaten on many more like the noise of a crowd ‘he acme of Olympian heights. de) ad Oe ort ated the

occasions over this distance. at a boxing match when two men ‘hese men were either mad or not chat which Zatopek had with
The race began in earnest from start to slug it out. As the delivery mortal. chat a after they hed gone about

the moment the gun went off of each blow in a boxing match Down the back stretch went, 15 kilometres. Of course» they

They all kept together faifly wel? can be counted by the roars of “hataway, Schade, Mimoun, every 15 Kilometer what Zatopek was

for the first four or five laps bu! the crowd, so in this race, one nerve tense, every muscle strain- ©°U Kan Page il

by half way Schade, Zatopek. could have stood outside the ing in that last supreme e



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SUNDAY,



PEOPLE OF

@ From Page 9
known as agents tc
Africatl Society), a» party of re-
spectable gentlemen formed the
resolution of closing the Methodist
concern altogether; with this view
they commenced their labours on
Sunday evening, and they have
the greatest satisfaction in ¢
nouncing that by 12 o'clock’ |
night they effected the Total De
struction Of That Chapel

the villainqus

'

Flight of the Missionary to St
Vincent thereby avoiding thai
expression of the public feeling

towards him, personally, which he
had so richly deserved.” This
nandbill then expressed the hope
that ‘all persons in other colonies
who consider themselves true
lovers of religion will follow the
laudable example of the Barba-
dians, in putting an end to the
Methodism and Methodist chapels
throughout the West Indies. (5)
This was the prevailing atti-
tude towards the Christianising
of the slaves when the first
Bishop, William Hart Coleridge,
arrived in 1825. Soon after his
arrival he started to work, and
by the example he set, which
was followed by all the other
clergy under him, matters began
to improve, and when the day of
liberation came, these slaves spent
their last hour of slavery and the
first of freedom in the places of
worship. Thus this period passed
quietly into history without inci-
dent; which was more than all
expected.
1, Letters on the West Indies,
by James. Walker, London
1818. p. 3 & 5.

2. Letters on) the West Indies,
by James Walker, -London
1818. p 10,

3. Documents on British West
Indian History, compiled
and edited by Eric Williams
pp 287.

4. Ibid. pp 354.

5. Ibid. pp 384.
Acknowledgement

When I started collecting his-

torical facts about this Island of
ours, I had no intention of ever
putting this information into use;
so I only made a note of the au-
thority for such information and
did not note the author's name
nor the nafme of the book from
which it was taken.

I am, therefore, desirous, of
acknowledging my debt to works
of such authors from whom I
may have gleaned information
without quoting their valuable
work, and consider. it best to
quote a_ bibliography of this

series—“THE PEOPLE OF BAR-
BADOS;” for although the books
named may or may not be quoted
from individually, they have col-
lectively contributed the neces-
sary knowledge for the writing of
this series of articles.

I am aware that this list may
not be complete, for as _ stated
above the names of the authors
or their books were not noted at
first, so I have compiled this list
by going through those books in
my possession and those that I
have borrowed fromm the Public
Library. and read at the Barba-
des Museum and_ Historical
Society’s Library; adding those
which I remember being lent by
my friends.

I desire to thank the staff of
the Public Library and the Barba-





NOVEMBER 9,

1952

BARBADOS

Museum and Historical
Society for théir courtesy, and
my friends who have encouraged
me in the writing of this series;
also those of the General Public
who commented so kindly on
these articles through the Advo-
cate,



dos

Bibliography

‘West Indian Tales of Old,’ by
Sir A. Aspinall; The Journals of
the B.M, & HLS. Vol. I—XIX:
‘Britain Across the Sea—America.’
by Arthur G. Bradley; ‘An Ac-
count of the European Settlement
in America, by Edmund Burke;
The British. West Indies’ by E. L.
Burne; ‘The Barbadian Diary of
Gen. Robert Haynes, 1787-1836,’
edited by M. W. Cracknell; ‘His-

tory of Barbados,’ by Sir Chas.
Clarke, (Published in the Advo-
cate Tercentenary Magazine,

1927); ‘Six Months in the West
Indies in 1825,’ by H. N. Cole-
ridge; ‘Crossroads of the Buc-
caneers’, by Hendrik de Leeuw;
‘The Fall of the Spanish Ameri-
can Empire,’ by Salvador de
Madariaga; ‘The History, Civil and
Commercial, of the British Colo-
nies in the West Indies,’ by Bryan
Edwards; ‘A Briefe Relation of the
late Horade Rebellion in Barba-
dos,’ by Nicholas Foster (reprint
1927); ‘The English-American his
Travels by Sea and Land, or a
New Survey of the West Indies,
etc.” by Thomas Gage; ‘A Letter
to John Beckles, Esq. Attorney
General at Barbados,’ by Sir P.
Gibbs; ‘A History of Barbados,
1725-1685,’ by V. T. Harlow: ‘The
Development of the Leeward
Islands under the _ Restoration
1660-1688,’ by C. S. S. Higham;
The Manuscripts of Dr. N. Lucas;
‘The Early Jewish History of Bar-
bados, by L. M. B. Meyers (In
the Clarion Christmas Number,
1936); ‘The European Nations in
the West Indies, 1493-1688,’ by
Arthur P. Newton; ‘War and
Trade in the West Indies 1739—
1763,’ by. Riehard Pares; ‘Notes
on the West Indies. Written du-
ring the expedition under the
Command of the late General Sir
Ralph Abercromby,’ by George
Pinckard; ‘History of Barbados,’
by John Poyer; ‘Barbados
Diocesan History,’ by Canons J.
E. Reece and C. G, Clark-Hunt;
‘Review of the.Jewish Colonists
in Barbados in the year 1680,’ by
Wilfred S.. Samuel; * ‘Barbados,
British West Indies,’ by Raymond
Savage; ‘The History of Barba-
dos,’ Sir Robt: Schomburgk; Wel-
fare and Planning in the West In-
dies,’ by T. S. Simey; ‘Friends of
Barbados,’ by E. M. Shilstone
(Published in the Advocate Ter-
centenary Magazine, 1927);
Handbook of Barbados, by E. G.
Sinckler; ‘Colonist in Bondage,’
by E, M. Smith; ‘History and
Guide to Barbados and _ the
Caribee Islands,’ by James H.
Stark; ‘Rum, Romance and Re-
bellion,’ by Chas. W. Taussig;
‘Saniuel Jackman Prescod, by
H. A. Vaughn (published in the
Barbados Advocate, 24th June,
1939.); ‘In the West Indies,’ by
John C, Van Dyke; ‘Live and Ad-
venture in the West Indies,’ by
‘Vaquero,’; ‘Letters on the West
Indies,’ by James Walker; ‘Docu-
ments on British West Indian
History’ compiled and edited by
Eric Williams.

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



.
CG, Lympic Sto mmFrom Page 10

Saying but it aroused their curios-
ity a great deal.

The next incident concerned
S. F. W. Cox of Great Britain,
who, incidentally had been run-
ner up to Peters in England when
they both broke the world record
for the marathon a few months



BRITAIN’S CHRIS CHATAWAY
Only Mad Dogs and Englishmen

earlier. Cox, said Jack Pollard,
was running comfortably and ap-
parently within himself when he
suddenly fell flat on his face as if
he had been shot through the
heart ‘with a bullet, This was the
first sign. As the race progressed
there were some twenty-seven
similar cases,

The bus then dropped back and
was moving between two ambu-
lances which received §S.O.S, calls
within seconds of each other, One
went on quickly in front of the
bus and the other turned back to
pick up another case, It was at
this stage that the bus caught up
with Peters who was now drop-
ping back and they saw him have
his first attack of cramp. He was
given a rub down on the side of
the road and then decided to con-
tinue. He ran on for a few hun-
dred yards more and this time he
collapsed for good, They found

him lying in some long grass at
the side of the road almost deliri-
ous With pain. He was shouting at
the top of his voice: “get me an
ambulance” and repeating it over
and over again, As there was no
in sight they hauled

ambulance

‘I can think of




The vast resources of the gigan-

some blankets out of the bus, and
wrapping him up, placed him on
the floor while they continued
their buggy ride,



Soon Peters was normal again |
eager beavers the first;

aml Lee
question they rut to him was
naturally: “What was Zatopek

saying to you earlier, on?” “He
asked me,”, said Peters, “if I
thought the pace we were going at
wes the correct one for a mara-
thon as he had never run one be-
fore and he wanted to know if
he was going fast enough.”

And so we have the story of this
incredible athlete who, while men
were dropping on the roadside de-
lirious with cramp and uncon-
scious with fatigue, did not know
whether he was doing anything
more than he would on a morning
trot, A man who finished a twenty-
six mile race with a smile on his
face, changed his clothes and
sucked an orange while stragglers
continued to reach the stadium;
somo.so crazed with fatigue that
even after they had passed thi
tape they could not stop moving
their legs although attendants held
them and tried to make them sit
down,

;

Emi] Zatopek had accomplished
what no other athlete had ever
done. He had won the 5,000
metres, the 10,000 metres and the
marathon at one Olympic Games,
no highfalutin
phrases, no latin quotations, which
will describe him better than a
good old American idiom: ‘He
ain't human!”





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PAGE ELEVEN

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PAGE TWELVE



‘MARY PICKFORD SLIPS

QUEUE

A PLACE IN







THE





“(By HAROLD CONWAY) dication, ing Elizabeth
STANLEY KRAMER who ilt 1} iMficiently frent
noid The Champion and Cyrano ! ing t t f te
dé VBere: is not only the the Criterion the end of this
mo&t ddventt of America’s ™ontt en Katharine Hepbura
wi@pencc He must “*eps into the New for her Shaw
Bo be o7 of the bravest.
-fm Hollywood they are now
h ir I Wh:
oi iat i ford ting
beet A Pr was. 3
in, for the
hikveh. bil i 0) i as @
I ibrar vho puts,
he mers’ lives to rights,
She ha beer waitin for
te i November ang
in seem long
lave once bee
-KnOV ctre
a4 come-back
ve been no
on Mary. Pick-
fore centl he stately re-
i the tudios _ b
liolivywood’s First Lady was posi
poned until September at least.
Mr. Kramer haa asked her to ¢
on waiting, while he gave pre-
‘ference to a _ picture starring
* coloured Broadway actress Ethel
Waters.
This is an adaptation of a play,
to be filmed with the origin
cast and Miss Waters, it seen
cannot uit. Unlik Mis Pic MARY PICKFORD
ford, who has had it actful
} pointed out to her that she is n

such a busy person nowadays

; Still Golden
* Mary Pickford has am4al))y
} agreed; but I should ‘not have
§ cared to be the pointer-out. Bic
i may no longer be the World
i} Sweetheart even though t
* 58, she still shows a head t
golden hair to the world of
Hollywood.
But the steeliest of wills: goes

i with the ex-Sweethesrt’s Smile

} and it is not only the hair’ whict

i is golden. She is reputed to ha

> a personal fortune of more than
£1,000,000 two years ago, when
*she and Chaplin parted = with
} their contro! of United Artists,
i the Pickford share from thik

| source alone was £700,000

} More than enough to buy
4 producer Kramer's - entire cx
* pany, I imagine, if ‘the coming
Back Star grew tired of waiting:

For myself, I would rather

wait. Gloria Swanson's spectac:
lar emergence from the shadows
, has probably spurred Miss Pick-
‘ford to action it, certainly
cannot be the money.

But tte heroine ‘of Sunnybrook
‘Farm never dealt in Swanson-
i style histrionics. Those of u
twho ‘remember know that we
collectively loved her; »whethe
what she did was good acting i
ja detail quite forgotten as the
} Pickford legend grew
* dt would be such a pity-if tha
legend, unlike the Jair and the

fortune, proved not to he. golde:
| after. all.

up
com-

‘ How’s Business?
| How has West End show busi-
ness been faring while I wa

do the box-office
summertime? I
an ads

}away? How
| managers’ like
i have been checking up —
* June custom of mine,
REPORT No, 1, from the man-
ft agements presenting good shows.
* “Average summer business.” Tha
means continuing full houses _f:
the top. musicals. (American),
slight drop up to 10 per cent
— at some of the straight play
REPORT No, 2, from the pu
rs of indifferent or rank bad
“One of worst slumj
for years. Busine awful.”
Disregard this second repott
the plays doing badly desery
their fate__and there is quite
assortment of them. But



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“7 °
Twice One
THIS-I8S-A-RECORD NOTE
When Noecle Gordon—she
was the likeable hoyden of
Brigadoon—takes over from
America’s Julie Wilson in Bet
Your Life (new version), she
will become the first West End
actress to be-star. and under-

study at the sam time. ~
na mn has given her
@

condi! Aha’ ues
t6 understudy Billie Worth in
Call Me Madam at the
Coliseum. If Miss Worth can-
not appear for any reason.
Noele Gordon's duties as depu-
ty must take precedence of her
stardom—and her own under-
study will go on with Arthur
Askey at the Hippodrome.
“ Two jobs rate two separate
salaries Hylton has agreed.
Miss Gordon’s Coliseum pay-
packet will still be there each
Priday——a light one which has
meant a modest supper after
the show and the bus home.
The packet she collects from
the Hippodrome is to be sever-
al times heavier; there can
now be occasional champagne
with the supper, if Miss Gor-
don feels like it—and. a taxi
home every night.



public are still ready to*pay for
rood entertainment,

Unhappily, and shamefully, far
too few of the good new plays
produced’ this year have’ been! of
Haglish notably excepted. Broadway and
Paris have been sc the

pool,

If, ow? .owhy i writers. day sndt'

make a bette showing. »sdon,
1952 is dy danger ~of* going on
record. js a
for the British ‘drama. You

not ver well count the Royal
fournument,. whieh is..a pity—it
wight save the record,

Brighter Outlook
1 look ahead, and find the pros-
brighter, Noel Coward
ds. a group of British drama-

pects
1¢
ists preparing ‘to raise the Unio

}

evack again over, the West End in
gy “Setly OuywAn.

-He will bring his
new costume play Quadrille

‘

yedt of .near-eclipse *



EDUCATION NOTES:





DAY ADVOCATE



Whither Richmond?

I must begin my column today with an apology to those
readers who have written and otherwise questioned and
expressed dissatisfaction at the absence of my notes on tw:

successive Sundays.

I thank them for the implied compli

ment and assure them that there were good reasons for m\
}

temporary silence.
it heq been brought to my ne-
tice

thot people connected with
edu ation had heen aceused af
Siupilyia ie With. information
ie HC Lee Of. bemewIng Ele 1D «
I { Education from offie
maki hira uncomfortable.
| knew Unat plans were ala

to prove that I was trying to do
harm and as ] saw the appoint-
ment of the Richmond Headmas-
ter coming along I was satisfied
that even greater mistakes would
be made and ‘that my criticisms
would be justified. ~

Are the Richmond Schools sec-

ondary or elementary?
_I had no doubt in my mind that
they were elementary but becausr
I had the temerity to Say so, it
was left to somebody to prove me
wrong. It will be found now tha
some of the staff are paid at rate
of and as Seeondary, while other
are paid at rates, in the Elemen-
tary schools,

Latin is again’on the curricu-
lum and if J} were the Acting
Headmaster, fT would devote some
time to teaching it even if I did
not find time to teach . English
The job is one of wrecking and
it might as well be done properly,




The second step came when the
appointment. was left to . the
Scnool Managers who looked af-
ler the transfers’ and. appoint-
ment of Blementary Teachers.
Yhis was not like the case of Miss
Weston, over which I was mistak-
eg and which was made by the
Government on the recommenda-
Gop of the Director; but not by
tue Director:

Now: these School Managers
seem to have been fooled into be-
leving that Rithmond Boys’ was
a Secondary School, because
when they had six graduates and
three well qualified +élementary
headmasters, they selected the
best of thé graduates—Mr. L.-A
Skeete, M.A., B.C.L. If they
considered it an Elementary
School, then either Mr. Barnett
of Selah Boys’, Mr. Thorne of St.
Mary's Boys’ or Mr. Deighton
Griffith of Providence could have
filed the bill.

Now, had I written these note:

two weeks ago, it might have
dawhed onithe School anager.
that this was an Elementary

sehool and I believe they would
have appointed one of the three

Elementary Headteachers. But
I would not ‘ihterfere and the
bungling continued.

it is nat peculiar that Mr

Skeete could have found it worth



with the Lunta—to the Phoenix
ino September; and Mr. Coward i:
erenely embarked on his rerfais-
sagee phase as an entertainer.
Acting with Mr. Lunt and
Miss Fontanne will be. Griffith
Jonés — who ‘was feeling ver)
sorry for himself a few week
‘ago, He was.Jean Kent's co-sta»
in ‘Yhe *Moonraket, for a
End run_ef four nights.
Those nights were just sufficient
to remind Coward that this actor
had been good in an _ earlie;
period piece of his own, Operette
14 years ago.* So now Mr, Jones
is feeling far from sorry abou!
anything; he has gone to th
Riviera to celebrate.
OPTIMISTIC thought for clos-
ing: perhaps we shall have a sum-
mer season of, first-nights without
squirms and boos — or of plays
whieh desérve them, F
WORLD-.COPYRIGHT - RESERVED,
—L.E.S.

Or



° Protects your cums

* Fights toothy décay
* Freshens your mouth

im “In every “phase”
of Modern—





Everywhere UNIMET
Take a course of @ a cutting. eenstruction cost i
© | field of building has proved an invest-
. a ment of inestimable va
FERROL 2 | time and money expende
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NOW. “and avoid thai | easy: handling UNIMET
fagged out feeling thai >| BB steel framework — whic
overwork at the ; these structures exactly
Season can bring..-njoy 3! in a few hours, without ,
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waste, and by

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please ring

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SCAFFOL DING

With the end of the jeb there’s no

ple task of dismantling, storing, and
your UNIMET framework is there to
use again and again—the answer to a
thousand and one construction prob-

For further information or instruc-

while to appiy for the Richmond

School. The truth is that his sal
ry heeds adjustment 1 wre
Hoe lune ago that it was unfau

» have the bhesemaster of Foun

auon drawing Jess than the
Headmistre: of St Michael
Girls’ School. Mr, Skeete is doit
excellent work it Foundatio
Sehoo! This has been said t

eachers of Hurrison College: and
Combermere who deal with bo;
from that School; and in a publ «
tatement recently, Mr. Hammon
feadmaster of the College, pa i
tribute to his work,

I now pay tribute to him fi
refusing to leave Foundation, |}
coing he avoided demotin
himself even although it
lave brought him an increase
s.lary and has shown an awarec-
ness not very evident in the conr-
nuct of olhers connected with ea-
veation in Barbados.

I express one more hope and
that is that Mr. Millar, the Acting
Headmaster, who is an Inspector
of Schools. will also refuse to be
demoted to the headship of the
Richmond School and to be made
a “handy man” for the Depart-
ment. He was good enough to
open the School after the firs:
bungle on the opening day and
has continued to act Headmastey
If he could fill the gap, he
could have been appointed but
instead, Mr, Skeete was selected.
If I were Mr. Millar, “I would
not (as the American say) be
pushed around.”

Finally. let
friend, Mr. G
dos Scholar,
Member of
West Indies
ter”

sO,

migis

me
H.

come to
Adams,

Oxford

my
Barbe-
Graduate,
the Council of the
University, “Minis-
for Education in Barbados,
He is reported to have said in the
House of Assembly when discuss-

fled ”

Mr. Adams must knew, and if
he does not, he ought to kndbw
(a) that Richriond Schoo
publicised until recently as a
Secondary Sehool, (b) that it is
really an Elementary school (c)
that a Secondary Headmaster has
refused to be appointed
a system which could allow’ so
many errors to be perpetrated
neéds overhaul and (e) that men
in important public positions must
avoid expressing travelling opin-
ions “based-on ad hoe thinking
When he is lawyering, he is good,
but “he oceasionally does vidlence
to a reputation for brilliance and
sound thinking. So- long as he,
Leader of the Government and
Minister for. Education, feels that |
these criticisms are utterly un-|
justified, then this island will go
from bad to worse.

was

(d) that



J. FE. B,

MRS. ROOSEVELT MAY
NOT ACCEPT U.N.
_ RE-APPOINTMENT

PHOENIX, Arizona, Nov. 8.





Mrs. ‘Eleanor Roosevelt in-
dicated she might not accept
reappointment as a member of

the U.S. delegation to the U.N.O
she said “I would have to give
erious thought before accepting
reappointment to the U.N. by
President Eisenhower”.

She said she felt U.N, delegates
should .be .in accord with the
Washington © administration.

She added however that she is
1ot--“closing .the door” to i-
ble reappointment.” —U.P.












Wale Met WHITE

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a use for
a

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what. might have been
structures—just. the sim

on UNIMET

3713.

MAJOR,

é

ing the Five Year~Plan, that the
criticisms made about education
in the island are “utterly unjusti.






BOTH USED pe
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952









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LEADERSHIP IN LUBRICATION







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

You'll turn your family
into angels, too!













The BAD witch who
became GOOD

i ie of

aE

BY CARL. ANDERSON |






oa Ss
ais




One day Hansel and Gretel — . when — t saw a in
the forest, with only a bas aes eh looked a Royal Badaig rea ito wise rj ch did + She
Pudding on their. arms. Ra ering! ring ho two claw like eae grabbed pleased with Fd Pudding that
ai and around . bad wi the. rer bothered anyone again.



(“CLOUDY AND
COLDER WITH
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PAGE FOURTEEN

C.ASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
ANNOUNCEMENTS

tere eens inainasinase li ise

EXAIBITION of Paintings and Shell-
work by Mrs: J. M. Forster, Paintings
by Nan Kendall, st Barbados Musevm,
rear Savannah, Nov
10 a.m.—6 p.m.

1952



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 49,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE | SHTEPPING NOTICES |

|
DEVELOPMENT

AND TAXATION
Sundays in tn 2 Copies are available at Secretariat |



———e

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Kitchura
Harewood (nee McCollin) as 1 do not
hold myself responsible for hor or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts







ee

DIED ROYAL NETHERLANDS | ===

BROCKLEHURST.On the



8th day ot


























































































































November, 1982, Duncan Brocklehurst. in my name unless by a written order |B vm. 2.11.52—i3n. at 60 cents each STEAMSHIP CO. ihe N/V. SCARIBBEE™ | wii | *
His funeral leaves his late residence 3 te + SAILING FROM EU ez ’ r °
“Henley”, Upper Collymore Rock, AUTOMOTIVE PRINCE HAREWOOD, 9.11,52.—In.| 4.5 NESTOR 14th November, 1952. negeampse BF gg gil Bar geen
St. Michael at $.45 this evening for Sealy Hall, . Ww NTED -|S.S. BOSKOOP, 2lst November, 1952 Si Ges Lith inet : .
the Westbury Cemetety. Friends are St. John. VFSSEL 28th November 1952 a. ‘
invited CAR-—1950 Vauxhall, good condition —8.11.52—2n. : M.S. STENTOR, 12th December, 1952
Vida Brocklehurst and Family (real bargain, $1,250.00) or nearest offer, _ - SAILING TO EUROPE The M/V. “MONEKA” will es ce
9.11.52—1n } wll exchange for smaller car. Williams, | ———————______ HELP M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 2nd December, 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for 2
opposite’ Sayes Court, Govt. Farm,| The public are hereby warned against SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
GALL—On #th November 1952. MAIZIE| Christ Church. giving credit to my wife Rosie Thomas| ~iousr HOY — Must have experience AND BRTISH GUIANA Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing A.F.S., F.V-A.
GALL wife of J. N. (Bizzie) Gall of | 77 | inee Powitt) as Ido not hold myself} ...4 good references. Apply weareen 10 $8. COTTICA, 17th Movember, 1952 Friday 14th inst.
Chelsea Road. Funeral will leave the} CAR—One (1) 14-6 Vauxhall car T.77 | responsible for her or anyone else con- |" £9 the Moorings, Metihe Goreme *, washable M.S. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952 Extensive Listings of Good
above residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day] 1949 Model in perfect order and #004 | tracting any debt or debts in my name . 9.11.52—1n Porwe 1 all VESSEL 1lith December, 1952 B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’ Class Property and Land
for the Westbury Cemetery condition. Apply J. E. Blackman. juniess by a written order signed by} _ see and harm “Soy M.S. STENTOR, 26th December, 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC.), 1 ‘Available
The Gall and Cumberbatch fami- | Fisherpond 52-1 | me MISCELLANEOUS rere. 20 chemist to ob | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACOA Always
lies. Deka v8 Ford JOSEPH THOMAS, , Feputation. Whelessier. |â„¢.S- HESTIA, 10th November, 1952. Consignee, Tele. No. 4047,
6.1550 | ean mauaiae tio on aabeoee Paarin Moe, Sane = some for you from his * 13S. BOSKOOP, 8th December. 1952.
— & Co. Ltd., Chapel Street, Sit 32-2. | BEER BOTTLES — Bmrey 4 THE SHABEINE COMPANY | 5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD., FOR SALE
THANKS 5 OTTLES — Empty 10-or. Beer : P=
9.11.52—I1n | Bottles with cartons, Stansfeld, Scott && @ Churchfield Laat : ahaa
Mrs. Vita Browne and Chil- - pean 3 Co., Ltd. —1,11,52—t.f.m. = ee Pee
so the Sisters and brother of | CAR-—-One standard 8 bg Pe alg : NEW BUNGALOW LODGE
Dr. J. A. Browne of “Ash- | yi nd 282 Saturday and Sunday, |PORLIC NOTICES a oo ae ® ® ® LAND, ST. MICHAEL.’ — We are
mount Pine Road, express tens ‘iday and 2582 Saturday “4 5 ok GOLD FISHES with telescope eyes. di; a leams 1 S heotruthed “x iver has yeas | a
grateful appreciation to all biel at ; bond Apply Supper Marie. ee ‘ ARN eg ald an a on sirable home constructed by a lead.
tended the funeral, sent wreaths anc NL -11.52—2n.9)) ‘Thousands of L.S.C, Students ilding contractors,
Gards, letters of Sympathy and in ELECTRICAL THE sone fv eeee. AGRICUL- | — — throughout the British Empire sie snl * ao Pe at peevides &
any other way rendered assistance in > L NK ACT, 1943. HOUSE—Unfurnished house. 3 or 4 have increased their salaries spaci6us be'rooms, with built-in
their recent bereavement. 9.11.52—In ELECTRIC LIGHTING PLANTS—2,.75'7T° the creditors h specialty liens | bedrooms, in residential district. Apply ¢}} through studying our easy 1 SOUTHBOUND wardrobes, large drawing room,
LARRIER Oe ee Se eae — \$400) Petrol engine—Dial 4616, Coarteny | Pace wien fat ae te a Phone: 5136, 8.11,52—4n, RETARYSHIP, BUSINESS’ O1- with breakfast room, and large
who sent wreaths, cards or in ; 3 .11,52—6n. . stees - aay ELA COMMERCIAL p servant’
other way expressed sympathy with POO Seay of the above Plantations are about to faw. EC MICS, ete, Reduced tepséiee Cabttncer eertaa eee roe
us in the death of our dear father FRIGIDAIRE—One Canadian, 7 cubit|©btain a loan of £2,000 under the pro-| -HOUSE OR ¥LAT-—Furnished House or fees to overseas students. Diplo-~ Janadian Craiser eee and quota of electric light
Joseph T. Larrier of St. Martin's.{ 4 Dial 3912 or 3604, ° 7.11.52—3n, | Visions of the above Act against he | Flat with 2 or 3 bedrooms for long term mas awarded. Prospectus free— ‘ This property is situated in a new
St. Phillip, on 7th November, 1952, said Plantations, in respect of the Agri-|rental in the district of Worthing or LONDON SCHOOL OF NORTRROUND and select ysddaelia area from
Florence Larrier (wife), Fred LECTRIC REFRIGERATOR—Two (2) | Cultural year 1952 to 1958, Hastings, Seaside preferable but not COMMERCE i Satis Arrives Arrives Arrives Aftives which there are fine amic
Maxwell, Giadstonme, Ranvill | -osley Shelvador of U.S.A. Manufacture| £6,000 has been already borrowed) |imperative. Write P.O. Box 3%, Bridge- (Dept B.A.5) 116, High Holborn }) Barbados Boston 8t. John Halifax Montreal views of Bridgetown and the har-
4U.S.A.). Theslyn, Graham, Samue | ith 5 year guarantee 7.5 c. ft. capacity. |in respect of such year. town. ~—8.11.52—Sn. Tandon W CT England : Sdian Constructer. 12 Nov. — 23 Nov. 28 Nov _ bour. The site is very cool and
s), Evelyn, May, Clarice (daugh | ‘ourtesy Garage. Dial 4616. Dated this 7th day of November, 1952, 5 = Lady Redney +. 20 Nov. 22 Nov 1Dec. 2 Dee. 4Dec. — only 3% miles from town centre.
“f 9.11.52—19n 5.11.52—6n. T. A. GITTENS OLD GOLD COINS, Seals, Diamond & Canadian Challenger 28 Nov. 29 Nov _ 6 Dec. 9 Dec. _ The property is available with from
- — — ee and Semi-Precious Jewellery, Silver Services Canadian Crutser .. 19 Dec. 20 Dec. - 23 Dec. 27 Dec. - approx. ‘4 to 1% acres as required
Pi PS ~— The children of the late RADIOGRAM — One H.M.V. Radio- R. CHALLENOR Salvers, Paper Weights, Spice & Sriuff | and the price asked is very fair
» Frances Phillips of Comber-] am. With 3 speed automatic Record —Trustees. { Boxes,” Enamels, Curios, REALTORS LIMITED indeed. We can recommend this
re Street, St. Michael, gratefully | %)..: Seen at Manning Electrical per C, R. PACKER, GORRINGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upper listing very highly.
. ‘ changer. n . For further particulars, apply to—
me en with cement spoebel- dept. .11,52—6n. “fee Bay St Telephone 4429. San ‘ BRIGHTWOOD, St. Lawrence. A
m the expressions o sympathy -,. ° il. n ” . +
Gindered inewn in their berevement = mITORE —ae = OFFERS GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. whieh mellows nicely. with a
and thank all those who attended NOTICE WANTED TO TYPE — eeees NEW BUNGALOW surroundings. Own beach frontage
the funeral, a — — , ence of all. sorts, .contact .; nv ” ngs. ;
GeueBaew, ver. Ax, Sest| EUR Puttar, Soe pep sasle Sat | wht be" capone ary Seales | Seeman ‘ae tern Dh) came, "8 Bie, Notes ns ea Bere see aes
; .11.52—1n, } dain iv . 1% and standing on approximately \ dini room, kitchen, separate
ai oases ‘ steads, spring filled mattresses. One|<'ebts contracted by the crew of the 14,000 square feet of land, com ote > de L. shaped
santeen silver and other items. Phone|M.V. O.K. service during her stay in Publi Offi: ial Sale prising three bedrooms, one with Seta incking peaswatan &
c oo cs » 2 verandah looking sea-wards. Sep-
IN MEMORIAM 3378 or 8222. 9.11.52—In, | this ‘port nik belies: c ¢ dressing-room and S6itst und tats For PAINTS, VARNISHES Vereen een Dear eee
DOUGLAS—In loving memory of our] One (1) Canvas Cot in excellent con- Martin Doorly & Co., Ltd. , combination drawing and

di mother ‘Rosetta’ Douglas. (The vost M: ’s Act 1904 ; g
1 Ideal da h i 30d
Pw Klas dition $20.00. —8.11,52—2n Provost Marshal's Ac dining room, separate toilet and and the Useful Household Items leal seaside ome in a















































































































idential quarter. 3
.00., (1904-6) § 30), . bath, modern kitchen, two servants Pa
0 years have passed since that] One (1) Genuine Oak Writing Desk— eosin rooms with toilet and bath. * GARDEN,
sad day, % $45.00. Phone 4748, C, A. Mayhew. NOTI On Tuesday, the 25th day of Novem-|]| This property can be bousht for for the Coming Xmas Season Eafe Seiore onal sone
, . g WORTHING — Modern
When one we loved Ras oe spay 9.11,52—3n. ber, 1952, at the hour of 2 o'clock in a reasonable figure. Please contact bungalow on corner site with
evi Ne eee cone aaa ieee an enerne rate THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH the afternoon will be sold at my office}|] us as soon as possible, Call At ‘ wide frontages. Pleasant garden
ee anne scudiner aciepede 5-5, LIVESTOCK Will those persons owing Taxes to the |to the highest bidder for any sum not with flower beds, lawn, concrete
Shi “lived as she died every body's Parish of St. Joseph, please pay same|\nder the appraised value SWEETFIELD patio, and number of bearing fruit
Pie ived as she "9 BROODMARE — The Broodmare | without delay. All that certain piece of Land con- Large stone house comprising In ted trees. Accommodation comprises
ag 5 Carlton,} Vixen, in foal to star witness. Price A. T. KING, taining by admeasurement 4047 square} i] upstairs three bedrooms, large ee T HERBERT LTD — tates Ryans our, Geren See
florate, Irvine. Neville ison), Langa, | $800.06, Or nearest. Contact Cari Leslie, Parochial Treasurer, | feet situate at Peterkin's Road, Bank|H Uiving room: dinicy “wen, ee 1860 ‘ 3 bedrooms with built-in ward-
faygne, Dorothy, Verene, Marian, Joyee,; | 3401 9.11,52—4n: St. . | Hall, in Parish of Saint Michael, but-I}} tollets and baths, one with too MAGAZINE LANE robes, well fitte? kitchen, garage
Bayes Dorothy, Verene, Marais haar ; 8.11,52—4n. | ting and bounding on lands of J. K bath and hot and cola ROEBUCK ST, and with covered way to house, ser-
Sandfene, Jessica, Edmond, Paty a 1 HOT oa igt® oe, . Clarke, on a private road 12 feet wide, palleey. guntene co. water, oie Quartets and all ‘usual
. —-~ l erbert, 55 Tudor St. City or however else the same may abut and} 1) rooms, kitchen and shower room offices. All public utility services
_ fete ee > aaa wee PU Ic Ss bound together with the Chattel- standing on approximately 2s one of the most attractive homes
Patent balonnd scene ee iat RL ALES [dwelling “Mouse, Buildings, &c.. ap nares Of land alent 100, surde fine aow available in the medium price
roihy. Greenidge. who. departed | CALVES—At Kingsland Dairy, Helfer Praised as follows: ised to onef {| Gibbes Beach. ‘This property has |||s2>9990009%00%0009999000900 00900 wien
this life ilth November, 1949. | Calves 10 days old, Dial 8325. ¢haussiid ‘thes -Runsred mig Uaitty ate been Sxtensively renovated by the x CHOUNTRY | HOUSE, CHRIST
gag mal we sr Ao Senne gollars and forty-one. cents, ($1348.41) \| Rivery rensonable: price,’ inspex, |I|% residence ‘with ‘snguisri? ates
: ; opremenmememimsanscenememmnemenemmmemnensenens | ; < es ‘attrac.
i was called away, the blow was| COW—One Helfer Cow 30 pts. of milk,|” BUNGALOW — A very desirable enn eee eatin De av ‘tien by appointment only. x A n nua a. ad r tive and unusual features situated
«hard, the shock severe, we little] fresh. Apply: Israel Clark, St. Martins,| strongly built moderately priced bunga- N.B-25% Deposit to be paid on day i ensir % in well wooded grounds of over 3
knew death was so near; St. Philip, §.11.52—2n.|low at Redraan'’s Village, St, Thomas, of purchase. | Bittiate at Geecnat ce - Pane well proportioned
But only we who have lost can containing 2 bedrooms, drawing room, T. 'T. HEADLEY, ‘coiptising (three bed ‘oast aoe x Under the Patronage of Mrs, Turner a and dining rooms, study,
tou ONE DONKEY AND CART in 006 ‘etc. Can be inspected’ by applying to Provost Marshal. running water, ‘Serabinstion” ou x wilt be held at rooms a 2 nh Saee joo
inst aipalbenunchwomiadienedy i pe yg ee ne oe rerea Marshal's, Office, and dining rooms, modern !'% windows, tiled English tere bane’
; . ber, F . " f hs,
Bver to be, remembered by Augusta, 9.11,62—In |Givbert Millar, Fitts Village, St. James,| ™ Novem 0.11.88—sn1 11 oat ie ctusted et poe % THE DRILL HALL Bl etches, Suterater in bathrooms,
prio ae Militia oe eerend Pate 9.11.68—In, residential area with excellent sea s dry. Perfectly equipped Snadarh
. P ee bathing. A sound investment at rs F 3.00 p.m. to 7.00 p.m %, kitchen completel;
children). 9,11.52—1n. LAND—Approxt 1 rom. J. P. . c ly tiled with
———S>— ft. No reasonable. offer Bar ad a very low reserve price. x On » stainless steel sink and fitted wall
JOHNSON — In loving memory of our ;|further particulars apply: Norman op ng p % % cupboards made to the highest
dear father William Arnold John- neha wires 4 we ve = eae: Alleyne, Green Dykes, Worthing View. BUNGALOW x SATURDAY, 29TH NOVEMBER, 1952 % Saree Small swimming pool.
son J.B.) who fell asleep on} Yorman oon 8.11.52-—2n 8.11,52—2n. Situate in Rockley New Read * aid of © closed and two open
November 6th, 1949. 2 as yal. ; ears commanding # magnificent view of [11% in ome Panel alkene Cetnod rooms with
membrance is a golden chain Newly built stonewall b 1 ith ‘ourse unobstruc to > : num-
Deni dient" Drea but “alin QIYRET gale” Sparatee AVAL, | tas square feet Shana at Phe Wa Se ounger Teo 2 anne ee es oe oe barat, sage St fen, Gaare
vain ate Michael, The house tains th bed- 1" rs » ‘ 4 , , A
Nobody knows our longing widths + se $260.00 rooms, itving rooms and conveniences, yccetting up nights, burning sense- boards, drawing and dining rooms, ¢ ATTRACTIVE STALLS orange, soursop, | mamie ’ apple,
Nor few have seen us weep 1” The above property will be set up for tui 4 noe war ‘ reo. modern kitchen, toilet and bath. x y Re + ieee paweee of. and
We jthed our tears for an echime] ity, — Saanie sale by public competition at our Omice.| and ieg'balta, aerwouatenn’ weak {|| Dawntatrm:, Servants’ room with [H]§ NOVELTIES & NEEDLEWORK oar ee aoa Peeing
White others were asleep Bestuer e. s. P, Musson, Son & Co, ion ae Pe a hageatiee: ee, Seanad ey a aie manly vi ur are cars, and enough room for laundry CHRISTMAS GIFTS ‘ casuarina and mahogany trees.
ie, ene ee way aoe 28.9.52—t.t.n. YEARWOOD & BOYCE, ‘land (a owt important sex isn’ sporeniontely inoee saeare son TEAS, CAKES & ICES COUNTRY VILLA. | CHRIST
Higerted” “by nis chiller Daisy Solicitors. in men), To overcome these troubles it land ’ : CHURCH—Well built ‘home with
Seaton, Ava and’ william “Johnson | {eit MENOSENE, BLBCTROLUS RE- sora ee ee Eas own leading’ Ont wide Seva"
x “1 PR A in er on. cub, our an e new 1 * a ie co’ ver-
$.11.52—1n.} +" Only $375.00, Cash, Phone 890. _ SALE NOTICE \ille “diseovery’ called Rogena. No eee . A _WELL-STOCKED BAR andah running the entire front-
=6. . | The undersigned will offer for sale by| matter how long you have suffered Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace SPECIAL BARBADIAN COOKED FOOD age of the house and affording
WAITNEY—In loving memory of our ublic competition at their office, No. 17, Rogenu is to set you very attractively designed, com- wide view of the countryside and
dear mother Selena Whitney who de- iin . Bridgetown, on Friday the righ reinvigorate your Prostute prising three bedrooms with toilets (Bring Your Containers) x sea. Two main and one spare
parted this life on 5.11.51, POULTRY Pty Say of November 1952 at 2 p.m jlana& and make you feel 10 to 26 id baths attached, dining and PUNCH & JUDY d FILM SHOWS for the Children s bedrooms, adequate kitchen, de-
One year has passed away since as “a @ concern: EDGEWATER] years younger or money back, Ger living rooms, kitchen, verandah to an > tached ‘garage and servants’
that sad day, HOTEL, hsheba, St. Joseph, standing} Rogena from your chemist @The The West and a nice patio to the THE POLICE BAND by kind permission of x rooms. Picturesque well cared
When one we loved has passed away, on 7 acres, 1 rood, 12 perches of land. vuarantee protects vou. East. The property stands on . di N for grounds of about one acre,
The blow was hard, the shock severe,{ POULTRY — American imported|° "phe hotel which a beautiful | ——————-___~ = approximately % acre of land. y the Commissioner, will be in attendance x trim lawns, abundance of flower-
We little knew death was so near, $5, Plymouth Rock/ view of the incomparal Bathsheba aia x Admission 1/- 5 Children & Nurses 6d. % irg shrubs and flowers, rock gar-
But only those who have lost can tell, $5, Ducks various\Coast and is swept by the Atlantic Definitely 26, where else can you EVANTON_ % / % den, and good mature kitchen
The poms of parting without] ages $1.50 to $4.50, and Fahey contains 4 spacious lounge and ko Situate at Top Rock comprising 95§5$6$$$555655555565966666665 cela . garden. Completely rural but
farewell, Rabbits $1.00, $2,00, $3.00. P +119 ms, each with running water TOMORROW NIGHT NOV. 10TH three bedrooms, two with adjoin- POPPE LL LFF only 3% miles from town.
Ever to be remembered by Constance}} Walmer Cottage, Two Mile (12 with toilets and baths). ing toilet and bath, spare room NEW BUNGALOW, R
pares een ‘4 weline tee in. : bo: ieee electricity and water but to QUEEN’S PARK to the that can be used as a breakfast . —Commodious home with 3 bed.
chiren), Trevor, lia, Ivor, Briguett, “ingpection any day by appointment. DANCE mba Gining room, Kitchen’ woiet Verandah with Sone ceen’ ata
Barham, (arent srandonOdren), |... 5 MISCELLANEOUS Dial 95276, and bath with hot and cold’ water, Ch, pAUETS, eelenia somtae eee
-11.52—1n For further particulars and conditions verandah to the South and Patio storerooms. Good situation fear
of sale apply to— Sponsored by Messrs. DONALD to the North. The outbuildings Golf Course. £4,300,
FOR RENT a SEO oe BLUNT and VAN BREWSTER compre of servants’ room with
_ ANTHURIUM PLANTS — 1 2320 . to’ and a_ large ' NEW BUNGALOw,
bie URI! oth 8e ayn 4.11,69—En. |{) Musto supplied by Clevle Gittens garage. Inspectioh by appointment WATERS—Recently bulit home of
HOUSES aien ae 2 eeendiemntet, aia Bene , only. ‘ me Sound | construction, floor
+ ANTI -_ every escription. TON: onl 2/- level well raised off the grouni
AIRY COT—St. Matthias Gap. bed: | Glass, China, old Jewels, | fine Stiver AUCTION ADMINS y are Noone Rogtacs ‘ : a NOR jazge living Tom, 3, good oS
rooms, rawing an ining om le ly y > " Bar Solid on rooms a) uilt ward-
eat. Phase Sasi Sommer eens ie oe Seer noes P| - Fat PURRG tebe resell Ream Soa, means Br ge aee ce ae Seat aes eee
nm all, one . 5 li yourse! 2 . le ern
9.11,52—In 3,2.52—t.f.n. THE SILVER | Mine: S50 ang pie # own private bathing beach, and SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR kitchen, good garage and
Re eens are eee aes UNDER - comprising three bedrooms,’ with servants’ quarters, Paved drive-
‘BELFIELD’ — Upper Bay St., on-the- eee eae ' Fa es oe HAMMER peevate oa bey ip ag oer h ait ot i ae ae garden on corner
sen. Suitable for a large family or] sures qi jea oO es, . pee om, rawing an ing J e. is propert has
Guest House, For particulars, apply on} Cockroach, Obtainable from all ding | THURSDAY | 20th Mrs. rooms, European bath with hot NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue o perty as our

premises. 9.11.52—1n
‘BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw-
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A.

Browne Prospect, St. James.
1.11,52—t.f.n.

pee
FARAWAY — Fully furnished 3 bed-

recommendation and is a home

most people would be pleased to
own.

MODERN HOME, ST. PETER—
A luxuriously appointed residence
with four bedrooms, 3 tiled bath-
rooms with hot and cold water,
butler’s pantry, kitchen, store-

and



cold running water “and
ite 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

the above Shares will be closed on the 31st December,
1952.
date,

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY



No application will be considered after that



Tessar Lens and Compur Rapid Shutter. Auctioneers
With speeds from 1 sec. to 1/500th_ sec.
n_ excellent condition, with case. Price
$80.00 Contact Mr. Shannon, C/o Knights

9.11.52—1in,





These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative









. Mirah’ # Tim Boyce's
ale, 3 Whiteha’ lat, Hastings.
Seach MwOn sizes 1S Os, 0880, 6) 8) oRSDAY 21h Simi G. ET.
3 29. 10, 6 Boyce’s Sale, Straiton. Dalkeith
CAM@RA — One Zeiss Ikon with 3.54 BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
}





Preferential Dividend at the rate of 442% per annum rooms, 2 garages. The grounds are
—7 11.52.8n. . 8 E, HASTINGS land having an extensive orchard - Pa 7 : . expertly laid ut ith akg
rear: house. Pee Son, Tamas Ltd. ot Re FOR SALE GRETETON yah porciens | solecsee Sra Sees. and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in fusion of flowering shtubs- own
arava Sey only) MS a ae chin asetieciitte ere: bem A= 2h rooms, dining room, living room, priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor- right ,of way to sea.
ry M. . teneyevats ais ane J 7
oe one 1.11.59—t.0.n,}2.8 lens in good , with case. MISCELLANEOUS Just the little shop in the village Pir told wanes tae coe mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the RESID BLACK ROCK—
nn | Price 00 or , Contact Mr. Extensive outbuildings includi 31s a y and 31st July i h r Soundly constructed property
GARAGE AND OFFICE, Jack St. |Shannon, C/o where the Best Books, Stationery ees ekee _ Sven ae st January an s uly in eacn year. with 3 bedrooms, 2 living. roofs,
y be i —7.11. i : " ? ning room and gallery. On id
Bur Co, Possesion trom. Decergber 18, | Telephone installed. Apply Yonkers] CANE PLANTS — B45i51 and B4v44,| Green. Also good quality 26 gauge Gal- 2Eg teense Cee y Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are
Office. Dial 2550 for particulars. two (2), Eve Cane Plants at Sees. "Ber ae tate Gon iO eS advised to apply as soon as possible either through gna Oe —S
.62—2n . Bool rm men oe Spry * x os .
| Mareen Mantel Plantation te dobn | Streets. Phone 9606 1,11.52—t.f.n. hy oa rane a a their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct Taeal situation for business prem-
eee we eae aan in writing. —T.u. | HOUSEWIVES Teams can a a RNITURE Michael, comprising jfour " bed- to the Secretary of the Company. zs ses, Total area 18,738 sq. ft.
7 RCULAR ae oppor. [2 ON" jectric “Beautiflor” rooms, combination ving an BUSINESS PREM ats the
SE isl ren dan Maree, Pe to ace. cant sail *Soiotatiod Floor Polisher at only $1.00 per day. FU dining rooms, separate toflet and ISE

Beautify your Floors and Furniture in
time for Christmas by using JOHN-
SON'S Wax products and Floor Polish-
Phone ©4748, K. J. Hamel-Smith &
Ltd, Bridge Street. 9,11.52—5n.

servants room. Phone 3212.
‘ 8.11, 62—2n.
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished
room house, Crane coast Double garoee

decorations. You can buy a band saw

circular saw, jig saw, Sander, planing

machine all with motors. Phone 8332.
+ —~%-11,52—3n, So.

DWELLING HOUSE. ROEBUCK
—Good situation . for

tail shop in this busy part of the
retail shop in is busy
town. £2,000. F

bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. The outbuildings
comprise two servants rooms with
water toilet and a garage for two

By order of the Board of Directors,







AUCTION

COLIN D. E, WILLIAMS,





COMPANY LIMITED













































































Pest Office Gap Worthing
Right on Sea excellent Sea



FIRE

STEPHEN ROGERS’

ee TO-NIGHT

PIANO RECITAL

Repeated by Special
Request

Bathing, Cool, Comfortable
Rooms. Regular Bus Ser-
vice. Daily as well as per-
manent Guest welcome.

For Rates Phaqne 8264

BARBER SALOON

Friends and Patrons of Mr.
Rogers are reminded that
you can now find him at the
Plaza B’town where he car-

ROBERTS & CO.

“Your Stationers”

and. most classes of

ACCIDENT

dens, productive orchard and coco-
nut grove. One acre walled
garden may be sold separately as
a building site.

cars, The above property stands Secretary. sdoubigint Robeae tne rn
Serv: COMI MAGAZINES—A Wonder- : ' . * modern stone

in re monn me plus $3] ful Aecittosecht just received, See the tee a Beneitean Chumon SCEDORA", FITZ VILLAGE, ss Ser aany Be eae met , |] Well designed with central living
cleaning charge, IN. ADVANCE. Dial|new JOHN WAYNE AD oa els, pr rom - to $1.82: st. oe os maps. S house has gas an room, dihing or bedroom,

4476 2.11.52—t.f.n. | “omic, Gene Autry, Lash LaRue, Roar- Son tinea at 2le, CANNON pe Sectate soianing Inspection main bedroom and small

| ng, Wild and Thrilling Westerns and — om — 'y appointment only. bedroom or dressing

ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, | many others at 18 cts. and M4 ots. cach. , 2m Chigwns Itge Bo Sum ee ¥, 12th NOVEMBER, THURSISDON POS909 9000090900999 0298990099O0000006-00000000000% ||] bath ouppiving hot wales Shy
One ioe ee nen. 8 Meter a orate | tun irate Miko werck Geek Miaweny end Speightstown, 8. 11.522. 1952, at 11.30 a.m : Situate at Maxwells Coast Road, qucapaae aignieed ae ae
‘ rage, enc y . detec he ee . 5 : hy y ys
San al snodaee: conventences._ ADDY" tore, Lucag Street. —7.11.52—3n. “ONE PORCELAGN BATH + PORCELAIN BATH TUB—Apply in es received | instructipn Serio wa ian ee a ae , y Sroads ate fpest 1 ee laid
’ : a ; ; i.

Sidos Furniture Remover, A a CHRISTMAS SREB DECORATIONS— Cc. S. Watkins, Phone 3293. dispose of his furniture and effects dressing room attached, living and GRESHAM FIRE and ACCIDENT. INSUR- scrubs, flower beds: vegetable gar-
A LARGE VARIETY —8.11,53—2n. as listed below:— eet Fae ret ane: { den and young fruit trees. Easy vo

a n » open run minim: ft

geo Tipper Bay St Ferreira, Dini | Selling at, a 20% discount for cash st} “AECORDS—Chilstmas Carols, Hymns.||| VIEWING MORNING OF SALE verandah on two sides with one ; Seth Sad very ache area

reite en. Upp . Pilea 2 . 311 am, |Calypsos by Ed. Ross and latest release, Round Dining Table with claw facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3 ANCE people,

= ve 48.88 aw jalso Long Playing Calypsos by Ed: feet, 6 Birch Dining Chairs, Birch Servants rooms, garage for two b 0 ,

ROOM at Upstairs Flat. Furnished oi} DRESS FORMS — 2 Acme adjustable] [fos*: William Fogarty (Barbados) Lim-| 11 Morris Chairs with Cushions, Pine Se Te een oh ee, me , Maxwell Road—
unfurnished, Two minutes’ walk to] jress forms—Good condition. Sizes A. B . sll. in. China Cabinet, Cordea Occas. apautiee: ip er oS Fes oe } Very soundly constructed
Aquatie Club, Apply No. 4 Fiat, Clif-| ®hone 3697 after 4 p.m. 9.11.62—1n | "2GOunp IRON AND SHERTS—\%. 5/16 Tables, Small Mah. Table, Ptd. . ‘ ; bungalow erected in 1937 when
ton Terrace, Bay Street. 9,11.52—1n. 9 DON ARON AND SHEETS —\s: 5/16. 1]1 Table, Divan Beds with Mattresses Gini aruke e buildin
————$ nnn | TYRUMS— Sixteen (16) half drums 1 ee aia a a se wis. and Cushions, Pillows, Ptd. Ward- Situate at Roc Road adjoin. : ship were of a higher dard

ROOSEVELT — Maxwell Coast Road. | vuitable for plants and four (4 "large Tye Oe ee aod Bnguitg Avtolll robe, Ptd. Dressing Table and hee etait ieten teen hae than is today.
Fully furnished including rator, | owl runs. hwire). No reasonal ne 2506. SP se cea ||] Mirror. Painted Press, Double best sea’ Bathing im the island, r TY.- This property room,
Telephone, Rediffusion, Phone ; offers refused. Phone 4964. = ' , _ Mosquito Net, Dominican Mats, Divided into three fiats and bring RE AL Jl . dining room, L break-

8.11.53—8.f.n —8.11.52—2n, Asstmt, China Glass and Cutlery, h 5 : 2 fest room and 3 good A
‘d a England tending ate Nelly, Telegreph. ||] WESTINGHOUSE — Refrigerator, Tile ke tear orenseeien ae ‘3 wide gallery runs on 3 sides and
-GAZE—Sea-Gaze on-tht-sea, Max- ULLER MOPS -- Water Mops and . ee vhf (4% cu, ft.) Pine Larder, TURM: . complete privacy is obtained.
wartooen. Ful ‘Turnished inelading | ‘ol'shing Mops. Apply: H. P, Chees- Sees titans ease pr at ere 2 Burner Oil Stove and Oven, delay ne, Se Re ee 151/158 ROEBUCK STREET, BRIDGETOWN Zhere tp. 0. ‘two! car —— oe
refrigerator and Seiephone fram Decem | nan & Co, Ltd. Dial a0, seat as Wehbe ate Advecnte dal Lad. musehen zeal, Kitehen Utensils, , i ‘ the site is 15, - fh with good
. For further informatio .11.52—Tn. pewriter (18 car- { land, bearing good
et Seer son, MEN) Senuave. “Ts. OM dit riage), Typists Desk, Gestatener | dituste at. ees ae (Phone 4900) solid ‘home cbtalnabie for 2 Tee-
SAT aANs teenie aie Gia ao » FULLER ai keto te a oe a 4 -f.n, Duplicating ut <2 ine, Coffee Church, within 100 yards of the é 4 sonable figure.
—Rockley, for January. | ond 24 oz, Furnitare ; a nder = an other items of \ : ‘
pebrumty” and” March: Pully "turmishe: | Cheesman a Co. Ltd. Dini $b one STREL STORAGE TANKS "IH Orenecr sea. Very, | Feasonably "priced. : Ste BENSAM — Sheringham Gar-
Dial 2220. —8,.11.52—t.f.n 11, 52—8n. —1,500 Sate aporons “5 SS ey “ai ® possible. =e. o Ae, TE ee ; ay ge eal. eins ay Pe a eee ult bum 4
FULLER COMBS—Ladies and Gents 3 c * oo me ; y 5: with about % acre an
er zombe, Apply: 1. B. Cheeuman, & Co. |'\GN tig. ge dla x 8 0” deep x %4" AUCTIONEERS have been appointed General Agents for po TB Ry UF gag 1 Hi
y,, | Ltd. Dial 3382. 2.11.52—gn. | Re oo ons as Pp ! LT R Li ited ently s large

oo aun St: Ree ‘parita’ | og eer dake & deen x30" !l! Jotm 4. Blade mi 7 Sevated teens Porendakt Conant
Gill & Co., High St. For particulars | “FULLER BRUSHES — Drain Pipe, Per-| Two (2) & tlhe ohn %4. rT] BARBADOS of the covered fron ndah; breakfast
Phone 4237. -11.52—In | lator, Mk Bottle, Baby let Ly : scieeene os aa ayitee REAL ESTATE AGENTS = ra | A en an < bedrooms

snally | 288, Floor Rug and ihe Nate hearer ont es AUCTIONEERS Z ‘. Tete ot eae. te oe
OFFICES — Bxceptiona 650 i . Prices Co. ; good
cool and in an excellent central position | wae *twcee testes gage application. VALUERS GRESHAM FIRE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE servants * adotning
Reasonable rental according to size. | Brushes, ‘and THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIMITED. PLANTATION BUILDINGS. | 151/12 ROEBUCK STREET * uated in a well deveioped semi-
Ring Mrs. Gooding, Telephone 8538. Brooms. = Telephone Nos, 4650 or 4546. nite Phone 4640. 8.11.52—3n. BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900 ; private coastal residential aren
0.11.82—10 | Eee ee : nate SOCIETY. LTD. of LONDON able features” Pull male services.
— — , A safe investment.
IDDELLLDDD AD ‘s CASABLANCA, Maxwells Coast
D AY'S NEWS FLASH RYST ‘AL W ATERS 66 e 99 and can arrange coverage for a eee ;
bodying the finest pre-war work-
GUEST HOUSE. manship. Well designed for easy
LISTEN OVER
i4

ARELELESEP EEE LLPLGL DAS













; J 6
or 866 ries on his business. Dial 330 : business, ;
‘ Proprietress, ard H | ae No. 9 High St. ee J Pe Plantati Building
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY DORGTHY CARMICHAEL {ff 9 ci2uz=—Dally €.00 a.m. to | ENQUIRIES INVITED Phone 4640

em,

HP PVOPHE RPL GPODHOIGI-D DOPOD PPS PDP OOSPOPOTOIR |

t

LEPREOCOHT GS







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICES PART ONE ORDERS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

>







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ines iichemsaniaintnlenipseideiaances Higihadpiadnmmmdnimionineemmetaemieee acme
52S PDDDLODODDOOGD DODO HDG 9-4-1 PDEA OHO ooeegeerrr Te































Sy .b SATISFACTORY
By i Ss
1 CFTIZENSHIP — CANADIANS BORN ABROAD MAJOR ©. rp WEATHERHEAD ae vet
he Department of External Affairs in Ottawa has issued the AKOS REGIMEN: i
following statement of vital importance to all Canadians residing Issue No. 41 Se uN 33, Some _— Fine
abroad: — sng ees os Mi ing 2 5 CBee : :
“In order te clear a doubt which had arisen, the Registrar]?> FARADES—Training ‘ for Your
of Canadian Citizenship was asked recently by the Department] 2 MUSKETRY Se et Se ene eee “i }
to say definitely whether a child born outside Canada who had A.M.C. L_M.G. on Tuesday 11 Nov. 52, at 1600 hours _ SER V | enjoyment
not been registered as required by Section 5 (1) (b) (ii) of the Wednesday 12 Nov it 0690 and 1900 hours e
Canadian Citizenship Act could, under any circumstances, be|*® REMEMBRANCE DAY SERVICE 5
considered to be a Canadian citizen. M » Reaeee bee ee, nee re Toert to Cewteal Piatenreh. ip, Ree { That feeli f it hich ps—t
“The Registrar has now given us his considered opinion that DRESS: Other Ranks—Sh Sincth. ‘eenaehn, ‘Wasieueaie ‘hat feeling of security w one should have in put- As i Coad Rocs—tine
the requirement of registration in Section 5 (1) (b) Mii of the ee White w Fee one Ses nite Canvas: AQ Wm chasing drugs is always experienced by our customers. It is ieee * ug om sl oe
Act is mandatory. He concluded that a person who is not Membe platoon who have mega s will wear theme most gratifying to us to note this, for it proves that our Mix—tins eee meat.
registered ‘never becomes a Canadian citizen’ under that section oeeire wate web equipment trem ak. atgeee WHEEY LT atest mena’ Provide the bess ef serviee and the fave ene Se ee
of the Act. lead ‘with belts Sod bekinns ch Dembae eat and purest goods, have had the desired effect, Gooseberries—tins P.N. futter—bois
This ruling illustrates the importance of prompt registration ‘ < Sunday 9 Nov 2. at 0930 hours berries—tins >
of births as required by the Act. . Soe al renee : ; t i i ne : os :
If registration is not effected as required, a child born of eee, Segre centinue for w.0 Aine, Sits. on Tuesday 11 Nov. B% at If you wit trade with us, we fee, sure that our exemplary Cup Chocola‘e—t'ns Mayonnaise—bais.
Canadian parents will be stateless from birth in countries where }5. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING service will eo . ire in you this same feeling of security and Olive On— Sandwie
the nationality of children depends entirely upon parentage 15 NOV., 52. = alte « cause you to me a regular customer, > oe ee ee
(jus sanguinis) rather than upon the place of bi (jus soli), Ii — er 2/Lt_ M.S. Conlifte ‘ { Let us be your family druggists, i Apricots—tins ' Pork & Beans—tins
should also be noted that where a child is ineluded in the Next for dut Ye Gol
Canadian passport of one of its parents or to its second birth- Orderly Officer Lieut. C. G. Peterkin, en Ree om
day and before the registration of the has been completed Orderly Serjeant 283 L/S Turney, D, G e ST, LTTE TET oo a a me a gee ae
cdheat than pending oman with Section " DD tb) ai) of Ee 5. ee Asien PE, 7 r ’
the Canadian Chitehatip hey the child isnot a Cenadian cee’ nme suvwad“hceinen |! COLLINS DRUG STORE EMKINS & (0.. LTD.
Roebuck Strcet - Dial 2072 & 4502

28 Broad Street.



P
St. Vincent THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 38

Applications are invited for the post of Government Printer t
Government Printing Office, St. Vincent,

2. The salary of the post is in the scale $1,200 rising by annual
inerements of $72 to $1,680 per annum, The point in-the salary
seale at which the successful candidate will be appointed will depend
on his qualifications and ex ence, A temporary cost of living ys
allowance of not less than $317.44 per annum is payable.

. The appointment is pensionable and will be subject to the
Colonial Regulations and the General Orders and Financial Rules
of the Windward Islands in force for the time being.

4. Free passage to St. Vincent will be provided for the officer,
his wife and children, not exceeding five persons in all.

5. Government arters are not provided, .

6. The Government Printer is responsible, through the Govern-
ment Secretary, to the Administrator for the discipline and _ the
regular and orderly continuance of the work relating to the Gov-
ernment Printing Office; and for the regular and continuous employ-
ment of the employees under his control

7. Applicants sho possess qualifications in printing and book-
binding and/or adequate experience. 4

8. Applications should be addressed to the Assistant Administra-
tor and Establishment Officer, Government Office, St. Vincent, and
should reach him not later than 30th November, 1952.

STRENGTH DECREASE
567 Pte. Belle, L. U ‘B

PHONE 4267, 44356 for

BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins
3%’ wide @ $3.18 per yard ;
ATLAS “A” WCOD PRESERVATIVE

’
e
RES & ug EN ane a | GASOLENE COSTS MONRY
633 ., Forde, N. G BE” |
501 |, Mayers, B. V B " } D UNEMENS bata) kak}: ee Speacetat o ole x
H.R. DANIEL. Captain, JH Yeogin, tins ..... eres ccle ks 2.62 The wise beys are all buying |
Wie winebnss Reaitent Motorcycles which are so much
SISCCLIN DISTEMPER ; cheaper to xun.
nein Su The really wise ones are buying

Permitted to resign from the Regiment



wef. 20 Oct. 52
2. LEAVE >)" tm)

551 Pte. Licorish, L. FE B" Granted 3 weeks' S/Leave wef 30

1952
TRANSFERS
699 Pte. Holligan, C “— Transferred to H.Q. © vet 10 Nov. 52
CHANGE OF ADDRESS te : Moret Be 5
The addresses of the following vo'unteers are not known at Bn. H.Q. and
any one who knows their present { } vicate with
the H.Q. Office—Telephone 2855
678 Drm. Rochester, A. N H.Q. Cos
“A







lied in Powder Form in White,
Buff, Cream, Peach, Green, Blue and
Sunshine in 31% lb. packages at 230.
per lb,

Easy to use

MR. THERM ... Announces the
arrival of the

9,11,52——2n, MAGNIFICENT

TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR.



VACANCY FOR A DENTAL SURGEON
Government Dental Service, British Guiana




‘Ww
GASEL “REFRIGERATOR Credit can ve arranged at
It has *
It delivers the goods...
NO motora, NO belts, NO brushes,
NO moving parts; NO interference
with radio, NO rust. . . Nothing to
wear out,
WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE

simply mix with water,

Applications are invited for a post of full-time Dental Surgeon

for the Medical Department, British Guiana, in the salary seale

$3,600 x $144 — $4,320 x $240 — $4,800 // $240 — $5,760 per annum,

with a temporary~cost of living allowance of $240 per annum, to oper-
ate a mobile dental unit of the trailer type in the counties of Berbice, EST
ars < i t essi 1 YOU THE B .

Demerara and Essequibo, and to perform such other professional Let Us Bhow it to You (Working)

duties as the Director of Medical Services may direct. The point of
Showroom, Bay St.
entry into the seale will depend on the candidate’s qualifications and at your Gas oy Soy

@ A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.



9.11.52—1n, | ———____—_———_—-—_— ; Sana ~via
NOTICE
7 There will be a Mess Meeting of the W.O’s and Serjeants Mess at 2000 hots
org VACANT POST on Saturday, 22 Nov. 52.
Government Printer, Government Printing Office ART 11 ORDERS











experience. The post is non-pensionable at present, but it is proposed
to place it on the Pensionable Establishment in 1953.

2. Candidates should not be more than 40 years of age and must
be dental practitioners registrable under the Colonial Medical Ser-
viee (Consolidation) Ordinance, Chapter 186 of the Laws of British
Guiana. Appointment would be on probation for 2 years in the first
instance and subject to passing the usual medical examination for
admission to the Public Service.

8. Subsistence allowance will be payable in accordance with,
while the officer is on duty outside Georgetown and New Amster-
dam.. The candidate selected for appointment will be required to
give an undertaking to keep a motor car for official travelling and
to use it for pulling the unit. For this service a moter car allow-
ance at the rate of $75 a month plus a mileage allowance of 15c.
a mile travelled on official business will be payable; and Government
will refund to the officer a sum equivalent to the difference between
the cost of motor car insurance at ordinary comprehensive rates and
: any special rate payable because of the special use to which the car
%\ will be put.

4 Anvlications giving the following information viz:—name in
full, date of birth, and professional qualifications and experience,
should be addressed to the Director of Medical Services, Medical
Department, Georgetown, and should reach him as soon as possible
and not later than 15th November, 1952.







SS SESS —— SS

Remember when you do your shopping with us
we deliver to your door hy Motor Van.












CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr, Broad & Tudor Sts.






i=



>

PROLESESL OOOO OPO VOL SOO PPO LTOE
If you really want to buy a Piano...

If Tone, Touch and Durability matter to you...
If Price is a consideration...

a 5
Then You...
will not be wasting your time in calling

To Try, See and Hear the Pianos in our showrooms
Such a call of inspection places you under no
obligation to purchase



LLL LPL

oo










= - — S 6
‘ : x
% x
FOR HOT-HOT DAYS HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES |
USE COOL-COOL TALC $ 48 Tudor Street Phone 4563 :
9996959595990 6955596900509 90 9658646508)
Soothing fresh and fragrant,

keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men leve,

“Shop early for Xmas”
We have just opened a LOVELY SELECTION of

CHRISTMAS CARDS

COMB & BRUSH STAND ete... 4 .ete...
POTTER & MOORE GIFT SETS
YARDLEY GIFT SETS......
GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES
GOYA GIFT CRACKERS.....HAT BOXES..
‘ GIFT SOAP... ctc.....ete....
YOU GET THE BEST SELECTION 3Y SHOPPING EARLY at

“BOOKER’S”

Your Family Store
BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY)

5582 —S ya

TALCUM



“4
%,



LLLP LOL ELCLRE LLLP SLL SPALL N.
% eer a
Ce a ee »

LOUIS L. BAYLEY || Cosme soonss

THE NEW

Bop 8: Be Sea
HEAT
VENTED
TYRE

Your Jewellers



LADIES and GENTS

Have just received a shipment of |

ROLEX WRIST
WATCHES



ST Ts
8 et sia

SSA
ae

These
make beautiful Xmas Gifts for your dear ones.

\initlode auld “TREAT ANY FINE BEEK WITH CONSIDERATION”

Rolex the watch that gives you a guaran-
tee, and a life time of good service. Don’t
delay come to-day and make your choice at
the shop where you can be sure of the best in

“TREAT ANY FINE BEER WITH CONSIDERATION AND YOU'LL ACCLAIM If THE KING OF ALL BEVERAGES,

e 99
has Two Lives SAYS CARIB BREWMA‘TER OLE HUMLE. “FINE BEI SHOULD BE DRUNK AS) OO APYER ['f HAS BERN BREWED

POO OC CPP EEA
LCL GEC EEL IFA IE LAF LA LAL IAL





x

“

x

‘,

S

g

y |

%,

aaitte | AS POBSIBLE—IF IT Is TO BE STORED, THEN THE PLACE OF STORAGE SHOULD BE BOTH COOL AND DARK—
i , . . . | WHFN SERVED, IT SHOULD BE SERVED IN A CLEAN

: ° Wait and buy this New | GLASS AND SHOULD BF. COLD BUT NOT TOO COLD.
* * : | TAKEN BEFORE AND DURING MVALS BEER STIMU- |
% ts ¥ : | LATES THE APPETITE, PRODUCES A FEELING OF
* 1 OUIS L BAYLEY iS You'll Save in the LONG RUN!! ¢ | WELL-BEING AND RELAXES NERVOUS STRAINS
> i 5 | AND TENSIONS WHICH ARE A DETERRENT TO THE |
x of % . ‘ COMPLETE ENJOYMENT AND BENEFIT OF GOOD |
* , ‘ : )’ i f i ‘Y ( i , FOOD. IT 18 THE PERFECT DRINK OF MODERA-
a Bolton Lane & Aquatic Club Gift Shop 3 ¢ A O RE O. ; TION.”
% , x1ie nN .
x *hone 3909 & Phone 4897 RIS cad ais ahpleaceatlabevabbeas 5 alas sciatica iain nica ahaa senasegieghinks eimstyphtguiniatatnnbiibbsniinind irene te tk
$ 3 $ Trafalgar Street. eC .
LPPLLLLLLPLLLLLLLELLCLLLLLLLLIEEELLLLELE ASS SAS x PLPCLPDLLPPLLLLLCLLLL LLLP PLAN AAA A A SS A

} , |







Waterfront

Slows Down

uloug the waterfront yesterday as

ear

he

were bus‘ly engagetl in storing a





¢tufi for their plantations: and. ad
result, lorry hands rendered
good assistance to the warehouse
porters.

ome Of the vessels now in the
Care
WC;
cther islands. These vessels’ in-+
clude the M.V. “Caribbee” an&

a

Ss:

the

vessels, left port yesterday.

goes were being unloaded,
«ong Fairchild Sereet, however,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952



Activity

\ctivily: lessened.a . eat deal

uk remnants of sehooners’

ce was a fair amount of work
ress, aS warehoug: hands



meat of muriate of potash
arrived in the island on
ihe steamship “Herdsman”
arrived: from Liverpool,
were also in attendance
away loads of this same

enage were loading cargoes
h they are due to take to

M.V,. “Daerwood”, Both

out of the. Careenage yesterday

FROM ST. LUCIA ; afternoon on its way to St. Lucia.
The 40-ton auxiliary schooner ‘Inj vessel arrived in the colony
“Confident I. G.” arrived in port oy Tuesday from St, Lucia with

at 9.30 yesterday morning from 4 cargo of copra and fresh fruit

StI

ocia, for the island. While here, the

The schooner brought a genéral «Daerwood" loaded a cargo of 60
csrgo of the islands to Barbados. containers of rum, 15 containets

tt is

Tain ¢

under thé command ,of Cap- of cotton thread. 50 bags of pota-
1. Flemming and is consigned toes, and 8 containers of steéb

to the Schooner Owners’ Associa- woo),

tion.

The vessel. is also taking a

KEROSENE, CRUDE OIL * quantity of’shark oil, and house-



hold furniture. The “Daerwood”

Another arrival yesterday morn- js under the command of Captain
‘ng was the oil tanker “Rocas" |. C. Neilson and is consigned to

whic’

1 hatled from Venezuela. It the Schooner Owners’ Association,

arrived with a quantify of kero-

and crude ofl for varioun MARGARINE AND LARD:



rene
c£ signee? in the island. Pee te ae od ce

The “Rodas” is consigned (9 The Schooner “Frances W.,
Meisrs Da Costa & Co, Ltd im Uy’ was ‘yesterday loading a

WEIGHED -ANCHOR :
Tk bp geeeticntemeneanes

quantity of margarine and lard
in addition to its cargo of lime

“he 94-fon motor yessel “Daer- Which it was loading the previous
wood" weighed anchor and sailed “ay, |



{
i

(* N, AA
Seal CHILD OF A LITTLE RUNT,

+
SPO?

99SSEESS395095605S9



SOS IODOOISHOS9SBOSIO FOP P PIII O ODIO, %



They'll Do It Every Time seeineiseiinaite



oss ME MEn geo meat
SPEAKING OF CARTOONING,

PLAIN SILESIAS

HYMO
POCKETING








MR. & MRS. WILFRED COPPIN



A.A.A.B. Member
Of International
Federation

The Secretary of the Barbados
Amateur Athletic Association has
recently been notified by the
Secretary-Treasurer of the Inter-
national Amateur Athletic Federa-
tion that the Association was con-
firmed in membership to the Fed-
eration at the Congress Mecting
of the Federation held at Helsinki
on July 28 this year.





This schooner left port yester-
cay for British Guiana where it
will unload the cargo it has taken.
The “Frances W. Smith” is under
the command of Captain Hassell
and is consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association.



By Jimmy Hatlo |

Weer, ENOIANTNG STRIDE
, . »_ 1S THE
AN OF STEEL “1S THE PRODUCT OF A SIX-FOOT MUGG,

MS PEAL**: @___ CONCRETE J. GURRIPP +++

a nq otf ot et 465444 656 Ot. x . > ,
SSREELPPOPS FOPSOS POPES EE EPP PEEOSPEPS PEP. LP PPPPI EEL PPLE PELL VPEPPLEE LPL PLLP LLP SCAS,

SEW QUALITY
IN YOUR SUIT

REAP YEARS OF SERVICE
IN RETURN

We have a fine shipment of
STRIPED SILESIAS
VERONA LININGS Black and Coloured

ITALIAN LININGS COLOURED
COTTON and LINEN CANVASES

‘Should SILK FACING for Evening Spits

Consider



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A MAFFEI
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e
YOU FEEL
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SOS



“Top Scores in
Tailoring”

P. (. 5S. MAFFEI
& (C0., LTD.











i en - Ss
Sl leeeeeEEEeEEEeEEeEe ee



CAVE SHEPHERD & 00. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.

D655 GC 99S 99 9S SOC FOE SO 9OSSO SE GEG SS GOO LES LLLP ALLL LAPP LPPPLLL LLLP PLA

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Ease’n’ good looks re-
sult from pie tailoring of
any one of a number of
tropical materials



designed for days
more hot than warm
—in colours to suit
any mood—at a price
to suit the imagina-
tion.

TRIMMINGS 3}






SUNDAY ADVOVATE PAGE SIXTEEN

Married At |,
Cathedral |:

On Thursday afternoon. at St,
Michael’s Cathedral at 345 p.m., |
Mr. Wilfred Coppin, an émployee | jz
of the Barbados Advocate, took
as his bride, Miss Selfpa Blenman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Plavian
Blenman of Station Hill. ... '
, The ceremony was ‘ormed
by the Very Revd, ks -
wood, * . Lope

The bride who wore a blouse pf jeag
embroidered sheer’ with ask
and train of Celanese Crepe de
ehine, ¢arr.ed # bouquet of -arti-
ficial. flowers, while her head-
dress was kept in place by a Mood
of velvet flowers, She was given
in marriage by her father, while
the duties of bestman fell to Mr:
Tony Hinds.

Her sole attendant was her
sister whe wore a dress of blue
nylon and “car™ed a bouquet of
Queen Anne's Lace. and Shell
















































HERE ARE SIXTEEN SUBJECTS of His Majesty King “Smiler’:
who have been selected for final judging on Saturday, November
22nd at the Barbados Aquatic Club. Usually there are twelve but
this year so many of King Smiler’s subjec‘s look so bt autiful on COW
AND GATE that the Judges had to pick four additional Babies from
their photographs.

As the final judging starts all sixteen babies will come before the
judges and from these the final twelve will first be picked. After
that, judging for the cup winner will begin.

Prizes will be presented by Mrs. J. P. O'Mahony.

Here are the first sixteen all bouncing babies with the glow of health
and happiness associated with all COW & GATE babits.



The--reception. was held at
Atlantic View, Bathsheba. '

30 Ye on
eo ears A. H
(From the Barbados Advocate oi |i:
November 10, 1952)
Small Pox Epidemic
The health authorities’ report
up. to Saturday last was as fol- |
jows: Total from ~ .outbreak 18,448:
Juiy, 1,318; less died,
released as cured 830.
treatment 386, 5
Discharged
No new ¢ase wag, reported on
Saturday: + ole
Four persons were | discharged
from district “A”. on Saturday last,
and 12 from Pelican Island.

Died
Caroline Simmons of .Kensing-
ton Road and Rebecca Francis
of, Lightfoots Lane at + Pelican
Island on Saturday last. ,

S. AFRICA NEEDS STRONG |?
ANTI-RED BRITAIN
JOHANNESBU

Prime Minister Dr Eeey

Malan told a politieal. meeting

here tonight that. South Africa |

wanied a strong Anti-Commun-
istic Britain “as the main pul-
wark against Gommunist menace.

Dr. Malan added that for the

Same reason South Africa had

had to express her regret when

Britain decided to. follow al?

policy in Africa’ which as recent

events had shown would ‘oust not |#
only the white man from office.

—UP.

THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
tess | from Codrington:
Nil
Total rainfall for month to
date: 1,11 ins.
Temperature: 75.5° F.
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.975,
(11 a.m.) 29.960
TO-DAY .
Sunrise: 5.54 a.m.
Sunset: 5.34 p.m.
Moon: Last Quarter, Nov.: 9
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 9.40 a.m., ‘8.52

p.m,
Low Tide: 2.29 am., 2.47 |
p.m.













































tot;

4,

GCSES



TOP ROW (Left to Right)

Judith, Imogene Eureta, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. McC. Reid of Valley Road,
Salters, St. George.

Margaret Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert Bynoe of “Veronda,” Brown’s
Gap, Hastings. :

Peter Albert George, son of Mr. & Mrs. Cecil Jordan of “Windmask,” Harts Gap,
Christ Church. got

Marcia Patricia, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Clement Ifill of Fontabelle, Lands End.

< PBR ELLLPPPLLEE OSES LESS

SECOND ROW

Betty Lou, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Graiam Evelyn-Chan of Silver Rhyne, Worthing,
Christ Church.

Michael Gordon, son of Mr. & Mrs. Seale of Hunt's Road, Carrington’s Village, St.
Michael. ’

Christcpher Aubrey, son of Mr. & Mrs. Colin Williams of Airy Hill, St. George.

THIRD ROW

Keith Winston, son of Mr, & Mrs. C.D. Harris of Culloden Road, St. Michael.

John, son of Mr. & Mrs, Edwin Taylor of Springer’s Gap, Hindsbury Read, St. Michael.

Virginia Mary, daughter cf Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Hamilton of Bannatyne, Christ Church.

Cicely, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. E. Bayley of My Lord’s Hill, St. Michael.

Jacqueline Elizabeth Mary, daughter of Major and Mrs. C. Noott of Combermere
School, St. Michael.

BOTTOM ROW

Andrew David Kenneth, son of*Mr. and Mrs. Austin Marshall! of Henry’s Ville, Fonta-
belle.
Lionel, son of Mr. & Mrs, L. B. Barnett of Tudor Bridge, St. Michael.
Arceilla ‘Phillistia, daughter of Mr. &-Mrs..Nathaniel Holder of Bank Hall Cross
‘ Road, St. Michael. ’
Margaret Ena, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Leslie Cole of Wistaria,._ Nelson Street,
Bridgetown.

The final judging for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at the B’dos Aquatic
Club on Saturday, November 22nd at 3.30 p.m. when all parents, with their children
who have entered the competition, not only those in the first 16, are cordially invited to
attend. ,
















































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SINDAV NOVEMBER , 1*5J SUNDAY ADVOVATF. PAGE SIXTEEN Waterfront Activity "Slows Down em deal I ;ho i kterfrn ..i rwmn mil oj >• '• %  <-jr*o## were bring unloaded. run hlld Street, however. %  in ..mount of work < • inhMfl' lianas tniijpd In storing J m TI Hiof potash arrived In the island on -. p 'Herdsman'' alt'x.ti from Liverpool. %  %  Mj i '.xiof inb it. % %  i' • 'MM plantations and M vndend %  ktiaaea u iht WfwhokM porters, ol Hit vessels now In the m M| loading I f f S J'Tf' at* due to take t< • islands These vessel* Invhidc (he MV. "Caribbee" an8 Ine M.V. "DMrwood, Both vessel* led port yesterday FKOM ST. LUCIA : MR MRS WILFRED COPPIN VMftl %  UxUUr] sehooner Mci.l 1 O." arrived n poll at it SO yesterday ntornlnir (nun Si Lucia •iiooner brought a renera) %  %  M inds to Rarhadi "ui of theCatesnaas wlrdji A A A it it i ..ftrrnoon on Its way to M I-ucb,. A*A*JK.H. .>/#?/ DOT 0/ International Federation i DM vfjggtl ..inv.d 111 Ihe colony ou Tuesday front Si. lajeia with J curio of copra and fresh fruit for too island. While bora ANCHOR : nkt Th<* M-'on motor vessel "Daerv.->m" we hed anchor and "'led UW{ r. C. Nnlson and is consigned lo of lh H Federation held at He'll %  he Schooner Owner* Association. *-n July 28 this yeer. MIKGARINE AND LARD: This schooner left port vaster Tho Schooner Trance; W. cay for British Guiana where u ;'ri Hi" WAS yesterday loading a *>'l unload tie cargo it has taken. .inntttv •>; m .rgarlne and lard The 'Frances W. Smith" Is under in addition to Its cargo of lima the command of Captain Hassell wlllqtl l| wa* loading the previous ar.d Is consigned to the Schooner i Owners' Association. lhcv'Il Do It Every I ime 1 li cyU Do it E> By |immv Hatlo I -SAM60M. MAH OF STEEL'IS THE GRAISCMILD OP A LITTLE RUfJT TERMTE P. MS PEAL-ir: ' :-iLE "LITTLE BESSIE LOVELALtrWAT SWEET, ENCWANTIf4(3 STRIP, IS THE PR30UCT OF ASIX-FCWT AAUGfi, CONCRETE J. GURRIPP 31 Married At Cathedral On Tiuii -ua> afiernoon -t < dihedral at 3.45 | Mi Wilfred Coppin an empl*>.'"e Barbade* Advocate, too as his bride. Muu Sil'oa Blenmai laughtvi of Mr and MmFlavian fll'-'nman of Station Hill i .. %  i ln V*s Revd. Own HajelThc cridc who wore a blouse of r*d nheer with a skkrf wni Maiii of Celane^e Crepe de thine, can' ea a bouquet of artllicial flowwk wliile her headdress was kept in place by a no-M • i velvet flowers. She was given 'i mirriage by her father while •hr unties of teetms-i fell to Mr. fray Hinds Her sole atte.idant H lite %  Mir s4M wore a dress of blue nylon "il eaiTed a bouquet of Queen Anne'i Lare and Shell Rose*. The reception was held at Atlantic View. Bathsheba 50 Years Ago (From the Barbados Advocate ei November !•, 1B52) Small Pox Epidemic The health authorities' report up lo Saturday last was an follows: Total from outbreak 13. Juo. 1.318; less died, 102; ano released as cured 830. Under • refitment 388. Discharged No new ease wai, reported on Saturday. Four person* were discharged from district "A" on Saturdav last, %  ind 12 from Pelican Island. Died Caroline Stmmont of Kensington Road and Rebecca Francfc? of. Ltghifoots Lane at Pelican Inland on Saturday last. S.AFUCA \k'BDSSTKo.\G ANTI-RED BRITA/y JOHANNESBURG, Nov Prlmo Mlnll Dr. b"„i,, > Malan lold a DolUlnl mei m ^.J 1 1 1 "'• S 0 "" 1 A, 'i !" warned a ilrai| Anll-Communiillc Britain aj Ihe main bulwar* njairul Ommunlal menace Dr. Malan added lhat for the same reason South Africa had hod to express her rcaret w hen Britain decided to follow a policy in Africa which as recent events had shown would oust not only the white man from office — vr. %  %  M %  %  %  m 1 ffi i THE WEATHER REPORT VESTEROAV Rainfall from ('odrlncton : Nil Total rainfall for month ta dale: 1.11 in. Temperature: 15.5* F Wind Velocity: If miles per hour Barometer (9 a.m.) Zt.MB. (11 a.m.) 2t.MII TO-DAY Sanrlse: s.M a.m. Sunset: 5.34 p.m. Moon: la.I Quarter, Nov. I l.lshllm: i,.mi „ „, llllh Tide: 'nu a.m.. >.t< p.m. laiw Tide: 2.89 a.m., 2.47 ,v.v////^/.'/////.v///.r., .--','.*,'.','.-.-.'*'^-*-v s,:;'*,:;'.'.:','.'.: 4 ''S*v*v?',::'i ,:'.'.::::-,' r 's r :'f.;<.',;;',• A FACT You Should Consider SEW QUALITY TRIMMINGS IN YOUR SUIT REAP YEARS OF SERVICE IN RETURN tt'r have n line shipment of STRIPED SILESIAS ri.AIN SILESIAS VERONA LININGS Black and Coloured ITALIAN I.IMMiS I'OI.Ol'RED COTTON .mil LINEN CANVASES HVMO POCKETING SILK FACING for r'.venin E Suils CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St. ••.'.•s.;','.;;; A MAFFEI! SUIT MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK YOl'R llEST YOU FEEL YOL'R BEST ANI> THE PRICE Ylll PAY IS THE PRICE IT'S WORTH "Top Scores in Taili.rini'" P.CS. MAFFEI k CO., LTD. Comfort Stvle... c. I'.i-i ii good looks result from o'ie tailoring ul any une nf a number ol Iropiral malerioK ilcsinned for days more hot lhan warm —in colours to suit any mood—at n price to suit Ihe imagination. KING SMILER Makes his selection from his Loyal Subjects HFRE ARE SIXTEEN St BJECTS of Ufa Maj.'sly Kim Smller who have been selected for final ludglnc on Saturday. Njvember 22nd at the Barbados Aquatir Club. I'sually there are twelve bul this year ae manv uf kin. Smller's subjee's look MI l> auliful on COW AND OATE ii..,i the Judees had U> pick four additional Bablea from their a>hotocranhs. A* the Unal iudclnx starts all slmteen babl's III „ ttefore the lodrer and from thev the flml twelve will llrst be picked. Af'er that, Judclnc lor (he cup wlnnei ulll beRin. Prises will be presented by Mrs. J, P. O'Mahony. He are the first sixteen all bouncing babtea. with the .low of heallh ul happlne associated with all TOW OATE l...... Tor ROW i i.rh to Kiifhl) Judith, Imoiieno Eureta. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. McC. Heid of Valley Hoad, Saltvrs, Si. GeorKe. Margaret Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert Bynoe of "Veronda," Brown's Gap. Hastings. Peter Albert George, son of Mr. & Mrs Cecil Jordan of "Windmask." Hart* Gap. Christ Church. Marcia Patricia, daughter of Mr. & Mr.. Clement Hill of Fontabelle, Lands Em! SECOND ROW Betty Lou. daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Gra lam Evelyn-Chan of Silver Rhvne, Worthing, Christ Church. Michael Gordon, son of Mr. & Mrs. SeaU'of Hunt's Road, Carrington's Village. St. Michael. Christcpher Aubrev, son of Mr. & Mi. Colin Williams of Airy Hill, St. George THIRD ROW Keith Winston, KM of Mr. & Mrs. C. D Harris of Culloden Road, St. Michael. John, son uf Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Taylor ol Springer's Gap, Hindsbury Koad, St. Michael. Vlrg n;.i M n v. daughter cf Mr. & Mr J 1). Hamilton of Bannalyne, Christ Church. Cicely, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. E. Bav'ey of My Lord's Hill. St. Michael. Jacqueline Elizabeth Mary, daughter of Major and Mrs. C. Noott of Comb School. St. Michael. BOTTOM ROW Andrew David Kenneth, son of Mr and Mis. Austin Marshall of Henrv's Villc. Fontabelle Lionel, son of Mr. & Mrs, L. B. Barnett of Tudor Bridge. St. Michael. Aiceilla Phillistia. daughter of Mr. .V Mr*. Nathaniel Holder of Bark Hall Cross Road. St. Michael. Margaret Ena. daughter oi Mr. & Mrs. Leslie Cole of Wistaria, nelson Street, Bridgetown. The final judging fur Barbados' Rutinirsl B:iby will lake place at Ihe R'dos Aquntir Club OB S.iturdny. November 22nd at 3.3(1 p.m. when all parents, wilh their children who have entered the conipetition. no! onlv those in tinfirst 1*. are cordially invited t alletiH. %  II I! Hi M m ill! H 1 I ff M I I m m m %  H I



PAGE 1

SUNDAY NOTI MIltR , 152 SI M>\v .WIVOCATF. PAGE ELEVEN PEOPLK OF BARBADOS rrum Put 9 %  Africari Society %  resolution of closing the Methodist concern alt^ether. wlih this view Ihey commerced their Sun 1. > the greatest sw . i.ouncuig that bj night they rtlstti | Chapel .... Jllglll o) %  %  towards him. persona IK had so richly daaarvad.* Th nandbill tin n %  Ihtil jll person* In oth>i who consider themselves true lovers of religion will fulluw the laudablc example of the Barbadians, in putting, an end t<> the Methodism and Method throughout the West Indies. <> This m the prevailing altitude towards the Christianising of the slaves when the lirst Bishop. William Hait Coleridge. In 1825. Soon after his arrival he started to work, and by the example he Ml waa followed by all UN oilier clergy under him, matters began to improve, and wban %  liberation came, these slaves spent their last hour of slavery and the first of freedom worship Thus this S>rU)d paaaad in-*' tuslorj *ithoui uieident; which was more than all expected. I. Lette-s 00 tb* West Indies. by James Walker, London IBIS. p. 3 5. 2 Letters on the West Indies. by Jamas Walker, London 1818. p 10. 3. Documents n BrtU h Weal Indian II : jrl compiled and edited by Eric Williams pp 287. 4 Ibid, pp 334 5 Ibid, pp 384. Acknowledgement When 1 started oBllcct torical facts about th. ours, I h.id no Intention o( ever putting this Information Into use; so I only made a note of the autboritj for such Information and did not not! m nor the name of the book from which it was tdkSl I am, therefore, desirous, of acknowledging my del)' Of .*ueh %  tlthori from *hom I may have gleaned information without quoting their valuable work, and consider it best to quote a bibli' series—THK PlOrU OF BARBADOS;" for nit hough • named m.n or ma) not be quoted nvidually, they have collectively contributed I %  Hry knowledge for the writing Of • I. I am •wan 'hat thla list may not be complete, for as stated above ihc nameof the authors or ttsstr books were not noted at Bnl I h.ive compiled this list bv going through those books In my posscinn and tho have borrowed from the Public Library, and read ,it UM flailaa rios Museum i n d Bodd Library; adding those which I remember being lent by my friends. I desire to thank the staff of the Public Library H nd the Barbados Museum and Sot let y for their courtesy, and i.iy friends who have encouraged I aj of this series, al o those of the General Public who commen'od so kindl> on BJ ugh the Advoll.hlio; ; r.,ph* lales of Old,' by %  'inall; The Journals of BJI & II.S. Vol. I—XIX: 'toss the Sea—America by Arthur <; Bradley; "An AceOUflt of lh>European Settlement km,' by Edmund Burke; The British West Indies' by E. L. Bum*; The Barbadian Diary of Gen. Robert Haynes. 1787-183*7 edited by M. W. Cracknell; 'Hlstorj of Barbados,' by Sir Chas. Clarke, (Published In the Advocate Tercentenary Magazine, 1927i; Six Months in the West Indies in 1825,' by JH. N. Coleridge; 'Crossroads of the Buccaneers', by Hendrik de Leeuw; 'The Fall of the Spanish American Empire.' bv Salvador de Madariaga; The History. Civil and Commercial, of the British Colo%  West Indies.' by Bryan Edwards; 'A Briefe Relat on <>f h*S late Bored* RebtUfon In Barbados.' by Nicholas Foster (reprint 19271: 'The English-American his Travels by Sea and Lund, or a New Survey of the West Indies, ate.' by Thomas Gage; A letter to John Beckles. Esq. Attorney General at Barbados,' by Sir P. Cibb*; 'A History of Barbados, 1725-1685,' by V. T. Harlow: 'The Development of the leeward Islands under the Restoration 1600-1B88.' by C. S. S. Higham; The Manuscripts of Dr. If. Lucas; "The Early Jewish History <>f Barbados, by L. M. B. Movers (In the Clarion Christmas Number. 1936); 'The European Nations in the West Indies. 1493-1888.' by Arthur P. Newton; War and Trade in the West Indies 1739— 1763. %  bv Richard Pares: 'Notes on the West Indies. Written ducxpodition under tho Command of the late General Sir Ralph Abercromby.' by George Plnekard; 'History nf Barbados.' ba .lohn Poyer; 'Barbados IJiiH-fsan History," by Canons J. I and C. C. Clark-Hunt; Of the Jewish Colonists u H.nl>ad..s m the year 1680,' by Wilfred S. Samuel; 'Barbados, British West Indies.' by Raymond Savage; The Historv of Barba" Sir Root; Schomburgk; Welfare and Planning in the West Indies.* by T. S. SImey;"'Friends of Barbados.' bv E. M. Sh II stone (Published in the Advocate Tercentenary Magazine. 192? t; Handbook of Barbados, by E. G. Slinkier. 'Colonist In Bondage," by E M. Smith; 'History and Outdo to Barbados and the Cariboo Islands.' by James H. Stark; 'Hum, Romance and Relation.' by Chas. W. Taussig; 'San.uel Jackman Prcscod/ by II. A. Vaughn (published in tho Barbados Advocate. 24th June. 1939); In the West Indies.' by John C, Van Dyke; 'Live and Adventure in the West Indies.' by 'Vaquero.'; 'Letters on the West '.. James Walker; 'Documents on British West Indian compiled and edited by Erie Will" Olympic $toAyFrom l*ii g*!0 saying but it aroused their curiosity a great deal. The next incident concerne.t B r W Cox of Ore.: who, incidentally had I ner up to IVuis in England when they both broke the world record for the marathon a few months some blanket.out of the bus, an wrapr'.ng him up, placed him i ihe> continue I th^ir buggy ride. •'•,' I %  rat I beavers tht UM oi to hua was lalurally: -What -us Zatopek suing bj you earlitr on?" "He i.tk.-o me.". BBld Pelei *. "if I thought the par. we were going si :ltt.rn : otM i. i s marathon as he had never run one before and he wanted to know If he was going fast enough And so we have the star) ' 1hl incredible alhlrU Who, while me:. were dropping on the roadside delirious with cramp and unconscious with fatigue, did not know whether he wa doing anything more than he would on %  m o r aa lU trot A man who finished a twentyM*. mile iacc with a smile on hi* face, changed his clothes ana sucked an orange while stragglercontinued to reach the stadium % %  '!L~~-^> craied with fatigue 'hi.' even after tiny had passed 'h tape they could nut slop movm. their lens although attendants hel< them and tried to make them SI' down. Emil Zatopek had accomplishci what no other athlete had ever done. He had won the 5,000 metres, the 10.000 metres and the marathon at one Olympic Games %  1 can think of no highfahi'm phrases, no latin quotations, which will describe him better than a good old American idiom: "He ain't human'" BRITAIN 8 CHRIS Cl'ATAWAY Only Mad Dog* and englishmen earlier. Cox, said Jack Pollard, was running comfortably and apparently within himself when he suddenly fell (lat on his face as if he had been shot through the heart with a bullet. This was the first sign. As the race progressed there were some twenty-seven similar cases. The bus then dropped back and as moving between two ambulances which received S.O.S. calls within seconds of each other. One went on quickly in front of the bus and the other turned back to pick up another case. It was at this stage that the bus caught up Wttb I'eters who was now dropping back and they saw him have his first attack of cramp. He was given a rub down on the side of the road and then decided to continue. He ran on for a few hundred yards more and this time he collapsed for good. They found him lying in some long grass at the side of the road almost delirious with pain. He was shouting at the lop of his voice: "get me an ambulance" and repeating it over and over again. As there was no ambulance in sight they hauled FREE YOURSELF from the BONDS OF CONSTIPATION with i MORSES INDIAN ROOT PILLS "Hwitfi fdtts'* Scriej DO YOU KNOW %  —that yeur |astrtc Juice In v acid? Highly i seasoned food annulate* the How of this om heartburn and other digestive disorders, r-I'urkllng Andrews Liver Salt helps to put your rajhtl Andrews neutralises add. aettlos the stomach, tones up the laan away food %  •"tie regu lai Action, itemembsr— Andrews for inne r Cleanliness WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACROOL | PREVAILS BEWARE OFWORMSI i s 0 „ s„/. .,< „II D. U ., %  i ;• rk'. W.-n. I'rtlrl. M*l> lu< ( O km at t. llpw'i I'll. *WI %  and KNIGHTS LID. V-*.V-V.C<.V-,'.,CO 4Kj* ttoc at^fuiyamiC(^) cCut/k R M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents. THE TALK OF BARBADOS! Thtmini important vrvnt in rvrvnl 0'urlf hiataru in thin t • •until/ in thv iiiriiul uf th < % %  •< %  MIIII niiii • %  ••! Vf-.'ll Mritinhbiilli lll.lttI l / S Hieyelt-M. I filutii til mid Mvrhaniral Fftittirt'H. t ii'sl — Sm ti rl mill II 'ml'<•i I I in ii/i/ifiiiiiiui: imfUVV mill lAi'ffittui' nf l.iiii— in furl a *• spvrifirutitm i:\iii-tlij us wuntetl by UnrlmtloM 0'ift'list.s. The fittest Ficyafe ffui/t To-day AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS THROUGHOUT THE ISLAND \i$itt$2ZZ$l$l$Z2$i$2*2$$ Zl$Z$$2ZZ$$$$2t2$i$$22$t$$Z*i**f&f*H$t$£$Z$t(ti$4ti? $ i 2 Z $ $2$*Z 2 $**f*?*?*X}


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IVU.I. I.H.ill ••I MIAV AIIVIK AT. BA^ADgS^lApySCATE f .. A* *••**. C.. I %  %  > %  •)•• %  Sunda> Nevembcr t, 1*52 IIIVIIIKU I \IO\S THE V SIT to Barbados of Trade Union hOM unions arc affiliated lo Die World Federation of Trade Unions may have puzzled those who are not yet aware 4 what happened in the international Trade Union movement in December IM9. In that month and year there was formed an International Confederation of Free Trade Unions, which had severed all connections with the Communist dominated World Federation of Trade Unions and whose allegiance is to the democratic way of life as understood and practised in the free democracies. The headquarters of the I.CF.T.U., is in Brussels and the Inter-American Regional tiion which is especially charged with promoting the interests of I.CF.T.U., in ihis hemisphere has its headquarters in Havana. At a meeting of trade union leaders in Barbados in June this year a Caribbean Division of the Inter-American Regional Organisation was formed and the duties of General Secretary was performed by Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P.. of Barbados until the arrival in the island on October 19 of ttX Luis MarcVio. who has established an office on the upper floor of the Jewish syrtaI in Bridgetown. Mr. Marcano has a responsibility for assisting IB trade unions which comprise the Caribbean Division of O R.I.T., and are affiliated to the I.CF.T.U. Seven of these unions are registered in Trinidad, two in British Guiana, two in Surinam, two in St. Lucia, one in Barbados, one in Grenada, one in Dominica, one in St Kitts and one in Jamaica The President of the Barbados Workers' Union. Mr. G. H. Adams, M.C.P., represented Barbados at the first conference of the General Council of I.CF.T.U., in Berlin last June, and he also attended a meeting hi that city as a representative of the British West Indies on the Executive Board of the International Confederation of Free Trade Unions. As President of the Caribbean Labour Congress, whose secretary Mr. Richard Hart of Jamaica has been expelled from the People's National Party of Jamaica as a Communist, Mr. Adams' position i-< %  fefly embarrassing. On \\w ime hand he is the king-pin, as it were of the Free Trade Union movement in the West Indies: on the other he Is reluctant to lose control of an organisation like the Caribbean Labour Congress which he wants to keep under the banners of O.R.I.T. and I.CF.T.U. The visit to Barbados this month of leaders of Caribbean Trade Unions which are affiliated to the World Federation of Trade Unions was the result nf an initiative taken by Mr. Adams as President of the Caribbean labour ConI towards this end. Under the circumstances it is not surprising that their visit should end in failure. It is impossible for ;i trade union movement in the Caribbean to discover a formula for preserving the unity of Trade Unions in the British Caribbean when one group of trade unions is affiliated to the International Confederation of Trade Unions which was formed specifically as a break away group of free trade unions front the Communist dominated world Federation of Trade Unions. Against the background of this ideological conflict in the Trade Union Movements of the Caribbean, Mr. Marcano's appointment as General Secretary of the Caribbean Division of O.R.I.T. must be assessed. His appointment is a logical outcome of a set of circumstances which has divided the international trade union movement of the world in two. On the one side stands the International Confederation of Free Trade Unions to which the Barbados V/orkers' Union and sixteen other Caribbean unions are affiliated: on the other stands the Communist dominated World Federation of Trade Unions to which ably led Trade Unions in Trinidad, British Guiana and Jamaica are affiliated. On the one side stand unions committed to a programme of social justice through demo t-ratic bargaining and respect for the democratic way of life: on the other stand unions whose allegiance is to the totalitarian system of government as practised In Russia and other Communist countries Trade Unionism is not so well established in the British Caribbean for the full significance of the battle of ideologies to be undcrstix>d by the average employer or the man in the Caribbean street. The rift in Caribbean Trade Union loyalties which has arisen because of the gallant and firm stand taken by the leaders of the IfM bbean Trade Unions to throw in thenJot with an international trade union movement wedded to the ideal of attain ing social justice through legitimate democratic measures can be ignorantly exploited by employers or political opponents of the parties which are supported by Caribbean free trade unions The average citizen of the Caribbean must therefore be instructed to understand what is actually taking place in the trade union movements of the world and its effect on the trade union movements of the British Caribbean. Only if he is so instructed will he be able to assist the free trade unions in their efforts i 0 keep Communism out of the Caribbean. Only the free trade unions can effectively combat communism. They cannot turn their full energies upon this essential task if they are going to be sabotaged by ignorant employers or ignorant politicians who by exploiting insular or parochial tensions within the free trade union movement, make it impossible for the free trade union movement to give undivided attention to propaganda necessary to counteract the thorough and effi cient propaganda put out by the communist trade union leaders. If there are employers in the Caribbean to-day still ignorant enough to resent the existence of trade unions, let them dry their crocodile tears and realise that the choice is not between unions or no unions. but between free trade unions and communist dominated trade unions. We in Barbados can congratulate ourselves that the President of the Barbados Workers' Union is in the vanguard of the movement to purge the Free Trade Unions of the Caribbean from communist infiltration: we ought therefore to restrain our selves from giving his opponents free ammunition with which to gain their opposite ends. By giving full recognition to the free trade unions of the Caribbean and by meeting them half-way in their negotiations on behalf of workers, employers can strengthen the free trade union movement in the Caribbean Division: by meeting employees half-way and by untiring efforts lo educate and discipline workers within legitimate trade union channels the Free Trade Union movement can help to attain co-operation from employers. Against this background the responsibility of the General Secretary of the Caribbean Division of O.R.I.T. can be said to be greater than that of any individual person in the Caribbean. He deserves our full-hearted support. Sitting On The Fence AITLK reading .. u.^r-ph, .,[ XiallliaiSsVI (anhhigtusi now ' v w <*>•" ^i lhe Mro Lady Hountbatu-n, I have Men *'""!. ,7, cla of sentence as th. green * if the public would be >ZtohUr2iT *"** wh *> Prsiintly ovtlnterelea m an autobiography by M *" P S charges, he rang a bell which will l*rd Gubbins. When you are In thi/ frame of be heard by every woman in Although the life of Lord Gubmind. *ou will feel more confident in* country. bins has not bwn quite so coland fitter to face the problem* of Tor. although the cosh boy it ourful, there are points of rethe day. You will be proud to pay a mentally retarded thug with •emWance worth noting. your U*es. because you will ask an evil, vicious face, any houseBiographer De-nni.% Holman yourself Inrt: "How would the wife will tell you that the greenwrites that Lady Mountbatten Government Set on without BM •*": grocer, with some honourable exwae "a spoiled darling, blessed ihn How would Europe get on cepUons seems at times lo her a with wealth, beauty, and an wlnout mai**; and finally "How smart, mentally alert thug with itry that Included both the wotiH the world get on without n open, smiling countenance and Carl of Shaftesbury and Princess me? clear, bright eyes that never Pocahontas." Bi.' when you arrive at your waver at a searching glance, and Lord Gubbins was never a office do not ask yourself: How will laugh back into yours as the spoiled darling. Nor was he ever would the manager get on without unwashed vegetables are put on blessed with wealth and beauty, me?" because It may be the very the scales and you are overcharged Hut he can claim ancestry from morning he has decided that he or •'* pounds of potatoes and the Earl of Baling and the Marcan. one pound of mud. quis of Shepherd's Bush. Further back he can claim BBsBesnl from two Red Indians, Big Chiefs Sitting Hangover and Laughing Blood pressure. In fact, .t has often been remarked that. Remember, u-hen you're feelWhile nobody but a fool trusts t"tf cheery the occasional fishmonger who Pride shell go before a fall. openly weighs a Ash with Its Life, however dull and dreary, head on, then cuts It off and sells Holds surprises for w all. it again for pets' food, he is not And don t forget your morning in the same class as the subtle after a party, he looks like one. xerciscs. greengrocer, who may be deor both, of them to thin day. Christmas Is Here scribed as The Laughing Cavalier • • • AS usual. Christmas Li upon u of shopkeepers. Lady Mountbatten "was conlong before It Is due. Turkeys Who but a cavalier could be so sldered one of the best-dressed have already been mentioned in charming as be -h !" -. the women In England. In an age the House of Commons. A woman soundest oranges fiom his golden of short skirts hers were remarkwriter has advitcd the lower pile and slips In a couple of bad able for their brevity."* income group*" to spend some ones while the housewife is lookLord Gubbins was never the of their housekeeping money now ing In her bag for small change" best-dressed man in England, on Christmas (topping and Who but a cavalier could be so Hut DM wrinkled grey trouers, 'make up by giving 'hubby' an gallant as he opens her string bag shrunk by frequent washing, occasional cheap meal, like sodAsh and stuffs a rotten cabbage into '—ere also remarkable for their pie." It? ... WheT* this ere' And who but a laughing cavaIfs lovely cod pie, Fred. Uer could smile so wlnningly as Tot me dinner!* he palms the unripe tomatoes into Well. I thought you wouldn't the paper bag. carefully weigh* mind, as I've been buying a few a pound and takes one out at the things for Christmas. last moment as he makes some For Christmas? amusing comment about the The currants and sultanas are wealncr or pays a pretty compliu shops, so I thought mCnt - While only brevity. And still nre. "When Lady Mountbatten was bored, which was often, she went off to Tahiti <>r QtMOt, or somewhere." When l,ord Gubbins Is bored, srhtd) always, he eant afford lo to to Tahiti or Greece. But 'somewhere." You can have throe sue sea where. Afte. Utters*, Lady egg* now. Ifduntbatten'l secretary a^ked hef what It was like. She reilifd: "It wag cold" Pe-nle -till remember the witty -r.uk Lord Ouhbtns mxde "tier tumm-r cruise to Al'-tew. When l#bottv r.ike.1"Whit was the Memorial Theatre NEXT month the Governor of Kenya, Sir Evelyn Baring and Sir Ralph Richardson the celebrated British actor will open the National Theatre which has been buili in Nairobi as part of the Kenya Cultural centre. In view of the unsuccessful attempts which have been made to obtain a theatre in Barbados as a centre for cultural activities the success obtained in Kenya deserves study locally. The idea originated with a group of Europeans in Nairobi. They formed a body known as the National Theatre Trustees to raise funds for a European theatre In the capital of Kenya. In 1947 a representative of the British Council suggested to various cultural and social societies in Nairobi that they should co-operate to build such a cultural centre, which would include a theatre. The trustees of the National theatre agreed to co-operate with the organisers of the new project and gave their funds towards its implementation. It was only natural that the leader of the theatre trustees should have been elected President of the organisation formed to build the cultural centre. The administrators of the Colonial Development and Welfare Fund then stepped in and made a handsome grant of £50,000 and the Government of Kenya provided a site for the building in Nairobi. The new theatre which has seats for 420 people has already been booked by local amateur and professional dramatic societies for the next six months. This success story of the Kenya National Theatre ought to spur those who have been striving to acquire a theatre for Barbados to renewed efforts It may be asked whether the Colonial Development and Welfare Organisation here could not quote the precedent of Kenya for a similar donation to Barbados. Much less money will be required here. Barbados already has a cultural centre at the Barbados Museum and the Museum grounds provide ample accommodation for the site of a theatre. A West Indian architect who used to live in Barbados has already made a preliminary study of this site and has gone on record as being satisfied as to its suitability. The suggestion is mat* by a correspondent elsewhere in this issue that the erection of a theatre would be a fit way in which to remember Barbados' glorious sons who died in the many wars which have been fought since tho island was colonised In 162T. It is often said with truth that Barbadians of all classes co-operate unwillingly. It would seem that the delay in acquiring a theatre for Barbados has been due to a lack of co-operntion between those who have been most active to promote the erection of a theatre for Barbados. We have an excellent site for a theatre at the cultural centre of Barbados —the Museum: we have excellent reasons for building a memorial theatre to honour our glorious dead: we lack funds and we lack co-operation between interested societies and organisations. Kenya will have a national theatre next month. When will we have ours? I'd buy there now y^.. housewives YojjmkMW as trrtl buy Easier ^ b £ COfh ^ on „„,. Don't try to be funny Fred. Pratively rare occasions million* A-id don't you try to be funny <' housewives are politely coshed tuith me. by some greengrocer every day. You do seem In a nasty ternLetters From A Germ oer. Fred. SIR,—Regarding your account ( nearly 'ad me trousers blown i 05t wec i c 0 f 0 germ living for orf three week, before Guy >c ., r „ ,„ in 0 i d mBn 's nose before Sees .keT" hi repUed: "Ho!/ K r f V% I ow *"^ taUd being rendered homele-s by c*rtsfn>as j douchet you might be only eight weeks orf, |nU re5led IO ^^ Oiat one of my .cestors lived for many ... the nose of a French Not every day, Fred. But the Queen, Marie Antoinette. I think lady said cod was ever so He raised such a large family nourlshln' and full of vitamins there and made her catarrh so What lady? bad that a Frenchman invented The lady what writes In the snuff f or the queen, and my anmagailnes. ce*tor and family were blown out. tirrt lime f catch you reodin [f thil fl ^ord? Yours faithfully. Bronchial Catarrh. Fred. Tonic Talk WHAT i.re your first worrying m / ,!,,,„• eod pie for eight remot thought,' : when you wake in the weeks' morning' If they are about income tax. don't give way to self pity. Think if yourself es an important citizen, buying worship*, battle planes and tanks to keep the world I thing or nther. and paflrtni food subsidies so that ">-*"' '""0. • TJlllonalres thnil n<* be charged Laughing Cavalier too much for their margarine. WHEN Ix>rd Goddard said we I.E.* Lei l' Itemcmbcr "I have received to-day a gift from the people of Barbados Including pots—or rather Uns—or |am etc. They must be under the Influence we are being starved. It was sent by Fortnum and Mason, so I rather guess the W.I. Committee fixed it up. Of course I appreciate it, but am contemplating what to do with it all, as we are rather well fed at the moment." The letter from which I have quoted was dated 13th January 1941 and is written on notepsjper %  -( the Officers' Mess of a Royal Air Force unit in Yorkshire. The author of the letter sat next to mc In school for years and we were living together when wc both entered the Armed Forces on September 3, 19:itt. He was reported nlsaui not long aft** in letter from which 1 have quoted was written. To-day no roll of honour record.* hiname or the names of other Barbadians who gave their lives in the last great war but his name will appear on the cenotaph in the Fountain Gardens by perhaps next November 9. It is a long time to wait for the piihlnrecognition "f heroes but it is something to know that recognition will at last be made. Some months ago I suggested that a memorial open :iir theatre would benefit the living and keep fresh and green the memory of the dead. "At the going down of the sun and even In the heut of the day'' I wrote "we should remember tsWrfl whenever the open air theatre was used for dramatic performances, musical concerts or lectures by distinguished visitors." To say that my suggestion fell Hat Is to say the obvious. Yet here and there I find a person to say 'hat nn open air theatre would be < %  good thing and would be a lit memorial for the dead. We have • i) in.uiv dead to remember. Time has obliterated most of the 25 forts and the greater part of the other defences which gave Barbados the name of fortress island In the etgsrteanth century. But for the greater part of our history Barbados was In danger of attack atsg had to maintain military forces. As far back ;s 1890 Richard Llgon notes that we were able to muster len thousand foot as good men ..nd as resolute as any in the Ifr (a'cortf* llimlr world and a thousand good Hocga." In 1700 Pcre Labat was 'old that there were six cavalry regiments in the island comprising almost 3.000 men and ten infantry regiments comprising about 5,000 r.n n. Troops from Barbados went often to the help of other West Indian Islands. In 1689 Sir Timothy Thomhlll took 700 men lo help the Leeward Islands against the French. It is of interest to record that his troops planted the first six cannon on Brimstone Hill. The full extent of the disturbed conditions under which our ancestors lived may be better realised If wc pause to consider that at the time of the battle of the Saints the only British Islands left In the Caribbean were Jamaica. Antigua and Barbados. War and invasion was the background of West Indian life for many years:, and we ought not to forget those who centuries ago died for their countrymen. The siege of Brimstone Hill In 1782 although it ended m eapilulation enabled Rodney to force his great sea flght at the Saints on April U that year and to saw the British Empire. Those who are ready to accuse the West Indians of relying on the British Forces to pull their chestnuts out of the lire for them might spar* a thought this remembrance day for those West Indians who helped to pull British chestnuts out of the nre of the French revoluUonary wars. England in 1796 was so hard up for troops writes a former Governor of the Leeward islands that she was glad to avail herself of the Hanoverian mercenaries and part of the Hompesch Light infantry formed in 1796 was stationed at Shirley Heights In Antigua. The year before the first West India Regiment wa* formed in North Amvrka. In the early years of the lMK century several rangers Corps were formed and the Royal York Rangers who received battle honours In Martinique and Guadeloupe are commemorated by a itatue at the entrance of the Barbados Museum. According to a debate in the House of Commons on 28lh April 1795 "the West Indian Army of Europeans and Creoles already consisted of 3,000 militia and 6.C00 blacks." By 1799 there were twelve West Indian regiments. British commanders from 1796 to 1810 lesUfled to the gallantry, steadiness and discipline of the negro soldiers. In 1878 the 2nd West Indian Regiment, recruited mainly from Barbadlnns. bore for six months the entire brunt of the Ashantl attack In the Gold Coast and had actually forced the invading army to retire before the men of a single line battalion were landed. The valour of the First and Fifth West Indian regiments drew praise from the American General Jackson during the ill fated expediUon lo New Orleans In 1814-19. The West Indian Regiment took B irt in acUons in Dcmerara, onduras and West Africa and eleven battalions served In the 1914-18 war. In the West Indies and In West Africa our ancestors played their part in defending the Empire from aggression. Here and there wt stumble upon a memorial of individuals who gave their lives for their country. After the First Great War a cenotaph was erected by the Legislature of Barbados In Trafalgar Square and was unveiled by Sir Charles O'Brien on May 10th 1925. It has taken Barbados a greater number of years to add a bronze panel with a list of names to commemorate those who fail In the last war: but It is comforting to know that the names will be added. I do not think we can do too much to remember our dead, especially those who gave their lives in the many wars which have brought sorrow nnd heartache into Barbadian homes from the flrsl day of colonization to to-day. What we need Is a war memorial which will daily remind us of the debt we owe to gallant men. If my Idea of an open air theatre does not meet with support, what about a memorial theatre with a roof? There is need of a theatre. Sir Edward Lutyens gave his services free when the cenotaph in Whitehall was designed. Don't tell me that Barbadians are any leas public-spirited. Let us remember our glorious dead with a memorial theatre and let us all subscribe with money or free labour to build It. Our Readers Say; SUN DA Y. NOVEMBER 9, 1JS2 BgtssBsBssasfitsasBSsssMsss*^^^^^^=^ lHMtilS I MARIES I! AT THE \II\OI \n si \ i lovi.m A Broom or Brush for Every Purpose MOOMS mil -HI%  • iinl Lavatory %  crab 8 ho. Cebwtb Wire Hair iFlarl Hair II-. l Strew Scrub SMI Paint — AIM — CLEANERS and FOLIMIES Olympic Commilltf AunlraUa Bridge Council To (he tCdllor die Advocate, SIR.—We have been rocotn•Mcnded to write to you regardin.; participation of your country in the 1953 Contract Bridge World Olympic. The Austrnlhui Bridge CoAcn is the national controlling bridge organisation In Australia. Last year <195l. it organised a fcr Point World Olympic as its ednirihutlon to the Golden Jubilee Celebrations of the Commonwealth of Australia. More thsn 30 countries participated. Re. tum been so insistent that to* Council recently decided to conduct another world contest next year, probably during the month Last time, unfortunately, the Council was unable to obtain names and addresses of contract bridge clubs and organisations In your countiv. ind still does not know any. I wonder if someone in Barbados would be kind enough to air-mail to us. as early as convenient, a list of: (IJ national and regional contract bridge controlling orKnlsatlons In your country: Idge clubs In your principal cities and towns; (31 bridge magazines (It any) in your country. Circulars of Announcement In connection with the 1953 contest will be available in the near Man and wir be mailed promptly to al". sddresscs with which we have beei supplied. Th. In addition to rendering an inof n teresting and useful service to matte bridge players In general, these world contests are a definite conn to International understanding .and goodwill Our amraturally. Is that as many additional countries as po shall be pai-icipaUns; next ; nktng you in anticipation ur Invaluable aid in this Sincerely Yours, WOULD Ol.V COMMITTEE. M J SULLIVAN. 41 Ann Street. Brisbane, Australia. 31st October, 1932. WILKINSON HAYNES CO., LTD. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 447S, 4tt? BECK WITH STORES LAGOMATT Flat Oil Paint Ask our agents for particulars. r l2Cf/e''r/e'e'e'/S/>/'fe'f< '/ff/*t/.> f^/eV/*/j -/fr/ DA COSTA & CO., LTD. COMMISSION DEPARTMENT i'noiithoritcrl To, The Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—It has come to the attention of the Committee of the Barbados Association for the Blind and the Deaf that efforts are of uv made to raise funds for the bonefit of the blind and the deaf without previous reference to the Com* mittee of Management. These appeals take various forms and In most cases greatly assist the objects for which the Association exists. The Committee appeal to all who are minded to i*ek the supIK>rt of the public on behalf of these unfortunate people to acquaint the officers of the Association wtth the nature of their endeavours, so that the aporoval o." the Association for their purposes may be obtained and the public thus assured that their supl-ort will be properly applied. We are, Sir. Yours faithfully, E A COLLYMORE. PreeUeoi. BETTY L. ARNE. Hon. Secret B'dos Assn. in aid of the Blind -nd Deaf. Best is the word that best describes HARTLEY PRODUCTS:— .UAHMALAIII-;* JULIA' JAMS MIYVI ALS "Firm r h og>on any Sheit" Da Costa & Co., Ltd. THE AGED GOODNESS OF THE FAMOUS G0DDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM SO EXVMCLl.EXT MX COCKTAiES!!



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-3S— Aobocatc ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. MYF.MBEK . 1952 APPLE SAM WINS TRUMPETER CUP The Republicans At B.T.C. Autumn Meet MR. J. R. OODDARD'S Apple Sam. two year-old gelding out of Jetsam-Apple Fritter, carried off the Trumpeter C'ip in easy fashion from a field of nine, when the scheduled four-day Autumn Mr.-i oi UM Barbados Tur< Club opened al the Garrison Savannah yesterday. Fine weather prevailed but intermittent showers during the week resulted in a spnnyy. rath** ihn fast track and there were no m~v*d> returned. Clow ilnishes *w not thl ordati "t the da> and ihwinners.! —, %  %  jw ib. mm PI %  -.. toJ, renc |] Blast Punters were accurate and £ %  --_ there were no comparatr. < '^|1I|I||\' KfilllPU handsome dividend* p.. %  "' OU FrV aAUUItB clthei by the Pan Mulii**ls or by] W %  I *"11 • the rorccast. lit )|< M-f 1111:1 The highest forecast paid wf] *" *"**" \_iaIIII** $9fl.fl0 tm the Worth.n s StStaU while the Pan Muiu?l paid its! HANOI. Indo-China, Nov. 8. best prize of $9 60 on Ci % %  • %  Bo* French lind and carrier based to win In the Construing Stakei Bghtei lumbers blasted ComJockey Quested rode three OS munist concentrations and supply yesterday's winners. whilel routes in the battle area in Crouley. Newman. Thirkcl! nnd^ northern Tonklna while around Holder notched one each. forces activity was reduced to His Excellency. Mr. R. N. patrol skirmishes. Turner. Acting Governm and A French Alrforcc spokesman attemlnniv Allies Win Artillery Duel In Korea SEOUL One of the heav.. bombardments o[ the Korean arai goaf •>( id.tight oui of Reds "'i the ceni Jarred by more Ulan 20000 h*"*iv ""' < %  Ithe i f. 1-* ." :;i-iar and Sojth Kino in troops eysi of t'ie ridge. Bom w#n> filly. Allieo guns, using secret "Iocsln huncd nearly ten •vet) one Una] b> Un the earth shaking dm %  artillery crnce's eSUma guns had dMlUji d commission lemi jriillci > pieces since Tuesday. Uttwhtn letr-milc battle 'rout, tne Red* m nunoi probei t< U N poa Horn • war a BOT Supc' srtH Rod nlgnt let nghleduring an supply ;ire.i net Not vest i ISA, Mn but the crowd in the Stands on the S; vnnnah was not a I in %  .id l lumber* fiom the "Aromanches" carrier joined Bearcat %  nd ROlcat fighter -bombers taking oil (nun Holds around Hanoi. This was reflected in the FWl Stand Prises which ri'ach?il th< live hundred dollar mark on but ^tmrnT ThVin-Nguyen' 'and *Yen Bay. .nber of Vletnunh liucks | J" m ,V" ent up in flames on th road four occasions. The meet continues tomorrow FIRST RA1 K Autumn Stakes A fair OTOWd ww en hand to mde* eart of Lalchau, while it of the meeting Victmlnh force-* engaged French I ten during the ith 10 horses facing the .starter unil|l ,„ nr Mocchau and Balay % %  The I'N Air rorca .mnotmced Allied planes were %  > %  Friday at ni dnight ROM oi them In aerial ombut. TWO Ml Mus'angs and ii i i re downed i j ..... %  *MS ditched off Oktaaw j way home fiom %  Lomh'ng HHFFrench Army headquarter; reported sporadic dashes batwoan Fifth Air Force shot down four dvance untta near tjumh Nha) 40 J Commuiii'l Ml<~! It's destroyed, two more and dai —IP. the i disregion 100 miles east of Ha (I'.P.l J Gaullists Expelled In the Autumn St; § nve and one half furlong! tance. Ncfari O'Neil up carried a top weight of 133 lbs., while the other horses earned 129 lbs. each. The event got on* 10 I Efaal Start with The Thing and Darham Jane taking the lead. The field was 'pread out down the stretch, and down the straight by the Drill Hall, there were a lew quick exchanges. Darham Jane had taken from The Thing by the time they rounded the bend to come into the home stretch, and Tiimbrook who was in the third pusltiot moved J.u guested pushed T. ._ through on the Inside to ride her home a comfortable ^ two lengths ahead of Darham %  pl to the forlhl Ffefalr was third a length ^ |( piopHo,,,, behind Darham Jane. Aflf r his'meeting with GcnSECONI> RACK Ural De Gaulle, Vigicr told Savannah Lod E e Stakes newsmen lhat General &e Gaulle,'""" "KSm n. me five minutes to change Jfdos held in Bringeiow,, PARIS Nov. 8 Chai las Dt Gaulle, expelled a Paris Mayor and two CM) C iindllort who disagreed with his policy, from his French Peoples Rally movement Six other Councillors handed m the! resignation. { General De Gaulle ousted Liallenge Darham ^^ CotrrPrw dem of tn | Pans Municipal Council. City Cuiiiii Jimn.l H.PF. Deputy .Jean L>uis Vigicr and Councillor jjreques Feron who criticized his "ng municiMv Love II and Cavalier were, "ave me scratched from this event, and : m.v mind I refused to do what is over the contrary to my Ideas^ We have Resolutions OfProtest Thl following resolutions uf proii'st were drawn up at al mass meeting in Bridgetown wV deration >.,.rc)y an extra SO %  ti'tfl harts a year is Mfdd. i ,| i-rfi thai <-ndi i. i bliei are improving. \part pom thr fad ih.it -ntiiv t. fiLiinaOpf imd Form-' % %  IflHr^Brlloiii l..nhl .In hug %  hfai Uala year are willing lo sell larger amounts although at a little above world price. GuvFawkeeAt Playing Field Racing Results At A Glance -I II .1.1 -,-.! -I\ I U SI i BOH i ... %  %  siimiM. su MVI > U \ I i sal 11 i s -., NAHt -• tai'ttii.'oi.iAlt'.USTA. GeorKia. Nov o. FORMED SOURCES -said President-Elect Mr Kisenhowei will be ready tu announce on Monday the ii reprewntstives who will be sent to Washington i %  vii in lor him on hih level conference*. Trie mfH %  will confer early nex: week with oiitnoinii ofnclals ol State ami Defence l^eosrtrnenu orad the Bureau of thr Budget. They also wiJ lay the Rroundw.srk tor ^!r i s talk al the White House with ri.snii'iii Truuian on Novenibar 13 or shortly after. Mr Eisenhower has been en the telephone f em Ml* vacation Mdeway hare for the past se\*e:al days, taking wllh his top the East n'KAit the nun oe't qustined to %  vr ins liaison with ttw ••iil"oln^ Briminislration. Mr. Eisenhower'o staff here grow .ippreclably over iviraefc-end Mi Homer Qruenthai one el his chief .Minpaign ggSlalSlstl arrived here 1 .H night. ,uid othen were exr •> ted with n the next 4S hour< Complete Rest? When Mi. Eisenhower arrived here Jam>* C. Hugerty his Pre^secretary, said the Prsident1 lect planned "to get complete %  eat" and would "not receive t ny visitors" Hagerty later conceded this did not rule out the nrrivnl of ranking Republican r dlcv advisers who would no. have lo cluttei Mi Eisenhnwi r'n secluded life here but U the rast of the sta^ I:I theh expanding quarteni at the luxurious Bon Air hotel. Mr Eisenhower's staff here xpreased little surprise at reporU from Washington that he oellnilely would clean out the Truman Cabinet. They said they .-msidered this an accepted fact -that the former General at lma1 SSr> opportunity dMrAustralian Price Below Argentine SYDNKY. \„ N..S 8 .I ..( the AuaSraUan ...i J i. Shub being; paid h> [lain for Austi.ilitui beet were I behm reporied new prices i Britain foi Argentine Re v .IN eomrnpaittni on i rein..i pi Urea lhal a .is ofterlni i:iU and CI60 i*i ton for rae m an t retstihed B un ogreeil to pay 20 per cent nmte i half | % % %  I h.ui i>x und heifer beef nnen ln-i i.i Sergeant's Playing Field %  < n planei nl ihi h Wi dnesday night 5ih Movet Hfhen the st U-'v id Old bV %  \ 'i.i led ;i ro^e crowd In it h %  Bnondore, I %  %  in man, m hip were 14 Alai children filed through the Bitl NAJBOBJ Ken... Nov. 8 A aovemment spokesman said (1 i.-i • m ii tssen murdered Mai! terrorists IB Sva monthgnid II mOTI i-iMin.ii-j pi ".' wralh o:| 11 ... tn %  .. i lestroyed by On Of Afii have been axsuul'ed g Ihe campaign had promised % %  top to Ixrtlom" clean out However It wn known that he Eisenhower administration nay retain a surprising nu.nber i f kc> federal employees who have been serving under the Democrats tor years. Mr. Eisenhower was known to look with iavour on retaining skilled and experienced federal servants M-h" actiiaU* form the operating i ore of Government Teleifranu During his campaign he said efficient civil servants had nothing to fear from his Administralon. Mr. Eisenhower wjs scheduled to woik in his golf course rottage Ihi* morning and to • gotf in the afternoon. lUOB) tu work at 'h* linn thousands of congratuRed French Chief Still In Russia PASTA Nov a. FreMn fAsvununM leader M M. urice Thore/ *rhoa< Inunh St irn lo rrancc dun, has been widely puM* %  i.unist press, f .how up l;yt nighi at a big lied I ratlni the Oeiober i' %  ittot A crowd of 20.000 pa rer, hoping |o r lead] of Thore? %  t this Statement hoiu j Rarmond On I > comrade, thanks to Soviet Kience, ind his %  i the peroUcttUdS of Comrade i onquered hi OOSKIDS of the bourgeois press, who let themselves go in -nit .-ommunist vlolenie are raising luestlona; we answer quietly, that i tet dote oi sUirn will b" %  by the ni-rty Mr Then In Ru o (f.P l nnd formed n hllfS m I Ihe lawn hefore 'he dais which held .i i lie i f Artworks pooli <\ bi I members utid friends. The progTSnime w.is .t d.-lmhlful v.inety <•! iusly chorUBSi .m-l patriot'i "nig', firing Ritervaui if i ostumod niembrr*. and a refrishtm-nta period when "0Ba*lag" were Mr W I M Oollop, Ii % %  II. %  Welfare (itrir. | I Kave a I %  pad ,he ceUsbratlons and Hi W Waithe took cnnriii of tht display. i The National Antherr. toUoWSd i v resoiinHiiif I trwntfsroua salvoes of bomi# hrough i 'ions lo a prei %  i Summit ond Mi i iher rlo -' i" laking %  nh He asked her if this was lit! tw*r %  rltBBSSSSi '~~-of w 1 S L 1 %  ^-~ j£t s pl IDBBK' r ' f Li.1 gm m v !•* % %  Tha \>r S. tag lh. Stssaaaai Ih.r.*.. Ilik "...,-V.. -M M *,...., ih' a-, i J rutter •, %  %  -. >..a % %  • rvssaaa" rtalar Hlh v.*'"*" BB1 9 M. %  iikrr thr K>> I !.! %  %  afettrt gad Oas rn*waia %  • %  Britain To Buy Dilleli BacOB RALEIGH INDUSTRIES Schwilltoy hi'U And Cut 11 in Haul %  U LOW %  %  I %  %  ,1*-, ara*. ., .,.,.^,.11,.. ,1 %  %  1 .1 ih.I 0.15 1 1 31 da. wh.'. 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• PXGE TEV SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER . ISM OLVMPM M om -III -II> Irr.ur <..!xass. knees up. and. from all appearances, the blood has been • ompletely drained from his face. x he doctor administers artificial inspiration and the stretcher bear(ti are expected momentarily. Hut no, Chataway Is up again, after a while, and walks groggllv across the field to the dressing n'tni entrance on the other side of the stadium. One might be forgiven for i Kinking that only "mad dogs and hi.glt-.hmcn would ever think of 'lying tu outsprint Emil Zatopek al the end of a long distance race. But one might alao be excused for taking Chris Chataway the hero f this event and for reflecting Russian to grealcr -fTorta. In fact on the last bend he looked back eratelv took the risk of burning at one time, the man who had r"nd""beckoned with his arm out,„_ u stretched to the Russian to corn* %  Mimoun nor Schade. who are between 95 and 28, none of these Hiree. could have done what Chat%  '. did on this day at his age or 21 or 22. Now the !..000 metres was the V \ / •N \ \ # • J? tf N X \ fK"S S YOUR INTRY FORM FOR i. CANADIAN HEALING OIL f f^ • %  f i. %  • v open In all resiilenls / tin '^{Jn I K J I Brmh Ifesl Irulirs. Renmula and British Cuiana. READ TH? RULES CAREFULLY BUT DON'T SPOIL THE FUN BY GIVINCs I HE SECRET AWAY TO ANYONE ..,. He lh*n waited for Anoufl lo raloh up wllh him and the ran down the home t "* cb loBMhtr. The crowd Inulherl he.-tlly at IWi himself cumplrtrlr out by sprintlisten Zatopek hlmsatl at the • "•' • Inn up to Zatopek and oln Into nni^. %  ^— t,L.-e> tii-ii*r IK "lie of the most Incredible I nave oolnt have taken Ptrie for in_^_ %  g*. %  --, %  ? %  tnr ^ or heard. Unfortunately for : was forced to ait In the stadium hlle the marathon runners went 'al danger for he immediately Inerf how hot the pace dulged In a little exchange ol Another hair lap of this I: sprints with Pirle and as fast as one would go to. the front and re-orMTw^fhe'Kh KS SStfSSbS £WTS SiJffW Erat'troeaS ,„e end o, this rc. print, rountci-sprint and they •>"• "",.mr..tiion runner lent nto th. tast l.p with Zati '" '"' *e county dd.^tlre fore saw only the beginning and JTVV^CT oen can "ompar. wl'h dW.nce running by which run„„,er And then at i, r„ lannudlits who all and nen endeavour to worry each .ia marked tor him, one could seo "a—I Schade and Chat'hev followed him in that as if the spot i for it. To Journalists who alt an think up ways and means of getother. %  arnplon, together In one These little sprints went Itnnt it was like a dtcam come about two or three laps and then If '-..new llagg and Schade lolncd In With only three _„, • If had been or four more laps to go Plrlr , e mu n fl havo been lie"'er dednltaly could not bold the pne As far us 1 know the only present anymore and that left Zatopek. dnv longI ilalonce runner of any Schade, Mimoun. Relff and CliateSnseuSJnJrmlssIng June, he tried to sprint the last >.0 yards. He swept past his three oppowirta as they entered the back But as I sat in the Press Club 1 ml night discussing the Ametli .m Preslder.tial election with a fi'llow Journalist from that countiy, In came Jack Pollard of the Australian Associated Press and \ hat he had lo tell us was one of i ie most amazing stories of human indurence. Jack was one of the lucky )< retch and opened up *"' .,,,. K U which followed th* oourse Of the fifteen who" lined up r-.i t iis final a' least nine had hnnce of winning, for KmUatbe remen.bticd. that up to this time Zntoprk had been benten on man -thl' dlst-""him*ff and Schade. who. Ilh Mini mil. also passed Zntoek and gave chase. The crowd uld anybod: bus which followed the course the marathon. The boys In this m were also lucky enough to be .veiling near to Peters of Great rood up. No longer could anvborfv • Zatopek. Jansson of Swet. The race had^long ago rnehed ^ n '" and Cox % f aretl BriUln. !S" —L *BSEJP!f!& The firrUncident concernedthc 2 8 OUT nil III! I rt 7/1 1 At INDICATED BT TBK linlini IIM. tO THE LETT AND III t I THEM TOOETIIU TO rOKM A FOUR-INCH SQCARE. TASTE THE rOMI-LITED IWU DOWN OVEE THE KOI It IV III Mil IU IN WHICH YOU AEE NOW EEADINO (SEE AMOWI TO FIT THE HEAVT BLACK LINE. MAIL I HIDE AS MAN* ENTRY FORMS AS TOO LIKE TO ROGERS A IIOV.I LTD.. F.O. BOX Ml. rORT- 1 gun went oft lf eaf h blow in a boxing match ihcr fnltly wcl! can be counted by the roars of or five laps bui S<-hade. Zatopek loWhtFlffitwFor'tw'imi)* !" the crowd, so In "this race. r.,r in. in -„ fc ,., Tfitnnek -....W Kfn>i> !ood outside IhM way rould have stood outside the B were cither mad or not i lortal Down the back stretch went, %  hntawav. Schnde. Mimoun. every erve tense, everv muscle slrnlnig in that lost supreme effort. chat which Zatopek had with Peters after they had gone about 1. kilometres. Of course they rigid not hear what Zatopek was # On rage 11 ir#v/i s-. Vi UEiNEKEJ% 9 S BEER 1 Will KTVER FINE CAJBsB are gathered. Ford product* are discussed, conipnred. and In the majority of cuaes. .icrcpirH as the greatest dellar value on wlieeb. Have YOV letter!-. ftfa lon-cott luxury — the Five-Star CONSUL ? Charles Mc Enearney & Co.. Ltd. 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PAGE FOUB SPNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY NOVEMBER . 1K2 BARBADOS PREPARES FOR VISIT OF INDIANS /. John Goddard lte Indian team Here next year lo the tune ol one live day Colony JIutJ ifcl .??.-.„." *? D Jf S m h d ""billed a a,t U re and one six day TVI m.lrh. cVu.ru rl.L imlol T„ ."f f^Tf^"" "* d %  * "• %  %  '!" The.e a, a suumion made by In, We.1 Indie, Cricket Boaid ""' ,""''"?„"'"If" "" *.te '" m "" < %  ?" the alr.lirht by th. f Control .1 their Isif meellnf that Iherr .hould be a 501 Incre.ae In £V. sSMaTSTr^' """ !?..., Ho fSL'".^^ h0m !" & pe.ee for admU^ion ,., ,h, forlhcomln, game, l£wn ^ alr^i, „, won WiX" ^TuP^ ^^ Although ihij lour Is being run by the West Indie* Cricket derful followed by Rambler Rose. and Super Jet, third, one and a Hbard of Control and it U primarily their business, yet I must cont ordinal and Chutney in tha* orhalf lengths in the rear. CTatulato the local Board on their siocerit) when they viewed the dee with Tirst Admiral bringing; % % % % % %  ._ proposition from all angle* and decided that a 50% Increase would up the rear. There were some aiAiH KAtfc i not be m the .niere*ts of the financial success of the tour and agreed wlf < wnenges at the four furtonalKution Stakes Hint an increase in the vfetoJt) of H% would be a more reasonable " %  ^P'*j %  ,d a '" y the mile Chutney and March Winds %  ". -"'""•* """ % %  •"•" ^SSStLTSiSS^Si !" n r '„T, %  •fr7^, r Tur!„ h „. e X SYMPATHISE £ SSSSf &£ '*•"'"•*' "EJSST'AZ* nd4£r" J | FOR my part can .ympelhlsc with the leal Board In having to ?"S!?ii 0 1 ti tlifj'. "" d £" d V"7 i2ft c ,'! rTlM v • !" 'ht "of Uke a atep that Is bound to meet with disfavour In man, ou.r'" "". ll^^JTf i„ !" ","'• "* 2 %  '"Pcctlvely. while ifnee one ran ha.dly ..pert that the Indian, have made themi""'. "K*S. t^.^J 1 ? J!}?? ZX. £" c,rrlM to-*elht FOB my part can sympathise with the leal Board in having to ., H rtn h. iw l..Tfc r T 3". \", ""* "*erweis take a atep that is bound to meet with disfavour In man, cuar„',", '"i ^J^ j!"f l', m *?„"" r'J ""rL 2 lb '"P'ively. See „ne ran haidly expert thai the Indian, have made them^Xrn^r^Tahe.d of wr^m of 12 uS "*. into a drawing card tha, place., them In a bracket, for the,, £ !" 2 r ^ gj" ^'JJ" """J * got off to ... Irm bove that of a touring M.C.C. team to th. West Indie. "' 0 T!J,,ion "* C '*"" and i„. ,JS £ 1,' '" S poses, aoove tnat OI a touring M.t..i_. learn to me wear inaiet ^^QUJ pogitj hi the price, for admiaslon were lower. p our hotiei wero e-raich,,., i_ %  On the other hand, the fact that It more expansive to brlnt ihi, ,e n t which wa, run over TU the Indians i>ul to the West Indie, than it is to bring an M.C.C. team furlongs, leaving a Held of seven osrinot be overlooked although it mirt be viewed In Ita correct Of these Flrcludy. Flying Drason ..^-^.^.vll... Tfci.. I.^..._ II. -..m tha lrl ft.i-.J !.*... J...^ ... A 11 *~ %  %  "it . B pfnpectivc This being the use the local Board hov# done well to Mrs. Bear and Dashing Princess going around the bend lakr the middle course with regard to increasing fares. W.I. SELECTOR CLAIRMONTK RESIGNS each carried I. 4, 7 and 5 lbs ovurweight, respectively. Plying Dragon (O'Nell up) was Mr. F. A. C. CUormonle. Barbados Selecw -j iB-dliui onmfort^htv whm .h P %  ^the copy of a letter by tor on the West Indies Cricket Board *tart. and going past the judges for tha first time. It was Cardinal followed by Jolly Miller and AsMII. trii'.There was a tussle tor position ling around the bend, and Crossley was forced to pull up Cardinal n bit. Cross How went into the lead around by the flva, furlong gate but down the Hastings stretch. Crossley hustled Cardinal back to the field and after nto ho had fallen Into second position around the bend, and rode him home a very strong second to Cross Bow who beat him by a mere neck. Seedling finished 3 lengths away, with Jolly Miller fourth. %  if Onn.n,. to the rtZCtb* ^^SnSSl V !" fS5 &£* ffi ,lh he had infonned U,v W,-M Indlgl Cricket Board of Control that for time Dashing Princess (Thirkell KI^II 1 0 Crosa Bow and various reason,* he had found it necessary to tender his resignation as up) was second with Harrowcen f crt n K *" nuhting it out for a West Indies Selector. ridden by Quested lying in the ^fiX^" r t F? ltion nnd ^^ The Board, shocked and surprised, found itself unable to come third position. Kl 7.111? m!.i. p f? iXlon unl '' to a definite decision at that time and deferred diacu-slon and neeThe horses raced past the five VLl'^ in i"Jhe home stretch, eaury action until a full meeting %  .< ihei [ortnlght'l furlong pole with rirelady still in c tS£ !" .\ SF%SSS%JXit!l time the lead b about two lengths. At „.?.„'t"5 e n ."r^ . verIake """'W thp four furlong pole It was *tlll No one would dare press Mr. clairmonte, at this stage for his Firelady closely followed by Dashreajrtonj for tendering his resignation, which mutt be very good Ing Princess. The field closed up "Worts, by the way. for a man us well balanced us Mr. Clairmonte :>t this point and Castle in the Air and for one who has been associated for mote thun a ole, Topsy challenged and made (ll fn,,,) „| Trimbrook. bid for the premier position. The bay filly piloted by Newman entually took over as the field passed the guns. Test Match also came Into the picture coming around the bend but could not overtake Topsy who raced up the straight an easy winner by two lengths. Test Match ridden by Yvonet was second one and a. half lengths in front of Tiberian dr. FIFTH RACE Trumpeter Cup JOHN OODDAD With Mr C. A. Proverb's Frederick The Great scratched, nine Fs cain under starter's orders in this event run over .">! furlongs for Class F horses and lower. Just before the start of the race May Pole threw its rider O'Nell when the halter broke, and * there were only eight to start. Two or three of those who .V started were left fiat-footed at the pole and the entire company was ARTIES HEADLINE > A I'.I' O/ •riiirm.i.'ni.r lit* of loinaro 'n %  IIPI.I TOUR BADLY ARRANGED I T is suggested that his remarks to the effect thut the tour was badly arranged was construed by some of the pontifical member* of the Board as sacrilege, Insubordinate and so on. Unfortunately for the Board, this statement was" true and wai borne out by the Australian captain himself Lindsay Hassett and echoed throughout responsible cricket circles One cricket writer for none olher than the "Cricketer" not only said that the Itinerary was idiotic but those responsible for making the arrangements should never again be entrusted with the conduct Of West Indian cricket nffairv Ironically enough, what do we find* We find an insidious underground move being made to discredit the man who, although handicapped because of their original blunder still tried to make • good job of it and at the end of the tour, had the "guts" to speak his mind THESE DO NOT MATTER •"INHERE have been many tales circulating about touring captains & who did not even condescend to eat with the members of their teams, some who wanted lo come back home because some prank had been played upon them and some who sneaked out in full opera dress after ordering the team to bed for the night with dire threats. There are instances that occur on tour which one could never hold against a captain, being human neither could they be held to outweigh any good that these men have done for West Indies Cricket. If the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, through the plotters behind the scenes are endeavouring to wreak any petty spite on a man who has been honoured by the King for his services to West Indies cricket, then the West Indian Cricket public will huvc much to do and say about it and promptly too. And speaking of Jetsam, I could nev end these remarks without a word of praise to that band of racing men from this island who were responsible for bringing Jetsam here. Mr. Fred Bethel and Dr. Charlie Kvelyn were among the prime movers while Mr. John Goddard even made an offer for the horse which unfortunately (both for Jetsam and ourselves) was refused. Looking back at the remainder of the day's racing I can think of few meetings which I have enjoyed more. I think it was due to the fact that I was so much in the dark about current form and also because I did not publish any tips. Having tasted the bitter tea of racing Journalism Ben Battle eagerly agreed with me on the latter aspect of ihe game. The first race saw Mr. Rupert Mayers open a very successful day's account when his grey filly Trimbrook, nicely ridden by Quested, came home an easy winner. This slender filly I have always liked since her first appearance here. Yesterday she showed us that she has enough speed to be good over 5* furlongs and I suspect that in future she will show us enough stamina to make her an excellent mller. In that case she should prove a good one. The second race, the Savannah Lodge Stakes for those of 3 yea' or more in F class, produced the most surprising result. It was won by Hon. J. D. Chandler's Chutney. 1 admit I seem to have few supporters, but I find this gelding has deteriorated so much in general condition since he was a two-year-old that I Just could not Imagine him producing any kind of form at all. Yet he struck it rich yesterday and ran clean away fcom his field In the horn* atretch. Cardinal, who was second, was giving him 12 lbs., and although this is a lot of weight. It was not more than he could have given him six months ago and beaten htm decisively in the bargain. The only other horse in the race who gave Chutney any kind of opposition was the half-bred Wonderful But after she had set the pace for three furlongs she faded out. The Bimshirr Stakes was the top class event for the day. In this Harroween gave lurther proof, if proof were needed, that 7',-i furlongs is made to measure for her and with Firelady running second, added another large measure to Mr. Mayers' successes. Yet I cannot believe that Firelady is 15 lbs. inferior to Harroween and if she had not been so obviously used as a pace setter In this race. I think we might have seen a closer finish. We now hove three more days to prove this point. The Chamberlain Stakes was a nine furlong for C class which seems to have become a feature of our programmes of late. It was wen by that smart Jade Topsy who, when she is good and ready, can beat the best of them over this distance. Quite frankly she Is the type of horse I never like to see win. Honesty is something quite foreign to her and they are so many others deserving of honours who break their hearts and never earn more than a few wins. A noteable example in this very race was old Tiberian Lady who was third. Cross Bow's victory in the Constitution Stakes had me almost as amazed as Chutney's did earlier on. I cannot remember one instance in the past when this out and out stayer has displayed such early apeed. He was at them from the time they passed the stands and ne made up ground so quickly going around the paddock bend that hail Holder allowed him, he would have gone to the front before they reached the five furlong pole. As it was he was held back until they were near the four furlong. He then went up to Seedling and proceeded to run this three-year-old (to whom he was conceding 21 lbs.), into the ground. When finished with him he resisted Cardinal's challenge with a shaking of the head and a protraction of the neck which seemed to say: T don t know what you think brother, but you ain't going to beat me today .Cardinal too put up a good fight and If he is still In the Trinidad Derby might yet give Bright Light some kind of opposition. Finally, the Worthing Stakes saw Careful Annie win a race In which a large measure of the honours went to the creole fllly Mf/y Ann. 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SUNDAY NOVEMBER *, IMI SUNDAY AnVOCYTI' PACT nvr RACING RESULTS AT GAHIH..N SAVANNAH. sAHRl.AY. NOVEMBER I. Itit HEATHBR. Flat. TRACK Flo*. U> Wtrnf. AiriHN -STAHES. Ilu, -c Cl" M.lil-n. ttt; IUH. I1H. > SI4 tXau 1 TKIMUROOK. AtX, Txunb*.Hk-Sllv.r BrtMW. 129 lb* Mr. H H ^'Ai'V Wia" !" aj. Jff./;'. ^y /' h f Hl1 ""* %  '>1 1 '"' '• **r.*.. TINE?U££ l u .tf*R*'* u '7' ^" %  "" *• b. Oala*ila utuiuv. p ^., rifle LMi-n iLuvn-' 121* lt ; Fluffy Kugle* (Yvoriet, i^tf lb* v_. ..^, [Mgnj .JJ n. ( Win; $4.78. Place. JI.7U. 9246. 2.M 1.16 FINISH: Comfortable. 2 lengths. 1 length. ft. it. Maj. i. nd "t5 : KAVAKMAII LOIK.E UrAKKr.—(!•>. f 4 Lower t |r ?* overt man ^ao, 91 at, mi g^ r urtangs. 1. CHUWtW, b.g. Dunuak-Conriiment. 117 lbs. lion J L>. Lrmndlei (Croaassy). i, CAKUIMAL. m„ OT-C.-Uireua. 126 lbs., Mr. J W Chandler < Holder j 3KAMbUH HUSK. b.f.. liumms u-nn*. IK lbs. Mr. Victoi I'nas* (Singh j. ALSO KAN. Apollo (Klelchcij 133 1U First Admiral (Yvorust 1 UK C lbs; Wonderful (Newman) 111 i 1 lbs, March Winu.(Vuasieu) *, 124 lbt, Caprice (J. Italic j 114 11*. "TIME. 1.060,.* lAU-MU'lLa*,: V.ui .90.90. ; Place. tt.04, 91.56. 92.48 FORECAST. $13.00 START. Uooa. Fintth Comfortable; l ^i lcnglliN, ^jength 3rd Rare. BIMSHIKK MARfc.s—Claaa "A B" Only, 91.10*1. iu*a. Mas. SMii 14 Fiuieaga. 1. HAHROWKEN, gr.l., Hurroween-ln> uie Wood, 123 lbs, Mr. U. V. Scott (QucsUd). 2. KlhXLADY. DA., Tbc Phoenix-Dido, lug lbs, Mr. S. A. lilaiu hello (Crasalay). ?.. CASTLE IN Tilt Alii. b.c. Windsor Slipper-Aero Comet, IU6 lbt, Mr. M. L. K. Bourn* < UsjUe). ALSO KAN: Abu-Ah lAli> 105 It*., Flying Dra^ui, (U'Ncil) LIU lbs Mrs. Bear (Holder) 102 lbs; Dualling 1'rinccss (Thirkeii, 1UB lb. aJS-MLmjEL:"" Win. 66.12. Place: *1J*0. 91.66. 9230. FOKfcCAST. J21.12. TART: Fair. FINISH: Eaay, 2 lengths, 14 lengths. NEW: Mr. K. H. Mayers. i IIOSS uon rii\ui \.i\ NOV. 9 — NO. 249 BY JOE & ROBERT THE FIELD in the CoiMDtuUoii BUKM turn* the alretclt lot IIMBD C dletoii (Singh) leans on the iail* while Orossbew (Holder up| who eventually wen tba raw ekall BgM. Cardinal (Grosslsy Of) ITIIIK In the third place, gained -eeond plaee. Results Of2Field Sweep Mi;* I DAY %  n i MAC I. Eighth Ninth T*nlh Ml TJ MJM *v as ID at itto to w Mrs. Wilson Wins 3rd Golf Spoon aai %  •• hotdM* or tMkM> Noi T *• ( HAMBEKLA1N MAKES—CUa. O U-n (WaWieni. 9W. (9366. 9U6, 936), j Furtina. 1. TOFSy, bi WlnlDhalter-Rlcochat, 123 Ibt. Mn. K. D. Edward* (Ncwmaoj. 2. TEST MATCH, b.g.. Valdavian-Match Flay, 115 lbs, Mr. T. fc. C. BeUwll (Yvooet). 3 TIBERIAN LADY, b.m. Tibtnua-Wann Welcome, 111 lbt. Mr. V. Chase (Slnfh). ALSO RAN. Flieuxcv tCNeil) 123 lbs, Veclii (Uuatied; 117 Lbs; Spear Grass (Holder) 117 lbs; French Flutter (Tbirkcll) 117 lbs; Aim Low (Croaaley) 118 lbt. i'ARl-MUTUtU Win: 96*0. I'In*: 9218. 91^9. 9476. FOfCAST: 26.4fl START Good. FINISH: ComforUble. 2 lengths, !* %  lengUu.. TRAINER: Mr ; JC. D. Edwarda. ^_^___^___ Slh Race:—TRCMFETEIl CUF-Chtss T' ana) Lower •*•> %  Jta"e6 $600. ($263. 913S. 9*0). 5"-j r urlsngv ~ APPLE fiAM, b*., Jij.um-Apple Fritter. 118 lbs; Mr. J K. Goddard (Thirkoll). .. ^ 2. POPUN, b_b., b.f., Popularit>-VlKen. 115 lbs.. Mri. Lyns Nyack J Wjffi^&T,, ch.c. Jetaam-Ws^sjang Gift. 118 lbs; Mr. F. E. C. ALSO KAN. JimU Rue (Ncwaii) 118 lbs; J-ulouty &<&>*}*$*'• DynamlU. (Oletch.r, lielbT; Battle Une (J. BsJle) 116 lbs. Driftwood (Crassley) 115 lbs. TIME: 1.101 I'ARI-MCTUEL: Win |1.6S. PUco: 91-24; |1.1. 91.62. FORECAST. 910.20. J( ., ,„._,,. START: Good. Finish: Euty. 3 lengths. I'.lengths. TRAINER: Mr. J. D. Qoddard. i.i'i Race; CONSTITITTION STAKES—Class "D" sad Lower 9*. (9966. 9150. 996) t'i F urlong* 1. CROSS UOW: b.g. UuminK Bow—Chivalry. 120 lbs. Mr. Cyril Barnard (Holder). _, ., 2. CARDINAL: b.g. O.T.9.— BIrMta. 105 I 4lbt., Mr. J. W. Chandler 3. SEEDLING: b.g. O.T.C^--Unseed. 105 lbs.. Mr. S. J. Rock (Alii. ALSO RAN: Jolly Millar (BeDei 111 lb*.. CoUelon (Singb) 111-2 lbs., Bettam (Joseph) Ml + 1 lbs.. Aaauramv (Quetted) 108-2 lbt. • TIME' 136a PARI-MWKL: Win:. M2. >l*ce: S1.6U. $126, 9166. FORECAST: 6s>60. , t START Good. FINISH: Close: Neck, S lengths. TRA1NEH: Hon. V. CGale. Third r-ourth riPh -..,11, iT late ran an au aau. >att. 1 iimn RACK r.lM Tkl.l 1. *• %  •! Pllil MS3 SUT-M swand mi r.r m Third JSM latJO roanh on* ••• rirui otst lam + .th law 10 oo S. v„.: Ii S!t* It 0O %  100 rli I" holdrro< I osn t*H BIS. nit. MSI. MSS eras. em. it. 1 1:111 BACO rrl>. TMklN. \.....,-..nm 1001 ut'M %  scant MM MS.ll TbJfU ISM ISJtlt rwui it TSU rmh wt* itxo %  UBB OMB IttS Sawn til Hit It SO gtghih otu 10 an aa.oo aach 10 hoMr I nch.iN !" 1SO0. Ita. MM, ISM. 1ST3. IttS. 1004. TB.M Fourth FKUl tJM 10SU 1SS0 It.OO 10.00 .ig.no of iwket. No* M4 ItM. MBS. 71h Race: WORTHLN'G rVTAKF.S—< laas -B" sal 11335, 9166. 955) 6H Fbirlonfs. I Lower, 91.006 1. CAREFUL ANNIE, bX Binkan—Movement Control. 120 lbs.. Mr, L, Fantln (Quested;. 2. MjVW fc*N4 -ban. CVTC—*luk, US lbs., Mr. F. E. C. BstbtU. 3 TR3MBRQOK. grf. Trlmbrocal-SUver Brook. Ill lbs.. Mr. H. R. Mayers (Singh ALSO RAN. Cattle In The Air (Belle) 124 lbs*. Lunways (Newman) 110 lbs, DamuM (O'Nsftl) 130 lbs.. FapP Wine (Crooslayj 190 lbs. Sweet Rocket (Lowo) ISO lbs. PARI-MUTUEL: Wtt: 9wU Pl". ,1.92. 91.74. 92.12. FORECAST. 996.60. ., -L START: Fair. FINISH: Easy; 2 longtha. IVi lenftha. TRAINER Mr. L FnUn. XMtJf fftneffRf ..IH:^CCCCC Youthful Vigor Restored In 24 Hours Gltuds Fortijiec by NotasV Discovery MXTM BAH 1.. kt Ma Itfl? -ItlNTt BAt rim S.-C-H-I Third Mia JBBB> EiShlh oiia IttK T4,4t It 00 I0.SO •14*. 11 3ISB.' IM4S 7 M 1U* ISJO MIS toss pjsj ioja hotsm l tiNo. ). tSM. nsiJ. gv #t\l H> 1IAKV1.1 LtltoU uyebtuwa ana 0 i*i>. ivview ol handieaut teaulU-t. v.hen Mrs. Brands Wilaon wun hvi tuuu tucvasstvs apooii aoanpaajtwai a) Uw Hockley Golf and L.OUIIU> t-iub on FrHlay. -iwi inualung in a dasd he-l with 00U1 p-i lall •iii\vi-n King Both Mxa. WILM.II. pUytng off .1 i4-n.iiiuUap. • and Mrv Km*, playing oil 13, broke mn m DM match play ttruggie aaa uiiu went on to an extra 1-., 101 a aUddVli UOHUI U'tiiluil. 1 <,' Mrs. King miated a thVOn-fuot pun and Mrs. Wdaou carrtcd n ihe prize lur Uie Uurd nfbnti. .11 a row. The held i>i only eight ;-U.. wai ai.wpi-oiiitiii^ and one of Ui< Mitalloat ol the season, but *om< ,."•0 golt w* piouukvu b> MV11.1. "1 the pluyera aim Mi*. King .'Uhuugh iiiiisJiing aVAXind u< t-ucded u teduiiiig be) batfadlcai uy 011a tuokr with a vary cradilansO 61 n.i the niuo holea. Mi: Wilton, itaviiig picked up on om 'iols waa uiiaOle lu turn W %  umpleie inedsl score. Mrk. Wibton, during the week. i r ilto defended her position at No 2 "a uii' Ladiei.' Uad.ii ing Mi.-. ElixabeUi Vtdincr, Ui.hallenger. while Mia. Winnie Mclotyre moved up lo Uie fourUi ; pol by dclsaUng Mi a, hUng and lias a cliaiuu of aoutg even Ingliai VMS lbs JIUH'LV Mi*. V'idiiK't ilu-. Tbare also was coiiaiderable activity on the Man's Ladder. with hair a doxen result* postad during the week. However, the only challengers who were abblo advance wcie Victor llunte who scored a close victors over Lisle Smith; N. G. Day I., who received a walkover from Ian Niblock, and William Grannun.. who overtook Jim Kelbiuui, tin months winner of the Beer MUK. ufler two drawn matches. The Ladder results and the chiilletigea now outstanding, indicating the date they ware mado follow. Players have tan day.* in which to accept challenge* 01 eoncede walkovers. LADIES' LADDfcR. r Results. I Mrs. Brendu Wilson defeai Mm Elizabeth Vldmer. Ma trba Mclntyn defeated btMlan Kmg. ( ItALLLNGka. Nov. 1—Mia. Veto Manning lullenged Mrs P. SmiUi. No. 4— airs. Nestfaajspi < ...UengeU Mia Wybe Nov. 3 Mr> Mclntyrt • ngt-vi Mu. V.uuiei. MIN> l VMIII 1 tResalls.) Oolln liaylrj defeated J ,all Vuloi llunte defeated Smith. N. G. Daj.ii inlsyntjl -aann,: Lao Niblock. Kaith MuipJiy defeated F EasBswm Ea&Uum defeated Lord Dangan William Giaiiiium OBBBMiOtl Kiihimn • II \l II --• %  %  Nov. I—ft. Norri.challengeii '. A Benjaiiun Nov. 4—William Atkinson cbal%  nged Bgan Nov 6-P. D. McDermoti cbaj "'Tigcd Dorian Cole. Nov. 4— Ronnie limits dial4cd Tony Tempi o. Nov. 4.— N. G Day si 1 i-tial Ii .ged I. J. Maakell. Nov. 5 Barry Otburne clutl%  < %  .( 1; Norrte. Nov. •—Grannuni iliallenged SUulon Tttsi* i m... %  t>n (I Kt,i,* ( .,. H K.Ui %>•••! %  T II Kadar. Jriikno RstJSfU, OK Barvi.* Vlll raiibbeiABKIVALB %  111 ISSUSM K'tda* l"i< Vrneriir. I .nn.'i-l to Da I'..-la 1 (U let, CM'M 1(1 4* taw, from Bl I i*ia jnS* (aplain J rieinsjHt* Con nwd lo th s*hoorm osf ISSM in iM i i in VI.V l*lv JOY I.I. St. I.neli MV Dtriwuad /.i %  *, 1....ISeawell I'an raarta In. M)V*MIU i • nrafl U M Dtwtar •r-i.s. Vi-Tabt Dt J Baaavrin. •la^-ianan. •.-•-.,, %  •a-TMMB. tHintlr alaT. Man< -- %  kMA at Ik* •f>iBMo tnat t ha %  n (*•?•• •* %  • %  •! ••sat1aB*a — BtMSM B Vi-TaSa i.aaNl* lIU loOWlH Cuaranasast aaU.fd ataVu •r.ti*.:, iMt>. t!aW Bill tl...a (Mil PUill la U>( !' a. A aaa %  tar TaStarU Boo t-raaaad laasln ""-aft 'i-TallS • Guaranteed Talking of HAIR... how is yours! Tdo many man and aenmen isKSirnir list lorgranicd. On!) when it bt co nosdry uad lilclc*. or comn I-UI on tl e omb, Uu they rcaliM:ih.u. to look *i: 1, i aircnuM be well. To underhand gMi health you muM utulci-un.1 how lt-.ir grovs. As you CM c.i*ily pmvc by pul'ing a h from your head and cxaminn | M your hair begins beneath th< akin. 1 t-iti i bulhou. end 11 m-j up ihi.iogh the scalp, drawing nnunshmfnr ti.im specisl Hakls produced by the binlv and tuppl.ed fr-sn wnhin. 16 ftsantsal Subttancas 'Iftc hairs nswrsl fo*-l c.i. i*i. ol iK st-pauir .. hat |lveil .uih namct ai trypiupli nc. iyro*inc and cysUtkr. A 'itmagc .if the*c material.' of basf, r partisl rt**fe ol the now ot ihesn to 'ttshatr-R-Trri-rt nf ttd cyinc and .if all ilu <.igaiuc .ubaiance* cstci lul lor the 1 growth of han M4*sard^ into the .cslp, .sift i*na cBrtic* on whci leave* off, feeding lie hair *nth ilie rgsj i ment il need* If you are nuf*nn from wvere djndiuff. rea ssshaanie and life Decide i*ie s.; % %  you need anil l>uv lb t 'hen: n ihe \ whBehdbetwhai Silyfr rin THE HAIR'S MlUfl*. FOOD ..., pjgal n. IB*hard day. li.> i.on> a B*"biani ivaa 11 haa SBSChsO %  "•B/ a nvan*. act .or That xouhl aMtiatfn>c><. ha lavolvr tpontorrd by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM Illfmislit's aiJtJ^ s&tt&Sr—* fiiticura V SOAP STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION Ifyou.ull.i rrom MOM.An PAINS, I I A 1 LI I.S'CH, HRAKIHI KN, NAIM.A or A HHIi due lo Indige.tion. iry ju*i ONK DOM. of MA< \\ BRAND S TOM \( II PtlWDHK 1 Ilu* i.wniilwIK i ,ln-ed formula give* yoo tsall) IJUICB rakafl II saw i m IA1ILI 1 luna. MACLEAN BRAND Stomach Powder SOLE AGENT* M Ml WliS a CO.. LID. :. Igi lav •..-Barba.t— "OMMTUut CUUMn fC OINIRAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION CAMsMUD43E SCHOOL It HIGHER SCH CtRT f>a*^UalLOaa H 4 | ta. H M l^>, r *pa.a f ab... l o.-t. .^.., .<--. *?.o*i BsaaBjaaa, ItJO-JI. Mod...ia l. iw.iaaaau rrotsoooi (fa axm ISSSSBlliIii)> a hicvclc tan he put I months licrcules broke 20 officially rco>| world's records. Tin cesses prove that a He is the most reliable I ever built. Hercules ft, fatst 8


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SUNDAY. NOVEMBCT 9. \t SlWDAV ADVOCATE PACI SEVBM PUT r> ME Skill. It .. •Ickitcel Oyis Ckl.l NOW—THE DENIM i>l I I i Sultan •! Brunei among the fans HONUKONO, Pridav. Y OU con keep all pair lilm Hani your Itita rltywurHu mid youi Cnudellc Colberts. Krooi now on HitDuchess ol Kenl ii Iw ilrcain ilucluss for nu-. L ,,_. I tia.it Been following hei around Tor five roaatuu 'roplcal weeks lion Orion to -wphisiicatMl sinaanorp. rrom me oaiidu country In Mula>;i 10 ilv happy-go-lucky land ol the Dyaks in Borneo and not once hare I wen .. oro.v look on her face She has lert n trail .t KOOd will wherever .he nu Mtn II started with the Sheik ol Bahrc.n in in.p.-rslan Ou.r I • uw toot ot the steps whrn she ot on ihe plane lewelled sclmllar he loosed Doiltlvely ItrnBed : tor tea BERNARD WICKSTEED reviews the Duchess of Ken* t lour .... a* ne waned al pite 01 • piich-biecg beard at,.' the nro*.pec. 01 naving nu.-t, a But when tie Qruutdv nd uack iron, tui palace and saw ner off he wa death an-.'her fan As for toe DyaKs in Borntv 1 do not suppose >)it*v will slop talking abou: the Dueheas foi rears Thev cam** down irom up-nver In their canoe*, to pui on a dance for :he Duche*! .,nd afterwards the* stormed UP on IO toe dais where she was untng and tana impromptu vinv to her The? crowded rouna so clow that I thought thev Bran ttntng to mck Mr UP ana mn with hrr into the luntle But the Due he** Dad had reformed nun.era in tattooed i dancing round her even ticadisers %  hi Stewed buffalo I t *u me same when "lie dined on curried goat and • %  ewed buffalo with the Bul'.an til Brunei. Wickateed tn..ugn' ao awful tha: after one nouUifu) he gave up Bui noi he iron Duchess. She ate even •crap aa if dln.ni on buffalo in a diamond tiara aa her 'avourlte occupation The first wo weeiu ol th* tout m Singapore and Mall wtrt •*..-•-ption.<<:\ !iot even 'ha tropi'-t Yet .: was busiest time lor ner Tamper* aarg tranisodous neat and •'.-. %  • oculars V-ilterf Use *em, i.e Da. %  ping I rom a "• %  > ; sesaUsi down a marote %  She n % %  loot %  nop -urne* all wei SJU'H'J' l from te facing in a ironical to b \*s a grei . %  *• tending 1 sod the Du.i i. m in-.''. l fism 900 gratting* >• Hnuv henin HOIIK "kons the other nttni %  he haa .0 hake hands with 900 jtropif I he uueue wu j i uu •hat it rem out ol tin cioor and twice rouB garden Site was weakening it the end tnit mil imilins At leant a quarter ol me people ine nas n..'i on the tuur could not apeak a word of EnglLth and many of the others knew only a few phrases II is -leag easy to assess toe impact that the tout h' op the general popuhriou ol the .tie lias visited 8ilence is M il|m of reuec; m tM Orieni so there nave been no cheering crowd* -> aould be a: lioDH In (act th'onlv peop!e who hav>cnMnig x r frouw ol ho hd otiviou'lv oeen inici were 10 cti"( route rmnienti:raIOI s*cur.t> a. m HungV t . v l Costly tour were Ml fl.lng %  llll.s nas %  inii At on %  :ui .n U.HIS-J :" %  l.rce R.A F Sunderlan noats and two Valieti. srrlers lemma We oan> and na luggage uround I* RAT. eiuled it Oneraliot, Powderpull rfaa ,•u %  .• L-. oeing mL oy :m Terr.tone.' ihe IIBJ visited lite snare that each tarmorv pays i* biitad on the numott of daythe Ducrwas spent there To wim.thy Singapore and Hongkong thl Li probably no hardship nut to Home of the smuller plaoat thw prottt and i s %  y count mm: be atud:ea wn some concern H rwwvwi Ml gH 'a.hg on *h:ch all moil agree -the Duclicss fld her o'u!. She II tw UI> ABBOTT and LOU old. every bottle %  ti.^ura: Aswl i COSTCLLO in their first colour, from theae, lands of gtangkbas] and 2ir JACK AN!' 1HK HtANwnvlng sugar cane to the wruteSTALK An hour gliat and it news of snow-laden Canada the '.ill ..l Ri.nt Isugh'o.uakk-a aa 1r.idrm.irk of a rtsi'mi X ihfjr nw rlowna t.vkle the Olant be — MARTIN DOOtfi m a launtv journey to Giant-land % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % % %  A Warner Bros Supercinacolout al YOl'R Theatre — PLAZA It'town. dial W!0 for Hewervjtm I ilrggsmsK. of a bra with firm -\ %  (; ... mtridenjbrms Chanxonptte... vou'll need them' THKY'RF. OFT! AND WHAI \ START WILSON'S wnnd-rftil VALUt VARIffTY will give voui Xm 5ihopp(ng. Jamn of ralnbow-hluw •pprarance gfsOW selection gorge>u ...t, (4llns. wide only 84c), ^rlTirw'aii'^ai ^t "-" ^> ^ nlM, %  -* %  HEAl-TT SALON nflW , llir !" .iriood Kt.T.helhan Sunn. • h_i. —.i.^.. i/iuoi-i' ii'un.e tiipi-o i.ii..inrnan -">l"inheHiitlful Flowerrd Lrepc*— ill goo 1 No*, rh.it ttterlitlc WilOlfl price* in fast clearing %  t gfidiggi Bodal M£VEIt BEFORE — A WAVE gf lovelv ... SO iivaly ... so lawtMnll tig . and MM liifsenta their rxrlusive K1WICK Petmanent Wave to gi\. vibrant spring and silklnena Of thg actual wave, firm or soft to your liking — note it Utkas lust %  "• hours, just $"' Call MM for ........ ....... Tcvrruwu .n.1 ^KsrssLsstsr *£ ; it ihe Tcrwe^Deautj Salon. EQUIPMENT b*for< Chi t. .... .,{ i v vrtu voir a.nd Yes, 1 know the pl...'* ih> tenim duel -all with wWte saddle-alliehm H baa i up frani laalemtx iiockflta hound with red lelh*r. ,-t H Ktnpi Come On Let's Go To Town PAklS CHANGES I I WIND AHO ADMITS A fK.UR[ Of (UN INTO THE MISSY CLASS. The tweedy Englishwoman has the last laugh flowers and sparkling Decori -of i-ourae an array of lay* to ywr ;i!e' l R ^S. t w ;y^ ,,m m im %  THE aiTT FOR THE 7 • • CASION would he th,fine CaiiWARMTH. GOOD CHEER ANT) teen of Cutlery, U ^^.""Vv' SUNSHINE 4.000 cases of a fa>l, at one and only UH IS nA. mou hlenrl are now on the way to LEY'S Randercil m teat Pin"' mpart a welcome spot of sunny of fine weight and beautiful drplrlt to the cold Canadian Chnsitailing of dwahgn %  AS" !" rus and New Year ... no fear, for you *dc-l f '" '"" j !" • my shortage with 2.0.10 truly exciting t '!*'' b 1 r f.llow' Whar* Olhj PreawnUlloh cage* of ake for What else MABTIN DOOHI.Y'H Uaapoous. tlsh k "'. v " 1 '*". RVM. l-randcl Macaw. Windmill, servers a few IM BH Old IJoucir Mount Gay. famous at I iuia Wlieyj % %  Circular atit< lung i-uinda %  ranious gajTVaa l M-III. . apekxH rentei i it|< BsMlSjB give. woaderfol acrentuslioti. If vou %  reallr firm UasVCaBBBBBB> aMs"la (or you' In vur fa\i>rile saorias. OasialsM Maidenform Hrn-sfnadV only in the I niipd i of America (By SYLVIA QOUC.II) The HOME PAGE l>a> -In-iewn Club Flnda Use PraeUeal Hay to Make It PesalMe . And to M.k. || a Pin YES. Mg, yea—the Day In Town is the answer to the housewife'! pie.. So much la certain from the letters Home page renders have written, claiming the right to the day that Is dlfferent, tha one day a weak when your time is your own. It U the day to get a fresh outlook on life ; to see your old friends and to make new ones. For Day-in-Town Club members are people with Ideas to shareOne, who goes alone by bus to her nearest town, says ; "I usually hava a chat to a fellow passenger, and often come home with a new recipe or a helpful hint." Bui, though some woman prefer a day off from tha home by ihemsclves. most, it seems, like to go with a friend. So here Is another good idea for women with families : the Day-ln-Town quartet. Arrange your days In town in pairs. Two can go off on their shopping .vpree, while two stay at home to help with the baby-watching Answer (o the Family Lunch ONE of the difficulties of a Day In Town is the meal you have '.o leave for the family returning to lunch. The perfect answer to this is casserole cooking. You can cook this sort of meal before you leave, and your husband can heat up tha casserole quite simply whan he cornea In. What's that? He'd never agree? Then try s little persuasion—or. better still, show him how tasty a casserole dish can he Here is a good recipe to try : — Tomato Cagerole INGREDIENTS; Potatoes, currota, onions, a slica of bacon par person, small tin of tomato soup. wat ero r stock, salt and pepper. METHOD: Grease a covered casserole dish. Peel the vegetables and slire thinly In rings. Nearly fill the dish with alternate layers of potato, carrot, and onion, seasoning as you go. Make a Anal layer of bacon. Dilute the soup with a ltttia water or stock, and pour It over tha vegetables and bacon. Cover tha dish and cook In a mealumto-low oven for about one and a half hours. A Day to Search For I;!. .. You arc off to town, ther ? Right r Y.-u'll i i..i that having a full day does not depend on g money to burn. Watch out in the newspapers lor things to sec and do. You uill often hnd there Ig a cookery demonstration at the gas or electricity showr o oms. There may be a fashion show ut your favourite store. Ask them to put you on their mailing list, so you got an Invitation. And while you're at the stores, dont miss the bargain basemen:. Mora and more this department 1* living up to Its name these days. Now th.it coloured china is hack there is a new shopping. hunt — for odd cups and saucers to replace those parts of a set that afu>o|/s get broken. But the part of a Day in Town Ihul I like best is window shopping for Ideas. My search this week taught me about baskets. For baskets, it seems, are the upto-the-minute fashion rn/e In the furniture storee, ONCE we kept our basketa tot shopping. NOW they are an usset to the living room. ONCE they were used for weeding. NOW they hold flowers in the hall. That broad, flat shape Is Idea) lor holding autumn leaves and berries If you have a collection of potted plants, yon can make them look twice as pleasing if you camouflage the pots with vvukerwoirk. Decorations in Rush and Italia IT is not only baskets that make household news Interior tors have found (or almost everything that basket colour, wbethei It wtckor, rufh ( raffta or cane. In the shops this week I have umbrella stands made of bamboo that hang on the wall . ws. k<" lampshades that shod a particularly mellow light . .and cane made up into anything from a magailne rack (doubly effective because you can ate at a j-Janee what Is there) to a roeking-horse that Is as strong as any horse should be. PARTiVO SHOT to the dayiii-Town brigade: If your best shoes are not your most comfortable, wear your second best. and ewjov your day --L.E.M. ; -sTfl raniea' fcy tl7 Ferfwen Ftbriu— tsllfonim aswfti




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si M\l NOI IMBIK 9, lS2 si M)\Y ,\uvoc.n: PACK NINE ROGUES OF THE SEA BY IAN CALF. Captain William Fly Ship* uiltnif down Boston Harbour pass a Kautt: little island— MI i*l-nd in the sense that our Pelican la an I .-landthai goes b> the <>dd name of Nix's Mate Island. This sombre little rock has been I ho last rest inn place of .. great many K rates, and of all whose bodies ve been hanged in Chains on the island, Wilh-in Flv jUnit whom I write today, was undoubtedly the most blasphemous. Captain Fly was born in Bristol, and except for the |.,.i that he went to m at an early age nothing is known of his youth. Gradually he worked his way up to the position of a petty officer, and when in Jamaica he was offered the Job of boatswain by the master of a Bristol slaver. Captain John Green, who was planning a voyage on his ship the Elizabeth to the Guinea aeaat Fly and many of his fellow seamen grew to hate Captain Green and the mate, and resolved to murder both of thrm .md then saU away on a piratical cruise. Choosingj Fly u. be their Captain they seized the ship in the early hours of Mav, 27. 1728. The People Of Barbados (XXXI) I niloyuilt> JOHN l-KIIM U \ It u an eel one subjected to i.cm the BsfUeei da •I'..' . ::. % %  .., >i has been slave y winch ,* reui *\ ei I | recorded in the Biota .i! th* Ki Paul to Philemon, foi Si Hui slave, to PnUMMMi s ii< r ... ,o (oi wagea: .-md the h#avy •xpeti-I i Hides*, the master was th* dran fr -h. HtssfacU ln; .bhged to support the ilavi > kers. ,., had to feed, lodge, and clothe It whsrtfaer well n >n. It to be sufficient to keep him UN I Indies I r it would be thaac th ajed. the sick, leople who would know of Utah I el lying-in. tad : condition OU-BBI fMIHTJ. even a* '"^ The n o erara i .. %  W ">K the spa.-. %  %  gain Iheli hvt '" ***** ror ""' n-^L Ii i (act that about •''"""! '<*' %  rtar J^. b PI lasrna? <'* ,hir << he slave population ft oul "* ** lnd '•""•' on pli.nt.rton was theWorklag ""IT'IS P 7*SS %  t the other two third. was '" ,h " W ~' """ w T ' rrtod for the lK-ne.lt of his cultivator of tht %  >.nd. almost every arUsau, was tlu l"*i 'y of i.pacious ana *" cruel in.inters. The 1 law AI %  Bfl UM whoifl en k and were too ... done were debased and oppressed aa were m IBVN In the colon %  %  century thi whole i<>] uldtton of Europe, haflnnlni Arat in the Southern district, and later in the Northern, were enfranch:.>od .t< the. children. wnera fought too hard and too | %  rtnerci; fell the*, l : .im*d that I was th • original sjctaf I tut ;.H--t;.'l'. eraman, and those Xritaui newly born eluldnii. also ,| lP flntiih slave trade E Old aflCspIl %  rhO psuld not ma dc slavery the law of her WOgl ild and usenn colonies: and, In short, if it ha< not been for the British Parlia, not g single o lonlal "bus. hah" % %  i b %  %  thai did MI have I : kindness, -nd looked enee." And they claimed that i' itr. lealOUBj OB the growing the conduct of England lit. and manufacturing wrong in the tlrst place, having! of Ihe larger colonies creav a, ttujaUsd h.. i plantations in most of them 00 title now to ulter It It was MHtti th-l Jl *"? then called. It was the 'he colossal amount of n „ earth and ihe :"'"v "' 'be British Government which was Invested In this humai Of man -t w,i. noces,,rv %  hw* Plantations, and it "affic which created opposition to '" > !" ^ *""* ** PlanUUoi I gfl reeeBBBBBBB," which cost her the In. tait Mala In 1783. tl (, % %  ( II.M|-l\ I. •'..!, laves, so it will be Men thai WHY DOES LEA A KMINS MAKE SUCH A DIFFERENCE? FISH! .II i UM %  In,' cf £40 ea'n ,, r lur c d and told Flj v t. but the opportunity arose, and so now he riy dragged Cuptain Green up pirate captain got into sTerod He rage and had Fulk.-r ii.. kPp deck and offerod him the rage choice of cither '•jumping overnea'l board like a brave fellow" or then I "being tossed into eternity as a bring tht Joli sneaking rascal." On Hearing but as Fulkthis Green cried:" For the Lord's thi sake, do lowering told them to stand by. nd had Fulker flogged Captain Fly usual! to death with the cat. He arsenal of guns and cutlasses in the nt some of his own men to stern with Mm, so Atkinson r.ifiih and Hannah out. persuaded him to walk up forward had warned him. to see some new sails that h.id iey soon wrecked her on the b,ir. been spotted, When I i Two days later the pirates set bow (he [irate captain *.is m — .^, ^„ ,.„ „„,. un 'I—in., ••in-i in i cji um thi it throw me overboard. Two days later the pirates set bow the pirate captain was ove,boatswain; for if you do, you sail for further conquests.' About powered bv two of the cresscd throw me straight into Hell." Ihls time Captain John Gale was men and Atkinson run aft and "Damn you", FJy replied, coming up the coast aboard the grabbed a brace -f Runs *i | Since he's so devilish godly. *hlp John and Betty taking her pirates were soon suM we'll give him time to say his 'foni Barbados to Virginia. Fly put In irons, thus leaving tin-hii. prayers and I'll 1* person. Saj aignted the ship and gave chase In the hands of the pressed men. after me. Lord hare mercy upon fl 1 once bul *hen the John and Flv cursed and swore as onlv he my soul, short prayers are best, otttv proved the faster sblp the could, but to no avail, for four days and_ then over with him lads"' ?..**f captain hoisted a, flag _ol later the Fames Reveaga sailed When they tried to Ihr. overboard Green gri him ..... d'ress. Gale_w.ui too wily to be past Nix's Mate Island and ,. „,.bbed ut the J au ht by this trick, and stayed anchored in Boston Harbour. mainbheet but one of the pirates h .' 5 c " rw However, unluckily for Flv and several of his men severed his wrist with a broadhint the wind slackened, allowing were tried in Boston and conaxe and the captain fell into tho P? * I'." 1 ^' nh Ul K un h 1 Fl > danmed to dl. rhe capt water. The mate was soon to folnol8 J !" bis Jolly Roger and ornerdetermined to go t. his death low his captain, as the mutineer* *? !&• e f a ^ oa J"gJ ever ?4 l "' ie bravely, wishing io ho ramembersaid that Thev both came (ton ?? the ^1 an £ B *T" 1 '-. Cai>tul 'l *' ' f ?" * %  * r the same mess and should there&* **&* ** >• > %  >. % % % % %  <* U?n According to the Rev. Cotton fore drink together. lopelei his Change of Name Changing the name of the i *'his position struck his colours. Mather. Captain Fly carried After sacking the ship Fly let It nosegay in his hand and Joked go on its way. ... with the crowd Rowed out to ihe Among the men that had rowed g.iiows, "he nimbly mounted the .h< n out w,th Ca P* a,n Ful*" f_"d h"d stage", smiling and Joking with T ih P rauW. - 'fiiJzlfl b 5* n kept "n 0 "" 1 b >' "> %  those about him". Ther< was a Flv iiS L 1 ff'i K William Atkinson, formerly masne w hangman who fun.N 2ln^fta7 (5, hi ? V ,?" ,cr of ,hc Bu "" fl A,k,n ft w Ihe knots while preparing the ?1H?K,L U arr V " £%? a ""' C,3S5 nvlator and it was rap "Fly reproached him for not t ?J!i i thQ -' mc ot F llk because of this that Fly refused knowing his trade and rect.llcd T„i H?K P J! aruI Han him permission to len.ve the pirate matters with his own hand*" noli, which was anchored In the ship and return home on the inner harbour, came out In a Joha and Bcy. This same Capboat and offered Io pilot the tain Atkinson was to be Fly's Fame's Rerenoe In. Fly liked downfall. the look of the John and Hannah, which was a faster vessel Divide). His Men than his own, so he took FulkAfter some successful cruising or to his cabin and told him Fly came upon a number of fishthat he and his comrades were Ing vessels near Brown's Bank, "gentlemen of fortune" and that and in the hope of making many he would have to surrender his raptures ne divided hi* -nen and Penitent ship to them. s-nt them off In longboats, leaving might be The Botfoii ATeu-s-Lrtter for the week carried this account of the exeiMition: "Captain Fly behaved himself very unbecoming to the last; however, advised Masters ot vessels not to be Severe and Barbarous to their Men. which might be a reason why so many turned Pirates. The other two seemed id begged that OttMN I'arn'd bv *em. Their to n 1 sail it < six men to his ship and sail it out lo where tbaJtyUM's Jtevet^je was anchored. The captain tried to do this but the wind WM In the wrong quarter, and it was Impossible to get the ship out past the bar. He all .land called Nld Atkinson's rrpi*irfunlrr was now about two leagues from the Town. at hand. He had already made were the above said Fly was hung plans with the dozen or ao pn-sed up In Irons, as a Spectacle for the men on board th< Fame's Rrycnar Warning of others, esp*?lally Seato seize the ship whenever the faring Men." LISTENING HOURS SUNDAY. NOVEMBER •. ISM MONDAY. NOVKMBU 10, IBM •—SO* m — tsasa*. J • US r " siaaa. U Um Raan a* i Hi i tl gSfcD '• l .--*> pm S.0S IIS % %  100 pm Th Nw. 10 p Ih. Daily 8>r%:cc 111 pm *U>II: 1" M p m The N". 4 15 P m United Nation.' Gr.i.'nl AiMmbly. 4 *! nn tain. ID pm Unaar Awhi %  M p m Sunday Hall r J OS p m OrriH, J SO p ITEduratta* Annie, Lord Mavnt Banquet. S.00 p-tn Wrlh %  .OS p-m. From Tlir Biblf, • IJ p m Diary. Ill pm %tarehin| and Wi< Enaltah Maa-ailnt S 41 p tn Ptwainm* ins Iti pn apnru Ron ml V Parade A Interlude, 10) p m TIM Neui. T 10 p m Home Newi rrom 110pm Home Newrom Britain Bill HIT. 1.1.1— ia is %  — .1 -: %  1 IS—IV.IS am — 31 SIM i is—1> p m u (tat. T 11I04S pin — tl|m. Think OH T %  MM a .. nminonwralth Up and Proarat ,„,;: %  „, %  ; iST^S • z ,2* ai ,h *""" "^ ..IH,.:,::;';: 1 Ihr prupen, ol lh* propn.lor, ,h !" '•'" ">"> ""< '" Ih'lr S!?? j!^f'{SJ' £££-', ,i, iKIaVi!&XiB S x nd soil fertility, but it arai ,lu -''"btion o/ tl famiralfn ate .HIM abolition taa i Thai used locally with much opposi i .ii <\ i ritlcism — all within Hi %  sratd that a (bead ruta should !" cwapalpi gained many h„rtnioltheunlortunat. ptod and would be no and rontiausKl until ., pule, which onlj favourable to all parties than .• g "bolition ul v|..ve, t ItaaU lU-feeUrol! and i acrording to circumJf* P ,acp ,8 4 in the British th Black and Colouied peopl. i At llrst sight this ap*-H>ire; ami tontliiuliig to fight Baitadoa thought tbcenaaf pea red to be morr equitable, but '"' "'*' world wide suppression tied, from being tl il gave loum (01 ;ul>i\,rv Uect' UUs aWtaaattl Iiade. Tfca become the principal COMttftOl slons. There wr. two different wriungs and speeches of ihesa ^f It! which they dad In Uv methods adopted as t.. the '"1 n ni.ii ,-aused furious reof 1616. which alas, near)) end* ;.mount of work due Io the pro"'t'on in ihe alave owning colonm the fitnl scenes of h'*. especially the West Indies, -ad been often painted m MM throughout Western Kurope the *hete the owners reactions can *.le-wing colour* by the Hal propiia t ogi igraad that the total'*" summeil up In the following '" ' lly of their land should bo culwntence these men have the soldiers garrisoned her. .niu i tivatad by theii peaaanta .livid"*"her pniperty nor families in l > *PP> *-' 1 tn ri l %  " ing equally the produ.,„t timethe West Indies; whereat We lUctv • tVtty reason to belie* work), you ro.ild malip aausflffatl MBt BJ I" gBPM *Hli BSB It"' il U fai limpler and BsOB Baa Bah JiHrliwa by BiMha j Lee B Pan eeoa. > %  BM iwo BsBB^oeaMi "i Lee i' %  Ba, oaVplai aad poached BBBNtanii pnaj I |>Hl the ln>ti|r • eaitaa BMBI vvii'iiiwi Baaaarn a-ied, baked or gnllnl Baa. tin -1 < %  i i of ihe difference in %  awean i in tr,r rtipe, which has been I-ca at Ferrins' alone fcbr over loo yean. No other \\...,.-.trr aaaaa ran giva the I*-* A Perrin* flavour. LEA&PERRINS WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE of hafreai: and' u,i thnuateut tl "'' r antagonists" are involved '"'" th P rP ,all,r ' burstm*; i il fa-ape there w* a '•"" ' fortune Utton of land and of tune; '*0"i"luences of the Uuaa Brat days ..r the vc-k ,vcr v chinge." One' writer raid find the peasant wataini "*•* %  — "' hardly meet an old gratis for the proprietor, mid the **•' Indian acquaintance who three last days they hjd tor ,an titllc w,l h tolerable temper r iv.s. the abolitlonlsls." The i sedoni to tht wo king populaw **i Indian leaders have taken lion, their first care was io ilx n,i them in the same houses'the '' ,hPy r *". %  that "the peopl, same fields, and in the s;m '" llnliiiti shall no! be %  abits as previously, they avoided Pjrmltted to nahrfara. m oolontal overthrowing or displacuig anything, their object being tu nd llfo h, 'the "f th.iiiMiiM.n, a i. ih,night TV ..fnrin o„ i t'e Mih instant occasioned by th 1 ,,d IntoHtoaUon of one %  U* era, Instead ut the 17th Instant mad.it more Dattlal than WOUl i< ive othi rwiag baan the ease." inn. Lord C< tnbei %  Clergy of the %  that the dim. n-st diligent: — and .ieiiv.1. dr.eharged, and ie delei mined to maintain wt afa | could add that the Olarg .m*t eni.iu lemscives. i n c aoouttotiula." The same „" ,„, linh % %  .„. In both parts of Europe, how "tor comments that the ground ,i„ ', rhureh 'thi fli^T i he W"*"" -ve 2^ P2S evident .he a^SfS SSI'S, t ith the support and e gement from the priiuipul mei %  only so that the >.. iLinchised slave should coaasnue do what he hud idways done cultivate the same land for the same masters fcU be did not have to make decisions, calculation, or to acquire immedMefa new kuas for which his whole rtevious life had served ' nmler him undl. In UM W. t Utdjl eonditlOns %  MeAtleal though '01 vvilli ihosv which cxbded nirope .1 (aw nnturiei culler tor the BaaUr. in laying H alave -MI i-inj ug 5**-SB ar; h :\j:,"„!!r;zx and dependant f orr ,-! ,n, slave Bwn t aaaiBa?' M n' "?**. cm,,loy lh 'H< of Havery This MM!* •.. whitevat ...onomic roodIDon was t-rought wcn-K he pleased, without ever about by i/.'.V//,^./,-/,.//,',',',.////,.,.,^,.,.,.,-,,,-,.,.,.,-,,,-,.,^.,.,.,-,-... ... -hauls and planters of It rl> m-. I heir language Is, that it which It Is no less Ihelr utter* '"" %  '"•'|> '" resist iieing than tntli i,itv t.. ..tt.-ia t.-.. 1 % %  U) In the matter of lished Church, particularly at gistry. otherwise the InterfertinM' when sects of nil desrrlpti ence win hewcene extended to 1 vi'iy Baattar, and ceaseless In 11 hituta time." i> There are two |>olnts uritued for ihe abolition of slavery; rtratl>. the great Christum revival of the ttgataan*h CMAUTJ which %  WBaVrnad ia rtar eet of those in more fortunate positions m the ."millions ,01.1 %  ufTertnaTl ct their fellow man. and Ihtil lo these unforlunnle 1 My the material sldr llartln N. W U %  30 p m m A Talk lor Hi membrii m BIVC. Concerl Hall. H N.. ID IS p m rrom 1 %  10 IS p m LoBdon r-ir, Mu.tc Maaartn* m Booki IS p n Radio I Ol>lll. TliI.iiid Mayor't "• Day. Kuropean Survey I 00 p m and Speech** "f Edip m nnr -r.lop-t M %  %  10 4* p I The NF< K %  I Baa. ,. n. io an Editorial*. 10 IS FOR THE RACES NOW! SELECT THE FINEST IN SHIRTS Dress Shirts YOUR DRUGGIST QgM of the Ilia 4 in HEALING !! liking uih e %  i l" "• ienvoi•< "' ,X| Wl Ih.it there was oupo• itlon to the clergy of the h teaching the slave* the prlw ipi*i> u' ClirbUantti Tn militant Methodlsta who erer Kachlng a doctrine of %  eauBttty l ihe eyes of God' to the slaves rr tt-ivod the full fore. %  f Ihl %  ODO i -amn m Itllt when their chape In llridgetown was pulled down D] members of the upper and sluv, I wnlng class. A hundbill gfal I iwlated reading —'" The inhaln!,iiiU of this UIHIKI viformed th.it in c nBaqtwnog %  Ihe tunnel ited and unpr.' :ks which have tapBBti II the community DJ Ul Methodist Missionaries (i Dh I on Page ii VAW.WV/V.V/MV.V.'Ask Moth -ii i bah) ni\l lime he is IreUiil uIn n CUtUQfi Iti" Iceth. ASHTO^ & PARSONS IlaTANTaT POWDISS" By \i;t'.uu "FA.ITV. 'KlVOvlN' "NKW VORKtR." "RliMANt K". rlr etc.. IB aevrral quallUrs from S3.M to 7.*5 Ahmg with your doctor, your dentist and the registered nursing profession, your Pharmacist Is dedicated lo the rhrerlul ta*k of keeping nu wrll. HOwavat well yaur doctor may prescribe, however well >our nurse may altend, Its the careful, accurate dlsaenalai of rat* Uruiikt that counts. We carry a staff of quallABd Druggists that are always willing and ready to compound your presc:iptions day and night. kwn.it is tint 1* sum is /////V*^v//*v.v^///////////v/,v//-v/////'V'''W;:. Sport Shirts Ii'rludiui ail exreptlonallv amarl (.Alt1R1HM. by "fcLITE" la Maroon, Bottle. Brine. < ream, Malse and Tan %  S6.03 Also the popular "KOOI-Ml'NF" In a good rauge of plain shadn As well a*, a large aaaorlmrnt of othrr -•\.,.\ lUrai in fancy desUns from %Z.bM lo W.72 SEA ISLAND SHIRTS Far SI-OUTWEAR In White only <• 56.67 For DRF.SftWFAR (tt ( ream Oraj HIi" IBsl WBBM t) n.Bt aad *. HARRISONS-Dial 2664 DOCTORS RECOMMEND Cognac Brandy ia a famed rest oraiive of exceptional lifting and siiMjiniiiii power. A botllc ttanding-hy in the medicine chest provide* an invalu.ii>Ji rcmeay for many of ih n.inor disorder* — and ivc* you peace of mind. 53 On aalr al HTAN'dFEI.D SCOTT a Co.. IU C^' U "at V^H i v ,*r*' Pr-.U CARS a $1298: $25.78: $33 00: M9.00 Mth THI .YCLES D $30.00 ach DOLLS 3) $3.34: $8.00: $8.26: SB.40: S9.00: $9 50: -12.20 a/id $18.84 ru'.h XMhS SOCK1NGS '.i .32: S4 82: $665: $11.27 and $22.55 •ach PLASTIC TEA SET n $7.00 and $7.43 DOLLS PRAMS ci $8.87: $14.07: $24.84 and $28.89 OCRS CRACKER'S ./ .B4<; $1.08; $1.14: and $1.20. $1.52: $2.54: $4.57 and SS 59 pr box RUSH CHAIRS loc ChllaMn—Sl.ll: S2.I8 and $3.53 V "v'.H TUBS a.-d BOARDS $3.80 each V,V.-, ....•.•.-.-.-.-.-,-.•. %  ..CAVE 10: SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 11. 12. & 13, Broad Street. ,:;::::;:::;:;;:;::::-.



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I'M.i nu i ii l/itf) PICklORD SLIPS :ovc !" w !" SUVDAV ADViM ATK SUNDAY. NOVEMBER , 1K2 i PlACB AA THE QUCU. Whither Richmond? MARY I'H KFORD 0M \* <>l 1I|M %  U%M-riu(i II, must t *P ll" the N">v ( w— %  puli Igbtt. tat the and can seem a long time when the world 1 *. best--.. -i.ck. li.--ve been T. %  %  : UOi fa Hull%  Ladj 'ju uo LinUI S< ptembtr at lea*' Mr h Ml '" an%  Urrtl oadway jctrees Eth I > mptation of a plav. ii be aim.. with the origin • oeti ol wail Unhk who haa had it Bttd out to her th >ueh I bttap person nowadays. SU11 Gold** Mary Pickforri hu nil ;. greed; bu*. I r-bould not h* v cared to tu "ui fe may no longer be the KiOUKh Oil shows a head >! golden hair to the world of JlulUwood. But the steeliest of villa ipXanuv %  ll golden : MO MO — two .vi che and Chaplin our' United Artist. the Pickford source alone waa 1700.000 producer Kramer'* am { any. I Im igkn< ., %  For BU wall. Gli'! ipaetai'i lar emergence from the shadowi haa probably spurred Ml > ford to actirm it certain' cannot be the money. But the heroine of Sunnybioo* Faun 1..V1 r dealt IM Swmii 1 ".I style Mftrton.es. Thoa M J who rerneniler know that w* coltactlvely la 1 what *)i.did waa tood 1 %  detail quite forgot* Pkkfta i le such A nil/ if that i lefjend. i after ..11. ; How's Business? Hew b*s w. new been faring while I va ..u., Boa I manager." 1 ki J have been chcCfcJ June lU'toiii ol mi %  % %  • i 4uift today with an apology to those %  1 ..nu uthl 1 •' aUttia/aetiari ,r. UHE abat-uca of mv notes •< % %  twi w.C(*sv Suneto>>, I thank ihrm f 1 • %  nnplh d inenl -mi utmurt them lh.it (hara wire .KH1 I I 1— ip rt aty ailrncr. i|M In • % %  > %  a, ,.! .. .,... -. .....,n,UNIt incomfortubiihal I was trying to do "**'e to W Ij l.„ I I 1 and i *•"•* ihe appoint. .1 Pi A,.., I. II..,, l| %  11 |ra eaiei rr.i-take* woul nuld An M u "it College ai d • rmnrre who dc;.l ... thji School. %  %  %  i ha justified. -lout*Pound %  I, srita M %  mote hope and that is that Mr. Millar, the Act 1 Twice One THIS U A RECORD MOTE When Hoela Oordoa—sh* was uu UkaabU boydan of BnuUoon takr over fro* Aaaanra'a Julie WUmon In Bet Yont Life (new vendoo). she will beeemn Uir lint West Bod actress le M aaar ..ud aagcr tup*. J-H HrrtB!. aa> .v. 1 k.r UM lUapodraui. part only on oaBdiaon uut aba coalraii%  W luMtaratndy BUlir Worth in Call Mi MxUm the C1.11*. mil Ii Mi*' Wortli rai: paai for ny reaaen. Oaraoaa dnur, u dopu ly imutt taka pieeedanc of Iier 'tjtr d ai aatd Mar own underatady will * an with Arthur Aakay at tta Ulaaaalome. Two }obi rate two *eparat aaUrl.Uyllun ba-i aaiaad. Miaa Oardo n *a O oUaaau n paypacket wul aUU be there aaea Friday -a Ufkt one which haa %  want a modest "upper after the allow and the bna hone Tbt packet saa collect* from tii Hippos'row** la w* be Bwtwrai ttanea heavlar; ttme can new be oecasloual champagne with the Hiipper. If Mlis Oar don feelUks It—and a taxi home ovary ulght. %  1 inn U> leti • %  ..'" %  \ it %  .-...., n in 1 to 1 %  at rutea In the Elemen.wla. Lalir. la apain on the evrrteu %  saldTuw y.ix,, ihcj had llx grduou-> aim i,. iv hni dvuxtlirec well (judlilled elemntiu> %  „.. .... %  >,• y r <>. %  •. .K.. .K U ^ort^ir.:;;;;^^^ T P^ !" *?&fr3£>& %  .naWered 11 a „ HerncnLirv Mr Artam mi|sl knrw an4 ,, Sihool. then ether Mr. Barnet. he doe no llp nu#lt ti aaW Mary's Boy. 1 o. Mr. Mthsm bubllclaad until recentl la of Providence could have fV^nndnrj School, (fa Inl.-d the bill. id I written these note* two week* ago, it might hav djwned on the School Man.ig. 1 thnt thia waa an Hcment.ir> chool and I bel ; eve they would tiava ..pi"'Uiu.i DM "f the threBSsapentary Headteachars. Bui 1 .would not interfere UK. the l>ungling continued. It is nut peculiar that Mr Skeato could have found it sniTuI > pay loi %  H-rtalnment. %  fully, tai lao f-w "f the KOOI new plays iHoducad ihl* year hive been ol KugJUdl prtgui Ieienc.|yiUtKan an Medi HartaprtTni and Paris have been s. ooptnaj the pool. If. oar. own aril d.. raft 'make a better* >li-ir.iij. 0OOn in d;uikWi r.f< golii,: rtally ;.,, Baattantary school ic) that a Secondary Headmaster haa tafusad to be appointed fd) that n system which could allow'an many errors to be pafuatritarJ needs overhaul and (e> that net %  1 -.. amid ex presume travail ion* baaed on ad hoc Ihinkm r Whim hejs lawyennk, he la pood. lHit in? oceastonaUy doe* violence lo a reputation for brlUlai sound rhtnkinr So IOHR a^ he. with Ihe Lunla—lo the Phoenix l-e.idr nf the (Jovernment arid Al rouni it-.. Royal .... Uw ton 1 I alight drop up In IB — at tionu' of tin itralabt pla> RKPORT N<>. ;:. (rotD the pui rayors of Indtnarenl or rank bad B X'. fill." tka PI v d' < %  %  } %  "S* their & ' ,U *>[ l '\ r, :,T assortment of IhaD """' !" a Quadrille • %  M it> — 1, Brighter OntlN)k ; Coward h dram 1rnisp the U.iiot • the U.iiol In ftopuwnJier; and Mr. Coward %  rtntl] emUifked on his tanktift'hear ertllrl .a*;e phase as an entertainer. luat.fled, th Xfatlnf with Mr, Lunt and 1 PonkUiM will be Grlftltl -'onea — who was feeling vei'. 'orry for himaell a few week %  ga .1. was Jean Kent's* CO-BU in The *atoonrakf%, (.,, a W." Knd 1 tin of four nights. Those night were ju-t sufllclen: Id ii'iilml Coward tkat this acto had been good in an earli. %  e nf in own, open". ..go. So now Mi. Jonc. 1.1. from sorry abou 1 %  %  > %  vllung; he has gone to th. liivieru to celebrate. OPTIMISTIC Humph, /or clolap: per'iaps ITe diall have a summer aetuon Of /irsl-niphla loithotii '" %  uiru and boos — or 0/ playnmiril di:se>ve Ihem. woai i> fOPYHiouT ac^Eaviii. -L.E S M-n hler for E liu:i'i m sssss>i > *> PI ATFORSI STRtHTl'KKS I.WM where UNIMET MAJOR n. %  utline raeutructaefl < %  -—. and in the Bald of baltdina hM i>tnved an invest nnii ol inestinmhle VIM Precious il inning expended in the eree. lion ol scuffuldiiiK. pia'l'rm %  trMtWCM I and lEcsllei i~ nit u> .. m mi mum with dliDj IMMI 1 MAJOR Held I .1,-el framework —which uives you Ihcac structures exiicll* lo your needs 1 in a few hours, witho.it waste, and by unskilled labour on the spot! SCAFFOLDIM; TRKSTLKS With ihe end of Ihe jeh there's no bother wilh what mb:ht have been cumbersome structures—jus| the situ pie task of dismantling, storing, and vour UNIMTT framework is there to use again ami again—the answer to 11 thousand and one construction problems' For further infnrmulion ii n.ini;i. of DoiidM MIXTURE BOAT OW.XERS WE CAN SUPPLY YOUR REQUIREMENTS FOR OiNTARIO&WOODBEIiKV CANVAS No. 1 2 4 S 8 7 8 $2.26 W.IHP $2.00 $2.1111 $1.72 $1.1X1 $1.41 per yi. COTTON TWINE 6 and 7 Ply & 56c. per '/, lb. Ball MANILLA ROPE all sizes 70c. per lb. FISHING LINES and HOOKS—All Size* BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE I OB BARGAINS) No. 16, -.,...,„ Street 'Phone 21*4, 44**, 1 !; GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES RH'KETT S'I'KI>T (l>ppMlte Poa* Oaaee) — I'HOMI 4tlS ,v/,','/.v.v < v/ l *wo C '.ti o OOD C ooooaa>a<>a>a s a<>**<• %  • ><>>>>••••• More Miles More Smites WITH ____ BRITISH BERG0UGNAN TYRES We have the following •lie* in itock 30 x 5 32 x 6 34 x 7 8* x 7*4 525 x 16 550 x 16 600 x 16 PLANTATIONS LIMITED a aa#a*eeassaaastsaaa*s#aaaaa< FIRST AGAIN! mr CABis) GRAND PRIX MODEM ITALY First: VII I oitrsi driving: a FERRARI Third: ASCARI „ „ FERRARI BOTH USED &Eei SHEll! LEADERSHir ll T lUBIIOaTI • 1



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PAf.T T-.VO Bl SOW ADVOCATK SUNDAY NOVEMBIK ': %  '• %  ".-• ROOD4L I III 4 I Kl % U Si I •VEEKENDWITH FATHCT 'iMsgMM i;tra %  Ai Ttw /* ad 1-lr.l %  oi.TMPIC if <•#•• • M I I) DtsssatI ;t>rs* v >*ir mm count* mm %  II mi %  -HI Mil all Park*. "J (HI yllKMW ; Ta-rtay • Jft •Oouble AMracIten ih Howard DavlaIIM HI urn %  !! ( PSMbXPa 1 i.l *•' %  Ml I IP ll>lll> I •!-•! SAfctSON AND DELILAH %  I (HI I M %  %  )< III < I \av. a* i'IIl **• %  he (.aruro-L Ja-mP %  %  n. I -ii IM.N^I mi! • oiii' Mn .vi • u PCI loi T mil • iriMs i. THEIR FIRST PICTURE IN COLOR! THE LAST WORD //V LAUGHS! %  '. %  %  and Lou nti 4 JJUIII U l.l.nl I.1111I mil aYO nuiiiu-il with glanl-sisrd %  % %  PLAZA THLAf HE* HKlIMiCTOWN >taai nwi TODAY TO TUKSTM an i r.i Jane Mill IIIM Itl'S*! MilW I MM PicturaaTRIPPLE TROUBLE 1*0 ooitcrv ....i KM BOMBA ON PANTHER ISLAND I SHEFFIELD Bu> %  TANAIM IRV rvivu >j J.-P? I 11 KCY IMIIN WAIN K I>K COOLHf SMOOTH AS SILK TIME OUT OF MIND) Ta DEPUTY MARSHAL Jr., D*R, IIAIJrOHAM REO DESERT Waruai Ilia Miiu-i ifiw riivii*" TBt I I Ol US Wl %  iNaNIM lOMSM v in al ... M"i> i-nli Hi**'-. LET fai II M-n Rill Otf I.< >1:1'I ft ClwiUMi on AW ft MAKaHAI OF !• '•• li.Hi MUQAM HIS* to OIIIII (ilMIIIPIl I ., -.— .VOCf n ^/zAcT; Qcdiinq 1 truii uwutmf %  11 1 it. I .*-d .1 %  1 •1i tun 1 Junta to (oncluiiona nor ai oihtxi lo >.., %  cinoiii m IP oUkMI' iavli.it>* N ..I k-jarraa| ... "1 Ml U II H MI. *i 4.1 ai %  1 %  ta -1 %  %  lRA 1BBERSON C HE il Welfare A> %  left ihc ulai Guiana %  %  eJtt f imgrtitillation* MaTaai . <>,. hit pOSSJJJ ^^ legTCe (at ll.irhelor of igrry .IT King's i Re .1 UflOd UR.CP.. %  aw An >\-pupll rf Harrison Col•va granted a .'.'! &. W Scholarship in IBM. n i.f Mr iindMr. O. D. Ranis'>. of Brighton Road. Hlark S3 '" MM /'hank, / %  ] %  S .K.YCE BOWKN Caul..in, • •*{ ^*" 1 1 ** Monn.i M-rtineuu. 1 iiti and trie mcmfiffi of tin I C'uin|. any %  .. nd trie members of ith Barbados Grl Guide (VutatnV ('i>IU-gc. wtoa. arilanidt'd nd M K'-lurn t'mm t'ninf%  %  %  oar and 0 .11 .. :.ny way ,i>*.irdji 1 Malm..' O-nce which arabMl tiuit 1V T m holi(l..uiaj witii [N.imMaLJa-ak. SENSATIONAL! Canada Dry V"' ' UNO ANI % % %  .. i-i .<:.\sllRE :.l ili. I'l.AZA liriilUrloMii On MOMUV. lOlh Mrt'KMBKK. RsHk-ll itfrli iFo r;oRCKY md OM BOWBRV I TKIPLi: TBIH-BLE* Plus oll.NNY SlltKFIEI-O H EOKBA 10 1 \M III 1: ISLAND" M^i'Viiamm Bl it a world*-t' Ktioviiml apMBM ISMH • I < omSiiiwI *nh hlood-huilil"i* mincrali jou have the lap to (o )OU buorani hcahh. (.1 OBI their I 'nltog* TiWii.iday evening NoveTibrr I first \i*it KM BB and pa>•.... I U K w IriK her first visit to the toiony i ta — Mit, Lnid l' 'ward of lh IJJ^-A ' "J V, you ai< %  .,. diaav. „M Rod 1 du'iiw the week and owtfuta si a Mil' puntUlU* t'r holiday at • Top Rock, M 1 award 1 vrarkuii with : Corps of the U.S Army and i2 njoyliig her •'*"' WWf much 7. AfrnH Kmcm |H. AND MBS. JOE GOVEIA *, i*X armed front Trinidad M lay by B.W.t.A. I" attend th.%  and are tuesls at "Accra", Hi-klev. Mi Oovela is Secretary party. ProPnrt-ofSpain t Also arriving by the same "YJ"££ opportunity on PTiday from Trin-i..d for the Race, was Mrs Errol litirnett whose husband Is employed with Messrs T M R> % %  "S-^rcsMt IIHHI \P1 I I" •*'! %  "'" %  %  "" % %  rant.I lleiit 1 |ues da ten While here she is a nuest 0/ V.r. fcttd Mrs. Prince Cox of Hed' %  (II I %  1 >ND Ut sn.V \. iVI ,,. IMialElii I %  llnnrtll %  ola tw on t n,.iii:. [ui %  ...it IUHII'.I. She wai 1 %  % %  %  for fntrrrifw M R. QIHNTIN 0*1 %  VI %  Mi'. J. %  : :\.I.I..I.. 01 f Trinidad. Mi I Hi '. V111 Pri Itii I'M' Jamaica an 1 B :niiH*d y—tai P.W.I A. Mi II.11: *ill b ifinng on to Jamaica v, They sfcra KuesU al Indran. They cJme over In Mr. G. II. Adams on the Quetlori of the Trade Union divcrsum which bl Ifluly l 1 lvcreated in %  1 %  .11 for B.C. M R R. FOU.ET-SMITli %  '! %  %  %  r .! II W.I.A %  1 the Island on Friday by B.W] \ 1 %  • aSSM I \rritr,! M il I.l 11 y E J P 1 %  %  cipal of Colonial Offler. London. fmm TYinld %  last. lnt;mn'iHf; H I 1 Illy, IMukiyinn at I ,,,,., N OW In -ri. ; .(l'. wscks' holiday at U I Hotel are Mr %  U p w %  W tli tin B rcs' 10 rctur'i Ma n agj ti A pompnnt. M Kv During their stay Mr. and Mrs. Johnson are guests it Intro nail J NTRAN8 %  ;. was Mi %  long holiday o.* emhi „ \ rig Rome. ... He said that hi %  benutifii! Michnrt For llutith:\ A 1 Archi r, HpMdniaMer of IK >. S'pwxd ani' forinriv I >n C'lUfC. Mr* Arcnar i* the gui Jack Soaly HlssT B^BBMM raWl M l. II A. HLAND. EBB • -1 is* Ireland, wai among the. -_ among me. passengers !'. W' \ i a business visit B b< m |he island .-•eek. .11 who left in. "ii a four in"T; %  1 bbeaii area. Pn vm be gwng on m itnd hopes to return f-re Christmas. TmrfUv Irrivm M %  *** T't'it'e w„s amnns ihe B.W I \ OB Jnday last lo dtend the BT.C. UIP BB W V.W1.1* • BTANLBY KINCH ..f tA N Gran' •-' froco iuiiuh 1 Trinidad by a.W I ^ II. I'epresenta.ivt* at Uie o[ Commerce Meeting %  Id in BnlLth Guiana rvsanuy. W/-*V.V/ l/r.h,*tn, Expect-* ITY CONCFJtTS will to Barbados Vu-k .< %  nd her All American TV* is the flnt %  >'Jtflt to come to thii The QrthBrtW whuh it n o*' oil tour, is now i n Trinidad Thev In film-, en okg on television. A r#v* M tEY Mi'KltAY. a L.A.V. now m H;irbados for 11 week's holiday. Ha arrived i> B fsT.1 A and '• %  (Vean View j BOB n AMICHE v ORABBU and lilt: rcii and hu o wB o au r a SI ASCRIPTION if, Hli 1 laybtl VH livhnieallv flawless: he displayed a deep fi-ehng md understanding for the instrument and the music arUCfl ha played With fluidity and retlm-meni Pastorale Y Cap. ti-TaualR. Next followed the Somiti, | tl ,.\ Ma>nr. An. Variallptia by Mosart. Tin immensely %  Hnwlat|ss| .md In 11 Was achieved a high standard nf lechnkal brilliance. Audience Ilrealhlesa Tne Chopin aroup consisted of Throe Etudes, Nocturne In r Shatp Majur and Ballada No. 1 in i, MajM The whole was %  tta tenderneat mil pimion so 1 (.hnpin. His trills were exqubitei> funanod and dear. Afu-i Hie iniermissii.i ' %  f.tiifpwcti bj Rsjsoti Dana LE..U [and Feux L'Artitlce by DoAwsn This was a partoriruu .,:i. I the magV tflacu. .>ii with a 1 I once completely ntatflod Km potaeaeM Mai; quallt) pianuls. H. %  uplifting, thl those who hav heard that "Music Is a language spoken by the angels" know that U ,. t'ic linei polntu of ti the deli%  \.i ihen quick rhtlhn,. : %  % %  %  ind iparhlo, own in In* exquii!< pOBBBasel ;i m;nirlty of musical inter%  MaWlt l'pliftin K bo true to itself musi .-.ppoal to the soul. Such WOf the COM afcr hearing him. Tins ra* 1 %  of a quotation I once read— step, emerging from obscilntv To tame, he bore music aloft and Taught ft to express all that the Tongua dare nol utter, because auefa Emotion, such ecstasy Is ton Kront is iietiied by c.immon This wa* 1 farOWOil performance aa he left the (dona % %  h l.i\ on his Ml SO Aritentine where ho will fulfil a number of engagements. [| P w ,|| iSjgaj v ., ,.. EUTOfM d later will be returning to his native tv.unlry Fiance To this brilliant paVniai 'mi r I the h |. %  ihitt In the neat future he tvill lehirn to frlve ^s anotlvi WAyDQCTOgf TE5TWDMEY5 Virst! BrcAuyi ueoNixi fOHomoa c* ine kiowivs mn$ MCAITH MAPttNiSi-tist frasuV Jtvito ixwmiNcio&x'OB I .MMAWHG A DiAOMCKiS I MUST I IHSr SiNU our TMI lODponONOfTMl ..DNtys.j < 1 'Hf MDN|VSAR( I IN JJ" MHBBNI 1 N •%  tvCIU 1 1 ••!• BLOOO1 OwlLES$ 1 %  '-' V! 'tT BOthgtM. J 'VfN INSuBANCt COMI PANiES *OHT INSUQI A 1 PIOSON >v>ose •.iDPifys : ABi NOT BIGHT — YCt THE DOCTORS ICJ ARE RIGHT' If PMI d-n't l-l -.11 loai. tWil la Taw ftidnrr* BVkatM. haadacWa. tirtal Irvluii, lo* tiaajUM.I winalior. ifwianiluni. ilnplriwu. Uf saMa. OMJ MH'I. '<"••• si apt maV (anana ai taMy kMaay actiafi If paai haw any at tta* % %  -,<—. than lafea IWal • KISTW. Pitt. lada. DaaM'. kaaar, PB, . th> p.i luoWt raaarei.uaad __ bi ten* af iSauaand. Aab fa> ^ DaaWa KiaW T f~ ikm I IH Ihraa • FRESH FROM THE OVEN HHI.lt I1HS Wcvue dJi&xjuiA Only age ,„.,| lb lk>. • On Sale at all leading Shops & Groceries l-l StuntTII_II.IV --.I THE W.I. BISCUIT Co., Ltd. I I I I jrsr \UKi\Ei> — — %  '. u.iiHi I.; 11 •..' %  i %  11.41 WHITE SHARKSKIN 11.74 & M.IM .".KMB MORCAIN (In all iha.lnl |I.W %  BBSTS 7i> ltd M. -III I IS W IH Mi 511 SHKETS M 1IHI 7.72 "11.14itV CASKS IH . !MI eU. HlTTrK MCSLIN H. I ADII.S S1I.K PANTIES (III1I1I1INS COTTON PANTII < Hll.liKlNS Sll I. PANTIES I HII.IIKKN'S COTTON VESTS 84 flv lo 11.47 ii tm. la ".3 ci< .-.2 .1' l 74 cu. II 11I.. 77 rls. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOK STORK 42I I I I I



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SUNDAY. N'OVEMBEJt , lMt SUNDAY ADVCM \Tl PAGE Tiir.nr. AT THL CINEMA hardening Hints Les Miserables For Amateurs 0? I-.H. ONCE AGAIN. Victor Hugo's vast novel I.ES MISERABLES has been filmed and is showing at the Globe Theatre. Though I nw another edition of this story about twenty years ago. I remember it only in the vaguest a\ with the result that the present film was fresh and new to me when I saw it. The direction is under the expert hand of Lewis Milestone who seems to excel in whet might be termed "big subjects" and he certainly ha* one here. Very naturally, ihe story has unbtUoui swe e theart who nearhud to be condensed and through ly wrecks ihcir liven, while Steskilful and dramatic eompresphen McNally plays the "heavy" sion. the director has retained all mle of his brother's manager the vitality, romanticism nd Rm-k Hudson i. the V0UO| Sparpicturesque detail Of the original raw partnrt who neatly beats lale. while the violence and tinthe champion, and nil three give moll of Revolutionary Frar* i ices, sketched us a background for the The highlights of Ihe dim are extreme harshness and cruelly of the numerous fight sequences and the penal system, with hero and these art all dramatically photothere a balancing light of comgraphed and rr ,l. %  u< nlh enidpasslon and gentleness, ed—sometime* almost too much In brief, the plot concernFrench Convict, who, after eerv__ Ing ten years as a galley slave WEEK-END WITH r'ATIIKK for the theft of a loar or bmd. becomes a worthy citizen, but It Tl Ing al tin hounded for years by a relent1 Unl bill W %  KJI t|JI ill \ i 1 2 %• %  'ti rooms %  %  % %  it tWeai by %  I i in | O Diam >nd Wo' bid One i and El*; a doubtful : %  In pi:e of this tree 0*1 Wesis tump to Three Noi > %  lor and a *::d redouble over d^ub.i LOBI : .ul The correct rebid of f Two No-Trumu.* would be 1 oasset: out and lust made Few com-nen.a: players I tana age-oul double n quc. and in Room 3 t ihe UT.n We*' Od two i -: %  .:..' ; Dne Spade Tli > poor call ; was passed out although • Sou'h has enough for a ** %  %  openng double and lu*'made afier the lead of v %  *% two da wn .1 NorJi %  rid n rTleion The lovely rains we have had have certainly refreshed our gardens turning them from parched brown deserts into lovely green oases But oh, how the grass and weeds do grow! Of course the anthurluras love the tains and in consequence decelerate their efforts in flowering. The Pnlnaalllgi too enjoy the rain, and they have shot up. and some actually show signs of the flowers forming. thu proclaiming that Christmas is on the way. But, now that November U here many gardener, will be occupied with the job of planting annual Seed boxes should have been prepared m October, but If this wi not done there Is still time to get them ready and to plant the seeds. There is quite a lot to know about the correct way to plant annual seeds, and a bad spring can often be accounted for bv the failure of the "know how" at this operation. Annual seeds are for the most pan very fine, and should therefore be sprinkled on the surface o* the soil with Just a thin covering of soil sprinkled gee* them. The simplest way of doing this lob is to scraps off a thin layer or soil from the top of the box. sprinkle the seeds spareely on. and then replace the soil thinly on top of the seeds. After this press down the soil with some flat object, and water with a flne watering pot—a child's watering-poi answers very well. The reason for pressing down Ihe earth over the seeds is to 'firm' them Plants cannot thrive If their roots are shaky and insecure with the earth loose around them. Pressing down the earth over the seeds ensures a Arm hold for the tiny roots when they shoot down. Some garden books advise planting seeds Just as deep as their own depth, from which ft will be seen that only the finest layer of soil should bury the very flne ones such as Petunia and Snapdragon. Seeds ore often ruined by over heavy watering, which cither drives the seeds too far underground, or washes them away. In either case of course the seeds are loat, and 'no spring' is the rosult. Seeds and seedlings must be watered with a very Ane watering-pot. Some seeds do not need a seedbox, for It Is possible to plant them straight into the ground in their permanent bed. Among these are Zinnias (not Ilkelv to come well at this time of the year). Double Balsam. Yellow Pea. Bnd Nasturtiums. All these seeds arc of a reasonable size and can be handled better than the dust Ane ones... Many of the annuals can be planted from cuttings, and these cuttings often come quicker and do better than when these same plants are planted from seed Marigolds are one of our lovely annuals which come decidedly better when started from cutting, and November Is the best month to start these cuttings Other annuals and perennials that do well from cutting are Galardias Salvla Coleus, Single Balsam. Snapdragon, Petunias. Gardeners sometimes make the mistake of putting in too big a cutting with the idea that the bigger the cutting the better and quicker the plant will be. This however Is not so, for a too big cutting often resulte In a spindly weak plant, which never seems to recover itself fully. Cuttings to be successful must be small, and the little off shoots from a mature S ant will be found to be the best, lant them very (irmly, and keep them moist and In the shade until they have rooted. October and November are the months for starting cuttings ol Geraniums. Choose a thick sturdy piece and pick off all the leaves Geraniums are lovely in window-boxes, in pots, or massed in a garden bed. Farm And Garden WHAT IS A f\ NGPST—sW JwUJMifl THE average (own d" e .<-h with rural phenomena Ll oil I VftkfJl etiunti -. ,lurinc a stroll in %  den groups of greyish wh | ongy texture resembling miniature umbrella or material in proec %  >'. animal droppm iree stumps and thlike POULTRY NOTES USED TO DREAD WORK UNTH He has probably reau all ab ut them in nursery books and fur** gotten such things as toad.-uls. 'jumble parasols' '.lviw breUaa*. puff-balls', "fairy gardens,' 'witches aataawg cocoa), and the rest. Unde Ihe cap of the open 'umbrella' will be found a seekef redialing, lh gill-ahaped plates on which the It spores (akin to seeds) are b> | too small to be seen individually vr except with the aid of .i microvvl •cope; while, at the base .,f the '' structure is a whitish, threw-like f spreading ma*s through nourishment is absorbed. Matt •toman talk Hi Hii first l dont lay dirty eggs and it they dont : lu-iilt to keep eggs | Deep dry megatse good havings dtraw or other ma| will Men Ua ig dirt and stains on the eggs • hens f the h ronse*|iiences. An uutsUindlng characterutic of the fungi la thai they axe dee* Utule of the green aubitancw known as chlorophyll, essential to the higher plants for the n.anulacturlng processes 'which take place in their leaves m tho prest^f 8 tL• un,,fhl '*' hr r "L" Sift now being put Uilo our tool iui>le 1 In the iibsence Of thifor the elaboration of u h .m good nourishment, fungi muit get t:., during the food at the expense of the alga let year have iblj inlckthey attack, when they arc known i shells than during %  ueeeedlng as parasites. Fortunately. ., largfl "-'rs of product Ian. Select tectiumbciarc sjanr>|ihy:> Od third veer hens on the used to describe thefl -* ^ure as weHj %  on dead tissue o. fc "'"" matter. In this aen-e. they ;ict .iscavengers assitlng net other agencies to get rid of unwanted material Inimical human existence often turn up when they .ire not UM wanted, such as when they invade pr> our larders and cover bread, po cheese or fruit with then Unlike growths, or our shoes and clothing during damp. humid weather. We call those moulds or mildews and. even In this group, we And some that are beft for example, in tho fermentation Industries and In Importlnn flavour to certain foods like the 'soft' cheeses. Also, uthe l la i he mnacles and lotnu Kr^achen -Timulates the kldaays ana ol tier intestinal organs to regular healthy aotlon so that all toe eseese nric aeld la espelled through the natural eban*ls. Wh*n tbat goee. achae and i>ains go too Freshness and vigour era restored If you ar*> troubled with rneomnm. giv Kraaohen a trial Tee i ."i " it froai •11 Chflrolsta and Htorv.. "Ilcfo.rm turpriacd to we you on fool. Going in f.r tM \i'. ihr.m',1' ./ ,* m/.itn Ihr t'ljcrui-kmrrdiretJmmxi'fiu "uHkttr art >vu ej Oh. I'm )u*i lagtea rrincs for i siroll I ooks a bn of an okl crock himielf. eessn'l he Ht, m kit u. f*e rkm ..* %  n Mhf] Dee*l aware my fedingv old ] re* irally mean h. nothing hut 'km and grief lie awB -ell. though In fact h*' cuing more ihanrser these day* I dal wonder whctlter il could be V swa.M th,nk a*awsf rer Minly Van a ante seme of ihr Mini, dual sea Hmr>h BwSf Knt breath, eaeaSStwl ..cr-"' It errtmUtr axAt ... me m, th uxh iir'urv-" "tn " How do you knoe I mean, there arc oihc< KMla, .ircn'i iherr f t'*. .in. rommJ ni>rmt But rea manly ttt ihotr ken swSsj %  and I hateni i-> It" a %  'i it %  %  h,ma aargufitf uf the HSMSf n—r. ami ull Ihe KM ,>t II gkJ rm-irvb *> IIH'U** l*er,\ a agej e<—•* %  Jte% the trirt m *• time,' 1 I ddwa-er u h m tfCkSf /. %  M oewder l'< aV -t %  < M awasgw.ewe 1 ought as r. • I ihe up I kW th* iI SopvouTl IKS) lentL. M. B MlYHIs a (i Ml'. BRIIK.I 1 V\ N MY FAMILY COULDN'T GET ALONG WITHOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE PHILLIPS! i" nder drug -penicillin "> " Avobl frightening your hens or doanything to cause them lo In%  .• the et I'lmi as thi* the iirodiiition of thin i or eggs without shells, taws bren ,e in mature birds il •fill Hk.lv result In heU t. Ktura and lower egg %  THE EGG AND DR. COTT oo ieUin.il lo kta palatabil lit. i. ..it aft. of lh< i pi umals and Mies %  Miei Hi ''*• '* folk bd acei red n ""* follow a | minute seed uf a parasiii' Blgtl Fall ing on a plant leaf, stem, or cunlacUng a delicate leaflet, H gernunalea aiui, linding Ka through one of the numerous air V S opcnuiga or perhaps a wound ^ rw| madgj onrtlette-. oui „ Unnly so as noi Co.. Ltel Your number's 4528 for I4MI values in Galvanised Buckets. the spec Of ft" nplj rd>d. ~J&" %  The ii|niiin of a new shipment ol LANCASTREUM prese.,1. new colours new and vmart rieaapu lo brinE a measure ol Kaiely lo lh d.i.lesl fl.K.r. Available in Squares A BoBl I \S( \sTKIt OO, CLOIHefluallv allri.ili>e and rolourlul. b •pecu.lly lulled f. r Tallies anil Sli.lv. prieej al SI.Hi per d. 4.1 tOTTOX FACTORY l.l.l. LCOK! SANTA offers -WHS iiu-lutlittf/ IhfMV mil litmi,il j^ O TELEPHONES e PISTOLS e CABS • BOATS e DOLLS • SCALES e PRAMS The Corner waswawwaawJawawaaWaVawawawflaa^ Store



PAGE 1

p.xr.i; FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER . ltSI CLASSIFIED ADS. mcvMONt isog MoiKimip-i mh day t MWMIUI lM Duncan BraosrJetniit*. in* rum iw ir*ic "lira 1 *' <** Ithek Hi Bt 4 43 lhl evening l"l %  lie • %  invltec vi-. n avkk : .1 • i. t II SB— li <> % % %  .-•> an No *t !M MAIZIE <;ALI I >* Oal) CV*H So*" '""••"! %  %  tv above mld*M al 4 JO P m toi far the WcMburr CfiM<' The Ooll and Cumbuljii' faTHANKS MOWN I dr. -i, Si.iris the IBM Or J A Bf •haunt Pin* HnM grateful appreciation I i %  ciu oil. i -JV rendered asi II*" .nd Chllbroiler Of HI MM M IUI1K W* beg t<] Who win wreatha. coi nine. -J. %  ^"" in in tindrain n( oi •,—..ti T lamer of tl Phillip, nn 7lh N. ln.ua ihoss in r> I -..BBlhi with I .!.-, father St Martinnber IBM •H*i, Fled Hanvill — TIM i-luMtrn of the Ul 'unftI'hillin* of Comb* I *rl. HI Michael, grateful) viilh ileepe.t pnuiiiiu of .ynpalh. II llvo-r oho atlei Edgar. Alb^ %  H %  IN MKMORIAM |i*H real bargain. IITMNi nt near* i p>.hiff for smaller rae iiipoaile Sayea Court. Oevl inOk ."ii At* One I IB Mod-! l-i perfect 'idltloti Apply J I %  mvii Vaushall i IS4T Sktgar Del.ua* VI Ford aitart *,. Rutaher Cm Mr Rnaac n eI.Id Chapel Street. %  II M -la Alv it standard I H-T. INT modal i.rea and Battery new Dial 4449 nrj .-.., ...d Z.V2 Saturday and Sunday. 7 II M aa ELECTRICAL IM IISOM. The public are hereby warned again** R"rr.g credit to any ..I, R a |rhi,ra H.rewoou -nee M*CoIrtn aa I do not bold myaeU raapenalble for n... ot aayon* eiae contracting any u-t>( or dehta £3 E7 %  '" %  * %  - %  • The public are hereby warned giving eredsl to my wife Rule ' Pawl*, aa I do not hold reapni-albir for her or anyone *J liartlng ant debt or debU In m unsBaa by a written order sigi MMmWm TttoVA* 1'iiBT.m Hoad. Ch Ch 41 II SS—Sti tvvoi % %  >•! >II:MS 1-XniBITtiJN ,1 work by Mra. J bv Nan Kendall. %  > Savannah. I £ %  .£& WAVTKD TO RIY IUCDI BOTTLE* Bmptv It or Baet I ..lllci with carton* Slanafeid tcatt 1'" i n M i t.n I'lBIH MllllfA RIKlTHaC UGHTLNa IUKT*-1 71 '•* complete M IN Volta J Pl-aee AC • %  •' %  •I "ayi |4*0> fttrol engii* Dial adit, CVurteay earafl/ il.M h. II IAL BANK ii i %  • %  nrdBora h.lain, r -,i.H, \,.*, >d Warleitb rta.laH.BCTBIC HETHanERATOB—Two '1 aalay ShelvadOT of U S.A aUnufaeluinh ft fear fuarantee 7 ft c ft. capacity, uiteay Garaga. Dial •!• I.U.aaV-ti. TAKK MilTlCl that we [ the above Plantations i dtaln a loan of atl.OO" un ive Art HAUloGIIAM — One MM V Badlo, .M, With 1 apeed automatic Hecocd luiiaar Seen it alannma Electnrai >epl '-. ss •aid Planutlom cultural y,, IMj CC.ann ha* been in reepect of mieh Dated thii 7th day of No* T A OtTTCNf and R CHAJ,IXNOn -Tn. par C. R. PACKEU. the Tuatee ir* about *r> der the ptoaaamat ue 1KB Iready borrowed: ember. IMS. FURNITURE KHVITCRE One Bedroom -Uitr ntrd furniture. One pair Blnfle bedidt. apnnc filled mattreaaei One ip-n nlvrr and other llama Phone 117 j or ant. 9 HJtw in. i Canvi racellent H UVESTOCK nilOODMARC The Broodmare Vi.en. in foal to aUr wllneaa. Price tarM or neareat Contact Call Laell*. S||. ttli .1 ,. In lovina memory of beloved grandmother Mra. Cieeokla-e ho departed llth No^rcnber. IMf Three >*ar. have p" November aih. IVBB. Remembrance I. a Death trlaa to tn. vain Nobodf anowa our li Nor few have aeon V.. .1..%  .. Por memory Thai a-^f Km.land Dairy, Heller old. Dial Bll %  Il.M— tn COWOne Heifer Cow pU of milk reah. Apply: lira*! Clark. St Martini St. Philip S II Ma. ONE DONKEY AND CART In food ondlUwi Apply W A'bbld Sauliea %  in* New Land near Goverwaaenl HiU MECHANICAL OLIVETTI (M 44> TypawilUra. AvallW from Btock In vartoba carrux* Aidtha a* follow. II" -PNN IS" — HBM rnovlrtaa to %  P. Muaaob, Boa Co. Ltd. DM) Mfi • I 11 I I L NOTICE Ne,ther ihe Ma.ter nor Ihr Conalnee 111 be reaponalba* for any debt oi rota contracted by the rrew of t'< M V OK -" ice durtnc hay Hay li II 8 STRUM. Capt Martin Doorly A Co.. Ud II it Jr. NOTICE TBS rARIHH OF T JOHPB B'lll thoa* peraona owing Taxa to the Pariah of St Joaeph. pleaae pay -am wllhoul delay A. T KINO. Parochial Treaaurfr. St Joaeph %  II ftl— 4J MAVII ll HELP iiousr iiov rid pae-t rwlereneee Apply I I at the Moorinaa. Marine Oerdena MISCEI,I.ANEOUS WANTTD TO BCT GOLD P1SHKB with telescope ipply 4upper Marie Hamnaa GOYFRNMIYi NOTlfE FIVE YEAK PLAN OT DEVELOPMENT AND TAXATION € % % %  %  are availablr al HrrrrtarWi at M paaia* aavch 9.11.52—In SHIPPING NOTICES ..a) h.r aaftieal tmra. Wraar* latiab. Aah raaaialiaa. Aafc eaevr cha. raar K-abf r o Iroea hai I IMA'o^Nirc'OMr'ANT fOUS.T_Unfurni.lir. .. It room.. In re-tdr m Warren, c u Haaara I 1-hone: ftlSI .ii.in.t. Apply %  taNa co. a nil an. HOt'tP OR r-LAT Piimlabed Houar or lat with S or a bedrooms for loan term rental In the dutiict ot Worthing or itlruta. Seaside prrferablr but not Imperative Write P O Boa3. Itridae %  1. midf*' a II '%  3.. OU> OOU) COINU Seal. Diamond -emi.Praclout Jewellery. Silver Services Ulvers Paper Weiahts. SpK, arfufr lo-ea. InajaeU Cunoa, (.tlllRINOEB ANT-mlTE S i,oP. Upoe51 Telaphoi a li ANTED TO I Of all sort mpton Slrrel .tart /Lenvilla." <* II Pfiblif Ollitial Salt 'The Prareat MarsbaJ'* Arl IBM On Tuaaday. th e IMh da< brr. lasj. „ the hour of th* afternoon will be aold to the hiahe-t bidder for PITHLIC SALES REAL ESTATE BUNGALOW A very dei>lrabsa • iionaly built moderatalv priced bunaalow at Rrdi.uwTa Villaae. at. Thomaa. containina 1 bedrooma diawina mum. etc Can be inspected by applMna to UaCaaaa Baackwaan ON IIIIIHI— for teema aad awnahtlona of sole apply to OUbert Millar. Pitts Villa**, Kt. jure. vkBilMEV In lovlnamemory of „ •ear n,other Herena Whitnay who daparted this life on ft II SI On* Trevor. Irn.t. Ivor. BriEdalt. Barbaia. igreat grandchlldr*a>. S.ILSl—4b Kill HK\S I'SKI) K0tO4tCMK ELBCTHOLUX RE I K.K.RATOR In good cos—IUon 7 cub i Only arnon. Caah Phone MM -.ii aav-fn I^NIV-Approalnialcly 10 apota SO x V It No reasonable offer refilled For fijiinrr Mrtiemara appl> Norman Alleyn*. emu Dyke*. Worthing View. ^ B II H 2n Newly built Menewall bungalow with a.7l square fe.-t of land at Pine Iliil. St Michael. The dome contains thrr* IH<<|""""" living rooms and convenient*. Th* above property will be sat up for sale by public competition at our Office. J.me. Street, on Friday 2Bth Novrmhei ISSJ at I p.m. Pr Inspection dial J8S0 VEAJIWOOD A BOVCE. Sollrltnra 4 II 5S—n. POULTRY — Anerlaaa imported leahom Caekarella H. Plymouth Bock CochervlU aa, Muacovy Duck, various ana ll W to M.SO. White aad Pawn Kabbita ai oo. ssoo. ei oo Phaaa sail, net Cottaaa. Two Mile Hill t.ll*S-ln AIRY COT .1 -BE1.FIF.IIV Matthias Gap. 3 bed .ii. d Dining Room Miirrlutn, Gothmara. ANTiyi IH — Of avery dearrlpUon laaa, China, Old Jewels, nn* Silver Wawroalaura Early baoks. Maps. Auto r*phe ale, at Gorrlnaaa AnHQue Shim Dec* iber IS. Taleplo, ..' YoTikf. IlfaV, )i.l SU s. I.SS— %  LAI'IUciTON Lower Collvmore Bock. From December 1st. a bedrooma I dressing, rooms, drawing, dining, braakfait laonw. usual ennvanMeicaa. gas. garage. **n-anls room Priori* 3913 a ii aa an HSWHAVEN — PuU> luuushed 4-1—1lasHi hi..i.c linn' ...aat Double Oaraie 1 S>,vanl rooms. Lightini: plaat. Watermill .uppli Monthly rent ITS plus %3 %  'ksanirig iharge. IN ADVANCE. Dial am atitt-i.fr. ONE fTPJaNMHED PLAT at Manhataa. aa sea. Welchea. 3 bedrooms, servant. i<.*m and faiage. encloaad yaid. Fridgr nn all modern conveniences Appb •.'do. Furniture Remover. Dial SaOO 8.10 SS— t In ROOM at UpeUira Plat. Funtsssaad nfumlahed T* minute. walk ,,, atti ci„b Apply No 4 Plat, CH lav Stre.-1 S.ll.U 1 .ii Terrace. Bar nOOa—VEI.T Maxwell Coast Rt.ad I H. lunushed including Relrigei-i.a Telephon*. RedifTuslon Phan* 3304 SVA-GA7K -~.. il. .-, I. Fully %  r and Tele STHATHAI1AN Rockley. for Janu-r. lebiuary and March Fully furnish.. Dial Bt* %  II ft! t f n OFFICES (.FFrCE One OrRce. 3nd Floor OUI A Co fllfh Bl For parUeulin PttOM 4337 '.ir 1 ; HPAC'IOUs l ml and In • itcai OFFICER Exception..;, n cxcellenl central pn renUI .. i^MH. Telephone 0030 POULTRY NEOUS ANTHUhJUM PLANTS as M i, root-Bra AEBBOL. FLYSPHAYI anres quick de.ll, to PlMa, Moaquitoe. C. Milk Bottle. Baby asDttia. ToUel Floor Scrub. Bug and Floa*. VsMUl, LISTEN mil: REOIFKI SION TO-M<;il'l PIANO RECITAL Rrpratrd by Sprrlal Reqarat JOHNSON'S STATIONERY CRYSTAL WATERS OL'BST HOl'SE. Pwst OfUce Gap WorlhinARighl on Sou excellent Sea Bathing. Cool. Comfortable. Kooina. Regular Bus Service. Daily us well ns permanent Quest welcome. For Rtes Phono 8284 or 88 Propriet re ss LXDROTHY CARMICIIAIL HALE NOTH.'E signed will offer public rarr.petiilon .>t their ( High Street. Bridgetown, on Frsday the lath day of Nanb*r Itto ai i p m polng ccinrem: FDOEW " Rathaheba. St J"-.ph. standinK l T lure.. I rood. 13 perches of land Th* hotel which commands a beautiful *W Of Ihe Incamparable Bathaheba %  s| and la awapt bv Ih* Atianttr breeaet, con Ulna a rpacious lounge and n bedio-.r.iaach with IF with ImeU and balhal. Tht company'! electricity and wti natalled. DwaW Foe further parUculara and condition if sale apply to— COTTLE. CATFOHD A CO. Solicitor. 4 II.SS—8n Hall, in Pariah c t ing and bound i n Clarke, on a prlv bound together Th* whol Hoi I folloi piece of Lr.nd isurement 4047 •; eterkln's Road. Bank ( saint Michael, but%  on lands of J K ale road II feat wide tie same may abul and CliallelDuildir used l.'OYAL NETHFRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. HI IM. i miM 11 aors M S NEflTOK 14tn Novambar, 1MB S 8. BOSKOOP. list Noveraber. IS5> V sTLVTtlH, lltri Drrembrr ItU I \u IV.. Ml EUROPE V WILLEUSTAD. 2nd December. 1M3 -.IIIM. |i> IMMIitli. rtaAMARIBO AMI I i-i I-II l.t I .v \ S COTTICA. I"h STsyeeenber. iftU MS. NESTOR. SSth N.wesnb*. IS"? VESSE1. lath December laH %  > mrramm mm omm u.. ISM \ll IM, III I SIMP Ml ISIHllUllt M a Hum A. Itth Itovenvber. ItU H v BOBXOOP. ath Decrmbar, ISM i r MissoN. -IN a co. nu M I'-' 1 i three hundi and forty-on* cents iftl 146 411 Altacssed from Ralph Staple tan WlUUma for and towarda mUafaeUon, she. NU sstti D*a..sit to b* paid on day of purchase T. TIIEADLEY, Provoel Marshal Provoat Harvhar* OAV*, %  Tth Nnvember. ItSS t ii ss—an. Slop Getting Up Nlghb '•fVajeV" •telUnc up nlchta. burningaa.--atloii of organa, whitish dlachar^. ' suii,. at bae of aplae. fr-di "id lag palna. na i muB iiaaa. waak neaa and loaa oi manly vigour gra .lined by a dlaeaae of tba Proatnir '.land (a neat Important sex giam in man). Tn orrrroms iheae trotlblea in II huura and qul'-kty restore Tsg' %  '" %  aad health, takthe naw arlenlle OTaraverr called Rasana. No mnttrr how lonj you have aurrn-A "oaana is sruaranlaed to aet M rlrt 1 r*lnvlr>rat* ymrr PYosmi.l-in* and make you (eel m ia -y back On Hemlat srilioisiw n ys .1' HiN%  '. -. or Polisher LtdElectric only ai Ml our rioors and Fu Chrlstinaa by issii S roducta and Fk ta. K J Han. Ilrtdaa Street Smith t a.llH-Sn IAMIIXY-S affer America laid towels, priced from n TANNON face towels at Ilr Olali doih. at ISc These CANNON taw a la are from 1 ASHI.FYS Ltd 10 ? %  nd SpelghUlowr,. CANNON :. tO tl U CANNON Obtabxable .tECOHIIH—Christmas Carols, Calypaoa by Ed Rota and laleat also Long Playing Calypso* I ROM William Fogarty iBaibado. ItOt'ND IRON AND SHEETS— 1 .. 9 IS. V ',. . aad '. SheetV B It, t.. I IS, 3 Hi. and rs sue. *• %  •. Inquire Auto Tyre Co, Trafalgar and Spry meets Phoae MSS. sUIJt-Ll.n •IL'IISCRIBR now tn the Dally Talagrapb. Knglandl leading Dally Newspaper nonliving In Barbadoa by Air only a Saw lavs after publication In London. Contact Ian Oawe *-• Advocate C*-, Ltd. LaMdl HrpretrnUUv*. Tl .ill) 'T.t.as-f.f.B STEEL STOBA One UiPPiVO I.SOO Olnt. approx Two in lar ax Uuati J.I TANKS H Olnt. approx. (II %* O" dla X IV 1.000 Olnt. B|ipro> •p V V dla: x 40 03ft Olnt. approx. Ill 1* e* dla x V 0" deep i *90 Olna. apprax Prtc deep S/1SS/IS" NOTICE STEPHEN ROGERSBARBER SALOON Friends and Patron.* of Mr. Honors are reminded that you can now find htm at th* Plaxs B'town where he carries on his businass. Hours:—Daily 6.00 a.m. to 3 00 p.m. FURNITURE AUCTION .a*""" wEntttsaDAv lath NovpAinRs. from Mr KFITH CIIANDLCR to ittspnae of his fumilur* and cflVcl* aa Bated t-.-l.ie: VIEWING MORNOtG OF SALE Round Dliilnsj Table with claw Chi Dtnlng Chal "haira with Cuatuona. Pine Cabinet. Cordea Occ'at small Mah Tahl, ptd. %  van Beds with "ntt~imi Tables, si Ti-ble. Dlv; and Cuthn r*ba. Ptd. Dresal twr. J>alni*d Mo mm Tabl* Net Dom test. and Double Cullri-. WntTINllHtH-HE Hefrlger.t.,,, II Pine I-rd-r TTIHM 3 Burner Oil Stove and Crrwa, Kllrlirn TUhle. Kitchen Ctrii.il. oi.VMPIA Typewriter UScarrU4T*>. TJplaU Deak Orstatener IXiplicallng Much in*, tofr.-e (.irtnder and other Itama of AUCTIONEERS Jaalb.. M. IBlearf. N y Cm. REAITOIS LIMITED OFFERS NW Bf NO ALOW Known aa No H. Blue W.i.,. aad ataiMttni on approximate;. 14.000 tquar* feel of land, con.. pr.siiui three bedrooms, one with dressing-room and toilet and hath attached, combination drawing and dining room, separate toilet and bath, madam l.itchen. two servant! rooms with toilet and balh. girag*. Thit property can be houglit *>r a reaaonabl* flgur* Pleas* contact ua aa aaan , poaalhle aWEETPIELU Large atone house r cm (.rising iip.talii three bedroom*, large Ilvinf room, dining room, two loilcbi and baths, one with tub bath aad bat and aola water. gallery. DosmrUIn: the** iparo rooma. Kitchen and shower room, standing on approximately IV, if land about 100 yards from i ill .ic. Una.I t by a Tinprop*'I bv ih* a] ..„ napsx1 III K. lilt I rtiluat* at Maxwells Coast Road. c anprlslng three bedrooms with numing aater. combination drawIn* and dining rooms, modern kR.hen. tollrl and bath. The property la situated In a good' residential area with excellanl tea bathing A sound Investment at raaf low roawva price. %  CKOALOW Situate In Rockley New lia.d commanding a magnlfW-em virv al Ih* Golf Cuurs* unobatructrd to the aea It comprlBea thr** bedii'ims. one with built-in cupboard!, drawing and dining rooms, modswn kHchen. toilet and ba Vdlaa ".t.iis.i.1 l| Rev 13 Nsrv -ady Badaay . R R*v 31 Nov laaeaiaa CbalUaax Nor 3* Nov t aaadisa Cr*|**t IS Dec SS Dec Arrives Arrl.e* S4 Jeb* N.IK,, 4*v Ro*. 3 Dec a Dac. — S Dae. • Dee SB Dac 17 Dac GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AftfrnU. For PAINTS. VARNISHES .mil the I i-inl Household Items for the Coming Xnias Season Call At &ta .SS wl T. HERBERT LTD ***** KOEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINB LANK IHHS fvt. KliHOS at cat. *rj, n* Esbn.lv LlatllUk of GMd Cliw Property .nS Land Alwa Avalkblr FOR SALE \ The Annual Bazaar Under the Patronaqo oi Mrs. Tumor wUI be held at THE DRILL HALL From 3.00 p.m. to 7.00 p-ro. On SATURDAY. 29TH NOVEMBEB. 1952 in aid ol THE OLD LADIES HOME a ATTRACTIVE STALLS NOVELTIES 4 NEEDLEWORK CHRISTMAS GIFTS TEAS. CAKES & ICES SWEETS A WELL-STOCKED BAR SPECIAL BARBADIAN COOKED FOOD (Bring Your Containers) PUNCH & JUDY and FILM SHOWS lor Ins Children THE POLICE BAND by land permission ol Ihe Commissioner, will be in attendance Adnu.lon 1/. Children & Nurses 6d. St M *.seSS M SS M SSSISe M* *. MM SSS. S S. S SS % see IHE i:\KBAD0S SHIPPING & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED ISSUE OF 41% CUMULATIVE PREFEEENCE SHARKS OF Cl KACH. AT PAR NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue of the above Shares will be closed on the 31st December, 1952. No application will be considered after that date. These Preference Shares carry a iixed Cumulative Preferential Dividend a: the rate of 4W. per annum and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will normally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the :tlsl January and 31st July in each year. Invcsinis iiesirous of obtaining these Shares are advised to applv as soon as possible either through their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct to the Secretary of the Company. By order of the B< ard of Directors, COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS. Secretary. %  seesessss M asss MM S MM %  ••• %  GRESHAM FIRE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE SOCIETY LIMITED of LONDON a REALTORS LIMITED, I5I/I.K Kin 111 ( h STREET, BRIDGETOWN ('Phone 4M0) a been appoinUtl General Antnts for BARBAPOS of the GRESHAM FIRE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE SOCIETY LTD. of LONDON and can arrange coverage for FIRE ACCIDENT business. KNQvnms mvmv III MM HMM I IMI v assists* hOsaa aanatriarterl bv a B re deir g Of 1.I.1 (Idea t\ •aaclrsua txiroomi. wllh built-in wardr-ieast. l_rg<> rtrawsrul raarn. •etiarate -linrg rnssen. hlscfsanrlle•srtri hrr-,Kl...i rt-om. ud Urgf 1' % %  si :.T,r. iesvs of nrldgetc rl.larhed Mains of asarfrta Hgnt s.tuated In a rvaw -.%  gassa %  .. E i treeir ciMl a. The piopertv Is avalUble with linm JBCSTI .deed hating very higtllr. RRIOItTWOOD. St Laurence A pleasant and comfortable prnpertv wdlch mellows nieere wRh IU surroiindinga. Own beacli frontaga and nctilefit bathing facilltlea Three IH.I1 loom,, living room and dining mom. kitchen, aepeiele loilrl and .liriwer. wide L. lhapad verandah linking aea-warda Separata garage and servants' r oatasv rattdential quarter. RESIDENCE. THE GARDEN. WoitTHINO Modern coral atone bungalow on corner sale with wide frontages Pleasant garden with flower bedi, lawn, concrete patio, and number of bearing ftull treaa Ace om modal ion c.imprisaa Urve living room, covere d gallery. 1 bedroomi win built-In ward' robes, well fllf* sUtsasSBs, garage v HI. covered wa to ln-.se. aervanta' quarter* and all usual otftcat AU public ulllllv .trrvicea one of tne moat atlraclive home* now available In th* medium price range. COUNTRY HOUSE, CHRIST rHVRcH — Bwauufullr ai-pelalaa] r-iderice wim tlngularlv aitractie and aaiaaaja j laasWa a siiuatad acjet Spac.oua well proportioned i'-ii'.i-ri.i aaaaBi itMaaa .i.,iiv. Verandahs, patio. 1 large bedrooms, j with picture type aindovis. uird English type baths, hot and cold, water In bathrooms. aitchen. butler* pantry anr* •-— Prrf.cll. li:-, liipi isaiaai andah age of H>* Vii far N stW BUNOALOW WATERS—Hecenlly b,>l I ..ii.i I a|| bungalow r •ctad in building mata-rMi an. .hip were o n itaclard than la utui lly obUlned today. Thlt properly dining roosn. stlteben. snail break fsat rorsm ana a goad wide gallery 1 .klei and lie tlte Is lVao H f with good lang. baartru fru tr sol.d bom* ntita|..ahl. for a r*aaonabla farur lir-VIAM dens. Maitor Pie •anuy iitu. n.uit h...ssst — ra The builatarsg la < onvenlenllir planned wllh a larRB li.mr -VIM, haelssg vii.han and wilh waehbaalna The garage |. of stood H aarvanUuartara Slltiated Iprtl .'.. CASABLANCA. Maxwell* Caaal An outotandtng praparty arnbortying the "inevl pre-war worknshlp Rell designed tor eaar inlng a ilk "ii" garage. !>%  .1,1 ,. Bsttnaasasss|rt*J with Sower aad vagefuisa garden, productlva orchard tad —mmrut grove. One acr* walked garden May be aold separately aa building alia riaRtattess Phase MM modern mad with id nurd wall Ihe highest Bsgaa BSJOI completely slainle M neel sink a> 1 I l.l-Mll |l ..l|.. [„ •laiulard. Small ran ZJSS^! *"*' ,wo a 1 a—-. stable*. 4 aetvanU' rooma with usual offices ConildirabU numomi of mature fnill treen. guava. banana sugar apple, peara, lima*, orange, souvaop. mamie appla, plum, mango, pjinpaw etc and fine kitchen garden Impoalng •atraae* drive flank ad with caeuarina and mahogany tr***. COUNTRY VIIiA. CHRIST CHURCH-Wall built IvnmeVTth latins* and d lnl onlo wit unnlng the entire frantthe house and affording w of the countryside and o n ..in ana one spare s. nde-qual* kitchen, degarage and aervantaPlrliireaque well cared Linda of about on. *cr Hm Uwns. abundance of flowertrg ahmba and rowers, rock garden, and good mature kil.hen garden Completely rural but only • mile* from lawn NEW BUNGALOW. ROfKLXY. —Commodious home with 3 bedraoma. Urge living room, wide .i-randah wllh good view, kitchen, pantry, servants' roorna and storerooms Good illuatlon near CoM Court*. £4.300. BLUE home of %  ilsed off the ground, good atry ears. -n1 .(lower raa" ana nreable modern kite hen. good garage and servants quarter a Paved drive* way and walled garden on corner tile ThU proparty has our reconunend-llon and la a ham* nvaat people wotild be pleated to SMI HOME. ST PTTTJt A luKurtoualy apaolnled raaldet.ee wiw four bedr.-.m.. s tiled bath, roomwith hoi ..ml cold water, butler a pantrv. kitchen, (tor*. rooms, t garages The grounds ar* eapeitly lalat out wllh a profuatosi ol iknaenng shrub* Own riatil of way to *an. n**IDrrifCE, BLACK KiKK Soundly constructed propartr with 3 I edrooms. 1 living roorna. dining room and gallery ih> land of approjilmataly 1 acr*. LAND. TWEEOaUOE ROAD On main road with 101* frontage Ideal iituation for business pramkm Total area 11.IM sq ft ni'MM.-ss PREMISES liwn.l.IN'G HOUSE ROEDtX'K MTfREJST Uoud aitualaon far retail shop in this hmry part of Ih* lawn a.*.aoo LA CASITA. Rockley MWw Road —Compact modem tlune haasalaw well deueivcd with central living room, dining or bednsosn. large main bedroom and small sparbedroom or dreaatng room. Ul*d bathroom with lalett type tub bath aupplying hot watar, airy verandah, kitchen and garage The iirnunds are about 1 acre wall laid €iiii witn lawns. prolusion if Miu*f|. l w.r bad*, vegetable garden and young frutl tree. Eaty io run wllh minimum of donveatkc help and very tulUble foretired people.



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SUNDAY NOVRMBER 9. 1952 SUNDAY ADVO, ATI t GOVERN MENT N OTICES CITIZENSHIP — CANADIANS BORN ABROAD Th* Department o( ExUrnal Allan In Ottawa has laauau th following statement of vital important t concluded lhai a person who is not legistererl 'never becomes a Canadian eitucn' under that section of the Act. %  This ruling illustrates the importance of prompt registration irtttf M required hy the Act. If registration is noi effected as required, a child born ol Canadian parents will be stateless from birth in countries when the nationality of children depends entirely upon parentage (>u sanguinis) rather than upon the place of birth (jus soil). 1 should also b* noted that where a child is Included in th. Canadian paasport of on* of its parents prior to its second birthday and before the regialratlon of th* birth has been completed it will be Decenary to make a notation in the passport to th effect that, pending compliance with Section 5 (I) (b) (II) ot the Canadian CHiienship Act. the child n not n Canadian citizen. 9.11.52 In VACANT POST Gnwrnnicnl Printer, Government Printing Office St. Vincent Application! are invited for the po."-'> of Government Printer Government Printing Office. St. Vincent. 2. The salai> of the post is in the scale $1,200 rising by annual nU of t~2 to fl.MO per annum. The point in the salary which the successful candidate will be appointed will depend 'in hiquailflcattong and experience. A temporary cost of living allowance of not lea* than 1311.44 per annum is payable. 3 The appointment Is pensionable and will be subject to thi Colonial Regulations and the General Orders and Financial Rules %  >f the Windward Islands In force tor the time being. 4. Free passage to St. Vincent will be provided for the officer. his wife and children, not exceeding five persons In all. 5. Government Quarters arc not providod. 6 The Government Printer is responsible, through the Government Secretary, to the Administrator for the discipline and tin regular and orderly continuance of the work, relating to the Government Printing Office; and for the regular and continuous employment of the employees under his conlroL '•. Applicants should possess qualification* in printing and bookbindini: and or adequate experience. 8. Applications should be addressed to the AaaisUnt Administrator and Establishment Officer. Government Office, St Vincent, and should nach him not later than SOth November. 1852 I11M tn PART ONF. ORDERS lAJor < %  i r wrtimaiii w* UlllMHMl T*t kABntl'oKH.UIM %  "Ki no i H i i'.i''<>> 11 ik on acr |j %  : ,• M T ..-.I..%  IMINBRMl h\, -rf\|. I CLSTCr. '" %  %  • %  %  '-• DHT*B tin.-, t: \,,,|M, Herri. .]. • lll --*i iMel Th* %  > %  .loo* ho hi Th* aU %  %  n.ni.L~H i.l I he | LLOM a,tut he my arwn !.,•. %  -.1. r „ „!„, .„ Horn <* M Mara* trtO| .1 IHIIOl SI rM i NTAav* MI.NI claeari rnlimi 11 N> M. I •kuA io M naotair -•r.n\i m> wriK ikllMi %  %  VACANCY FOR A DENTAL SURGKON Government Dental Service. British Guiana Applications are invited for a post of full-time Dental Surgeon fog the Medical Department. British Guiana, m the salary scale S3.S00 x 8144 — $4,320 x $240 — (4,800 It 1240 — W.7S0 per annum, with a temporary cost of living allowance of $240 per annum, to operate a mobile dental unit of the trailer type in the counties of Berbice. Dcmcraru and Essequibo. and to perform such other professional dutie* as the Director of Medical Services may direct The point of entry into the scale will depend on the candidate's qualification* and experience. The post || noiv-pensionable at present, but It Is proposed to place it on the Pensionable Establishment in 1953. 2. Candidates should not be more than 4U years of age and must Da dental practitioners registrable under the Colonial Medical Service (Consolidation) Ordinance, Chapter 186 of the Laws of British fiuiana. Appointment would be on probation for 2 yeara in the first instance and subject to passing the usual medical examination for Emission to the Public Service. 3. Subsistence allowance will be payable in accordance with. whUa tne officer is on duty outside Georgetown and New Amsterdam.. The candidate selected for appointment will be required to liive an undertaking to keep a motor car for official travelling and tl for pulling the unit. For this service a motor ear allowance at the rale of $75 a month plue a mileage allowance of 15c. a mile travelled on official business will be payable; and Government will refund to the officer a sum equivalent to the difference between the cost of motor car insurance at ordinary comprehensive rates and any special rate payable because of the special use to which the car will be put. 4 ADnlicatlons giving the following information viz:—name In full, date of birth, and professional qualifications and experience, should be addressed to the Director of Medical Services, Medical Iii'pnrtmcnt. Georgetown, and should reach him as soon as possible and not Inter than 15th November, 1952. FOR HOT-HOT DAYS USE COOL-COOL TALC Sootlmig fresh and fragrant. keeps you dainty and comfortable, adorned in the fragrance men lt*i. TALCUM 1 LOUIS L BAYLEY Your Jewellers I HaVC just received a shipment of LADIES *—a GENTS ^ Rolex the watch that gives you a guaranS ROLEX Will*I WATCHES a NV si TSAXiMBI •SV fir llnlllian. C • iM.i i.i int.in -kM tl. 1-i.Uln. Ad] ilenl. T*e Bereedoa He ft men I %  rrh SATISFACTORY EVERYDAY SERVICE That feeling of atcurtty which ona should have in pur%  baaing drugs i* always tap rlenced tn our customers ft H moat gratifying to us Io no* thin, for It prove* that oui untiring efforts Io provide ihe beat of service and 'Iv nmHt and pure.i goods, have had the deaired effect. If you wdl trade wiih us, we fee. sure lhai our exemplary %  antes will inspire in you ihl same feeling of security and cause you to become a refill** customer 1 Let us be your family d ugsdata. COLLINS DRUG STORE 28 Broad Street. i *ti.. hn< %  t, i luMum i BJ IHAI No %  --( 10 So*ItM Hnun at Bit. M Q 1 H 4 Ufflc* TVMuh. •IB Orm Rah. MS Plr MII!M. J !• Km C I. • %  Rural i > %  an r..r. v Q SSI Mtyri. B V H W I Mat THERM . Announces lbs urtval af tha MAOMiriCENT NEW GASEL REFRIGERATOR It ba< THE MBW LOOK" It dsUvars U goods . NO motors. NO bait*. NO brushes, NO moving jarta, NO interference with radio. NO rust Nothing W wear out __ WE HAVE WAITED TO OITB YOU THE BEST. Lei Os Show It to You (Working) at yoiu Oas Showroom, Bay at. Remember when you do your shopping with ua wc deliver to your door by Motor Van. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. I .*-%'---*-*.**',*•-',•>*•,' II you rooll> unnl to buy n Piano... II Tone. Touch and Durability mailer to von ... If Price la a confederation ... #7i#* Yan . • will not be %  MatfaVf your time in railing To Try, See and Hear the Piano* in our shournoiiiH Such a call of inspection places you under no obligation to purchase | HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES 4K Tudor Slrwl I'lion,i:,li.l "Shop 1'iirlfi for \n,„s We luve Ju.l opmed a LOVELY NELECTION ol CHMUSTMAS t IHItS In Basra and i % %  %  • XMAN HKAPPIN't; PAPER Tags Seals etc. etc... LOVELY PLASTIC SERVIETTE KIN'Cltl COMB A BKISII STAND etc < ate POTTER %  M I <1IIT BgtTB YARDI.EY OlIT HETS GIT BOXES OF IMMOLATES .. GOYA GIFT CRACKERS HAT BOXES GIFT SOAP. etc. ale YOIT GET THE BEST SELECTION iY SHOPPING EAHI.Y al ii BOOKER'S" %  iiur I jimh Stars HHOAIl STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHAItMAC'V] These make beautiful Xmas Gifts for your dear ones Rolex the watch that gives you a guarantee, and a life time of good service. Don't delay come to-day and make your choice at the shop where you can be sure of the best in i|uplity LOUIS L. BAYLEY I COMiiXG SOOXU HB MW SEIBERLIN HEAT VENTED TYRE "Breathes and has Two Liven" Wait and buy this New Tyre !?• You'll Save in the LONG RUNl! Bolton LamI'h.miP.WIfl .'.-^.'.-.•.'-'.'.'.'A'X^^V-* Aqualir Club ('.ill Shop & Phone 489" A.UTO TYRE CO. Trafalgar Street. •'•*''-'''''''-'-'-'-'---•-----•----.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-,-.-.-,•.•,•.-.-.•,-,-, %  ,.,..r PHOiXE 4'2H7. It.Hi for BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins 3' wide g $.118 per Yard ATLAS "A" WCOD PRESERVATIVE D |f III ill Hill, $ • 1 gin. Una 4 48 Va K 1 1 Una 2 62 SISCQLIN DISTEMPER Supplied in Powder Form in White, Buff, Cream. Peach, Green. Blue and Betnahlne in 3>; lb packages -1 33o. per lb V'Sir.ni. Tips—Una Ire Crtmm MN— MM Oreo**— HIM Gooeoberrlee—l n. MTJM l.-rrir —Has Cum Charals —In. OII* Oil—tin* \pn. ..III„. %  %  ae a*ee s %  > %  i < >sa y Some verv Fine Delicacies tor your enjoyment CM Raea—NN M Mi Mis I PW P\ Duller—b>K MII4J: Roebuck Street Kaay to ns<" djnplg mix with witter. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. 4% */>.. lift Dial 2072 & 4502 I GAS0LEHK COSTS MONEY Tho wise bcy AJTM all buying Motorcycles *ntch are so MUOh cheaper to 1 un. Tho really W\.P ones are buying TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR. Credit can be arranged at A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. "TREAT ANT FINE BEEUt WITH CONSIDERATION 1 TE1AT ANV rlM 111 t U MI1H C ONHIIII K \1 ION \Mi V(l II. \< 1 I MM ll 1111 HATH CARIB IIRRH M % TKR OLE III Mil I IM HI I II < HOI I l) HI Mil \K < AK FORHIBLt^-IF IT IN TO BF. HTOREIt. THKN TIIK I'l WHVN SERVKD. IT HHOI'LI) BE HERVEI1 IS A OUAN (.LASS AND SHOCI.n Bl C(l.l BIT NOT TOO COLD. TAKEN KlhiKI AND DURING MFtH HKER •*TIMCl MI THE APPETITE. PRODt'Ct S PFHIM. (M WILL-BRING AND REI.AXIs NKttVOIS STRAINAND TENHIONS WHICH ARE A DETERRENT TO THE COMPLCTE ENJOYMENT AND BlMlli Ol l.OOli POOD. IT M THE PCRrECT DRINK OF MODERATSONKIS(. Ol Ml RIVERA!.!.* TetH IT II Is llfFN I1REVI I '(I <)| STORAGE SUOLII) Bl HOTH COOL AND DARK CARIB



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PAGE =IX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER . mi FOR WOMEN ONL Y! LONDON Cotton features prominently amongst the material* .chosen by UN Duchess of Kent for thv clothe* in her trouiaeau for hei Far Eastern tour. Fine pique and pot IIM have been used for ah l>l>es of dresses — for s JIs s m OOBmto-> itikt.nl ensembles as well M Women here arc admiring her choice; the styleare simple, cool and practical. this wtsk How'i the Bcsul> And at the Cotton Board's Business? What do you think of the BANDBOX PREPARATION'S current exhibition of new design* FOR THE HAIR" Wonderful aren't they, past* • this and styles, overseas rtndtrs will By DOROTHY BAJUUJEY Yes, girls, let's hold the column. ft A^Vl n Urish limale. Any comments girls from the Beauty Salon? We know that Bandbox Shampoos as well as beautify the hair. I Bandbox Brilliantines add sheen. If you're iMWaslalg. the handy Almond Cream Shampoo an a tube IK Indicated. Our gossip today under th<> dryer is definitely BANDBOX Not so the Professor— he'i after butterflies Since taking GLUCOSE D regularly, instead of sugar, the Professor's activities have certatlnlj gained momentum. Are the butterflies fliUtnaj aboutI'll say they arc-but so Is the Professor. Wonderful energirer is GLUCOSE D, but it must be by Savory & Moore. "VAMOOSE I SAY. VAMOOSE! NO. not the Professor. These beastly httle InMCto I'm talking about." And Aunt Mary certainly knows what ihe's talking about, for VAMOOSE spells death to insect pests. Mosquitoes, flies, ants quickly disappear after a few quicks puffs of the VAMOOSE HANDY PUFFER TIN Aunt Mary's isn't the onlione with something to brag about. Look at me? Look pretty i*-ik* donY I? That's MEDISED A few weeks ago I really looked a droop' but after taking MEDISED, tensed nerve* and irritability completely dlsapappeared. Try MEDISED—you'll soo temper and disposition. notice a great change CHANGE? This little lady has really changed. Used to be grossly overweight, but since taking %  course of SILF SLIMMING TABLETS her trim figure is her pride and joy. Her favourite sport is golf—now that those extra pound-.are gone her oncr^v „ !llllv ;i|ni/1|]i fcol*Agents cover.ng U.is column It* Rf:HNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION Telephone 5009 the number that always be interested to bCStr that simllm uiiph.i-iis ptacssd MII cotton as an 11-occbsions material. In addition to the norn.,1 tVtsTJ t%BJ ottons. there arc glamorous goldprinted putty cottons cotton velvets such as black velve'. %  Iinner jackets and waistcoats lot BMQ' magnificent velvet evening theatre coats lined with gold floral prints for women, and cotton accessories including chintz gloves, bags and shoes. s-v.i.i] evening dresses arn included in the styles exhlbiu-ii. If you are planning u cotton evening drat*, imagine one in hlte organdie with n green and Mark floral design. It could nave halter neck, an unusu.il frOlcd todlce. and a slim skirt, with > overs kirt. (See Illustration fight). Or It could be a balletlength dress in a black and sage iTecn print. As in the drellustrated (left), it could have %  strapless top with a draped ha lie Rack, nnd n bouffant skirt. Whichever you would choose, both would be new, fresh and cool .o wear. To show that cotton i..,l!> Women Make The Deadliest Murderers By W. TENNYSON JESSE When women take to crime they are worse, thai is more ihorouKh, than men. Women are a minority in crime's annals, because crime is made by temptation, and while their lives were sheltered temptations were few. Now they are more and more in the wage-earning life of the world crime amonn them will increase "" ~ L ~~ —' A woman's very virtue* make her extreme, even in evildoing The depths of her love, the purity of her maternal devotion, and the jsrdour of her religious belief can drive her into criminal channels. Relentless SHE has fewer inhibitions than man. so she can be more cruel in revenge, more relentless, more utterly conscienceless. When a man commits a n>urder of revenge it is rarely lungpremeditated. A woman can wait months and plan her revenge bit by bit without heart or will failing her. The woman criminal is the panther of the underworld. She can play with her victim, torturing in sheer wantonness piling cruelty upon the act of Rim H Athe nanther dot**—imL the RIGHT: Full length organdie hall dreu in a floral design. It ha* halterneek. and a fall skirt is worn ovsr a slim underskirt The flowers on the black velvet baml reflect the colours of the dress. LEFT Organdie ballot length evening dress in a black and sage green print. It has strapless top, riAltrrneck nnd a bouflsnt skirt. Anona, obtained from a stna'l African flower with yellow petal, called Ylang-Ylang. and Aurlecoming an all-occasion material, antcea. taken from orange peel. it is whispered that American women will wear cotton dresse Beauty News *J* y y — "J* !" fl nn The makers of %  Remold.nc" a new petticoats beneath Ihem. llcmuX) iiriuiuct rUl(m hat „ W|M Made to Order improve the texture of the skin. A perfume manufacturer has not merely nourish it. Analysis of thought out a new approach f<> mure than .1 hundred tests In perfume wearers. He asked som %  America shows that it tends t.. or them including a lllm star — make pores smaller, skin fin< . ilong to a party and then Invited form the contours of the face hem to mix a perfume to suit their nnd iron out wrinkles. At least UMtkkQ 1 -kins and George Bernard Shi ItOfftMl skins. did King George V. I:-.. "klinc"' is easily absorbed Edinburgh now fi into the skin, can be applied first shooting. Hutu in the morning and worn under make-up. and, of course, at night. After a three-minute facial, you should feel the astringentand oils start work and rive ahe face a definite "lift.'' (Uy Dorothy Grayj. w wore it, so The Duke vours It for Accessories A tour of London shops revealed these .iccessorli Two-toned gloves: the contrast is provided by a coloured cuff. The pigtail hat. Not so long ago a teen-ager's preserve this has BOW Iwen taken up by fashion-setters. It is a close-fitting Jersy or knitted wool, and personality. The iHitinnes wen made undo the direction of a skilled pcrfum ier and there were tw^nty-thrr, essences to choose from. These in •luded such exotic perfumes a: Mens rashiun Ysi another attempt has been m.clc to Interest nun in fashion. —, A London store has Introduced a has a rSssUalk pigtail in matching manura. -produced version of the material attached to the back sclcctr.l r, „ f, xsuit It ha, a tingleThe •buck* handbag. In leather I four-button jacket with 01 fabric in the shape of 1 bucket, ttktl H is a novelty and large enougl rhe Victorians, who mto 1* usssfu] so say the tests were ca group of women of all : % %  lbs W nil ly-vaiying •limatic conditions of the States *'h dry skins, oily skins, omtroducod it, wore it for bicycling. —L.K.S. Jealousy and revenge are motives that nearly always her arm. Boredom NOW the motive for murder groups itself into six divisions, for gain, for revenge, for climatK>n. for jealousy, for the lust •>f killing, and from conviction. What is known as the crtss* panJoanel generally comes under revenge or jealousy; occasionally under elimination. But Jealousy is rarely the factor when a woman decides to get rid of her husband. Nine times out of ten the emotion that urges her is little recognised by psychologists, yet it is one of the 1 strongest forces in the world— boredom. The "other man" Is merely the little additional fillip that is needed. The man who kills his wife is extremely conscious that she Is his wife. The woman who murders her husband has ceased to think of him as such. Only a tiresome insistence of the law makes her drastic step necessary. She loves another man, o it is unreasonable, indecent to her, that the first man should be obstructing her path. Women who have merely divorced their husbands instead of killing them have felt this also. She has the uncombed :00k that Paris says is smart TMl LTD.. I'm. I results. This is the NeW Carton for VENOS COUGH MIXTURE 1 .' mrtiHi i" orsngc and blue contains VKNO'S COUGH MIXTURE, t-ui although the carton it dilU-icni ihc |M inudc (he bottle is the same m Jcrful nmedy for stopping coughing I 1, eating 1 he breathing, viothlng • • .-. in ctkM nnd thrust, and protectUlCCSssMSSSdluOfS VUNO'S good for Ihc whole fjimlv (let tumiimmediately. STOPS COUGHS QUICKLY! •S" SWTHE TRUCK 4 BUS TYRE THAT WAS ALREAOV MORE POPULAR THAN AMV OTHER Siarjr yean of leidrnhip in tyre-making have taught i"un!p that there i no •landing ttill —eveo the most *ueceful tyre can he bettered. That'* iuit what hat been done bo th< Dunli'p I ruck and Bui Tyre Dunlop designers have develop, .1 front ihit fine banc pattern a tyre thai 11 crmrclv NfaU aiid IMPROVED. This tyre, the brilliant P 5, fa now readv •J* *lo f.* up rc *5 r 6 0 "*' i T ktw-coH operation and Eva Bartok introduces THE HANDBAG STEREOSCOPE tinu (here ass seen d i ..(. %  ,-Heil sWTh u hundhtty mm hiiitK'-r'inli'J pk/arei. litmoiftrntuut Iht %  ildf llSI fltlrfo* po*fd Int 1 he Siinji, MiaSj 7 * A atr asMCI for tfeltinv ipeildf linn *el ol /iienJi in /.ondon. in ih. ajfarsfss o OLKING 3TEHEO the new wj> 11 "^ need is a hutidbue mlriut 1^. Ro.>d lun AM y>" A onr-sltfed one PlsVCg ihi'sc nv.i Burtok .storeo-ptciurcs—or any other mil blc onei on .1 flal BUI I M 11 the mi 11 Mth the nectn 1 nose : I : riil.rh wltli i;-r whi'e line between 1 %  %  lit si trie %  I na n ihe diagram with tne .efi -ye. And at the reflection Image 1 with the right. 1: ne* S u %  : the mirror s'.lght.v %  over lap TM > immediately proauns thr<-e-d!mensloiii effprt I-ondon Esprsss Serv v. C' STOP PAIN ^ .QUICKLY with Phcnsic... Supplies of Old f'-.ttai-r lavender — perlumc, soap and talcum — are available at your beauty-counter now Nowhere will you find truer, more exciting Lavender than that which comes to you direct from England in the famous Grossmith green bottle. DUNLOP TRUCK AND BUS TYRE a^asaaassssaaw4SBBwasBBsBBBBBSsa*ssm** a. KCKBTKIN BUtOS. Bar SI In The famous threefold action ol PHENS1C tafaktj RELIEVES PAIN,SOOTHES NERVES.t PHENSIC ublets neither harm the heart nor upset the Momach. Don't accept substitutes. Keep a supply of PHBNSIC ublets by youl Phensic TWO TABLETS BFI1 QUICK Re LIE 1 FROM RNEUMRTIC PWS.' I'JSBIOO, NERVE PIKS, I MEIOICHES. NEURtLfiU. 11.E UENZI. COLDS & CHILIS J GROSSMITH JL SesJeS end fsjBss]ed Cnghmd kr tnilhn fOflMw ainet l$3S g. 4. BINJAMIH LTD., f.O. BOX 97, gglDQITOWM. n IRIN1 RICHARD PAAB iiiiiMR hoi* dintins itilei laondted Mf* lake '• i H o loihioBoH* ie Mi ho., dc ox ao loiior. clioped the. are mil but ih* ihevlS last cotnb hod net inn atSi lor mttk\ i-HTiroliO nVsSB aweii t xfii.' loch opothr daric* leoo'ctt ee*e gKfj ISSN Stckei RSfi the ifco) ha** h(Od< Doomed Man 1 HAVE known women— with children—who, falling in -'" Maaai love for the fourth lime, have believed it was the llrst. This i> the menace, because deny it ar> she will, she knows, at the back of her mind, that Ihgft still lives the man whose very .. . existence threatens the beautiful not P 0 ^" 1 "* 1 husband—murderlittle fairy castle she has built for crs wlTence against the law do herself and her new love. So the nn 1 iul,lr women, a? Custom* tiresome individual has to be reofflccts discover every day. ""fl 1 ,! 1 ia 'I is offences against nature .! 1 V i* C and ,n r ew lo y* are which revolt her, The trouble i„ 2ES5S . n ^ nu b nd that a woman ha. an elastic noH '^ l! hc i fl J d 0mcd l m r i tlon of what is against nature. iLSSi 1 P liv ** m ^ dc To a woman who thoroughly 'ruction there may be violence, dl8likM her husband( lt ls un SS.1 if U . ba i nd .L nay b i' t he w 9U ^ likely that his forcible removal V i V ^„,'L 5 wf W i fe ? h J* would be a crime against nature. nfiS M ,K n hlS d ?" ln th A "'"• %  •''" "SS is .imply nusbands chances are W s good. „ crime that goes against wlu.1 she s.T. Urt 7r.??, llC M,nd herself feels. ALTHOUGH all women arc —l-J.S. (Okcd'A faokwq 9n 3hs Mtcfm? SWEET POTATOES pcnsivei: When golden take them Everybody in Barbados knows ut of the frying pan, add I tablethat sweet potatoes are the cheapspoonful of rum nnd a teaspoonest vegetables obtainable in the ful * flour lArt ,nc < rBVy eook island but not everybody knows bil unI11 '> w' become thick (not how to make it the nicest and loo thick). Serve hot with mashed tastiest vegetables and what to •**" potatoes. The laste of rum serve It with. There are very few In the meal will blend with the ways In which to cook sweet potasweet taste of potato"*, toes. I think the favourite way Is to boil it. just boil it and serve it with meat or fish and with a lot more vegetables or better starches. 1 thmk the nicest way to cook sweet potatoes is to boil it in not too much Vatcr, mash It when cooked and add B bil of milk and margarine or butter. And now what to serve 11 with. Escaloppes WHh Sweet Potatoes Meat (It ci It must Fish With Sweet Potatoes Fish (it should be a big fish. Spanish mackerel Is quite good); Milk; Flour; Rum; Salt and pepper; Garlic and onion; Margarine. Chip the onion (a big one) fend a piece of garlic. Let them fry genllv In the margarine. Add the rtsh. "Season with salt and pepper. When the fish is cooked add 1 he pork or veal but inhlr?>poonful of rum. Add then cutlets); Rum; the milk (two tablespoonsful will Flour: Margarine; Salt and he enough) and 1 teaspoonful of ps*BMr. flour. It is bt'ttcr to put the flour Take the cutlets, beat them to |fj the milk 1-et it cook for a few make them softer, wash them. Dip more minutes and serve hot with them in flour, salt and pepper and mashed sweel potatoes. Again the fry them in margarine (butter taste of milk and rum ii very good would bo better but it Is so exwith sweet potatoes. Ih* latilsn .'hoe* wit* %  chcice of wliMS llUing . it it %  quality and craftsmanship ,'. for fashion and perfect fitting. Because it's Clark, you know how well it's made ... C I O-AAK LIMITED (Whplewls onb/) Street SomeLOCAL AGENTS: Altc ft u > i • 11 & Co.. Barbados




ESTABLISHED 1895

At B.T.C.
Autumn Meet

MR. J. R. GODDARD’S Apple Sam, two-year-old |
gelding out of Jetsam-Apple Fritter carried off the Trum- |
peter Cup in easy fashion from a field of nine, when re
scheduled four-day Autumn Meet of the Barbados Turf
Club opened at the Garrison Savannah yesterday.

Fine weather prevailed but intermittent showers dur-
ing the week resulted in a springy, rather than fast track

|
|























Artillery Duel

Sunday 2

B ARBADOS,





_

Allies Wi in

In Korea

SEOUL, Nov. 8 '
One of the heaviest U.N. arti ee
| bombardments of the Korean we
knocked most of the fight out of
Chinese Reds on the central front,
| Jarred by more than 20.000 shells
in-less than 12 Hours, the Commu-
ealled off

niets

ther full-scale

































pee ———— 9, 1952

» APPLE SAM WINS. . TRUMPE

WW. ——— w



\vocrat




—_ ye



|











































TER CU






lp

The Republicans

Gather In Georgia

AUGUSTA, Georgia, Nov. 8.
INFORMED SOURCES said President-Elect Mr.
Eisenhower will be ready to announce on Monday the
personal repregentatives who will be sent to Washington,
to sit in for him on high level conferences.
The men he selects will confer early next week with





















attacks against Sniper Ridge and outgoing @fficials of State and Defence and
and there were fio records returned. sent only two small raiding par- the Bureau of the Budget. They also will lay the ground~-

Close finishes were not the ——-—— ties jabbing at South rant work for Mr. Eisenhower's talk at the White House with
patty ofthe aa any sinnem, F h BI oon cane of the ridge. Both were President Truman on November 17 or shortly after.

‘ st part were easy win- repulsed easily, |) RSS i —---- Mr, Eisenhower has been on

ners. rene ae Allied guns, using secret “loca- the telephone frém his’ vacation

. Punters were accurate and ters’, huried nearly ten shells for A st li hideway. here for the past sev-
there were no comparatively | yy ] Routes every one fired by the Reds in u ra 1an eval days, taiking with his top
ee ete p sia a the earth, shaking duel. U.N political associates in the East

either by the Pari Mutuels or by | artillery officers esiima.cd All ec | © at t th ad est lified t

the Forecast. | I I d -Chi guns had destroyed or put ou. of P B I RDCAM le Soe | eee es ~

serye as his lia ) hie

The highest forecast paid was n n oO ina | guns had temporarily 99 Rec rice e OW inalile wlenisstonoenions a oy
$96.60 on the Worthing Stakes ; artillery pieces since Tuesday. | Mr, Eisenhower's staff here
while the Pari Mutuel paid its! HANOI, Indo-China, Nov. 8. Elsewhere along the 155-mitle . e : else mee row a spreciably over
best prize of $9.60 on Cross Bow) _ French land and carrier based} battle front, the Reds made only reentine the. ween end ie ‘Homer
to win in the Constitution Stakes. fighter bombers blasted Com- | minor probes at U.N. pos tions | S tt Grienthar ano a nie chee

Jockey Quested rode three of munist concentrations and supply | | all were beaten off. In the air | : Ne. campaign aseistant’ arrived: Week
yesterday's winners, while/routes in the batde'area in| war a B29 Superfortress reported | SYDNEY, Aus. Nov. 8 campeles Gren s

3 a oy 7 . aia last night, and others were ex-
Crossley, penana Thirkell and' northern Tonking .while ground! | shootir g down Red night jet | . + Soa lae “* te eae rected within the next 48 hours
older notched one each. force: ivity t fighter during an Allied raid on aj Board, J. L. Shute, said the :

His Excellency, Mr. R. N. Gated Rivatehes” wa coe Naan! supply area near North Korea's; igher prices being paid by Complete Rest? 4
Turner, Acting Governor and, A French Airforce spokesman } ‘Vest coast. MR. D. V. SCOTT'S grey filly Harroween winning the Bimshire Stakes over seven and half furlongs | ! ritain for Australian beef were acre. Be ae ie ee
Mrs. Turner were in attendance} said bombers from the “Aro=t The U.S. Air Force announced from her stable Gompanion Firelady yesterday when the B.T.C. Autumn Meet opened at the Garrison stil below reported new prices} here ames: gerty his 5
but the crowd in the Stands and’ manches” carrier joined Bearcat | °™y four Allied planes were lost | Savannah. jc Ters by Britain for Argentine see, as aiet chee

ev as a large! 7 st 1 vr ee at einen entice ages ta \ eine catenin eevee mmnamen tte: |. “to com
go the Sevannah was fot Ja°¥°) and Heat ghter-bombers ak! SU © et of te in aria ~ , " fost ‘and pout’ Soot “oat
ee \ a ing off from fields around Hanoi. | : ‘ aa ae aod Recin Results He was commenting on a rel: isitors". H :

This was refiected in the Fiela : combat. Two F51 Mustangs and} ' ‘ ‘ a commenting on at eny visitors’. Hagerty later con
Stand Prizes which reached the A number of Vietminh trucks! one 84 Thunderjet were downed os ° : port from Buenos Aires that] ceded this did not rule out the
five hundred dollar mark on. but went | up in flames on the road) py ¢y und fire nd one Superfor:! ri tain Qa nr At A Glance Pritain was offering between} arrival of — ranking Republican
four occasions. between Thain-Nguyen and Yen! was ditched off Okinawa on thc £165 and £169 per ton for] policy advisers who would nov

The meet continues tomorrow. Bay. way home from a bombing mis- IST DAY Argentine meat, have to clutter Mr, Eisenhow-
FIRST RACE ‘French Army headquarters: re-/ sion. } . . TIRST RACK Under an agreement reached|er’s secluded life. here but

Aut Stak ported sporadic clashes between!” Fifth Air Force shot down four gy? ° Aaake chal orenaes last week Britain agreed to pay] would join the rest of the stat
Autumn Stakes advance units near Quinh Nhai 40); Communist MIG 15’s_ probably “au ar a ton tun DaPAmina tet \ustralia 20 per cent more or|in thelr expanding quarters at

a Sele crowd Ws."on Hares so miles eat of Laichau, while! destroyed two more and damaged / SECOND RAC} two and a half pence per pound] the luxurious Bon Air hotel.
wines he au of we mecting Vietminh forces engaged French{ ten during the week. —_U P| ; OnUAINE ¥—-Crossley var Lae ox and nee beef Mr. ees ner a
wi norses facing the starter ynits in the Mocchau and Balay . RAMBLER ROSE—Singt anc ) per cent more for cow] éxpresse ttle surprise at re-
in the Autumn Stakes over the region 100 miles east of Hanoi. e : (rom Our Own Correspondent) eee Bact “x beef ports from Washington that he
five and one half furlongs dis- (U.P.) R " l t HARRGWEEN—Quertod definitely would clean out the
sieaé. \ CSOtuttons LONDON, Nov. 9. CRUE Tae ais. mene | cet anutte sald. negotiations! Tums. Cabin ey eae tae

Nefari O’Neil up carried a top - ’ - Wy LONDON sugar market men in Mincing Lane are dis- TOP URE RACE rant a ot Brice for “Allet Saphene considered this am accepted aaa

3 $ ile P re My ¥ Yowman « é f se p a 4 .
Nave, weried 128 Scat es o Gaullists Of Protest ussing the possibility of suga: rationing being abolished TEST MATCH—Yvonet beef, There has been no such sien ons aepuiatn aie

The event got off to a fair ' , _early next year, reports the § Sunday Express, IL RACK export of this type from Aus- ing the campaign had promised
gtart with The Thing and Darham Expelled }.-The following resolutions of Mier a ne epee arene bam
; Re aS [re ow g a} . § POPLIN--Questec »
Jane taking the lead. The field protest were drawn up at my ST. LEONARD'S eoull ceiammoiron Tt ws had COPen dees eneun ; However it was known that
was ©pread out down the stretch, mass meeting in Bridgetown Wed- | the 1 SIX GA RACE o-~ a he Eisenhower administration
and down the straight by the PARIS Nov. 8 | nesday. CHURCH Te ore n safel n extra Gunes AoW sees 34 ur ered may retain a surprising number
Drill Hall, there were a few General Charles De Gaulle, ex-| Whereas in the recent past | 500.000 a year is needed. — SPEDUNG—AN jof key federal employees who
quick exchanges. pelled a Paris Mayor and two|there have been grave restrictions PATRONAL FESTIVAL oe sa a 1" eet a SE ao SAR ine have been serving under the

Darham Jane had taken over City Councillors who disagreed|on the free movement of British SERVICES | la sae pha Oh aldhet.. Tiga CAREFUL ANNIE—Questod u u | exe. moe for years. Mr. Eisen-
from The Thing by the time they , With his policy, from his French Subjects in the British Carib-| Sunday, November Ssh =e Racers, PRES MARY ANN—% vent hower was known to look with
rounded the bend to come into! Peoples Rally movement. — Six] bean; Trinity XIE Apart ies the fost that entire aero ee favour on retaining skilled and

uW — exits | other Councillors. handed in their Whereas the United Nations! 6.00 a.m, Holy Communion roduet meroasitg East ‘errorists experienced Federal servants
the, home. ye ine and 7 a resignation, Declaration of Human Rights (oaia). 5 Sa cn ta is Hormona frost! oT Care Rhe~rerm the ;

General De Gaulle ' ousted|é@pecifically guarantees the free) a.m. Sacramen if f om 7 stectifi U.S. PI, “ core of oy vol
pases fo atoas ara paar ron, the) aor nt. 8) RRNA Nr ng [| oan ego ae wang terol, Coho A CCTUE” | 4 covert ‘pain i Telegra
: 4 7 ,

fe Quested pushed ., ‘Trimbrook Fede ion se Pe Ee Whereas the Barbados Govern-| 11.00 a.m. Mattins & Sermon larger amounts although at a lite) ° ° i 37 persons have been murdered| During his ‘campaign he said
through on the inside to ride her) yo55 Louis Vigier and i eaaniee ment has just banned the entry | Hymns 522, 706, 663, 378; || tle above world price. } issing | by Mau Mau terrorists in the last| efficient civil servants had a
home a comfortable winner by Jecques Feron who criticized his}i n to Barbados of Ferdinand Psalms 100, 122. , five months and 13 more commit- ing to fear from his Administra-
two lengths ahead of Darham plan for the forthcoming munici- Smith a _ British West Indian, 4.00 p.m. Children’s Service 7 : i ni Nau 's | ted s suicide to escape the wrath of| ‘lon. Mr. Eisenhower was sche-
Jane, Nefair was third a length pal elections Assistant Secretary of the World Hymns 395, 336, 379, 437; Guv Fawkes At ANC HORAGE, Ala ia I a 3 }the secret African native society |duled to work in his golf course
behind Darham Jane. After his meeting with Gen-]| Federation of Trade Unions. || Psalm 116, ) A Rescue planes waited for clear - | and that hundreds of native houses| cottage this morning and to
SECOND RACE eral De Gaulle, Vigier told) (1) Be it resolved that this} 7.00 p.m. Festal Evensong, ° xe ing weather to resume frena for! had been destroyed by fire. |vlay more golf in the afternoon.
$ ” that General ulle,; mass meeting of citizens of Bar-|| Sermon & Procession. Pla in I ield 1 US, Air Foree C119 “flying' “pe addeq that scores of Afri-| He continuect to work at “he

Savannah Lodge Stakes newsmen that General De Gau | ; r: frame missing on a flight from and. f tt!

ave me five minutes to change bados held in Bridgetown on the Preacher: J. W. Clementson ram Y 1g i : cat have been assaulted oy, mounting thousands of congratu-

Sy Sere ts sng. CAVES Warr te mind. I refused to do what is) 5th November, 1952 strongly pro-, Hymns 165, 702, Anthem, : ®imendorf air base near here| threatened with death, He said| latory messages pouring in from
earatched. . from, ship -event, A | contrary to my ideas. We have|tests against this undemocratic | 708, 436, 303: Psalms 148, 150. _ Bonfires blazed from their lofty with 19 men aboard _, in addition, thousands of natives | ‘cross the country and the world.
there were eight starters over the | een expelled ash RPF. because and outrageous act of the Barba-} Monday, November 10th iron pipe perches for over two Falling temperatures and light |have been forced into the “dis-| Last night he sent a message
distance of five and one half} we wanted Frenchmen to unite’.| os Government, 7,30 a.m. Matins & Holy |/hours, and Guys perished at snow lie ye lay grounced 19} gusting and degrading Mau Mau| ‘o British Prime Minister Chur-

@ On Page 4. Six resignations and three ex-| (2) Be it further resolved that Communion. Sargeant’s Playing Field on planes of the Tenia Keseue! oath taking ceremony,” chill thanking him for his con-

pulsions brought R.P.F', repre-,4 copy of this resolution be sent 7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong & Wednesday ight Sth November, Bquadron 1 iking ft u't in the ear | “Meanwhile a eavtailon of the| gratulations and looking for-

' 13 sentation to 28 from an original 52| to the Barbados Government, the Sermon, when the St. David's Old Boys’ for the huge ven-engined plat |
rabs Sen ‘after the Gaullist “land slide” in|Secretary of State for the Colo- Preacher: Revd. A. J Association led a large crowd in It had ben scheduled to rear! ‘) plantation at Fort Hall capturing| ‘co-operative work in the in-
he 1947 municipal elections nies, and the human rights Com-j| Hatch. : | the Guy Fawkes Celebrations. Delta, Alaska on i lig i members of the suspected Mau! terests of the free world.”

ng? —U-P. mission of the United Nations Hymns 219, 278, ayaa Bre as 730 9 , pana Elmendore © BM. yestercay Mau band, The remainder escap-| He also sent a similar reply

lttimatum — with a view to the removal of 288, 346. Psalm 135. Pa ak (G0 Diva 2DRRp MOIS | SNS Aboard the ship were 14 Alas-| od, At Karatina in the str fo| to President Vincent Auriol of

this ban on the entry of Fer- Tuesday, November 11th widen ese oe gates | kan army Woo} and five cr€W-|vidden Nyeri district a cat with| France saying he hoped the

tt d t dinand Smith into Barbados and 6.00 a.m. Matins & Holy | ana umes a nue cre spent oR men. Th® plane was parlicipat~| its head cut off was found on the| coming year would see the “ever

CAIRO, Nov. 8 Oo er am Cu other West Indians into other Communion. jthe lawn before the dais which ing in preparations for manoet~| soad with a note attached threat~| growing strength of traditional

West Germany and the Arab British Caribbean territories, 7.30 p.m. Festal Evensong & held a pile of fireworks pooled by | yres next week designed to (eStlening death to several Atri ans. | fffeetion that joins the French
Btates are facing a major et “Off F S That this mecting of Citizens Sermon. | Revd. H. 8t.0 members and friends, territorial defence jand American peoples.”—U.P.
over Germany’s agreement to Nect| rom @@ jot Barbados here assembled at Preacher: BD. a esi The programme was a delight- Seareh plare esterday con=} "
reparations to Israel for Bridgetown on 5th November Tugor, BAy BD, 360 ful variety of lusty choruses and|centrated over a one hundred mile
persecution of the Jews, Aeat 1952 request that members of Hymns: 220, 545, 734, 360, ' area between Summit and Big

r \ . ; es ROTTERDAM, Noy. 1 364, 477. Psalm 46. patriotic songs, firing intervals ;

Arab leaders shook their heads) potterdam was cut off from the) the House of Assembly move and|} %* ; , land displays. parade of costumed Delta, before bad weather closed
sadly over the reported ultima= ocean when a Panamanian vessel | rupport a resolution with a view !members, and a_ refreshments | i”. They re pi rted no trace of pe R
tum sent by Arab League to Bonn) <.7: in the “Nieuwe Waterway”., 10 lifting the ban on the entry eriod ‘when “conkies” were| Missing C119, one of 40 taking
threaten!ng to break off economic ’ y+} o the Pp ; . foeart in the defence manoeuvres. !

ae Ce mae mouth of the Rhine River con-!0f Ferdinand Smith into t R rene | munched, Mr. W. C. H Gollop, |} UP|

Coneslied e 48 nous. fons were’ necting Rotterdam Harbour with | Island of Barbados. e \ District Welfare Officer (actg.), yi Aerial view of the 40-acre
“5 __| the North Sea. | gave a brief outline Bisiory atl a .
Informed sources said the ulti-| ” ‘ ® e | & ¥ ; { plant at Nottingham, England
. Fen The 6,379-ton “Faustus sailing | Cl { St the celebrations and |
matin was issued following lest) unger the Panamanian fag wes) BOal Smashed rief Still eee so) Annual Week | ss
ve : : . stranded yesterday in a heavy e | display. ' * : yt E Me
League s political committee here. Gale on. the oumtaihe ot ‘thé river Off Long Bay In Russia i | } X SS RS Ss

Hundreds of German officers) mouth, Efforts to refloat the ship} ' The National Anthem followed | ra er | oA Nag :
and soldiers who escaped from failed and 25 men of the all Greek’ Corlett Yarde of Oistins, Christ !by resounding cheers and three . . | es. Dw 2 ee =
prison camps in Egypt fought in| crew were brought ashore. ‘Church, reported to the sation that PARIS, Nov. 8 | thunderous salvoes of : bombs | ie VM A end eA j a
1948 by the side of Arabs in their, During the night. the . wreck|his seine boat Bismark was smash-| French Communist. leader M. brought the celebrations to a) cred ame a Peas. Baa
war witn the state of Israel. Later | sank in about 60 feet of water. | ed off Long Bay Beach yesterday Mcurice Thorez whose imminent} ©/0%¢- | World Fellowship “wil eornmens
Arab states such as Egypt and| Because the exact position of the) at about 5 p.m. In the boat at the }return to France from Moscow i ree A a I
Syria employed German officers to | wreck is still uncertain, all sh p=| time were a crew of 12, The boat|has been widely publicized by ly ca Ani } rt . Pit fold Stcont: at
train their armies. ping to and from Rotterdam wasj;and nets were badly damaged but |the Communist press, failed to ._ 148 on 1 h t me f 7} ‘thi

—U.P stopped. U P. the crew escaped injury, show up lest night at a big Red} TIE'S -_ vane ia Tiedt One Patt |
sai a ve eng a = “ally celebrating the Ostober | }One World.”
> revolution, The following is a programme
"MISSION AT ¢oce A COLA PLAN A crowd. of 20,000. packed the| st hen’ Soetnn.. tebneleard: neh citadies
Val D’Hiver, hoping to welcome | jects ,
him back. Instead of Thorez the| , Sunday 7 oth November ait? pm wor d $
crowd got this statement the| Spee caste or med aa th Osa ;
Chairman Raymond Guyot, “Our + eb - ies ixepanbee me pam
comrade, thanks to Soviet science, The Very Rey. Dean Hazle-
3a Bi oi ee ore aes fais “a ght ive rg argesf
v > | ! Tuesday, I1th November, #00 p.m
Stalin, nas conquered his illness. | | sp saber: ‘Phe Rev. K. &. Towers
Gossips of the bourgeois press, Sublect: "And Thy Neighbour.”
who let themselves go in anti-| garanien ahs fate Navember | $00 pm & most
communist violence are raising} Kubject Love ¥Yeur Enemirs'
Jeg stions; we answer quietly, that, i Thursday, 13th November, 8.00 p.m x i
om exact date of Maurice: Msubseet ‘And Your Friends’ | R ly
Thorez return will be fixed only Friday ifth November, 800 p.m} mo ern SSH
; ae | Speaker: The Rev, EB. EB. New
} by the party and himself.’ ' cabieskt’ "Let Us Love Caries {
} Mr. Thorez has been in Ruvsial| { Munday, I6t) November 445 p.m. )}
for two vears recovcrine from Speaker The Rev. ©. Johns it oe nei a4 eo
| ittness. (U.P.) Subject: “And Our Fellowmen I ¢ ( e ant Only Raleigh resources can give
} atest Mr A hearty invitation is extended | * you the QUALITY — RELIABILITY
j L h yi j +9 BVGED INE: Se 3 —STRENGTH—and FINISH, which
sabourer es oo. | | | makes distinguishes all Raleigh models.
¢ ne j The bicycle you are proud fo ows,
| Remarded p Sincere ae tee | Britain To Buy yolayou prep
whens J
| Worship Mr, ¢ serubhed too! { D | B.
| Asting Police “Magistrate of | Dutch Bacon
ct “A” yesterday remanded 7 | » |
Seay ot {| Alfonso Walcott, : | Brit : LO _ Nov
|tourer of Military Road Bank an , 2 : oo remee on
Hall, St. Michael, until Novemter | Schoolboy Fe Ul Hollar rm * li } a
r 15 when he appeared before him} Y . Egeser pees ; 5 .
| charged with inflicting bodily And Cul His Head Food announ f THE ALL-STEEL BICYCL..
fharm on Ismav Griffith of Mili- tr Pi 1 ay
tary Road, on November 4. dney King schoolboy the D G : weit
.| Grif teid the Court that on} as aaee ent. St Root * ‘ares Vv ¢ I f | Ss Barbados’ Leading Department
1 Westbury Foad, St. Michael, wa
| November beat 6.30 pam, while} taken Yo ihe General Ho pitas foll ( | Store Sells Them
| «he walking along Military | ycsterd ning w a cut ‘ , recy | es -
Fiche: the Retendein batter oath 12 Tee eae eae. & cut oa f | CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO.
} — seers on her back and | injury ne ; or ah ae | 000 1 LTD.
| oor . « se ahe 9.15 a.m. the am ; | ff
|}. Walcott said that on November while riding it along Baxter f . ~ oy 12-—+13, Broad Street
4 about 6.30 p.m. he was home| R i. St. Michael ) fh’ Bleyeles
hearc at Griffith had stolen | j Phe ‘ 6d pe | his Mar
e of his ducks. He asked her if \t the t f the inc k

‘

MEMBERS of

noon were

Industrial
1 the working

Mission
of

visited the Cac
the entire

a Cola Factory ir
plant. They are see



and

1 Roebuck Street

nm observin





tr



Re



:

8

oe
PAGE
















































; Ter . .
Tw SUNDAY ADVOCATE
or SaaS coniadaenemes
ROODAL THEATRES | | ©*tEtY
i rhe Garuen—St. James
fQ-DAÂ¥Y & TOMORROW 8 30 p.m STARS PF
EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL Mat. To-day €.45 p.m :
To-day to Tuesday Totd:y & Tomorrow) To-day tw Tuesday | Today 4.30 & 8.30 \ Roland WINTER as Charlie Chan ant YOU rn
4.45 & 8.30 430 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.16 ‘Double Attraction— canon aoe ee cibevec
Universal Pictures Columbia Double- Universal Double ‘ohn Howard Davies reddie STEWART & The Te a M' zs iat Woe ant a
Presents— 7eorge Montgemer. Re o'Cannoer Vv WISt ae 2 . Socia elfare aviser o
Van Heflin Carin Booth em = wen oi Wed , | han cone mt Fomrwou } pI Fer Sunday, Nevemb«c: 9, taf the Development and Welfare,
Patricia Neal : =~ sae a ; MDE RYDER GIDE CAPTAIN Cathy Downs & left the island for British Guiana
in ae CREEK THE MAMAS se rine SWEETHEART SLOOe ” tbe ee ~ which your by B.W.1.A. on Friday last on a
r By Teehr le Jy annem © y > rthday pamer, and ra at r
WEEK-END WITH | nd REP EM ce Se ic OY REE | outlook is, according to ihc stars. vagitt ‘ lait
SLUGOING = \ 4 9 a —~ ,
- Jongratulations
FATHER MY TRUE sTOR\ with Mon’ & Tue | THEIR FIRST PICTURE | mancu i © apan (ariess—vou see 6 ; : ;
he We > St 2 The Dead Exc ce F vil find some matte?s pleas: 1 NONGRATULATIONS to Dr.
the Week-End That rong The Dead End Kid! noupie— , B. ing. etners
CE ies | wie ieee | on | oe: | | we Ege bette te nad euceyne pee 442 Frank Ramsey on, his passe
1 Laughter = - ae Derek Bond APREL 41 to MAY *0 (4a ing the degree ¢ achelor 0}
. * a > an 4 * 5 e are > : .
Extra 2 : a _— bin on scoTr or | THE LAST WORD IN # to get things done i Miecicine and of Surgery at King’s
wr un ne . «& > 30 & lo < ~ at lle i ,
Zoo and Latest | Burt Lancaster ¥ cue ANTARCTIC LA ucHs! aeeeee! Man neh aid ee eeoa ther, than College, London University. He
News Reel Fan CRrien “Rod Cameron Leehn'co!or: . artant ftle as in big waye, den, D@d Previously qualified. L.R.C.P.,
in 3roderick Crawferd ond t to | rget ee Ph ae ee
ening Friday Mth, ILLeRs wn OEE remaLt Bud and Lou on a jaunt to | May 2% to JUNE 2) (Cemin’)—Neither, An ex-pupil of Harrison Col-
Linda Darnell ind RUN AROUND rs Giant-Land—and it’s jammed jump to conclusions nor ine-tly for : . Pe ’ " .
: ; lege. Dr. Ramsey was granted a
tab Hunter TAP ROOTS (Celor) and Starring: with giant-sizea joy! others to make decisions your behalf, CD. & W Scholarship in 1946
in Starring TOBA Gint Peggy Cum ngs : Regard others’ feelings as you act, but He i. thé on : ' Mr : d Mrs. G D.
ISLAND OF DESIRE oe ee sean mathe i ee Teale aaa Ramse o of Bri shton Road, Black
(Technieolor) cers Moree Charlie Barnett apd| Wed, & Thurs JUNE 2? to JULY &2 (Cancer)—Stop Rock. e ’
ss or Next ’ His Ore 4.20 & $50 te think: Would you say o d 1 J
conn ae HOCODLUM EMPIR ADV. OF same thing, had you thaught ry aw Th k ©
SAMSON AND i and Semingy Boon GALLANT Ber: more carefidly beloreksnd? We canpat anks
ADVENTURES CF HE GREEN O10V an an “a'm, but surely can evens 3e y * ai
DELILAH CAPT. FAM? (Glene er) INDIAN scot? much. “Rely on prayer bailar» ee re ay ens, Seat
— = JULY % & AUGUST (Low A bit Mis: onica |} .

of réseoning,
and a happy
whether your Sunda
sary work or of play



r. vention,
—





PLAZA THEATRES







AUGUST % to REPTEMBER 6" (Viewed
~Snip that red tape that cuts your tim?
in half; eliminate worry that @mudgea

a wae psa ss esi ee smiles; quit fuseing that spalls seid,
RRIDGETOWN » «AHAKebe OISTIN comprekensive action Get , Maes
‘Dtal 2910) at Otte (Die) nana, out and go We work


















































TC- DAY TO. TUESDAY |] TO-DAY TO TUESPAx]] To.gay & To-morrow OT eda ike ee oe eet
iKO's THRILLER $.45 & 8.30 p.m 4.45 & 6.90 pm once in 8 While. But overdoing any-
Robe t Jane UNIVERSAL Pree nts Warner Big Musca! thing ls wrong. Note how pleasing were
MITCHUM RUSSEL, Jeft Evelyn Excitement! returns for clear, sonese think'ng and
MACAO Seen oe. || PAINTING 2118 OCTOMER | th te NOVEMBER

ing 4AM CLOUDS with (Seerpie)—Retter indications than show
Also; Leon ERROL in SUNSHINE (Coir) en the su'face, but then, mast good
es Ba hl Also: SPADE COOLEY] pennis Virg'nia things have to be dug fe And, toy -the-
ne and his Orchestha A MAYO by, YOU are a gran igger, ar nder
Me eceaar et ac ee ae ee NOVEMBER % to DECEMBFS
f rg = - m Next At*-action-- Mon. (Bank) Special (Saftitagiun)—if you heave free
inlets SMOOTH AS SILK Ace” BL Sect to-day, it would be well to make plans
2 New Pictures— es ARMOURED CAR setae daret for week ahead. If you must work,
ae BER 7 nian . take it in stride. No straming!
TRIPPLE TROUBLE Charles MeGRAW ze NEXT BIG WEEK-END “DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY. 21 (Capel:
Leo GORCEY and the TIME OUT OF MIN MARSHAL OF e ATTRACTION AT eorn)—Strain, anxiety, misgivings won't
Bowery Boys Mon. (Bank) Special MESA CITS help and ean put you in vndesiveable
1,30 p.m George O'BRIPN P L A Z aA stale for work, recreation or vest, What-
BOMBA ON Two Thrilling Westerns: Toc. @ Wea. 4.45 onc ever the order of our day. Start right
gain strength oh
PANTHER ISLAND |] pEPUTY MARSHA oe ee aiIys Bridgetown Dial 2310 JANUARY % to FEBRUARY 20
"OD STORM . . (Aquartus)—You may not meet the
Jobhny SHEFFI Jon Dick Ronald Bor . pleasantness or - smoot’ iling you
Buy @ “CANADA DRY” adj HAM aoe AH ise TO-MORROW expected. Be not discourss trive
the entrance and you enter| RED DESERT Rn aa vk harder. Often our g’eatest benefits come
free to any part of the GooD ‘ unexpectedly from odd sources
Theatre, Barry & Tom Neat James CAGNE FEBRUARY @1 to MAPCH 20 (Pisce —
= A grand day to thir others—fam.l
: : ; friends, loved ones and undeyr-
Vitamin Bl is a world. privileged, Maintai ma inny dis
: osition and infuge others with cheer
renov. ned appetite restorer. Se icindiak tea ened: wrist
~ Combined with blood-build- YOU BORN TO-BAY: Your planet
e ing minerals you have the Mars governs ey tne ‘ Mog Baye
s . fir reasoning " € re
3 7. key £0 joyous buoyant dubboen, mula’ ab tir treat ¢
, paiapiing, health, tions come to Se bu
fans i io not always fo courses
keep steady pac Be sible about
4 anda ate healt? habits, seociations reams
calmly determined throug? ws ours
ie Birthdate of famous actre Ma te
. . ¥ easier ec Lamarr
presents Dressler, Hed



ror YOUR SEEING AND DI INKING PLEASURE

at the PLAZA tridgetown

On MONDAY, 10th NOVEMBER, Bank-Holiday, at 9.30



GLOBE —

THIS EVENING 8.30 P.M, TOMORROW (BANK 5 and 8.30
TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m.

DOUBLE FEATURE. SHOW ’ ae



LEO GORCEY and the BOWERY BOYS in
“TRIPLE TROUBLE”
Plus
JOHNNY SHEFFIELD as ‘BOMBA’ in
“PANTHER ISLAND"
art of Theatre: One Bottle of Canada Dry

i : Kola Champagne to be purehased Iee Cold at the
—" Door tor only 12c, per Bottle.

Ex an Ice Cold Canada Dry and See
neg TWO SHOWS FREE




Admission to any p

HUGO'S

. immortal






















RENNIE DEDRA PAGET- KUBERT NEWTON - EDMUND GWENN
; A Produced by Directed by Ser
PUA GERAD HOWIA | FÂ¥S W FROME HON ROU
WEDNESDAY. —-THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.39 p.m.
DOWN ARGENTINE WAY
Carmen MIRANDA Don AMECHE — Bette GRABBLE
and

THE FROG MEN

‘ 666566, OO
PLE ALLL LPP AE LPO

GLOBE

TONITE 8.50 ?.M. AEON, — Tt
(VICTOR HUGO)

LES MISERABLES

MICHAEL RENIII2 DEBRA PAGET
Extra CASANOVA CAT and NEWSREELS
‘Wednesday & Thursday — “THE FROGMEN” and
“POWN ARGENTINE WAY”

PEL OE AAD! ALLE IAL aA A LAL AA

f ey - . tA tt AAA,
PRPPOE APOE AIOE LPP DLL EPO

ITLL BE WERE AT LAST!

“THE: THIRD VISITOR”

The thriller that

‘ S -
Â¥ PARADISE

¢/ BEACH CLUB
Y SAT. Nov. 15th

MUSIC BY CURWIN

FUN AND GAMES !

(Richard Widmark)







St



iS. 5 & 8.30

x

DON'T MISS
DANCE & SUPPER

IT!
$1.00

5 tO
Sto toe a

ere *

held London Audiences




in suspense for 2 years
>
the

I sy
LMPIRE THEATRE :
DECEMBER TH & 12TH >

\

Presented by ‘THE BARBADOS PLAYERS
Produced by VICOUNTESS DANGAN %
SS SEESSS SCOPES AEA x
















THE ANNUAL

POPPY DANCE

Undgr the Patronage of The Acting Govern:r
and Mrs. Turner
will be held at

The MARINE HOTEL

Kindly lent by the Management
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22ND
*

By kind permissicn of Col. Michelin
THE POLICE BAND DANCE ORCHESTRA

Ball Room Tables may be reserved.
‘Phone Mrs. J. CONNELL, 2067

Dancing 9 p.m. to 2 a.m.

Your inspection is invited
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special type of car,

the search for perfection

has been unremitting... .
The ROVER has Style,
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Built for versatility, this is a
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vehicle of high performance.

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
Ph. 4435 LIMITED pn. 4365








Admission $1.00



Lieutenant and the members of
the 4th Barbados Girl Guide
Company of Queen's College,
thank those who attended and
helped in any way towards mate=
ing their Matinee Danee which
was held at Queen's College on

Saturday evening November 1 in

SEPTEMBER 44 to OCTORER %4 (A4bra, gid of Camp Funds, 4 success,

irst Visit
OW holidaying with her rel~
atives at St, Joseph and pay~

w ing her first visit to the colony is

Miss Enid Coward of the US.A.
She arrived by B.W.LA. vie
Puerto Rico during the week and

® expects to continue her holiday at
me Top Rock,

Heer eer ED nnn





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

it





Caub Calling

Return From France

.

For Holiday

















R. AND MRS. YVONET RRIVING by the SS. “Colom-
M accompanied by thei: 2 A bie” on Wednesday was Mr
Francois arrived by the Archer, wife of Mr. Victor Archer,
‘Colombie"’* on Wednesday last Headmaster of Dominica Gramma:
after three month m Nice, Scheol and former Science Master
France of Harrison College.

The trip w very pteasar Mrs. Archer is the guest of Mr,
one and Mr. Yyonet said that | nd Mrs. Jack Sealy of “The
family with whor vey Stayed, Risk” St. James.
are all A a] * 70. 6

They visi mat laces” 0 Business Visit
interest and were very impressed M* H. A. BLAND, Director of
with all they saw r€} la Ulster Weaving Company
the opportunity t Races \,imited of Belfast, Ireland, way
there and they also went to Monte among tha passengers arriviny
Carle and Cannes. here on Friday by B.WI..A. from

Arrived Trinidad He is on a business visit
rR. LINCOLN SEEL, Lt. Col. and expects to be in the island

H, E. Peirce, GB.E., J.P., for one week.
W. S Robertsen O.B.£., L. Rose, , Mr. Bland who left the U.K, in
M.C., George H, Spencer accom- August is on a four months’ tour
panied by Mr. A. Willis, a Prin- Of the Caribbean area, From Bar-

cipal of Colgnial Office, London, bados he will be go ng ia

on









were arrivals by B.W.1.A. from Venezuela (and hopes to return
Trinidad on Friday last. nome before Christmas, os
Improving Turfite Arrives
Dr rE sry TyIS many sriends will be glad M wa. well” known
- PRANK RAMSEY. a Short [fotidey Sete to hea Mr. Archie arrivals from Trinidad by B.W.1.A
arrow we sent n Frids ae = : ne ales
RS, RAYMOND DE SILVA, ‘patient in a A St ene 00 Friday last to attend the B.T.C,
daughter of Mrs. Edn& General Hospital, underwent a * >
Eckstein of Casablanca, Maxwell operation on Thurs te last i nat Atiended Meeting
Coast, arrived in the cael? os is improving steadily. _ yak STANLEY KINCH of
bene foe pte aeeen Ja- Holidaying at Crane < i Messrs T. Geddes Grant
naica r a shor ay. ts hee ial ; Amited, returned f i
She was accompanied by her Ow a. ne — two Guigna via Trietled oe
s 2S weeks’ holiday at the Cre 7 Tits rs o »W LA,
son te i Hotel are Mr. and Mrs, ROW. gn.3 riday. He was one of. the
For Interview Johnson of British Gu ni i f Barbados Representatives at the
M®* QUINTIN O'CONNOR, Mr. Johnson visited Barbados Chamber of Commerce Meeting

Secretary of the Trinidad which was held in British Guiana

















~ . : 5 11 years ago and was so impresse:
Miss Coward is working with Trade Un . i A ota 7 re “ recently.
pl wr 5 . ade Union Congress, Mr. J. La ‘with the island that he was forced hag
ee Slannd Conte oF tne ph Aree Rose, Member of the Federated to return for a holiday. He is Al-Girl Orchestra Expect
me. enjoying ’ Y Workers Union of Trinidad, Mr. Manager of the Demerara Bauxite #VELERRITY CONCERTS will
mu Richard Hart, Vice President of Company, McKenzie, bring to Barbados Vickie
To “Attend Races the ae & somone ond Seanne ‘ puring their stay Mr. and Mrs, Burnside and her All American
. of the Caribbean Labour Con~+ Johnson are guests at the Crane Girls Orchestre i > firs
R. AND MRS. JOE GOVEIA gress returned yesterday by Hotel. , All Girl, Outny erent ‘his
arrived from Trinidad on pwsa. Intransit: Rear t to come to this
Friday by B.W.1.A. to attend the Mr. Hart will be going on to a Se iG The Orchestra which is
Races and are guests at “Accra”, Jamaica via Venezuela, They were 4 NTRANSIT on the S.S “Colom- Bact iat waestie t pen. 38 DOW On
Rockley. sts < wamer Guest | se. bie” from the U.K. this week {OUT '8§ Row in Trinidad. They
: J guests at Indramer Guest House. Ph - have peared il
Mr. Goveia is Secretary of They came over to interview 45 Mr. Le I e Chabrol of [.M. city e appeared in fi ms, on the
Henriques and Compahy, Pro- wr. G. H. Adams on the question Customs, British Guiana, after radio and on television.
vision Merchants of Port-of~ of the Trade Union diversion long holiday oF ht months the A Week
Spain. eh which is likely to be created in Seater part of W hich was spent ME: GEOFFREY MURRAY, a
Also arfiving by the same ¢he Caribbean. on Fae ae Inent visiting Rome, 1¥H pilot employed with L.A.V.
opportunity on Friday from Trin- ‘or B.G. Switzerland, and rance and Airlines, is now in Barbados for
idad for the Races was Mrs. Errol a Ske other places of interest. a week’s holiday. He arrived on
Burnett whose husband is em- R R. FOLLET-SMITH, De: He said that he was greatly im- Friday afternoon by B.W.1.A. and
ployed with Messrs T, M. Kelshall erara Representative of essed by the magnificent is a. guest at the Ocean View
and Company, B.W.I.A. Sugar Association was churches, especially at St Peters Hotel
While here she is a guest of also among the passeng' 's leaving and one at Milan and also the Mr. Murray is a son of Mr.
Mr. and Mrs, Prince Cox of Red- the island on Friday by B.WILA. beautiful paintings of Michaet Arthur Murray, Senior Vice Pres-
‘and Plantation, St. George or British Guiana. Angelo ident of the Trinidad Turf Club.
Daniel Eri t HKnthralled Audi
BY KAY HOWELL
on ae _ . oe. brilliance, ease and sparkle, were
ermere Scnoo Ot, Uwe rt ror e se ; ; witnessed in his exquisite per-
auspices of the Alliance Fran- ag them exceptionala touch as to leave the audience pars He Spinaaeae a are
caise, Freneh Pianist Daniel ~" hy eer te es ‘ing vellous clarity of musical inter-
Peel a, + ‘ a sanacity . 4 be avec ith iahee inging "
ete Se enthralled 2 comer His playing Was technically aut its full “value Surely this pretation.
audience with a programme bri flawless; he displayed a deep pianist possesses “hin trusting? z .
liantly rendered. feeling and understanding for brace. > ' Music Uplifting
rs : the instrument and the ic’ ‘
Daniel Ericourt needs no in- .y ; music ng sic 2 tr its ;
ducties-: ic kadbanlan” -Mudl« which he played. With fluidity Completely Satisfied Music to be true to itself must
' n nt he oper y appes soul. as
ences for some of us have had 22% refinement } pened with ppeal to the soul. Such was the
the ‘opportunity of hearing him Pastorale Y Capricio by Scarlat- Bringing the evening’s per- Case after hearing him. This re-
many | times. Prior to coming ti-Tausig. Next followed the formance to a grand climax was minds me of a quotation I once
dyer to Barbados he was on a Ganete In A Major, Andante and the Fire Dance by Manuel de read— o .
tour of the South American “@"iations by Mozart. This was Falla. which he handled with Step by step, emerging from

Continent giving nine perform-
ances in Buenos Aires alone. He
was soloists with an orchestra in
two of these concerts.

Exceptional Ovations
The pianist has played in the

nest musjeally diseriminating
ities; never before have I known



‘) enthusiastic an audience. On
Friday night they expressed
their appreciation in no uncer

tain responses.

Ericourt brought

\












A REMINDER

you are reminded to attend

THE ANNUAL DANCE

which will be given by
MR. CECIL &
MISS ROSE WOOD

at their residence Gladville
Deacons Road on
Saturday 15th Nov. 1952
At 9.30 p.m,
Music by Mr. Keith Camp-
bell and his orchestra

SUBSCRIPTION 3/-

BECAUSE UPON THE CONDITION
OF THE KIDNEYS RESTS HEALTH
HAPPINESS~ LIFE ITSELF. /

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR
IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS
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FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE

FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT
DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS
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vg

EVEN INSURANCE COM=

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PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS
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YFS Tay Te

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If you don't feel well look first to
your kidneys. Backache, headaches,
tired feeling, too frequent urination,
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Large Boftle
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et all dealers 4),





immensely stimulating and in it
was achieved a high standard of
technical brilliance.

obscurity
To fame, he bore
and
Taught it to express all that the
Tongue dare not utter, because

brevity and finish. In it he brought
out the contrasting style; it was
clean cut and executed with mas-
ery.

music aloft

- Audience Breathless

Daniel Ericourt left his audi- such
_ The Chopin group consisted of €nce completely satisfied. He Emotion, such ecstasy is too
Three Etudes, Nocturne In_ F POssesses this quality so rare in great
Sharp Major and Ballada No. 1 Pianists. He is an artist and not For words defiled by common
In G. Major. The whole wag Merely a mechanic. His musical use.”
rendered with exquisite tender- characterization is uplifting. pale
ness and passion so typical of After’ hearing this performance This was a Farewell perform-
Chopin. His trills were exquis- those who have heard that ance as he left the island yester-
itely finished and clear. ’ “Music is a language spoken by “ay on his way to Argentine

where he will fulfil a number of
engagements. He will then visit
Europe and later will be return-

the angels” know that this is true.

wy
mand

After the intermission Ericourt
resumed with Clair De Lune
followed by Reflets Dans L'Eau

the Keyboara at his com-
he displayed i the finer



A all ing to his native country France.
and Feux L’Artifice by Debussy points of this art. Now the deli- To this brilliant pianist ‘au
This was a performance with cate andante and then quick revoir’ and the hope that in the
the magic effects, and with so sot contrast, free moving rhythm, near future he will return to give

** richness of tone colour, technical ys another treat.



—__







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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

AT THE CINEMA



Les Miserables
Hy G.E.

ONCE AGAIN, Victor

Hugo’s vast novel, LES MIS-

ERABLES has been filmed and is showing at the Globe
Theatre. Though I saw another edition of this story about
twenty years ago, I remember it only in the vaguest way,
with the result that the present film was fresh and new

to me when I saw it.

direction is under the expert

hand of Lewis Milestone who seems to excel in what
might be termed “big subjects” and he certainly has one

Very naturally, the story has
had to be condensed and through
skilful and dramatic compres-
sion, the director has retained all
the vitality, romanticism and
picturcea” detail of the original
tale, while the violence and tur-
moil of Revolutionary France is
sketched as a background for the
extreme harshness and cruelty of
the penal system, with here and
there a balancing light of com-
passion and gentleness.

In brief, the plot concerns a
French Convict, who, after serv-
ing ten years as a_ galley slave
for the theft of a loaf of bread,
becomes a worthy citizen, but is
hounded for years by a relent-
less police officer for breach of
parole, .
Mr. Milestone sets his stage
quickly and effectively with the
opening scenes of Valjean’s con-
viction in court—then the storm-
‘tossed galley, followed by the
second stage of the convict’s
life in a small French village,
from which he is’ eventually
forced to flee when the shadow
of the law is once again cast
over him. The story continues
to unfold with a minimum of
dialogue and exposition right to
the climatic scene in the sewers
of Paris and Valjean’s final vic-
tory over his Nemesis.

The principal players are all
uniformly good with Michael
Rennie as Valjean, gaunt and
sensitive, who foregoes his own
freedom in order that a half-
witted fellow being will not be
enslaved; Edmund Gwenn as the
Bishop, whose loving-kindness
and beneficence are freely given

to all men; Robert Newton as
the relentless and implacable
police officer, Javert, in whom

is the conflict between the fan-
atic adherence to the lettter of
the law and a sense of compas-
sion which to him meant the
defeat of all to which he dedi-
cated his life. A complex char-
acter, strongly portrayed. Sylvia
Sydney, after five years absence,
teturns to the screen to play
Fantane, a prostitute, and it is
good to see her back again.
Debra Paget, charming as Co-
sette and Cameron Mitchell as a
revolutionist and her ardent
lover complete a_ well-balanced
east of principals. The support-
ing cast is equally good,

The dissonant musical back-
ground is highly effective and
excellent photography in black
and white expresses the atmos-
phere of the story.

THE IRON MAN

THE IRON MAN, starring Jeff
Chandler and Stephen McNally is
playing at the Plaza (Barbarees)
and if you are a boxing fan,
you'll probably enjoy this one.
The story centres around a young
miner who unwillingly becomes a
prize-fighter, due to pressure from
his sweetheart and his brother.
Controlled by a strong “killer-
instinct” when he is in the ring,
he is hated by public and press
alike until he is finally able to
overcome the instinct.

There is more to this film than
appears on the surface and the
character development of the
fighter as revealed in a series of
prize-fights gives this sports
drama a psychological flavour.
Jeff Chandler. gives a_ strong
performance as_ the reluctant
fighter who unintentionally be-
comes like an animal when his
urge to kill is aroused by a se-
vere beating and who ultimately
achieves victory over himself,
Evelyn Keyes plays the fighter’s

ambitious sweetheart who near-
ly wrecks their lives, while Ste-
phen MeNally plays the “heavy”
role of his brother's manager.
Rock Hudson is the young spar-
ring partmer who finally beats
the champion, and all three give
convincing performances,

The highlights of the film are
the numerous fight sequences and
these are all dramatically photo-
graphed and realistically enact-
ed—sometimes almost too much
so!

WEEK-END WITH FATHER

This comedy is snowing at the
Empire. Unfortunately, I did not
have

time to see it, so I can

only pass on information that I
have.

Plot: When a widow with

two sons and a widower with

two daughters fall in love, their
romance is severely tested by a

trip to a summer camp where
they break the news to their
respective children.

Reviewers agree: For the
first two reels this is a high-
comedy love story with much

humour and wisdom on the
subject of second marriage.
There are plenty of laughs for
those who have gone through
the labour-pains of sending their
angels to camp. The plot breaks
out into slapstick as father proves
himself a hapless blunderbuss
at all sorts of camp sports and
mother succumbs to jealousy.
The children display a mis-
chievous lack of co-operation
and sometimes seem smarter
than their parents. In the end
however, they realize that they
cannot be happy unless. their
parents are content. All viewers
will appreciate the warmth, gen-

erosity and loyalty that each
person finally evinces for the

other members of the family.





tte tani:

§ By MM. Clazrison-Gray
5 Dealer outh :
: Love all :
: 3642 ;
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: 109762 :
wv E.
1Q7 198642
+ 9 AK Q7 9 85
' OK QJ 10 oo764
»Q43 & @2wI8
OAKJI6E6
© 10 9 3
©A532
& Aas

Minus scores in both rooms



on s mand contributed to
Br ns fr nt defeat by
Austria. The Austrian South



Diamond. West
bid One
a doubtful

opened. One
doubled North
Heart. and East
One Spade

In spite of this free bid.
West's jump to Three No-
Trumps was uncalled for
and a wild redouble over
Souths double cost an extra
100. The correct rebid of
Two No-Trumps would be
Dassec¢ out and just made,

Few continental players
understand take-out double
technique. and in Room 2
the Austrian. West bid two
Hearts over South's openiny
One Spade. This poor ca!
although

was passed out,
South ees om a at
opening double an s
made after the lead of 3 9
West goes two. down if North
\ his singleton

eads his



Feccescanesceeeeeseseuenesercssancseneeet et: Steet een sees TRERE ERE CECOSTERSSRESEEEE RSET See: ©

grrr eek ane Lee en eee cermereseenae es cae: ~



London Erpress Sarvice



Gardening. Hints
For Amateurs

The lovely rains we have had
have certainly refreshed our gar-
dens turning them from parched
brown deserts into lovely green
oases. But oh, how the grass and
weeds do grow! Of course the an-
penned love Se rains and in

uence a erate thei -
forts in flow aa The Poinesttles
too enjoy the r and they have
shot ub. and some actually show
signs of the flowers forming, thus
proclaiming that Christmas is on
the way.

But, now that November is here
many gardeners will be occupied
peas the job of planting annual

Seed boxes should have been
prepared in October, but if this
Was not done there is still time to
get them ready and to plant the

There is quite a lot to know
about the correct way to plant an-
nual seeds, ant a bad spring can
often be accounted for by the fail-
ure of the “know how” of this
operation,

Annual seeds are for the most
part very fine, and should there-
fore be sprinkled on the surface
of the soil with just a thin cover-
ing of soil sprinkled over them.

The simplest way of doing this
job is to scrape as thin aver of
soil from the top of the .box,
sprinkle the seeds sparcely on,
&nd then replace the soil thinly on
top of the seeds, After this press
down the soil with some flat ob-
ject, and water with a fine water-
ing pot—a child’s watering-pot
answers very well.

The reason for pressing down
the earth over the seeds is to
‘firm’ them, Plants cannot thrive
if their roots are shaky and in-
secure with the earth loose around
them. Pressing down the earth
over the seeds ensures a firm hold
for the tiny roots when they shoot
down,

Some garden books advise
planting seeds just as deep as their
own depth, from which it will be
Seen that only the finest layer of
soil should bury the very fine ones
such as Petunia and Snapdragon.,

Seeds are often ruined by over
heavy watering, which either
drives the seeds too far under-
ground, or washes them away. In
an gga 4 of course the seeds are
ost, ‘no spring’ is the result.
Seeds and seedlings must be
watered with a very fine water-
ing-pot.

Some seeds do not need a seed-
box, for it is possible to plant
them straight into the ground in
their permanent bed. Among
these are Zinnias (not likely to
come well at this time of the year),
Double Balsam, Yellow Pea, and
Nasturtiums, All these seeds are
of a reasonable size and can be
handled better than the dust fine
ones.-

Many of the annuals can be
planted from cuttings, and these
cuttings often come quicker and
do better than when these same
plants are planted from seed.

Marigolds are one of our lovely
annuals which come decidedly
better when started from cutting,
and November is the best month
to start these cuttings.

Other annuals and perennials
that do well from cutting are Gal-
ardias, Salvia Coleus, Single Bal-
sam, Snapdragon, Petunias.

Gardeners sometimes make the

mistake of putting in too big a
cutting with the idea that the big-
ger t cutting the and

quicker the plant will be. This
however is not so, for a too big
cutting often results in a spindly
weak plant, which never seems to
recover itself fully. Cuttings to be
successful must be small, and the
little off shoots from a mature
plant will be found to be the best.
Plant them very firmly, and k
them moist and in the shade until
they have rooted.

October and November are the
months for starting cuttings of
Geraniums. Choose a thick sturdy
piece and pick off all the leaves.

Geraniums are lovely in win-
dow-boxes, in pots, or massed in
a garden bed.

It’s our plan to help you with your
Christmas budgeting —5% down

pa
ment on your purchase will hold it till

Xmas Eve!

PORTABLE
REFRIGERATORS

TYPEWRITERS
AUTOMATIC LAUNDRIES

y- Write or
phone 5163

K. BR. HUNTE & Co., Led.








for good

ds, OMY
$2.30

The

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values in

Galvanised Buckets.







BR Ncrrcccge

Barbados
Foundry Lida.

WHITEPARKE

SUNDAY ADVOCAT!

Farm And Garden

WHAT IS A_ FUNGUS?—By Agricola

THE average town dveller not in close touth with’
rural phenomena is often surprised when, on a visit to a
country cousin, he comes across during a stroll in the gar-}
den groups of greyish white growths of a spongy texture
resembling miniature umbrellas, issuing out of the earth
or material in process of decay, animal droppings, old)
tree stumps and the like.” }

He has probably reau all about ee ee j
them in nursery books and for= POULTRY i

gotten such things as toad-stools,

‘)umbie parasols’ ‘duppie um-

brellas’, ‘puff-balls’, ‘fairy gar- NOTES

dens,’ ‘witches brooms’ ~ (on

cocoa), and the rest. Under the

cap of the open ‘umbrella’ will Hens don't lay dirty eggs and

be found a series of radiating, the public know that they don’t

gill-shaped plates on which the It is not difficult to keep eggs!
spores (akin to seeds) are borne, “lean. Deep dry megasse, good
too small to be seen individually Ve"t!!ation and nests well littered
except with the aid of a micro- With shavings, straw or other ma-|
scope; while, at the base of the terial will keep the birds from |

; itis a getting dirt and stains on the eggs
esting” a ee ee from their feet. Never let hens

: out of the house on wet muddy
nourishment is absorbed. days. You will get trouble if your |

egas have thin shells. Lower
. ye hatchability and breakages result!
esting specimens are perhaps the from thin shells and egg-eating |

first acquaintance many of ‘Us habits among your hens are also |
make with another plant world— encouraged. Thin egg shells may |
the fungus world; quite different occur because of advancing age of
from the green world all about us, !ayers, inheritance, an injury or
but a plant world just the same slisease condition in the egg shell
Like the higher plants, many are forming organs. In addition to
useful while others are harmful. c®leium a sufficient amount of
In the division pictured above is Vitamin D or manganese sulphate
a number of edible forms, of 'S necessary. Complete laying ra- |
which the cultivated mushroom is “°"S contain sufficient calcium and |

since it is not safe to depend on}
one. It is not correct, therefore, {,. nen being outside in the sun- |
always to associate fungus with shine long enough to get her needs |
disease in plants, although in nor- 5¢ Vitamin D from the sun — it}
mal agricultural practice it is should be supplied in the mash. |
more often that such relationship
is close and fraught with serious
consequences.

An outstanding characteristic
of the fungi is that they are des-
titute of the green substance
known as chlorophyll, essential to
the higher plants for the manu-
facturing processes*which take
place in their leaves in the pres-
ence of sunlight. (We hear of it
now being put into our



Well, these arresting and inter-





Since the ability to produce eggs |

tooth with strong shells’ is inherited
paste.) In the absence of this aid poultrymen should always get the
for the elaboration of their strain of chickens bred from good |

nourishment, fung: must get their shells, Eggs produced during the
food at the expense of the plants pullet year have noticeably thick-
they attack, when they are known cr shells than during succeeding |
as parasites. Fortunately, a large years of production. Select sec- |

number are saprophytes, a word ond and third year hens on the!

basis of shell texture as well as |
production ability for breeders
Avoid frightening your hens or do-

used to describe their existence
on dead tissue or decaying organic
matter. In this sense, they act as

CT eee ing anything to cause them to in-
Scavengers assisting nature, and i/. or inflame the oviduct as this
other agencies to get rid of un= fay jead to the production of thin
wanted material inimical to ege< or eggs without shells, In-

human existence. Some kinds feetious bronchitis and Newcastle
often turn up when they are not disease in mature birds in heavy
wanted, such as when they invade production will likely result in
our larders and cover bread, poor shell texture and lower egg
cheese or fruit with their thread- production,

like growths, or our shoes and
clothing during damp, humid
weather. We call those moulds or
mildews and, even in this group,
we find some that are beneficial, , TT

for example, in the fermentation DR. co

industries and in imparting fla- ,

vour to certain foods like the The colour of an egg’s yolk
‘soft’ cheeses. Also, as the source bears no relation to its palatabil-

. oad icillin. ity, declares Dr, Hugh Cott after
of Oe Ee Sue wane a ten years’ study of the egg pre-



THE EGG AND

Now, let us foliow a spore or ferences of animals and human
minute seed of a parasitic fungus. beings. ;
Falling on a plant leaf, stem, or Most British housewives like te
contacting a delicate rootlet, it see a richly coloured yolk, but
germinates and, finding its way pale yolks are preferred in the
through one of the numerous air U.S
openings or perhaps a wound Dr. Cott made omelettes out
soon develops in the plant a net- 4 Wild birds’ eggs with yolks
work of filaments absorbing the varying in tint from the lemon-

food in the cell tissue and even-
tually emerging to the exterior
where masses of spores are pro-
duced to continue the deadly
work, Typical of this mode of
development are the active ea
parasites of the mould and mildew : which came from which
class which find conditions in tee a Oe O eices pce
Duta al aus tee ot the. oan. no connection pee yolk colour
Warm, moist weather with over- mgd tastes:

crowding of plants can bring --

about severe losses. These con-
ditions predispose plants to at-

yellow of the house sparrow to
the nasturtium-red of the Arctic
tern,

The omelettes were eaten by a
panel of expert egg-tasters al
Cambridge University who did

they are protected with Bordeaux

tack just as similar conditions mixture or dusted vy ith Sipe se
predispose human beings to phur. Remember 10 s0w 3 .
colds and ‘flu. Powdery mildew «eed boxes thinly so as ae »
on the leaves can ruin melons over-crowd and run A
and cucumbers, a grape vine and loss by ‘damping off . ve oe
even ornamentals like roses, in in the garden these days will
the space of a few days. unless amply rewarded.






The opening of

a new shipment of

LANCASTREUM presents

new colours, new and smart designs
: . or wae ”

to bring a measure of gaiety to the duilest floor,

Available in Squares & Rolls

LANCASTER OIL CLOTH — equally attractive and
colourful, is specially suited for Tables and Shelves—
priced at $1.46 per yd. 45” wide,

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY Ltd.







oy /

PAGE THRICE



USED TO
DREAD
WOR

UNTIL" of





Man -to-
man talk



“Hello, I'm surprised to see you “ Well, as you know, we've
on foot. Going in for exercise?” only had Prince a few months,
“No, the car’sindock again. The and 1 haven't the faintest idea
He Lost the Pains inhis Arms old crock needs resleevingthis time. how you worm a dog. It’s a
No wonder this man dreaded Where are you off to anyway?” terrible palaver, isn’t it?”
one Sy See 2 oa, “Oh, I'm just taking Prince Used to be. Stabving the dog
= rh Ter to-4ay he feale for a stroll. Looks a bit of an /0" 4emrs beforehand, givinghima
o use them. Id * himself , 9» purgative at the same time, and *
fitter than ever and work is @ old crock himself, doesn’t he .
pleasure, as he tellein his letter : “ He's avbit on the thin side, Wl the vest of it. Easy enough
certainly.” now though. There's a very good

“I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had

such pains in my arms I soareely
knew how to use them. Then

new medicine on the market that

Don’t spare my feelings, old does the trick in no time.”

boy—you really mean he looks









‘ “ What's that?”
Y nothing but skin and grief. He * Bob Martin's Tase Bi
com —) Se one eo i. * eats well, though. In fact he’s Tablets. Really eieeh ss Nes
found relief. So, of course, I have eating more than ever these days fasting for the doz—~and no
kept on with it, am now thor 1 did wonder whether it could be danger to him cither. That's &
oughly better and have never felt worms,” big point in worming. Beet nd
eo Bs tor ‘years, 5 ened & Se ‘WM should- think almost cer-inerh on ine. doe, von know om
misera oa ; , dow, ow _
itis a pleasure to work instead = oor er ee — cae c _ oe poe i “ee
of a dread."”--S.B. bad breath, ravenous appetite. i ss ins a , oD Ae ee “if
The pains and stiffness of tt certainly looks to me as ‘ ws will tt ios f ind thanks fi

Reg mg pag alm | ——— though he might have tapeworms.” ine tip New ane ests -
the ssanclen and joints. Kruschen “ How do you know” Z trouble is | hope you'lt

| stimulates the kidneys and other 1 mean, there are other “m i soon see old Prince look-
intestinal organs to regular sorts, aren’t there ? “ay N ing more like a dog!
healthy amen 5 eee ee olina “ Oh, yes, round worms, fs a\ Well, | turn off here. So

* Groust “tee watural chabnels, But you mostly get those IN W) tong. old boy, thanks a
When that goes, aches and pains in puppies, de f lot

go too. reshness and vigour
are restored

If you are troubled with rneu-
matism, give Kruschen a trial
yourself, You can get it from
all Chemists and Stores,

BOB MARTIN'S TAPE WORM TABLETS for dom of any ave
or breed, From all chemists and store LOCAL AGENT
L. M. B. MEYERS & CO.,LTD,
BRIDGETOWN, BAREA!







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upset 4a
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eoling, over-indulgencel stipation or acid-indigestion!





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see the display at--

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KLIM quality is always uniform

ars

Is John Goddard Being Sabotaged Trumpeter Cup By Bookie

NOBODY will object if I single out the Trum- i
peter Cup as the most important race which took _ 4& ee '

by O. S. COPPIN ;
furlongs. ae carried an strung out in long Indian file place yesterday. It is a race with a long history on








Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association, OV&tweight of 4 Ibs. down the back stretch with jeal- the Barbados Turf and before 1946, when it was
Z et their meeting yesterday, made definite plans for ‘entertaining e event was for horses clas- ousy trailing far in the rear turned into a special event for two-year-olds, it To help children develop strong bones and
Thdian team here next year to the tune of one five day Colony sified Class “F” and lower. First Apple Sam had establishea had already been won by some of the most famous teeth and good rruscles, to give them j
jume and one six day Test match. rape 7 eg mile was comfortable lead which he maine creoles in the Caribbeam Indeed, I think the Turf ond stamine for » bool or play, and to
# There was a suggestion made by the West Indies Cricket Board gay pit a ee ; —— the gate pe down the straight by Wereeing if th Club would make their programmes even more in- efeee pad beslibrrchsre is no finer milk
Control at their last meeting that there should be a 50% increase in g¢m 4) a aan e race was to a or ae By the home run the Gdmaplite list frou tha’ ken jeeos ay 1s ay 1946, but as su; of che camaaink ody building ti
i j “0 re . mt ° en, i com, on 0! e race over ars ago. % >, 7
le price for admission to the forthcoming games . Down % stretch, it was won- Poplin, Quested ok Pas P waar 88 > elements found in fresh cow’s milk.
® Although this tour is being run by the West Indies Cricket derful followed by Rambler Rose, and Super Jet, third, one and a Of course I can only compare this year’s winner with the winners as

rd of Control, and it is primarily their business, yet I must con- Cardinal‘and Chutney in that or- half lengths in the rear. since 1946 in as much as the subject must be restricted to two-year-
deat the local Board on their sincerity when they viewed the def, with First Admiral bringing olds. Since then the winners of the Trumpeter Cup have heen: Gos
ition from all angles and decided that a 50% increase would Up the rear. There were some SIXTH RACE ° Hill, Battalion, Quick Wit, Bow Bells, Cross Roads and Dunquerque
be in the interests of the financial success of the tour and agreed — rn gp ag at the four fur- Constitution Stakes But before we compare Apple Sam with these let us see how he
tt an increase in the vicinity of 25% would be a more reasonable in ore aes 5 conti ware’ ais ae ? March Winds °°™P&res with the present day opposition.
: in- ratche rom this
ss ‘position, and Cardinal Holder run over the 7% Pailengs din” First I must say that he lived up to and even surpassed what his
. SYMPATHISE up, followed to be challengai by tance leaving a field of seven, most ardent admirers had told me about him, and among these I
by Rambler Rose. Cardinal, Betsam and Assut. ™USt include my co-columnist Ben Battle. But’ comparing him with
FOR my part can sympathise with the local Board in having to , Chutney took the lead and held ance each carried overweight of t€ Present opposition is difficult for me, since I know so little about
4 a step that is bound to meet with disfavour in many quar- it to win by 1% length from Car- 4, 1 and 2 Ib respectively, while ‘®¢,0thers. On his public form he appears to be so far above his
step s " “ Ae dinal, who refused to give place Cross Bow carried a top- contemporaries that the comparison would be an odious one.
“since one can hardly expect that the Indians have made them- t> Rambler Rose, ahead of whom of 126 lbs p-weight
es into a drawing card that places them in a range of Baap he. finished .4 “y jai . ee The aatd
, above that of a touring M.C.C. team to the West Indies ...ong ositi and goin .
fn the prices for admission were lower. — ce pe eT me ee ema an that it was. Because if it was not, then there is not much. hope for ¥vVVV YY V8 Ve
On the other hand, the fact that it is more expensive to bring this event which was run over 7% lowed by. Jolly Mille 4 An of them.
Indians out to the West Indies than it is to bring an M.C.C. team furlongs, leaving a field of seven, surance. ae x

ot be overlooked although it must be viewed in its correct Of these Firelady, Flying Dragon. There was a tussle for position From the time the gates went up Apple Sam was in charge.

pective. This being the case the local Board have done well to Mrs, Bear: and Dashing Princess going around the bend, and vlad lai e mae Bee Be saapng ae eek Fee ree

e the middle course with regard to increasing fares. each rye 1, 4,7 and 5 Ibs, Crossley was forced to pull up
" overweig! respectively. Cardinal a bit. Cros:
W.. SELECTOR CLAIRMONTE RESIGNS de cand ‘bey the ve

KLIM ages nourishment to cooked dishes »
KLIM is recommended fer infant feeding
KLIM is safe in the specially-packed te

KLIM is produced under strictest weuteie







ns of dealing with the situation,



KLIM4Z MILK,
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ©}

i Ben Battle, I noticed, sata that his vict ight not be as blood-
got off to a fair start, jess as it was in August. But I hope; for the sake of the others,

was short lived and - — gaining | osek " Poplin aoe meet
ns i Jet were called upon for their last efforts. Apple Sam meanw was
. Fiving “Dragon (Oe up) was hatinn aie? oye wig Mey Bo being rested home by Thirkell in the most conservative manner.
significant incident at the meeting was the information given in } e gates. Firelady piloted ings stretch, Crossley hustled Car-

‘Lai y jockey Crossley got off first and 4; ‘ - It therefore: a to me that there is as much difference be-
the copy of a letter by Mr. F. A. C, Clairmonte, Barbados Selec- was Jeading comfortably when the ae ooo a field and after tween Apple aa ama hie present opposition as there is between
on the West Indies Cricket Board of Control to the effect that field passed the Stands for the first {hira tosition. h them, went into chalk and cheese. I do no know if any others will improve later on
a dang od atl pgp eee > tenant bas ee = for time, Dashing Princess (Thirkell Seedling wart fighting eas — or how the absent Frederick The Great would have done against hin,
one © tender his resignation as up) was second wit arroween ; i thwhile to beat :

a Indies Selector. Wot by, Quested lying in the the premier position and they but whatever happens it willtake something wor

; : intai iti ; ing Apple Sam with the past winners here again | think
* The Board, shocked and surprised, found itself unable to come third tion. Seems Fy Be sy how | he nolan te well, In my Gpinke only Gun Hill and Bow Bells

Spee LOC SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER’ 9, 192° =
~ BARBADOS PREPARES ; ITP ROE — nr ae
FOR VISIT OF INDIANS Apple Sam Wins RACING NOTES ace a

ta @ definite decision at that time and deferred discussion and nec- | The horses raced past the five i li d Quick Wit are not in it : e :
, oo i t : : t , nec: : ay Crossley urged C might be considered better, Battalion and Qu 1 ; ;
eésary ‘action until a full meeting of the Bourd in another fortnight’s er ardent fooaee 2 Challenge dnd. ovestinn ‘Besdlins but Cross Roads and Dunquerque might have given him a race. H/ csattih WITH ; ,
os the four furlong pole it was still Who had fallen into second posi- : oat Ao ae
No one would dare press Mr. Clairmonte, at this stage for his Firelady daanky biased by Dash- tion around the bend, and rode + ata — ae a Aare Baro, is he eee pee rayon ie a ° :
reasons for tendering his resignation, which must be very good ing Princess, The field closed up him home a very strong second find — ‘in wiian the Sabian his famous sire, except perhaps, his : R Oo Ss E Ss
reasons, by the way, for a man as well balanced as Mr. Clairmonte at this point and Castle in the Air to Cross Bow who beat him by )BCa'Bit in Dearly every other aspect he has a striking likeness to _~
and for one who has been associated for more than a quarter of a moved up a bit but Crossley still : mee neck. Seedling finished Torani its baat tee the paddock, es the mente. the war fee comes 4
entury with the administration of local cricket and for a very long kept Firelady to the fore. Com- ten Suny, wet dally BENET 4 the ‘post, all remind me so much of Jetsam that it js like looking Ol Lime Juice na

Selon fourth. : ;
‘-: Se ode Bucuangae but 1 Firelady ‘who at the reincarnation of his spirit in a differently shaped body. And

. i j ’s 1943
had entered the straight first was SEVENTH RACE when he jumped off; well I felt as if I was looking at Jetsam’s
. SHOULD be able t ot po t hy Mr. Cl eventually beaten by Harroween ; Breeders’ Stakes all over again.
tT able to hazard a good guess as to why Mr. Clair- who won comfortably by two Worthing Stakes
“monte has resigned and why the rast of his brother selectors lengths, astle in the Air was
A resign as well, in the circumstances. third 1% lengths behind Firelady. th



‘ And speaking of Jetsam, I could never end these remarks without

Five moons were scratched in a word of praise to that band of ne ee Ee ee or. Cua
as lector f t is event, the final for the day, responsible for bringing Jetsam here. Mr. Fre el an r. Char

I Captains og yo od ace” wa Melk watt a Trion FOURTH RACE which was run over 5% furlongs, Evelyn were among the prime movers while Mr. John Goddard even

submittetl leaving a field of eight with Mary made an offer for the horse which unfortunately (both for Jetsam and

7 Chamberlain Stakes Ann (Yvonet up) and Trimbrook ourselves) was refused.

ridde: i i
to an entirely new departure in which the Selectors select a fight horses faced the starter and 2 by Singh each carrying 3

S ‘ . : Ibs., overweight respec- i i 's i ink of "ONIETIGTD
im and thén the entire Board will vote upon their selection, jn this nine-furlong with Test tively. pec: aa propos mA pe ones 0 Se OOTe INs dup to oe iN VENEZUELA MEN WEAR

fact that I was so much in the dark about current form and also be-
cause I did not publish any tips. Having tasted the bitter tea of racing
journalism Ben Battle eagerly agreed with me on the latter aspect of
the game.








y the Selectors have chosen captains and then
-to the West Indies Cricket Board for formal approval, now



*-Phere can be only two real inferences to be drawn from this Match carrying three lbs, over- As the gates flew Yvonet

procedure to be adopted for the first time in the history of weight, pushed Mary Ann to the fore and
Board, and the first is that the Board cannot trust the selectors The field got off to a fairly good was followed by Lunways and
make an intelligent choice or in the second place that there is start with Flieuxce ridden by Castle in the Air. Going towards
“work ahead. O'Neil in the lead, but coming the four furlong pole, the field






' ‘If either of these inferences is correct, and there seems to be around the bend to enter the strung out with Mary Ann still in e: cessful day’s
i evidence to the effect then it is high time that one who straight Holder took over with the lead. ae ees aw ey lly Trtembrock, "Hale Vridden by Quested,

YGASHEL
to be true to himself and cannot therefore be false to any man Spear Grass and was in this po- The gap closed up considerably ; lways liked 5
‘withdraw and wash his hands clean of any despicable scheming. sition when the field passed the as the field reached the two fur- (ince ae ee eieds ae seek ae that she
ahs ae stands for the first time. Flieuxce, Jong pole, Careful Annie piloted by }, r h Bre be good over 5% furlongs and I suspect that in linen— {
a °* WHY NOT GODDARD YET? was second and Vectis third. Quested moved up a bit and made P&S enough speed to be g aah marine, t make her an excellent i
va br French Flutter (Thirkell up) a challenge for the premier posi- paws ° r. that ak ae should prove a good one, '
‘et us face facts and examine the matter. Who is the logical 8% off last and never caught up tion. Coming around the bend, the '"'™ "P sb : #Y
diate for West Indies Captain? It should follow as the night the With the field until it had reached feld bunched. Quested, however, The second race, the Savannah Lodge Stakes for those of 3 years
we desire at all to be logical and consistent that as long as the four-furlong pole, Holder in moved away with Careful Annie |, more in F class, produced the most surprising result. It was won
fein Goddard informed the Board that he was fit and willing that ee mer open b> actly Bg Bary nlhnghh ned by Hon, J. D. Chan oy ane I ~— t ger to — few aS
hat.should have settled the matter. , orters, but I find this gelding has deteriora so much in genera
re On nearing the two-furlong Ann who was second half of lenath Pondition since he was a two-year-old that I just could not imagine

pole, Topsy challenged and made jy front of Trimbrook. Rm produely

; g any kind of form at all, Yet he struck it rich yester-

ee wee Pree Se wanes ited - onan day aad ran aaah away from his field in the home stretch. Cardinal
e t mt vo P y the field ARTIE’'S who was second, was giving him 12 lbs., and although this is a lot o:

even’ re 00] yn e ' in 1 HEADLINE weight, it was not more than he could have given him six months ago

vette tc wine fc t me 4 nee and beaten him decisively in the bargain. The only other horse in the

eRrne A8ie et receene Looe race who gave Chutney any kind of opposition was the half-bred

around the bend but could not
Wonderful. But efter she had set the pace for three furlongs she
overtake Topsy who raced up the dadea' out, :

straight an easy winner by two
lengths. Test Match ridden by
Yvonet was second one and a
half lengths in front of Tiberian
Lady,


















the man’s
fabric

then there must be some-
g wrong. John Goddard led
West Indies to victory in
igh Guiana and Jamaica in
8, In India in 1949 and in 1950
aecomplished what shall ever
Pmain a record and a milestone
the history of West Indies
cricket—the defeat of England in
7 series in England after
More than a_ score of years of
by former West Indies

- In fact, most men insist.on !

~ wearing pure, crease-resisting |

‘Moygashel’ linen for their |
lique liques, They know

this famous fabric tailors well

and will still look as good |)
as new after repeated
washings. ‘Moygashel’
linen is available in
many attractive patterns
and lighter weights for

The Bimshire Stakes was the top class event for the day.. In this
Harroween gave further proof, if proof were needed, that Dr furlongs
is made to measure for her and with Firelady running second, added
another large measure to Mr. Mayers’ successes, Yet I cannot believe
that Firelady is 15 lbs, inferior to Harroween and if she had not been
so obviously used as a pace setter in this race, I think we might have
seen a closer finish. We now have three more days to prove this point.

FIFTH RACE

Trumpeter Cup

With Mr. C, A. Proverb’s Fred-
erick The Great scratched, nine
horses came under starter’s orders
in this event run over 54 furlongs
for Class F horses and lower.

Just before the start of the race
May Pole threw its rider O’Neil

The Chamberlain Stakes was a nine furlong for C class which
seems to have become a feature of our programmes of late. It was
wen by that smart jade Topsy who, when she is good and ready, can
beat the best of them over this distance. Quite frankly she is the
type of horse I never like to see win. Honesty is something quite for-
eign to her and they are so many others deserving of honours who
break their hearts and never earn more than a few wins. A noteable
example in this very race was old Tiberian Lady who was third.

deled the West Indies team in
ustralia and although they were
successful in returning with
ime. mythical “Ashes” neither
Were they disgraced. It was the
msensus of opinion not only that
retained second place by
Id cricket standards but that



himself had set a fine are eved ae pees ane 80 more casual wear.
i ' are were only: eight to start. “.«.A jar of marmalade, Cross Bow’s victory in the Constitution Stakes had me almost as
+ 7 emg ond be be er ha Two or three of those who a tin of tomato herrings "amazed as Chutney’s did earlier on. I cannot remember one instance
rain ee @ started were left flat-footed at the and a new car,” in the past when this out and out stayer has displayed such early j ?

-and fielding. JOHN GODDARD ~ pole and the entire company was speed, He was at them from the time they passed the stands and he

made up ground so quickly going around the paddock bend that had







et is Eta fy on a es a Holder allowed him, he would have gone to the front before they
— remarks to the effect that the tour was e furlong pole.
I? badly arranged was construed by some of the pontifical members THESE DO NOT MATTER SHERS the Ev e 2 ecckdeleaa elie sta at UCN ce
of | Board as sacrilege, insubordinate and so on, pe som have been many tales circulating about touring captains As it was he was held back until they were near the four furlong.
».-Unfortunately for the Board, this statement was true and was who did not even condescend to eat with the members of their He then went up to Seedling and proceeded to run this three-year-old OYGASHE ‘
Sena, out by the Australian captain himsélf Lindsay Hassett ang te&™s, some who wanted to come back home because some prank (to whom he was conceding 21 lbs.), into the ground. - When finished PURE CREASE-RESISTING LINENS
echoed throughout responsible cricket circles. had been played upon them and some who sneaked out in full opera with him he resisted Cardinal’s challenge with a shaking of the head
a ; : nee dress after ordering the team to bed for the night with dire threats. and a protraction of the neck which seemed to say: “I don't know
woke One cricket writer for none other than the “Cricketer” not only There are instances that occur on tour which one could never what you think brother, but you ain’t going to beat me today”. Car-
Said’ that the itinerary was idiotic but those responsible for making hold against a captain, being human neither could they be held to qinal too put up a good fight and if he is still in the Trinidad Derby A. S. Bryden & Sons (Barbados) Ltd.
arrangements should never again be entrusted with the conduct outweigh any good that these men have done for West Indies Cricket, might yet give Bright Light some kind of opposition. : ,
of eerie tae etat ae we tna) We Phe en ae dere entire, West Indies Cricket Board of Control, through the plotters a a ei Sales West Indies:~ ’
: » whe ve | ? We an insidious under- the scenes are endeavouring to wreak any petty spite on a inally, the Worthing Stakes saw Careful e n a race Stevenson & Son Ltd., P.O. Box 1704, Ni
ground move being made to discredit the man _ who, altho man who has been honoured by the King for his services to West FE a pea measure a the honours went to the creole or A Mary . , Nassau, Bahamas.
Dosen ito c spree? Se ee oxen. Sundae = pie m : ae cricket, then the West Indian Cricket public will have much Ann. Mr. Pantin had Careful Annie obviously very fit ale lee a air. ay
‘ . “ s”’ to si * ° . “Moygashel’ is see registered brand name of fabrics manufactured by: on
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SUNDAY,’ NOVEMBER 9, 1952 '

RACING RESULTS

ar GARRISON SAVARMAM, on perenneny 8, 1952



Trimbrook-Silver Brook, 129 Ybs., Mr. R. H.





ANB, ch.t., Harroway- Little Bairn, 129 Ibs. Mr. E. M.

io Pylon T-Liinival Queen, 133 lbs; Mrs. S. Y. Git-
Bice RE ees ) 129 lbs; Galashiels (Holder)
Blue ile) 20 ibe: The Thing (Joseph) 129
aD’ Iran es 129 hsm Fluffy Ruffles (Yvonet) 12y lbs;

(Singn) 129 Ibs. ’

: iin: $4. 78. Place: $1.70, $2.86, $2.28,
, FINISH: Comfortable; 2 lengths, 1 length.

BEd LOU seUSt REN Si ee

mee b.g. Dunusk-Condiment, 117 Ibs., Hon. J. D. Chandler
a CARDINAL, b.g O.T.C 129 ibs., Mr, J. W. Chandler

34 RAMBLER ROSE, b.f,, Burning Bow-fose, 114 lbs, Mr,
Chase (Singh).
RAN: Apoilo et) 133 lbs First Admiral (Yvonet) 128
S: Ibs; Wonderful (N ” )111.+ 1 lbs; March Winds (Quested)
124 ibs; Caprice ( Belle) 114 Ibs.

ah ie 196.88. ;Plave: $2.04, $1.58, $2.48.

ART: Gooa. Finish: Comfortable; 1% lengths, 42 length,



.-Biretta,

Victor

bra Race: sist
errs Ay

TAKES—Class “A & B” Oniy, sp 100,
663, ‘Suis 860) 7% Furlongs, _



} HARROWBEN, a Harroween-Thyine Wood, 123 |bs; Mr. D. V.
*) Sco tt (Quested).
3. FIRELADY, b.f., The Phoenix-Dido, 108 lbs; Mr. S, A. Blanchette
| (Crossley).
%.| CASTLE IN THE.AIR, b.c. Windsoy Slipper-Aero Comet, 105 lbs;

Mr. M., E. R. 4
ee RAN: Abu-Ali (Ali) 105 Bs; Flying Dragon (O'Neil) 110 lbs
. Bear (Holder) 102 bg; Dashing Princess (Thirkell) 108 lbs.

URL: Win: $6.12. Plaée: $1.90, $1.88, $2.30,
FINISH: Easy, 2 lengths, 142 lengths.



CHAMBERLAIN ST. © & Lower (Winners),
% $900, ($300, $150, $50), 9

bf, Winterhalter-Ricochet, 123 Ibs;-Mrs, K.D. Edwards

=i Ww. ‘ ams T
TEST MATCH, b.g., Valdavian-Match Play, 115 lbs; Mr. F. E. C.
Betheil (Â¥vonet),
TIBERIAN LADY, b.m. Tiberius-Warm Welcome, 118 ibs; Mr. V.
Chase (Singh).
ALSO RAN: Flieuxcé (O’Neil) 123 lbs; Vectis (Quested) 117 lbs;
Spear Grass (Holder) 117 lbs; French Flutter irkell) "417 lbs;
Low (Cross ey). 118 lbs
J i \: $650, Plage; $2.18, $1.88, $4.78:

FINISH: Comfortable; 2 hengtii ide Semgthe,
D. Edwards,

-
De.
2.
3.




5th Réce:_TRUMPETER CUP—Class “F” and Lower @ y.0.) allotted
$800, ($265, $135, $40), 542 Furlongs.

-Apple Fritter, 118 Ibs; Mr. J. R. God-



1.&
dard (Thirkell).
2; SOrLin, h.b., b.f., Popularity-Vixen, 115 lbs.,- Mrs. Lyris Nyack

$2 , ch.c,, Jetsam-Wi F. BE. G

Gift, 118 lbs; Mr.
vonet
ALSO RAN: Jim La fue vey 1 i aie 1 Ibs; Jealousy (Singh) 115 Ibs;
ee (Fletcher) 118 Line (J, Belle) 115 l|bs.,
wood (Crossley) 115 lbs,

TIME: 1. Ee 1ie

veneee ate © aloo $1,42. Place: $1.24; $1.78, $1.62,

START: aug Finish: Easy; 3 lengths, 14 lengths,
TRAINER: Mr. J. D. Goddard.

6th hie “CONSTITUTION STAKES—Class “D” and Lower $900,
($300, $150, $50) 7% Furlongs

seins eects) SRE ee ee ce eee Mleenecteieeeetines
1,. CROSS BOW: b.g.. Burning Bow—Chivalry, 126 Ibs. Mr. Cyril

Bernard
i eat ‘beg. OTS —pirette, 105+41bs., Mr. J, W. Chandler
g.,,SERDLING: b. O:7.CLLitiseed, 105 Ibs., Mr. S. J, Rock (Ali).
+ Miller Miller. (Belle) 111 lbs., Colleton (Singh) 111+2
“bes Be Beisam (Joseph ) | m +1 tbe Assurance (Quested) 10842

i itn, wins *. 52,’ Place: $1.40, $1.28, $1.66.

START: START: Good FINISH: Close: Neck, 3 lengths.
TRAINER: Hon. V. é: Gale,. =~.

=

7th Race: wont G STAKES—Class “B’ and Lower, $1,000
» $165, $55) 5% Furlongs,




4, CAREFUL non bf. ere ee Control, 120 1bs.,
2.| M CPak, 145 lbs., Mr. F. E. C, Bethell,
3.4. se ababhiindiiote Brook, 111 lbs., Mr. H, R.

: Castle In The Air (Belle) 124 lb», Lunways (New~

5120; tes, Reepues, (Qe 130 Ibs. Pepper Wine (Cross-
7 (Lowe) 130 Ibs

wm $9.12, Place: . $1.92, $1.74, $2.12.

Pats { ween TH Easy: 2 lengths, 1% lengths.

7 Tnbyey dHySCCCCC 7

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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



CROSS BOW CHALLENGES



THE FIELD in the Constitution Stakes turns the stretch for home.
rails while Crossbow (Holder up) who eventnally won the race,
lying in the third place, gained second place.

Results Of 27
Field ‘Sbeup



FIRST DAY
nna a r O ypoon
Prize Ticket No. Ameunt :
First 5 3283.01
Second 1487 161.72 ;
Third | 0396 80.86 By HARVEY. Mrs. Win Melntyre defeated
no aa ios Lifted eyebrows and a rapid Mrs. Keelah King.
Sixth 1145 10.00 ieview of handicaps resulted CHALLENGES.
Seventti Sais 10.00. When Mrs. Brenda Wilson won her Nov. l--Mrs. Vera Manning
meas 1001 bo third successive spoon competion challenged Mrs P. Smith,
Tenth .. Rion 10.00 at the Rockley Golf and Country No. 4—Mrs. Nesta Tempro
$5.00 each to holders of tiekets Nos. Club on Friday, after finishing in challenged Mrs. Wylie
0
oes Pra hs ian 907, 0266, , dead heat with both par and Noy. 5—Mrs. Mcintyre chal-
SECOND RACE wirs. Keelah King. lenged Mrs. Vidmer.
aoe =aaeee Vasin' Both Mrs, Wilson, playing off a MEN’S LADDER.
nd 2262 243.24 i4-handicap,* and Mrs. King, (Results, )
Third 2513 12142 playing off 15, broke even in the Colin Bayley defeated J. O'D.
Fourth fo woe) match play struggle against par Egan.
Sixth 0388 19.00 and went on to an extra hole tor Victor Hunte defeated Lisle
Beem: «3.03<° ~~ bepeeeeees 10.09 a sudden death decision. Jhere Smith.
ei 00 eabh to holders“‘of tickets Nos. Mrs. King missed a three-foot~_N. G. Daysh walkover against
1427, 1429, 2261 2263, 2512, 2514, 3226, putt and Mrs. Wilson carried off lan Niblock,
1228. . phy sfeate, ,
THIRD RACE the prize for the third ng®nth in Keith Murphy defeated F.
Prise Ticket No. Amount @ TOW. Eastham,
First $487.55 The field of only eight playe: Eastham defeated Lord Dangan
me sees ise so was disappointing and one of thx William Grannum defeated
Fourth 0794 69.65 Smallest of the season, but. some James Kellman.
Fifth 0586 ae good golf was produced by several CHALLENGES.
see i: ai tooo Of the players and Mrs, King, Nov. 1—R. Norris challenged
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos. although finishing second suc- /&. A Benjamin
_ 0294, 2316, 2318, 3091, 3093, 0793, ceeded in reducing her handicap Nov. 4—William Atkinson chal-
FOURTH RACE by one stroke with a very credi- lenged Egan.
Prize Ticket No mae table 43 for the nine holes, Mrs, Nov, 6—P. D. McDermott chal-
First 1601 0 Wilson, having picked up on one !enged Dorian Cole,
a 2003 co vce M007 hole was unable to turn iu) a Nov, 4—Ronnie Inniss chal-
Fourth 1005 76.43 complete medal score, lenged Tony Tempro,
ron pas ieoo Mts. Wilson, during the week, Nov, 4—- N. G. Daysh chal-
SC avanin 2318 19.00 also defended her position at No. lenged L. J. Maskell,
Bighth " seat i ce 100 2 on the Ladies’ Ladder deleat- Nov, 6—Barry Osborne chal-
$5! each to holde 0! ickets * ing Mrs, Elizabeth Vidm the lenged R. Norris aa
1673, 1675, 1004, . ’ .
ieee! (ots, | SN: Se challenger, while Mrs, inpie Nov, 6—Grannum challenged
vere BAS ‘tiated Mcintyre moved up to the fourth Stanton Toppin.
wnt |. bie stNon L pati SPOL by detea Bing . Nov.’ 6—~Hunte challenged Peter
sad! ‘9200 311.38. Has a chance of Syen higher Greig.
Third 1685 waen she meets . Vidmer this
Fourth 2686, i
Sixth ons. i considerable In Carlisle Bay —
Seventh . 0260 i9op activity on the Men’s Ladder, s ne ee ae Porte, Fe gay PE i
A 1 . a arion elle ol le,
wink 008 10.00 with half a dozen results posted Mary E. Caroline, Emeline, Cyclorama
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos, during the week. However, the O., Sunshine R. Ee iy
3146, 3148, 0199, 0201, 1684, 1686, 2685, only challengers who were able otor Vessels: T . Radar, Jenkine
2 gtaxe, WAC to advance were Victor Hunte "Pers: OK. Service VIII, Caribbee
Prize Ticket No. Amount who scored a close victory over ow Tenker | Rodas, feos Venezuela
First 1657 $521.26 Lisle Smith; N. G. Daysh, who Consigned to Da Cos ‘0.
999 297,87 : ' : Seh, Confident 1.G., 40-tons, from St
Thiea sae i4a.gg received a walkover from Jan jupia, under Captain’ J. Fle ping. Con:
Fourth 1187 7446 Niblock, and William Grannum, +iened to the Schooner Owtfr's Asso-
Pitth o118 10.00 who overtook Jim Kellman, this °'"l4- .
Sixth 10.00 ; ‘ DEPARTURES
Seventh 3330 10.00 month’s winner of the Beer Mug, | Mv, 4ady Joy for St. Lucia
$5.00 each to holders of oe ine after two drawn matches. M.V. Daerwood for St, Lucia,
1696, 3656, 1998, 2090, 9981, 0 The Ladder results and the
ac SEVENTH RACE Challenges now outstanding, in- Seawell
Prize Ticket No. Amount dicating the date they were made i
11 ARRIVALS By B.W.LA
Solid Fy} api follow. Players have ten days in prom Puerto Rico
Third 0934 is46- 4 or n er,
oa seas 10.00 | concede walkovers. Speer, J. Chandler, E. Headley, E
Sixth 1554 10.00 Bridgman, S. -Roachford, R,. Jordan
Seventh 2215 10.00 LADIES’ LADDER. W. Simpson, M. Clarke, G. Lomer and
Ejahbth 7% nu ‘pee al (Results.) . eee a oe {
ag ga tigers ge 8 On Mrs. Brenda Wilson defeated ‘
0933, 0935, 0717, Cc. Dunean, H. Wooding and J. Heusch
raeed AUG9; 108 ARs Mrs Elizabeth Vidmer. From St. Kitts: A. Edy
esléalile

Talking of

HAIR...

how is yours?

Too many men and women iakprlicis hair

«+ forgranted. Only w hen it bec
lifeless or comes out on the
they realise that, to look weil,

be-well, Fo understand hair health
you must. understand how, hair grows. :

As you can easily prove by pulling a hair
from your head and examining the
your hair begins beneath the skin. From. a
bulbous end-it grows up throagh’the scalp,
drawing nourishment from special foods pro-
duced by the body and supplied from within.

18 Essential Substances

‘The hair’s natural food consists of 18 separate
substpaces to. which . Science

has.giveno

cystine.



tryptophane,
A shortage of these

_challonges.

Colleton, (Singh) leads on the
Cardinal (Crossley up)

Mrs. Wilson Wins

omes dry and
-omb, do.
hairanust

* root *’

growth of hair.

such names. as ment it needs

tyrosine and

and of ‘all the organie
substances essential for the \









Massaged

into the scalp, Si/vikrin carries on where Nature
leaves off, feeding the hair with the vital nourish-

If you are suffering from severe dandruff, greasy
scalp or falling hair

you must take a course of



amino-acids, the raw Pure Silvikrin, There is no other product in the
Z7,; materials’ of hair, or partial world like it. For jess serious cases, Silvikrin Hair
| failure ofthe flow of them 10 Tohic Lotion is the ideal daily treatment. And
the hatr-forming tissves, causes Silvikrin Lotion with Ot is the ‘ right-sryle’ dres-
gradual starvation and sub- sing for every type of hair. It will give your hair
sequent falling hair whieh, if a handsome, healthy appearance, a well-dress:d,
oe t health of the heir de. Ut whecked, inevitably leads to natural looky a new brilliance and life |
‘shame of pe ho Woe teatdneys: Decide the Silvikrin product that you "=...
How Sctence Helps need and buy a bottle to- ue . Por there ~ s
Is this loss of hair health inevitable ? It is not f is no other prod in the woul 1
For scieng¢ mas produced @fentarkable treatment which does what S

which wil (B) give-your-hair new life and vitality

(2) yact-ds @ safeguard ayamst unhealthy hair a

cOnditiins ‘of (3) cérrect fawii¢ that already Sil ri n

developed and get your hair growiug vigorously v Yi

again THE HAIR’S NATURAL FOOD
Phis:treammeéent i§ called S/o Frit and consist

vikrin can do,



NOV. 9

TOPICS

JOE & ROBERT



Can you remember Guy Fawkes
What kind of man was he

A litt

Explain his

The daddy said now Sonny

Don’
You're
And

He took him to the Lower Green

And

Guy Fowkes ie not in England
He's near the

Pop!
Fis!

The teeming crowds are coming

Fror

The Chairman's gun full loaded
With tons of T.N.T

ye then the boy asked daddy .
re

No!

You

What
Can
Yes

Plan to make al! old things

ome Sonny let us hasten

oc
Up

You'll hear a man call Mottley
Telling you of the disgrace

As they journeyed, the lad wh
Daddy what's this five Year Plan?

H's li
For
It” is
It's
It is
na

it is

Plus the awful cat o’nine tail

It is

With no one

Ben this fiveyyear plan cried Mottley

Come on boys

Can't

Start to plan from a new book?

Five
By
Five

cried the daddy calmly

They'll fire on a wall

And boy by this and mid-night
f

NO. 249

e boy seid daddy
Plot to me

t get excited yet
going to hear explosion
ou'll be scared 1 bet

said be on your guard

“Temple Yard.’

Pop! he heard a cracker
Bam! a rocket’s off

n Swan Street; from the Wharf

they going to blow up me?
. . .

u hear a Union all

iene conus daddy

all these things be true?
Sonny their intentions

new

ta the Other Place

pred

ke leaving home for five years
a place called Dodds; young man

pressure for your mummy
taxation for your dad
inereased cost of living

t must set your parents mad
like five years of sual
like # night imprison

to offer bail

take a good look

you see the Opposition

plan with the oppression
Masters in Control

years
the
years plan that will make Bajans

Look ntuch older before they're old

Shut

your ears to those who tell you

That the five year plan ia nice

That
The

a good rum serves no purpose
y don't know rum; they know ice

For «4 good rum in these hard days
m4 Tany @ problem solved

s checked
Manat would
if the fish and float tray be absent

And a snow ball you deery



any a man’s actions
sometimes he involve



PAGE FIVE



BRINGS
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FROM

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C.D. Parker, M.A., LL.D., Director of Studies, Dep: DLY.





— WONDER WHEELS N° 6 —

Hercules cvctes







Triumphed in these
strenuous tests

The breaking of Records is
the miost testing trial to which

, a bicycle can be put.. In five
months Hercwilés ‘cyclists
broke 20 officially recog 1ised
world’s records. These suc-
cesses prove that a Her -ules
is the most reliable bicycle
ever built.






ercules

Finest Buyer’ fe
em” Bul? To-day

SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS



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REPRESENTATIVES
T. GEODDES GRANT LTD BRIDGETOWN
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FOR
WOMEN
ONLY!



\ Be

Yes, girls, let’s hold the column this week
Business?
FOR THE HAIR? Wonderful aren't

sticky

they,
climate,

particularly
Any
from the Beauty Salon?

“We know

comments

that Bandbox Sham

dryer is definitely BANDBOX.”



Not so the Professor—he’s after butterflies !
Since taking GLUCOSE D regularly, instead

of sugar, the Professor's activities have cer-
tainly gained momentum. Are the butterflies
flitting about? I'll say they are—but so is the
Professor,

Wonderful energizer is GLUCOSE D, but it
must be by Savory & Moore.

“VAMOOSE I SAY, VAMOOSE!
Professor.

ing about.”

No, not

insect pests.



HANDY PUFFER TIN.

__

Aunt Mary’s isn’t the only one with something

Look at me? Look pretty perky
That’s MEDISED, A few weeks ago I

really looked a ‘droop’ but after taking MEDISED,
tensed nerves and irritability completely disap-
appeared.

Try MEDISED—you'll soon notice a great change
in temper and disposition,

CHANGE? This little lady
has really changed. Used to
be grossly overweight, but
since taking a course of SILF
SLIMMING TABLETS her
trim figure is her pride and
joy. Her favourite sport is
golf—now that those extra
pounds are gone her energizy

Sole Agents covering this

column: The



~~! gives results.

: This is the NEW



: = Carton for
YENOS

LIGHTNIN

COUGH MIXTURE

This new carton in orange and blue con-
tains VENO’S COUGH MIXTURE,
but although the carton is different the
medicine inside the bottle is the same
wonderful remedy for stopping coughing
attacks, easing the breathing, soothing
soreness in chest and throat, and protect-
‘ng chestand lungs. WENO'S is good for
the whole family, Get some immediately,

STOPS COUGHS

Aol eel oe a

FAMILY REMEDY

QCMICKLY /





How’s the Beauty | _the ;
What do you think of the BANDBOX PREPARATIONS |current exhibition of new designs
for this}and styles, overseas readers will

girls

poos

nourish as well as beautify the hair,

and that Bandbox Brilliantines add
sheen,
If you’re travelling, the handy

Almond Cream Shampoo in a tube is
indicated. Our gossip today under the



the

all

is truly amazing.
i IN-
ERNATIONAL TR ADING CORPORATION
LTD., Telephone 5009 — the number that always



Improved]

THE TRUCK & BUS TYRE THAT WAS
ALREADY MORE POPULAR THAN ANY OTHER

Sixty years of leadership in tyre-making have taught Dunlop
that there is no standing still—even the most successful tyre
can be bettered. That’s just what has been done to the Dunlop
Truck and Bus Tyre. Dunlop designers have developed from
this fine basic pattern a tyre that is entirely NEW and
IMPROVED. This tyre, the brilliant B,6, is now ready

to set up fresh records for low-cost operation and

oo FOR
Sty all-round efficiency. See for yourself —
4

co




TRUCK AND BUS TYRE



Bagem aed Cte tetens Hrmmpio i i €
we

ECKSTEIN BROS. Bay 1. Distributors

| By DOROTHY BARKLEY

LONDON.
Cotton features prominently
jamongst the materials the Duchess of Kent for the
|clothes in her trousseau for her
Far Eastern tour. Fine pique and
poplin have been used for ali
jtypes of dresses — for afternoon-
}into-cocktail ensembles as well as
for day outfits. Women here are
admiring -her choice; the styles

are simple, cool and practical.
And at the Cotton Board's

be interested to hear that similar
emphasis is placed on cotton as an
all-occasions material. In addi-
tion to the normal every day
cottons, there are glamorous gold-
printed party cottons cotton
velvets such as black velvet
dinner jackets and waistcoats for
men; magnificent velvet evening
or theatre coats lined with gold
floral prints for women, and
cotton accessories including chintz
gloves, bags and shoes.

Several evening dresses are
imecluded in the styles exhibited,
If you are planning a_ cotton
evening dress, imagine one in
white organdie with a green and
black floral design. It could have
a halter neck, an unusual frilled



bodice, and a slim skirt, with a
full overskirt. (See illustration
right). Or it could be a ballet-

length dress in a black and sage
screen print. As in the dress
illustrated (left), it could have a
strapless top with a draped halie:
neck, and a bouffant skirt. Which-
ever you would choose, bot!i

These beastly little insects I’m talk- | would be new, fresh and cool :o

wear.

To show that cotton really is

And Aunt Mary. certainly knows what she’s|ecoming an all-occasion material,
talking about, for VAMOOSE spells death to

it is whispered that
women will

American
wear cotton dresses

Mosquitoes, flies, ants quickly dis-|in the winter — with red flannel
appear after a few quicks puffs of the VAMOOSE petticoats beneath them.

Made to Order

A perfume manufacturer has
thought out a new approach to
perfume wearers. He asked some
of them — including a film star —
along to a party and then invited
them to mix a perfume to suit their
own personality.

The perfumes were made under
the direction of a skilled perfum-
ier and there were twenty-three
essencés to choose from. These in-
cluded such exotic perfumes as









PTT



For a long time there has been a craze in America for
the stereoscope effect with a handbag mirror and special twin sets of
Demonstrating the idea to Jriends in London,
film-star Eva Bartok posed for the Sunday Express in the stereo-pair

home-printed pictures.

study above





THE HANDBAG

The famous threefold action of
| _ PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. |
No matter how intense the pain, no matter how weary your nerves, |
how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and
comfort, quickly and safely, Remember this - PHENSIC tablets
neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don’t accept
| substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you!

- Phensic

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Cotton For All Occasions





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9%,

1952



RIGHT: Full-length organdie ball dress in a floral design.
over a slim underskirt. The flowers on the black velvet band reflect the colours of the dress.

LEFT: Organdie ballet-length evening dress in a black and sage-green print.

halterneck and a bouffant skirt.

Anona, obtained from a_ small
African flower with yellow petals
called Ylang-Ylang, and Aur-
anteea, taken from orange peel.

Beauty News

The makers of “‘“Remoldine” a new
beauty product, claim that it will
improve the texture of the skin,
not merely nourish it. Analysis of
more than a_ hundred tests in
America shows that it tends to
make pores smaller, skin finer,
form the contours of the face
and iron out wrinkles. At least
so say the manufacturers. The
tests were carried on a selected
group of women of all types from
the widely-varying climatic con-
ditions of the States women
with dry skins, oily skins, som-

Eva Bartok

getting

+

~+—



PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES

© TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF
HEUMATIC PAINS,* LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,

FROM R s,
\ HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS



bination skins, sensitive skins and
normal skins.

“Remoldine” is easily absorbed
into the skin, can be applied first
thing in the morning and worn
under make-up, and, of course;
at night. After a three-minute
facial, you should feel the astrin-
gents and oils start work and
five ahe face a definite “lift.”
(By Dorothy Gray).

Men’s rashion

Yet.another attempt has been
made to interest men in fashion.
A’ London store has introduced a
mass-produced version of the
“Norfolk” suit. It has a single-
breasted four-button jacket with
a slotted belt and knickerbocker
trousers. The Victorians, who in-
troduced it, wore it for bicycling.

introduces

“ QEEING STEREO” the new way ts good fun
mirror, A
Place these Eva Bartok stereo-pictures—or any other

need is a handbag

STEREOSCOPE

It has halterneck, and a full skirt is worn

It has strapless top,

George Bernard Shaw wore it, so
did King George V. The Duke of

Edinburgh now favours it for
shooting.
Accessories
A tour of London’ shops re-

vealed these accessories:
Two-toned gloves; the contrast
is provided by a coloured cuff.
The pigtail hat. Not so long
ago a_ teen-ager’s preserve this
has now been taken up by fash-
ion-setters. It is a close-fitting
cap in jersy or knitted wool, and
has a realistic pigtail in matching
material attached to the back
The ‘bucket’ handbag. In leather
or fabric in the shape of a bucket,
it is a novelty and large enough
to be useful,
—L.E.S.






‘All yor
one-sided one

at the reflection otf

Image 1 with the right.
} You will see two images
Now deflect the free lower
edge of

the mirror slightly
the two images aver

This immediately produces
a@ three-dimensional effect

. The diagram and the picture below show- stitable ones—on a flat surface
. Hold the mirror—with the
reflecting surface on the And
right—alongside your nose
and align: perpendicularly
with the white line between
the images f the stereo
THE pair until]
Then 100k cirectly at the lap
left and ima 2 in the
IDEA diagram-—with the left eye.

London Express Servic



Leeliat levebiat
Cuglihe Lavender

Supplies of Old Cottage Lavender —

perfume, soap and talcum — are
available at your beauty-counter now !
Nowhere will you find truer,

exciting Lavender than that

which comes to you direct from

England in the famous
Grossmith green bottle.



¢
Sealed and packaged
in England by distillers
famous since 1835

° SOLE DISTRIBUTORS

& A. BENJAMIN LTD., P.O. BOX











more



97, BRIDGETOW

Women Make The Deadliest Murderers

By F. TENNYSON JESSE :
When women take to crime they are worse, that is more

thorough, than men.

Women are a minority in crime’s annals, because
crime is made by temptation, and while their lives were
sheltered temptations were few. Now they are more and
more in the wage-earning life of the world crime among

them will increase.

A woman’s very virtues make
her extreme, even in evildoing.
The depths of her love, the purity
of her maternal devotion, and the
ardour of her religious belief
= drive her into criminal chan-
nels.

Relentless

) SHE has fewer inhibitions than
man, so she can be more cruel in
revenge, more relentless, more ut-
terly conscienceless.

When a man commits a mur-
der of revenge it is rarely long-
premeditated. A woman can wait
months and plan her revenge bit
by bit without heart or will
failing her.

The woman criminal is the
panther of the underworld. She
can play with her victim, tortur-
ing in sheer wantonness and
piling cruelty upon the act of

Killing. Ac the panther does—not
the lion.

Jealousy and revenge are the.
motives that nearly always nerve

her arm.
Boredom

NOW the motive for murder
groups itself into six divisions;
for gain, for revenge, for elim-
ination, for jealousy, for the lust
of killing, and from conviction.

What is known as the crime
passionnel generally comes under
revenge or jealousy; occasionally
under elimination.

But jealousy is rarely the fac-
tor when a woman decides to
get rid of her husband. Nine
times out of ten the emotion that
urges her is little recognised by
psychologists, yet it is one of the
strongest forces in the world—
boredom.

The “other man” is merely the
little additional fillip that is need-
ed.
The man who kills his wife
is extremely conscious that she
is his wife. The woman who
murders her husband has ceased
to think of him as such. Only a
tiresome insistence of the law
makes her drastic step necessary.

She loves another man, so it is
unreasonable, indecent to her,
that the first man should be ob-
structing her path. Women who
have merely divorced their hus-
Vands instead of killing them
have felt this also.

Doomed Man

I HAVE known women—even
with children—who, falling in
love for the fourth time, have
believed it was the first.

This is the menace, because
deny it as she will, she knows, at
the back of her mind, that there
still lives the man whose very
existence threatens the beautiful
little fairy castle she has built for
herself and her new love. So the
tiresome individual has to be re-
moved.

If the wife and the new love are
determined on the husband's
destruction he is a doomed man,
If the lover alone desires his de-
struction there may be violence,
but the husband may be the sur-
vivor. If it is the wife who is
determined on his death, the
nusband’s chances are less good.

‘Elastic Mind’

ALTHOUGH all women are







She has the uncombed

fook that Paris says

is smart

from IRENE RICHARD

PARIS,
THe autumn hair-dressing styles
tust launched here take. the
line thot it is fashionable to look
untidy

<

Smart hair-do’s are no longer
neatly clipped They are still
short but the should look
as if o comb had not been nea:
them for weeks . Inspiration
might have come trom Mistin
guett’s untidy locks—after an

' apache dance

§

t

,

* * *

The Rascal cut (by Guilloume)
gives a young mischievous
expression to the tace. The
front hair ts combed tn three
separcte sections
bang and

mo front
side pieces
scarcely covering the ‘ears.
Behind it recc’+ well down to
the n=pe of the neck

ve * *

two

The Toulouse -Lautrec ‘ilm is
bringing back to fashion every-
fin de

the

thing osscciated wit. the
siecle
whirling
where

hints
can can aqirls every
Seckers after ideas have
gone to the oost-impressionist
painters and once more neat
little Manet and Renoir heads
the

There are

are acing to b rage

NEW COLOURS FOR HAIR
breod

Flame tawn and burnt



PPP PAS
Loudon Express Service

not potential husband—murder-
ers,, offences against the law do
not trouble women, as Customs
officers discover every day.

It is offences against nature
which revolt her, The trouble is
that a woman has an elastic no-
tion of what is against nature.

To a woman who thoroughly
dislikes her husband, it is un-
likely that his forcible removal
would be a crime against nature.
A crime against nature is simply
a crime that goes against what she
herself feels.

—L.E.S.



What's Coohing Jn The Hitchen?

SWEET POTATOES
Everybody in Barbados knows
that sweet potatoes are the cheap-
est. vegetables obtainable in the
island but not everybody knows
how to make it the nicest and
tastiest vegetables and what to
serve it with. There are very few
ways in which to cook sweet pota-
toes. I think the favourite way is
to boil it, just boil it and serve it
with meat or fish and with a lot
more vegetables or better starches.
I think the nicest way to cook
sweet potatoes is to boil it in not
too much Water, mash it when
cooked and add a bit of milk and
margarine or butter. And now
what to serve it with.
Escaloppes With Sweet
Potatoes
Meat (it can be pork or veal but
it must be cutlets); Rum;
Flour; Margarine; Salt and

pepper.

Take the cutlets, beat them_to
make them softer, wash them. Dip
them in flour, salt and pepper and
fry them in margarine (butter
would be better but it is so ex-






because

. it stands for
quality and, crafts-
manship .... for fashion
and perfect fitting.
Because it’s Clarks

you know how well it’s made...

. & J. LAR!

LOCAL AGENTS: Ale

pensive)! When golden take them

out of the frying pan, add 1 table-
spoonful of rum and a teaspoon-
ful of flour, Let the gravy cook a
bit until it will become thick (not
too thick). Serve hot with mashed
sweet potatoes, The taste of rum
in the meat will blend with the
sweet taste of potatoes,

Fish With Sweet Potatoes

Fish (it should be a big fish,
Spanish mackerel is quite
good); Milk; Flour; Rum; Salt
and pepper; Garlic and enion;
Margarine,

Chip the onion (a big one) and

a piece of garlic, Let them fry
gently in the margarine, Add the
fish, Season with salt and pepper.
When the fish is cooked add 1
tablespoonful of rum. Add then
the milk (two tablespoonsful will
be enough) and 1 teaspoonful of
flour, It is better to put the flour
in the milk, Let it cook for a few
more minutes and serve hot with
mashed sweet potatoes, Again the
taste of milk and rum is very good
with sweet potatoes.



by Colanks

The fashion shoes with a
cheice of width fitting:

See ee ea
barat
Stead

ogee


-reemmeamammaamas casas III aa —ll——

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9



PUT

oo



among the fans

HONGKONG,

Claudette Colbe

, 1952

Wicksteed ~ Dyak Chie

rts,





Sultan of Brunei i

\

Friday.

From now on the Duchess of Kent is the

Wii can keep all your film stars, your Rita Hayworths and your

dream duchess for me.

I have been following her
Ceylon to sophisticated Singapore,
happy-go-lucky land of the

from

around for five roasting tropical weeks fron:
tne. bandit country
Dyaks in Borneo, and not once have I seen a cross

in Malaya to the

look on her face She has left a trail «f good will wherever she has been
It started with the Sheik of Bahrein in tne Persian Gulf

the foot of the steps when she got off the plane

In spite of

I saw him as he waited a!
fis pitch-black beard anc

jewelled scimitar he looked positively terrified at the prospect of having a Duchess dro}

\ BERNARD WICKSTEED

reviews the Duchess of Kent's four

in for tea

But when he brought her
back from his palace and saw
her off he was clearly another
fan. ,

As ‘for the Dyaks in Borneo
1 do not suppose they will stop
talking about the Duchess for
years. They came down from
up-river in their canoes to put
on a dance for the Duchess. and
afterwards they stormed up on

the Duchess never bungled an
entrance wnetner + Was slep
ping from a Car of coming

down a marble staircase

to the dais where she was She has been laying toundu
sitting amd sang impromptu tion stones all vver South-Bas!
songs to her. Asia sometimes without sheiie:

They crowded round so close
that I thought thev were going
to pick her up and run away
with her into the jungle

But the Duchess just sat
there smiling as naturally as if
she. had had reformed head-
hunters in tattooed trousers
dancing round her every night
of her life

Stewed buffalo

from the blazing sin and once
in_a tropica) storm

Each ceremony Wus a greu
occasion for those altending it
and the Duchess gave them
their monev’s worth howéve:
tedious it must have seemed

900 greetings

I Govetument

Z House here In Aong
kong the other nignt

she had Lo shake hands with 900

rb was the same people. The queue was s0 ing

when she dined on fat it went Sane of the front

curried goat and door and twice round he

stewed buffalo with the Sultan garden| She was weakening st
of Brunei. Wicksteed thought the end but still smiling.

so awful that after one At least a quarter of tne

mouthful he gave up. But not
ihe iron Duchess. She ute every
scrap, as if dining on buffalo in
a diamond tiara was _ her
favourite occupation =

The first two weexs of the
touf. ih Singapore and Mae
were exceptionally hot even for
the tropics. Yet it was the
busiest time for her

Tempers were frayed ih the
tremendous heat and the re-
porters looked like wer rags. Bul



pevete she nas met on the tour
could not speak a word of
English, and many of the others
knew only a few phrases

It is*less easy to assess the
impact that the tour has made
on the genera) population of the
countries she has visited.

Silence is a sign of respect in
thé Orient, so there nave been
no cheering crowds as there
would be at home. In fact the
only people who have cheered

us she pussea = were tLe
groups of schoolchildren wax
had obviously been told (h
were to cheer
Frequently
Kept secret tor security reaso

ner route wa

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Se a

{ NOW—THE DENIM it



‘ summer fashion tew-
: eveat, “Eamaet iris in NEW YORK have word tien



“7

cuaible

as DEON Ute



dete
te Heat

«
or else, a in Hongkong ‘ter Ly Parties. led with seyuins PAKIS model ctrls last wrek were
Seth 30 soy police on Gut al Taree enim skitts t) Work WIL white of black aft the
that fohec’ could see a thing shoulder — LONDON SPORES cepert that denim dresse ono
jeans have > = best sellers ter bollday wear
6 iu ay inspiration is the denim duet suit tn tive
Costly tour with gaddle-stitchin. it bas a zip front fastening and stv
pockets bound with red leather.
FMAHIS has” been «
E costly tour Al on
time in Borneg the
were three R.A.F Sunderlane
flying boats and two Valiett»
troonp-carriers ferrying Une party
and its luggage around. The Sar nt See Se eee reese a
ae See PARIS CHANGES ITS MIND AND ADMITS A FIGURE OF FUN

The cost is being met by the
territories she has visited. The
share that each territory pays is
based on the number of days
the Duchess spent there.

To wealthy Singapore ano
Hongkong this is probably no
hardship, but in some of the
smaller places the profit and loss
account must be studied with
some concern,

However, there is one thing on
which all must agree—the
Duchess did her stuff. She is
«x Colonial discovery a tfopical
tourist who oa. jook royal in a
temperature 0} 4 +

Other parts of the Binpire
Please nole

London Exoress Service

Come On Let’s Go To Town

(B
The HOME PAG!
Way to Make it Possible ...

YES, yes, yes—the Day
Town is the answer to the house- a
wife’s plea. So much is certain a
from the letters Home Page
readers have written, claiming
the right to the day that is differ- ,,

the one day a week when
your time is your own,

It is the day to get a fresh
outlook on life ; to see your old ,
friends and to

make new ones. ples and

SYLVIA GOUGH)
Day-in-town Olub Finds the Practical

And to Make it a Pleasure

in better still, show him how tasty

casserole dish can be.
good recipe to try :—
Tomato Caserole
INGREDIENTS: Potatoes, car-
‘ots, onions, a slice of bacon per

Here is

person, small tin of tomato soup,
water or stock, salt and pepper.
METH

OD: Grease a

covered
asserole dish. Peel the

vegeta-

slice th: in rings.
For Day-in-Town Club members Nearly fill the ‘ish wiih alternate

are people with ideas to

One, who goes alone by bus oj

to her nearest town, says;
usually have a
passenger, and often come home
ae a 2 apt or a helpful
hint.”

But, though some women pre- :
fer a day off from the home by
themselves, most, it seems, like
to go with a friend

So here is another idea
for women with f es: the
Day-in-Town quartet. Arrange full

your days in town in pairs. Two
can go off on their shopping

Spree, while two stay at home to for things to see

hetp with the baby-watching.

Answer to the Family Lunch
ONE of the difficulties of a Day

in Town is the meal you have to

Jeave for the family returning to at

lunch. The perfect answer
cooking,

chat to a fellow pjlute

water or
the vegetables and bacon.

' layers of potato, carrot, and
s seasoning as you go.
I a final layer of bacon,

the soup with a little
stock, and pour it over
ver

he dish and cook in a lum~

to-low oven for about one and a
half hours.

A Day to Search For Ideas

You are off to town, then?

Right! You'll find that having a

day does not depend on

having money to burn,

Watch out in the newspapers

and do. You

' will often find there is a cookery
demonstration
electricity showrooms.

at the gas or

There may be a fashion show
your favourite

And while you're at the stores,

before you leave,
husband can heat up the cas-

serole quite simply when he is living tp to its name

coloured china is
is a new. shopping- and

|
|
|

comes in.
What’s that? He’d never agree?
Then try a little





The beauty
of Ferguson cottons...

exquisite designs blossom across
and haircords ... . sparkling colours





wash after wash . . . these







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ree

oN

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for the name Fer

or, back there

don’t miss the bargain basement.
More amd more this department

days.

Now that

sveurhiod cambrics, voiles, «
slay unchanged through
are the lovely crisp Ferguson
beautifully into clothes

and yourself.

i leaéling stores

| Ferguson Fabrics—

store. Ask
to them to put you on their mail-
ing list, so you get an invitation.

these

| VANISHI

hunt — for odd cups and saucers
to replace those parts of a set
that always get broken.

But the part of a Day in Town
that I like best is window shopp-
ing for ideas. My search this
week taught me about baskets.
For baskets, it seems, are the up-
to-the-minute fashion craze in the
furniture stores.

ONCE we kept our baskets for

shopping. NOW they are an
asset to the living room,
ONCE they were used for

weeding. NOW they hold flowers
in the hall.

That broad, flat shape is ideal
for holding autumn leaves and
berries,

If you have a
potted plants, you can make
them look twice as pleasing if
you camouflage the pots . with
wickerwork,

Decorations in Rush and Rafia

IT is not only baskets that
make household news. Interior
decorators have found a new use
for almost everything that is
basket colour, whether it is
wicker, rugh, raffila or cane.

In the shops this week I have
seen umbrella stands ot
bamboo that hang on the wall. .
. wicker lampshades that shed a
particularly mellow light . . . and
cane made up into anything from
a magazine rack (doubly effect-
ive because can see at a

collection of

giance what is there) to a roek-
ing-horse’ that is as strong as any

orse should be.

PARTING SHOT to the day-
in-Town brigade: If your best
shoes are not your most com-
wear your second best,
enjoy your day.

h

fortable,
—-LE.8.



INTO THE DRESSY CLASS,

The tweedy Englishwoman
has the last laugh

from MRENE RICHARD: Paris,

*&*& The tweedy Englishwoman, target of Continén

relax.

it except for country use.

The picture dn the left shows how she

into the sy class,

TWEED NON-TWEED
The cram aver jumper sult—- Crepe de chine, back in ¥
trimmed wi ¥ buttons—comes this simple jurmper-style .
in a small black and white chevron the accentuated waistline,
weave, The box jacket

weoves—the
This is why a middy-type jacket is having a success.

mats —but ‘ee nf
with pillar-box ra Torey, (Mente) through tine
Beitioh-style tweeds lead : chevron,

end white are considered smart.
winners—haye to be cleverly cut to avoid

(Ber)

tal satirists, can now
For at last the Frenchwoman has discovered tweed. She used to shun
stack Now, aenatis on are glad to ' seen
cround town in tweedy-looking numbers, And t hi h-
women takes to tweed? ‘ “ot ‘ae os ee

it





its in itumn st -
waists the au oyiee ore, oe

hereine bene ond mottled desigas.
k-fook: shogay-surfaced
jing the figure.

ft hos just a
indication of waist, narrow or no collar, aad low-set depres
thought

jest right — even «

YOU LIKED THEM

| NOW woe tele GO WILD
none other than the ha /-g0-
wacky BUD ABBOTT and LOU
COSTELLO in their first colour,
eaper JACK AND THE BEAN-
STALK! An hour glass and a
half of giant laugh- ‘quakes as
these zany clowns tackle the Giant
in a jaunty journey to Giant-land.
A Warner Bros, Supercinecolout
at YOUR Theatre — PLAZA
B’town, dial 2310 for Reservations
. +. you'll need them!

- ‘

PLAIN,
it’s

NEVER BEFORE — A WAVE
so lovely .. . so lively ,. . so last-
ing... and so very quick! THB
TERESE BEAUTY SALON now
presents their exclusive KIWICK
Permanent Wave to give you the
vibrant spring and silkiness of
the actual wave, firm or soft to
your liking — note it takes just
two hours, just $7! Call 5038 for
your appointment with beauty —
at the Terese Beauty Salon.

- ~

ESPECIALLY FOR YOU!
the Variety Showroom atop
ROBERTS is just that! From its
wealth a gift for everyone—‘what
to. give’ becomes the magic of
‘which to choose’ . . . from its
studied selection of exquisite Gift
Stationery and fine Xmas Cards,
showy ckers adorned with
flowers and sparkling Decorations

—of course an array of toys to
thrill every tot! — a merry Xmas
the Robe way! J

-

WARMTH, GOOD CHEER AND
SUNSHINE-—4,000 cases of a fa~
mous blend are now on the way to
impart a welcome spot of sunny
spirit to the cold Canadian Chrisi-
mas and New Year .. . no fear,

and

{














more to follow! ‘hat’s this?
What else — MARTIN DOORLY'S
RUM, branded Macaw, Windmill.
Old Liqueur Mount Gay, famous

Daytime, Cocktail

The Latest

in
HATS
. AND

Broad

Seat /

| Wan About Jown

either, of any shortage with 2,000 .

Just Unpacked

NEW LADIES’ DRESSES

Sheers, Nylons, Organdies,
Taffetas,
Waffle Piques, Bembergs,

Suedes, Silks and Jerseys |

ALSO

BAGS

** To twends, a tiny beret is
excompoay @ tiny elt




ROUGE

YG CREAM BRII

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essence of Paris after dark

By

TALC

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HAIR CRBAM |

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/
SOIT IS
AGhe|

)
loved it

t

So give it the care it
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with Goddard's Liquid

C Sliver Polish. It’s the
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stores





" Vy

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41Q sD ) acts
Made by the Makers

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Have you always wanted smart, dis-
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sew your own dresses with ‘“Tex-made”’
Fabrics, the muterial specially designed
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ENA
i
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blends produced by the skill of
experience and the mellowing cf
maturity, every drop . hiquid

gold, every bottle a treasure! And |
from these lands of sunshine and}
waving sugar cane to the white- |
hess of snow-laden Canada the
trademark of a rousing Xmas shal)
be — MARTIN DOORLY’S!

* *

THBEY’RE OFF! AND WHAT A
START WILSON’S wonderful
VALUE VARIETY will give vou:
Xmas Shopping. Jammed shelves
of rainbow-blue appearance show

a sunny selection . . gorgeous
Muslins (48ins, wide only 84c),
glossy printed Percales .. .but ef

course! striped Elizabethan Spuns
. beautiful Flowered Crepes—

ill 60c.! Now, characteristic Wul-
son—-Gift prices in fast clearing
of endless ends!

” * %

LET'S GET TOGETHER and
clear up this problem of OFFICE
EQUIPMENT before Christmas.
Yes, I know the place and there's
a fine range from which to choose
— 2 and 4-drawer Filing Cabinets
by famous Art Metal, letter or
foolscap and the necessary indices
and folders as well. Then those
fine Remington Typewriters,
Portable, Standard 12” and the 18

Carriage. The place A. S. BRY-

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your member 4676. d
* * .

THE GIFT FOR THE OC-

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vet, at one and only LOUIS BAY- |
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of fine weight and beautiful de- |
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. truly exciting! Combination
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servers, a few in a Silver Parad |
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SS











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THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

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LBESEROLLEST LASTS LISS ST

a EE EE

PAGE SEVEN



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2




The popular Glenwood pattern shown
here has all the wonderful qualities that >
have made ‘‘Tex-made” famous—it’s —
long-wearing, sunfast and tubfast, and <
so easy to launder, too. “
Be sure to look for the “Tex-made” |
tag and identification bands—your =~
guarantee of genuine ‘“Tex-made” fab- “~-
rics in vat fast colors.

“






Se a



nr 2

‘‘TEX-MADE”’
IS WELL MADE

x

35eo


PAGE EIGHT



ADVOCAT

J2ase es Pos maee9 6

~ Bes B ape SSS

ftinted Oy the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad ..., sridgetown



Sunday, November 9, 1952



DIVIDED UNIONS

THE VISIT to Barbados of Trade Union
leaders, whose unions are affiliated to the
World Federation of Trade Unions may
have puzzled those who are not yet aware
of what happened in the international
Trade Union movement in December 1949.

In that month and year there was formed
an International Confederation of Free
Trade Unions, which had severed all con-

nections with the Communist dominated
World Federation of Trade Unions and
whose allegiance is to the democratic way
of life as understood and practised in the
free democracies.

The headquarters of the LC.F.T.U., is in
Brussels and the Inter-American Regional
Organisation which is especially charged
with promoting the interests of I.C.F.T.U.,
in this hemisphere has its headquarters in
Havana.

At a meeting of trade union leaders in
Barbados in June this year a Caribbean
Division of the Inter-American Regional
Organisation was fermed and the duties
of General Secretary was performed by
Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P., of Barbados until
the arrival in the island on October 19 of
Mr. Luis Mareatno, who has established an
office on the upper floor of the Jewish syna-
gogue in Bridgetown. Mr. Marcano has a
responsibility for assisting 18 trade unions
which comprise the Caribbean Division of
O.R.LT., and are affiliated to the I.C.F.T.U.
Seven of these unions are registered in
Trinidad, two in British Guiana, two in
Surinam, two in St. Lucia, one in Barbados,
one in Grenada, one in Dominica, one in
St. Kitts and one in Jamaica.

+ The President of the Barbados Workers’
Union, Mr. G. H. Adams, M.C.P., represent-
é€d Barbados at the first conference of the
General Council of LC.F.T.U., in Berlin
last June, and he also attended a meeting
in that city as a representative of the Brit-
ish West Indies on the Executive Board of
the International Confederation of Free
Trade Unions. As President of the Carib-
bean Labour Congress, whose secretary Mr.
Richard Hart of Jamaica has been expelled
from the People’s National Party of Jamai-
ca as a Communist, Mr. Adams’ position is
clearly embarrassing,

On the one hand he is the king-pin, as
it were of the Free Trade Union movement
in the West Indies: on the other he is re-
luctant to lose control of an organisation
like the Caribbean Labour Congress which
he wants to keep under the banners of
O.R.LT. and I.C.F,.T.U. The visit to Barbados
this month of leaders of Caribbean Trade
Unions which are affiliated to the World
Federation of Trade Unions was the result
of an initiative taken by Mr. Adams as
President of the Caribbean Labour Con-
gress towards this end. Under the circum-
stances it is not surprising that their visit
should end in failure, It is impossible for
a trade union movement in the Caribbean
to discover a formula for preserving the
unity of Trade Unions in the British
Caribbean when one group of trade
unions is affiliated to the International

. Confederation of Trade Unions which was
formed specifically as a break away group
of free trade unions fronz the Communist
dominated world Federation of Trade
Unions. i

Against the background of this ideologi-
cal conflict in the Trade Union Movements
‘of the Caribbean, Mr. Marcano’s appoint-
ment as General Secretary of the Carib-
bean Division of O.R.\T. must be assessed.
His appointment is a logical outcome of a
set of circumstances which has divided
the international trade union movement
of the world in two, On the one side stands
the International Confederation of Free
Trade Unions to which the Barbados
Workers’ Union and sixteen other Carib-
wean unions are affiliated: on the other
stands the Communist dominated World
Federation of Trade Unions to which ably-
led Trade Unions in Trinidad, British
Guiana and Jamaica are affiliated. On the
one side stand unions committed to a pro-
gramme of social justice through demo-
eratie bargaining and respect for the
democratic way of life: on the other stand
anions whose allegiance is to the totali-
Jarian system of government as practised
in Russia and other Communist countries.

Trade Unionism is not so well establish-
ed in the British Caribbean for the full
significance of the battle of ideologies to
be understood by the average employer or
the man in the Caribbean street. The rift
in Caribbean Trade Union loyalties which
has arisen because of the gallant and firm
stand taken by the leaders of the free
Caribbean Trade Unions to throw in their
lot with an international trade union
movement wedded to the ideal of attain-
ing social justice through legitimate
democratic measures can be ignorantly
exploited by employers or political oppon-
ents of the parties which are supported by
Caribbean free trade unions. The average
citizen, of the Caribbean must therefore be
instructed to understand what is actually
faking place in the trade union movements
of the world and its effect on the trade

-

union movements of the British Carib-
bean, Only if he is so instructed will he
be able to assist the free trade unions in
their efforts to keep Communism out of
the Caribbean. Only the free trade unions
can effectively combat communism. They
cannot turn their full energies upon this
essential task if they are going to be sabo-
taged by ignorant employers or ignorant
politicians who by exploiting insular or
parochial tensions within the free trade
union movement, make it impossible for
the free trade union movement to give
undivided attention to propaganda neces-
sary to counteract the thorough and effi-
cient propaganda put out by the commun:
ist trade union leaders.

If there are employers in the Caribbean
to-day still ignorant enough to resent the
existence of trade unions, let them dry
their crocodile tears and realise that the
choice is not between unions or no unions,
but between free trade unions and com-
munist dominated trade unions. We in
Barbados can congratulate ourselves that

the President of the Barbados Workers’
Union is in the vanguard of the move-

ment to purge the Free Trade Unions of
the Caribbean from communist infiltra-
tion: we ought therefore to restrain our-
selves from giving his opponents free am-
munition with which to gain their oppo-
site ends,

By giving full recognition to the free
trade unions of the Caribbean and by
meeting them half-way in their negotia-
tions on behalf of workers, employers can
strengthen the free trade union movement
in the Caribbean Division: by meeting em-
ployees half-way and by untiring efforts
to educate and discipline workers within
legitimate trade union channels the Free
Trade Union movement can help to attain
co-operation from employers. Against
this background the responsibility of the
General Secretary of the Caribbean Divis-
ion of O.R.LT. can be said to be greater
than that of any individual person in the
Caribbean. He deserves our full-hearted
support.

Memorial Theatre

NEXT month the Governor of Kenya,
Sir Evelyn Baring and Sir Ralph Richard-
son the celebrated British actor will open
the National Theatre which has been built
in Nairobi as part of the Kenya Cultural
centre.

In view of the unsuccessful attempts
which have been made to obtain a theatre
in Barbados as a centre for cultural activ-
ities the success obtained in Kenya de-
serves study locally,

The idea originated with a group of
Europeans in Nairobi. They formed a
body known as the National Theatre
Trustees to raise funds for a European
theatre in the capital of Kenya.

In 1947 a representative of the British
Council suggested to various cultural and
social societies in Nairobi that they should
co-operate to build such a cultural centre,
which would include a theatre.

The trustees of the National theatre
agreed to co-operate with the organisers
of the new project and gave their funds
towards its implementation. It was only
natural that the leader of the theatre trus-
tees should have been elected President
of the organisation formed to build the
cultural centre,

The administrators of the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare Fund then step-
ped in and made a handsome grant of
£50,000 and the Government of Kenya
provided a site for the building in Nairobi.

The new theatre which has seats for 420
people has already been booked by local
amateur and professional dramatic socie-
ties for the next six months. This success
story of the Kenya National Theatre ought
to spur those who have been striving to
acquire a theatre for Barbados to renewed
efforts. It may be asked whether the
Colonial Development and Welfare Organ-
isation here could not quote the precedent
: Kenya for a similar donation to Barba-
os.

Much less money will be required here.
Barbados already has a cultural centre at
the Barbados Museum and the Museum
grounds provide ample accommodation for
the site of a theatre. A West Indian archi-
tect who used to live in Barbados has al-
ready made a preliminary study of this
site and has gone on record as being satis-
fied as to its suitability. The suggestion is
madg by a correspondent elsewhere in
this issue that the erection of a theatre
would be a fit way in which to remember
Barbados’ glorious sons who died in the
many wars which have been fought since
the island was colonised in 1627,

It is often said with truth that Barbadi-
ans of all classes co-operate unwillingly. It
would seem that the delay in acquiring a
theatre for Barbados has been due to a
lack of co-operation between those who
have been most active to promote the
erection of a theatre for Barbados.

We have an excellent site for a theatre
at the cultural centre of Barbados —the
Museum: we have excellent reasons for
building a memorial theatre to honour our
glorious dead: we lack funds and we lack
co-operation between interested societies
and organisations. Kenya will have a na-
tional theatre next month.

When will we have ours?




























































































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

AFTER reading a biography of
Lady Mountbatten, | nave Rade
wondering if the public would be
mterestea in an autobiography b
Lord Gubbins. Pee eae

Although the life of Lord Gub-
bins has not been quite so col-
ourful, there are points of re-
semblance worth noting.

Biographer Dennis Holman
writes that Lady Mountbatten
was “a spoiled darling, blessed
with wealth, beauty, and an
ancestry that included both the
Earl of Shaftesbury and Princess
Pocahontas.”

Lord Gubbins was never a
spoiled darling. Nor wag he ever
blessed with wealth and beauty. me?” because it may be the very
But he can claim ancestry from morning he has decided that he
the Earl of Ealing and the Mar- can.
quis of Shepherd’s Bush. Remember, when you're feel-

Further back he can claim * ing cheery
descent from two Red Indians, Pride shall go before a fall.
Big Chiefs Sitting Hangover and Life, however dull and dreary,
Laughing Bloodpressure, In fact, Holds. surprises for us all.
it has often been remarked that, And don’t forget your morning
after a party, he looks like one, ©X€rcises.
or both, of them to this day. Christmas Is Here

® ? . AS usual, Christmas is upon us
long before it is due. Turkeys
have already been mentioned in
the House of Commons. A woman
writer has advised “the lower
income groups” to spend some
of their housekeeping money now
on Christmas shopping and
“make up by giving ‘hubby’ an
tne cheap meal, like sodfish
pie.”’

What's this ’ere?

It’s lovely cod pie, Fred.

For me dinner?

Well, I thought you wouldn’t
mind, as I’ve been buying a few
things for Christmas.

For Christmas?

The currants and sultanas are

Nathaniel Gubbins

Reproduces a fragment of
autobiography

When you are in this frame of
mind, you will feel more confident
and fitter to face the problems of
the day. You will be proud to pay
your taxes, because you will ask
yourself first: “How would the
Government get on without me?’’:
then “How would Europe get on
without me?’’; and finally “How
would the world get on without
me?”

But when you arrive at your
office do ‘not ask yourself: “How
‘would the manager get on without

Lady Mountbatten “was con-
sidered one of the best-dressed
women in England. In an age
of short skirts hers were remark-
able for their brevity.”

Lord Gubbins was never the
best-dressed man in . England.
But his wrinkled grey trousers,
shrunk by frequent washing,
were also remarkable for their
brevity. And still are.

“When Lady Mountbatten was
‘bored, which was often, she went
off to Tahiti, or Greece, or some-
where.”

When Lord Gubbins is bored,
which is always, he can’t afford

to go to Tahiti or Greece. But jl in the shops, so I thought

he goes “somewhere.” You can I'd buy them now.

have three gue*ses where, You might as well buy Easter
After a visit to Siberia, Lady eggs now,

Mountbatten’s secretary asked Don’t try to be fouy Fred.
her what it was like. She re- And don’t you try to be funny
plied: “It was cold.” with me, ;

Peonle still remember the witty You do seem in a nasty tem-
verark Lord Gubbins made after Per, Fred.

I nearly ’ad me trousers blown

rui iers. en
a summer cruise to Algiers. Wh orf three weeks before

s ; ‘ ia’. Guy
amebody asked: What was i ,
Algiers like?” he replied: “Hot, Fawkes Day. Now you're talkin
Tonic Talk ie only eight weeks orf,
ed,
WHAT are your first worrying yo 1 ’avin’ cod pie for eight
thoughts when you wake in the weeks?
morning? Not every day, Fred. But the
If they are about income tax, lady said cod was ever so
don’t give way to self pity. Think nourishin’ and full of vitamins.
of yourself as an important What lady? . E
citizen, buying warships, battle vi lady what writes in the
lanes and tanks to keep the world magazines.
8 for something or other, and _ Next time I catch you readin’
paying food subsidies so that "em things. . . .
‘Tmillionaires shall not be charged Laughing Cavalier

too much for their margarine. WHEN Lord Goddard said we



“IT have received to-day a gift

from the people of Barbados in- By George Hunte
cluding pots—-or rather tins—of

jam ete. They must be under the world and a_ thousand good
influence we are being starved. It Horse.” In 1700 Pere Labat was

told that there were six cavalry
regiments in the island comprising
almost 3,000 men and ten infantry
regiments comprising about 5,000
men,

Troops from Barbados went
often to the help of other West
Indian islands. In 1689 Sir Timothy
Thornhill took 700 men to help
the Leeward islands against the
French. It is of interest to record
that his troops planted the first
six cannon on Brimstone Hill.

The full extent of the disturbed
conditions under which our an-
cestors lived may be better realised
if we pause to consider that at
the time of the battle of the
Saints the only British islands left
in the Caribbean were Jamaica,
Antigua and Barbados. War and
invasion was the background of
West Indian life for many years:
and we ought not to forget those
who centuries ago died for their
countrymen, The siege of Brim-
stone Hill in 1782 although it end-
ed in capitulation enabled Rodney
to force his great sea fight at the
Saints on April 12 that year and
to save the British Empire. Those
who are ready to accuse the West
Indians of relying on the British
Forces to pull their chestnuts out
of the fire for them might spare
a thought this remembrance day
for those West Indians who helped
to pull British chestnuts out of the
fire of the French revolutionary
wars. England in 1796 was so hard
up for troops writes a former Gov-
ernor of the Leeward islands that
she was glad to avail herself of
the Hanoverian mercenaries and
part of the Hompesch Light in-
fantry formed in 1796 was sta-
tioned at Shirley Heights in An-
tigua. The year before the first
West India Regiment was formed
in North America. In the early
years of the 19th century several
rangers Corps were formed and
the Royal York Rangers who re-
ceived battle honours in Mar-
tinique and Guadeloupe are com-
memorated by a statue at the en-
trance of the Barbados Museum.

According to & debate in the
House of Commons on 28th April
1795 “the West Indian Army of
Europeans and Creoles already

Our Readers Say:

Last time, unfortunately, the
Council was unable to obtain
names and addresses: of contract
bridge clubs and organisations in
your country, and still does not

was sent by Fortnum and Mason,
so I rather guess the W.I. Com-
mittee fixed it up. Of course I
appreciate it, but am contem-
plating what to do with it all, as
we are rather well fed at the mo~-
ment.” The letter from which I
have quoted was dated 13th Janu-
ary 1941 and is written on note~
paper cf the Officers’ Mess of a
Royal Air Force unit in Yorkshire.
The author of the letter sat next
to me in school for years and we
were living together when we
both entered the Armed Forces on
September 3, 1939, He was re-
ported missing not long after the
letter from which I have quoted
was written,

To-day no roll of honour records
his name or the names of other
Barbadians who gave their lives
in the last great war but his name
will appear on the cenotaph in
the Fountain Gardens by perhaps
next November 9.

It is a long time to wait for the
public recognition of heroes but
it is something to know that recog-
nition will at last be made. Some
months ago I suggested that a
memorial open air theatre would
benefit the living and keep fresh
and green the memory of the dead.
“At the going down of the sun
and even in the heat of the day”
I wrote “we should remember
them whenever the open air
theatre was used for dramatic per-
formances, musical concerts or
lectures by distinguished visitors.”

To say that my suggestion fell
flat is to say the obvious. Yet here.
and there I find a person to say
that an open air theatre would be
a good thing and would be a fit
memorial for the dead. We have
so many dead to remember. Time
has obliterated most of the 25 forts
and the greater part of the other
defences which gave Barbados the
name of fortress island in the
eighteenth century. But for the
greater part of our history Barba-
dos was in danger of attack
had to maintain military forces.
As far back as 1650 Richard Ligon
notes that we were able to muster
“ten thousand foot as good men
and as resolute as any in the





Olympic Committee
Australia Bridge Councit

To the Editor, the Advocate,
know any,

SIR,—We have been recom-

mended to write to you regard- [| wonder if someone in Bar-
ing participation of your country bados would be kind enough to

in the 1953 Contract B: air-mail to us, as early as con.
World Olympic. . venient, a list of: .
The Australian Bridge Counclt (1) national and regional con-

is the national controlling bri
organisation in ustralia.

year (1951), it organised a
Point World Olympic as its ~

ganisations in your country;
(2) bridge clubs in your prin-
cipal cities and towns;

tribution to the Golden Jubilee (3) bridge magazines (if any)
Celebrations of the Common- in your country.
wealth of Australia. More than

30 countries participated. Re-

Cireulars of Announcement in
quests for another similar contest

connection with the 1953 contest

have been so insistent that the will be available in the near
Council recently decided to con- future, and wil! be mailed
duct another world contest next promptly to al, addresses with

year,

e (probably during the month
cr “ag

r which we have been supplied.
om

Se Thanking you in anticipation
| In addition to rendering an im- of your invaluable aid in this
teresting and useful service to matter.



bridge players in general, these Sincerely Yours,

world contests are a definite con= WORLD OLYMPIC
tribution to international under- COMMITTEE,
standing .and goodwill. Our am- M. J. SULLIVAN:
bition naturally, is that as many 49. Ann Street,

:dditional ntries as possible Brisbane, Australia

hall be participating next year. 3ist October, 1952.

Sitting On The Fence



Let Us Remember

tract bridge controlling or- ii

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952








Bess SSS
DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

now give the cosh boys the same
class of sentence as the green--
grocer who persistently over-
charges, he rang a bell which will
be heard by every woman in
the country.

For, although the cosh boy is
a mentally retarded thug with
an evil, vicious face, any house-
wife will tell you that the green-
grocer, with some honourable ex-
ceptions seems at times to her a
smart, mentally alert thug with
an open, smiling countenance and

A Broom or Brush for
Every Purpose

BROOMS BRUSHES

clear, bright eyes that never

waver at a searching glance, and paw Fare Lopeteny

will laugh back into yours as the Cobweb Wire

unwashed vegetables are put on Hair (Floor) Hair (Head)

the scales and you are overcharged Straw Scrub

for six pounds of potatoes and Steel Paint

one pound of mud. ig han

ne ae ae CLEANERS and POLISHES

openly weighs a fish with its At

head on, then cuts it off and sells WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

it again for pets’ food, he is not Successors To

sreensroce who may be dex PITCHER & CO
greengrocer, who may

scribed as The Laughing Cavalier Cc. 5. HER, & 6 STORES

of shopkeepers.

Who but a cavalier could be so
charming as he chooses
soundest oranges from his
pile and slips in a couple of bad
ones while the housewife is look-
ing in her bag for small change?

Who but a cavalier could be so
gallant as he opens her string bag
and stuffs a rotten cabbage into
it?

And who but a laughing cava-
lier could smile so winningly as
he palms the unripe tomatoes into
the paper bag, carefully weighs
a pound and takes one out at the
last moment as he makes some
amusing comment about the
weather or pays a pretty compli-
ment?

While only a few housewives
are coshed by cosh boys on com-
paratively rare occasions, millions
of housewives are politely coshed
by some greengrocer every day.

“LAGOMATT

Flat Oil Paint







First class

Letters From A Germ interior
oh Sante es ae
last week of germ ng for .
weare th an old man’s nose before decoration

being rendered homeless by a
new nasal douche, you might be
{nterested to know that one of my
remote ancestors lived for many
years in the nose of a French
Queen, Marie Antoinette, I think.
He raised such a large family
there and made her catarrh so
bad, that a Frenchman invented
snuff for the queen, and my an-
cestor and family were blown out.
Is this a record?
Yours faithfully,
Bronchial Catarrh.
—LE.S.

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AGENTS:

COMMISSION DEPARTMENT



consisted of 3,000 militia and
6,000 blacks.” By 1799 there
were twelve West Indian regi-
ments, British commanders from
1796 to 1810 testified to the gal-
lantry, steadiness and discipline
of the negro soldiers, In 1873 the
2nd West Indian Regiment, re-
cruited mainly from Barbadians,
bore for six months the entire
brunt of the Ashanti attack in the
Gold Coast and had actuaily forced
the invading army to retire before
the men of a single line battalion
were landed.

The valour of the First and
Fifth West Indian regiments drew
praise from the American General
Jackson during the ill fated ex-
pedition to New Orleans in 1814-15.
The West Indian Regiment took
part in actions in Demerara,
Honduras and West Africa and
eleven battalions served in the
1914-18 war.

In the West Indies and in West
Africa our ancestors played their
part in defending the Empire from
aggression, Here and there we
stumble upon a memorial of in-
dividuals who gave their lives for
their country. After the
Great War a cenotaph was erected
by the Legislature of Barbados in
Trafalgar Square and was un-
veiled by Sir Charles O’Brien on
May 10th 1925.

It has taken Barbados a greater
number of years to add a bronze
panel with a list of names to com-
memorate those who fell in the
last war: but it is. comforting to
know that the names will be add-
ed. I do not think we can do too
much to remember our dead, es-
pecially those who gave their lives
in the many wars which have
brought sorrow and heartache into
Barbadian homes from the first
day of colonization to to-day.

What we need is a war memo-
rial which will daily remind us of
the debt we owe to gallant men.
If my idea of an open air theatre
does not meet with support, what
about a memorial theatre with a |}
roof? There is need of a theatre. {
Sir Edward Lutyens gave his ser- \

t

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vices free when the cenotaph in
Whitehall was designed, Don’t tell
me that Barbadians are any less
public-spirited. Let us remember
our glorious dead with a memorial
theatre and let us all subscribe
with money or free labour to
build it.

Unauthorised

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

_ SIR,—It has come to the atten-
tion of the Committee of the Bar-
bados Association for the Blind
and the Deaf that efforts are often
made to raise funds for the bene-
dit of the blind and the deaf with-
out previous reference to the Comâ„¢
mittee of Mana



THE AGED

-GOODNESS
OF THE
FAMOUS

The Committee appeal to all
who are minded to seek the sup-
port of the public on behalf of
these unfortunate people~ to
acquaint the officers of the Asso-
ciation with the nature of their ~
endeavours, so that the approval
of the Association for their pur-
poses may be obtained and the
public thus assured that their sup-
port will be properly applied.

We are, Sir, |
}
)
|

GODDARDS
GOLD BRAID RUM

SO EXCELLENT
IN COCKTAILS !!

Yours faithfully,
E. A. COLLYMORE,
Presiden»,
BETTY L. ARNE,
Hon. Secretary,
aid of the Blind



B’dos Assn.

and Deaf.

in






‘ 8.45 pom, A Talk for Remembrance Day,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952
ROGUES OF THE SEA



Captain William Fly —

Ships sailing
Harbour pass a
island—an_ island in the sense
that our Pelican is an Island—
that goes by the odd name of
Nix’s Mate Island. This sombre
little rock has been the last
resting place of a great many
pirates, and of all whose bodies
have been hanged in Chains on
the island, William Fly, about
whom I write today, was un-
doubtedly the most blasphemous.
Captain Fly was born in —
Bristol, and except for the fact fies

Boston
gaunt little

down

that he went to see at an early § cas ey
age nothing is known of his
youth.

Gradually he worked his way
up to the position of a petty
officer, and when in Jamaica he
was offered the job of boatswain
by the master of a Bristol slav-
er, Captain John Green, who
was planning a voyage on his
ship the Elizabeth to the Guinea
coast.

Fly and many of his fellow
seamen grew to hate Captain
Green and the mate, and resoly-
ed to murder both of them and

then sail away on a piratical
cruise. Choosing Fly to be
their Captain they seized the

ship in the early hours of May,
27, 1728.

Fly dragged Captain Green up
on deck and offered him the
choice of either “jumping over-
board like a brave fellow” or
“being tossed into eternity as a
sneaking rascal.” On nearing
this Green cried:” For the Lord’s
sake, don’t throw me overboard,
boatswain; for if you do, you
throw me straight into Hell.”

“Damn you”, Fly _ replied,
“Since he’s so devilish godly,
we'll give him time to say his
prayers and I'll be parson. Say
after me, Lord have mercy upon
my soul, short prayers are best,
and then over with him lads!”
_When they tried to throw him
overboard Green grabbed at the
mainsheet but one of the pirates
severed his wrist with a broad-
axe and the captain fell into the
water. The mate was soon to fol-
low his captain, as the mutineers
said that they both came from
the same mess and should there.
fore drink together.

returned and told Fly ‘'s, but the
pirate captain got into a towering

rage and had Fulker flogged
nearly to death with the cat. He
then sent some of his own men to
bring the John and Hannah out,
but as Fulker had warned him,
they soon wrecked her on the bar.

Two days later the pirates set
sail for further conquests,’ About
this time Captain John Gale was
coming up the coast aboard the
ship John and Betty taking her
from Barbados to Virginia. Fly
sighted the ship and gaye chase
at once but when the John and
Betty proved the faster ship the
pirate captain hoisted a flag of
distress, Gale was too wily to be
caught by this trick, and stayed
his course. However, unluckily for
him the wind slackened, allowing
Fly to drift within gunshot. Fly
hoisted his Jolly Roger and oraer-
ed the cannons fired several times
at the John and Betty, Captain
Gale, realizing the hopelessness of
his position struck is colours.
After sacking the ship Fly let it
go on its way.

Among the men that had rowed
out with Captain Fulker and had
been kept aboard by Fly was
William Atkinson, formerly mas-
ter of the Bonita. Atkinson was
a first class navigator and it was
because of this that. Fly refused
him permission to leave the pirate
ship and return home on the

Change of Name

Changing the name of the ship
to the Fame’s Revenge, Captain
Fly headed for the North Car-
olina coast. On his arrival there
a captain by the name of Fulk-
er of the sloop John and Han-

nah, which was anchored in the
inner

harbour, came out in a John and Betty. This same Cap-
boat and offered to pilot the tain Atkinson was to be Fly’s
Fame’s Revenge in, Fly liked downfall. "
the look of the John and Han-

nah, which was a faster vessel
than his own, so he took Fulk-
er to his cabin and told him
that he and his comrades were
“gentlemen of fortune” and that
he would have to surrender his
ship to them.

He ordered Fulker to go with
six men to his ship and sail it out
to where t ’s Revenge was

‘anchored, aptain tried to do
this but the wind was in the wrong
quarter, and it was impossible to
get the ship out past the bar, He

Divides His Men.

After some successful cruising
Fly came upon a number of fish-
ing vessels near Brown's Bank,
and in the hope of making many
captures he divided his men and
sent them off in longboats, leaving
only three of his buccaneers
aboard the Fame’s-Revenge. ;
~ sAtkinson’ Spo wes now
at hand.» had already made
plans with the dozen or so. pressed
men on board the Fame’s Revenge
to seize the ship whenever the





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952 MONDAY, NO’ ER 10,) 1952
4.00—6.00 p.m, — 25 bis J
4.00—6.00 p.m, — 25.5%m. 6.007.115 pam, — $LB8m, 49 Tim
6.00—-7.15 p.m, — 31.32m., 49 Tim
400 pm The NeWy, 410 p.m The
400. pm The News, 415 pm _ Daily Service, 4 i to ing . In
United Nations’ General Assembly, 4 30 Britain, 445 pm Awhile, 5.00
pm. Sunday Half Hour, 500 pm pm _ Listeners’ Choice, 5195p m The
Greigg, 530 pm Educating Archie,

6.00 p.m, From The Bible, 615 pm.

Lord Mayor's. Banquet, pam. Welsh
Diary, 615 p mm Maren : Waltz-

English Magazine, 6 45 pm Programme ing, 6 45 pm Up and
Parade & Interlude, 700 pm. The Programme Parade, 7.00 The News,
News, 710 pm. Home News From 710 pm. Home News m Britain
Britain. 7.15—10.15 pm. — 3b.39m

7.15—10.15 p.m, — 31.32m.

7.15—10.45 p.m, — 49 fy
7.15—1045 pm. — 49.2tm, 6... we wee S tae:

ome § 715 pM et te and Film

715 pm Caribbean Voices, 745 pm. Review, 7 45 pm. .B.C.. Singers,
Service for Remembrance Sunday 8.15 815 pm . reel, pm
p.m. Radio Newsreelg 8 30 pm Greig, The Lord yor's Banquet, 845 p m

European Survey, 900 pm The Voice
and Speeches of Bernard’ Shaw, 9 30
pm. B.B.C. Northern O*2heatra,’ 10 00
p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From The
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Review,
i I

9.00 p m B.B.C, Concert Hall, 10.00 p.m
The News, 1010 pm From The Edi-
torials 1015 pm _ London Forum, 10.45
pm. Music Magazine,








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BY IAN GALE



TI
ie
4 /

“Epilogue”
JOHN PRIDEAUX.
an established fact
» Negro race was not the
One subjected to slavery,
from the earliest days of
species of ‘homo sapiens’ there
has been slavery which as re-
corded in the history of -every
race. If will be found reeerded
in the Bible in the Epistie of St
Paul to Philemon, for St. Paul
returned Onesimus, a runaway
slave, to Philemon his former
owner.

The whole of Europe was sub-
jected to the slave system. Il
Engiand, every cultivator of the
‘and, almost every artisan, was
she property of rapacious and
often of cruel masters, The
siaves by whom the whole work
in Europe was done were as
debased and oppressed as were
the Af:ican slaves in the colonies

From the twelfth to the fifteenth
century the whole population of
Europe, beginning first in the
Southern districts and later in
the Northern, were enfranchised.
This began in agreements that of
the p.oduce of tne earth and the
sabour of man, it was necessary
to set aside nearly one half» of
the produce for the support of
the cultivator whether — this
individual was a_ freeman ora
slave. The other half was then
the property of the proprietors
and formed their revenue. This
different in proportion in different
places due to climatic conditions

By
is

for
the









































opportunity arase, and so now he
told them to stand by.

Captain Fly usually kept his
arsenal of guns and cutlasses in the

stern with him, so Atkinson craftily |and soil fertility, but it was
persuaded him to walk up forward Jagreed that a fixed rule should
to see some new Sails that had|be adapted and would be more
been spotted. When he reached the | favourable to all parties than a
bow the pirate captain was over- | partition according to cireum-
powered by two of the pressed |stances,’ At first sight this ap-
men and Atkinson ran aft and a >

peared to be more equitable, but
it gave room for arbiXary deci-
sions. There were two different
methods adopted as to the
amount of work due to the pro-
prietor of the land (a)
throughout Western Europe the
proprietors agreed that the total-
ity of.their land should be cul-

grabbed a brace of guns. The other
pirates were soon subdued and
put in irons, thus leaving the ship
in the hands of the pressed men.
Fly cursed and swore as only he
could, but to no avail, for four days
later the Fame’s Revenge sailed
past Nix’s Mate Island and
aachored in Boston Harbour.

Fly and several of his men |tivated by their peasants, divid-
were tried in Boston-and con- |ing equally the produce at times
demned to die, The captair. was|of harvest; and (b) throughout
determined to go to his death|Eastern Europe there was a
bravely, wishing to be remember- | partition of land and of time;
ed as orfe who did not fear execu- :

the three first days of the week
would find the peasant working
gratis for the proprietor, and the
three last days they had for
themselves,

In both parts of Europa, how-
ever, when the proprietors gave
fieedom to the working popula-
tion, their first care was to fix
them in the same houses, the
same fields, and in the same
habits as previously; they avoided
overthrowing or displacing any-
thing, their object being to
ameliorate only so that the en-
franchised slave should continue
to do what he had always done
— cultivate the same land for
the same masters — so he did
not have to make decisions, cal-
culation, or to acquire immed-
iately new ideas for which his
whole previous life had served
to render him unfit,

In the West Indies conditidhs
were not identical though similar
with those which existed in
Europe a few centuries earlier,
for the master, in buying a slave
only secured having a workman
it his command and dependent
on him, whom he could employ
igainst his will at whatever
work he pleased, without ever

tion. According to the Rev. Cotton
Mather, Captain Fly carried a
nosegay in his hand and joked
with the crowd. Rowed out to the
gallows, “he nimbly mounted the
stage”, smiling. and joking with
those about him”, There was a
new hangman who fumbled with
the knots while preparing the
trap. “Fly reproached him for not
knowing his trade and _ rectified
matters. with his own hands,”

The Boston News-Letter for the
week carried this account of the
execution:: “Captain Fly behaved
himself very unbecoming to the
jast; however, advised Masters of
vessels not to be Severe and Bar-
barous to their Men, which might
be a reason why so many turned
Pirates, The other two seemed
Penitent and begged that others
might be warn’d by ’em. Their
bodies were carried in a Boat to
a small ‘wland called Nick’s-Mate,
about two leagues from the Town,
were the above said Fly was hung
up in Irons, as a Spectacle for the
Warning of others, especially Sea-
faring Men.”

10.20 p.m
Science pm
Music.

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1952
4.00—6.00 p.m. — 2%5,53m. Ji
6.00—7.15 pm, — 81.52m. 49 Tim

ee

Dance Music

Revicw, 10 30 Dance

400 pm The News, 410 pm The
Daily Service, 415 pm New Records,
500 pm Greig#, 515 pm Listeners’
Choice, 545 pm Think On These
Things, 600 pm _ Ulster Magezine, 6 15
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to bargain for wages:
nevertheless, the master was
obliged to support the slave; he
had to feed, lodge, and clothe
him; whether well or ill, it
had to be sufficient to keep him
alive; he had to support, also the
children, the aged, the sick,
wemen in theic lying-in, and
auring pregnancy; even when
they did no work or at least not
sufficient to gain their livelihood,
It is a recognised fact that about
one third of the slave population
on a plantation was the working
part, the other two thirds was
carried for the benefit of the
wo.kers, there were the children,

the pregnant women, and those
with newly bora children, also
the oid people who could not

work and were too old and use-
less to be sold.

England did not regard her
colomes with either mother
wisdom or kindness; and looked
with jealousy on the growing
commercial and manufacturing
prosperity of the larger colonies
or plantations as most of them
were then called. It was the
policy of the British Government
\o tax these plantations, and it
was this “taxation without rep-
resentation,” which cost her the
American colonies in 1783; this
loss jolted the British people
trom their apathy, and made
them take more interest in their
oversea possessions. It was shortly
after this, in 1789, that Wilber-
force made his first proposal for
the abolition of the slave trade
This campaign gained many
advocates and continued until
the abolition of slavery itself
took place in 1884 in the British

Empire; and continuing to fight
for the world wide suppression
of this dreadful trade, The

writings and speeches of these
‘abolitionists’ caused furious re-
action in the slave owning colon-
ies, especially the West Indies,
where the owners reactions can
be summed up in the following
sentence — ‘these men lhiave
neither property nor families in
the West Indies; whereas we
their antagonists are involved
both in fortune and life in the
consequences of every reform and
every change.” One writer re-
cords — “I hardly meet an old
West Indian acquaintance who
can talk with tolerable temper of
the abolitionists." The same
writer comments that the ground
which it appears evident the
West Indian leaders have taken
and are determined to maintain
if they can, is that “the people
of Great Britain shall not be
permitted to interfere in colonial
affairs. Their language is, that it

is necessary to resist being
dictated to in the matter of
registry, otherwise the interfer-
ence will become extended to
every matter, and ceaseless in
all future time.” (

There are two points argued
for the abolition of slavery; first-
ly, the great Christian revival of
the eighteenth century which
awakened interest of those jin
more fortunate positions in the
conditions and sufferings cf their
fellow man, and their obligations
to these unfortunate sufferers:
end secondly, the material side
—claiming that it was the eco-
nomic side of the question which
forced the slave owner to cause
the abolition of slavery. This
economic condition was brought
about by the low price of sugar

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STORES





Lid



Of Barbados (XXXI)






PAGE NINE’



and the heavy expense of carrying
the droans for the satisfaction of
the workers.

* If the secona of these were cor-
rect, the abolition movement would
have come from the West Indies
themselves for it would be these
people who would know of their
own cconcmic condition better
then outsiders. The evidence
points to it being the spiritual side
of the que:tion being correct, for
the movement was started by peo- |
ple out of the West Indies whe |
‘nave neither property nor families
in the West Indies’, The slave
owners fought too hard and too
often for it to be a commercia
question, for they claimed that
‘Britain was the original actor in
the British slave trade. Britair
made slavery the law of her west-
ern colonies; and, in short, if it hac
not been for the British Parlia-
ment, not a single colonial abus« |



ow te mike a
Mijn fo.

could ever have got into exist- | Ir YOu HAD all the time in the
ence.” '® And they claimed that if world, you could make elaborate
na fret sien need sauces to serve with fish. But it
onnnee this position, England haa is far simpler and more economi-

no titke now to alter it. It was
the colossal amount of money
which was invested in this humar
traffie which created opposition to
liberation, Some large plantatior
owners possessed nearly one thou- |
sand slaves, so it will be seen that

at an average value of £40 ea‘n

these persons had a capital of

£40,000 invested in human fles}. |

There had been debates in to
House of Commons on the abolitio
of slavery, and these had been dis-
cussed locally with much opposi
tion and criticism — all within th
bearing of the unfortunate subject
cf the dispute, which only createc
ill-feeling, and continued unt
the Black and Coloured people o
Barbados thought themselves enti
tled, from being the subjects, t
become the principal conductor
of it: which they did in the revo!
of 1816, which alas, nearly ende |
in the fatal scenes of horrer whic |
had been often painted in suc
glowing colours by the slav
owners themselves, Fortunate!
the soldiers garrisoned here quick
ly suppressed this riot whic
‘there is every reason to belie,
that the premature bursting out |
of the insurrection on the night « |
the 14th instant oceasioned by th |
intoxication of one of the revol |
ers, instead of the 17th instant
made it more partial than woul
have otherwise been the case,” ‘

In 1817, Lord Combermere ha
reported of the Clergy of the e
tablished Church ‘that the dutie
of the Church are most diligent!
and actively discharged, and
wish I could add that the clerg
met with the support and encour
agement from the principal mer-
chants and planters of Barbado
which it is mo less their interg:
than their duty to afford the estab
lished Church, particularly at
time when sects of all descriptions
are making such exertions to the
conversion of slaves.”

This shows that there was oppo-
sition to the clergy of the establish-
ed Church teaching the slaves
the principles of Christianity. Tne
militant Methodists who wert
teaching a doctrine of ‘equality i
the eyes of God’ to the slaves re
ceived the full force of this oppo
sition in 1823, when their chape
in Bridgetown was pulled down by
members of the upper and slav«
owning class. A handbill was cir-
culated reading —" The inhabi-
tants of this island are respectfully
wiformed that in consequence C!
the unmerited and unprovoked at
tacks which have repeatedly bec:
made upon the community by th
Methodist Missionaries (otherwis

@ On Page 11 ve
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(PAGE TEN
OLYMPIC STORY—IIl

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
=Ky Trevor Gale



aad



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9$, 1952



THE RACE OF A CENTURY | . | se TH'S IS YOUR ENTRY FORM FOR ..
i wea a | CANADIAN HEALING OIL

run for the first time on that
Sunday in Helsinki a day after
the games opened, thought we had



















consequence missing was Heino,
Of the fifteen who lined up for
his final at least nine had a
hance of winning, for, it must be

away all indulging in this sprint
and counter-sprint method. And
as fast as they put in their sprints
so the crowd renewed their roars

with Mimoun, also passed Zato-
nek and gave chase. The crowd
stood up. No longer could anybody

of the marathon, The boys in this
bus were also lucky enough to be
travelling near to Peters of Great
Britain, Zatopek, Jansson of Swe-





















i
'
i
s .
seen the best of him. as he too looked to ,t % os. ‘
om Si of him. In fact most everything ie ee putting | 2% ‘ Cc N TE open to all residents of the
into prominente "at the. London somebody, ‘must erack, somebody | 1, ay Me ‘; British West Indies, Bermuda
Olympics, assured us that Emil te gumbling into oblivion ' %, ‘s 1 British |
not really ite the 5,000 metre on the side of the track. ; "ep, “te, ‘. ant ritish Guiana.
race ause it was not ik ,
enough for him. They went so tar babut, marvel of marvels, one man ly %, e 2
as to say that he even hated to ef sprint left. With ° ZA
a o. Face, and that this was Zatopek shuts his cee ant = ; “ON :
proba e reason w! e ha
‘ Entered for the marathon. In fact _— — speed that not ' (4f ; READ THE RULES CARE.
they said he would probably ee Ee Ma nat Rate Bees t “i FULLY BUT DON’T SPOIL
a presently has him leaving. them it a i THE FUN BY GIVING [HE
rua in i ING
behind as hi it sf
Therefore when Emil appeared e races up the home | 7 i ,
on the track. for the apr 8,000 stretch. aT ‘ “e : SECRET AWAY TO ANYONE
metre heat it was thought that he Ani Mim passes
had given up the idea of running and A oe draws isoat with t i ' oy '
in the marathon. It was also felt away, they sway from side to side ' ae '
that he might be beaten in_ this brushing sh taway be- lo a? 1
race, as he was in 1948 by Gaston ing the smaller man theo ‘ 4° 1
Se teat ta Aveaibecare | |} | |
ree heats. imoun ei side of the rack. and drops like a ', j
qualified easily enough in the first fallen ox. One '
heat White Gordon He of Great * man, then, is down “ oe z =
Britain and Andersson of Sweden But the race does ie
who were also in this race made As Zatopek Sen ae Som n* ‘
up two more of the five who were fied burst to the tape and Mimoun tN % t
to go to the final. and Schade sabew him, what do t SASS %, ( * fad
In the secona neat Schade of oka tet ewike tee English- ' NN â„¢ * % \
Germany surprised everybody and, @ the home ateteh ina egos _ ' Pag nS te, z j
I think, himself, when he ran he teathea the om just before i x. ¥! : OUT THE 5-PIECE PUZZLE AS
clean away from his field and fin- Pirie h be his team mate i Nee "Om Ss %, 1 5 —
Shed up by Breaking the Olym- ree ee Se ae him ‘and ; eae oo E INDICATED BY THE DOTTED -
pig record. Quite « sxenber. of the est margin. ee oe i 2 "ets ~ | - LINtS TO THE LEFT AND PIECE THEM TOGETHER a
sts “rh - ‘
formance for breaking a_ record — up, and, from all ap- ' * Men "en,"8 awn | : TO FORM A FOUR-INCH SQUARE. PASTE THE
in a heat. hey thought he was ne hey é “a blood has been 1 Sp Oy Me We, ac | - COMPLETED PUZZLE DOWN OVER THE FOUR-INCH <
only showin 28. Bet 1 think he Otis Gaetanee eid . ae M8. SI S SQUARE IN WHICH YOU ARE NOW READING (SEE >
e vt
ray ey war eeekitn respiration and the stretcher bear ; op, 77 ‘ote J = || awrow) to Fir THE HEAVY BLACK LINE. MAIL riis J gy
in this heat he did not | know cn on Geo Ge 1 pe OR AS MANY ENTRY FORMS AS YOU LIKE TO ROGERS J 4,
whether he was going too fast or ‘a sen Ge - -< iE OF -
whether s after a while, and walks . bessecrttttttc: : & HOWE LTD., P.O. BOX 503, PORT-OF-SPAIN, TRINIDAD,
In the third heat Zatopek did ar al Se eS ang ~ ma ENCLOSING THE FRONT PANEL OF AN ACTUAL
a Prout ot clowning. = i wee ae of the tediun, r V ' z CANADIAN HEALING OIL PACKAGE (SEE ILLUSTRATION x=
tors took it es such, Chris Chata- Gat: eetiied ace \teatateeaih tia | EL EEL i = ABOVE) WITH EACH ENTRY YOU SUBMIT. ALL ENTRIES J (py |
way, Albertsson of Sweden and thinking that only “mad d and HEALING ( MUST BE IN THE MAIL ON OR BEFORE 22ND NOVEMBER,
or fu SOS SES as ‘iat seas - ai pene would ever of { } 4 1952. INADEQUATELY STAMPED, OR ILLEGIBLE ENTRIES Zz
ri lo r —_—
substantial margin. Anoufriev of pek’s. Marathon. Mo more Sham f Mornings ot. Tie nes oe 8 ; ¥ WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED; AND THE DECISION OF THE ;
Russia, wrever, was ronsiae just Mimoun, Reiff and Chataway be- stadium and counted the sprints. But one might also be excused for a { = JUDGES WILL BE FINAL. THE FOLLOWING PRIZES WILL
behind im and only a little Way gan to pull away from the others. | Half way through the last lap making Chris Chataway the hero t ( o BE AWARDED TO SUCCESSFUL ENTRANTS : :
‘Id. Gordon Pirie might also have but one, as they went down the f this event and for refi
Instead of Zatopek comnaene dropped back far behind them at back stretch, Gaston Reiff quit. that neither Zatopek, who is 30, | ; ist — $440.00 H.W. fy ~ eo BW. ith — $16.00 8.W.. —)
ge “> shaphy getting ne this stage but he realised that He simply took a spring from the Mimoun nor Schade, who are be- } \ po | gna — wWiwe ” - ith = 1.00 °
eka ome a 5 tee ab ear . Sass Chatawy would need some track and jumped on to the grass ek alte #, a an : i z fra — 100.00 * A TOTAL OF —~ wo ” ju
elp running against these more at the side, Gaston Reiff, the m ree, cou ave done wha’ - t th — s600 ” - oe ”
down at times, to = es experienced runners and he delib- who had held the ons tecobd away did on this day at his age ’ ' Mh — 20.00 ” q n= 10,00
Russian to 7. Tooke 4 back erately took the risk of burning at one time, the man who had °f,21 or 22. ; fe ES Adis = eee
on the last ben ith et e r {. himself completely out by sprint- beaten Zatopek himself at the Now the 5,000 metres was the 4
and eee R aie ae out, ing up to Zatopek and going into 1948 Olympics, had had enough greatest race I saw at the fon ts
stretched to t Rey An to utriey the lead. Zatopek must at this i was then that we really realis- But the story of the marathon is
- as ae ate his ana they point have taken | Pirle for the one of the most incredible I have INTO B.W.I. B.W.I. THIS
e ~ real danger for he immediately in- ed how hot the pace was, ever heard. unately for me ,
ran . down oa oon eo dulged in a little exchange of Another half lap of this insane | was forced to sit in the stadium DOLL ABS
together. + Uhl: je. Cay 8 sprints with Pirie and as fast as sprint, rounter-sprint and they While the marathon runners went
heartily at this. one would go to.the front and went into the last lap with Zato- out into the countryside. I there-
But the finsl was quite a differ- ‘ry to settle down, so the other pek leading round the turn. We fo oe ee ee NAME : se veeeees seeeepe
; ett was the gh Would launch another sprint on thougAt he had at last beaten * Se eT eee Say inee ih Pak init het Bite cade Ry
Te varie ative games. No r ee top of that and pass him out hoe Mimoun, Schade and Chat- , P Ch 170 a
between man or beast, that 1 again. It is a little ruse in long away, they followed him in that ,, ge By Foi = oe it Soe “s 4 ADDRESS
have ever seen can compare with distance running by which run- order. And then, as if the spot ‘74 Presidential pleition —'s oe oo Swe ee eee Pe eee ee rere ee
it. To journalists who sit ane nore endeavour to worry each ne marked ae oy oe = fall w journalist from that coun-
think up ways and means of get- other. hataway make his great mistake. ,
ting champions ere in one ed yd little sprints went on for (As ie hed one i the write ex iy; in, een eres oka ADDRESS A!\. ENTRtme xo:
final it was like a dream come about two or three laps and then ‘n June, he tried to sprint the last “not he had to tell us was one of
true, Only if Gunder Hagg and Schade joined in. With only three “0 yards. ; ‘
oat cee ee a Se a oe ee ee ROGERS & HOWE LTD. P.O. BOX 503, PORT
in it, court n have. been ad F COUlG not DO pect ~ — Jack was one of the lucky jour-
As far us I know the only present anymore and that left Zatopek, cents as they entered the back slinte wit ed to get a seat
day long-distance runner of any Schade, Mimoun, Reiff and’Chat- rinetch apd opens ee. ee hih tot ad eens OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD, BRITISH WEST INDIES.



ooo OO Ee a en eT

~~

remembered, that up to this time with increased vigour. It sounded sit. The race had long ago reached

Zatopek had’been beaten on many more like the noise of a crowd ‘he acme of Olympian heights. de) ad Oe ort ated the

occasions over this distance. at a boxing match when two men ‘hese men were either mad or not chat which Zatopek had with
The race began in earnest from start to slug it out. As the delivery mortal. chat a after they hed gone about

the moment the gun went off of each blow in a boxing match Down the back stretch went, 15 kilometres. Of course» they

They all kept together faifly wel? can be counted by the roars of “hataway, Schade, Mimoun, every 15 Kilometer what Zatopek was

for the first four or five laps bu! the crowd, so in this race, one nerve tense, every muscle strain- ©°U Kan Page il

by half way Schade, Zatopek. could have stood outside the ing in that last supreme e



prgage






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SUNDAY,



PEOPLE OF

@ From Page 9
known as agents tc
Africatl Society), a» party of re-
spectable gentlemen formed the
resolution of closing the Methodist
concern altogether; with this view
they commenced their labours on
Sunday evening, and they have
the greatest satisfaction in ¢
nouncing that by 12 o'clock’ |
night they effected the Total De
struction Of That Chapel

the villainqus

'

Flight of the Missionary to St
Vincent thereby avoiding thai
expression of the public feeling

towards him, personally, which he
had so richly deserved.” This
nandbill then expressed the hope
that ‘all persons in other colonies
who consider themselves true
lovers of religion will follow the
laudable example of the Barba-
dians, in putting an end to the
Methodism and Methodist chapels
throughout the West Indies. (5)
This was the prevailing atti-
tude towards the Christianising
of the slaves when the first
Bishop, William Hart Coleridge,
arrived in 1825. Soon after his
arrival he started to work, and
by the example he set, which
was followed by all the other
clergy under him, matters began
to improve, and when the day of
liberation came, these slaves spent
their last hour of slavery and the
first of freedom in the places of
worship. Thus this period passed
quietly into history without inci-
dent; which was more than all
expected.
1, Letters on the West Indies,
by James. Walker, London
1818. p. 3 & 5.

2. Letters on) the West Indies,
by James Walker, -London
1818. p 10,

3. Documents on British West
Indian History, compiled
and edited by Eric Williams
pp 287.

4. Ibid. pp 354.

5. Ibid. pp 384.
Acknowledgement

When I started collecting his-

torical facts about this Island of
ours, I had no intention of ever
putting this information into use;
so I only made a note of the au-
thority for such information and
did not note the author's name
nor the nafme of the book from
which it was taken.

I am, therefore, desirous, of
acknowledging my debt to works
of such authors from whom I
may have gleaned information
without quoting their valuable
work, and consider. it best to
quote a_ bibliography of this

series—“THE PEOPLE OF BAR-
BADOS;” for although the books
named may or may not be quoted
from individually, they have col-
lectively contributed the neces-
sary knowledge for the writing of
this series of articles.

I am aware that this list may
not be complete, for as _ stated
above the names of the authors
or their books were not noted at
first, so I have compiled this list
by going through those books in
my possession and those that I
have borrowed fromm the Public
Library. and read at the Barba-
des Museum and_ Historical
Society’s Library; adding those
which I remember being lent by
my friends.

I desire to thank the staff of
the Public Library and the Barba-





NOVEMBER 9,

1952

BARBADOS

Museum and Historical
Society for théir courtesy, and
my friends who have encouraged
me in the writing of this series;
also those of the General Public
who commented so kindly on
these articles through the Advo-
cate,



dos

Bibliography

‘West Indian Tales of Old,’ by
Sir A. Aspinall; The Journals of
the B.M, & HLS. Vol. I—XIX:
‘Britain Across the Sea—America.’
by Arthur G. Bradley; ‘An Ac-
count of the European Settlement
in America, by Edmund Burke;
The British. West Indies’ by E. L.
Burne; ‘The Barbadian Diary of
Gen. Robert Haynes, 1787-1836,’
edited by M. W. Cracknell; ‘His-

tory of Barbados,’ by Sir Chas.
Clarke, (Published in the Advo-
cate Tercentenary Magazine,

1927); ‘Six Months in the West
Indies in 1825,’ by H. N. Cole-
ridge; ‘Crossroads of the Buc-
caneers’, by Hendrik de Leeuw;
‘The Fall of the Spanish Ameri-
can Empire,’ by Salvador de
Madariaga; ‘The History, Civil and
Commercial, of the British Colo-
nies in the West Indies,’ by Bryan
Edwards; ‘A Briefe Relation of the
late Horade Rebellion in Barba-
dos,’ by Nicholas Foster (reprint
1927); ‘The English-American his
Travels by Sea and Land, or a
New Survey of the West Indies,
etc.” by Thomas Gage; ‘A Letter
to John Beckles, Esq. Attorney
General at Barbados,’ by Sir P.
Gibbs; ‘A History of Barbados,
1725-1685,’ by V. T. Harlow: ‘The
Development of the Leeward
Islands under the _ Restoration
1660-1688,’ by C. S. S. Higham;
The Manuscripts of Dr. N. Lucas;
‘The Early Jewish History of Bar-
bados, by L. M. B. Meyers (In
the Clarion Christmas Number,
1936); ‘The European Nations in
the West Indies, 1493-1688,’ by
Arthur P. Newton; ‘War and
Trade in the West Indies 1739—
1763,’ by. Riehard Pares; ‘Notes
on the West Indies. Written du-
ring the expedition under the
Command of the late General Sir
Ralph Abercromby,’ by George
Pinckard; ‘History of Barbados,’
by John Poyer; ‘Barbados
Diocesan History,’ by Canons J.
E. Reece and C. G, Clark-Hunt;
‘Review of the.Jewish Colonists
in Barbados in the year 1680,’ by
Wilfred S.. Samuel; * ‘Barbados,
British West Indies,’ by Raymond
Savage; ‘The History of Barba-
dos,’ Sir Robt: Schomburgk; Wel-
fare and Planning in the West In-
dies,’ by T. S. Simey; ‘Friends of
Barbados,’ by E. M. Shilstone
(Published in the Advocate Ter-
centenary Magazine, 1927);
Handbook of Barbados, by E. G.
Sinckler; ‘Colonist in Bondage,’
by E, M. Smith; ‘History and
Guide to Barbados and _ the
Caribee Islands,’ by James H.
Stark; ‘Rum, Romance and Re-
bellion,’ by Chas. W. Taussig;
‘Saniuel Jackman Prescod, by
H. A. Vaughn (published in the
Barbados Advocate, 24th June,
1939.); ‘In the West Indies,’ by
John C, Van Dyke; ‘Live and Ad-
venture in the West Indies,’ by
‘Vaquero,’; ‘Letters on the West
Indies,’ by James Walker; ‘Docu-
ments on British West Indian
History’ compiled and edited by
Eric Williams.

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



.
CG, Lympic Sto mmFrom Page 10

Saying but it aroused their curios-
ity a great deal.

The next incident concerned
S. F. W. Cox of Great Britain,
who, incidentally had been run-
ner up to Peters in England when
they both broke the world record
for the marathon a few months



BRITAIN’S CHRIS CHATAWAY
Only Mad Dogs and Englishmen

earlier. Cox, said Jack Pollard,
was running comfortably and ap-
parently within himself when he
suddenly fell flat on his face as if
he had been shot through the
heart ‘with a bullet, This was the
first sign. As the race progressed
there were some twenty-seven
similar cases,

The bus then dropped back and
was moving between two ambu-
lances which received §S.O.S, calls
within seconds of each other, One
went on quickly in front of the
bus and the other turned back to
pick up another case, It was at
this stage that the bus caught up
with Peters who was now drop-
ping back and they saw him have
his first attack of cramp. He was
given a rub down on the side of
the road and then decided to con-
tinue. He ran on for a few hun-
dred yards more and this time he
collapsed for good, They found

him lying in some long grass at
the side of the road almost deliri-
ous With pain. He was shouting at
the top of his voice: “get me an
ambulance” and repeating it over
and over again, As there was no
in sight they hauled

ambulance

‘I can think of




The vast resources of the gigan-

some blankets out of the bus, and
wrapping him up, placed him on
the floor while they continued
their buggy ride,



Soon Peters was normal again |
eager beavers the first;

aml Lee
question they rut to him was
naturally: “What was Zatopek

saying to you earlier, on?” “He
asked me,”, said Peters, “if I
thought the pace we were going at
wes the correct one for a mara-
thon as he had never run one be-
fore and he wanted to know if
he was going fast enough.”

And so we have the story of this
incredible athlete who, while men
were dropping on the roadside de-
lirious with cramp and uncon-
scious with fatigue, did not know
whether he was doing anything
more than he would on a morning
trot, A man who finished a twenty-
six mile race with a smile on his
face, changed his clothes and
sucked an orange while stragglers
continued to reach the stadium;
somo.so crazed with fatigue that
even after they had passed thi
tape they could not stop moving
their legs although attendants held
them and tried to make them sit
down,

;

Emi] Zatopek had accomplished
what no other athlete had ever
done. He had won the 5,000
metres, the 10,000 metres and the
marathon at one Olympic Games,
no highfalutin
phrases, no latin quotations, which
will describe him better than a
good old American idiom: ‘He
ain't human!”





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PAGE TWELVE



‘MARY PICKFORD SLIPS

QUEUE

A PLACE IN







THE





“(By HAROLD CONWAY) dication, ing Elizabeth
STANLEY KRAMER who ilt 1} iMficiently frent
noid The Champion and Cyrano ! ing t t f te
dé VBere: is not only the the Criterion the end of this
mo&t ddventt of America’s ™ontt en Katharine Hepbura
wi@pencc He must “*eps into the New for her Shaw
Bo be o7 of the bravest.
-fm Hollywood they are now
h ir I Wh:
oi iat i ford ting
beet A Pr was. 3
in, for the
hikveh. bil i 0) i as @
I ibrar vho puts,
he mers’ lives to rights,
She ha beer waitin for
te i November ang
in seem long
lave once bee
-KnOV ctre
a4 come-back
ve been no
on Mary. Pick-
fore centl he stately re-
i the tudios _ b
liolivywood’s First Lady was posi
poned until September at least.
Mr. Kramer haa asked her to ¢
on waiting, while he gave pre-
‘ference to a _ picture starring
* coloured Broadway actress Ethel
Waters.
This is an adaptation of a play,
to be filmed with the origin
cast and Miss Waters, it seen
cannot uit. Unlik Mis Pic MARY PICKFORD
ford, who has had it actful
} pointed out to her that she is n

such a busy person nowadays

; Still Golden
* Mary Pickford has am4al))y
} agreed; but I should ‘not have
§ cared to be the pointer-out. Bic
i may no longer be the World
i} Sweetheart even though t
* 58, she still shows a head t
golden hair to the world of
Hollywood.
But the steeliest of wills: goes

i with the ex-Sweethesrt’s Smile

} and it is not only the hair’ whict

i is golden. She is reputed to ha

> a personal fortune of more than
£1,000,000 two years ago, when
*she and Chaplin parted = with
} their contro! of United Artists,
i the Pickford share from thik

| source alone was £700,000

} More than enough to buy
4 producer Kramer's - entire cx
* pany, I imagine, if ‘the coming
Back Star grew tired of waiting:

For myself, I would rather

wait. Gloria Swanson's spectac:
lar emergence from the shadows
, has probably spurred Miss Pick-
‘ford to action it, certainly
cannot be the money.

But tte heroine ‘of Sunnybrook
‘Farm never dealt in Swanson-
i style histrionics. Those of u
twho ‘remember know that we
collectively loved her; »whethe
what she did was good acting i
ja detail quite forgotten as the
} Pickford legend grew
* dt would be such a pity-if tha
legend, unlike the Jair and the

fortune, proved not to he. golde:
| after. all.

up
com-

‘ How’s Business?
| How has West End show busi-
ness been faring while I wa

do the box-office
summertime? I
an ads

}away? How
| managers’ like
i have been checking up —
* June custom of mine,
REPORT No, 1, from the man-
ft agements presenting good shows.
* “Average summer business.” Tha
means continuing full houses _f:
the top. musicals. (American),
slight drop up to 10 per cent
— at some of the straight play
REPORT No, 2, from the pu
rs of indifferent or rank bad
“One of worst slumj
for years. Busine awful.”
Disregard this second repott
the plays doing badly desery
their fate__and there is quite
assortment of them. But



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“7 °
Twice One
THIS-I8S-A-RECORD NOTE
When Noecle Gordon—she
was the likeable hoyden of
Brigadoon—takes over from
America’s Julie Wilson in Bet
Your Life (new version), she
will become the first West End
actress to be-star. and under-

study at the sam time. ~
na mn has given her
@

condi! Aha’ ues
t6 understudy Billie Worth in
Call Me Madam at the
Coliseum. If Miss Worth can-
not appear for any reason.
Noele Gordon's duties as depu-
ty must take precedence of her
stardom—and her own under-
study will go on with Arthur
Askey at the Hippodrome.
“ Two jobs rate two separate
salaries Hylton has agreed.
Miss Gordon’s Coliseum pay-
packet will still be there each
Priday——a light one which has
meant a modest supper after
the show and the bus home.
The packet she collects from
the Hippodrome is to be sever-
al times heavier; there can
now be occasional champagne
with the supper, if Miss Gor-
don feels like it—and. a taxi
home every night.



public are still ready to*pay for
rood entertainment,

Unhappily, and shamefully, far
too few of the good new plays
produced’ this year have’ been! of
Haglish notably excepted. Broadway and
Paris have been sc the

pool,

If, ow? .owhy i writers. day sndt'

make a bette showing. »sdon,
1952 is dy danger ~of* going on
record. js a
for the British ‘drama. You

not ver well count the Royal
fournument,. whieh is..a pity—it
wight save the record,

Brighter Outlook
1 look ahead, and find the pros-
brighter, Noel Coward
ds. a group of British drama-

pects
1¢
ists preparing ‘to raise the Unio

}

evack again over, the West End in
gy “Setly OuywAn.

-He will bring his
new costume play Quadrille

‘

yedt of .near-eclipse *



EDUCATION NOTES:





DAY ADVOCATE



Whither Richmond?

I must begin my column today with an apology to those
readers who have written and otherwise questioned and
expressed dissatisfaction at the absence of my notes on tw:

successive Sundays.

I thank them for the implied compli

ment and assure them that there were good reasons for m\
}

temporary silence.
it heq been brought to my ne-
tice

thot people connected with
edu ation had heen aceused af
Siupilyia ie With. information
ie HC Lee Of. bemewIng Ele 1D «
I { Education from offie
maki hira uncomfortable.
| knew Unat plans were ala

to prove that I was trying to do
harm and as ] saw the appoint-
ment of the Richmond Headmas-
ter coming along I was satisfied
that even greater mistakes would
be made and ‘that my criticisms
would be justified. ~

Are the Richmond Schools sec-

ondary or elementary?
_I had no doubt in my mind that
they were elementary but becausr
I had the temerity to Say so, it
was left to somebody to prove me
wrong. It will be found now tha
some of the staff are paid at rate
of and as Seeondary, while other
are paid at rates, in the Elemen-
tary schools,

Latin is again’on the curricu-
lum and if J} were the Acting
Headmaster, fT would devote some
time to teaching it even if I did
not find time to teach . English
The job is one of wrecking and
it might as well be done properly,




The second step came when the
appointment. was left to . the
Scnool Managers who looked af-
ler the transfers’ and. appoint-
ment of Blementary Teachers.
Yhis was not like the case of Miss
Weston, over which I was mistak-
eg and which was made by the
Government on the recommenda-
Gop of the Director; but not by
tue Director:

Now: these School Managers
seem to have been fooled into be-
leving that Rithmond Boys’ was
a Secondary School, because
when they had six graduates and
three well qualified +élementary
headmasters, they selected the
best of thé graduates—Mr. L.-A
Skeete, M.A., B.C.L. If they
considered it an Elementary
School, then either Mr. Barnett
of Selah Boys’, Mr. Thorne of St.
Mary's Boys’ or Mr. Deighton
Griffith of Providence could have
filed the bill.

Now, had I written these note:

two weeks ago, it might have
dawhed onithe School anager.
that this was an Elementary

sehool and I believe they would
have appointed one of the three

Elementary Headteachers. But
I would not ‘ihterfere and the
bungling continued.

it is nat peculiar that Mr

Skeete could have found it worth



with the Lunta—to the Phoenix
ino September; and Mr. Coward i:
erenely embarked on his rerfais-
sagee phase as an entertainer.
Acting with Mr. Lunt and
Miss Fontanne will be. Griffith
Jonés — who ‘was feeling ver)
sorry for himself a few week
‘ago, He was.Jean Kent's co-sta»
in ‘Yhe *Moonraket, for a
End run_ef four nights.
Those nights were just sufficient
to remind Coward that this actor
had been good in an _ earlie;
period piece of his own, Operette
14 years ago.* So now Mr, Jones
is feeling far from sorry abou!
anything; he has gone to th
Riviera to celebrate.
OPTIMISTIC thought for clos-
ing: perhaps we shall have a sum-
mer season of, first-nights without
squirms and boos — or of plays
whieh desérve them, F
WORLD-.COPYRIGHT - RESERVED,
—L.E.S.

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For further information or instruc-

while to appiy for the Richmond

School. The truth is that his sal
ry heeds adjustment 1 wre
Hoe lune ago that it was unfau

» have the bhesemaster of Foun

auon drawing Jess than the
Headmistre: of St Michael
Girls’ School. Mr, Skeete is doit
excellent work it Foundatio
Sehoo! This has been said t

eachers of Hurrison College: and
Combermere who deal with bo;
from that School; and in a publ «
tatement recently, Mr. Hammon
feadmaster of the College, pa i
tribute to his work,

I now pay tribute to him fi
refusing to leave Foundation, |}
coing he avoided demotin
himself even although it
lave brought him an increase
s.lary and has shown an awarec-
ness not very evident in the conr-
nuct of olhers connected with ea-
veation in Barbados.

I express one more hope and
that is that Mr. Millar, the Acting
Headmaster, who is an Inspector
of Schools. will also refuse to be
demoted to the headship of the
Richmond School and to be made
a “handy man” for the Depart-
ment. He was good enough to
open the School after the firs:
bungle on the opening day and
has continued to act Headmastey
If he could fill the gap, he
could have been appointed but
instead, Mr, Skeete was selected.
If I were Mr. Millar, “I would
not (as the American say) be
pushed around.”

Finally. let
friend, Mr. G
dos Scholar,
Member of
West Indies
ter”

sO,

migis

me
H.

come to
Adams,

Oxford

my
Barbe-
Graduate,
the Council of the
University, “Minis-
for Education in Barbados,
He is reported to have said in the
House of Assembly when discuss-

fled ”

Mr. Adams must knew, and if
he does not, he ought to kndbw
(a) that Richriond Schoo
publicised until recently as a
Secondary Sehool, (b) that it is
really an Elementary school (c)
that a Secondary Headmaster has
refused to be appointed
a system which could allow’ so
many errors to be perpetrated
neéds overhaul and (e) that men
in important public positions must
avoid expressing travelling opin-
ions “based-on ad hoe thinking
When he is lawyering, he is good,
but “he oceasionally does vidlence
to a reputation for brilliance and
sound thinking. So- long as he,
Leader of the Government and
Minister for. Education, feels that |
these criticisms are utterly un-|
justified, then this island will go
from bad to worse.

was

(d) that



J. FE. B,

MRS. ROOSEVELT MAY
NOT ACCEPT U.N.
_ RE-APPOINTMENT

PHOENIX, Arizona, Nov. 8.





Mrs. ‘Eleanor Roosevelt in-
dicated she might not accept
reappointment as a member of

the U.S. delegation to the U.N.O
she said “I would have to give
erious thought before accepting
reappointment to the U.N. by
President Eisenhower”.

She said she felt U.N, delegates
should .be .in accord with the
Washington © administration.

She added however that she is
1ot--“closing .the door” to i-
ble reappointment.” —U.P.












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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN

You'll turn your family
into angels, too!













The BAD witch who
became GOOD

i ie of

aE

BY CARL. ANDERSON |






oa Ss
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Pudding on their. arms. Ra ering! ring ho two claw like eae grabbed pleased with Fd Pudding that
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BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES For afternoon and early evening occasions—select
| SHARKSKIN from a new and beautiful range S52. 93









| BELIEVE YOU, YOU CAN PROVE at $2.00 and $2.11.
WHAT YOU SAY. YOULL HAVE

ae CHANCE. LEAD THE

PETE+HOW MUCH
FARTHER TOTHE ~

AROUND THE NEXT
BEND» # WONDER
fA WHAT HAPPENED 10
Mi THAT:DUMB AJAX!




@ Sea Foam @ Morning Blue the Store to find
@ Peach @ Gold what you’ want
@ Sky Pink when you want it.









| @ Ice Beige @ Dove Grey Sahely’s — this is
PAGE FOURTEEN

C.ASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR SALE

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
ANNOUNCEMENTS

tere eens inainasinase li ise

EXAIBITION of Paintings and Shell-
work by Mrs: J. M. Forster, Paintings
by Nan Kendall, st Barbados Musevm,
rear Savannah, Nov
10 a.m.—6 p.m.

1952



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 49,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE | SHTEPPING NOTICES |

|
DEVELOPMENT

AND TAXATION
Sundays in tn 2 Copies are available at Secretariat |



———e

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Kitchura
Harewood (nee McCollin) as 1 do not
hold myself responsible for hor or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts







ee

DIED ROYAL NETHERLANDS | ===

BROCKLEHURST.On the



8th day ot


























































































































November, 1982, Duncan Brocklehurst. in my name unless by a written order |B vm. 2.11.52—i3n. at 60 cents each STEAMSHIP CO. ihe N/V. SCARIBBEE™ | wii | *
His funeral leaves his late residence 3 te + SAILING FROM EU ez ’ r °
“Henley”, Upper Collymore Rock, AUTOMOTIVE PRINCE HAREWOOD, 9.11,52.—In.| 4.5 NESTOR 14th November, 1952. negeampse BF gg gil Bar geen
St. Michael at $.45 this evening for Sealy Hall, . Ww NTED -|S.S. BOSKOOP, 2lst November, 1952 Si Ges Lith inet : .
the Westbury Cemetety. Friends are St. John. VFSSEL 28th November 1952 a. ‘
invited CAR-—1950 Vauxhall, good condition —8.11.52—2n. : M.S. STENTOR, 12th December, 1952
Vida Brocklehurst and Family (real bargain, $1,250.00) or nearest offer, _ - SAILING TO EUROPE The M/V. “MONEKA” will es ce
9.11.52—1n } wll exchange for smaller car. Williams, | ———————______ HELP M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 2nd December, 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for 2
opposite’ Sayes Court, Govt. Farm,| The public are hereby warned against SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
GALL—On #th November 1952. MAIZIE| Christ Church. giving credit to my wife Rosie Thomas| ~iousr HOY — Must have experience AND BRTISH GUIANA Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing A.F.S., F.V-A.
GALL wife of J. N. (Bizzie) Gall of | 77 | inee Powitt) as Ido not hold myself} ...4 good references. Apply weareen 10 $8. COTTICA, 17th Movember, 1952 Friday 14th inst.
Chelsea Road. Funeral will leave the} CAR—One (1) 14-6 Vauxhall car T.77 | responsible for her or anyone else con- |" £9 the Moorings, Metihe Goreme *, washable M.S. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952 Extensive Listings of Good
above residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day] 1949 Model in perfect order and #004 | tracting any debt or debts in my name . 9.11.52—1n Porwe 1 all VESSEL 1lith December, 1952 B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’ Class Property and Land
for the Westbury Cemetery condition. Apply J. E. Blackman. juniess by a written order signed by} _ see and harm “Soy M.S. STENTOR, 26th December, 1952 ASSOCIATION (INC.), 1 ‘Available
The Gall and Cumberbatch fami- | Fisherpond 52-1 | me MISCELLANEOUS rere. 20 chemist to ob | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACOA Always
lies. Deka v8 Ford JOSEPH THOMAS, , Feputation. Whelessier. |â„¢.S- HESTIA, 10th November, 1952. Consignee, Tele. No. 4047,
6.1550 | ean mauaiae tio on aabeoee Paarin Moe, Sane = some for you from his * 13S. BOSKOOP, 8th December. 1952.
— & Co. Ltd., Chapel Street, Sit 32-2. | BEER BOTTLES — Bmrey 4 THE SHABEINE COMPANY | 5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD., FOR SALE
THANKS 5 OTTLES — Empty 10-or. Beer : P=
9.11.52—I1n | Bottles with cartons, Stansfeld, Scott && @ Churchfield Laat : ahaa
Mrs. Vita Browne and Chil- - pean 3 Co., Ltd. —1,11,52—t.f.m. = ee Pee
so the Sisters and brother of | CAR-—-One standard 8 bg Pe alg : NEW BUNGALOW LODGE
Dr. J. A. Browne of “Ash- | yi nd 282 Saturday and Sunday, |PORLIC NOTICES a oo ae ® ® ® LAND, ST. MICHAEL.’ — We are
mount Pine Road, express tens ‘iday and 2582 Saturday “4 5 ok GOLD FISHES with telescope eyes. di; a leams 1 S heotruthed “x iver has yeas | a
grateful appreciation to all biel at ; bond Apply Supper Marie. ee ‘ ARN eg ald an a on sirable home constructed by a lead.
tended the funeral, sent wreaths anc NL -11.52—2n.9)) ‘Thousands of L.S.C, Students ilding contractors,
Gards, letters of Sympathy and in ELECTRICAL THE sone fv eeee. AGRICUL- | — — throughout the British Empire sie snl * ao Pe at peevides &
any other way rendered assistance in > L NK ACT, 1943. HOUSE—Unfurnished house. 3 or 4 have increased their salaries spaci6us be'rooms, with built-in
their recent bereavement. 9.11.52—In ELECTRIC LIGHTING PLANTS—2,.75'7T° the creditors h specialty liens | bedrooms, in residential district. Apply ¢}} through studying our easy 1 SOUTHBOUND wardrobes, large drawing room,
LARRIER Oe ee Se eae — \$400) Petrol engine—Dial 4616, Coarteny | Pace wien fat ae te a Phone: 5136, 8.11,52—4n, RETARYSHIP, BUSINESS’ O1- with breakfast room, and large
who sent wreaths, cards or in ; 3 .11,52—6n. . stees - aay ELA COMMERCIAL p servant’
other way expressed sympathy with POO Seay of the above Plantations are about to faw. EC MICS, ete, Reduced tepséiee Cabttncer eertaa eee roe
us in the death of our dear father FRIGIDAIRE—One Canadian, 7 cubit|©btain a loan of £2,000 under the pro-| -HOUSE OR ¥LAT-—Furnished House or fees to overseas students. Diplo-~ Janadian Craiser eee and quota of electric light
Joseph T. Larrier of St. Martin's.{ 4 Dial 3912 or 3604, ° 7.11.52—3n, | Visions of the above Act against he | Flat with 2 or 3 bedrooms for long term mas awarded. Prospectus free— ‘ This property is situated in a new
St. Phillip, on 7th November, 1952, said Plantations, in respect of the Agri-|rental in the district of Worthing or LONDON SCHOOL OF NORTRROUND and select ysddaelia area from
Florence Larrier (wife), Fred LECTRIC REFRIGERATOR—Two (2) | Cultural year 1952 to 1958, Hastings, Seaside preferable but not COMMERCE i Satis Arrives Arrives Arrives Aftives which there are fine amic
Maxwell, Giadstonme, Ranvill | -osley Shelvador of U.S.A. Manufacture| £6,000 has been already borrowed) |imperative. Write P.O. Box 3%, Bridge- (Dept B.A.5) 116, High Holborn }) Barbados Boston 8t. John Halifax Montreal views of Bridgetown and the har-
4U.S.A.). Theslyn, Graham, Samue | ith 5 year guarantee 7.5 c. ft. capacity. |in respect of such year. town. ~—8.11.52—Sn. Tandon W CT England : Sdian Constructer. 12 Nov. — 23 Nov. 28 Nov _ bour. The site is very cool and
s), Evelyn, May, Clarice (daugh | ‘ourtesy Garage. Dial 4616. Dated this 7th day of November, 1952, 5 = Lady Redney +. 20 Nov. 22 Nov 1Dec. 2 Dee. 4Dec. — only 3% miles from town centre.
“f 9.11.52—19n 5.11.52—6n. T. A. GITTENS OLD GOLD COINS, Seals, Diamond & Canadian Challenger 28 Nov. 29 Nov _ 6 Dec. 9 Dec. _ The property is available with from
- — — ee and Semi-Precious Jewellery, Silver Services Canadian Crutser .. 19 Dec. 20 Dec. - 23 Dec. 27 Dec. - approx. ‘4 to 1% acres as required
Pi PS ~— The children of the late RADIOGRAM — One H.M.V. Radio- R. CHALLENOR Salvers, Paper Weights, Spice & Sriuff | and the price asked is very fair
» Frances Phillips of Comber-] am. With 3 speed automatic Record —Trustees. { Boxes,” Enamels, Curios, REALTORS LIMITED indeed. We can recommend this
re Street, St. Michael, gratefully | %)..: Seen at Manning Electrical per C, R. PACKER, GORRINGES ANTIQUE SHOP, Upper listing very highly.
. ‘ changer. n . For further particulars, apply to—
me en with cement spoebel- dept. .11,52—6n. “fee Bay St Telephone 4429. San ‘ BRIGHTWOOD, St. Lawrence. A
m the expressions o sympathy -,. ° il. n ” . +
Gindered inewn in their berevement = mITORE —ae = OFFERS GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. whieh mellows nicely. with a
and thank all those who attended NOTICE WANTED TO TYPE — eeees NEW BUNGALOW surroundings. Own beach frontage
the funeral, a — — , ence of all. sorts, .contact .; nv ” ngs. ;
GeueBaew, ver. Ax, Sest| EUR Puttar, Soe pep sasle Sat | wht be" capone ary Seales | Seeman ‘ae tern Dh) came, "8 Bie, Notes ns ea Bere see aes
; .11.52—1n, } dain iv . 1% and standing on approximately \ dini room, kitchen, separate
ai oases ‘ steads, spring filled mattresses. One|<'ebts contracted by the crew of the 14,000 square feet of land, com ote > de L. shaped
santeen silver and other items. Phone|M.V. O.K. service during her stay in Publi Offi: ial Sale prising three bedrooms, one with Seta incking peaswatan &
c oo cs » 2 verandah looking sea-wards. Sep-
IN MEMORIAM 3378 or 8222. 9.11.52—In, | this ‘port nik belies: c ¢ dressing-room and S6itst und tats For PAINTS, VARNISHES Vereen een Dear eee
DOUGLAS—In loving memory of our] One (1) Canvas Cot in excellent con- Martin Doorly & Co., Ltd. , combination drawing and

di mother ‘Rosetta’ Douglas. (The vost M: ’s Act 1904 ; g
1 Ideal da h i 30d
Pw Klas dition $20.00. —8.11,52—2n Provost Marshal's Ac dining room, separate toilet and and the Useful Household Items leal seaside ome in a















































































































idential quarter. 3
.00., (1904-6) § 30), . bath, modern kitchen, two servants Pa
0 years have passed since that] One (1) Genuine Oak Writing Desk— eosin rooms with toilet and bath. * GARDEN,
sad day, % $45.00. Phone 4748, C, A. Mayhew. NOTI On Tuesday, the 25th day of Novem-|]| This property can be bousht for for the Coming Xmas Season Eafe Seiore onal sone
, . g WORTHING — Modern
When one we loved Ras oe spay 9.11,52—3n. ber, 1952, at the hour of 2 o'clock in a reasonable figure. Please contact bungalow on corner site with
evi Ne eee cone aaa ieee an enerne rate THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH the afternoon will be sold at my office}|] us as soon as possible, Call At ‘ wide frontages. Pleasant garden
ee anne scudiner aciepede 5-5, LIVESTOCK Will those persons owing Taxes to the |to the highest bidder for any sum not with flower beds, lawn, concrete
Shi “lived as she died every body's Parish of St. Joseph, please pay same|\nder the appraised value SWEETFIELD patio, and number of bearing fruit
Pie ived as she "9 BROODMARE — The Broodmare | without delay. All that certain piece of Land con- Large stone house comprising In ted trees. Accommodation comprises
ag 5 Carlton,} Vixen, in foal to star witness. Price A. T. KING, taining by admeasurement 4047 square} i] upstairs three bedrooms, large ee T HERBERT LTD — tates Ryans our, Geren See
florate, Irvine. Neville ison), Langa, | $800.06, Or nearest. Contact Cari Leslie, Parochial Treasurer, | feet situate at Peterkin's Road, Bank|H Uiving room: dinicy “wen, ee 1860 ‘ 3 bedrooms with built-in ward-
faygne, Dorothy, Verene, Marian, Joyee,; | 3401 9.11,52—4n: St. . | Hall, in Parish of Saint Michael, but-I}} tollets and baths, one with too MAGAZINE LANE robes, well fitte? kitchen, garage
Bayes Dorothy, Verene, Marais haar ; 8.11,52—4n. | ting and bounding on lands of J. K bath and hot and cola ROEBUCK ST, and with covered way to house, ser-
Sandfene, Jessica, Edmond, Paty a 1 HOT oa igt® oe, . Clarke, on a private road 12 feet wide, palleey. guntene co. water, oie Quartets and all ‘usual
. —-~ l erbert, 55 Tudor St. City or however else the same may abut and} 1) rooms, kitchen and shower room offices. All public utility services
_ fete ee > aaa wee PU Ic Ss bound together with the Chattel- standing on approximately 2s one of the most attractive homes
Patent balonnd scene ee iat RL ALES [dwelling “Mouse, Buildings, &c.. ap nares Of land alent 100, surde fine aow available in the medium price
roihy. Greenidge. who. departed | CALVES—At Kingsland Dairy, Helfer Praised as follows: ised to onef {| Gibbes Beach. ‘This property has |||s2>9990009%00%0009999000900 00900 wien
this life ilth November, 1949. | Calves 10 days old, Dial 8325. ¢haussiid ‘thes -Runsred mig Uaitty ate been Sxtensively renovated by the x CHOUNTRY | HOUSE, CHRIST
gag mal we sr Ao Senne gollars and forty-one. cents, ($1348.41) \| Rivery rensonable: price,’ inspex, |I|% residence ‘with ‘snguisri? ates
: ; opremenmememimsanscenememmnemenemmmemnensenens | ; < es ‘attrac.
i was called away, the blow was| COW—One Helfer Cow 30 pts. of milk,|” BUNGALOW — A very desirable enn eee eatin De av ‘tien by appointment only. x A n nua a. ad r tive and unusual features situated
«hard, the shock severe, we little] fresh. Apply: Israel Clark, St. Martins,| strongly built moderately priced bunga- N.B-25% Deposit to be paid on day i ensir % in well wooded grounds of over 3
knew death was so near; St. Philip, §.11.52—2n.|low at Redraan'’s Village, St, Thomas, of purchase. | Bittiate at Geecnat ce - Pane well proportioned
But only we who have lost can containing 2 bedrooms, drawing room, T. 'T. HEADLEY, ‘coiptising (three bed ‘oast aoe x Under the Patronage of Mrs, Turner a and dining rooms, study,
tou ONE DONKEY AND CART in 006 ‘etc. Can be inspected’ by applying to Provost Marshal. running water, ‘Serabinstion” ou x wilt be held at rooms a 2 nh Saee joo
inst aipalbenunchwomiadienedy i pe yg ee ne oe rerea Marshal's, Office, and dining rooms, modern !'% windows, tiled English tere bane’
; . ber, F . " f hs,
Bver to be, remembered by Augusta, 9.11,62—In |Givbert Millar, Fitts Village, St. James,| ™ Novem 0.11.88—sn1 11 oat ie ctusted et poe % THE DRILL HALL Bl etches, Suterater in bathrooms,
prio ae Militia oe eerend Pate 9.11.68—In, residential area with excellent sea s dry. Perfectly equipped Snadarh
. P ee bathing. A sound investment at rs F 3.00 p.m. to 7.00 p.m %, kitchen completel;
children). 9,11.52—1n. LAND—Approxt 1 rom. J. P. . c ly tiled with
———S>— ft. No reasonable. offer Bar ad a very low reserve price. x On » stainless steel sink and fitted wall
JOHNSON — In loving memory of our ;|further particulars apply: Norman op ng p % % cupboards made to the highest
dear father William Arnold John- neha wires 4 we ve = eae: Alleyne, Green Dykes, Worthing View. BUNGALOW x SATURDAY, 29TH NOVEMBER, 1952 % Saree Small swimming pool.
son J.B.) who fell asleep on} Yorman oon 8.11.52-—2n 8.11,52—2n. Situate in Rockley New Read * aid of © closed and two open
November 6th, 1949. 2 as yal. ; ears commanding # magnificent view of [11% in ome Panel alkene Cetnod rooms with
membrance is a golden chain Newly built stonewall b 1 ith ‘ourse unobstruc to > : num-
Deni dient" Drea but “alin QIYRET gale” Sparatee AVAL, | tas square feet Shana at Phe Wa Se ounger Teo 2 anne ee es oe oe barat, sage St fen, Gaare
vain ate Michael, The house tains th bed- 1" rs » ‘ 4 , , A
Nobody knows our longing widths + se $260.00 rooms, itving rooms and conveniences, yccetting up nights, burning sense- boards, drawing and dining rooms, ¢ ATTRACTIVE STALLS orange, soursop, | mamie ’ apple,
Nor few have seen us weep 1” The above property will be set up for tui 4 noe war ‘ reo. modern kitchen, toilet and bath. x y Re + ieee paweee of. and
We jthed our tears for an echime] ity, — Saanie sale by public competition at our Omice.| and ieg'balta, aerwouatenn’ weak {|| Dawntatrm:, Servants’ room with [H]§ NOVELTIES & NEEDLEWORK oar ee aoa Peeing
White others were asleep Bestuer e. s. P, Musson, Son & Co, ion ae Pe a hageatiee: ee, Seanad ey a aie manly vi ur are cars, and enough room for laundry CHRISTMAS GIFTS ‘ casuarina and mahogany trees.
ie, ene ee way aoe 28.9.52—t.t.n. YEARWOOD & BOYCE, ‘land (a owt important sex isn’ sporeniontely inoee saeare son TEAS, CAKES & ICES COUNTRY VILLA. | CHRIST
Higerted” “by nis chiller Daisy Solicitors. in men), To overcome these troubles it land ’ : CHURCH—Well built ‘home with
Seaton, Ava and’ william “Johnson | {eit MENOSENE, BLBCTROLUS RE- sora ee ee Eas own leading’ Ont wide Seva"
x “1 PR A in er on. cub, our an e new 1 * a ie co’ ver-
$.11.52—1n.} +" Only $375.00, Cash, Phone 890. _ SALE NOTICE \ille “diseovery’ called Rogena. No eee . A _WELL-STOCKED BAR andah running the entire front-
=6. . | The undersigned will offer for sale by| matter how long you have suffered Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace SPECIAL BARBADIAN COOKED FOOD age of the house and affording
WAITNEY—In loving memory of our ublic competition at their office, No. 17, Rogenu is to set you very attractively designed, com- wide view of the countryside and
dear mother Selena Whitney who de- iin . Bridgetown, on Friday the righ reinvigorate your Prostute prising three bedrooms with toilets (Bring Your Containers) x sea. Two main and one spare
parted this life on 5.11.51, POULTRY Pty Say of November 1952 at 2 p.m jlana& and make you feel 10 to 26 id baths attached, dining and PUNCH & JUDY d FILM SHOWS for the Children s bedrooms, adequate kitchen, de-
One year has passed away since as “a @ concern: EDGEWATER] years younger or money back, Ger living rooms, kitchen, verandah to an > tached ‘garage and servants’
that sad day, HOTEL, hsheba, St. Joseph, standing} Rogena from your chemist @The The West and a nice patio to the THE POLICE BAND by kind permission of x rooms. Picturesque well cared
When one we loved has passed away, on 7 acres, 1 rood, 12 perches of land. vuarantee protects vou. East. The property stands on . di N for grounds of about one acre,
The blow was hard, the shock severe,{ POULTRY — American imported|° "phe hotel which a beautiful | ——————-___~ = approximately % acre of land. y the Commissioner, will be in attendance x trim lawns, abundance of flower-
We little knew death was so near, $5, Plymouth Rock/ view of the incomparal Bathsheba aia x Admission 1/- 5 Children & Nurses 6d. % irg shrubs and flowers, rock gar-
But only those who have lost can tell, $5, Ducks various\Coast and is swept by the Atlantic Definitely 26, where else can you EVANTON_ % / % den, and good mature kitchen
The poms of parting without] ages $1.50 to $4.50, and Fahey contains 4 spacious lounge and ko Situate at Top Rock comprising 95§5$6$$$555655555565966666665 cela . garden. Completely rural but
farewell, Rabbits $1.00, $2,00, $3.00. P +119 ms, each with running water TOMORROW NIGHT NOV. 10TH three bedrooms, two with adjoin- POPPE LL LFF only 3% miles from town.
Ever to be remembered by Constance}} Walmer Cottage, Two Mile (12 with toilets and baths). ing toilet and bath, spare room NEW BUNGALOW, R
pares een ‘4 weline tee in. : bo: ieee electricity and water but to QUEEN’S PARK to the that can be used as a breakfast . —Commodious home with 3 bed.
chiren), Trevor, lia, Ivor, Briguett, “ingpection any day by appointment. DANCE mba Gining room, Kitchen’ woiet Verandah with Sone ceen’ ata
Barham, (arent srandonOdren), |... 5 MISCELLANEOUS Dial 95276, and bath with hot and cold’ water, Ch, pAUETS, eelenia somtae eee
-11.52—1n For further particulars and conditions verandah to the South and Patio storerooms. Good situation fear
of sale apply to— Sponsored by Messrs. DONALD to the North. The outbuildings Golf Course. £4,300,
FOR RENT a SEO oe BLUNT and VAN BREWSTER compre of servants’ room with
_ ANTHURIUM PLANTS — 1 2320 . to’ and a_ large ' NEW BUNGALOw,
bie URI! oth 8e ayn 4.11,69—En. |{) Musto supplied by Clevle Gittens garage. Inspectioh by appointment WATERS—Recently bulit home of
HOUSES aien ae 2 eeendiemntet, aia Bene , only. ‘ me Sound | construction, floor
+ ANTI -_ every escription. TON: onl 2/- level well raised off the grouni
AIRY COT—St. Matthias Gap. bed: | Glass, China, old Jewels, | fine Stiver AUCTION ADMINS y are Noone Rogtacs ‘ : a NOR jazge living Tom, 3, good oS
rooms, rawing an ining om le ly y > " Bar Solid on rooms a) uilt ward-
eat. Phase Sasi Sommer eens ie oe Seer noes P| - Fat PURRG tebe resell Ream Soa, means Br ge aee ce ae Seat aes eee
nm all, one . 5 li yourse! 2 . le ern
9.11,52—In 3,2.52—t.f.n. THE SILVER | Mine: S50 ang pie # own private bathing beach, and SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR kitchen, good garage and
Re eens are eee aes UNDER - comprising three bedrooms,’ with servants’ quarters, Paved drive-
‘BELFIELD’ — Upper Bay St., on-the- eee eae ' Fa es oe HAMMER peevate oa bey ip ag oer h ait ot i ae ae garden on corner
sen. Suitable for a large family or] sures qi jea oO es, . pee om, rawing an ing J e. is propert has
Guest House, For particulars, apply on} Cockroach, Obtainable from all ding | THURSDAY | 20th Mrs. rooms, European bath with hot NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue o perty as our

premises. 9.11.52—1n
‘BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw-
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A.

Browne Prospect, St. James.
1.11,52—t.f.n.

pee
FARAWAY — Fully furnished 3 bed-

recommendation and is a home

most people would be pleased to
own.

MODERN HOME, ST. PETER—
A luxuriously appointed residence
with four bedrooms, 3 tiled bath-
rooms with hot and cold water,
butler’s pantry, kitchen, store-

and



cold running water “and
ite 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

the above Shares will be closed on the 31st December,
1952.
date,

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY



No application will be considered after that



Tessar Lens and Compur Rapid Shutter. Auctioneers
With speeds from 1 sec. to 1/500th_ sec.
n_ excellent condition, with case. Price
$80.00 Contact Mr. Shannon, C/o Knights

9.11.52—1in,





These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative









. Mirah’ # Tim Boyce's
ale, 3 Whiteha’ lat, Hastings.
Seach MwOn sizes 1S Os, 0880, 6) 8) oRSDAY 21h Simi G. ET.
3 29. 10, 6 Boyce’s Sale, Straiton. Dalkeith
CAM@RA — One Zeiss Ikon with 3.54 BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
}





Preferential Dividend at the rate of 442% per annum rooms, 2 garages. The grounds are
—7 11.52.8n. . 8 E, HASTINGS land having an extensive orchard - Pa 7 : . expertly laid ut ith akg
rear: house. Pee Son, Tamas Ltd. ot Re FOR SALE GRETETON yah porciens | solecsee Sra Sees. and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in fusion of flowering shtubs- own
arava Sey only) MS a ae chin asetieciitte ere: bem A= 2h rooms, dining room, living room, priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor- right ,of way to sea.
ry M. . teneyevats ais ane J 7
oe one 1.11.59—t.0.n,}2.8 lens in good , with case. MISCELLANEOUS Just the little shop in the village Pir told wanes tae coe mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the RESID BLACK ROCK—
nn | Price 00 or , Contact Mr. Extensive outbuildings includi 31s a y and 31st July i h r Soundly constructed property
GARAGE AND OFFICE, Jack St. |Shannon, C/o where the Best Books, Stationery ees ekee _ Sven ae st January an s uly in eacn year. with 3 bedrooms, 2 living. roofs,
y be i —7.11. i : " ? ning room and gallery. On id
Bur Co, Possesion trom. Decergber 18, | Telephone installed. Apply Yonkers] CANE PLANTS — B45i51 and B4v44,| Green. Also good quality 26 gauge Gal- 2Eg teense Cee y Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are
Office. Dial 2550 for particulars. two (2), Eve Cane Plants at Sees. "Ber ae tate Gon iO eS advised to apply as soon as possible either through gna Oe —S
.62—2n . Bool rm men oe Spry * x os .
| Mareen Mantel Plantation te dobn | Streets. Phone 9606 1,11.52—t.f.n. hy oa rane a a their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct Taeal situation for business prem-
eee we eae aan in writing. —T.u. | HOUSEWIVES Teams can a a RNITURE Michael, comprising jfour " bed- to the Secretary of the Company. zs ses, Total area 18,738 sq. ft.
7 RCULAR ae oppor. [2 ON" jectric “Beautiflor” rooms, combination ving an BUSINESS PREM ats the
SE isl ren dan Maree, Pe to ace. cant sail *Soiotatiod Floor Polisher at only $1.00 per day. FU dining rooms, separate toflet and ISE

Beautify your Floors and Furniture in
time for Christmas by using JOHN-
SON'S Wax products and Floor Polish-
Phone ©4748, K. J. Hamel-Smith &
Ltd, Bridge Street. 9,11.52—5n.

servants room. Phone 3212.
‘ 8.11, 62—2n.
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished
room house, Crane coast Double garoee

decorations. You can buy a band saw

circular saw, jig saw, Sander, planing

machine all with motors. Phone 8332.
+ —~%-11,52—3n, So.

DWELLING HOUSE. ROEBUCK
—Good situation . for

tail shop in this busy part of the
retail shop in is busy
town. £2,000. F

bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. The outbuildings
comprise two servants rooms with
water toilet and a garage for two

By order of the Board of Directors,







AUCTION

COLIN D. E, WILLIAMS,





COMPANY LIMITED













































































Pest Office Gap Worthing
Right on Sea excellent Sea



FIRE

STEPHEN ROGERS’

ee TO-NIGHT

PIANO RECITAL

Repeated by Special
Request

Bathing, Cool, Comfortable
Rooms. Regular Bus Ser-
vice. Daily as well as per-
manent Guest welcome.

For Rates Phaqne 8264

BARBER SALOON

Friends and Patrons of Mr.
Rogers are reminded that
you can now find him at the
Plaza B’town where he car-

ROBERTS & CO.

“Your Stationers”

and. most classes of

ACCIDENT

dens, productive orchard and coco-
nut grove. One acre walled
garden may be sold separately as
a building site.

cars, The above property stands Secretary. sdoubigint Robeae tne rn
Serv: COMI MAGAZINES—A Wonder- : ' . * modern stone

in re monn me plus $3] ful Aecittosecht just received, See the tee a Beneitean Chumon SCEDORA", FITZ VILLAGE, ss Ser aany Be eae met , |] Well designed with central living
cleaning charge, IN. ADVANCE. Dial|new JOHN WAYNE AD oa els, pr rom - to $1.82: st. oe os maps. S house has gas an room, dihing or bedroom,

4476 2.11.52—t.f.n. | “omic, Gene Autry, Lash LaRue, Roar- Son tinea at 2le, CANNON pe Sectate soianing Inspection main bedroom and small

| ng, Wild and Thrilling Westerns and — om — 'y appointment only. bedroom or dressing

ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, | many others at 18 cts. and M4 ots. cach. , 2m Chigwns Itge Bo Sum ee ¥, 12th NOVEMBER, THURSISDON POS909 9000090900999 0298990099O0000006-00000000000% ||] bath ouppiving hot wales Shy
One ioe ee nen. 8 Meter a orate | tun irate Miko werck Geek Miaweny end Speightstown, 8. 11.522. 1952, at 11.30 a.m : Situate at Maxwells Coast Road, qucapaae aignieed ae ae
‘ rage, enc y . detec he ee . 5 : hy y ys
San al snodaee: conventences._ ADDY" tore, Lucag Street. —7.11.52—3n. “ONE PORCELAGN BATH + PORCELAIN BATH TUB—Apply in es received | instructipn Serio wa ian ee a ae , y Sroads ate fpest 1 ee laid
’ : a ; ; i.

Sidos Furniture Remover, A a CHRISTMAS SREB DECORATIONS— Cc. S. Watkins, Phone 3293. dispose of his furniture and effects dressing room attached, living and GRESHAM FIRE and ACCIDENT. INSUR- scrubs, flower beds: vegetable gar-
A LARGE VARIETY —8.11,53—2n. as listed below:— eet Fae ret ane: { den and young fruit trees. Easy vo

a n » open run minim: ft

geo Tipper Bay St Ferreira, Dini | Selling at, a 20% discount for cash st} “AECORDS—Chilstmas Carols, Hymns.||| VIEWING MORNING OF SALE verandah on two sides with one ; Seth Sad very ache area

reite en. Upp . Pilea 2 . 311 am, |Calypsos by Ed. Ross and latest release, Round Dining Table with claw facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3 ANCE people,

= ve 48.88 aw jalso Long Playing Calypsos by Ed: feet, 6 Birch Dining Chairs, Birch Servants rooms, garage for two b 0 ,

ROOM at Upstairs Flat. Furnished oi} DRESS FORMS — 2 Acme adjustable] [fos*: William Fogarty (Barbados) Lim-| 11 Morris Chairs with Cushions, Pine Se Te een oh ee, me , Maxwell Road—
unfurnished, Two minutes’ walk to] jress forms—Good condition. Sizes A. B . sll. in. China Cabinet, Cordea Occas. apautiee: ip er oS Fes oe } Very soundly constructed
Aquatie Club, Apply No. 4 Fiat, Clif-| ®hone 3697 after 4 p.m. 9.11.62—1n | "2GOunp IRON AND SHERTS—\%. 5/16 Tables, Small Mah. Table, Ptd. . ‘ ; bungalow erected in 1937 when
ton Terrace, Bay Street. 9,11.52—1n. 9 DON ARON AND SHEETS —\s: 5/16. 1]1 Table, Divan Beds with Mattresses Gini aruke e buildin
————$ nnn | TYRUMS— Sixteen (16) half drums 1 ee aia a a se wis. and Cushions, Pillows, Ptd. Ward- Situate at Roc Road adjoin. : ship were of a higher dard

ROOSEVELT — Maxwell Coast Road. | vuitable for plants and four (4 "large Tye Oe ee aod Bnguitg Avtolll robe, Ptd. Dressing Table and hee etait ieten teen hae than is today.
Fully furnished including rator, | owl runs. hwire). No reasonal ne 2506. SP se cea ||] Mirror. Painted Press, Double best sea’ Bathing im the island, r TY.- This property room,
Telephone, Rediffusion, Phone ; offers refused. Phone 4964. = ' , _ Mosquito Net, Dominican Mats, Divided into three fiats and bring RE AL Jl . dining room, L break-

8.11.53—8.f.n —8.11.52—2n, Asstmt, China Glass and Cutlery, h 5 : 2 fest room and 3 good A
‘d a England tending ate Nelly, Telegreph. ||] WESTINGHOUSE — Refrigerator, Tile ke tear orenseeien ae ‘3 wide gallery runs on 3 sides and
-GAZE—Sea-Gaze on-tht-sea, Max- ULLER MOPS -- Water Mops and . ee vhf (4% cu, ft.) Pine Larder, TURM: . complete privacy is obtained.
wartooen. Ful ‘Turnished inelading | ‘ol'shing Mops. Apply: H. P, Chees- Sees titans ease pr at ere 2 Burner Oil Stove and Oven, delay ne, Se Re ee 151/158 ROEBUCK STREET, BRIDGETOWN Zhere tp. 0. ‘two! car —— oe
refrigerator and Seiephone fram Decem | nan & Co, Ltd. Dial a0, seat as Wehbe ate Advecnte dal Lad. musehen zeal, Kitehen Utensils, , i ‘ the site is 15, - fh with good
. For further informatio .11.52—Tn. pewriter (18 car- { land, bearing good
et Seer son, MEN) Senuave. “Ts. OM dit riage), Typists Desk, Gestatener | dituste at. ees ae (Phone 4900) solid ‘home cbtalnabie for 2 Tee-
SAT aANs teenie aie Gia ao » FULLER ai keto te a oe a 4 -f.n, Duplicating ut <2 ine, Coffee Church, within 100 yards of the é 4 sonable figure.
—Rockley, for January. | ond 24 oz, Furnitare ; a nder = an other items of \ : ‘
pebrumty” and” March: Pully "turmishe: | Cheesman a Co. Ltd. Dini $b one STREL STORAGE TANKS "IH Orenecr sea. Very, | Feasonably "priced. : Ste BENSAM — Sheringham Gar-
Dial 2220. —8,.11.52—t.f.n 11, 52—8n. —1,500 Sate aporons “5 SS ey “ai ® possible. =e. o Ae, TE ee ; ay ge eal. eins ay Pe a eee ult bum 4
FULLER COMBS—Ladies and Gents 3 c * oo me ; y 5: with about % acre an
er zombe, Apply: 1. B. Cheeuman, & Co. |'\GN tig. ge dla x 8 0” deep x %4" AUCTIONEERS have been appointed General Agents for po TB Ry UF gag 1 Hi
y,, | Ltd. Dial 3382. 2.11.52—gn. | Re oo ons as Pp ! LT R Li ited ently s large

oo aun St: Ree ‘parita’ | og eer dake & deen x30" !l! Jotm 4. Blade mi 7 Sevated teens Porendakt Conant
Gill & Co., High St. For particulars | “FULLER BRUSHES — Drain Pipe, Per-| Two (2) & tlhe ohn %4. rT] BARBADOS of the covered fron ndah; breakfast
Phone 4237. -11.52—In | lator, Mk Bottle, Baby let Ly : scieeene os aa ayitee REAL ESTATE AGENTS = ra | A en an < bedrooms

snally | 288, Floor Rug and ihe Nate hearer ont es AUCTIONEERS Z ‘. Tete ot eae. te oe
OFFICES — Bxceptiona 650 i . Prices Co. ; good
cool and in an excellent central position | wae *twcee testes gage application. VALUERS GRESHAM FIRE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE servants * adotning
Reasonable rental according to size. | Brushes, ‘and THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIMITED. PLANTATION BUILDINGS. | 151/12 ROEBUCK STREET * uated in a well deveioped semi-
Ring Mrs. Gooding, Telephone 8538. Brooms. = Telephone Nos, 4650 or 4546. nite Phone 4640. 8.11.52—3n. BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900 ; private coastal residential aren
0.11.82—10 | Eee ee : nate SOCIETY. LTD. of LONDON able features” Pull male services.
— — , A safe investment.
IDDELLLDDD AD ‘s CASABLANCA, Maxwells Coast
D AY'S NEWS FLASH RYST ‘AL W ATERS 66 e 99 and can arrange coverage for a eee ;
bodying the finest pre-war work-
GUEST HOUSE. manship. Well designed for easy
LISTEN OVER
i4

ARELELESEP EEE LLPLGL DAS













; J 6
or 866 ries on his business. Dial 330 : business, ;
‘ Proprietress, ard H | ae No. 9 High St. ee J Pe Plantati Building
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY DORGTHY CARMICHAEL {ff 9 ci2uz=—Dally €.00 a.m. to | ENQUIRIES INVITED Phone 4640

em,

HP PVOPHE RPL GPODHOIGI-D DOPOD PPS PDP OOSPOPOTOIR |

t

LEPREOCOHT GS




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICES PART ONE ORDERS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

>







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ines iichemsaniaintnlenipseideiaances Higihadpiadnmmmdnimionineemmetaemieee acme
52S PDDDLODODDOOGD DODO HDG 9-4-1 PDEA OHO ooeegeerrr Te































Sy .b SATISFACTORY
By i Ss
1 CFTIZENSHIP — CANADIANS BORN ABROAD MAJOR ©. rp WEATHERHEAD ae vet
he Department of External Affairs in Ottawa has issued the AKOS REGIMEN: i
following statement of vital importance to all Canadians residing Issue No. 41 Se uN 33, Some _— Fine
abroad: — sng ees os Mi ing 2 5 CBee : :
“In order te clear a doubt which had arisen, the Registrar]?> FARADES—Training ‘ for Your
of Canadian Citizenship was asked recently by the Department] 2 MUSKETRY Se et Se ene eee “i }
to say definitely whether a child born outside Canada who had A.M.C. L_M.G. on Tuesday 11 Nov. 52, at 1600 hours _ SER V | enjoyment
not been registered as required by Section 5 (1) (b) (ii) of the Wednesday 12 Nov it 0690 and 1900 hours e
Canadian Citizenship Act could, under any circumstances, be|*® REMEMBRANCE DAY SERVICE 5
considered to be a Canadian citizen. M » Reaeee bee ee, nee re Toert to Cewteal Piatenreh. ip, Ree { That feeli f it hich ps—t
“The Registrar has now given us his considered opinion that DRESS: Other Ranks—Sh Sincth. ‘eenaehn, ‘Wasieueaie ‘hat feeling of security w one should have in put- As i Coad Rocs—tine
the requirement of registration in Section 5 (1) (b) Mii of the ee White w Fee one Ses nite Canvas: AQ Wm chasing drugs is always experienced by our customers. It is ieee * ug om sl oe
Act is mandatory. He concluded that a person who is not Membe platoon who have mega s will wear theme most gratifying to us to note this, for it proves that our Mix—tins eee meat.
registered ‘never becomes a Canadian citizen’ under that section oeeire wate web equipment trem ak. atgeee WHEEY LT atest mena’ Provide the bess ef serviee and the fave ene Se ee
of the Act. lead ‘with belts Sod bekinns ch Dembae eat and purest goods, have had the desired effect, Gooseberries—tins P.N. futter—bois
This ruling illustrates the importance of prompt registration ‘ < Sunday 9 Nov 2. at 0930 hours berries—tins >
of births as required by the Act. . Soe al renee : ; t i i ne : os :
If registration is not effected as required, a child born of eee, Segre centinue for w.0 Aine, Sits. on Tuesday 11 Nov. B% at If you wit trade with us, we fee, sure that our exemplary Cup Chocola‘e—t'ns Mayonnaise—bais.
Canadian parents will be stateless from birth in countries where }5. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING service will eo . ire in you this same feeling of security and Olive On— Sandwie
the nationality of children depends entirely upon parentage 15 NOV., 52. = alte « cause you to me a regular customer, > oe ee ee
(jus sanguinis) rather than upon the place of bi (jus soli), Ii — er 2/Lt_ M.S. Conlifte ‘ { Let us be your family druggists, i Apricots—tins ' Pork & Beans—tins
should also be noted that where a child is ineluded in the Next for dut Ye Gol
Canadian passport of one of its parents or to its second birth- Orderly Officer Lieut. C. G. Peterkin, en Ree om
day and before the registration of the has been completed Orderly Serjeant 283 L/S Turney, D, G e ST, LTTE TET oo a a me a gee ae
cdheat than pending oman with Section " DD tb) ai) of Ee 5. ee Asien PE, 7 r ’
the Canadian Chitehatip hey the child isnot a Cenadian cee’ nme suvwad“hceinen |! COLLINS DRUG STORE EMKINS & (0.. LTD.
Roebuck Strcet - Dial 2072 & 4502

28 Broad Street.



P
St. Vincent THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 38

Applications are invited for the post of Government Printer t
Government Printing Office, St. Vincent,

2. The salary of the post is in the scale $1,200 rising by annual
inerements of $72 to $1,680 per annum, The point in-the salary
seale at which the successful candidate will be appointed will depend
on his qualifications and ex ence, A temporary cost of living ys
allowance of not less than $317.44 per annum is payable.

. The appointment is pensionable and will be subject to the
Colonial Regulations and the General Orders and Financial Rules
of the Windward Islands in force for the time being.

4. Free passage to St. Vincent will be provided for the officer,
his wife and children, not exceeding five persons in all.

5. Government arters are not provided, .

6. The Government Printer is responsible, through the Govern-
ment Secretary, to the Administrator for the discipline and _ the
regular and orderly continuance of the work relating to the Gov-
ernment Printing Office; and for the regular and continuous employ-
ment of the employees under his control

7. Applicants sho possess qualifications in printing and book-
binding and/or adequate experience. 4

8. Applications should be addressed to the Assistant Administra-
tor and Establishment Officer, Government Office, St. Vincent, and
should reach him not later than 30th November, 1952.

STRENGTH DECREASE
567 Pte. Belle, L. U ‘B

PHONE 4267, 44356 for

BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins
3%’ wide @ $3.18 per yard ;
ATLAS “A” WCOD PRESERVATIVE

’
e
RES & ug EN ane a | GASOLENE COSTS MONRY
633 ., Forde, N. G BE” |
501 |, Mayers, B. V B " } D UNEMENS bata) kak}: ee Speacetat o ole x
H.R. DANIEL. Captain, JH Yeogin, tins ..... eres ccle ks 2.62 The wise beys are all buying |
Wie winebnss Reaitent Motorcycles which are so much
SISCCLIN DISTEMPER ; cheaper to xun.
nein Su The really wise ones are buying

Permitted to resign from the Regiment



wef. 20 Oct. 52
2. LEAVE >)" tm)

551 Pte. Licorish, L. FE B" Granted 3 weeks' S/Leave wef 30

1952
TRANSFERS
699 Pte. Holligan, C “— Transferred to H.Q. © vet 10 Nov. 52
CHANGE OF ADDRESS te : Moret Be 5
The addresses of the following vo'unteers are not known at Bn. H.Q. and
any one who knows their present { } vicate with
the H.Q. Office—Telephone 2855
678 Drm. Rochester, A. N H.Q. Cos
“A







lied in Powder Form in White,
Buff, Cream, Peach, Green, Blue and
Sunshine in 31% lb. packages at 230.
per lb,

Easy to use

MR. THERM ... Announces the
arrival of the

9,11,52——2n, MAGNIFICENT

TRIUMPH OR AMBASSADOR.



VACANCY FOR A DENTAL SURGEON
Government Dental Service, British Guiana




‘Ww
GASEL “REFRIGERATOR Credit can ve arranged at
It has *
It delivers the goods...
NO motora, NO belts, NO brushes,
NO moving parts; NO interference
with radio, NO rust. . . Nothing to
wear out,
WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE

simply mix with water,

Applications are invited for a post of full-time Dental Surgeon

for the Medical Department, British Guiana, in the salary seale

$3,600 x $144 — $4,320 x $240 — $4,800 // $240 — $5,760 per annum,

with a temporary~cost of living allowance of $240 per annum, to oper-
ate a mobile dental unit of the trailer type in the counties of Berbice, EST
ars < i t essi 1 YOU THE B .

Demerara and Essequibo, and to perform such other professional Let Us Bhow it to You (Working)

duties as the Director of Medical Services may direct. The point of
Showroom, Bay St.
entry into the seale will depend on the candidate’s qualifications and at your Gas oy Soy

@ A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.



9.11.52—1n, | ———____—_———_—-—_— ; Sana ~via
NOTICE
7 There will be a Mess Meeting of the W.O’s and Serjeants Mess at 2000 hots
org VACANT POST on Saturday, 22 Nov. 52.
Government Printer, Government Printing Office ART 11 ORDERS











experience. The post is non-pensionable at present, but it is proposed
to place it on the Pensionable Establishment in 1953.

2. Candidates should not be more than 40 years of age and must
be dental practitioners registrable under the Colonial Medical Ser-
viee (Consolidation) Ordinance, Chapter 186 of the Laws of British
Guiana. Appointment would be on probation for 2 years in the first
instance and subject to passing the usual medical examination for
admission to the Public Service.

8. Subsistence allowance will be payable in accordance with,
while the officer is on duty outside Georgetown and New Amster-
dam.. The candidate selected for appointment will be required to
give an undertaking to keep a motor car for official travelling and
to use it for pulling the unit. For this service a moter car allow-
ance at the rate of $75 a month plus a mileage allowance of 15c.
a mile travelled on official business will be payable; and Government
will refund to the officer a sum equivalent to the difference between
the cost of motor car insurance at ordinary comprehensive rates and
: any special rate payable because of the special use to which the car
%\ will be put.

4 Anvlications giving the following information viz:—name in
full, date of birth, and professional qualifications and experience,
should be addressed to the Director of Medical Services, Medical
Department, Georgetown, and should reach him as soon as possible
and not later than 15th November, 1952.







SS SESS —— SS

Remember when you do your shopping with us
we deliver to your door hy Motor Van.












CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr, Broad & Tudor Sts.






i=



>

PROLESESL OOOO OPO VOL SOO PPO LTOE
If you really want to buy a Piano...

If Tone, Touch and Durability matter to you...
If Price is a consideration...

a 5
Then You...
will not be wasting your time in calling

To Try, See and Hear the Pianos in our showrooms
Such a call of inspection places you under no
obligation to purchase



LLL LPL

oo










= - — S 6
‘ : x
% x
FOR HOT-HOT DAYS HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES |
USE COOL-COOL TALC $ 48 Tudor Street Phone 4563 :
9996959595990 6955596900509 90 9658646508)
Soothing fresh and fragrant,

keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men leve,

“Shop early for Xmas”
We have just opened a LOVELY SELECTION of

CHRISTMAS CARDS

COMB & BRUSH STAND ete... 4 .ete...
POTTER & MOORE GIFT SETS
YARDLEY GIFT SETS......
GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES
GOYA GIFT CRACKERS.....HAT BOXES..
‘ GIFT SOAP... ctc.....ete....
YOU GET THE BEST SELECTION 3Y SHOPPING EARLY at

“BOOKER’S”

Your Family Store
BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY)

5582 —S ya

TALCUM



“4
%,



LLLP LOL ELCLRE LLLP SLL SPALL N.
% eer a
Ce a ee »

LOUIS L. BAYLEY || Cosme soonss

THE NEW

Bop 8: Be Sea
HEAT
VENTED
TYRE

Your Jewellers



LADIES and GENTS

Have just received a shipment of |

ROLEX WRIST
WATCHES



ST Ts
8 et sia

SSA
ae

These
make beautiful Xmas Gifts for your dear ones.

\initlode auld “TREAT ANY FINE BEEK WITH CONSIDERATION”

Rolex the watch that gives you a guaran-
tee, and a life time of good service. Don’t
delay come to-day and make your choice at
the shop where you can be sure of the best in

“TREAT ANY FINE BEER WITH CONSIDERATION AND YOU'LL ACCLAIM If THE KING OF ALL BEVERAGES,

e 99
has Two Lives SAYS CARIB BREWMA‘TER OLE HUMLE. “FINE BEI SHOULD BE DRUNK AS) OO APYER ['f HAS BERN BREWED

POO OC CPP EEA
LCL GEC EEL IFA IE LAF LA LAL IAL





x

“

x

‘,

S

g

y |

%,

aaitte | AS POBSIBLE—IF IT Is TO BE STORED, THEN THE PLACE OF STORAGE SHOULD BE BOTH COOL AND DARK—
i , . . . | WHFN SERVED, IT SHOULD BE SERVED IN A CLEAN

: ° Wait and buy this New | GLASS AND SHOULD BF. COLD BUT NOT TOO COLD.
* * : | TAKEN BEFORE AND DURING MVALS BEER STIMU- |
% ts ¥ : | LATES THE APPETITE, PRODUCES A FEELING OF
* 1 OUIS L BAYLEY iS You'll Save in the LONG RUN!! ¢ | WELL-BEING AND RELAXES NERVOUS STRAINS
> i 5 | AND TENSIONS WHICH ARE A DETERRENT TO THE |
x of % . ‘ COMPLETE ENJOYMENT AND BENEFIT OF GOOD |
* , ‘ : )’ i f i ‘Y ( i , FOOD. IT 18 THE PERFECT DRINK OF MODERA-
a Bolton Lane & Aquatic Club Gift Shop 3 ¢ A O RE O. ; TION.”
% , x1ie nN .
x *hone 3909 & Phone 4897 RIS cad ais ahpleaceatlabevabbeas 5 alas sciatica iain nica ahaa senasegieghinks eimstyphtguiniatatnnbiibbsniinind irene te tk
$ 3 $ Trafalgar Street. eC .
LPPLLLLLLPLLLLLLLELLCLLLLLLLLIEEELLLLELE ASS SAS x PLPCLPDLLPPLLLLLCLLLL LLLP PLAN AAA A A SS A

} , |




Waterfront

Slows Down

uloug the waterfront yesterday as

ear

he

were bus‘ly engagetl in storing a





¢tufi for their plantations: and. ad
result, lorry hands rendered
good assistance to the warehouse
porters.

ome Of the vessels now in the
Care
WC;
cther islands. These vessels’ in-+
clude the M.V. “Caribbee” an&

a

Ss:

the

vessels, left port yesterday.

goes were being unloaded,
«ong Fairchild Sereet, however,

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1952



Activity

\ctivily: lessened.a . eat deal

uk remnants of sehooners’

ce was a fair amount of work
ress, aS warehoug: hands



meat of muriate of potash
arrived in the island on
ihe steamship “Herdsman”
arrived: from Liverpool,
were also in attendance
away loads of this same

enage were loading cargoes
h they are due to take to

M.V,. “Daerwood”, Both

out of the. Careenage yesterday

FROM ST. LUCIA ; afternoon on its way to St. Lucia.
The 40-ton auxiliary schooner ‘Inj vessel arrived in the colony
“Confident I. G.” arrived in port oy Tuesday from St, Lucia with

at 9.30 yesterday morning from 4 cargo of copra and fresh fruit

StI

ocia, for the island. While here, the

The schooner brought a genéral «Daerwood" loaded a cargo of 60
csrgo of the islands to Barbados. containers of rum, 15 containets

tt is

Tain ¢

under thé command ,of Cap- of cotton thread. 50 bags of pota-
1. Flemming and is consigned toes, and 8 containers of steéb

to the Schooner Owners’ Associa- woo),

tion.

The vessel. is also taking a

KEROSENE, CRUDE OIL * quantity of’shark oil, and house-



hold furniture. The “Daerwood”

Another arrival yesterday morn- js under the command of Captain
‘ng was the oil tanker “Rocas" |. C. Neilson and is consigned to

whic’

1 hatled from Venezuela. It the Schooner Owners’ Association,

arrived with a quantify of kero-

and crude ofl for varioun MARGARINE AND LARD:



rene
c£ signee? in the island. Pee te ae od ce

The “Rodas” is consigned (9 The Schooner “Frances W.,
Meisrs Da Costa & Co, Ltd im Uy’ was ‘yesterday loading a

WEIGHED -ANCHOR :
Tk bp geeeticntemeneanes

quantity of margarine and lard
in addition to its cargo of lime

“he 94-fon motor yessel “Daer- Which it was loading the previous
wood" weighed anchor and sailed “ay, |



{
i

(* N, AA
Seal CHILD OF A LITTLE RUNT,

+
SPO?

99SSEESS395095605S9



SOS IODOOISHOS9SBOSIO FOP P PIII O ODIO, %



They'll Do It Every Time seeineiseiinaite



oss ME MEn geo meat
SPEAKING OF CARTOONING,

PLAIN SILESIAS

HYMO
POCKETING








MR. & MRS. WILFRED COPPIN



A.A.A.B. Member
Of International
Federation

The Secretary of the Barbados
Amateur Athletic Association has
recently been notified by the
Secretary-Treasurer of the Inter-
national Amateur Athletic Federa-
tion that the Association was con-
firmed in membership to the Fed-
eration at the Congress Mecting
of the Federation held at Helsinki
on July 28 this year.





This schooner left port yester-
cay for British Guiana where it
will unload the cargo it has taken.
The “Frances W. Smith” is under
the command of Captain Hassell
and is consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association.



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SUNDAY ADVOVATE PAGE SIXTEEN

Married At |,
Cathedral |:

On Thursday afternoon. at St,
Michael’s Cathedral at 345 p.m., |
Mr. Wilfred Coppin, an émployee | jz
of the Barbados Advocate, took
as his bride, Miss Selfpa Blenman,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Plavian
Blenman of Station Hill. ... '
, The ceremony was ‘ormed
by the Very Revd, ks -
wood, * . Lope

The bride who wore a blouse pf jeag
embroidered sheer’ with ask
and train of Celanese Crepe de
ehine, ¢arr.ed # bouquet of -arti-
ficial. flowers, while her head-
dress was kept in place by a Mood
of velvet flowers, She was given
in marriage by her father, while
the duties of bestman fell to Mr:
Tony Hinds.

Her sole attendant was her
sister whe wore a dress of blue
nylon and “car™ed a bouquet of
Queen Anne's Lace. and Shell
















































HERE ARE SIXTEEN SUBJECTS of His Majesty King “Smiler’:
who have been selected for final judging on Saturday, November
22nd at the Barbados Aquatic Club. Usually there are twelve but
this year so many of King Smiler’s subjec‘s look so bt autiful on COW
AND GATE that the Judges had to pick four additional Babies from
their photographs.

As the final judging starts all sixteen babies will come before the
judges and from these the final twelve will first be picked. After
that, judging for the cup winner will begin.

Prizes will be presented by Mrs. J. P. O'Mahony.

Here are the first sixteen all bouncing babies with the glow of health
and happiness associated with all COW & GATE babits.



The--reception. was held at
Atlantic View, Bathsheba. '

30 Ye on
eo ears A. H
(From the Barbados Advocate oi |i:
November 10, 1952)
Small Pox Epidemic
The health authorities’ report
up. to Saturday last was as fol- |
jows: Total from ~ .outbreak 18,448:
Juiy, 1,318; less died,
released as cured 830.
treatment 386, 5
Discharged
No new ¢ase wag, reported on
Saturday: + ole
Four persons were | discharged
from district “A”. on Saturday last,
and 12 from Pelican Island.

Died
Caroline Simmons of .Kensing-
ton Road and Rebecca Francis
of, Lightfoots Lane at + Pelican
Island on Saturday last. ,

S. AFRICA NEEDS STRONG |?
ANTI-RED BRITAIN
JOHANNESBU

Prime Minister Dr Eeey

Malan told a politieal. meeting

here tonight that. South Africa |

wanied a strong Anti-Commun-
istic Britain “as the main pul-
wark against Gommunist menace.

Dr. Malan added that for the

Same reason South Africa had

had to express her regret when

Britain decided to. follow al?

policy in Africa’ which as recent

events had shown would ‘oust not |#
only the white man from office.

—UP.

THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY
tess | from Codrington:
Nil
Total rainfall for month to
date: 1,11 ins.
Temperature: 75.5° F.
Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.975,
(11 a.m.) 29.960
TO-DAY .
Sunrise: 5.54 a.m.
Sunset: 5.34 p.m.
Moon: Last Quarter, Nov.: 9
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 9.40 a.m., ‘8.52

p.m,
Low Tide: 2.29 am., 2.47 |
p.m.













































tot;

4,

GCSES



TOP ROW (Left to Right)

Judith, Imogene Eureta, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. McC. Reid of Valley Road,
Salters, St. George.

Margaret Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert Bynoe of “Veronda,” Brown’s
Gap, Hastings. :

Peter Albert George, son of Mr. & Mrs. Cecil Jordan of “Windmask,” Harts Gap,
Christ Church. got

Marcia Patricia, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Clement Ifill of Fontabelle, Lands End.

< PBR ELLLPPPLLEE OSES LESS

SECOND ROW

Betty Lou, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Graiam Evelyn-Chan of Silver Rhyne, Worthing,
Christ Church.

Michael Gordon, son of Mr. & Mrs. Seale of Hunt's Road, Carrington’s Village, St.
Michael. ’

Christcpher Aubrey, son of Mr. & Mrs. Colin Williams of Airy Hill, St. George.

THIRD ROW

Keith Winston, son of Mr, & Mrs. C.D. Harris of Culloden Road, St. Michael.

John, son of Mr. & Mrs, Edwin Taylor of Springer’s Gap, Hindsbury Read, St. Michael.

Virginia Mary, daughter cf Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Hamilton of Bannatyne, Christ Church.

Cicely, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. E. Bayley of My Lord’s Hill, St. Michael.

Jacqueline Elizabeth Mary, daughter of Major and Mrs. C. Noott of Combermere
School, St. Michael.

BOTTOM ROW

Andrew David Kenneth, son of*Mr. and Mrs. Austin Marshall! of Henry’s Ville, Fonta-
belle.
Lionel, son of Mr. & Mrs, L. B. Barnett of Tudor Bridge, St. Michael.
Arceilla ‘Phillistia, daughter of Mr. &-Mrs..Nathaniel Holder of Bank Hall Cross
‘ Road, St. Michael. ’
Margaret Ena, daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Leslie Cole of Wistaria,._ Nelson Street,
Bridgetown.

The final judging for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at the B’dos Aquatic
Club on Saturday, November 22nd at 3.30 p.m. when all parents, with their children
who have entered the competition, not only those in the first 16, are cordially invited to
attend. ,