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
, Britain's
States will go ahead with efforts



ESTABLISHED 1895



U.S. And

Americans Reject
Indian Peace Plan |

UNITED NATIONS, NEW YORK, Nov. 22.

The United States broke with Britain on Saturday
night in guarantees necessary for ending the Korean dead-
lock in exchanging of war prisoners.

United States Ambassador Ernest Gross informed the
British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden that the United
States could not accept India’s plan for ending the Korean

-war unless “concrete amendments” were added to guarantee
the principtes of non-forcible repatriation and non-forcible

Greased Tews prions’.

more in” at hou» at
with Eden and British Minister] Prom All Quarters:
of State Selwyn Lloyd but found
it impossible to reach an agree-
ment with them, an American
s nan announced.

[he ‘spokesman said the. Uni
States would present its demands
on Sunday to an “urgent and spe-
cial”. meeting of twenty other
nations sponsoring the American
resolution which calls for armis-
tige guarantees against forcible

triation.

le said the United States feels
there is. need for “solidarity” with
Britain on the Korean problem
but “cannot go along with Brit-
ain’s abrupt abandonment of the

ity-one Power resolution” in

Swindler Robs
Government

While In Jail

Rome: A_ Sicilian swindler,
Guiseppe Longhitano, has succeed-
ed in swifidling the Government.
While sitting in jail, he has been
drawing the dole for the last six
months.

Jerusalem: There are 11,500



r of the plan offered by! criminal cases pending in Israel
's V. K. Krishna, Menon. courts because there are not
s American spokesman said | enough judges to deal with the
the United States also disagree|incrcase in lawlessness in the
gn the “degree and magnitude” of|ccuntry, Five hundred of the

needed in the Indian pro-

to uphold the principles of
-forcible repatriation and non-
ible retention of war prison-

said Britain is “tied more
clorely to India’s resolution and
feels that a slight, if any changes
is needed.” He said in view ot
attitude, the United

cases date back to 1950.

Capetown: The new captain in
charge of the Royal Navy Dock-
yard at Simonstown, Captain G.
T. Lambert, who arrived with his
wife this week bv sea to assume
duty, confessed that in 31 years’
service with the Navy he had
never before crossed the Equator

Teh‘'"an; Nearly all Teheran
cinemas closed their doors to the
public one evening recently and
went on strike following a Gov-
ernment demand for an increase
in ticket prices.

Bonn: Too many East German
workers (who have to put in sev+
eral “voluntary” Stalin _ shifts
every week) are shirkers pretend-
ing to be ill when they are quite
fit, Herr Paul Peschke, Red. in-
surance boss, writes this week in
the East Berlin official Communist
paper, He threatens the workers
with “energetic measures” to com-
bat this idleness,

New York: You sit in the living
room to drive the new “home
cruiser”, a £2,790 caravan built to
look like a house. It has its own
electric, water and phimbing sys-

tem, and r. te
+ em: S mts of the
ity began their
new academic year this week, but
none of them turned: up-for the

to obtain backing for its original
proposal that the Communists end
the war with an agreement guar-
ahteeing the right of voluntary
repatriation —U.P.

—_—






_———

cs :
'PYCKET CARTOON
b, OSBERT LANCASTER
















ae

B



BARBADOS, NOVEM#ER +3,

ritain —

—



Sunday A




{
\
Ye
1952



1952 HONNIEST AIK)

é



VIRGINIA MARY, 11},-months-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs, John :
Church, was crowned Barbados’ 1962 Bonniest Baby at the Cow & Gat ; aby Competition at the Aquatic

Club yesterday,

nilton of Bannatyne, Christ

OFFICE SET UP Virginia Hamilton
Barbados’: Bonniest

Baby For 1952

FOR W.L TRADE
COMMISSIONER

The effice of\the Trade. Gen.
missioner in the. United King-
dom for the British ‘West. Indies
British Guiana and British Hon-

duras has been set up in London

under ‘the

Trade Commissioner

British Caribbean

opening. They are on _ strike " ‘ Service of
against increased tuiti : the Regional Economic Commit-
Bi a mito, PS tee. Mr. D, J. Parkinson, O.B.E

VIRGINIA MARY, 1142-months-old daughter. of Mr.
and Mrs. John Hamilton of Bannatyne, Christ Church, was
yesterday crowned Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1952 at the
final judging of the Cow & Gate show which was held at},

the Aquatic Club.







vorat



PRICE SIX



‘U.N. Planes Bomb
Kted Supply Lines

}

|

|

|

TOKYO, Nov. 22

| United Nations planes made over 1,100 sorti ver

| North Korea yesterday, Far East headquarters said today
Sabre Jets shot down one MIG 15 during the day when

| Allied fighters took part in seven engagements ¥

} munist jet fighters

th ¢ y
ih m

St r F esse nt agai ut

: Communist supply lines la ht

| U. N. EK S C O bombing a rail bridg t Sa ng
e e . etse ° hong and a supply depo! neax

D Wonsen. There was ro oppositios

| DIRECTOR Main land fighting on th

Korean battlefront continued yes»
terday to be in Sniper Ridge area,
United Nations Headquarters said



RESIGNS

today A Communist Company

U.NES.C.O., Paris. Nov. 22. ]Which attacked Sniper Ridge

Dt. Jaime Torres Bodet, Director [{04gat for three hours before
General of the United Nations United Nations defenders forced it

Educational Scientific and Cultural | retire, a communique said

een today resigned in Early today fighting wa till
Re “ay : against woo in his pro- roing on around Rocky Poir
esed budget e announced his] ynere two Communist platoon

lecision to U.N.E.S.C.O's general

ive trying to take an outlying fea

‘onference which voted for cuts ure, Allied troops yesterday al
last night, Immediately after- repul ed 1 Commu tist probin ai
wards, Dr. Paulo Carneiro, Brazil-[ ack py one platoon. aher & fve-
in Chairman of the Organisation's | jour battle. . P
Executive Board told the confer- 2
ne he loo was resigning, In the Western sector a Unite
Then Vladislav Ribnikar, leacer jauons raiding party in Commun
the Yugoslay delegation an-fist territory inflicted casualties o
ounced fas resignation from the}a Communist unit of unknow
xecutive board in protest against | size before it returned to its ow:
Spain's admission to U.N.E.S.C.0 ines, On the Bastern sector activ-
te sald the conference “had had ity was confined to two probin«

© courage” to debate the ques-fattacks and patrol
ion of Spain’s admission, communique said,
Che organisation's budget for the U.P.

actions, the

‘ex! Wo years was fixed last nigh

t $18,000,000 which was about etree ae
*2.5060,000 less than Terres Bodet xe

a asked for continuation of U K 1 | »
U.N.E.S.C.O's work at its present e ® im € r

evel and for a slight development.
‘his represented a compromise be-

Mission In B.G.





CENTS



iifer Over Korea

MR. JEFFREY STOLLMEYER -

Mr. Stollmeyer
To Lead W.1.
Cricket Team

In an official release by the
est incie: Cri ket Bo rd of
Control it was announced “at
nidnight last night that Mr,

Jeffrey B. Stollmeyer had been
nvited tc captain the West Indies
Cricket team against the {ouring
ndian team to tie West Indies
ext yeer and he had accepted.

Commu nists

Turned Down
BERLIN, Nov, 22

weon advocates of economy by West German Parliament
U.N.E.S.C.O, led by Britain and Speaker, Hermann Ehlers on
the United States. and the mem- (From Our Own Corre: vde st) Saturday rejected Communist
bers who support increased spend- GEORGETOWN, B.G., Nov, 21,/ unity appeals made by the East
ng. Senor Torres Bodet is a The three man timber mission|German delegation in Bonn on
Mexican and was director of}from the United Kingdom, ap-|grounds that the Communists

U.N.E.S.C.O
1949

since January 1,

-ULP. the instance of the B.W.1I



e Thursday evening,
Warni 1 financed by a grant under the
C.D.W. act will investigate the

e possibilities of nereasing West
For Stalin Indian timbers output, especially

in British Guiana ane British
Nenduras, and of marketing them
in the B.W.l. and U.K. On leav«
ing B.G. the Mission will eall at

BERLIN, Nov, 22.
Otto Dibelius, titular
ad Tipnidead,. Rar

ul @) ‘J
ure etek mer, alical returning fo London on Docem
miunist oppression in East Ger-! 18
many is endangering German-
Soviet relations.
Stalin

Bishop



In a letter sent to last

Peiping ‘le
ear and released by the Church P ng Wek omes
oday, Dibelius told Stalin that India’s Suggestion







pointed by the Colonial Office at| failed to back up their unity over-
Gov-|tures with factual changes of the
ernments arrived at Georgetown| East German regime

Ehlers who

The Mission,| feceived the five-man Communist

Unity delegation in September
lespite opposition of Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer told a West
Berlin Fraternity meeting that

stringent Communist measures in
the past weeks to Bolshevize East
Germany showed that little cre-
dence could be placed in the Com-

and damage. munist. unity overtures. —



GUIDES SAY FAREWELL

(Fyom Our

ST. GEORGE'S, Nov.

Own Corr-cpontents























































































assumed duty as Assistant Trade . . ; Christopher Aubrey Williams, son of | ®ast German Communists arrest Grenada Girl Guides last nigi
: commissioner: on ist Fuly, R002, ge red tae Coli Ful ae of Airy Hill, St George. |P2ople without warrants, hold NEW DELHI, Nov. 22 sold Secawell, Whee, Deuce
‘ BOMBERS NOT ;and has been engaged in or- “i sd 1% ie 0m " a C 1 le ; shter of Mr hem, without due process of law, Radio New Delhi’ carried a Sn ane bee Seerar none ay
‘ {ganising the office. An early ap- Third place went to Margaret Ena Cole, daughter o } her ecretly and impose| g, oie aad : Go ja gala camp fire at Governmen
Eh ie, ob eh tthe eae GOING TO B.G. } : y ay mee : : Saas ’ eee ea ; vaturday “evening news agency| House grounds whith’ was als:
slight tou oh-cha Bébeht jPointment to the post of Trade and Mrs. Leslie Cole of Nelson Street, City. |>eavy sentences on youths. dispatch saying that a Peiping|watched by the visiting — Appeal
oe : (From Our Own Correspondent) Commissioner is expected. The At the conclusion of the judg-——— : i . , Radio broadcast welcomed the ae aim Gaabuame Aiba siiismitee: Wea
und just try to forget r it set a OC nee 7 Dibelius, Bishop of Berlin and curt Judges who are guests of
that) Absent baced tate GEORGETOWN, B.G. Nov, 22, | West India Committee has gen- jing, Mrs. O'Mahoney wife of si the East’ German province, ‘of | “U&gestion of neutral supervision | je Governor
eoneral!”’ Air Vice-Marshall Boyle in-| erously provided temporary ac- Dr, J. P. O’Mahoney, Director Mis ng Officer ; Brandenburg and Chitymean of the | of Korean prisoners made in thelr} —- z
‘i formed the British Guiana zommodation for the Assistant of Medical Services, distributed Council of German Evangelical | Proposal Radio Peiping report- Earlier in the afternoon Sir
Governor today that owing toj(0"missioner and his staff at the the prizes, and crowned Virginia ae lGhurches said, German’ hopes for | “ly added however that the ab-; Robert took the salute at
SPAIN, IRAN SIGN technical difficulties which would’ {O™mittee’s ad har yah 40, Norfolk; Mary to whom she presented the a lasting peace can be fulfilled|S¢nce of Chinese and North | 1 march past of Guides and pre
ALY, f interfere with his arranged fligh: | Strent, , mera " London, EC 2) Cow & Gate Challenge Bowl. — only if we live in a state of good| Korean participation in the dis- | sented the Queen's Guide Badg
FRIENDSHIP TREATY programme it will not be possibi 2 Gate belne Pe clida 3 ee Ree _Mrs..R,N. Turner, wife of His \ gg neighbourly relations and fruitful re of the Indian proposal at o Janet Commissiong of the
for the RAF Canberra bombers to patie: fees concluded for sep-) Exceliehey the Acting Governor co-operation with the great and| the Jnited Nations would invest) fifth Grenada Company, the firs
TEHERAN, Nov, 22. | land and stay overnight in Britisn|""'® O'M¢es- was also present, lL miskty Boviet Ahlen.” the Proposal with an amount of} girl in the Windwards to gviu
A treaty of Friendship between |Guiana. The bombers now on a| The office has been instituted The show which was scheduled | He said, “Such good relations| '"Suliciency i this award
Spain and Iran was signed here to- | goodwill visit to Latin America| to represent the interests of par-|‘'® Start at 3.30 was delayed on |% are endangered by the present ae
day by Foreign Minister Hossein ‘and ‘the Caribbean will, however,| Ucipating Governments in trade} @¢count of rain which fell dur-| 7 handling of justice in the German
ie ' he after and prevented "
Fatemi-and the Spanish Minister. ‘fly over Georgetown at low level! matters in the United Kingdom,| !"8 Lh a Tes aus Saat ‘os houane Democratic Republic “. —_--———______— —-
—U-P. next week. Its functions . vo Of the sixtee abies ~UP.
; x aparfern CREME for the final judging from attend- os
k The two who did not GH IND LE
: (a) Establishing and maintaining} ing. he two Who di not) 9% oa
J ' Ss T R contacts with interested De- artend oe ee + sas Mr. Kisenhower
a S e oO partments of H.M.G. in the| Marris, son of Mr, and Mrs. C. | j Aerial view of the 40-acre
e urn United Kingdom and with or-| V. Harris of Culloden Road, St. }; 1 Wagon TF ofe | i .
p A k d postseee pete te tie | Michael, an aegoret Eteabeth 77 ies To Complete plant at Nottingham, England
e . duals there and elsewhere for Caughter o r, and Mrs, Gil- e ’ e :
Soldier to Arm 7 Custod the purpose of promoting West} tert Bynoe of eee ; Gap, His Cabinet *: eee ; :
Indian trade with the United| astings, Christ Church, , | se SF aiilite, ie Ase
y y Kingdom, including the tourist Before the _ sing took place, NEW YORK, Nov. 22. Sy ‘ s Se
industry. L,. L. oppin, Governing I'r sident-ele 1 Eiseniower after Cite,
TOKYO, Noy. 22. irector of Messrs, J. B. Leslie, la brief reunion with West: Point | Soe or -
The Australian Embassy here today asked the Japan- sp? ye fry = K aking avail- cal agents for Cow & Gate Ltd., . lassmates will return today to nay! :
ese t ses . ; oo able, to Unitec ingdom im- itroduced the four previous | the problem of t 4 to complete} :
7 ear ote to military custody the Australian soldier porters, processors, manufac nners of the Cow & Gate his Baninet teste aeptsis to keaton |
arrested with a British soldier on an allegation of robbing a turers and interested trade] Shows held between 194% and TAbCorabanen by his wita wees
taxi driver of £2.10 ata hotel, organisations, - authentie anc 51 inclusive, \ Fis anes elit bad we Ba
_ A British Embas-y spokesman up bn ag information i The babies taking part in the t notined into Washin« toa last night |
sai imi ‘ al 7 garding the participating Colo-| how were then paraded one by t n i ’ 4 a
ae a poner ns 4 be nies, their commodities offer-] one in front the judges, and four 1208 a. Feunion ¢ with the West
Office later ~ Pg gh ae ing or required business terms|of the fourteen present were! Lt, William Stonekreker Point class of 1905. Just as un-
in handi , onig a iy assistance and control regulation, ship-| \sked to parade a second time, ACCORDING to n U.S. Army an- obtrusively the Eisenhowers took}
tg enaing over'the British sol- ping, tariffs, and other data} They were ‘Michael Seale, son of} in tee the overnight train back to New |
dier, ' relevant to the pattern andiMr. and Mrs. Seale of Hunte’s nouncement, Lt. William Stone- York. They p'anned to spend a}
Authoritative sources sai Te : ir trade - Paving _ Said here | scope of their trade. Road, Carrington Village Mar- . : , lei ly week-end at 1 on |
vl today Japan had rejected the! Ta gavel’ Cole, daughter of Ae. und! been missing in the Soviet Zone of Colombia University campus, Mr. |
It is our continuous aim United Nations request for crim-j(¢) Representing participating} yy Leslie Cole of Nelson} Germany since he recently started [isenhower spent a busy week|
inal jurisdiction over Non-Ameri-' Governments at negotiations, ¢, ferris : . \ driving from Berlin to Bremer- uring whi'h he lined up six top!
to bring you an improved - rl Site a Soh caah onai| Street, Christopher Williams, son} Y 1 sb
; paper. But ft ts our sin- can United Nations troops in { discussions’ and international! oe aa and M1 . Colin Williams; Pavgn. Russians who were asked fic als for the new administra- 4
q cere regret that owing to Japan. j Conferences, when so re- of Airy Hill, St. George and| te cooperate in a search for the in. Although the Korean trip ¥
increased costs, including Japanese police said the Brit * ueines. " @ on page 12 officer have blocked American | vas imminent it was impossible
the price of newsprint, we and Australian ps casas (C0) Undertaking investigations on ~ae | courtesy patrols from eruising | *¢ Mr. Eisenhower to detach
are forced to raise the price were arrested in a hotel. afte â„¢ general or specific matters @ - . the highway. (International) |! inse'f completely from the
ee ae high ~peed case by the ny ve and renorting on them re- Statue Of Fatima eo jer a he S face on taking
ec: er : : ¢ j > Bs quired } the Comoptroiler for }olfice January 20,
and ¢ dlice > . or. 1ire A ravtroiler y
Ist, 1952, in order to carry eecaa tan a a? etm Nevalopment and Welfare in Goes To B G sy | —U.P. | ; |
out this policy. ehh ceheeicc “ bi en aan the West Inc on behalf of 7 r r ouncl | r
This brings the price of ‘einen ae was preseit the; participatit scatter atia Be | |
the Advocate more in line | declared, adding the soldier would . os The statue of Fatime accom- M i. : i ¥ tei
wae other newspapers in - detained while th investiga- The executive control of t med by Fr, wai Moore left Meet Monda a a '. Conmiissiong ¢C cle lant Only Raleigh resources-can give
nelghbouring colonies, dons went on. Trade Commissioner Service iy | 00 Friday for British Guiana, It : { je s you the QUALITY — RELIABILITY
although it will be still be- If.it was then decided to charge jihe United Kingdom .and of itr | srrived here November 16 fron ecm ie ee : { Will Resign —STRENGTH—and FINISH, Which
low some of these. them, they would be handed over ifunds, is vested in the Comptroller St. Lucia on its fourth Visit to tne rom wr Own Correspondvat Gisticataias i Raleigh models
After the new prices Jjto the Prosecutor's Mice, Alfor Development and Welfare or sand. It will aleo visit Venezuc- LONDON, Nov, 22 Fee MGRENADA, Nov, 32 ma es he bicycle seroudin on:
com: into foree we hope to J! third man also said to be involvea |behalf of participating Govern- Columbia, Peru and other! phe International Sugar am GRENADA, Nov, 22, The bicycle you are proud to own.
increase the number of wa’ detained by police, — ""“Iments, Annual costs are distri- | Seuth American republics be‘o S Council’ will mos here on Son... 210 ference Bertrand
pages in the Daily Advo- ‘ buted between these Governgnents | ‘uring Western Canada next q,) to confirm the findings of COMmissiong O.B.E., int tan
cate by two, twice or three Tokyo's Public Prosecutor Tosa}©" a proportionate basis pre-|‘ummer. Fr, Moore and the statvel gon os Special Committee *¢ministrator has notified gov-
times per week, and so §| Sato Vaoctnad that Japan had {scribed in the Instrument of Es-| Spent the summer in Alaska j that a now, indie auko. en sae AVA pre Nn ns et
giye the public an improved jurisdiction over the two soldiers |t@blishment of the Regional Fr. Moore conducted three -fment is called for, Confirmation! ‘Ne Public service Seiten ail
paper. held by Japanese police. If it wa iEconomic Committee. The Govern: | , during h tay, twi is expected to be merely next. and: to. procend on prée
: s : s vices ing his stay, Ore \is expecte ) ; Tey 8. putireme save fr anuary
The new prices, effective decided t shar, th t said, Ments have agreed to operate the Patrick’s Church, Je “ tts L ne. | formality nd date tobabl reuirgime nt leave from January |
December Ist, 1952 will be Japanes " fthe ie ries ne on Service for an initial period of five spbsaed. By the Ur 1 a eee April i! " . tt ii Y Mr. Commissiong who has acted
. anese authorities would ask [oo loont . a f nce one a e Ursuline Conver April—whl be set for discussing: ,, . Administrator or several : =
as follows : ‘ a years beginning Ist July. 1952 more Rack i ‘ 4 : dministrator 1 ‘
yg PR ip aga to hand pfter which will tea siibiect 4c ollymore Pock. e details of the new agreement. | p.645); will have completed 45 THE A LL-STEEL BICYCLE
7 bar # BARBADOS ADYO- over the third man.—U.P. review by them. The Trade Com- " ears service on February 24. next &
ade (Tuesday to Sat- | Pg scape is Houlret to sut ny 3 Di h Climbi Mt 7 a 31 at 1h will he ve one the Bashades’ tdasine Deubitniens
‘ o the omptroller and to ea e 1e ] me I o LVE I es normal compulsory ietirine age Store Sells Them
Price per copy . Housecraft Centre Government an annual report or it the end of April. -
: 4 ‘ ithe activities of the organisation 3 } . : our 7
ei pho nd emer inn E d N 24 i pe % a oy er 5 Tt oe: DELHI, India, Noy. 22 for the expeditior killed be- \ CAVE, SHEPHERD & CQ.
| Lernt rds i r i he new orgarisation wi it is epa Government dispatches |fore it reached th« of the ] r ay 7 ; Pre
j Price per copy .. 8. f — : Ov. hoped, provide important : t ee a Nepalese gui o}mountain on S I 29. Ur NEW DIOCESE } LTD.
i Bs 7 ance to exporter nd trac in-|porters with the 5 tleonfirmmed repor current i look for this Mark > > Street
i The vresent term at the House- 87ce to ares va lt baa confirn cur ea ae ne wie st 12—13, Broad Stree
; ADVOCATE craft Centre will end during the ‘©'**' the Bri M es. Evere eGstion | ? during the last few that Sw . “ VATICAN CITY Only Raleigh Bleyeles
Ea week commencing 24th Nove A cor invitation t the} in an accident. The guide wa c iount t 200 feet The Vatican Sacred Congrega- carry this Mark
Com an Limited k 1952 shen the P blie is Trade Commi ce “nar ted to have died in a climb up|of the uit. Inf ition now tion for the Propagation of the
p y ber, 1952, when the ublic iS heen éxtended reviona! | 29.002-foot mountain. the! availab that the party « Faith on Saturday announced the Y § t
invited to visit during the hours - or ; i re , S Bar*. ck NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-ARCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB.
Publishers of 10.30 am. to 12 noon and 3.00 Cham he of Comm: a r | 's highest mountain on Octo- reached eigt 22,640 feet on *reation of new .” eses in Re i)
’ ” men when visiting the Un ber 31st Noven Ir 1, One will be the Diocese of
to 6.00 p.m, Kingdom at any time I ban a Ae a 9 ein iti 8 hie —U.P Tanjore.—U.P
ingdom at any ti rters out of 241 working P. anjore I — lll































7 LL ———— a —— eee a or —— ns
PAGE TWO
ssemiiicecigieiaaptecnieasiiiiomninnecli iii aa aisle ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952
a et ae ee eet eee yr ee yer eon
R'TOWN (S¢ ne LION AND nse” & 2 SSS =F M.
Exciting | ARF & For PAINTS, VAINISHES "
Wid Bul ELLIOT let COSTELLO d de 4
THE LONGHORN] FORT OSAGE INVISIBLE and tne Useful Houscheld Items From
oa MAN fer the Coming Xmas Season .
| Se | Nee ba Call At | Delaware
KTHWEST : ' } |
i PERRITORY st five
{ GRANT & r { :
CnmNooR” 7 ieee it T. HERBERT LTD eos When that little strip of land
WONDER DOG f T OEBUCK ST ; along the Aflafitic Coast, now
zZ pecial MATING 8 T, utd MAGAZING LAMB known as Delaware, was first
VSLINGeRs” SEASON FRANCIS settled, the foundation wag laid
& io for one of the most unique sec-
1OMA ns » g tions of this Country. The orig-
A PE aia RITTER Pi, { inal settlers were of good English,
: siinaee ay a * gaan 7 Seotch, and Swedish stock, which
ae : BARBARLES msn fact may be ‘one reason for the

enviable record Delaware has
made as a State, in, spite of its
\size. Joseph Franklin Dunleavy
is a Aé@seendant of that stock.

Keep your Diary open on Among the early settlers’ of



|
|
“HROOMAL tMEATRES |
|






















EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY
Tostiny 4.46 & 9.80 & Tomorrow) To-day to Tuesday | ow Delaware was the Dunleavy
dh. a eat eet, 4238 Ae Thursday, December llth or —, ana because of their
i Aer , Donlevs 4, Downe : sincete desire to become an
an sie Youn oi Menjou | Friday, December 12th for integral part of the new country,
The ROUND bat onten TRAD) oe SNIPER mantel Amer an in ih tr teens
om ” . rican in the a
MOUNTAIN enone OF OMANG, tnd jDESERT HAWK * 9 thd tases. As tirw Duddeavy
Kiryy G-ant limed Of he waren and 1] ‘amilies were established, their
ane SNe es, & Weane ae Soeores LOUISA | prog ia the es rr
2 Reel Short:— | 30 -& 8.15 Lucille Ball ste i pho best
‘ : dials lg uring jin the traditions oe ae of the
THUNDERING i te rke: | Ronald Reags { and Margaret Cole (L) before the judges for the third time. Margaret was
MAME) Vereren Drow re ene Hussey You have been warned ! Scenes in wh which J. Franky SÂ¥entually srentnaily awarded CE eee ee & Gate Baby Show at the Aquatic Club yesterday.
& Latest News Reel in vochit® Be 218 | Monday & Tuesday Dunleavy was raised. It is not
Opening Friday 26th) Anan AND THE! The Duke Boys |, 4/20 & 8.30 unusual, therefore, that the bet-|——-~———— “aN ge ite
Three wy LAVE GIRL } doub'e — - one knows him, the more e
2.90, 7.4% E aenov”’ ity ACROSS | Abbott % Costelio 166% S64 / waatnal they have in him, -
Cecil B. DeMilie’s |” o MARGIN: THE RIVER) = .
Masperpiece ntannie sa eae wiberaiers | BUCK PRIVATES ‘both as a mar and as one who
| Magra : NT knows his business.
SAMSON AND a — i a one and ‘ FREE GIFTS Pay
DELILAH b * 15 woe Dunme | THEE STORY OF |3
(Technicolor) ebGE Or poom| Rebert Trylor | * ‘“ ELLEN Acti The Cire cppy Bi
na : ; MOLLY xX |g IS EXC CY the Acting The Cireus Hoppy Birthday
Starring: OCTLIGHT or ara with i Governor and Mrs, Turner E main event of the Circus, ANY happy returns to the
weer Agenaee Vepisriks SAMSON AND June Havoc \% ee ies | , a R, “a denith: wilt she.’ prekente : - Ms owiiael ro Sears .
@ 2 fLeon Errol) 1h re > . 4 5 i en y , ’
Vict a ds DELILAH | John Russell |g To all Customers spending $10.00 Cash on any tended a Poppy foage at’ the Paradise Beach Club, on Saturday, is today:—Miss Dora Ibberson,
; Dec. 6th, by the Rackley golfers Social Welfare Adviser, C.D. and



THE LADY IN THE IRON MASK

s HAYWARD Patricia MEDINA
Wednesday — Thursday
MALAYA
and







Opening Friday

Stewart Cyd

THE LIGHT TOUCH GRANGER CHARISSE

GLOBE
THIS EVENING 8.30 AND CONTINUING



CHILDRE EN’S BOOKS

Large Assortment For All Ages
Just the Gift You’ve been Waiting for.

ROBERTS & CO.
“Your Stationers”
Dial 3301 No. 9 High St.



Preliminary Notice

COLONY CLUB

———_0—__.

Christmas & Now Year

OLD ENGLISH CHRISTMAS DINNER
DEC, 25, at 8 p.m,



THE WILD NORTH







one day until December 24th. Come on and
make a purchase of $10.00 or over and receive
a piece of Phoenix Ware free.

Take Advantage of this Christmas Offer

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Bolton Lane Aquatie Club Gift Booth



Phone 3909
PPOCOSESSCS69S CSOT OOOO GOTO

Phone 4897

THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

Under the Patronage of MRS. TURNER

will be held at
THE DRILL HALL

from 3 to 7 p.m.
On SATURDAY, 29TH NOVEMBER, 1952

THE OLD LADIES’ HOME
Would you like to do your Christmas shopping in

pleasant surroundings? Go to the Annual Bazaar

Go to the Annual Bazaar
Would you like to give your children a happy

afternoon? Go to the Annual Bazaar



J. F. DUNLEAVY

Man from Delaware

EDUCATION.

Early in his career young Dun-
leavy went to Philadelphia to
begin his business education and
experience. He spent several

n years in the printing and news-

paper fields where he gained an
intimate knowledge of the possi-
bilities of paper and _ printer’s
ink. So thorough were those
lessons learned that he was later
,invited to go to Boston to help
‘salve the production problems
then confronting the Libra-y

| Beaureau. While serving in tnat
| capacity he becamé master of the
| art of printing as applied to all
| kinds of paper, from the thinnest
tissue to heavy press-board.
Possessing rare mechanical sense
and constructive imagination, he
|designed and built various special
machines for processing of paper
by which unusual and even
amazing results were realized,

Béeause of these accomplishments
|his ability was repeatedly sought

iby manufacturers f similar |
eo i; * = "| ta oee the passengers arriv-

@ on page 7

Marine Hotel last night.
After Two Weeks

R. T. HAROLD COOPER, re-

tired Vice-President of Cana-
dian National Railways and Cana-
dian National Steamships, returned
to Canada last night by the R.M.S.
Lady after spending two
wees’ holiday as a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel.

He was accompanied by Mr.
Dunean C. Grant also a retired
Vice-President of the Canadian
National Railways, and Mrs.
Grant.

To Take Up New
intment
M®* AND MRS. L. S. BIRKETT
who were in Barbados for a
short holiday after their long leave
in and, left on Friday by
B.W.LA. fo_ British Guiana.

Mr. Birkett who was formerly
General Manager of Messrs. S.
Dawson and Co., Ltd., will now be
taking charge of the Sugar Experi-
ment Station in Georgetown,

anks

‘HE officers and members of

the Eton Sports Club would
like to thank all. those who in any-
way contributed towards making
their annual dance on Nov. 8 the
great success that it was.

“The Third Visitor”

AULINE DOWDING and Idris

Mills make a welcome return
to the local stage in The Barbados
Players’ production of the thriller
“phe Third Visitor” on December
11 and 12.

Newcomers to the local stage are
Viscount Dangan who has had
considerable stage experience, and
John Roach,

Dick Vidmer and George Chal-
lenor will be seen again after a
long absence, while William Ber-
talan forsakes butlering for crime
and vivacious Pam Chaytor com-
pletes a strong cast which will be
directed by Viscountess Dangan.

First Visit

ing on Thursday morning
| by T.C.A. from Canada for a
| holiday were Mr. and Mrs, Don
Thomas.of Toronto. They are
paying their first visit to the

will be the Big Parade for the
best group, the cleverest, the
most spectacular, the most at-
tractive and the funniest cdown
Commander Daysh, who is in
charge of the production, is try-
ing to decide which of sev-
eral golfers has the best drum-
major proportions to lead the par-
ade. Among those whdse figures
are being compared are William
Grannum, Frank Morgan and
William Atkinson.

Congratulation
ELEBRATING her 19th birth-

W., Mr. H. A Vaughan, Judge,
Bridgetown Petty Debt Court, Mr.
A. R Vv. Newsam, Assistant
Master, Lodge School and Dr.
D. A. Gale. Dr. Gale who is 30
today was married recently to the
former Joyce Barrow, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. G .G. Barrow of
Lower Est , St. Michael.

_ Tomorrow Mr. J, C, Hammond,
M.A., Headmaster, Harrison Col-
lege, celebrates his 46th birthday.
Vir. Hammond has been head-
master of Harrison College since
1949.

Won: “Bride” And “Groom’”’



day with a gay party last "FYHE pair of dolls (bride and

night was Miss Phyllis Fitzpatrick,
daughter of Mr & Mrs. E. A

Fitzpatrick of “Bureka,”’ Enter-

prise Road. Phyllis, who represen-
ted the island this year in wat
polo, hopes to go te Aberdeen
Scotland, next year to
physical training Her brothe
Adsil, is now lecturing at Aber-
teen University.

Hosiery Manufacturer

M* SEYMOUR TAYLOR,
nephew of Mr. A. E. Tay-
lor and a hoisery manufacturer
of Philadelphia, U.S.A., left for
Trinidad by B.W.LA, yesterday
after spending a week’s holiday
as a guest at the Hotel Royal.

A Barbadian’ Mr. Taylor left
here in 1919 but has paid several
visits to the colony. sinee then,
the last being in February this
year. He expects to remain in
Trinidad for a few days _ after
which he will go on to Miami
to spend the winter

To Reside With Son

RS. DORIS RICHARDS hoe

came down from Canada
some time ago and was spenain

a holiday in Barbados left on
1

Thursday by T.C.A. for Montreal §

on her way tgQ Summerside
Prince Edward Island to reside
with her son,

For Xmas IMoliday

M* EVERARD JACK and Mr.
Ormond Moll, two Vincen-

tians employed with C.P.LM,. in J

Curacao, arrived here during the







groom) raffled in aid of Local
Charities has been won by Mrs.
E A Hutchinson, “Carlton”,
Black Rock.

The sponsors of the raffle would
be pleased to deliver them to the
lady if she calls at “Woodside”,
I Street "

Music And Arts

«NONGRATULATIONS to My.

Sam Corbin, L.R.S.M., who
has taken time off from his
musical studies to take his Inter-
Arts Examination. He was one of
the recent candidates who was
awarded this degree.

Christmas Calendar
oe next big event on the
a

calendar over the Christmas
season is the Annual Bazaar on
Saturday, November 29. Time was
when this bazaar was held in
Queen’s Park, but for several
years now ‘it has taken place in
the Drill Hall, Garrison.

The various stalls are centra-
lised in the main hall, while the
ground provide a comfortable

t ‘for the tea garden, refresh-
ment booths, outdoor games, etc.

rhe well-known Barbadian dish
“jug-jug” makes its first appear
nee for the season on the food
stall, to remind us that Christmas
is not far off

4 *
FY°HE Annual Christmas Party
for the Blind takes place gn
Saturday, December 20 at 4 p.m,
t the School's headquarters,
ames Street





























GA 5 ‘ep
LA DANCE AND BUFFET | island and will be remaining for week by B.W.LA. via Trinidad) The choir of Blind — students
NE . ah a n | twe weeks as guests at the Hotel and left yesterday ¢vening by conducted by Mr. Harold Rock,
EW YEAR’S EVE FLOWERED LINEN 2.0.6.6. c eee e eee cet ee eeen en ees 68 | Royal. e , BG. Airways for St. “Vincent to Peet of St. Sana Parish
——O TA TON CH er is a ee i PaR Rae eN REE alle. come ce 96 Mr. Thomas is a passenger agent spend the Christmas holidays Church assisted by some of the
* : | employed with T.C.A, in Toronto. with their relatives. island’s leading artistes, will
mas Dinn r $4.50, New Year Dance $6.00 SHOTTED TARP MEA iG. cis G Bibi EEL. Pes 91 = PESEPSSSS SISSIES, | vender a programme of Christmas
As numbers will be limi : | The gifts will be distributed
oe — early appli- FLOWERED CREPES ......0..0ccccccceeecceeeseues 1.00 yee betty arb) = Goctal
cation is advisable. 4 ’ +g Welfare Officer.
MUWIENT ATES ie FLOWERED BEMBERGE SHEERS ................. 1.44 } GALV AN iSED = Si
EVENING DRESS ONLY a GAIELY
WERED CREPES .........6..c cases ‘ THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES
O. Oy 4.17 & 5.20 B Uw ¢ K E T & TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8.0 P.M
1953 HAND BAGS (in all Colours) ........6.66.06000005 1.00 , Fs ima ves oc carga Oot)
Fede Scason ; | PRINCE OF PEACE
ae : WHITE HAND BAGS (for all oceasions) ...... 3.74 to 12.16 is 10”, 12”, 18” & 14” Heavy and Light Gauge ____With Ginger PRINCE
1e Wednesday Night BUFFET DANCES A i ng deinen bon var
will commence Wed., Jan. 7th ir At very Reasonable Prices : ne RAFT &
BEAC SHOES TO MATCH WY cere ee ITER
i Also SDSL ELL LLL EDL
SUNDAY
i TOYS & SWEETS i DELIVERY
Application for visitor, season, or full | ee ve VAN SERVICE MODEL FACTORY

ENGINES

GENER GENERAL HARDWARE scrrtirs SUPPLIES That Work By Steam



membership should be addressed to the
Secretary, COLONY CLUB, St. James, |
Telephone No. 0107

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE
Phone: i+ 4220

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Starting FRIDAY 28th NOVEMBER

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LOO LILES PEEELLEEOOOOOPOOO OOOO LPO 60954 OCS GOS PCEESOSOOS,

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) — PHONE 4918

TODAY'S NEWS Ee



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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952



At The Cinema:

Hollywood Hill-Billies
Ky G. B.

FILM fare is somewhat lighter this week-end, without
the more indigestible elements that we’ve had recently.
Abbott and Costello are back again along the Dumas’ peren-
nial Musketeers. Then we have Gloria Swanson in a feather-
weight faree and to top off, a fast-moving Western.

Once again, comedy comes first
and I am going to start off with
Messrs. Abbott and Costella who
can be seen at the Empire in a
much better-than-average A. & C.
slapstick comedy with the food
old hill-billy title of COMIN’
ROUND THE MOUNTAIN, at
which I found myself laughing
heartily, Usually, in A. & C. films,
all af the comedy is supplied by
thé two of them, with the result
that it is apt to become laboured
and tiresome, but this time, other
members of the cast make their
own comic contributions—not the
least of which is Ida Moore—and
the result is highly amusing.

Starting off as an escape artist,
Lou Costello discovers he is a di-
rect descendant of Squeeze Box
McCoy, of the famous McCoy
clan and with Bud Abbott and
Dorothy Shay, he returns to the
hills Kentucky to claim the fam-
ily’s buried treasure. Opening with
Costello’s “escape’’ routine in a
night club, when he becomes “in-
escapably” entangled in various
lengths of chain, the plot contin-
ues with him and his friends be-
coming mixed up in the family
feuds between the Winfields and
the McCoys—a daffy bunch of
trigger-happy hill-billies, of which
Great Granny McCoy (Ida Moore)
is probably the quickest on the
trigger! Kentucky love potions
brewed by an old mountain witeh
contribute to the fun and there
is an hilarious sequence when the
old woman and Costello practice a
spot of voo-doo on each: other,
ending with his abrupt exit on her
broomstick, which is equipped
with a wind-screen wiper! The
big moment comes when the bur-
ied treasure is finally located at
the bottom of a deep shaft that
opens into—of all places—Fort
Knox, and Abbott and Costello
are led away by the guards.

The film moves along in high
gear from start to finish. The
dialogue is quick and full of puns
and there is plenty of Costello
pantomime and shenanigans on
the part of both comedians, while

—

ACANTHUS

“Wonder what's hold-
ing up our house now—
unofficial strike, go slow,
or just normal working ?”



London Express Service.

while the scheming Prime Minis-
ter, de Valdac, conspires to marry
her twin sister to Philip of Spain.
It seems to me, if my memory
serves me right, that the identical
twins were boys, but after all,
what’s a little change of sex— his-
torically speaking!

The Musketeers are lead by
Louis Hayward who makes a
dashing D’Artagnan while Patri-
cia Medina plays the dual role of
the lovely prisoner and her twin
sister, John Sutton is suave and
treacherous as de Valdac and
Steve Brodie, Alan Hale Jr. and
Judd Holdren do a fine job as the
musketeers.

The story is naturally full of
intrigue, spirited duelling and
spectacular horsemanship with
the four cavaliers accomplishing
the most incredible feats in the
service of their princess.

The color photograpny in Super-
Cinecolor is excellent as are the
settings, costumes and the descrip-

the clever hill-billy songs and tive musical score by Dimitri
scene-stealing personality of Dor- Tiomkin.

othy Shay make this film enter- “FORT OSAGE”
taining fare for all ages. There’s not much I can say

about this film which is at the
Plaza, Barbarees, except that it
is a conventional western with
plenty of action, fast riding, fights
and picturesque scenery filmed in
colour. Rod Cameron has the lead
as the frontier scout who is hired
to lead a long-delayed waggon
train through the dangerous
Osage country. How he placates
the Indians who have been double-
crossed by the white man and
overcomes the crooks who have
held up the train, constitute the
panions are out to rescue Princess plot. Photography is good, as it
Anne of France who is confined in always is in westerns, and the
a dungeon, wearing an iron mask action moves briskly.

BY THE WAY e ee By Beachcomber

An inconclusive discussion what 5 said,” replied Tiida. “What.
3 s-what-you-said? as ue
MEETING has taken place at slowly and patiently. “Yes,” said
: the Ministry of Bubble-blow- Iikla. “But not what. Why is
ing between Charlie Suet, who is what'I said.” “You distinctly ‘said
always unintelligible, and Ilkla what,” said Suet. “And you said
Maw Bat At, who never under- why ‘what,” answered Ilkla. The
stands what is said to him. It had paim of silence then spread over
been suggested that Suet should the scene.
explain his filing system. ‘In these " .
files,” Suet began, “are kept all
letters and documents arranged
alphabetically in reverse, and with
reference numbers duplicated.”
“Why?” asked the Burmese mag-
nate. Suet laid his finger along
his upper lip and breathed down
his nose. “Why what?” he in-
quired, “#&hat?” asks Ilkla. “Why
what?” repeated Suet. “That’s

“THE LADY IN THE IRON
MASK”

Playing at the Globe iz “THE
LADY IN THE IRON MASK.”
Though apologies may be in order
to M. Dumas, the producers have
had a fine time lumping together
the Musketeer stories into a pot-
pourri of swashbuckle, derring-do
and romance that makes for pleas-
ant, light and fast-moving enter-
tainment,

D’Artagnan and his three com-



Straws in the wind
HE other day a maker of a
bitter marmalade much in de-
mand in a countiy place was fined
for not using enough sugar, and
the owner of a house in the pro-

gressive borough of St. Pancras
was fined for living in his own
house,




we offer - -



VALOR STOVES - 1, 2 & 3 Bumer

THE
CORNER

STORE

BEATRICE STOVES -

SUNFLAME ~ 2 Burner Table Model

SINGLE & DOUBLE



JUST TO
REMIND
YOU TO
BUY YOUR

STOVE

AND

OVEN

FOR CHRISTMAS!

GREEN ARROW STOVES —- 2 & 3 Burners

SUNDAY



ADVOCATE

Gardening Hints Farm And Garden

For Amateurs

Garden lovers all over the
island will be glad to know that
the dates of the Horticultural
Society’s yearly Exhibition have
already been fixed for next year

The slates are, Saturday, Febru-
ary 28th and Sunday, March Ist
1953. This Exhibition, (which must
not be confused with the general
Exhibition which is held at
Queen's Park in December) will
again in 1953 be held at the Drill
Hall in the garrison, and there
will be the usual display of cut
flowers, ferns, Orchids as well as
vegetables and fruit.

At one time the Horticultural
Society’s Exhibition was held at
Queen’s Park, but for various
reasons the Committee decided to
hange to the Drill Hall, where

was held early this year, and

vhere, in spite of some adverse
riticism, it was a great success.

There is a lot to be said in

vour of using the Drill Hall in-
steaq of Queen’s Park, and one
big argument in its favo. is that
it cuts out the anxiety over rain.

Another thing in its. favour is its
convenient position right on the
bus _ route.

“This Horticultural Society’s Bx-
hibition is a splendid effort on the
part of its Committee who stage
this show every year. Its influence
is felt by gardeners all over the
island for it brings to local gar-
dening a prominence it would not
otherwise get, by setting a high
standard for plants and flowers,
and by stimulating a_ friendly
competition, all of which are ex.
cellent things.

the day.
this column.

POULTRY
NOTES

The secret of success in poultry
keeping is getting the most you
can from the birds you have. To
do this you must spend money on
good feed and you must therefore
be always on the lookout to. see
that the feed is not wasted on
birds which will never give «00d
results.

To-day I am going to give you
a culling chart which will help you

Lo remeve poor layers fr;
birds. Begin mah yes

with the head.
The good layer &
has good width
and depth but
is refined,

Its eyes are
—- with on
roun pupils,
Its beak es
shanks are
bleached in yel-
low skinned
The
poor layer has a snaky and nar-
row head. Its eyes are shi
with pupils sometimes
shape. Beak and shanks are yel-
low in yellow-skinned varieties,
The body of the good layer
a back long and flat, a breast
deep and prominent. It has a
velgat but not too ie The
poor layer has a roun beak
tapering to the rear; its breast
shallow and flat and it is either
light or extremely heavy in weight.

The plumage of the good layer
is worn and soiled and it has a
rapid moult dropping 3 to 5
primaries at a time. The plumage
of the poor layer is new and clean.
{ts moult is slow, dropping one or
two primaries at a time. The
capacity of the good layer is
large: a three to five fingers spread
between pubie bones and keel
when the hen is laying. The
capacity of the poor layer is
small: less than three fingers be-
tween pubie bones and keel when
the hen is laying.

Good layers have flet shanks
to their legs and their toenails
are short, The shanks of the poor
layer’s legs are round and coarse
and the toenails are long. The
skin of the good layer is soft thin
and loose. The poor layer has a
firm thick skin.

If you want to be certaig that
you are not feeding good feed to
poor layers go into the house at
night when the hens are on
the roost and with a flashlight ra-
move all the birds which show
signs of being out of production,
But to be on the safe side you
ought to check next day with this
chart to ensure that the birds
removed are definitely culls,

Pen Pals

RUPERT THOMAS — Age 23;
wants female pen pals in this
island between the ages of 16 and
24. Address: c/o Diego Martin
Post Office, Trinidad, B.W.I. He
is employed as a Postal Officer.



Keen gardeners the island over
compete, and those who do not
compete get a lot of pleasure and
encouragement from seein, the
results of other gardeners labours.

,

It is just over three months
now to the 1953 Horticultural Ex.
hjbition, and as most annuals will
ffower in three months from seed
planting, gardeners can start to

repare for the 1953 Exhibition

OW, by sowing seeds of the
flowers they want to exhibit. The
dry cool weather we are having
is especially favourable to ann-
uals, and as a result. next year’s
show should be an extra fine one,

The’ time table for annuals
published in last week's Garden-
ing Hints gave the approximate
time that many of the annuals
take from seed planting to flow-
ering and it should be a great
help to gardeners in preparing for
the Exhibition, But it must be
remembered that this table is only
a guide, and that the progress of
plants differs slightly under diff-
erent conditions,

But annuals will not be the
only exhibits, as the flowers of
plants that are already growing
will also be shown. These plants
can be helped by givin them
some attention during the next
few months. Hibiscus may need
spraying, Exora may need a little
trimming, all will benefit from a
manuring; whatever is necessary
to help these plants to be at their
best for the shows, start to do it
NOW.

It is to be hoped that everyone
who can compete will do so, it
does not matter how small the
garden is, one fine specimen will
be as welcome as those from the
garden that can send in dozens,
and every contribution helps to
swell the whole show. If you have
one lovely fern send it, one lovely
rose or dozens of both send them,
or anything in cut flowers, ferns,
fruit, vegetables or orchids that
are up to Exhibition standard.

The Horticultural Exhibition is
a show that is looked forward to
each year by those interested in
gardens all over os a is , ‘

o patronised by numbers of our
veners and provides a unique TERENCE ADAMS — 12 years
opportunity for them to see the old; wants pen pals of both sexes
produce of the island, There are in Barbados. His interests are
three full months ahead in which Scouting, Swimming and Stamp
we can prepare for it and it is to Collecting. He saw the West
be hoped that the 1953 Exhibition Indies Cricket Team beat England,
will be bigger dnd better thar Address 112 Kirkham Drive,
ever before. Goddard Avenue, Hull, Yorks.

England, oe






$19.25 to $55.61








The little fellow

on the right could

be @ real baby — he
cries and crawls and is

1 & 2 Burner

OVENS |

PRAMS & GO-CARTS

There is a very wide
range of prices — from .%y

By AGRICOLA
MILKING THE COW

WE HASTEN to explain that the above heading has
no connection whatever with the proverbial relationship
between tax-gatherer and tax-payer—a popular topie of
The significance is xealistic and appropriate to
It is prompted by the fact that the Annual
Exhibition is round the corn
ers should be considering the
In this connection, we quote Cl

and farmers and cow-keep-
exhibits for the great event.
TI of the General Rules:

“Cows in section 4 of all classes

will be milked officially and
must not give less than 6 Ib. They
will be judged on conformation}
end weight of milk. The date of
last calving must be registered
with the Barbados Dairy and
Stock Breeders’ Association with-
in 10 days of the birth of the

calf. The number up to the third|
cali must be recorded on the
entry form in order to get allow-

ance for the same. They must be
ec mpanied by a certificate, |
gned by a reliable person ap-|

eae by the Chairman of the)
attle Committee, stating that!
the exhibit has been milked dry
ir his presence, not earlier than
1 p.m. on the day before the Ex-






hibition, and the weight of milk
taken ffom the exhibit at 5 a.m.,
qn the morning of the Exhibition.”
exhibi will = not
to be reminded of this
ve but the attention of new-
comers may have to be drawn to
it, In this connection, it may be
observed that in all sections, es-
pecially the agricultural ones,
the number of new exhibitors
tends to be too few. May we
here appeal to all those who, for
one reason or another, do not
send exhibits, to make a special
effort to do so this year? We feel
sure there are vegetables and
other food crops, for example,
quite up to exhibition standard
in many gardens. So get a
catalogue, won't you, and show
what you can do? Make sure}
your weights and quantities are
correct,

Now, back to ‘Milking the
Cow.’ Here are some pointers
which help secure the maximum
amount of milk at milking time.

(1) The udder should be
washed with warm water, mas-
saged for a few minutes and the
teats gently manipulated to
stimulate ‘letting down;

(2) Milking should be done as
quickly as possible and should
not cause the animal any dis-
comfort whatsoever;

(3) The time of milking should
not vary from day to day;

(4) Do not beat or frighten
the cow, or cause it any pain;
make sure she is comfortable;

(5) The presence of strangers,
the barking of dogs or other
noises which will excite the cow

should be guarded agaist at
milking time; }
(6) Some animals milk better

if concentrates are before them
and some again like to have the
calf around, Much depends on
individuality and training.
It is essential to know the
temperament of individual ani-
mals and to follow such practices
experience shows to give the
results in the ‘letting down’
the milk, You see, all the mill
which an animal can give at
milking time is already con-
tained in the udder prior to
milking. The action of ‘letting
down’ is not to be confused with
the secretion or making of milk
within the udder, When the milk
cisterns of the udder are full and
ready for the ‘letting down’ ac-
tion, the cow learns to associate
certain operations such as those
mentioned above and automati-
cally ‘lets down’ her milk in
response to the stimulation such
acts provide. 3
In contrast to ‘letting down’ is
the ‘holding up’ of milk. Nothing
so encourages this as excitement
from any cause whatever, Once an
escape or defense impulse is set
in motion, performance at the
milk pail will most certainly be
disappointing, It pays to study
your cow, show her every con~
sideration, soragarein fully with
her and she will ‘let down’ her
milk and not let you down,

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SUNDAY ADVOCA‘

JEFFREY STOLLMEYER IS
_ WEST INDIES CAPTAIN
Open Lawn Tennis Tournament

Planned

By O. S. COPPIN

THE NEWS that Mr. Jeffrey Stollmeyer. has
been selected captain of the West Indies team to
meet India in the West Indies next year constitutes
the most momentous challenge to the stability of
West Indies cricket that it has had to face in its
years of existence,

Those of us who have followed the steady pro-
gress of West Indies Cricket since the 1933 tour to
England must receive this news with conflicting

, emotions, + Si ihe

In the first place we are bound as sportsmen and West Indians
too to congratulate Stollmeyer on the honour that has been bestowed
upon him and wish him the best of luck in the forthcoming series,

This, however, will not prevent, at least this writer, from making
a detailed analysis of the situation and what it must mean to West
Indies cricket. :

STOLLMEYER—A CRICKETER

O one can deny the ability of Stollmeyer as a cricketer, nor ques-

tion his qualifications on the ground of experience. He has repre-
sented the West Indies in England in 1939, in India in 1948-49, in
England again in 1950 and in Australia in 1951-52, so that it can be
justifiably claimed that he has experienced the acid test of an inter-
national.

But what of the man he has displaced? Why has Stollmeyer at
his period in the history of West Indies cricket been preferred to
John Goddard?

The question of relative qualifications from the level of partigi-
pation in international and intercolonial cricket is as true of Goddard

as it is of Stollmeyer except that Goddard has been captaining the |

West Indies in all but one of the International commitments common
to both which I have listed in my brief outline of Stollmeyer’s career,

GODDARD—THE CAPTAIN
OHN GODDARD first led the West Indies in the West Indies in
1947-48 against England in two tests, one of which the West Indies
won at British Guiana and the other at Jamaica to clinch the rubber,

The subsequent Test victories in India are too well known to be
recounted here. A new page in West Indies cricket history was
written in the 1950 tour to England. They won thetr First Test ever
in England and proceeded to create another record by winning the
Rubber too for the first time since the West Indies were given Test
Match status.

Goddard was captain then. The West Indies were asked to under-
take the greatest task in their career so far—opposing Australia in
Australia for world cricket supremacy. Again Goddard was asked.
They did not win, neither were they disgraced. By common consent
their having scored a near miss at the “Ashes” was attributed evenly
to two factors, firstly that the tour was imexpertly arranged and
secondly, the hard practical school of endeavour and_ experience
through which the majority, nay all, of the Australian Test players
must eventually pass, gave them the necessary edge.

In the face of the admitted progress made by West Indies cricket
during the past five years with Goddard at the helm, the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control after much clumsy muddling have seen tit
to appoint Stollmeyer in place of Goddard to lead the West Indies
against the Indians although Goddard declared himself fit and willing
to lead the West Indies again.

INGRATITUDE

PPHERE can hardly ever be a greater manifestation of ingratitude

and an utter contempt for what is logical and seemingly meet
ind right to do than that shown by the West Indies in failing to
appoint a man whose services gave the drones of West Indies cricket
the right to strut and preen their wings before Lords and Ladies and
Dukes only because they were West Indians. Only by virtue of that
and nothing else could they bask in the glory which the hard work,
blood, sweat, toil and tears of legitimate West Indies cricketers had
won,

It would seem logical to me if the W.I, Board, supposing that
they haq assumed that Goddard might not be willing or available for
another overseas tour, decided to try out new blood in the hope that
.hey would be investing in a future captain for some years to come,
had first attached him to Goddard for experience, and then allowed
nim to lead the West Indies in one of the Tests. ‘

How can they explain asking Stollmeyer at this time when he
was available BEFORE Goddard was chosen in 1948 and was also
available each time that Goddard was chosen to lead the West Indies
since that time viz against India, England and Australia.

NO DIGNITY
Ho’ could the Board feel less than compelled to uphold the claims
of a man who had been so vitally connected with Wes? Indies
Cricket in its high noon, and who had still expressed his willingness
to be again associatedyand who $0 richly deserves the right to say
“goodbye” to West Indies cricket in a dignified manner.

I predicted that there was mischief afoot when there was so much
delay in selecting the captain, hitherto a normal procedure between
men of goodwill. When the unprecedented and nonsensical method
of selecting the captain was adopted, I knew that there was some

sinister move afoot,
MORE DIRT
FMHERE is more dirt to come and that will be the treatment of the
professionals, There has been no agreement reached yet in their
connection and it is rumoured on good authority that an article which
appeared in the Guardian was an echo of the voice of Esau.

Do not be surprised if Worrell, Weekes, Walcott and Marshall do
not appear. The theorists possibly believe that they not only can
do without but that thy can issue in a new era of “Tricket” with only
Ramadhin and Valentine thrown in for the sake of eyewash.

Those responsible for this injustice can rest assured that long
after their mouths are stopped with dust-the student of West Indies
cricket will still be sitting in judgment upon them,

LAWN TENNIS OPEN TOURNEY at

-THE COUNCIL of the Barbados Amateur Lawn ‘Tennis Association
have agreed to promote an Open Tournament to be played at

the Belleville Tennis Club who have kindly placed their courts at the
disposal 4f the B.A.L.T.A. 4 :
The Association plans to send invitations to all recognised clubs

to enter not more than eight players per event. The competition |
takes the form of Ladies’ Singles, Men's Singles, Ladies’ Doubles,
Men’s Doubles, Mixed Doubles and an entrance fee of $2 per event

will be charged.
GRATITUDE
QUE ASSOCIATION has already expressed their gratitude to Belle-

ville Tennis Club for their generous gesture and.a committee com- |

prising Dr, C. G. Manning (Vice-President), H. Johnson (Strathclyde)
and E. Taylor (Belleville) was appointed to make final arrangements
with the Belleville Club. ’

Hon. V. C. Gale has offered to donate a trophy for the Ladies’ |

singles;

This step is long overdue in Barbados Tennis and for the future |

rE



Yesterday's Cricket

Rain Hinders Play

A SODDEN outfield and a wicket covered with water

cricket fixture.

prevented any play in the cricket match between Carlton
and Wanderers at Carlton yesterday, the last day of this
After tl:e pitch and field were inspected

by the two captains and the umpires it was decided that

play was not possible.

The rain fell continuously up to lunch time.

GOLF:

Record Field
Competing For
Championship

: By HARVEY

With a record field competing,
the first of the struggle for the
Medal Play Championship and
the President’s Cup ‘was com-
pleted at the Rockley Golf and
Country Club yesterday afternoon
when 26 golfers dro.e. _pitched
and puttea for eighteen of the 30



holes which will be played be-
‘fore the winners emerge from
the battle.

The two competitions,, one

played off scratch, the other off
handicap, are being contested
simultaneously, the championship
going to the low gross score for
the two rounds, the President’s
Cup to the low net.

At the end of the first half of
the journey the leaders in the
championship event were Col.
Vidmer 75, C. Bayley 81, W.
Atkinson, L. J. Maskell and P.
D. McDermott 86.

On handicap, the leaders for
the President's Cup were P.
Grieg 89—20, 69,—A. W. Tempro
92—22, 70,—P. D. McDermott 86
—16, 70,

While these two major events
held the attention of the local
golfers this week end, there was
still considerable activity on the
| Challenge Ladders during tha
week with no less than seven
men moving upward. These were
William Atkinson, who climbed
into the No. 2 spot and_ has
hurled a challenge at the leader:
E. A. Benjamin, Raymond Nor-
ris, who climbed into the (Class
A section and defended his place
against a challenge; Keith Mur-
phy, William Grannum, N. G&
Daysh, and P. D. McDermott.



| Four matches were played
among the ladies, but in each
}case the challenger failed ta
advance, The results are as fol-
lows:
Men’s Ladder

R. Norris defeated Barry
Osborne,

R. Norris defeated Geoffrey
Manning.

; Ww. Atkinson defeated C. Bay-
ey.
W. Grannum defeated J, Grace.

Barry Osborne defeated W.
Grannum,

N. G,. Daysh defeated Ian
Niblock.
w Ll. J. Maskell defeated N. G.
Daysh,

H,. V. King defeated F, East-
ham.

H. V. King defeated Lisle
Smith.

K, Murphy
Smith.

V. Hunte defeated K. Murphy.

E. A. Benjamin’ defeated Ian
Niblock,

Po,
Kellman.

Lord Dangan defeated D’Arcy
Hinkson,

Peter Greig defeated R. Inniss.

Ladies Ladder

Mrs, McDermott defeated Mrs.
Lisle Smith.

Mrs. D. Beasley defeated Mrs,
E. Vidmer.

Mrs. W. Macintyre
Mrs. K, King.

Mrs, Walter
Mrs. K, Grace.

The following challenges,
showing the date they were
posted, are outstanding, Players
are reminded that a challenge
must be accepted within ten days
or a walkover conceded.

Men

Nov. 13—D. Cole challenged A.
Tempro.

Nov. 18—Lord Dangan
lenged F. Eastham.

Nov. 18—V. Hunte challenged
| R. Inniss,
Nov. 19—W. Atkinson



defeated Lisle

McDermott defeated J.

defeated

Smith defeated

chal-

chal-



benefit of the sport I hope that full. advantage is taken of this oppor-
tunity to gauge the all round strength of local lawn tennis.



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DDDDDDOIDHHHO9H99H H9-9-0-4

lenged R. Vidmer.

Noy, 19—P. D. McDermott

Carlton thus have to be con-
tent with points tor a _ Mnmrst
innings lead over Wanderers, Ai
the beginning of the match botn
teams had a total of 22 points each
and on beth days there was a tus-
sle for supremacy.

On the first day of play Cariton
rent the Wanderers team to bat
oa a comparatively easy wicket
and the Bay team occupied the
wicket for the entire day to score
200 runs in their first innings The
West Indian opening Test bats-
man Roy Marshall contributed 74
runs to topscore while D. Mayers
hit 45 and E, Atkinson 21.

For Carlton, pacer K.
and E. Cox took three

each for 23 and 39 runs
tivelsr.

Warren
wickets
respec-

Fortune smiled on Carlton on
the second day for they had a per-
fect wicket to bat on the second
day and they took the opportunity
of making the good score of 203
runs for the loss of seven wickets.

A crisp 88 by N. S. “Brickie”
Lucas enabled the Carlton team to
amass this score while skipper C.
B. Williams hit the next best score
of 47 runs going at number three
in the batting order. Lucas’ tim:
ing was perfect and occasionally,
he executed attractive strokes, He
was going well until he gave a
catch off the bowling of Rey Mar-
shall,

The bowling honours for Wan-
derers went to West Indian player
Denis Atkinson who took three
for 49 in 25 overs and L. St. Hill
two for 27 in 13 overs.

Spartan vs. Empire

Rain washed out play after the
match between Spartan and
Empire at Bank Hall was in pro-
gress for half an hour, Empire, in
that half an hour, added 17 runs
to their second Saturday’s total
of five runs without loss in their
second innings,

Sprtan have therefore gained
first innings points. On the first
Saturday, Empire scored 151.
Spartan replied with 218 on the
following Saturday.

In the Empire second innings,
Hunte has 13.not out and Robinson
eight not out.

IIE 6 as oy nc se erensaieeawes mt
SPARTAN 218
EMPIRE—2nd Innings
0. M, Robinson not éut ..... sone 8
C. Hunte not out 13

Extras: 1

Total (without loss) .... “92
BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R W

F, King eine che chee 2 7 0

F. Phillips ......... % 2 il 0

B. K. Bowen 14 1 3 0

College vs. Police

College had to be satisfied with
first innings lead points when the
third day’s play of their First
Division Cricket match against
Police at Queen’s Park had to be
abandoned due to rain yesterday
after four overs were bowled.

After bowling out Police for 69
runs on the first day of play, Col-
lege scored 225 and had secured
four Police second innings wickets
for 5.runs at close of the second
day’s play.

For College, Mr. Sam Headley
had scored a bfilliant 101 not out
and the opening bat E. Hope
scored 45, -

Yesterday Police lost two more
wickets for 11 additional runs to
bring their score to 16 after four
overs. ‘oR

challenged S. Toppin,
Nov. 20—J. Grace
W. Grannum.
Nov. 20—H. V. King challenged

K. Murphy.

Nov. 20—B, Osborne challenged
G. Manning. ;

Ladies

Nov. 18 — Mrs. McDermott
challenged Lady Dangan.

Nov, 19—Mrs. F. W. Smith
challenged Mrs. V. Manning.

Nov. 19—Mrs. W. MacIntyre

challenged Mrs. E Vidmer.






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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952

RACING NOTES
Promising New Sires

By BOOKIE



Ss THE NOVEMBER MEETING brought to an end
a WE the two-year-old season so far as Barbados was con-
: cerned, Of course it is expected that some of them

will run again at the Christrnas. meeting in Trinidad
but probably only Apple Samy will be going over for
this meeting.

I have already commented on the running of the
two-year-olds in the Trumpeter Cup. After that they came out again
on three occasions although all did not appear each time, Apple Sam
missed both races on the second and third days and then on the third
day he won again allowing Super Jet 13 Ibs.



Apple Sam’s second victory was naturally not as easy as his first.
But it was obvious that Super Jet was in front for most of the time
purely on sufferance. What this race indicated more than anything
else was Apple Sam's tractability. This is a very good sign indeed
and one that makes his future in mile races look very rosy. In that
case he should prove as formidable in the classics of 1953 as he has

already been in the two-year-old races of this season.

We should not, of course, treat the Breeders’ Stakes as if Apple
Sam has won it already. Uncertainty is the very salt of racing and
anything can happen, But there is no doubt that Apple Sam is by far
the best two-year-old in Barbados and his chances of winning the
Breeders’ Stakes are particularly, good.

Second best to Apple Sam in Barbados is Super Jet. This long
oacked chestnut colt of Mr. Fred Bethel certainly takes after his dam
Appearance. She was also quite an honest mare and if there is one
Ning ww “= eaid for Super Jet it is that he is very game... Otherwise
ae Would not have ween ava « overcume a peculiarity which he has
of swaying from side to side as he runs, He won two races, beating
Driftwood and Maypole in that order in the first, and then Driftwood
and Dynamite in the second.

In each case he had to be ridden very vigorously by Yvonet, who
is one of the most vigorous of riders. Each time I thought he would
be beaten. He appeared to run all over the place in the home stretch
and at one time I thought he would swing right across Driftwood and
finish up on the outside rail. Even in his last race with Apple Sam
he came away from the rail and twice bumped against the latter
before he could pass. In spite of all this he kept trying until the
last yard.- Should he outgrow this peculiar habit I think he will make
a useful horse.

The fillies were disappointing. In fact, all the other two-year-olds
were nothing more than a poor bunch, Driftwood displayed some
finishing speed in the two races when she ran second, but once she
caught up with Super Jet she could not pass him. She held on well
in the first race however and was only beaten by a short head. On
the whole she looks very mediocre.

While on the subject of two-year-olds it is of interest to note
that most of them are by Jetsam. Since my remarks on Apple Sam’s
performance in the Trumpeter Cup and a word of praise for his sire
Jetsam, which was so meagre as to amount to nothing at all, I-have
been told that 1 am already writing up Jetsam as the best sire in the
West Indies. Of course, what was written and what people who read
it thought, could be as different as this world and the next, But since
they would like to know my opinion they shall have it.

I believe by siring Apple Sam that Jetsam has proved that if he
gets the right type of mare he can produce creoles of a good standard.
I feel the same way about Colrose, the sire of Colombus, Future results
may, of course, cause me to change my opinion. But since neither
Jetsam nor Colrose will have the scope which other stallions will
surely get to prove themselves, it is problematical whether we shall
ever know their true value as sires,

What is very obvious, however, is the fact that Jetsam and Col-
rose have made a promising start, which is more than can be said
for a horse like the Brown Bomber, who was receiving publicity out
of all proportion to his importance as a sire before it was known
whether the mares that were sent to him had actually conceived.
That is advance publicity with the lid off.

The racing in other creole classes at the November meeting was
both interesting and of a good standard, Colombus, of course, domin-
ated both D and F class and I have already dealt. with him, But
Chutney and Cardinal both ran well throughout the meeting while
old Cross Bow was in fine fettle on the first day, but for some inexpli-
cable reason dwelt at the gates on the last day,

Of these three Cardinal was easily the most outstanding. A well
built son of O.T.C. he has developed along the lines of Gunsite,
Sundial and the rest of the particularly powerful looking horses by
this sire, He showed a little reluctance on the first day when starting
but I noticed that the more he was raced the less trouble he gave.
I am not going to suggest that he should be made a favourite for the
Trinidad Derby, but I do think that if he runs in this race he. will
make the pace something more than a mediocre F class crawl. A*few
months ago this was exactly what it promised to be with Bright Light
in the position of a C class horse ambling along as she liked. Now
with Colombus a definite danger and Cardinal capable of making it
a race the prospects are much brighter.

Chutney I do not believe can stay as well as Cardinal and maybe
it's just as well he is not in the Derby. But he won the first F class
race over 5% furlongs in the manner of a good horse and perhaps he
was unfortunate that in the second one over this distance there was
a false start which he got the worst of. He was not pulled up until
he had run nearly three furlongs and this must have taken a bit out
of him. His stable mate Cardinal won this race and Chutney was
second in receipt of 7 lbs. It was obvious that with this allowance in
weight he should have won but after the false start Cardinal beat
him with superior stamina.

I was sorry to see little First Admiral and Seedling both far from
their best. Had they both been fit the racing would have been of a
higher standard, First Admiral in the earlier part of the year was
definitely ore of our better sprinters among the three-year-olds and
on occasion was quite good over 7% furlongs, But alas the signs of
non-sweating which were there from the time he was two years have
proven to be an all too exact indication of his present form,

Seedling on the other hand looked well, The hard going, however,
was probably his undoing. He looked very crabby on several oceasions
at exercise,

The half-breds in G class had three races and Twinkle won two.

challenged ' She was certainly a differently shaped horse when I saw her last in

March. She looked then more like the traditional powerful cart horse
type of half-bred which is produced in this island. At this meeting she
looked considerably lighter, her muscles were harder and she had
more the appearance of the thoroughbred. She is a grand little filly
and I hope we see her racing for many more seasons,

En Prix, who won the other race and Wonderful who ran two
good thirds were the next best. I was quite amazed when En Prix
won the 74% furlong race as I did not think of him as a stayer of any
kind, The tough looking Blue Grass from Grenada did not do as well
as we have seen him in the past and I think his racing days must now
be numbered. He is a horse I have followed around in “White Hats”
losing money on regularly, only to see him win every time I get dis-
gusted and decide to ignore him, I got my own back this time, however,

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23,



1952

Assistant Teachers’ Union
Hold Ist Annual Meeting

THE DIRECTOR OF EDUCATION, Major C. Glindon
_ Reed was guest speaker at the first Annual General Meet-
ing of the Assistant Teachers’ Union held at Wesley Hall

Girls’ School yesterday.
In his opening remarks

the Director said that the De-

partment cf Education was glad to be-informed of the
existence of the Union, and on behalf of the Department
he wished it success. He then went on to speak on the
question of Modern Secondary Education.

Before the Director made his
address, the President of the
Union Mr. F. G. Downes outlined
the aims and objects of the Union.
He said it was not a “reactionary”
body but one which was working
in the interest of the Assistant
Teachers. It was also the inten-
tion of the Union to establish a
Provident Fund for the benefit of
teachers and their families

After the address by the Director
a vote of thanks was moved by
Mr, Clyde Roachford and second-
ed by Mr. A. T. Reid,

The meeting was adjournéa untit
next Saturday when there will be
election of Officers for the en-
suing year .

Major Reed said:—

“It was very kind of you to in-
vite me to speak at this General
Meeting of the Assistant Teachers’
Union, which I understand is only
about six months’ old. We at the
Department were very interested
tto. hear about its formation and
wish the Union every success in
the future,

“I should like, if I may, to say
a few words today about Second-
ary Education; and when T use the
words “Secondary Education” I
want everyone to be quite sure
about what I mean. I refer to
the education of children of eleven
vears of awe and over. Perhaps
it would be better if IT used the
words: “Education at the Second-
ary Stage.”

Secondary Stage

“Education at the Secondary
Stage is going on at present in
many schools — in the Govern-
ment Afded Secondary Schools, in
the Senior Departments of the
Elementary Schools, in the new
St. Leonards’ Schools for Boys
and Girls and in Private Schools.
Wherever children of 11 years or
more are being educated there
you will find education the
secondary stage. ‘

“Unfortunately we have had in
the past in Barbados little variety
in our secondary education. The
Aided Secondary Schools have
provided an academic type of
secondary education which led in
every case to examinations set by
Universities, The Private Schools
have followed the lead of the Aid-
ed Secondary Schools. The
Elementary Schools have given
Senior Pupils an elementary edu-
cation based on what was regard-
ed as sufficient for the non-pro-
fessional classes in 19th Century
England.

“Tt is time for us to consider the
whole field of secondary education
‘as one entity; and because child-
ren are individuals, and because
their individuality .is important,
we must make sure that there is
h variety of courses to suit, as far
hs possible, the varying needs of
the children. This is more im-

at

Assize Diary

MONDAY, NOV. 24.
Reg. vs. Elliot Hillman
Reg. vs. Wilbert Waithe

TUESDAY
Reg. vs. Athelstone Greene
Reg. vs. James Taylor
WEDNESDAY
Reg. vs. William, Austin
Reg. vs. Colvin Brathwaite
THURSDAY .
Reg. vs. Adolphus Griffith
FRIDAY
Reg. vs. Frank Massiah
Reg. vs. Frank Waithe





portant perhaps at the secondary
stage cf education than it is at
the primary stage, because it is
during the secondary stage that
special aptitudes in children begin
to show themselves.

“An important point about all
kinds of secondary education is
that, whatever the media used, it
is always education. It is never
vocational training, It is true that
every school subject, whether it
be Latin, Book-keeping or Car-
pentry has a vocational, value.
But it is not any sehvol’s function
to produce lfiwyers, book-keepers
or carpenters. Vocational train-
ing comes later at the free choice
of the youth who has left school.

Varied Courses

“If I am right and we need a
variety of courses in a co-ordinated
system of secondary education in
Barbados, how are we to achieve
it?

“Here I think
something from the way
United Kingdom tackled the
problem nearly ten years ago. It
is true that what suits the United
Kingdom wi!l not necessarily suit
Barbados. Nevertheless. as we all
now live in a world where am
academic education is not the only
avenue leading to well-paid é¢m-
ployment, it is just as well to see
how other people in other count-
tries are meeting the. situation,

“First of all it was decided that
all schools providing education
for children of eleven years and
over should be component parts of
one secondary system. | Within
this stem secondary education
was to be of three main_ types:
Grammar, Technical and Modern,

“The education described as
Grammar is the academic type of
education which our Aided Sec-
ondary Schools have been giving
in for many years, Technical edu~
cation has a high mathematical
and scientificcontent and though it
may contain some workshop ex-
perience it is not Vocational
Training. The secondary education
known as “Modern” is a good
general education closely related
to the environment and interests

learn
the

We can

sy

of the children who are not
suited for academic or technical
courses, '

“Now it is possible to provide
these three kinds of education in
Barbados, if we wish to, Let us
see how it could be done.

“Harrison College, Lodge School
and Queen’s College could continue
to be Grammar Schools and give
academic courses to their pupils.
In addition some academic courses
could continue to be given at all
the other Aided Secondary Schools.
But the latter could also give tech-
nical courses of various kinds.

Commercial Course

“Combermere School, for ex-
ample, already has started its
Commercial Course ( e form of
technical education) and other

technical courses in the engineer-
ing and pbuilding sciences could
also be introduced.

“At the new Coleridge and Parry
School we hope to introduce soon
a Science Course with an Agii-
cultural bias. Such a course might
well be included in the curri-
culum of the Alleyne School also
when it is enlarged.

“At St. Michael’s Girls’ School
one might consider general science
courses including physiology and
biology so that the girls who fol-
lowed them might have a good

back-ground for being trained as

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nurses if they wished to do sop EDUCATION NOTES:

when they left school.

“The new Christ Church
Foundation School could give
Commercial Courses and courses
in Design i.e. Applied Art (Pot-
tery, Furniture).

“This I think is enough to show
that academic courses and techni-
cal courses of different kinds
could be organised in the Aided
Secondary Schools.. What about
‘Modern’ Secondary education?

e
The Senior Schools

In the “Policy for Education”
written by Mr. Hayden it was
recommended that 38 schools for
Seniors should be established. I
think that this recommendation
might be amended. According to
the figures in my department. I
believe 17 large Senior Schools
would suffice, They would be more
economical and more useful than
38 smaller ones. In any case we
must have at least one large one
in each parish.

“In these Senior schd6ols—like
the two schools at Richmond Gap
—and in the Senior Departments
of Elementary Schools will be pro-
vided the “Modern” secondary
education which completes the
picture of a co-ordinated secondary
system for all children of 11 and
over in Barbados,

“Let us summarise. If our sug-
gestions were followed we should
have in the aided secondary
schools:—

(a) 15 Academic Courses

(b) 4 Commercial Courses

(e) “1 Engineering Science
Course

(d) 1 Building Science Course

(e) 2 Agricultural Science
Courses

(f) 1 Pre-Nursing Course

(g) 1 Course in Design or
Applied Art

and 17 Senior Schools giving

“Modern” or general secondary

education with many and varied
practical courses. All this would
form one co-ordinated system of
secondary education.

“I believe Barbados needs such
a system, and the picture 1 have
drawn for you is in fact reflected
the programme of development for
secondary education which has re-
sulted from discussions with the
Board of Education, the Advisory
Committee of Headmasters and
Headmistresses in Secondary
Schools and the Inspectors of the
Department, A Committee consist-
ing of Departmental Officers and
representatives of the Barbados
Elementary Teachers’ Association
haye been considering = of it in
connection with the Five-Year-
Plan, It is a flexible programme
and some changes may be necessa-
ry as it develops, Some sections of
it have already been achieved but
more remains to be done. Teachers
have an important part to play;
first by explaining to parents and
other interested people how the
component parts of this broad sys-
tem of secondary education fit
together and secondly py prepar-
ing themselves for the work to be
done in the Senior Schools of the
future.”



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: nil
Total rainfall for month to

date: 2.39 ins,
Temperature:
Wind Velocity: 4 miles per
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.902
(11 a.m.) 29.889
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.02 a.m.
Sunset; 5.62 p.m.
Moon: New, November 17
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 9.03 a.m., 8.40 p.m.
Low Tide: 2.23 a.m., 2.42 p.m.

73.5 °F



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ary Education



EDUCATION COSTS

In my last notes I promised ‘to
deal with the condition of thi
at Codrington College as I f
| that the time had come to focus
public attention on what is 4
most serious aspect of an edu~
cational decline which is bound
to affect not only Barbados but
the whole West Indies. If I do
not comment on Codrington Col-
lege to-day it is not because of
any fear or faltering on my part
but because things‘ equally im-

rtant but of more immediaec

it have reached me during
the last few days.

I refer to a meeting of the
Chairmen of the Governing
Bodies of the Secondary Schools
summoned by the Financial Sec-
retary during the week. It would
appear that the burden of the
argument was that large sums
were being spent on education
and should be reduced.

I have no quarrel with any Gov-
ernment officer who chooses to be-
lieve that he is there to prevent
the expenditure of Government
funds even in a legitimate cause.
This has become part of the creed
of many government officials who
when asked to submit requisitions
for their departments give first
consideration to costs and then
to equipment. If equipment is
needed for any department of the
Government service it is up to
the officer called upon to submit
a list of what is necessary and
leave it to the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to state the
priorities and to find the money.

It is true that this island spends
20% of its total revenue on edu-
cation, It is also true that this is
the highest percentage in
Colonial Empire but it is money
earned in Barbados and collected
by the Government for services
| to the le who help to work
| for it, It is true that many of us
are now complaining that we are
| not getting adequate returns for
the money spent but to induce
people to reduce the amount is
preposterous. Education is one
social service the value of which
cannot be measured in terms of
£,s.d. It is this constant un-
necessary interference with edu-
eation that I resent, Why should
there not be a reduction of the
henomenal amounts allocated as
nereases to the various heads
of departments recently instead

, CROSSWORD





Actus»

Varied to make Dot inud me, ()
. pie ee includes one. (4)

cc-

le work takes an age tv
Fovide poterratamed?, 8
fession only part drawing. ("+
Indigent. (5)
Does it eomp cure easily than

= Se= S

sheep’s ?

Not solely

summer. (7)
- Fowl round a Preach King find

dope (6)

Many enjoy to 18 Aeross this (

Upset deer? (

(3, 3)

Frees soz
De wade sHaRe @gioured

Peep. (3)
bows

(t's there to «4
Waved ore,
Mined in return
Where to get a a @tesk 7 (4)
Arch of peas. (4)
Head dress. (4)
Just #0 astray. (3)
such light is not artificial. (4
Makes it bid a lot. (7)
Sterling effort mage to get it. (6
Possibly a lovely rasher. (5)
VisrOey returns for the present
(3)
How's the tuve for it? (4)
Was auietly, & et (4)

as, quietly, a eténger,
Describes fresh morning air. (4)

feaponsibie fo

ts
tS

pe i EE

TAGS

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(6)
ear y 18)

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of any reduction in the education
vote. I am moved to make these!
statements because I seem to re-|
member that some years ago)
when it was sought to reduce)
publig expenditure the first re-|
duction made was that of the vote
of biscuits to the children in the |
Elementary Schools, These bis- |
cuits I think cost the Government
about one thousand pounds and)
the total revenue was a little |
over the half million mark (cal-|
culated in sterling).

Already there is much discon- |
tent on the part of these Gov-|
erning Bodies who are es |
to feel that they are being |
to maxe the proverbial bricks
without straw and to ask them
to reduce the amount of mene |
spent on education is to ask
schools to reduce the number of
pupils now accommodated in
them. I haye in mind some re-

uest that the number of
th the Sunool” shouka be

reduced some time ago. What is
really needed is more Lodge
School and more of that type. If
that School was larger it
now is this island could accom- |
modate itself to a few million
dollars sorely needed by accom-
modating hundreds of ms from
Venezuela, Instead of doing some-
thing to enlarge School
the suggestion is that the amount |
of money spent should be re-/|
duced, |

It appears to me that. this is
to become Government Policy in
future. If there is any inference,
to he drawn from the treatment |
of the new Parry-Coleridge

money is to be spent on educa-
tion even if new schools are to!
be built. It might be that this too)
explains why undation has not|
yet got the new school which Mr. |
Crowe envisaged at a cost of,
$175,000, Parry-Coleridge has)
been built and has been func-)
tioning and much ndard |
equipment is _ still fh 1)
make no reference to the addi-|
tional and peculiar catering to.
agricultural science. |

All this confirms me in_ the|
view that there is so ing |
radically wrong with the educa-
tional set-up in Barbados and
that unless there is a thorough
investigation we will awake too
late to recover.

Having said that the invitation
to reduce the amount now
i» absurd, I think that I s
suggest how the money can be
found, I venture to think that
there willbe few to disagree
with me. The scale of fees now
paid at secondary schools is the
same which existed about 1894
and there is no reason y
pupils should not be asked to
contribute more towards . their
own education, Let it be clearly

Meee tthe fees third
u-

he School it is that not much more |
|

constituty roughly one

of what it sevoaily costs to
cate a phil but rather than
close the door against any of

them let these fees be increased.
Why this avidity to shut out
children from getting education?
it is a most unsatisfactory atti-
tude and especially for a place like
Barbados where good manners
are going by the board as the hall
mark of the subservient.
J.E.B.

AH!

USING

MOTOR

| NOV. 23

NOW THIS

FELLOW IS

ESSO EXTRA

= NO. 251

TOPICS

”
|

JOE & ROBERT



It's Just around the comer |
Believe it boys or not |
For with the dawn of Christmas
Women will start to plot.
: . .

You see them crowding Broad Street
Waik.ng from Store to Store
And boys their onjy topic

% Money, money, more
: :

More mohey! Yeas more money
To meet their “five-week” ptan
We hope God will have merey

Upon the working man
. : .

They have forgotten one word
The word “economise”
And boys the word “discretion”
That word they all despise
. .

Lou said now Robert listen
Women differ from men

as she fails to dress-up
‘They call her an old hen

Just keep a Ucense wedding
your best to hide
You'll stil see women present
To crittcise the bride

And this is how they start off
“That dress ain't look so hot
“To-day she's really joining”
“That great unlucky tot.’
. * .
“Her head dress is one-sided”
“She's looking the wrong side”
“She has'nt won no fortune’
“Her husband will soon slide.”
° * :
They then go a bit further
To trace her pedigree
From her great, great grand mothe
To find out who is she,
. ° .

Now if it’s a big wedding
The crowd is thcker still
And boys the evening's gossip
Te “who going foot the bill

. . *

For even some the good friends
Who for the “freeness” came
You'll hear them the next mortiing
All gossiping the same
.

They'll talk of things that happen
Before the wedding day

And long after the wedding
They'll still have much to say

Lou said I've found the secret
Of shopping with much ease
I buy my thing from Harrisons
And I am always Pleased
. :

They have fine dress materials
So lovely and so bright

You can go “pompersetting”

The Exhibition mht. 4

_

And boys right in the same store
Do get this in youn head

You can buy up from a tea cup
‘To a lovely streamlined bed

« e *

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And count up what you spend

The balance that left over
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PAGE SIX

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SUNDAY,



|
|

| 1951 census
| “age

| twenties”

' pledge did not

By JAMES BARTLETT

Women in their thirties who
tried to make the census-takers
believe they were still in their
twenties fooled nobody but them-
selves,

For today’s returns from the
take into account
misstatements,” This is
really a graceful bow from
Officialdom to women “in their
whose births went
down in the records before 1921.

Even the census secrecy
get the answers
to some questions. Nearly
323,000 wives, for example, pre-
ferred not to tell when they
were married, or how many
children they have.

By confining questions to mar-
ried women under 50 the census

issed, too, the biggest event in

e lives of nearly 40 mothers
in the past 18 a They were

50 or over when their babies
were born.

In the 200-page report* the
confidential secrets of nearly
14,500,000 homes are hidden in
an impersonal mass of figures.

Shared Homes
They show how 2,251 census
officers discovered that: —
“Census 1951, Great Britain.



A SELECTION of the new hand-beaten silver-and-metal jewellery including earrings, brooches and scarf-

pins. In the centre, is one of the

new “Sari Scarves’? for evening.

New JewelleryFrom Old

| LONDON.
Any old silver is the cry going

ious silver, like some harsh polishesdo,|Tound just now in fashionable
Tougher than tho tarnish (which it | circles,

silver-and-
latest in

Hand-beaten
metal pieces are the
jewellery.

The fashion began with an ex-
hibition of the work of a young
R.A., who, in his spare time, has
made costume jewellery, brooches,
searf rings and fobs, all in weird
shapes, The exhibition was spot-
ted by the owner of a London
boutique who liked the jewellery,
and bought the entire collection,
Now it is on prominent display in
his boutique, and selling as fast
as the proverbial hot cakes,

The weirdness of the jewellery
ean be seen from the illustrations.
Centrepiece is a chandelier-type of
earring, which is proving popular
for evening wear, With it goes
one of the new bracelets which
has decorated discs attached to it.

Surrounding this centerpiece
thre further examples of the new
jewellery, Why not an unusual
fob to wear dangling from your
belt or lapel? (Illustrated left).
Or an elaborate earring? (Illus-
trated left). Or an outsize brooch
fashioned after a banjo? (Illus-
trated right). Or perhaps you
would prefer a scarf ring to keep
the newest of pleated chiffon



By DOROTHY BARKLEY

searves in place? (These scarves,
incidentally, come in a rainbow
of shades including lime yellow,
red, blue and shocking pink, and
make an excellent trimming for
a suit, dress or sweater.)

Women seem to like this weird,
almost “primitive” jewellery,
which looks more like something
left behind by our Anglo-Saxon
forebears than anything of this
modern age. They say it is
different, unusual, and does not
have the sameness of mass-pro-
duced pieces.

Another new idea, to be seen in
boutiques just now, takes its in-

spiration from the East. The
many Eastern women living in
Londen nowadays have uncon-
sciously set a fashion, London

women have admired their beau-
tiful, brightly-coloured saris, and
now use saris silk for scarves,
evening stoles and western-type
evening dresses. Scarves, in red,
blue or white, interwoven with a
narrow gold band, are sold in two
styles, One is narrow and short
for day wear; the second is longer
and broader for evening wear.
(Mustrated).

The miniature Juliet cap is a
second evening style shown in

One per cent. Sample Tables,
Part Two. £2.

NOVEMBER 23, 1952

Too Many Women
Linger On In Their 20's

| But they didn’t fool the Census Man

NEARLY 820,000 married
couples live with in-laws.

“THE HEAD of the household”
in more than 2,000,000 homes_is

neither gainfully employed nor
retired.
AMONG every 100 married

women, 22 are childless, 30 have
one child, 26 have two children,
12 have three children, and only
ten have a_ family of four or
more,

THE WELSH language is dy-
ing out in Wales. Only half the
youngsters speak it today com-
pared with a generation ago.

Although the usual four-year
time-lag in bringing out census
results has been cut to 18 months,
the picture is already out of
date.

In those 18 months, more than
325,000 new houses have gone
up. Many young wives who were
sharing a kitchen when the cen-
sus man ealled now have Homes
of their own,

On the other hard, nobody
knows how many ok. folk have
moved since then ‘nto their
children’s homes. At census time,
400,000 widowed or divorced
parents were living with their
sons or daughters.

But one home in every ten last
year was that of a solitary man
or woman, Hew long does lone-

@ on page eleven



Christmas Spirit

By Pensant

November is with us again, and
with it comes the usual epidemic
of Christmas grumbles. “Grumbal-
itis” at Christmas time is as prev-

the boutiques, and is particularly | #lent and as infectious as the com-
amongst theatre-goers and cock-/â„¢0n cold, and like the sneezes

tail party guests, It can be em-
broidered with gold, black or
“petrol” sequins. Main advantage,
it seems, is that in the theatre it
doesn’t offend the “ladies must
remove their hats so that the gen-
tlemen ean see” rule.

Postcript To Fashion
Do you keep on the fashion
mark as

and snijes of the cold, the vic-
tims of it can be heard grumbling
on every side. “Christmas again”
they say, “why it seems only a
few weeks ago that we had Christ-
mas” “Oh goodness, why we
haven't recovered from last
Christmas” and so on, and so on

“Positively” they declare “we

fashion changes each/are giving no presents this year,

season, and watch the new ideas} we can’t be bothered and it costs
as they are introduced? If so, here|too much.”

are some ideas:

the middy line,
with

unaccentuated waist; a

“battle-blouse” for day or even-/cry,

ing wear; a jacquetto (a sleeved,
pocketed stole in rich, jewel-
toned velvet) for evening wear;
a quilted taffeta skirt, with a silk
jersey off-the-shoulder sweater
for cocktail wear, ike

And are you keeping up to date
with new fashion colours? If you
believe “THAT colour would
never suit me”, and have kept
to the usual shades of grey and
black,’ perhaps you might change
your mind and wear poppy, pim-
ento, hibiscus, flamingo-pink,
tomato or copper brown,

—L.ES.



IN eand-OUT Dress Shows Play Safe

The Paris mid-season collec-
tions are as notable for what they
leave OUT as for what they put
IN.

The new models give no hint
of coming fashions. They stress
successful lines and—by omission
—show what has failed to take
on,

** OUT goes the jumper influence
which raged in the summer. All
the clothes shown in Paris in the

| last few days have been classical.

Very slender suits and _ fitted

|redingotes are favourites, Collars
j}are sailor shape on coats and

turn-over on suits,
** IN comes the cocktail-cum-
dance dress, transformable into
an afternoon frock

A typical two-piece comprises
a half-length narrow black vel-
vet frock swathed round the
Strapless corsage top with grey
satin looped over one shoulder to



& Co

wear outside the accompanying
tailored velvet jacket.

Black is popular for evening
the line either very narrow or
picture-style. Matching vapor.
ous stoles, lace-edged, go with all
frocks.

** OUT are plushy woollens for
topcoats. New weaves are velours

or broadcloth—untrimmed. Fur
is kept for accessories, hats,
muffs or stoles. Fur collarettes,

which drape round the shoulders
or can be pulled down in wrap
form, are new and practical.

** IN is the trend towards more

feminine styles, Afternoon and
evening chiffon models are ele-
gantly moulded, swathed and

flowing. A full-length misty-grey
and sky-blue evening gown is
sashed with blue veivet.

** ACCESSORIES include an
astrakhan barrel muff trimimed
with a large bunch of wisteria-











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things whiter ana colours brighter!
wash looks fresher, more attractive —

coloured floppy .silk flowers, fur
stoles bordered with heavy fur-
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in silk, jersey or suede, floppy at
the back and gsthereq into a
knitted band which fits tightly
round the head.

Most party hats are in velvet.
Favourite shades: red, bright
green and tawny tints.

** FOR WINTER SPORTS there
are fur jerkins with ribbeq wool
turtle collars right up to the ears.
A tomato sweater is worn with
black pants. For chalet cocktail
parties, a black jersey polo-
necked sweater with a_ fringed
back goes with a flared white
rabbit-skin skirt. There are pull-
on fur bootees to match, An
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han ANY



So the victims of ‘Grumbalitis”
miserable themselves, and
making those_ around them feel
miserable.

Fortunately these attacks of the
Grumbles do not last indefinitely,
and about the middle of Novem-
ber a change is evident as the first
severity of this epidemic begins to
abate. The “No present” resolu-
tions are modified into “Well just
presents for the, children” and
with that partial relief frum self
imposed austerity the grumblers
go to buy toys, and yards and yards
of Christmas paper, far more, (as
of course they know) than is
necessary for wrapping the chil-
dren’s presents! But the grumbles
continue and, turning from the
temptation of the shops, they re-
peat to everyone that positively
they are not giving any presents
this year, But even as they repeat
this to all and sundry a little chill
seems to settle around their hearts
as they wonder what Christmas
without any of the fun of shopping
will be like, and (oh awful
thought) what about Christmas
morning with no bulky parcels to
unwrap —for of course it would
be embarrassing to receive a num-
ber of presents, having givén none.

Early December finds the grum-
blers still resolute but feeling
rather unhappy and distinctly’ out
of it among the crowd of jolly
hurrying Christmas shoppers (who
have not caught = grumbalitis)
shoppers exchanging tips and ad-
vice about present giving, and
talking about Christmas trees,
crackers and the like.

This unhappy, “out of it” feeling
grows, until quite suddenly as
Christmas Day draws near, the
Grumbalitis epidemic is over; the



victims are completely recovered,
but find themselves now with a

strong attack of the Christmas
Spirit. With a feeling of relief,
they know, as they hurry to make
out list and catch upon these
shopping, that they might as well
have given in from the beginning
to this invisible force.

What is this Christmas Spirit,
the mysterious intangible thing
that gets us all—even the worst
old Scruges—in the end? Which
makes us willie nillie play the
Christmas game year after year
softening our hearts and opening
our purses, sharpening our emo-
tions so that our hearts swell with
sweet pleasure at the sound of
Bells, of Christmas Carols and
hymns. What is the Christmas
Spirit which maeks the sad sad-
der and the glad gladder?

Is it the magic of the story of
Bethlehem that in spite of any
disbelief, colours and makes
Christmas Day live?

It would be a bold person who
would venture to explain ‘this
mystery, and why should we want
it explained?

Let is suffice that it is there, a
wonderful special feeling that en-
folds us in loving arms making
us if only for a short time look up,
and hope again for the future.

And, when Christmas has passed,
should we find ourselves poorer in
purse, yet we should know our-
selves richer in spirit, that part
of the human make up that, like
the body, must be fed if we are
to live fully. For this Christmas
Spirit sets the milk of human
kindness flowing freely giving each
one of us an opportunity to con-
tribute our qyota to the whole, for
to live Christmas truly the em-
phasis must be, not on receiving,
but on giving, as.only in this way
can we reap the full harvest of
Christmas,

Oh, let us treasure our Christ-
masses and the golden opportuni-
ty they bring, not spoiling them by
self-centred egotism or selfish
grouchiness, but by accepting the
mystery of the ‘Christmas Spirit’
without senseless analysis simply
and gladly ina way that will
bring joy not only to us but to
others too,

Let us, each one of us, wake on
Christmas morning and know that
we have done everything in our
power to spread that lovely mys-
tery the ‘Christmas Spirit’, and to
make
day.

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TAL

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23,



THE WHITE RABBIT OF HO

The instructress supervises the making of apple
Acres rural domestic economy centre

ABINGDON (Berkshire),
ABBITS,” said Miss Cumming, “eat twice their
own weight in 24 hours.”

<“R

have the most rapid conversion of food to flesh of any

animal.”

To the women of Home
Acres that fact is significant.
For here, not far from the
Harwell atom station, the
are working out a plan with
aim of Britain
more food produced at home.

To Miss Doris Cumm: the
t instructress, img, oe
is the realisation of a
four-year-old dream

IN RAF HUTS
centre is the

fi

domest:

first of its kind for
the . rear
and use of home-produced foods.

Florence “Horsbrugh

It occupies two and
acres of ‘0
Women’s Institute De
‘don,

College, near
sed former RAF

Cc

I

Lif

3

ing: “Our
luce more food,
in food
. We
le how
can do this at a high stan-
at bome.”
the piggery, she pointed

be Pfenanstration
tm another month. Next door,
will be kept to prove its
both for milk u
bacon course
laughter care and prepare
cutting the carras ur

Says Miss
object is to pr.
ly, more pro’
it is so bad;

to show more:

F

want
ey

ae

mane

includes

The onty man at Home Acres:

y.



white rabbit and gave it a carrot top.



1952

S 2



She picked up a
“They

®
by HELEN BURKE





ing the bacon; the cleaning of
sk and the rendering of lard;
cookery demonstrations in the
making of pies, black puddings
and faggots: classes in the mak-
ing of sausages, and a lecture on
the storage of bacon.

THEIR “ PERKS “

The offal becomes the centre
& Pe e on is sold
the Ministry of Food

Rabbits for food and “fu
rabbits for their pelts are |
and reared, Those killed for i
provide lecture demonstrat
and practical classes for wor
who enroll for them. (Fee {
a day: one shilling.)

The “pelting” of the skins o!
“fur” rabbits is part of the
training. The rabbits are killed
by the poultry instructress. They
are skinned and the skins are

ed and cured. Later. there
will be a glove-making course.

A 10-pole allotment is cropped
on the Ministry of Agriculture's
plan for allotment holders

ere is another allotment for
growing supplementary food for
the livestock. Here the only
man at Home Acres plays a part
The job of Bert Dunsby, who
cycles each day from Garford,
105 miles away, is to carry out

he heavy digging and to tend
¢ animals on week-days. (Miss
Cummi looks after them at
week-ends.

APPLE PARTY

One hut has been turned into a
demonstration kitchen, with four
kinds of cookers—electricity, gas

gingerbread at the Home
near Abingdon.

More-to-eat schoo!
teaches housewives

Miss Doris Cumming, resident
instructress, with one of the



ME ACRES PROVES A POINT ON FOOD

fs,
b.



One

rabbits.

What’s Cooking
PORK
PORK CUTLETS ALLA
NAPOLITANA.
For 6 people:
6 big pork cutlets,
Sweet peppers.
Olive oil,
Garlic,
Salt pepper.
Tomato sauce, 1 teaspoonful.
Put some olive oil in a saucepan
and a piece of garlic. Let the gar-
lic fry and when it is turning
golden take it out. Put the pork
cutlets and let them fry on both



(in cylinders). oil and solid fuel.

On the day of my visit. 10
women arrived to cook apples in
rave which they ment not nor-
mally use at home, Mrs. Lay and
Mrs. teamed up to make
Apple Snow and a custard from
the yolk of egg left over from the
“snow.” Mrs. Dinwiddy and Mrs.
Spicer made Apple Amber. ;
aylor, single - handed, made
Apple Gingerbread, a hefty cake
—a good sweet course serv
with thin custard sauce.

JAM SAUCE

Mrs. Andrews, Mrs. Brown and

sides, until ready. Take them out



| of the saucepan and keep them hot
| near the fire, Put the teaspoonful
of tom: sauce in the saucepan,
4 tiny of water and the sweet
pepper which you have cut in

long strips Put the cutlets -in
again and let everything cook for

half an hour.

P.S.—Season the cutlets with
salt and pepper before frying
them.

PORK CUTLETS WITH
PRUNE SAUCE.
Cook the cutlets in a saucepan



Miss Cork made Buttered Apples w drying pan with margarine or
and eggied them with jam snOe olive oil, salt pepper and a bit of
Apples and decorated them with PRUNE SAUCE
pastry erigees. and Mrs. Seymour pa) Secon ome »
made Portuguese Apples—baked Onion 1. :
apples topped with apricot jam. } Ham or bacon, 2 oz.

And as I was leaving Home Butter, 1 oz,
Acres, Bert y was wheel- Vinegar, half glass.
ing @ ee ae carrots t© =| Dry prunes, 10

_—

THE QUEEN’S VOICE

By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE

LONDON.
The Queen recently consider-
ed taking voice-training lessons
to help her with important
speeches, But it was decided
at the Palace that she would not
have enough time,



As

be more important and have still
wider audiences. But shewill
not make as many as she did
as a Princess.
For a young woman the Queen
is an excellent speaker,
—L.E.S.

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:
. “¢
Baer
ere
This rural ic economy
a a ae perks. The bac
ith ago.
; the junds
housed in hat
its.
&
especiall: tei
80 ly needed
r} peop dri d
of equal size. One
”" bacon
Thi
and flesh i y
The
>
‘ ik
* w
}
, Read
Mrs.
}
, ed
= Mrs
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Bert Dunsb their win! in sand,
a
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SUNDAY ADVOCATI



Sampling the results: Miss Cork tastes Mrs.
Brown's buttered apples.
tion kitchen has four

The demonstra-

kinds of cookers.

}



of the two pigs will be
bacon
another month,
London Express Service. |

in the Kitchen.



Salt.

Thyme,

Put the chipped onion (a small
one) in a saucepan with the but-
ier and the bacon or ham which
you have cut in small pieces,
When the onion is golden add
half glass of vinegar and let half
of it evaporate. Pat the prunes in
lukewarm water and take the
stones out of them. Add the
prunes, pour some water on them
enough to cover them, season with
salt and a piece of thyme,
everything cook slowly until the
prunes are quite soft Pass the
Sauce and prunes through the
sieve and cover the pork cutlets
with this very tasty sauce
CROSTINI OF PORK.

Pork (a good lean piece eithe:
from the shoulder or leg) 2 lbs

Bread (Butter loar or bolster)

3acon or *am.,

Oil or margarine.

Salt

Cut the pork in small cubes
From the bolster or butter loaf
cut as many pieces as you have
of meat. On the oven plate (or
you can use a pyrex dish) pour

a bit of oil or use melted margar-
ine, Start then to put the piece
of bread, first a small piece of
ham or bacon and a piece of meat
until you finish all
salt and pepper if you

of an hour,
margarine or,dil on the top of all.

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Pour some melted



,. Ie STARS



FOR SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2s, 1952

the section in which your
comes and find what your out
according to the stars

ok in
thdas
a is,

b
br

|







smart means being just
mé@ans being tolerant, A
such as these, With ‘family to
; then some pleasant diversion
RIL 21 to MAY @ (Daurus)—Learn
Bioy the things you MUST do and
ic eontentment will be yours. The
hardest efforts usually pay top rewards
MAY @ te JUNE 2 (Gemini)—Where

ve can help. do Put Gemini talents |
gtacet to the ‘fore. Don’t neglect |
ehurch

JUNE 2 te JULY 2% (Cancer)—Nota-

tions

) Vaureans applicable to you to



da) it be too aggravated at the op
poston you may meet along the way |
JULY 44 to AUGUST 2 (Leo— You
ear ake this a ved-letter Sunday in
substantial ways by giving others a lift

anc proving your own viewpoints
ALGUST 2 & SEPTEMBER &% (Virgo)
Don't wait tit you are tired to stait

fresh planning, A Little rest revives both

mind and bedy for hours, saves time in

the end. An expansive trend now

SEPTEMBER “% to OCTOBER %&
(Libra)— Look about more carefully
Ne how others are doting, what the»
are aying. Weigh well, differentiate
thoughtfully befere taking sides Gai
| fro spiritual devotions

OCTOBER M4 to NOVEMBER 2 (Scor-
pio)—To-day doesn’t sk too much of
Seorpio, but it stresses aceuracy and in

Of course these are the Big Ones




th can help always mm business and

ot endeavours

NOV BER & to DECEMBER &
s)—Think awhile about next

ork and affairs, Can you elim-
inate some rushing or crowding by get-
ting some of the details in shape to-day”
But don't neglect spiritual duty

DECEMBER 2S to JANUARY
ricorn)—Werthwhile reading,
conversation are beens to the business
mind, the fatigued homebody the lonc
’ Especially or. the Sabbath

JANUARY % te FEBRUARY 2% (Aqua-
rius)~-Don't disregard that item at th
bottom of the heap, Ofter it is proven,
“the last shall be first’ . Be inwardly
valr vutwardly ehecrful

FEBRUARY &1 to MAROH 20 (Piscer)
‘ to determine the true from the
little things, too. They can grow
nto such big brothers, Pray

YOU BORN TO-DAY: Often daring,
sometimes unpredictable even to yous
elf. Clever in many ways and never a
bore, Often wear self out rushing at last
moment when = better allocated schedule
would spare nerves and energy. Try
hard to control temper and other stren<¢
emotions,

Birthdate: Franklin Pierce, 4th U.S
Pres.; Sir Gilbert Parker, novelist; Boris
Karloff, actor,

MAN FROM DELAWARE

@ From Page 2

21 (Cap-
music and

false ir

rroducts, in a consulting and
advisory capacity,
MANUFACTURER.
_ In 1923 “Mr. Dunleavy estab-
lished THE DUNLEAVY COM-

PANY which has enabled him to
test and demonstrate the practi-
eability of his ideas in the
manufacture of paper products in
the office equipment and filing
supplies field. He now has in
operation several special mach-
ines —. products of his ingenuity
by which almost unbelievable
results are accomplished, This
fact furnishes one explanation for
uniform High Quality anc
Economy of FILEX Product
which is the Trade Name for his
merchandise

tut Mr. Dunleavy does not
Stop there. Every day finds him
at the factory checking, testing
and experimenting in hig tireless
efforts to find better and more
conomical ways
improving
formance

the quality
of FILEX Products
“Good” is not sufficient; it must
}continually be made “better” in a
never ending programme of im-
provement until it becomes the
best possible. That is why FILEX
Products have earned the con-

and per-

fidence of Dealers and Users
throughout the Country, FILEX
Products possess Performance,
Plus,

Thus the services rendered by
an institution becomes the stan-
dard by which one measures the
responsible
that basis
ean the achievements of J, Frank
an

to the
Country
for which it
his
responsibilities of service to the

the man
its existence, On

stature of
for
Dunleavy be measured,
American . who lives up
highest ideals of his

jand the principles
stands, thereby

fulfilling

World and to his fellow-men.
Mr. and Mrs,

Barbados by the C.N.S, Lady Rod

|ney after a pleasant holiday.





MY FAMILY COULDN’T GET ALONG
WITHOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE

Hitt te APRIL (Astes)—Betne |
. being |
y for

| the new Coral Reef Club!




































and means for

Dunleavy left

SET AMID THE BEAUTY OF

WHISPERING CASUARINAS
and waving palms on the sand

fringe of a sheltered St. Jame;
bay—the new CORAL REE™
CLUB, designed for visitors an
residents of the island An at.

mosphere of friendly
lending to sheer

conten
relaxation

tree-shaded patio swept by th:
} fresh sea breeze and overlooke

by cool bedrooms complete wi

|phone and hot/colq water

jeharming originality in the coc
jnut palm Bar amid the garder
and green lawns...each in itse!
a part of the fascination that
Ay
the splendid accommodation, ‘an |
delicious luncheons, teas and din

ners which are a feature of th
delightful Club under the ex
tremely capable management

Mrs. Stanton are as near as you
phone — 0172 and 0182!
* +

SHOES — FOR TWINKLING
DANCING FEET — from N.
Wilson & Co,; from the States,
Canada, Paris. A_ galaxy of
White, Red, Gold, Silver in
NYLON MESH and for wed-
dings, Silver and Gold Sandal
And look at these—! Sanda!
with spiked Cuban heels. Wilson’,
with their newly expanded Mirro
Room has Christmas in the Ai

*



—you'll find original stock a
budget prices your budget
prices!

» x

A SHOPFUL OF CHRISTMAS
TREE PARCELS — look at ‘ey
unwrapped! Goya, Yardley, Du
Barry—toilet requisites for Ladie
and Men. Beautiful Leather
Goods, Shaving Sets and Dress-
ing Table Sets and a groaning
counter of delicious Chocolates—
and a variety of Dolls for small
girls as well as loads of Cameras
and full equipment for big boys!
Where is all this? At COLLINS’
LTD. on Broad St. crammed
with Gift Ideas.

* * *

HERE’S HONEST LUXURY AT

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About



Jow

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eble from top-flight stores i
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. .
CAN YOU LOOK
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driving? This way you can anr
never notice it. The IMPERIAL
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a * * |

replace the old. A ‘must’ for
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them at Lower Broad St.

THE HANDIEST NAME ON |
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is the answer with a selection of |

o

STRAIGH! |

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small car with the big-time per- |

formance and hitting production
records every year. Here it is
again for ‘53—-a unit for every |

highly successful ROYER ‘75’, purpose.





BROAD



ee ie






See eee



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NEW _ DRESSES

We are constantly opening New Styles Dresses for your _. .
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Priced from $15.00 to $24.00

THF MODERN DRESS SHOPPE



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They are perfectly styled, just

or Weddings

White and all imaginable

STREET.













PAGE SEVEN



I dreamed of a
lovelier figure in

maudlenforms

Maidenette”

It’s a dream come true
Maidenette’s marvelous accent

on curves, the firm young lift
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Genuine Maidenform Brassi-
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There is a mazdenform
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nee. 6.8. Pat. one. °

3GOEDPGGDODH OHS-DLHHOODO OO,

> GIVE YOUR FAMILY
GOOD HEALTH FOR
CHRISTMAS

A Course of

FERROL

taken will keep

away, Xmas. colds and
help you and your family
the

season and start the New

now

to enjoy holiday

Year ii the best of health
OOe



PPODOOODHODS BD GHPD-OODE



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eo

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PAGE EIGUT

ADOS wc ADVOCAT

foie Scale Ee sere em BO ge
fTinted by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad .., sridgetown.
Sunday, November 23, 1952

Self Aid Housing

THE presence in Barbados of the two
housing experts who have been invited by
the local government to assist in a proposed
self-aid housing scheme will have aroused
interest in many quarters,

There is no doubt that housing occupies
priority of attention among the people of
Barbados as in other countries and any
Suggestion to assist house-building will be
welcomed by those who live in overerowd-
ed or undesirable dwellings,

The essential difference between self-aid
and other types of housing is as the name
Suggests a lowering of costs. It has been
estimated that the cost of labour varies be-
tween 40 and 60 per cent. of normal house
building. There are no labour costs in
self aid housing other than supervisory and
transportation costs. The work is done by
a collection of families or family represent-
atives who are willing to work in their
spare time over a period ranging between
six and 8 months, In Surinam from where
Messrs. Gar¢ia and Hanson, the two self-
aid housing experts, have just come houses
are built between 6 and 10 p.m. in the
evenings of weekdays: between 2 p.m. and
6 p.m. on Saturadys; and between 10 am.
and 2 p.m. on Sundays. Under the self-
aid system all the houses are begun simul-
taneously and are completed simultaneous-
ly. Successful candidates for houses built
under self-aid methods have in. Puerto
Rico to pay a deposit of ten per cent. of the
final cost. This is done to ensure that the
applicant will continue to the end and will
not grow tired and give up before the
housing scheme is completed, Self-aid
housing schemes only succeed if the people
participating have great confidence in the
leader of the scheme. That is why so much
emphasis is laid on the absolute necessity
for local leadership of the scheme. The
central government ought to be represent-
ed by someone who can take a personal
interest in the scheme but the real energis-
ing force must come from the local “self-
aid house-leader on the spot. It is un-
fortunate that Barbados’ Housing Manager
shauld be subject to the advice of so many
heads of departments whose authority ex-

ceeds his own and the co iti

ocak ‘Board “has before been eh the
as being over-much: subject to political
interference. Unless the Housing Manager
is given an authority greater than that of
any interested head of department self-aid
housing is unlikely to succeed in Barbados.

The government having sent Mr, Lash-
ley off to Antigua, Jamaica and Puerto
Rico to see self-aid housing schemes in
operation ought to appoint him. as their
sole representative on a Self-Aid Housing
Authority which would inelude one or
more officials: of the Vestry in which the
pilot, scheme is to be started and some
“housing leader” appointed by the vestry.
Already the method of selecting Clincketts
in St. Lucy as a proposed site for a self-aid
pilot scheme has shown how necessary it
is for the government to give an executive
authority to the Housing Manager greater
than that possessed by heads of depart-
ments.

Even at this late stage of preparation
for the pilot scheme which must begin in
January when Messrs. Garcia and Hanson
are scheduled to return for a two month
period, the government would be well ad-
vised to resist the pressure of those who
are urging that Clincketts be selected and
to begin instead with a small pilot scheme
of -six-houses at the Pine,

The success of self-aid methods of build-
ing depends primarily on good will, and
good organisation. But the factor of costs
and design must also be taken into con-
sideration.

The type of house which has been sug-
gested as suitable for a self-aid housing
experiment would be- built of concrete
blocks and would consist of one hall-way,
one living room, two bedrooms, a kitchen
and an outside toilet.

The cost of building such a house with
Jabour costs has been very approximately
estimated at $1,800 and it is hoped that by
self-aid methods it could be completed for
a sum ranging between $600 and $800. If
this goal can be achieved then Self-Aid
houses will receive popular approval be-
cause almost anyone can acquire a house
in this way since the purchase payments
will be conveniently spread over a long
period of years. The necessity for the self-
aid housing pilot scheme to succeed ought
at once to be evident to anyone who has
even a superficial acquaintance with the
average Barbadian wooden house, Houses
built of concrete blocks and later perhaps
of stone at costs less than those now paid
for. smaller hovels but
stimulate all, but the incurably lazy to help
to build themselve:

wooden cannot

Before attempting a pilot scheme at
Clincketts which has been criticised by
well informed opinion as an unsuitable site
the government ought to utilize Messrs.
Gareia and Hanson’s enthusiasm and
knowledge during their stay in the first
two months.of 1953 in a pilot housing
scheme which the Housing Manager can

personally supervise and encourage at the

Pine.

The government owns far more land at
the Pine, suitable for such an experiment
than at Clincketts where a school building
and playing field are also to bé erected.
The Clincketts scheme ought to be aban-
doned if only because in the neighbouring
village of Chequer Hall there are several
houses standing on plots which are private-
ly owned and in urgent need of rebuilding.
Having made a pilot scheme succeed at the
Pine the Housing Manager would then be
in a position to go to Chequer Hall and
other villages where plots of land are own-
ed by individuals and rallying together
groups of between six and fifteen families
convert them to self-aid methods of hous-
ing.

Whatever decisions are made on self-aid
housing: whatever site is chosen for the
experiment: self-aid housing must become
popular throughout the island. If it does
not the speed of converting the majority of
the island’s undesirable hovels and wooden
shelters intc houses fit for good citizens
will be’slowed down by half. Those who
can regard this eventuality with equani-
mity are not realistic. Good housing breeds
good citizens and self-aid housing is the
only wav of speeding up the race to good
citizenship which must be hastened if this
island is to progress in the true sense of the
word.

School Magazine

THOSE who consider that school-
magazines have a part to play in the life
of a school will view with misgivings the
plight to which some of the journals of
‘eading local schools are being reduced in
their efforts to maintain publication. Not
long ago the Journal of the Barbados
Museum and Historical Society (which in-
cidentally ought to be recommended to
those who have written letters to this news-
paper in appreciation of articles dealing
with antiquities) was compelled to seek
advertising revenue in order to defray in-
creasing césts of publication. One of the
ill effects of increased costs, which are due

largely to increased labour costs. through- |

out the world, has been the impossibility of
keeping up works of literary, cultural and
artistic worth. In the United Kingdom to
give an extreme example, there has been
much discussion about the costs of main-
taining museums and places of historical
and other value. Literature, art and cul-
ture do not appear to be appreciated by
those who have more money, but have not
yet been educated to cherish things of
heauty or learning.

History prevides us with numerous ex-
amples of new rich who spend money free-
ly on almost anything else except works
of literary, cultural or artistic value, It
has been left to their children or grand-
children to direct some of the family for-
tunes to the service of culture or learning.

It would be fanciful to suppose that the
extremities to which the publishers of
school magazines are now being driven to
secure adequate funds to cover publica-

“tions are due to the philistinism of the

parents of the present-day schoolboy. In-
ability to pay 48 cents for a school maga-
zine may denote an absente of ready cash
among families who are striving to. give
their children education at a higher level
than they themselves received.

On the other hand it may not. The suc-
cess Which bottlers of soft drinks and
sellers of ice cream have achieved in Bar-
bados in recent years suggest that parents
are giving their children more pocket-
money to spend on bodily refreshmént and
comfort than parents were able to provide
for buying school magazines in the days
when soft drinks and ice creams were con-
sidered to be great luxuries for special oc-
casions, Even if it may be objected that
in older days all boys were required to pay
a special sum for magazine and sports and
that the demands of sports have grown
with the expansion in the number of boys,
a courteous reminder might be given that
a greater number of boys means a ater
clientele for.a school magazine. No one
can easily believe that many pupils attend-
ing Harrison College are in such reduced
circumstances that the provision of less
than one cent per day for a term’s school
magazine would seriously diminish their
parents’ financial resources,

The unhappy conclusion must then be
reached that the boys of Harrison College
are not giving the school magazine the sup-
port it deserves. This may only be a pass-
ing phase which can be put right once the
boys begin to understand that the school
magazine is an activity of the school which
they ought to support even if a few sweet
drinks, ice creams and movies have to be
passed over to provide for its support: When
today’s Harrisonians are supporting their
own magazine, and the costs are still pro-
hibitive, then is the time to appeal to Old
Harrisonians to become life subscribers.

Failing this resort should be had to ad-
vertisements but not before,










scrambling to the shore,


























could
Trade Union world if the action
of the “eldest oyster’ and those £0ry is the I.C.F.T.U, the Inter-
who think like him had been national Confederation
other than it was in 1949.

ea 5) aban Mee the Walrus Unions had been formed in-1945-
and the Carpenter almost in tears ®d_ it still
to see if they could “clear away”
the obstacles which prevented the



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Sitting

E noble lord who m
ignoble remark: “We don’t
want another Nat Gubbins Home

Guard” must be sorry now.

He has not only stung his
uncle into joining the Royal
Naval Minewatching Service, but
has deprived the H.G. of nation-
wide publicity, with the follow-
ing results.

Ie is reported that a village
company has a major, a
eaptain, an adjutant, two cor-
porals, but no privates.

A Home Guard commander
said, in an interview! “We’re
awfully keen, but we have no
chaps.”

“We have no chaps,” the captain
said, “no chaps to halt and
‘shun’

“No chaps to slope and order
arms, no chaps to hold a gun

“No chaps to fire on the range,
no chaps to man the posts

“Except two jolly corporals and
one platoon of ghosts.”

The captain told the adjutant:
“We'll play at ‘let’s pretend’
“Then I will man the water-
works and you shall be my

“One corporal shall be the foe,
attacking us with blanks

“The other shall be in reserve;
the ghosts are on our flanks.”

That night the silent water-
works with sharp e:
rang

From north and south the ghosts
attacked — bang-bang, bang-
bang, bang-bang;

Bang-bang, the stout defenders
fired, “Take that you foreign
east”

b
Until the corporals took the
place, advancing from the east,

Ideal Job.
R. WILLIAM SEED, who once
edited a newspaper in Addis
Ababa, writes that, after a six
months’ battle with the Govern-
ment censor, he finally resigned
when the authorities decided that
“we should publish no news and
articles, though advertisements and
a few pictures are allowed.”

As this is the kind of job I have
been looking for all my life, I
herewith offer my services to Em-
peror Haile Selassie, the Lion of
Judah, who appears to be respon-
sible for all the important ap-
pointments in Ethiopia.

Under my editorship, the morn-
ing conference with the _ staff
would begin at midday and end
five minutes later, when we would
all go home.

“Any ads?” I would ask the
advertising manager.

“Enough to fill the paper except
for two columns six inches deep
on the front page.”

“Any pictures?” I would ask the
art editor,

“The same old block of the Lion
of Judah wearing a bowler hat and
carrying an umbrella.”

“Fine,” I would say. “That will
fill the hole on the front page.”

Then I would turn to the news
editor and say: “No news, I hope?”

“Not much,” he would answer,
“exeept that Stalin has been shot
dead.”

“Fancy that,” I would say, par-
ing my nails. “What else?”
“Well, China’s been sunk under

The Eldest Oyster

The eldest oyster, readers of
Alice Through the Looking Giass
will remember, winked his eye

And

The Walrus was a thorough-

such a trick,

On

Nathaniel Gubbins

That Home Guard Once
Again...

a tidal wave. Estimated death roll,
400,000,000.”

“Don't be tedious and trivial,”
1 would answer irritably, “Any-
thing more?”

“According to a reliable report,
the earth has gone off its course
and we are approaching the sun
at 1,000,000 miles a minute.”

“I thought it was getting hot,”
I would reply, yawning. “Any-
body coming out to lunch?”

Countryman’s Diary
UTUMN leaves, some golden
brown, some bright as burn-

ished copper, have fyllen softly,
silently in the country lane to form
a carpet as wet and sloppy as a
plate of porridge,

Heavy rain clouds move slowly
across the leaden sky, In the tur-
nip field there are pools as big as
miniature lakes. In the meadow,
unhappy cows stand ankle deep in
water.

Tiny rivers ‘hurry along the gut-
ters, carrying with them swollen
cigarette ends, orange peel, and
here and there a banana skin
thrown away by some lucky,
banana-fed child at ‘the village
school,

* *

In the misty, moisture-laden air
there is almost complete silence
except for the small, complaining
voices of chaffinches, robins, and
hedge sparrows driven from their
little flooded homes, the caw, caw,
caw of rooks circling aimlessly
round the tall tree in the wood,
the drip, drip, drip of the rain, and
the squelch, squelch, squelch of the
enormous feet of old Mr. Gargle
as he framps through the mud,
muttering. about the Government.

Without warning, the rain clouds
are’ parted as if giant hands had
drawn aside the curtains in the
windows of the sky.

The wintry sun touches the gar-
bage heap of the Old Farm with
a golden glory, A sudden wind
shakes the naked, shivering trees
whose bare branches, overhanging
the lane, shake a deluge of rain-
water down the neck of
Gargle. >

New Saws for Old

Suddenly, too, the quiet of the
countryside is shattered by oaths
so loud and violent that the voices
of the birds are shocked into sil-
ence, the startled cows stampede
across the meadow, and angry
mothers call their children home,
banging their cottage doors in the
face of the blasphemous centen-
arian as he makes his way towards
the village inn.

“Although only one old
weather saw, or prophecy—. .
‘Red sky at morning, shep-
herd’s warning’—is acknowl-
edged to be correct by meteo-
rologists, country people still
believe in the infallibility of
them all.”—Letter to a news-

paper,
HEREFORE they shall have

some more, equally infal-
lible: —

By George Hunte

and shook his heavy head, mean- Walrus and the Carpenter ana
ing to say he did not choose to the young oysters will help those
seuve the oyster-bed. But the who still do not understand what
young oysters came thick and fast is taking place among Caribbean
[ Trade Unions today to sort their
after the Walrus and the Carpen- ideas out before they lend their
ter walked on a mile or so the lit- SUpport to the wrong side.

tle oyste1g stood and waited in a
row.

There is no possibility of a Car-

ibbean Federation of Trade Unions
i composed of
sized hypocrite who deeply sym~ just as there could be no union
pathised with the young oysters between the oysters and their
on whom he was about to play natural enemies the Walrus and

the Carpenter, These two design-

LC.F.T.U, affiliates

But his sympathies and sobs and ing gentlemen knew all the tricks;

size,
And if the Walrus was a hypo-
crite what of the Carpenter? “Shall could

tears did not prevent him for they knew how to weep even over
sorting out those of the largest idiotic trifles such as the quanti-
si ties of sand on the beach. How
erand

it would be if only they
be cleared away! How

we be strolling home again?” he grand too for the Unions affiliated

asked,

“But answer came there none
And this was scarcely odd because
They'd eaten every one”.

to W.F.T.U.
1.C.F.T.U.
under their control. If they could

if they could get
and O.R.1LT. back

only create a Caribbean Federa-
People would not be still reading tion of Trade Unions, there would

Trade Unions.

Alice Through the Looking Glass be no need at all to worry about
if it were nothing but a fairy tale I.C.F.T.U. They would see to that.
and the story of the Walrus and Instead the activities of W.F.T.U.
the Carpenter is far from being in the Caribbean are severely re-
nothing but a delightful piece of stricted because of the unions
nonsense, It can be applied to which are affiliated to I.C.F.T.U.
many situations in real life and and for whom a Caribbean Divis-
today I am applying it to what ion of O.R.I.T. has been formed
happen in the Caribbean with headquarters in Barbados.

The eldest oyster of the alle-

of Free
Before December

This month trade union leaders 1949 there was no L.C.F.T.U, The

territories

from working with the LOF.TU.
unions to develop a united Carib-

bean federation of Trade Unions.

invitation of the leaders of the
Unions affiliated to W.F.T.U., it
_ have read something like

“O 1.C.F.T.U. come walk with us

The W.F.T.U. did beseech

A pleasant walk, a pleasant talk

Along the CLC beach.”

But the LCF.T.U. knew
Tweedledee’s story by heart. They
knew that if the W.F.T.U invi-
tation were accepted the walk
along the beach would end for
them as it had ended for the
oysters. They would all be eaten
every one.

Perhaps the allegory of the

Communism

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Permit me to make these
few statements as regards a sub-
ject which crops up every now
and again; Communism. Appar-
the American scare has
reached us — quite unlike the
stolid sensibility of the British at-
titude. And I quite agree with
the policy of your paper to view
both sides of the matter evenly,
as you had to remind a corres-
pondent some time ago.

It seems to certain people that

World

in United Nations organisations,
It ‘is

formed in December 1949 when

the Free
world broke with the by then

Had Lewis Caroll worded the openly

World ,

Unions,

Federation of Trade
has representatives

a strong powerful trade

which was
Trade Unions of the

Communist
Federation

dominated
of Trade

The suggestion which has
been given publicity in the
Barbadian Press that Caribbean
Trade union activity could be
preserved independent of interna-
tional affiliations is a hypocriti-
cal as the invitation of the
Walrus and the Carpenter. There
was something very strange going
om, when the Walrus and the
Carpenter came on the beach.
It was the middle of the night
and the sun was shining with all
his might, while the moon was



Our Readers Say:

anything contrary to their views
im democracy, is ‘Red’, while the
Reds assume anything contrary to
their beliefs is “Western Expres-
sion”. Thus, we must try to find
a true balance which can only be
done by not allowing our eyes to
be blinded by one side or the

other.
OWEN FITZGERALD,

Carlton Club
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,— On three occasions re-
cently details of a Cricket Match
played at the Mental Hospital

Mr. 2 with a benign

,
mom ae

The Fenee

January snows, cold in nose.

February rain, same again.

March winds blow, how do
you dow? ,

If April freeze, sneeze, sneeze
sneeze.

Frost in May, in bed all day.

If June is bleak, in bed a
week, :

July blizzards, chill on giz,
zards.

August shivers, chill on livers.

September rough, cough,
cough, cough.

October snow, blow, blow,
blow.

November black, hack, hack,
hack.

December. glum, you've had
it, chum,

Tottering Throne

IT has ween said often enough that
in these desperate times those
who flaunt their wealth arrogant-
ly in the faces of the underprivi-
leged are the basic cause of revo-
lutionary movements,

For instance, if ex-King Farouk
had not behaved as he did he
might have been King of Egypt
today.

It could also be said that if
Lottie the Devil Cat continues to
behave like a greedy, spoiled child
she will soon be ex-Queen of the
Dustbins.

For some years her position as
the best-fed cat in the neighbour-
hood nas been tolerated. Her
beauty has been admired. He
easy assumption that she was en-
titled to the best ef everything
caused no envy because she was
symbolic of a way of life all am-
bitious cats desire.

While she shared her wealth of
rabbit stew and fish with hungry
cats who called at the kitchen door
her throne was safe. Not a voice,
not a paw was raised against her.

The first blow at this happy
relationship between queen and
subjects was struck by the queen
herself when she slapped the face
of a humble hanger-on at the
Dustbin court as he streaked in to
gulp his usual crumbs from the
rich cat’s table,

Other cats, accustomed to swal-
lowing a half-eaten leg of ribbit
while the full-fef queen looked

rg have had
thei# tails and stomachs bitten.
Even those who approached the
palace gates have been chased
over the garden wall,

Now the situation is rapidly de-
teriorating.

Led, no doubt, by the local
Meow Meow, a dozen cats assem-
bled recently in the palace garden.
Paws were clenched and the howl-
ing of the mob sounded as threat-
ening as the old French revolu-
tionary cry: “A bas les aristos.”

The queen showed the courage
of her breeding. Alone and un-
afraid, she went out to face the
mob and had to be lifted bodily
away from the flashing claws,

But the question remains: “Will
Queen Lottie see the writing on
the wall and graciously distribute
her largesse?”

Or will she cry: “Let them eat
cake” and be chased into exile with
ex-King Farouk? .E.S,

only shining sulkily. All of this
would be impossible in real life,
just as it is impossible for the
W.F.T.U, and LC.F.T.U. Unions
of the Caribbean to work to-
gether. The Major Caribbean
Unions which are affiliated to
LC.F.T.U. made the decision in
December 1949 to join I.C.F.T.U.
precisely because they could not
agree to continue affiliation with
W.F.T.U. They could not con-
tinue affiliation with W.F.T.U.
because they were convinced that
W.F.T.U. was Communist domin-
ated. The Caribbean unions which
did not break with W.F.T.U. did not
share with the break-away unions
the conviction that LC.F.T.U, is the
international trade union move-
ment to which they ought to turn
for help and guidance. Instead
they decided to support a trade
union movement which is com-
mitted to a policy which ean only
lead if successful to the liquida-
tion of the I.C.F.T.U, unions.
The objects of LC.F.T.U. were
described some days ago by Mr.
Luis Marcano Secretary of the
Caribbean Division of O.R.I.T. He
said: “the. movement of the
1.C.F.T.U, has been formed by men
and women who» are conscious of
the dignity of human nature and
are aware of the social injustices
that have been going on for the last
century and who are determined
to eradicate the evils and build a
world in which all men employers
and workers alike will live in
harmony, regardless of colour, race

or creed enjoying equal rights and

respected not for the position they
hold nor for the wealth they
possess but for the services which

they render to the community as
a whole,”

The objects of W.F.T.U. have not

s been defined because the objects

of W.F.T.U, are known only to the

inner circle of those who are busy
engineering the structure of Com-
munist
world, Their technique is to spread
hatred between classes and they
will join with anyone who will
help them to make
political conditions unstable, There

society, throughout the

1 and

is an ideological battle being
waged between two international
trade union movements through-
out the world, The unions affiliated
to W.F.T.U. are on the side of the
ete valons affiliated to
-&.T.U. are being led by t
leaders into the on Camp
and they will meet thé same fate
as the young oysters in Tweed-
leedee’s story, unless they follow
the advice of the “eldest oyster”
and ‘have no truck with the
enemies of human liberty.

Grounds on the 9th and 16th
November, 1952 between teams
referred to as “Carlton” and
“Gentlemen” have been published
in your newspaper,

In response to several inquiries
concerning this match, I have
been instructed by the Managing
Committee of Carlton Club. to
State that Cricket on Sundays is
against the official policy of our
Club, and that the team referred
to as “Carlton” in that match ig
mot connected with our Club. |

Yours faithfully, _
E. W. MARSHALL,
Hony. Secretary,
Carlton Club,




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952
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|



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 19





_ At sea on his voyage to Barbado
tm 1647, Ligon whiles away the
time by describing “Sea Delights’
—fish and sea birds, ’
ment concludes 1
tion of a “Carvil”,
be what we now call a “Portuge
man-of-war.” :

The last of those islands was
Palma, a land so high as after w

first discovered it, which was in
the morning, we thought to have

reached it by night, but founc
ourselves far short of it next morn-
ing, though we had a full gale all
that night — so much is: the eye
deceived in land whieh ties

This island is about 28 degrees
to the Northward, and from it to
the Isles of Cape Verde about 13
degrees — a long way to be silent
for there is no land between and
therefore I purpose to entertain
you with some Sea
there is no place so void and empty
where some lawful pleasure is not
to be had for a man that hath a
free heart and a gocd conscience.

But these sea pleasures are so
mixed with cruelties as the trouble
of the one abates much of the
pleasure of the other; for here
‘we see the big ones eat up the
little ones as they do at land, and
with as little remorse. Yet, laying
that consideration aside, the chase
affords some pleasure to the eyés:
for some kinds of fishes show
themselves above water, for a long
wnile together,

I have seen twenty porpoises,
very large of that’ kind, cross the
prow of our ship, one behind ca-
other in so steady and constant a
course in chase of some cther
fishes, as I have seen a kennel of
large hounds in Windsor Ferest in
the chase of a stag—one following
another directly in the tracks and
the only difference I find is these
do not spend their mouths, but
what they want in that is supplied
by the goodness cf their noses, for
they are never at fault, but go
confidently on,

The Dolphins’ likewise pursue
the Flying Fish, forcing them to
Jeave their known watery ele-
ments and fly to an unknown one,
where they meet with as merciless
enemies; for there are birds that
attend the rising of those fishes
and if they be within distance, sel-
dom fail to make them their own.
These birds, and no other but their
kind, love to straggle so far from
Jand so that it may be doubted
whether the sea may not be
counted their natural home; for we
see them 500 leagues from any
land at sunset, and so it is not
possible they should recover land
that night, and on the waves they
cannot rest without great hazard.

I have seen them sometimes
light, and sit on the waves, but
with such caution, for fear of be-
ing taken in by a fish, as her rest
is very unsafe unless she is
covered by the night’s dark wings.
This bird is a kind of sea hawk
somewhat bigger than a Lanner,
and of that colour, but of far freer
wing and of long continuance, and
when she is weary she finds rest-
ing places if the seas be calm, for
then the turtles lie and sleep on
the waves for a long time together,
and upon their backs they sit and
sleep -securely, and there mate,
prune and oil their feathers, rouse
and do all their offices of nature
and have room enough for all, for
some of those turtles are a, yard
broad in t back. .

We took ®Bne BidaP aod Mkt
as he lay sleeping on the water,
whose body afforded all the gen-
tlemen and officers of the ship a
very plentiful meal, and hat was
the best meat we tasted all the
time we were at sea. There are oi
these kinds of fishes but two sorts
that continue in the Main, the
Loggerhead turtle and the Hawks-
bil] turtle, of which sorts the latter
is the best and of that kind ours
was that we took.

There is a third kind called the
Green Turtle which are of a lesser
magnitude, but far excelling the
other two in wholescmeness ‘and
rareness of taste, but of them here-
after, for I have no mind to part
so lightly with the, forenamed
birds of prey, for having. been
bred a+ falconer in my youth, 1
cannot but admire the admirable
swiftness of wing these birds make,
They mount sometimes upon the
trayne, to so lofty a pitch as if
a falcon were there, she might be
allowed a double cancellene in her

fs

Make
HARR



This instal-
with his descrip-
which seems to

high.

Delights; for





=9

a



tt ———-—— —- —_

Of the Ifland of
BARBADOES.

A TRUE & EXACT

|



By RICHARD

LIGON, Gent.



stooping to her game; they do it
at one entire downcome.

Her ordinary flying for her own
pleasure, and. not for prey, is
commonly more free than the best
Haggard Falcon that I have ever
‘seen, but the continuance of it
make it tbe more admirable. At
the times they grow hungry they
ettend the dolphins, who are their
spaniels, and where they perceive
the water more, they know they
are in chase of flying fish, and
being near them, they rise like
partridges by 12 and 16 in a covey
and fly as far as young partridges

that are forkers, and in their
flight these birds make them their
quarry.

These frightened fishes, some-

times in the nights, have crossed
our ship, and being stopped by
the shrouds, have fallen down; and
with their bodies, we have baited
hooks and taken their pursuers,
the dolphins, which we have found
very excellent meat, being dressed
by a good hand with wine, spice
and sweetherbs, which we never
wanted. So here we have excel-
Jent hawking, no fear of losing our
hawk by going out at Cheik or to
a village to Poult, and yet eat of
the quarry and sometimes of the
spaniels, which is an advantage
the best falconers miss at land.

As for the hunting here, we only
see the chase, but suffer the
hounds to flesh themselves upon
the quarry, or it may be a royal
fish, such a Ome as may fill a dish
to furnish Neptune's table, and by
that means we are cozen’d of our
quarry, So that as I ever theught
on land, I find the same at sea,
hawking to be the better sport. I
had about almost forgot to tell
what kind of fish this flying fish is,
which is the cause of such excel-
lent sport, both in himself and
others, he is just like a pilchard,
but his fins larger both in breadth
and length; and as long as they are
wet, so long he flies; and for their
mortal enemies, the birds, they
continue with as some 33 degrees
till we come to 15 and then leave
us.

At which time and place, an-
other kind undertakes us, not
much bigger than a Castrill, and
as near that colour as may be, ‘gut
of another manner of flying: tor
these fly close to the water an@
turn about every wave, so that we
often lose sight of them, by inter-
posing of the waves, and think
sometimes that & wave has over-

@med her, -«'Dhe asure she
we the eyes is by the giddiness
of her flying; and often seems te
be lost, and yet — contrary to our
expectation — appears again, But
I will trouble you no longer with
the inhabitants of the pliant air,
but dive into the deep, to try what
pleasure that element affords, to
give you delight.

There is a tish callea a suarn,
which as he is a common enemy
to sailors and all others who ven-
ture in calms to cominit. their
naked bodies to the sea (for he
often bites off their legs, Somer
times arms, and now and then,
swallows the whole body, if the
fish be great) so when sailors take
them they use them aceordingly:
sometimes by putting out their
eyes and throwing them overboard,
sometimes by mangling and cutting

their bodies, fins and tails, mak- ,

ing them a prey to others, who
were merciless tyrants them-
selves; and in this kind of justice
they are very accurate.





ISON'S

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for Hardware ! !

XMAS
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Seasonal. Hospitality

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Upon Your
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Appointments
Be sure
You have
all those
little things
which tend
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success of
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occasion



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include —

CUTLERY in 3 Grades
WIRE DISH COVERS
POTATO RICERS
KITCHEN KNIVES

FORKS and SPOONS

CORKSCREWS and

CAN OPENERS

FISH KETTLES
VACUUM FLASKS
ICING SYRINGES

WIRE STRAINERS
FLOUR SIFTERS
WOOD SPOONS
ICE CREAM FREEZERS
LIME SQUEEZERS
POTATO CHIPPERS
COVERED ROASTERS
BREAD and CAKE TINS
CANISTER SETS
MEASURING SPOONS
PASTRY ROLLERS
TIN GRATERS

— Also —

and TUBES"



some by
irons,

| was
Queen,
srandfather

he

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ALICE AND OTHER PANS



2 ent gee
i
| ig am greatly encouraged to
| find that I can still read and en-
joy Alice In Wonderland and
. Alice Through The Looking
i Glass. Even if I couldn't I wou
he j still be tempted to buy the Great
I | Pan volume with all the 92 op-
iginal illustrations by Sir John
Tenniel and give it to the chil-
| dren for Christmas. Not everyone

| knows that the original of Alice

related
Alice

to the present
Liddel’s great

was brother of
Earl Strathmore

ninth of

rom whom the Queen is direct-

y

descended. A_ reference to

\lice without a quotation would

2

ungallant

so I am going to

yuote Humpty-Dumpty.

| “When I use a word “Humpty-
| Dumpty said in rather a scorn-
Many of these fishes we took,| (ul tone “it means just what I

striking with harping| shoose it to mean—neither more
some with fishgigs, some) aor less.”

with heoks, and amongst the rest,} “The question is’ said Alice
one very large, which followed the | whether you can make words
ship for hours, before we went) mean different things.”
about to take him, and perceived
before him a little fish which ‘they “The , question is” said
call the Pilot Fish; this little guide | Hun.pty-Dumpty “which is to be
of him swims sometimes a yard | master—that’s all.”
belore him, sometimes more or If Alice were just a tale fo:
less, at his pleasure; and in his ad-|children it would = (especially
versity often cleaves to him, and/ with the Tenniel illustrations)
like a dear friend sticks closest] always remain popular, but as
when he needs him most; for when|the passage quoted above show
he is taken, this little fish never|there’s plenty of reality in th
fails to fasten himself to his head, /| make-believe world into which
or some part near that, and re-; Alice delightfully strays for our
solves to die with them. The ex-] enjoyment and_ instruction.
perience of this we found not only
in this great fish, but in all the a ™ «
-_ avis tank coe aes a Humpty - Dumpty’s remarks
other. »bout using words ought to be
And the engine we took this|POmdered by all writers — and
great shark with was a large hook sent but the Wild Sweet
with a piece of beef, which he re- itch by Philip Woodruff is the
ceived into his mouth, his belly| O/y novel I have ever read
being turned upwards, for his which treats with deticacy and
mouth being short of his snout understanding the young intel-
a good deal, he could not take it lectual of humble origin who is
cursed with a sense of mission.

conveniently, his back being up-
ward, By reason, his snout drove
the line afore it, but soon as we
preceived the bait to be swallowed,
we gave a sudden pull, which fas-
vened the hook so, as we were sure
the weight of his body would not
tear it out: we drew him up, laid
him in the wast of the ship, where
none durst abide, but the seamen
who dare do anything.

dogs, and amongst them one so

to him with the greatest courage
that might be, but could take no

Jodh Singh believes in
tice of his cause, He refuses to
compromise, He goes bullheaded
avenge

to

ing
self whether the wrongs are real
or imaginary.
Jodh Singh achieves ignominious
death and his life
because

the jus-

wrongs without tak-
any thought or asking him-
Instead of success

was a failure

he had no use for. au-

thority. The failure of Jodh Singh
We had aboard divers mistiff}is the failure of thousands who

consume

large and fierce that I have seldom | burning é
seen any like him. This dog flew] whose reforming
perdition only
the one

themselves with a
sense of injustice and
zeal leads td

because they lack
essential of a reformer-

hold of him by reason of his large | humility. The story is told with

roundness and sliminess; but if

skill

and the description of re-

by chance -he got hold of one of] note Indian highlands are filled

his fins, the shark could throw
him from side to side of the ship,
as if he had been nothing; and}
doubtless if he had encountered |
him in his own element, the sea,
he would have made quick work
of him.

Divers of this kind we tock, but
none so large. He was about 16
feet long and 10 feet about the
middle. Other fishes: we took as
the Bonito, the Spanish Mackerell,
the Albacore, Dolphin etec., which
we found. excellent meat, but es-
pecially the Albacore, which is a
fish of such shape as it pleased
me much- to look on.. Those we
took were not much above a yard
long, with forked tails, the gristles
very firm and strong, and the
body near that no bigger than a
man’s wrist, but suddenly grow-
ing upward to such a greatness as
1 have seldom seen any like him,
and as strong withall, as a sailor,
a very strong man, holding one of





them fast. by the gill, when this | indispensable
wanted

fish moved but his tail to get loose,
gave such a spring, as he had

with

The
cutioner is taken from a phrase
in Donne’s Devotions,

How To Be One Up ¢

Not

not

manship it was with some t

ity

poetical imagery.

*

title of Mine

* *

Own Exe-

The story



told by Nigel Balchin who
er leaving Cambridge be-
ime a consultant on the staff
f the National Institute of In-
lustrial Psychology. The drama
centres around an ex-R.A.F.

Pilot whom the unqualified psy-
chologist attempts to cure. For
those who know little of the
complexes and tangles of mod-
ern life the book should be an
eye opener, For others it may
well seem to be the mixture as
before in a different bottle.
~ * *
Silver,
efficient
value in
about

Went-
detective,
Mask, a
in high

Patricia
lady
Grey

crooks

Miss
worth’s
good
hriller

aces.
* =

When a drunk enters a private
expensive sanitorium for mental
cases, anything might happen. It



ices but not because of the
drunk, By the time he has
helped to solve the mystery of
the thing on the slab and other
horrors he is cured from alco-
holism and has discovered the
nly girl in the world. Puzzle

for Fools by Patricia Quentin is
book to enjoy any weekend.

o ”
There’s murder in The Man
Who Watched The Trains Go By
but George Simenon doesn’t
keep us- in suspence wondering
“who .dunit.” He keeps us
guessing whether the murderer
will get away with it and the
murderer takes us so far into
his confidence that we are
rather relieved when his
troubles come to an end in a not

unexpected manner,
* > *

The «Case Of The Curious
Bride is handled by Perry
Mason. The author Erle Stanley
Gardner headed the list on a

poll conducted by the American
Institute of Public Opinion to
find the most popular detective
story writer of the day.

It’s slick and ‘exciting and
there a court room scene.

is

* a *

Selection by the Book Society
gives a book a special prestige.
Pan's reprint of Two Names
Upon The Shore by Susan Ertz
will enable many more readers
to enjoy a novel by-a writer
whose reputation is firmly
established,

*

Admirers of J, B, Priestly will
be glad to know that Dangerous
Corner, Time and the Conways
and I Have Been Here Before
are now obtainable in a Great
Pan Volume,

* “

By IAN GALF

Lifemaster and
studied Games-

being a
having ever

that I opened Stephen

ter’s latest work, On#-upmanship
—which may almost be regarded

as

a post-graduate course—and

began to study.
In a few minutes I realise@ that

this

ence

addition
courses

to
sponsored

the correspond-
by the

College of Lifemanship would be

ally

for the man who
to get on without actu-
trying—who was determined

liked to have put his arms out of ;} to be one-up on his fellows with-

joint.

clear evening delight

sunshine

These kind of fishes, in a|out being naturally so.

The
themselves and as, by trying which | book are numerous and set

this

subjects covered by

of them can leap highest above! wide apart as Carmanship, Doc-
water, so that it isa pretty pastime torship, Winesmanship, Business-

to see fishes so large and so glori- _manship
ously coloured, show themselves | Seamanship,
so far above their natural element, | jess ag

Hands
These
activities in

Across the
are taught,
themselves,

and

Whose shapes and colours gave | more as the “doing of the doing.”

such variety.

The
But this sport we saw not often. | of the business, the preservation,

art of the art, the business

I will troubie you no more with | with and beyond each, of those

mentioning the variety of shapes | interdependent

and colours of fishes, till 1 come
@ On page 12








=

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require some
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and
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both Table
and Kitchen
use

This is
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(

{
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states of being,

; One-upness and Lifemastery.
Talking about

Health in gen-

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must suggest that one is either

- gsolutely healthy” or the “nev-
Tat free from pain” The two

stvles of approach, he
must never be muddled,
Doctors, he says, usually have
the patient at a disadvantage and
are therefore naturally One-up
He gives various tips on how a
doctor may increase the one-
down-ness of patients, for in-
stance by bringing in the “wash-
ing-the-hands”, gambit immedi-
ately after touching: hands with
patient —- thereby suggesting un-
pleasant isfectant possibilities,
But the average lifeman will be
more interested in knowing how
to get the doctor one-down and
Mr. Potter devotes more space to
this aspect of Doctorship. He savs
that one trick is to throw doubt
cn the very term ‘doctor’ by say-
ing ~~ “I am, I suppose, right in
ealling you “Doctor’? Then hoe
goes on to say how some patients
go to great length at Christmas

warns,

or any other festive occasions to

make the doctor feel awkward

@ On Page 11





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CAVE SHEPHERD



The writings of Graham
Greene need no _ introduction
but reatiers of The Power. and |
The Glory, The Heart of the
Matter, Brighton Rock and

The End of the Affair may not

have heard of Stamboul Train, |

which has been reprinted by
Pan
* ”
So many things have hap-|

pened in Europe since 1932 that

the political upheaval which hays |
English |

repercussion on some
travellers on the train to Istan-
bul will appear almost trivial in
view of later events. An inter-
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PAGE NINE

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Olympic Story V

THE TEAM

George Rhoden’s and Herb ‘
McKenley's feat in the 400 metre SAMAICA’S
final was not performed under
the best of conditions in fact, as
1lready mentioned in my
iespatches from Helsinki, were

pot for a strong breeze which
uddenly sprung up just before
he start of the 400 metres |!
think George would have broken
1is own world record

What confirmed me in this view
was the performance of Arthui
Wint. T was so interested to know
why Arthur had not. run third
in this event that I went down
o the dressing room entrance
ifter the race to find out what
went wrong. And looking at the
times one will easily see that
there must have been’ something
the matter with Wint.

It will be remembered that in
| he Semi-final on the same day
| he had won this race in the time
of 46.3. This, incidentally, was

nly a tenth above his time when
re won the final at Wembley in
1948. Yet in this final he could

io only 47 flat and finished in
ffth place behind both Matson
and Haas.

Ollie Matson of the U.SA., of
course, ran a very good race. But
}his time was only 46.8 and [ ar

| still quite sure that Arthur could
have beaten him had he run t
the best of his ability.

MAGI

While I was waiting for Arthur

. |to come out of the labyrinth
HEALING OIL under the stadium I saw botn
, Karo Haas and his team mate

Geister being interviewed by
journalists from some Geyman
Newspapers, I was so impresged
with Haas’ youthful looks that I
began to ask him some questions
myself, He was very affable and
he was the first to mention that
the head-wind in the back stretch
had taken a lot out of them _be-
fore they turned for home. Haas,
incidentally, was ‘only twenty-
one.

Remarkably effective, in-
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When yau rub in MAGI.
you rub in RELIEF

aching, muscles,

knee action which causes this ap-
pearance. He is also like Smith
in that he never appears to be
going really fast unless you com-
pare him with the others when

Dodds |=

Maat a

Select your Chocolates from

” g he
the following:— When Arthur came along he

. ns } | confirmed Haas’ story about the they are alongside of him and
* ee ae oan * | wind, but, he said he also made he never seems to accelerate ot
CHERRIES — Sla bad error by beginning the slow down once he has started
MARASCHINO {race too fast. By the time on his run.

WELCOME g he had finished running te Were it not ror xche time of the
HAPPINESS x the wind he had nothing left in race one would have been tempt-
FRY’S HAZEL NUT | him to run down the home oat think that it was slow. But
FRY'S PEPPERMINT Q| stretch. But for this misjudge- |. did it in 45.9, which is only

%| ment and the conditions the race 7% , >

LUXURY a tenth over his world record of

45.8, There is little doubt that
without the strong wind in the
back stretch he would definitely

was run in, it is obvious that the
Jamaicans should have been first,
second and third in the 400
metres. What a record for a team

Also

YARDLEY’S SETS
4711 COLOGNE SETS

sc 7 ; have lowered or equalled the

= vane a. of’§ men? latter. In that case McKenley
Many Other XMAS GIFTS George Rhoden will fotever re- ight also have broken it,

. T main in my opinion as the most ye next day after the 400

. CARLETON BROWNE perfect quarter a. ~~ netue final the little team came

he is nothing much to look at. out for the first heats in the

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give local athletes and those in-
terested in the sport an idea of
what he is like in action I would
liken him to K.I.M. Smith who
wag running at Harrison College
when I was a boy in the lower
school. {1 do not know how many
of us will remember Smith, as in
those days there were no Inter-
school Sports and naturally Smith
‘aid not run after he left school, pressive with Haas,“ surely ore
Rhoden gives the impression of the coming world 400 metre
that his knees are bent all the champions, and his team mate
time he is running. Of coursé Geister making the pace very
this cannot be so and photographS warm indeed, Both these teams
will prove it, but it is a form of therefore presented a very real

4 x 400 metre relay. They quali-
fied very easily against Great
Britain and France, who finished
behind them in this order while
the other teams in this heat were
Finland, Pakistan and Turkey.
But both the Germans and Am-
erigans did better times,in win-
ning their respective heats. The
Germans, in fact, were very im-





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had only five yards to make up.
Moore by this time sensed from
the crowd’s roar that he was being
rapidly overtaken. He bent his
head in a renewed effort but still |

HERB MC KENLEY



One of the outstanding athletes at the XVth Olympiad.

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Hy Trevor Gale hes: Hate way up ox

stretch he



Herb gained, Then as MeKenley
drew level with ten yards to go
hem out’ as if he would be the Me could see Moore grit his teeth,
starter, But the blocks had been close his eyes and put all his guts
marked off at Arthur’s mé€sure into one last effort to keep the
before hand and all that Herb was lead that was slipping so quickly
doing was trying out the blocks *”@Y from his grasp.

for size for Arthur, As it turned . 3 . eas

out the Americans thought Me- res Orer Pear tae

Kerley was going to begin and pe ph; 40) es i
that made them put their best man ag Sup my metres in 4%.)

, put t seconds. Faster than any known

Matson. to run the first leg. human being had ever run it be-
Alter this, to keep the order fore.

still shrouded in mystery. Wint did The final leg of the race was

not remove his track suit when

the whistle was blown, but waited now in the safe keeping of George

i : Rhoden, and
until they were given notice to standing, the Se tt eee cae

20 to the start to do this. It was rem i
t ) arks an rie:
during the brief interval between tienda” a Sate < ont

the whistle and the order to line
up that we in the stands also no- dows.
ticed an incident which aroused Mal Whitfield began two feet
our curiosity. The Jamaicans all behind George and finished two
placed their hands around each feet behind George. In the home
other's shoulders and huddled to- stretch it did look as if Whitfield
gether in a circle bending over thought he could pass Rhoden as
much as one sees rugby players he swung out from behind him to
doing in a scrum, After stayine in the number 2 lane. But Rhoden i:
‘his position for a little they dis- just the t of runner to givé
banded and Wint went to the the type like Whitfield a headache
blocks. They had drawn the out- Whitfield loves to conserve his en-
side teack. The Americans were in ergy for a final sprint. Against
number 3 and the Germans im George, who runs right through
number 2. at one pace, he cannot do this be-
Tihte rene tna. tenuiiedomerkea Se the minute he slackens he

the high water mark of McKen- "88, lost ground that cannot be

|

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a made up again. Consequentty,
ley’s career as an athlete. Arthur when he called forth his sprint in
the home stretch there was no
sprint left. George Rhoden merely
maintained his lead to the finish-

Wint ran his first leg in 46.8 but
failed to head Matson who
beat him by inches. This Was a



serious setback as the Jamaicans
had the outside and it meant that
not only the Americans but the
Germans, whose first man Geister
finished just behind Wint, also
rot the jump on Les Laing.
erate ae cee Ton ond eee That atterncen in the stadium is
pa! 1 e one that s wil t
stretch he still lost ground to Cole, in a eaty, Atter eine ta
who incidentally had been in the medals and standing on the ros-
semi-finals of the 400 metres. ao to the strains of “God Save
the Queen” in the Olympic Victory
When Cole handed over to
Charlie Moore ( the world record Se v they ware See
holder for the 400 metre hurdles) pinnish aid Seta = the
and Laing handed over to McKen- | ationay oe th t
ley, the gap had widened to some- â„¢ oe: th oe - eich oe
thing ike 28 vards. Tt seemed an Ten to the loud and! prolonged
impossible distance for one man ited Sih 7 i holdi
to make up on another in one lap. re Bets ie onan 0 i aah
Charlie’ Moore, incidentally. had ‘pelt Pouguets and scknowledgin:
ae ee ak tate ly | a Scandinavian custom. But some
indoor’ teas. when the Jomaican eur Journalist friends ecemed fo
’ r ; ?
team’s assistant Manager. - West Indian habit of showing off.

Vivian Days, and myself saw this } i
» Judging by their remarks they took
lead, we thought the race had been a poor view of it,

‘ost. We sat next to each other
hut could not say more than: “I And when all the shouting was
think we’ve lost.” I have forgotten over and the tumult had died down
who said it. It might have been we learnt what the boys had been
both of us. bending over in a huddle for be-

We watched McKenley go after

ing line. His leg he ran in 45.2.
The Jamaicans had won their sec-
ond gold medal and broken the
world record. Three minutes, 3.9
seconds was their time.

threat to the Jamaicans, It was
pleasing at this stage to see
Leslie Laing, who was the weak-
cst link in the Jamaica chain,
showing very good form over 400
metres and in his leg he actually
gained on his opponent.

It was after this that Leslie
made his classic remark when
somebody asked him what he
thought of the team’s chances in
the final. “Well”, he said, “if the
other boys give me their support [
think we will win.”

The final was a hard fought
battle from the crack of dawn.
The Americans were definitely the

danger and nothing was given minute strategy they had been dis-

fore the race. It was not some last |



away to them by word or deed
which would even hint at what
the order of running in the Jamai-
ean team would be, Up to the time
the whistle went for track suits to
be taken off only the manager and
the boys themselves knew who
was going to run the first leg. The
order, of course, had been deliber-
ately changed up from what it was
in the first heat.

The Jamaicans, in fact, hit on a
little plan which was calculated to
keep their secret. When the time
came for the starting blocks to »
put down, instead of Arthur Winf,
(who was really to run the first
leg) going out to fix them against
his measure, Herb McKenley went
out, put them down and tried

Charlie Moore. On the first turn
the distance between them seemed
to remain the same, Then down
the back stretch it closed ever so
slightly. MeKenley seemed to be
stalking his man rather than
chasing him. He moved with a
quickness of stride that suggested
the sprinter but with the ease of
the long distance runner. If ever
a man his head in a race it
was Herb McKenley in this one.

Going round the second turn
the gap closed yet a little more
but C Moore was still full of
running at tkis stage, As they
turned into the home stretch I
would say Moore still held a lead
of 8 to 10 yards. Then, it was
obvious, Herb really turned on the



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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23,



1952





Exhibitions At The Museum

MRS. J. M. FORSTER

Mrs. J. M. Forster is holding her
first exhibition at the Museum,
it is to be hoped that her work
will be seen now in other exhibi-
tions. She has travelled widely
and recorded her impre*sions of
many distant lands. Through her
eyes we can enjOy glimpses of
England and Scotland, wander
through Brittany and France, then
along the Cote d’Azure to the
Italian Lakes, by ship to Majorca,
South Africa, Rhodesia and thence
to Australia, Japan and the West
Indies. In such varying lights the
artist has achieved effects which
are not only pleasing to the eve
but are verisimilar.

Although these watercolours
have been painted over a number
of years, they were not painted for
exnibition but to record the tra-
veller’s impressions of and delight
in new scenes, These watercolours
are not coloured ‘snapshots’ for
Mrs. Forster has a keenly de-
veloped sense of rhythm, and an
eye for colour and composition.
Her travel scenes are never over-
crowded. In some of her work —
particularly those of Honolulu,
she achieves a charming delicacy
which is found in the illustrations
of travel books of the late 18th.
and early 19th century. This must
not be taken to imply that there
is anything arehaic about this
artist’s work, for one has only to

glance at her oil paintings to
realise how vigorous her work
can be ’

Mrs. Forster’s scenes of Italy
and Honolulu are particularly
well balanced compositions with
good recession. A few of her

watercolours lack this depth, but
it is inevitable that in any exhibi-
tion all the work cannot be of the
same quality. “Sam Lord’s Cas-
tle” has good recession, but the
Castle itself is too flat — largely
owing to lack of contrasting
colour, . “Shell Bay, St. Philip”
Has unusual and subtle colouring,
for Mrs. Forster is acute enough
to realise that garish colours are
the least satisfactory for repre-
senting tropical light and colours.
“Sospel, Alpes Maritimes” has an
interesting pattern of curves and
rectangles, and “Entrance Ilaro
Court” is a clever treatment of
depth and the use of shadows,

Mrs. Forster's love of flowers
has unwisely led her away to
attempt two flowerpieces in water-
colour on a scale for which this
medium is not intended: both
“Spring Colours” and “Tulips’
Shoula have been painted in oils,
as watercolours these are too
large, although the colour har-
mony in each case is good, In her
smailer flower paintings the artist

is more successful: “Tithonia”
is clear, clean and concise,
“Aster Simensis” is a pleasing

pattern, ‘““Marigolds” shows regard
for the shape af the flowers, and
“May day Bunch” is a fresh essay
in impressionism,

More recemly Mrs. Forster has
taken to painting in oils and her
ten paintings in this medium make
one wish that she had done so
earlier, “Mr, Yo and a Horse” is
a happy combination of pattern
and colour, it is a decorative piece
of painting. “Codrington College’
and “Mountain Inn South Africa’



are her most ambitious works, and
the former is more successful than
the latter, for the mountain lacks
solidity and one trembles for the
safety of the inhabitants of the
inn, Codrington College has been
more carefully planned and exe-
cuted, but the cabbage palms ap-
pear to need more secure rooting.
“Isle of Mull has the characteris-
ticsoft light of the North which is
strongly contrasted by “Coconut
View” on the opposite wall with
its tropical scene and vivid sea.

Mrs. Forster’s industry ts pro-
digious. She also exhibits examples
of her shell-work of which bas-
kets made from calabashes de-
corated with shells are a pleasing
novelty. Many of the artist’s pic-
tures have their frames decorated
with shells in some of which the
colour motifs of the paintings
have been extended to their frame
in good taste. For small pictures,
however, large shells make for
heaviness. Her mirrors in mosaic
frames of shells are very attrac-
tive and will make welcome
Christmas gifts, for these as well
as. her pictures are very reas-
onably priced. And, if Mrs. For-
ster has erred it has been in her
generosity to the public by show-
ing us so much of her work, but
her loss has been our gain.

NAN KENDALL

Nan Kendall’s exhibition of
Oils, watercolours and drawings is
in the adjoining room. Miss Ken-
dall, unlike Mrs. Forster, has been
most ungenerous with her work,
nearly one-third of her exhibition
has already been shown to the
public, and in the case of some
more than once. This artist has
not Mrs, Forster’s colour sense or
her good taste. Miss Kendall's
oils have a crudity which might

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WATER-COLOURS OF ITALY by Mrs. J. M. Forster.



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from us up to December 24th.

In Leather Goods—Wallets, Key Cases, Purses, Manicure Sets
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Perfumery—By Yardleys, Goya, Houbigant, Channel;
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Chocolates attractively boxed by Cadbury, Fry, Rowntree
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SUNDAY

——$—$—$

TOO MANY
WOMEN

| @ From Page 6
ss last? That is still a census
cret

The fact that
ot - households

ADVOCATE

2,000,000 heads

| sulting-room,

\colour stud



Haw To Be
One Up

@ From Page 9
after an examination in the oot
“When undressing,
for instance, they will roll their |
under the doctor's |

are not gainfully | couch, f i
|} employed or — retired suggests | to “find” ether a = a
there is an untapped source of} bottle half full of creme de |
| manpower in Britain. menthe, or a set of false teeth
The ‘Head’ embedded in a meringue both
| But that term “head of the| supplied by Lifemanship Acces-
»ousehold” caused a lot of bother | series Ltd. It only remain to ask, |

| t year in homes where the

1
wife



“Are these yours?” in a plonking |

|
and not the husband —| tone of voice, and the usual re-
onsidered herself the head, sults follow.”
| So the census leaves another Well Read? |
}Secret unrevealed: How many The section on Well Readship
wives filled themselves in as iS interesting. In this section,
“head of the household, not gain- Potter explains how to appear
fully employed"? well read without giving books

BIGGEST BAFFLER
jsus shows 132,600
} than husbands,

This cen-
more wives

} Some husbands
abroad. But nobody knows how
many single women living at

jhome on the day the census man

certainly are







,called put “wife” after their
} name To keep their secrets
they were willing to risk a £10

} fine

FOOTNOTE:—The document ot
ther people’s secrets gives away

more than a casual glance. He
explains four of the ways that
one of his Readers at the Life4
Heed College achieved Well
Readship. (1) He collected new
book-jackets and put them on his

| old books (2) By upright reading,

perusing books in bookshops
without actually buying them (3)
Reading reviews (4) Keeping
some blocks of typewritten manu-
script always on show and saying
sometimes “Willie Maugham al-
lowed me to browse through this
before he made the final correc-

wie secret of the census-men|tions. There was little I could
| Lnemselves their id@a of the} say which was of any value to
| Opposite ends of Britain's family | him, I fear.”

uté,. They speak of “all the The notes on Hands Across
variety of distortions met. with| the S hip is of interest tto
trem the simple East Ham typeé|Americans and British alike. U.S.
;{of hom®) at one extreme to} Manship, he describes as the art
‘ne complex Chelsea type at| of seeming quite happy on a visit
the other.” L.E.S. to England, to be one-down,



have lent interest to her work had

public gaze. “Leeward Coast iz
the most pleasing in colour, but
the artist has yet to learn that raw
Prussian blue is a most dangerous
eolour to introduce into any pic-

ture. ss «J ae

Miss Kendall has the knack of
‘catching a likeness,” and her
portrait of Dr, Daly is a careful
work. Her love of ships makes
“Starlight,” ‘Loading Sugar’ and
“Full Sail” particularly successful,
“Design for Panel” is a lively piece
of work with interesting move-
ment. Her paintings of Pavilion
Court are too bright and the reds
and greens jar badly. One is left
with the impression that there
have been hurriedly painted so
that not enough attention has
been paid to tonal values.



The post cards of local scenes
are delightful, fresh and gay.
Anyone in quest of greeting cards
with a local flavour or souvenirs
of the island will scarcely find
anything better in Bridgetown at
their price,

Both exhibitions end on
November.

Than Gland Operations.

Thanks to the discovery of an American
Dortor. it is now possible for those who
feel prematurely old, Run-down and
Worn-out. to experience again the thrill of
Youthful Vigour, Ambition, and Vitality
This great discovery, which is a simple
home treatment and can be used secretly
by anyone, quickly brings a surplus of vi-+
ssl and an ability to enjoy the pleasures
of life

No longer {s it necessary for you to suffer
from Loss of Vigour and Manhood, Weak
Memory and Body, Nervous . Impure
Blood, Sickly Skin, Depression and Poor
Sleep. Instead you merely take this simple
home treatment a few days and you will
find that your vigour, is restored. No mat-
ter what your age, you will find that your
giand activity and nerve force is increased
and restored. You will find youthful physl-
cal power in this avery which bullds
rich, pure blood and literally makes your
body tingle with new energy and vitality
This simple home treatment is in pleasant
easy-ta-take tablet form and thousands
who have used it say that it is far better
thap any otber method

Works in 24 Hours

This new medical discovery, known ae
Vi-Tebs, has been tested by thousands tn
America and has achieved results that
seem almost miraculous. Tt has conquered
obstinate cases that had defied all other
treatment. It has rescued the young, from
premature old age and debility It has
made older men as good as new It has
brought happiness beyond all price to (hou-
sands who believed that they were old
worn-out, and finished with the joys of

life And the beauty of this re-
markable discovery is that

it brings results 0

quickly In 24 hours

you can see and feel

a tremendous im-
provement and within
one week it will literal
Pid, \y make you anrw man

a Vi-Tabs
Doctors Praise



COOSS SOOSSSOSSOSSS POSS SOOOOOSO OOS



DSO

oF

while actually being one-up, For
example, he says: “Stand in front
of the new London University



| Glands.Made Active and Youthful
Vigour Restored in L4 Hours

American Doctor’s Discovery
Strengthens Blood, Nerves,
Body, Memory, Brain, Mus-
cles, and Endurance—Better

|

Reet) Vi-Tabs

Doctors in America and
in many other countries '



“ s ; building, one of the highest in
Meus ae Seana ree? but, London and “love it because it is
7 led - ie ; aS More) quaint!” It is slightly annoying,
Knowledge of, anatomy, this! he adds, to the English to be told
branch of her work is not for the

that their English accent is “per-
fect” or “sweet” or ‘cute’ since

the Englishman rightly believes
that he alone has no accent
Giftmanship.

The chapter on Christmas Gift-
manship is excellent and should
be studied carefully, especially at
this time of the year. The object
of Christmas Giftmanship is, says
Potter:

(1) To make it seem to every-
body present that the receiv-
er is getting something bet-
ter than he has given you.
To make the receiver feel
that there is some implied
criticism about the present
you have chosen.

(3) To make the receiver
that you have got away
with a present that looks
all right but which he
knows isn’t really.

“To one’s wife, of course,” he
notes, ‘one gives the present one
wants oneself — a book on as-
tronomy, for instance, or even
one on golf — “in the hope that
she will really start to play now.”

Those who really mean to be
one-up in the age old struggle of
the Survival of the Lifest should

re

feel

30th | start studying “One-Upmanship”

(Hart-Davis) today.



rr col les,
sTikewlse’ wots

men ond women in mid
And « widely known It
N. G. Giannini, recently wrote
nd Shrunken
hed system bul
formula, which works

: cod, gh
mproves #
strength Pte week

people.”

Guaranteed To Work

VicTabo are not an experiment. This
simple ome treatment, which can be used
with absolute secrecy, is prescription
of an American doctor It is amazingly
successful and is giving new yon. vital-
ity, and energy to millions in America. Be-
cause of its remarkable success, Vi-Tebe
are now distributed by chemists here un-
der @ guarantee of complete satisfaction
For this reason you should not experiment
with questionable drugs which may be
drastic and irritating to the delicate gland
and nervous system Victobs not only have
proved their sterling worth by helping
millioge of sufferers, but are guaranteed tn
your Own particular case Put Vi-Tebs to
the test. Bee for yourself how much young-
er, stronger, and more vigourous you can
feel with this doctor's prescription. Vi-
Tabs inust bring you @ new feeling of en-
ergy. and vitality, and be entirely satisfac-
tory or you simply return the empty c
ange and it costs nothing under the guar-
antee You are the sole judge of your own
special, double-strength
costs little, and Insts
arantee fully protects
imme-







satisfaction. A

bottle of 48 Vi-T.
eight days As th
you, you should get y
diately so that you too wit






Ts younger
full of vigour
and vitality

Restores Manhood and Vitality



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.

PAGE TWELVE '
A True And Exact 2.4.0. rAvio NoT¥s: ’



Barbados
Bonniest Baby

Selected

@ from page 1

Virginia Mary, daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. John Hamilton of

Bannatyne, Christ Church
Third Parade

The winner and runner-up
were chosen from the four, and
the judges again asked Michael
Seale and Margaret Cole to
parade a third time. Even-
tually Margaret Cole was award-
ed third place.

After the judging, Mrs. A. W.
Scott, wife of Dr. A. W. Scott,
introduced Mrs. O’Mahoney, and
asked her to distribute the prizes,
When Mrs. O’Mahoney had fin-
ished distributing the prizes, she
crowned the winner as Barbados’
Bonniest Baby, and was after-
wards presented with a bouquet
of flowers by Jennifer Burke,
winner of the first show which
was held in 1948,

Mr. Toppin then
said that apart from the com-
mercial angle, their Principals,
Cow & Gate Ltd., had always had
at heart the welfare of the babies
in the island. In Trinidad, they
had already established a free
Baby Clinic for the use of. all
children, and they were hoping
that as time went on, a siinilar
clinic would be established in
Barbados.

He thanked Mrs. O’Mahoney
for being present and for distri-
buting the prizes, and Mrs.
Turner, “who despite her many
duties, was able to attend.” He
also. thanked the judges, and
Mrs. Scott who was “mainly re-
sponsible for the organisation
and the success of the competi-
tion.”

When Mr. Toppin had finished
speaking, the parents and those
who were present were enter-
tained as guests of the sponsors
of the show.

The Panel of Judges were Dr.

spoke. He

Colin Vaughn, Dr. George Em-
tage, Dr. Eyre Kinch, Dr.
Charles. Manning, Mrs. Hazel

Hart, Mrs. Vere Deane, Mrs. L.

A. Hall, Mrs. F, A. Bishop.
Following is the list of babies

who were present for the final

judgin _— "LA,

Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Nathaniel Holder, Bank Hall +
Road, St, Michael,
MICHAEL GORDON HENDERSON,
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Seale, gf
_Hunte’s Road, Carrington Vill-
‘e, St. Michael.
ARET ENA,
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Les-
lie Cole of “Wistaria”, Nelson
Street, Bridgetown,

Son’ of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Taylor, of Springer’s Gap,
Hindsbury Road, St. Michael.

MARCIA PATRICIA,

Daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Clement Ifill of Fontabelle,
Lands End, St. Michael,

LIONEL, s ‘ies

: Parcel a jor Bivee’ St.
Michael. ;

JUDITH IMOGENE EURETA,
Daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Celest
E. Reid of Valley Road, Salters,
St. George.

CICELY,

Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E.
Bayley, My Lord’s Hill, St.

Mic!
PETER ALBERT GEORGE,
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Jor-
Windmask, Hart's Gap,
Church.

Daught " of Mr. and Mrs.
Gra Evelyn Chan of “Sil-
ver yne”, Worthing, Christ
ANDREW DAVID KENNETH,
Son of Mr. and Mrs, Austin

Marshall of Henry’s Ville,
Fontabelle.

JACQUELINE ELIZABETH MARY

Daughter of Major and Mrs. C.

Noott of Combermere School

St. Michael.
CHRISTOPHER AUBREY,
4 of em and ete
illiams, Airy Hill, St. George.
VIRGINIA MARY,

Daughter of Mr, and Mrs, J. D.
Hamilton, of Bannatyne, Christ
Church,

District “F”
Got Most Rain

District “FY” St. Joseph had the
heaviest rainfall Friday nigh‘
when two inches and 17 parts o
rain were recorded in that area.
_ The rain began about 5.30 p.m
increasing to heavy showers
about 7.30 p.m, keeping residents
in that area indoors, There wer¢
no reports of damage, only slight
Jandslides in the hilly districts.

Figures for other districts were
District. “B” Boarded Hall, two
parts, District “C” St, Philip, 15
parts, District “D” St. Thomas,
18 parts, District “E” St. Peter,
nine parts, Holetown, four parts,
Belleplaine, St. Andrew, 57 parts.
Four Roads, St. John, 70 parts,
Crab Hill, St. Lucy, 17 parts,












Colin

History of
Barbados

From Page °
to St. Jag®; only ome, and that
very small one, for his body is not
much bigger than a large pom-
granate, and yet his faculties are
such as may draw more eyes.to
look on him and more minds t
consider him than the vast wh

for though it be true that his
large b®dy,-appearing above the
surface of the water, being in

calms a smooth level superficies,
nd suddenly appearing
the strongest and most monstro

in one of

sights that can be in nature; (and
the more admirable when he is
encountered by his two mortal

enemies, the sword and the the-
shal fishes: for to shake them off
he -keeps madre than his own
length ab°ve the water, and his
fall beats the sea with suth -vio-
lence, as the froth and foam i:
seen a quarter of an hour after,
white, as when it is beaten. by
rong west wind against a rock;
ahd at other times, spouts the
water in great quantities the
height of an ordinary steeple)
Yet this great masterpiece of na-
ture is not in my opinion so full
of wonder, nor d*th raise the
consideration to such a height as
this little fish, the Carvil, who
can when he pleases, enjoy him-

self with his neighbour fishes
under the water, and when he
puts on resolution to try his for-

tune in another element, the Air,
he rises to the top of the sea, let
the billows go never so high and
there, without the help of a sailor
cnises up his main-mast spreads
iis sails, Which he niakeS*of hi

own sinews, fits his rudder and
vallast and begins his voyage

But to what coast he is bound,
or what traffic he intends, himself
and He that made him Only can
tell. Fish there are sOme prey
on nor flies, and therefore it is not
for food that he trayels.. I have
seen him 500 leagues from any
land. If his voyage be to any
port he must have a long time and
much patience to get thither; if
to sea he is there already: if ono
thing he hath the advantage of ans
ship that ever sailed, for he cap
go nearer the wind by a point than
the most yane frigate that was ever
built which shows how far
nature can exceed art.

Another advantage he has, thac
in the greatest tempest he never
fears drowning. Compass, nor card
he needs not, for he is never out
of his way; whether then his voy-
age be for pleasure or
are yet to seek
NO. 2 — TO

They'll Do It By







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Rings & Bracelets

Service By
Famous
GermanBishop

Dr. Dibelius on Sunday
The religious service broadcast

by the B.B.C. on Sunday, 28rd
:nst., will be conducted by Dr
Otto Dibelius, Bishop of Berlin

and Brandenburg since 1926, and
President of the Evangelical

; Church in Germany, He will also

give an address. For the last 19
years Dr. Dibelius has been arn
uncompromising enemy of totali-
tarianism in any form. He was a
marked man in Germany when he
Spoke against dictators at the
beginning of the Hitler regime in
1958 and was arrested in 1937 but
his skilful defence: won him ac-
quittal. Since the war he has
courageously withstood Soviet
pressure in the Eastern Zone of
Germany, and has also attacked
the system of government in the
Soviet Zone of Germany but Dr.
Dibelius, who is head of the Prot-
estant Church in Germany on both
sides of the Iron Curtain, will
visit Moscow this month the in-
vitation of the Metropolitan of its

Russian Orthodox Chureh The
service which will be broadcast is
being held in St, Martin-in-the-

Fields, London, It will be on the
air for half-an-hour beginning at
7.45 p.m. Sunday, 23rd,
Eastern Caribbean Writers
The next broadcast of ‘“Carib-
bean. Voices”’——on Sunday, 23rd
the service by Dr, Dibelius men-
tioned above, will feature the
insi. which immediately precédes
work of Ormonde E, Todd of
Barbados, a short story » writer
whose work has appeared in the
Trinidad Sunday Guardian, and
extracts from a long poem by
Edgar C, Rose of Grenada, en-
titled “Fedon’s Camp.’ Broadcast
begins at 7.15 p.m. and can
heard in the 31 and 49 metre
bands, 9.58 and 6.085 megacycles
espectively.
The Week's Musie

. Musical broadcasts from London
in the coming week begin with
the regular “B.B.C, Concert Hall”
on Sunday at 9.00 p.m, when the
8.B.C. Symphony Orchestra con-
ducted by Sir Malcolm Sargent,
presents Haydn's Symphony No.
97 In © and Martinu's Piano Con-
certo No, 3. The solo pianist will
be Rudolph Firkusny. The Orches-
tra Concert from the Third Pro-
gramme at 9.00 p.m. on Tuesday
features compositions of Handel

Registered U. 5. Patent Office





THANX AND AIP OF
THE HATLO HAT To



IS8S BWay.,
NEW YORK, N.Y.





& Earrings
& Necklaces

;

Sure ENousH CABS COME ALONG
BUT THEY’RE ALL FILLED«wurRa-wuRRa-::
IT SO HAPPENS EVERY SINGLE TIME!












SUNDAY ADVOCATE

All Girl Band |

Not Coming |

Vickie Burnside and her all
America All Girls Orehestra will
not come to Barbados ag was an-
nounced, an Advocate reporter was

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952













=



Sa FF
DO YOU REALISE THE NEED FOR MORE i
QUALIFICATION ?

i of ARE YOU INTERESTED IN MAKING MORE MONEY?

ti 1 ii} If SO, ENROL NOW FOR ONE OF THESE COURSES.’
i |
i {Are sade a Droughts- a Sanitary Inspector Course
Sy manship Building and - .
‘hit Design Course. mee General Agriculture
Sh Course.

{
i A.M.S-E.,

u




















' en
) | (Civil, Elec. Practice
informed yesterday. | and Mech.) ona .
Mr, Cyril Shaw, representative | {| Automobite Répairman’s Salesmanship.
of Celebrity South Course. Petroleum Technology
America, with his headquarters in Course.

British Guiana, arrived here from |
that colony on Thursday last to |
finalise arrangements for the ap-}
pearance of this show band, but
did not succeed in satisfying séme
of the theatre moguls that sucn
entertainers can play successfully
in Barbados,

This ig Mr. Shaw's third at-
tempt to get some speculative
showman to present a world name
band here, The other two bands
offered Barbados were Cab Calio-
way and Tiny Davis, both of
which Mr, Shaw presented in
British Guiana and his Celebrity
Concerts circuit.

Other bands which may come to
Barbados if negotiations with lo-| =
cal promoters can be successful
are Tommy Dorsey, Benny Good-}:
man, George Shearing, Nat King
Cole, Jose Iturby and an English
All Girls Band.

In British Guiana Mr. Shaw Hag
presented Lawrence Tibbett, Law-
rence Winter, Cab Calloway, Louis
Jordan, Tiny Davis, and Vickie
Burnside, besides others. He is
leaving for Trinidad tonight to
supervise the finat publicity
stunts in connection with the
Burnside appearances in that
island which commence on Satur-
day, November 29.

Lamp And Fender
Damaged

School Certificate Course

Accountancy. c
Civil Service Entrance

1 ))}

ORANG F J U Ic FE i Wetectriéat Installation and

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General Electrieal Engin-
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General Certificate of Ed-
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{
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Cooling and Refreshing
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Write to the:

Caribbean Educational
Institute

P.O. Box, 307, v.0.3.,
Trinidad
Agents for:
BRITISH INSTITUTE OF ENG.
TECH. & BRITISH TUTORIAL
INSTITUTE, LONDON ge
l THERE IS NO TOMORROW-—-POST TODAY!

Course,
Police Promotion Course-
full particulars if course is not mentioned

Pa





POST COUPON TO P.O.
BOX 367, P-O.S.

Please send me Free Book.
WD <5 o dia ee kt ater bh esee
Address

Subject of Career of
Interest

AGENTS






































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





YOUR ANMAS GIFTS
AT

“BOOKER’S”

We offer You a wide selection of Lovely Xmas Gifts—

aaa
) SHOP EARLY FOR
sa



Goya Gift Crackers Yardley’s Gift Cases

Goya Caskets 4711-Gift Cases

’










The left head lamp and right Goya Dusting Powder Book Ends
front fender of the car M- F wt He roya Xmas Tree Gift Thermos Flasks
owned by Inez Pickerin o | + Packages
Cheapside, St. Michael and driven pus Delavelie Viking Ship Fonopads
by Cecil Pickering also # ee : tatvelie” Gut raid ity Potter & Moore Gift Sets
side, St. Michael were damag Delavelle Guitar Novelty : ¥ meus
when it was eer ee Soe pest, ; Delavelle Heart Perfume Musical Cigarette Boxes
dent. on., Hastings ad, Chris dbaiey’h’ atc wiccthties 3 :
Chureh with the car X-809 owned eg ee Guerlain Perfumes
and driven by Joshua Green .of Dubart Gift Sets Lanvin Perfumes
Worthing, chee — about 6 .
$49 p.m, co, Moy. Bt, - 2.5 and 3 K. W. Start-O-Matic Eterna 17 Jewel Watches
Frank Martin, ahd Beethoven. At S ‘
the same time on Friday, 28 Lighting Plants, 110 Volts A.C. K rE vank Milectn ak
the B.B,.C. Concert Orchestra ant ° ° : ie © “ ;

B.B,C. Chorus eee by 7 Ring 4546 for further information XMAS TREE DECORATIONS, BALLOONS ete., etc
Leslie Woodgate present an hour- =a 4 ;

long programme of “music by and Specifications on the Mil Obtainable at




‘Your Favourite Store”: BOOKER’S

BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LID.

Broad Street, and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)

Roger Quilter,

-



ze 7 LISTER Plants
Hatlo









By Jimm














WHEREVER FINE CARS, are gathered,
Ford products are discussed,

compared, and in the majority of
cases, accepted as the greatest

dollar value on wheels,









Have YOU test-driven this low-cost
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mm WONDER, WHEELS N27
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Yare found in the ©

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SADDLE






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SUCH AS”
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STRONGEST
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For galvanised, asbestos or shingled roofs Lastikon is ideal ; it
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Lastikon is availabie in various colours—ask your dealer about it.














MADE BY
BERGER PAINTS

Hercules |

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COMPANY JETO:
BIRMINGHAM ENGLAND. ©>>.q:Sip



LASTIRON

ON SALE
AT ALL HARDWARE STORES
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

he Finest Bicycle but Today

REPRESENTATIVES :

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOMAN



—_——._

LTD—AGENTS.





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952

(5 nn Sn ne

HENRY

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD

1 ORROPPED THE LADY HEFRE..

SHE FOLLOWED THS OTHER DAME
THAT-A-WAY... THE SLOKE IN THE
OPEN CAR OROVE OFF. | COPPED
MY FARE AND WENT e4cK To
THE RANK WHERE YOU >

BY ALAN

.. AND THAT'S ALL

k / KNOW, GUV'NOR.

ae. Yen | THANK s. casay-
TAKE MY CARD...



wit WILL YOU RUN

HERE COME your

AROUND THE
LITTLE HELPERS DADDY







ZT’lt TELL
you...

RP .workinc pay ae
ay = AND NIGHT... ane
MAKING GUNS /

KENT, YOU ou’)
HOOTINANNY /
WHERE'D You \y
COME FROM?











BUT THIS IS WONDERFUL! ¥

I HAVE A NEW SLALOM

TECHNIQUE TO SHOW You!
=<»

LEAP? THE
WAY... I'LL KEEP

pega a FREDRICK ALBERICH ? WHY,

SKIING WITH THE YOUNG MiSS
SHERMAN /






YOU LOAFER! GET DOWN 2
TO THAT MEETING
IMMEDIATELY f <= IF IT

WERE A POKER GAME

WITH YOUR _LOW-BROW

FRIENDS YOU WOULDN'T 4 |
BE TOO BUSY! y

IS YOUR HUSBAND THERE -
MRS. JIGGS P- MR. VAN GUARD
ASKED ME TO REMIND HIM

THAT THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS
MEETING IS THIS AFTERNOON ==
PLEASE PUT HIM ON=-

THOUGHT MAGGIE












1s] | ‘see THIS LOVELY G/RL, JESSICA Mil qi
Y DISTINGUISHED UNCLE, SIR HARRY Mi

ON BOARD, WE WERE FAVORABLY IMP)
MEETING THEM... ~

BY ALEX









GEE WHATAMESS THis | 129. | GUESS

TURNED INTO+TRYING |







NO. THEY D TEAR YOU

APART. I'LL SEND
TOCITY
JUSTICE

YOU GONNA < \
. |HAND US OVER
CR YOU BACK

ad




YOU OVBR TO YOUR.
BROTHER MAX.
- Gilet






ARE NOT THIEVES. YOU MAY _ 39
HAVE MY DAUGHTER AND
MY BLESSINGS. a





|

THAT'S EXACTLY WHAT TI

NO, AJAX, YOU REDEEMED
YOURSELF. IM TURNING 4





APA THAN FACE

BY CARL ANDERSON



STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



THE Y'RE NOT
HELPING !



YES...1 BELIEVE HE HAS GONE



WOULD SAY f=



«PETER AND JESSICA WERE ATTRACTED TO EACH |
OTHER INSTANTLY, I WAS PLEASED BUT I COULDN'T |)
HELP NOTICING THE LOOK IN SIR HARRY'S EYES
AS HE WATCHED THEM...”

RAYMOND

GEE« ID
RATHER
gf? G0 To JAIL









SUNDAY









ADVOCATE : PAGE THIRTEEN

A DREAM COME TRUE!
And so good
Ny» wonder everyone's
raving about Roy al. Puddings. 3 wonder-
ful flavors to choose
from—vanilla,
chocolate and
butterscotch, Serve
Royal Pudding to
1 your family today. |















So smooth. So delicious!
for you, too,











One day, who should knock on her door
but the Prince, “I must invite him to
dine,” thought Melinda, “but on what?”
Then she remembered Royal Pudding.

When she served the Royal Pudding,
the Prince cried, ‘Truly a Royal treat.”
In fact he was so pleased that her dream
came true and he marrigd her




A beautiful girl called Melinda lived
alene in a small cottage. For 3 nights
she dreamed a handsome Prince asked
hee to marry him.








By Appointment
Cin Distillers

to the Late
King George V1

—-

Grcompacalls

>
Sordens

Stands Supteme



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |

SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES



















Usually NOW YARDLEY’S LAVENDER

2.25
BOND STREET PERFUME 5.65
2.40

POLAR ICING SUGAR 35 30 YARDLEY'S SHAVING BOWLS } Seah
% LAVENDER POWDER-—tin 1.58
PEACHES 30 oz. .. 81 74 LAVANDER POWDER—tins 78
APRIL VIOLETS PQWDER 1.58
‘TOMATOES, Tins 38 35 APRIL VIOLETS POWDER--tins 78
ite . VIOLET OIL Z 90
CORNED MUTTON 66 60 BRILLIANTINE 1.12
FACE POWDER all Shades 1.48
BLUE MOUNTAIN COFFEE CLEANSING CREAM 1.60
l-lb. pkgs. 1.55 1.35 FOUNDATION CREAM 1.50
a MAKE-UP-BASE 1,20

HONEY, Bots. 42 36



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5

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DIAL 2292 and make your appointment for your
INNOXA BEAUTY
TREATMENTS
FACIALS, ACNE TREATMEWTS ‘

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AND SET, HOME PERMANENT

AND MANICURES. S

eer



GOA

BEAUTY

SALON

| %



646+
SOS

THE WINDSOR PHARMACY

BROAD STREET.

4 A4 8

SCO SS SS SO SS SSO SSS SOO SS SS OS SSS SOSS



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SECLECT BEAUTIFUL BOXES OF x
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And Remember Your Friends this Xmas with a Supply x
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a” a en i ee — 7 eens. so rae ig a _— _
3 TOURTEEN ‘. SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 23, 1952
ES ~~) ~ ——
CLASSIFIED ADS. | ree Ae acc] LOST &, FOUND | GOVERNMENT NOTICE |
snd se m VICTO!
EPHONE_ 28 : REAL ESTATE stad ‘Sn micetay gon st Ws enteel ————— Ege | J@HIN
Se SSCs hog ae by rae AT SPOONERS HILL — Partly Stone | latches, ottiowen, box” handles, “him ies ae POST OF SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS, GRENADA



FOR SALE Two-Storey 5 Hedroom, Good Condition,

Shower Bath, Electricity. Spacious Yard?
Front Space for a Shop or Entrance
for Cars, May Suit for a Dairy, Going
for only £900 AT et ae “Fy -

A Large Bond, About 8,630 «__ tt.
AUTOMOTIVE A One - Storey 3 Bedroom, Very
Good Condition, over 6,000 sq. ft.

staples, cabinet handles door and desk
plates, 40 plates, Aluminium Saucepans
«nd Enamel colanders, doors, windows,
iron glue, drawing pins, scale go-

2, burner oil stoves, 7 foot 2%
Galvanise sheets, lot of lum all
inds and sizes and other 4 $3
CASH. “—

UNSIGNED CHEQUE No. 79 for Applications are invited’ for the post of Superintendent of Public yg
$98.26. Finder please return te Marold! Works, Grenada, on contract for three years. e

bs & Co, Ltd. BM gh Street
ae , 23.11.52—1n. |}SALARY :

fs =: The salary of the post will be in the range from % 1200 to BLA i go &
WANTED £1,500 per annum according to the candidate’s experience and ;















rds and in any | -————— we |2t WORTHING MAIN RD., Right-of- R. ARCHER Me qualificafions. In ‘addition, a transport allowance at the rate e ce.
expressed sympathy wit | ACT ROEN SALOON oth prune: | Way to Sea, Going for Only, £2,100 Net. 2.11 gn.) — —--— — of £315 per annym.-is payable. Cost of living allowance is — e
he cent bereavement UNREGISTERED — Black with leather| 4 3 Bedroom (as Good as New) Stone be re “aa . : i” 3 pe ¥
33°11 58—1n. | Upholstery, | John M. Biadon & Co:-| Bungalow, about 11000. t.. By NAVE) UNDER HE Se HELP payable. AF.S., F.V-A.
— | 4640 or 3e8s. 21.11.52—2n | GARDENS, Going for Only £3,000 Net. THE DIAMOND























































































































































































































































































CON du 7 yee IN BELLEVILLE A_ very Desirable cook — Experienced sound cook. | DUTIES : ‘ Extensive Listings of Good
) frieod CAP. One Fwetect Car in gop work-| One-Storey, (Partly Stone) 2 Bed-| py instructions from the Insurance Co.JA7'%: Colony Club. St fee: ia aa The Officer will be required to perform all duties appertain- Class Property and Land
i 1 order wi nO yres *-230, going " ©, nT 306 : * : ‘ » y, il
ne Eee chen, AD to Me Lita “Rileene Goin eae a eee hae Fall et, 8, huraday next 27th} _ Saeiataltiatillle tes Reet ing to the office of Superintendent of Public Works. Always Available
lead ‘hy th th Well House, St, Philip 23, 11.82—In. | Ne ” (parily Stone) Bunga-| November at 1 o'clock at Messrs. Musson d a hala followi intments Wy intue

\ nent caused by s awe S eteocss | (Partie GOVT Hitt, | C2, warehouse over the bridge 29 EOU In addition, he ho the following appointme y vie .
aa wits) aha f ily CAR—One Jaguar 1', litre salon, Black Uotag ta wate “Fi380 Net. IN acne bags of ne eee oo MISCELLAN Ss of his office : ‘FOR SALE
; 52— leather upholstery, tires, battery and od i " * * — 7 io
EEE aeneral condition’ excellent. Chelsea [57 =" aremar Buneees renteey & Bee Auetioncer, |W immediately — Show Cases Chairman of the Central Road Authority;

CLARKE The famly of the late | Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone rg 52--5n_ | About $70.00 p.m., Vacant, Going for Only 1 sa. Sireer mitt eg Alder, 22,11 582m Chairman of the Central Water Authority; Carrteer
t € M a of To Rock ‘ x NEL —_ Z oes > ‘ .
cupebemebreciA ——— sg gy mag as MOND | -——-=> > hM[S Chairman of the Queen’s Park Committee; NEW RUNGALOW, LODGE
eal ‘ vAn—une ivol Austin A-40 Salon, pale | @ er hy WANTED TO BUY : nL ie B " ic ittees LAND, ST. MICHAEL We are
ni = i cnr week wees naaeied ge meee $25.90 Dm 2 Oe a 2 ae 5-TON LORRY in good condition, Full Member of several other Boards and Committees, Satstimhed "Se aihix tite hee hae
recent bereave- J $2,150, Chelsea Garage Ltd nr See Only £100 ‘Net. "A Good’ Building. Site ; anette eg elgg ey po ets 200 eo eee He will also be required to undertake stich other duties as may! sirable home constructed by a lead-
4H 23.11.52—5n. ' y instructions from B'dos Agencies : or ‘ * ‘ : in ing firm of building eontractors.
: i at swan enue ——_—_———— at Maxwell, od ave eee coe 1 will Gell. BE; auction “at pBidos Taxi rey emg a NT from time to time be imposed on him by the — of the Colony | The aceon dation provides :
F ud J Arche CAR—One Vauxhal Velox 14,000 | |. : f 1 ‘a ©,, Bay Street on iday 28th ah) by directi fficer Administering the Government. spacious be oms, with built-in
, 23.11.52—In. | Gilles. Can be seen Eckstein's Garage, ee rear icons Cc Ane November at 1 o'clock one (1) new Guy} BUNGALOW~—Furnished or Unfurnished or by direction of the Office e & wardrobes, large drawing room,
aos aa | 3/ Street, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m SIRABLE PROPERTIES including SEA- Truck. This truck has a dynamically eno £ bepress, Cee erie, QUALIFICATIONS : separate dining room, kitchenette
MOORE Mrs. Wilhelmina A. Moose anc : : ___ 3-2-3". | stp nearly ANYWHERE B. DIAL 11. Pergo | gi Mina Med Teas ate Bastings, ‘Top Mock. eoarast 72, The Candidate must*be a Corporate Member of the Institute oo nnn Ome, and. Siege
t t ; z u e = — . “ as astin, . soos 2 a . . 7 . arag a s
arias \ who vattended the | CAR—Vauxhall Wyvern done | 19,000 Call at “Olive Bough”, es Tuning cost.” Maximum weight 6 te 3 idgetown. 23.11 .52—n. of Civil Engineers and must have good Administrative experience quarters ure detached. Mains
er sc s 1 letters of | Miles, excellent condition. Phone ‘ tons. an seen any day at the Taxi}/——~ oe ee Skt ad eee 1s water and quota of electr igh
: other way, tere, | skinner 3193 or 3880.. aa-ihse—an|, Newly bulls stonewall bungalow WKLY co and ability. This property ip situated In a new
nce on the passing of the || —————————-———=—meese=———> |Siichael, ‘The house contains three bed- DARCY A. SCOTT. PUBLIC NOTICES |avartens: and select residential area from
JAMES RICHARD MOORE CAR—Austin 10. Newly upholstered, | ong living rooms and conveniences, Auctioneer. t di ily ided, but if a which there are fine pgnoramic
eti ‘ St. Michael's Cathe- } 2ew tyres and battery. Owner leaving The above property will be set up for 22.11.52—4n.f rs Quarters are not ordinarily provided, but if necessary, co! views of Bridgstown and Une =
23.11.52—1 sland Nearest offer $500 Coilymore hes ” ; ration mi: iven is esti . Int vent o uarters pour. e site is very cool an

a = aeieaaleemn niga ean Rock Phone 4598. $3.11.88—n GS ace ere Oe ae Under th lh nd Hi NOTICE side aah ney be giv to th q oe he ore f 9 a only 3% miles from town centre.
PARRIS. ‘The undersigned desire through {| ————_——-—— ——— | 1952 at 2 p.m. For inspection dial 2680.” le Mame ammer being provided rental will be charged at a rate not exceeding} }} ‘ne property is available with from
th edium to yeturn thanks to al CAR—One Vauxhall 14-6 h.p. Price YEARWOOD & BOYCE, CIVIC FRIENDLY SOCIETY 10 per cent. of the officer’s salary. approx. % to 1'% a as a
the kind friends who attended the § 500.00. Apply: G. W. Hope. “Good Solicitors. By instructions received from Mrs. SCHOLARSHIP VE PA i‘ and the -* ane is — oad

funeral, sent wreaths, and otherw.se} lope,” Green Hill, St. Michael. Phone 4.11.52—6n, | Hulse 1 will sell at her house “Alcott,”| APPLICATIONS are invited for two] LEAVE & SSAGES : indend. me can, reoorenpen

condoled with us in our recent be. | 968. 22.11.52—2n Worthing on Wednesday next 26th| (2) or more seholsrenins offered by The officer will be eligible to earn leave, provided that his ig very y.

reavement in the death of the lat | -—— PROPERTY consisting 3,380 square feet | November inning at 12.30 o'clock eeneere of the Civic Welfare Friendly k BRIGHTWOOD, Bt, Lawrence. A
Oleitha Parris (Nurse) CAR—1952 Hillman = Minx, — black, | |." 200 "together with ‘the double roofed | Her entire of household furniture! Society beginning 198, to any second work and conduct have been satisfactory, at the rate of one wee! pinaeaat ana ceesiitlskie capers
Dute Parris (son), Viola Parris (sister | oiiysclfdeiven. Phone 91-29, Campbell |chattel house with shedroot and kitchen | Rist” cates Febding lempr (1) 10 tubeh! Trees acholarsngpn ate ‘epemnd,-t0 for each completed period of three months resident service. which mellows nicely with, its
a Lav stone "arris (nephew). a . “a. a af = » : :
nd ngstone ” pe + er, sreenidge, 21,11. 52-—3n attnchied sea outers ape pees ae Radionrans with antmatee oe epecobers or Pe ae sort and Free first class passages are provided on first appointment, pusrcuntinger Ovee tree cree

+ — 2 c er, nsion dining table, refrig- ris} of members in # ™ cireum- a * ; . om aoe :
y CAR—Ford Prefect Car, excellent con- Weethury Road, 8 Michael, | Tue sbeve erator, painted tables, larder, linoleum,|stances of the above named . Society: and on satisfactory termination of contract, for the officer and Three bedrooms, living room and
IN MEMORIAM lition, Dial 4050 day-time — 8678 night- | ¥! ot UB Mhiisdae the ath | (3) single bedsteads with springs, wash-| between the age of 9 and 12 years. The his family. dining room, kitchen, separate
me, Charles Smith, 18.11.52—6n | the ears at 2 o'clock ih the after. |8tands; clothes press, dressing tables,| Scholarships will be awarded on the a8 . toilet and shower, wide 1 shaped
CUMMINS—In loving memory of Georg a et a burner ah frove, Punching machine,! results of an examination. Leave passages are not provided, vespntn beige eharmants. Sep-
Fitzgera'd Cum « - » are ~ a : B * la ’ h t bn! . ‘ “ a * arate fe a sl ms.
wits alec sens who died on 23r 5 OE ee Ene pth gale ag HAYNES & GROFFITH, oe a." utensils and secinads ge ey Sees oe Me Applications should be addressed to the Chief Secretary, Wind- ideal sentide. hasta in a. geod
Gone from us but leaving memorie Jan be used as a taxi or oe be cae bas c D'ARCY A. re ; Street and must be retumed by Sehe- ward Islands, St. George’s, Grenada, and must reach him not later residential quarter.
Death can neven t away erted into a hearse or pickup. so uctioneer. day, 6th December, 1953, up to pun.
Memories that will always linger vag "Nien 70 Station Waggon. Done see ee BS se Eaten fos 22.11,52—4n, J. W. MAYNARD, than 3lst December, 1952. 23.11.52—3n. RESIDENCE, i GAR,
While on earth we stay 1,000 miles, D'Arcy A. Scott, Middle} 0? ioecther with the Dwellinghouse Secretary, Scholarship Committee, oman an aches’ Une eth
Iris, Mrs. Bovell (sisters), Cyithts itreet, 22.11.52—2n. | heteon. For further particulars Apply UNDER THE SILVER Swan and High Street. ‘ SE ee Te amt aidan
tmiece), Patrica, Caroll, Alethia (chidren —————— | charles Cheesman C/o Haynes & Griffith 23.11.52—2n. age
23.11.52—1n 7 PICKUP--In excellent, condi- HAMMER sine! eergiespnnnnnteene-noaeee with flower beds, lawn, concrete
FARGO PIC No. 12, High Street. Phone 4173. sid, and mursbae of Dentiie’ eri
Saleen lich setdiememeniiande —~ }tion with new tyres and battery, Dial 20.11.52—3n | On Tuesday 25th by order of Mrs. Tim ten Accommodation comprises
GOODRIDGE—In loving memory of our { 4992, G. W. Hutchinson & Co. Ltd ce we will sell her Furniture on No. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOS- Tee fee ee area eeiaee
dear Urlored Btorhes, Meine Coe 23.11, 52—n . STRAITAN, Dalkeith Road, near the}? t “Whitehall”, Hastings, ‘AL OF THE WEST ye ee orn, wallet pent
rdge who departe nis ON a ah. Apply to Miss G. E. T. ~— which includes — :

November 22rd 1948. ; JOHNSON—16 H.P, Outboard Motor— Saved Se a yaily. 1. Extension Dining Table, Sideboard, Up- INDIES ROYAL NETHERLANDS eobes, wall Sie Shomve Seteey

Sleep on Dear Mother, your task iS | _ittle used and in Al condition. Apply . 16.11.5¢-an [right Chairs, China Cabinet, 4 very nice ba i et: an ah ‘ath
over, - T. W. Alleyne, New Castle Pitn. Phone es Morris Arm Chairs with spring cushions; HOSPITAL MANAGER AND re wi 0 ont Za. Ail public utility servieaa
Waves of sadnese still come over us, | 95.954. 21.11,52—6n SALE NOTICE Vitrolite Top Coffee Table, Ornament SECRETARY STEAMSHIP co. The M/V. “CARIBBER” w 2 f the Doot attractive homes
Gret teams often. flow, The undersigned will offer for sale by|and Cock-Tail Tables; Blectric Floor SAILING FROM EUROPE Portus Adtigue, Maailigeerat, fow available in the medium price

ae eer Dae ec ue Bae TRACTOR—One (1) Massey Harri] 510 competition at their office, No. 17,,Lamp, Round and Drop Leaf Tables;} Applications are invited for the posts s ROSKOOP 2ist Movember 1052 ponunicn, | Oras retin range

memony of four years a§0- Tractor, 1951 model, only worked Dart | tign street, Bridgetown, on Friday the}Lady’s Desk, Rockers, Waggon, Berbice|of Hospital Manager and Secretary to}nt Ss. ELIZABETH BORNHOFFEN Nevis. and St. Kitts. Sailing range.
Ever to be remembered by Cecilia) of 1952 crop. Apply: C. N. Reece,|ogi,' day of November 1952 at 2 p.m |Chair all in Mahogany; Glass and China;|thé University College Hospital, Mona, 2th November, 1952 Tuesday 25th inst MALTA, St. Peter—Extensively
Chandler, Millicent Ward, Earnest Ward, | society, St. John. Dial 95-220. as a going concern: EDGEWATER] Pytex and China Dinner Services; Rush | Jamaica, B.W.I Apeleans must €1M.s. STENTOR 13th December 1: re-modelled house of massive
Dorothy Ward, (Children) Me. D 22.11.52—-3n. | Horr, Bathsheba, St ‘Joseph, standing|Chairs and Rockers, Flat Top Degk;) experience in organisation and a M.S. HERA December, 1952 The M/V. “MONEKA” will stone construction with approx.
Chandier oe ie OEM, Deen ————— rns | 7 acres, 1 rood, 12 perches of land. | Phillips Radio; opt OM yo eg chant " nt and in the conte! of labour. = 3 TO ; accept Cargo and Passengers for % acre flower captons, lawns and
iG d children) Esmay, Mervin, Jean, \ = beautiful [Single Bedsteads in Ofany and ne} Purther particulars about the post may , Montserra young fruit trees, there are
(Gre Grands). Elinor Clark, (step- ELECTRICAL Posed See icencarabias “athsh with Vono Springs. Deep Sleep and Fibre| be obtained from the Hospital Manager Midiano so caaone oeprte. ye0s ae aE ee Sis spacious verandahs on two sides
daughter). Clarisa Burges, Friend. .|Goast and is swept by the Atlantic Mattresses; Mir'd Press, Dressing and|and Seerctary. ‘AND BRITISH G ' Priday, sath inst. 3 with views over beach, large liv-
Sy Oe Ee ee ni > 1 and | Bedside Tables; all in Mahogany; Cream] The salary of the post will be in the * ing room, 3 double bedrooms, 2
a AMPLIFIER — One Amplifier with 12” | breezes, contains a spacious lounge Painted Tables, ad, le £3,000 x 50—1,200 per annum and M.S. NESTOR 28th November Emtesamies (both with titel ‘ined>
P.M, ‘Speaker and Pick-up. May be|i® bedrecms, sack with gunning: wales , 1¢|the commencing salary’ will be de-J™:S, STENTOR 26th December 1952 B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ eee cat te ee,

b t jete or as separate units. | (12 with toilets and baths). ne, s | 54 G TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO
FOR RENT ought complete bs icity and water ind Spring; escol: ig |termined by the successful applicant's MS. AGA’ NON 24th November, 1952 ASSOCIATICN (INC.), downstairs is the laundry, good
: Olympie ® Bion. Gy. dgmes & Aaepums) |The semernee: age Cty erator (18 months) ect condition. | experience and qualifications. Deduc- | 1-8: AGAMEMNON 24th November. 19} servants’ accommodation for 3, 2
Se. Bee Sao He spection day by appointment. wi house Reffigerator; Kitchen| tions of 5% of salary will be made for] © 2" Rock OOP ath December 1952 Consignee. Tele. No. 4047. garages and storerooms, Full pub-
~ WOUSES CHOOSH YOUR OWN PROGRAMMES | pial 95276) et, Ware Press, FE ee ardad ata ental at the rate of |M.S. ELIZABETH BORNHOFFEN If} Me, services plus, we. damp weit
OUSE $2—6 a tion: , Falks umer Oil Stove; prov: at a ou Dec th tri mp. Right way
> . oe ee Siete “ of tole ADB fon eae ag 2" Burner "Valor hove. Kitchen Tables 5% of salary: aaa: ie nee SUNS Sthuden ble coe eae tees “With wiperh bathiea.
7 S Se es 7 a Or lowance at e rate oO "Ye ‘ 4 7 ¥ ” y fe dis iminati

BUNGALOW-Modern | Bungalow, St. Record- TFORD & CO. and pransts Baby Beling Electric Stove) a housing al h ‘Agente. Opportunity for a diser' ng

Leonerd’s Avenue. Apply at 51, Swan TS er Mr ercengt, Rie gh ote Sean ” ty In aliaitors. sees arden ose and many other Sil ta pale £100 per annum) buyer.

Street) : — P 4 we $2—8n. | items. ls

ye at | 5 25:28: Soe os wa This Furniture is chiefly modern and is Applies ess in ee only. sealieg ® . LAND, TWEEDSIDE ROAD.—
3UNG is p yr , . . alifications ani perience, ai Excellent factory or ‘business sit

BUNGALOWS-—Twe modern Bungalows. house called}in_perfect condition age, qu hi xce! 3 , e: e
Bersford pnd Bunce’ Situated at Max: FURNITURE “OVERDALE” situnte at Graeme. Hail] Sale 11.30 o'clonk rermns Cash.| givin the names of three referees who anatian alion eB re Se, ee, car ee
well's Road, ail modern oe Terrace, Christ Church standing on 23,638] BRANBER, TROTMAN & CO., a eee ark ula che sR siain 30ad Gree ~ fe See bee
including Cutlery, from the ist em= t f land, uctioneers ta . es : e vaila jocatio:
ber, Contact Nutse Pilgrim, Novalisho | FURNITURE ON HIRE PURCHASE | "Tete feet of lane. calleries, A 10.11.52—gn| Hptpta! Manager, ang Secretary, er aeenotnt good position close to Town cen-
Gap or Phone 8101, 22.11,52—2n : PQRREMENT eniture |@T@Wing, dining and breakfast rooms, 4{ —___________*} varus tone PO. Jamaica, B.W i. Sails _‘Salls Sailp Arrives Sails tre.

ae dis —-———— Call in a le Street Furniture ith running water, : at t lontreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados ‘

CANAAN—Cattle "Wash, Fully fur- | Depot and have a look at the wardrobes, | Bedrooms | gach wallh | Sunt Oteric light UNDER THE SILVER net, later than the 13th + Decunber. iil eit et Pas a ite se = “an 6 Da, WILLESDEN. MARINE GAR-
hished. Garage and Servants’ Rooms vanities, China cabinets ete., alfo for and gas, Garage, 2 seryants’ rooms with HAMMER . a eo . DENS—A substantial roomy Bro.
from Jan. to June and from Sept. to {terms and ¢gondtions. toilet ond bath in yard, also orchard. —— " perty on an attractive and

“c. 198 Phone 485 . : ¥ On Thursday 27th by order of Migs NORTHBOUND aluable 6 git é nearly -¥
De c 1953. Phone 4858 23.11. 52—-3n D'ARCY A. SCOTT, ‘ Inspection every day between the hours}, go ce, WE W:ll sell her Furni- arrives Balls Arrives Arrives Agstves abeives yauie te geass 8 e eee ee
seme Middle Stree of 4 and 8 p.m. t t “Straiton”, Dalkeith Road Barbados Barbados Boston 8. John Hal Montreal

FLAT—Upstairs Flat at Bay Mansion, 22.11.52—2n. ‘The above property will be set up for ure @ Aap ia q os Nev 29 Nov a @ Dec. 9 — beds and flowering shrubs. The
fully furnished, 2 bedrooms. Apply: oR See sale at Public competition at our office ma ose = Dini Beageien Challenger 19 D > 20 Dec. a 23 Dec 27 . a house is approached by a covered
J. A, Sknner 4064. 23.11,52—8n. FURNITURE — One Large Mahogany|{,, Lucas Street on Friday the 2th en TIosent ares ohne eee DENTURES Cruiser .. ec. . . . walk from on eee ae. <8

ere - - | Wardrobe with full length Mirror i 2 p.m. " > S ‘ nishing touch indicative o: e

8 ABE One (1) three | Child's Press and One Larder. Dial | November CARRINGTON PAY bo aii ee i ar gh ae Ms yl tian a th veplaceds quick general high standard of cgn-
Bedroom One (1) one bedroom, | 28'6,,Mrs, Warren, 23.11,52—1n. 19.11.52—9n cae: Betton, Sees Sree a oe ‘Uillere Deal Denti Taberdian. For further particulars, apply to— struction. The rooms are all on
Apply to Mr. C, Field. Dial 4255. -_—_— my ‘ Wane: Forks, ond, Di sbuck Street: (Opposite Coca © . one floor and consist of @ front
Ree fae aa alk Cann is SR OR “VISBY"—A-one-storey Dwellinahouse) Cov. rigs Knives & Forks, cutlery] Cor 23-11 52-1n- GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. enclosed | gallesyi\ Wall Brogan.

FARAWAE Lc PON Slee s bee LIVESTOCK situate opposite the n ROAD, inica Mat, Druggett Pye-Rad.o, old | ———_—$—$—$—$———_______—— tioned dining room with, folding
foom house, St Philip. coast. Lighting | ~— > on ay’ atepioo ae satis square China Plates; Pictures, Good Ceda EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell- both sides of the house, drawing
pliant, Watermill supply. Carport, 2 “OW-Young Guernsey Cow, fresh in | Bt. ee ne con ning & bedrooms, Presses; Simmons Single | Bedstead.| work by Mrs. J. M. Forster, paintings ‘“ i and breakfast rooms, 3. doubie
Bervant rooms. Monthiy rent $00 pius |lK. Apply: Rowane, ‘Tel. 2008. on, [eae eats “cee Sonventences: | Spring and Mattress; Chest of Drawers.| ny Nan Kendall, at Barbados Museum. Mr. THERM bedrooms all with dressing rooms,
$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE, Dial 30.11 921. | Meetricity, gas and Government Wover | Washstands, | Seceens., Manog'| {g'a.m-28 pm. ‘Sundays 2.90 p.m. to does it again!” Mi:-Geuel” servers" “quartes” aad

Fe re * _ 7 . sua serve s u
eC | HORSES —Sultable Tor either riding oF | services Installed. Bedstead (Antique! “and Spring: Trea-| 6 p.m, 2.11.52—13n. oge 3, again: Sara, tue te” Rare aae
IT’ —G ' »ach, St, Peter, | cart. Can be seen at “Sydmouth”, ara’ . . \ dle achine; iv efrigerator admirably situated in an unspoiled
Fully furnished, “on” the ses, Suitable | Fontabelle, Phone 3705. mauapection on qapplieation to MES. (working order), Lattders, geet ) "aaa |]] residential district close to the
for couple. From December 1962. Apply: 35,11-80—8n. | Eimhe propemy will be set up. for sale) cresses Bereens and & very good It o : \}] main hotels and clubs :
Weslay Bayley, High oieen Cea cne UNtH HORSE, CART AND HARNESS|by Public competition at ro Hang: Baskets, Caladums, Lilies and a The GASEL REFRIGERATORS | MIRAMAR COTTAGE. st
afb dientiniaeenaphean ————| for sale. C. Herbert 55 Tudor Street, Spee mixes Sree vagy aice lot of Orchids. mre CAGE At your Gas Showroom to-day JAMES COAST — A charming

NEWHAVEN — Fully fupnianed ¢-bed- City. Dial 3686. 23.11,52—I1n, | 27th YEARWOOD &. BOYCE. | BRANKER ora sae 2 or Th i in Service operating by NATURAL GAS beach house in a perfect setting,

b » G roast Doub! arage ee ea .11.52—6n. ” Mey ‘oral Sand beach with th pe:

i cervant ropes Lighting plant, Waters PUPPIES—Pure bred qr oan — AUCTIONEERS. anks¢ v é and for our country friends { sea-bathing the Island can offen,
,mill supply. Monthly rent $78 plus $3] P¥lice dog “Rip,” Dam rd All es r ‘ 23. 11,52—2n CHRISTIAN SCIENCE $ KEROSENE private grounds heavily planted
cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE, Dial |#reed Bitch. Price $50. eyne, SALE of the with. flowering shrubs of ' many
4476 $1istattp. | tbworth, Ss. Fete [enone See a varieties. Contains lounge/dining-
4 a ° ene Ds vera a faci sea,
Soggy pede. cll aod . EDUCATIONAL CHURCH, Bay Street, will room, good verandah facing sea,
on sea, Welches,.3 bedrooms, servants MECHANICAL KITC: ir UTLER rooms, modern kitchen, servants’
roém and gatage, enclosed yard, Fridge cweeenebtigpellitanscmmensedtamaaiaeaapeimaniiieets "s leading Daily Newspaper now ALEXANDRA SCHOOL be held on Thursday Evening, HEN Ci Y quarters and garage. Rare oppor-
ena all medern conveniences. Apply: CAMERA—Kodak Reflex 3.5 coated lens | arriving in Barbados by Air only a few} Alexandra School has a staffing vacancy f all description: tunity to acquine a reasonably
B'aos Furniture Remover, Dial 3309. with flash attachment and all colour | days after publication in London. ee for:— eevatiie. its Stiiiee November 27th, at 8 o'clock. of a : priced property in such a good
5.10.52—t-£-m | Biters. $200.00 for quick sale. Tan Gale c/o ween a Ltd. Local} (a) © ean bath oF j SPOONS, KNIVES, FORKS, FISH TURNERS position on this fashionable coast,

ROOMS—Two (2) large airy rooms. | APPly Realtors Ltd. Page i = "7°" "1.4.89—t.t.n. | (b) a Graduate in general subjects — | )}} 18.11.52.—8n. All obtainable at — NEW BUNGALOW, BLUE
Barbados Bakeries Ltd, James Street aor y | ——— ——— nat including Geography — for April WATERS—Recently built home of
Spee Mr i te Lcbie os Sle ee aa ; oe oaek toe dakine Manet nas Dial acliaaiore should be made to the EMPORIUM ioe erelh telsda So sines apduna,

PRINGVILLE—sth Avenue Belleville arate Nigh beat coal th aie 8339. 19.11.52—5n. | ifeadmistress, from whom further particu. large living room, 3 good airy
2 Bedroom House, unfurnished, with ait | Sondition. me mes) 22.11 5a—2n | - ——--] lars may be obtained, on or before, for:— bedrooms all with built in ward-
conven.ences. Available from 15th Noy Ertan TYRES — Special Offer at Reduced (a) the 15th December 1952;









enr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

robes, tiled bathroom and shower
pleasant and _ sizeable modern
kitchen, good garage and
servants’ quarters. Paved drive-
way and walled garden on corner

Dial 8511 for particulars 23.11.52—in (b) the Ist March 1953.

5, 650
REGISTER—“One National 2-drawer | Prices. Truck and Car Tyres 30 x 5,
Cash Register suitable for small business. | —16, 600—~16 500—16, 400-19. Dial 2696



16.11.52—3n




“REALTORS LIMITED

Rockies , for January, , ve Co. 16.11.52—t.n.
Fully furnished | 4PP!y: Geo. Sahely, Broad, Street. Avie Tye

Or ae
22.11.52—t.f.r : TOOLS—(1) 1—6” Planing Machine,

LYNCH’S SECONDARY SC
SPRY STREET






, —_—





































springs, large wardrobes, linen
"presses, roll 4 desk with drawers
and swivel chair, dressing table

e ’ Site. This property has our
————_—_—___-—_——- “)) 14" Wood Turning Lathe with] The Entrance Examination of this AUCTION SALE recommendation and is a home
TWO NEWL LT HOUSES POULTRY slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools.J School will be held on Monday 8tt : most people would be pleased to
APPLEBY--On se St. James, each has | eee |Fhone s332. 19.11.52—5n. [December at 10 a.m Parents anc Widaéndas, Sab indéehinee -~ wn.
yiot less than three bedrooms, dining YOULTRY—6 Laying pullets. pure-bred | ~———__ —_{_{_[______—__-_- J Guardians of prospective pupils are s
and sitting reoms, front and back {/Loghorn ‘and first cross, algo smal! VOSENE ends Dandruff and gives}asked to communicate with the Head- Thursday, 2308 Nevember, 1088. , Nomen HOME, ST. PETRR—
perch Flectricity and all other | house, Offers. Phone 4598. healthy natural hair to all, If you are | master . ‘aT 11.90 a.m. " P === Couey, appointed residence
modern conveniences. I8al 2985 Mrs 22.11.62—2n | suffering wth dandruff try a bottle. All applications must be accompanied ‘On Wednesday, 29th November with four bedrooms, 3 tiled bath-
Cc, C. Clarke or 2374 Mrs. Kenneth . Price only 50c, KNIGHT'S baat er by a Birth Certificate pe a Rr and | Thureday ath wevaraton Ha nc ado ro i wees.
Sandiford 23.11.52—2n. 22.11.52—3n | from the Headteacher 0! e last ° . x i . * pantry,
midiford. — s S — dae NASR ae ea eet rigg bo AL : oa by order of Mrs. George We have just received our first shipment of % rooms, 2 garages. The grounds are
WINSLOW, CATTLE WASH—For last 2 MISCELLANEOUS VOSEMAR—The natural hair waver A. Me D FORDE, ‘ ie palace Heit houtenokc mains x cupaaiiy aie out yo. Be
eks in December and Jan., Feb. cee eer the directions and you wil eadmaster ‘ * UBee OF | Sowering + Own
Moreh, May, Jane and July of 1988, Dial | ANTIQUES — Of every deséription. {ur eDented with the results. Price 3/6 N.B.—This School prepares boys and Maxwell’ eon aosd Chae { x right of way to. sea,
2542 : 16.11,52—3n | Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver]; ite Obtainable at — KNIGHT'S LTD. |] giris for the General Certificate of Edu- Bos . 8 ‘oas' ad, ‘hrist a
AE as goed TT. | Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto- : 22.11,52—83n | Cation (London) and for the Examina- urch, which includes Uphols- LA CASITA, Rockley New Road
OFFICES oe Seaie ae . Seu, gnats, SPs ———____-—_____—_—_~_—_, | tina of the London Chamber of .Camy benches ae want ona t sarees ny ge Sygesene a, cme
«joining Royal, Yacht Club. LLE— belie. Residence 0! erce. Entrance Fee $1 , : we ned w: central living
— 3,9.96-6.2.0. 1 OD eee Bancroft. Apply topes: ST 23.11.52—3n tables all sizes, plant stands, record Compound for undercoating Cars, ete., to protec ee ae ee ee
GARAGE AND OFFICE — Jacksons a oo ee io Vir Bancroft, For inspection, dial, ae Se oe ee Breet 2 at ane main bedroom 29g Snail spare
St, Michael 20W eing use - AD Exc ve, a ' 11.52, ee ° ; Th :° room or dre: room,
oe es Hoe, Co. © Possession from Toys that can only be had at igatehine 2 oni coe ik ea ee ene, them against weather and rust. e cost of uni ; beihsocrs: “wiht taken tine tab
December 15. Telephone installed. Apply | son's, These inelude Cars, Planes, — Combination Dress ., = 2 ase, stand, steads
Yénkers Office. Dial 2550 for particulars. | Pistols, Swim Rings, Jazz Bands, Dolls, XEAR OWS FOR SALE

Hengers. You may use one hanger for

coating will be approximately $25.00. Please communi-

verandah, kitchen and garage. The

9,11,52—t.f.m. fece, Ranging from 24 cents up. G. SLps and Dresses. The most grounds are about 1 acre well laid

, | Skirts,
oon THUTCHINSON & CO., LTD. — Dial 4222, | SIR ee
ullding in McGregor Street - e900. aD Dia economical Xmas Gifts, S84c eac


















: bath supplying hot water, airy

IN AID OF THE OLD







‘ = out with lawns, profusion of
FICE 20.11 .52—3n Xxmai ecial, and stool, wagon, liquor cabinet cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Depart x scrubs, flower beds, vegetable gar-
ake ee abarabar 1952. Apply to} o : $ plese, Savers ene ae ee LADIES HOME with marie Wp. alt the above are 11.52 x den and young fruit trees. Easy to
4 A ynch & Co. Ltd, Deal 4255. BO. Boa “ ” lor $1.00. 2n. . mahogany. Flower baskets, photo 3 .11.52.—6n. run with minimum of domestic
Tepes, A. TREE IP 23.11,52—3n Mie ware inane, Rage ea Broad Street. ae 3t e ae ao eat ftames, woter jug, biscuit baskets, ment, for appointments. 22 x help ond very cuiatia ter datres
$F ASSSS) | hull and engine in first’ class order. “Xmas GIFTS co dies’ or Gents a(S... 94h Ms : auce t, @ serviette rings, salt sy people,

from a fine
pps or Change

Heady for launching, 600 Ibs. lead on "
keel, Will, sell in le or engine, hull, renee Axe ee
and lead separately, Seen at Yacht Club. | p.yses 31.80, The Modern Dress Shoppe.
Phone Drs. Massiah or as | Broad Street. 23.11.52—2n

BINOCULARS — Schutz-Kassel, best
German make, 10 fold magnification,

ALL AKE INVITED TO

A DANCE

on 28th November 1952

3 ft. Cabbage Palms (suitable
for an avenue) at 3/- each.

White Guava Plants at
1/6 each. Apply:

Mrs. J. H. WILKINSON,

ABERGELD#E, Maxwell Road-—-
Very soundiy constructed stone
bungalow erected in 1937 when
building material and workman-

5 TRADING hip were of a higher standard
han is usually obtained today.
THE BARB SHIPPING & mon property has a drawing room,

with sterling silver handle, butter

dish, Water jug, cut ss ice
creal ee with sterli apie
hold and spoons, milk and

Sugar set, ice. pitcher, and large
waiter; all of STERLING sti

















server and rk, cassaroie, gong,

at brand new beautiful leather case, going Bishop's Court Hill, Vases, cocktail shakers, waiters, @ room, Ikitchen, small breale-

‘ for $100.00. 1 1 Limi C ; sugar and jam bowls, entree dish, . fost room and 3 good bedrooms. A

Hope Plantation House aan Sasbuch “bitnoks te pode ee ADVOCATE ° Tel. 240s. 3.00 cake bread tray, bread wide gallery runs on 9 sides and
St. James 19.11.52—t.f.n. board and knife, sweet dishes, fish complete privacy is obtained.




t set, bi dish; all Sib ; ind tke "000 ae tte with,
crue’ ; i a er { is sq. good
Plated. 48 Alfred Meakin ISSUE OF 44% CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE land, bearing, fruit trees. A food
Soot a pokhy set, large OF ‘ solid home obtainable for a rea-
and pal se,

coffee set, Spake” npaneee SHARES OF &l EACH, AT PAR sonable figure.

teaset, Davenport Pekin bow! ’ BENSAM — Sheringham
ate’ aoe tall, en” pelsed Pies

pte “asce, apd, Hal, bale NOTICE IS Y GIVEN that the Issue of $/|} dapuscee na

COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-
sures quick death to Flies, Mosquitoes,
‘ockroach, Obtainable from all leading
Stores in two sizes 12 oz. $3.50, 6 oz.

\ 29. 10, 52—
HOUSEWIVES consider your budget—

Ruy “SANFPAN" Perfumed Lavatory
Cleanser. Only 48c, per 1 Ib tin at all

Proceeds in Aid of
St. Gabriel’s School

ADMISSION’ -o- 3/-

a

STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

——

Just the little shop in the village






























f Clevie Gittens Orchestra,





match, uce boat

ind “sshdelte’ De eamndlle the above Shares be closed on the 31st December, cag ip op tap. hes

Sa

































{and pepper set, 6 salt cellars with
spoons, sweet dishes, cheese knife

















I Roa. sarery
FILM SHOW
:











is
5 2-6 where the Best Books, Stationery brass r bowls and waiter, 95 " idered after that conveniently planned with a large
ate ahaa as “IT MIGHT BE YOU” trece Grystal set, bevel edge wal 1952. No application will be consi = fives -sesu, Metta Sees ta"
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE INDIAN CORN—At $5.00 per bushel. and Xmas Cards are now on show, misrors 18 x 50. 15 tube R.C.A. date. covered front verandah; breakfast
OF THE WEST INDIES Mount Pleasant Plantation, St. Philip. and sténding model Radio, H.M.V. room; kitchen and 3 bedrooms
18. 11.52—6n ssingle pick-up, berbice chair, rush c + with washbasins, The detached
EXTRA-MURAL a ceded ae ae ee “WORTH THE ‘RISK” bottum chairs and kallery ‘tables, These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative Eurage ‘Je of good size and bas
Tv ° y " > > " vointings, .ron bed, coil spr ny . sue 7 servants’ quarters adjoin .
DEPARTMENT | ee. Raleigh | Redagiene oct Sumberking mattresses, Tope Preferential Dividend at i rate of 442% per at in Situated in a well developed semi<
LECTURES on j ‘nteed to reduce the fattest persons in will be shown at ~ i..5 bee tee tinale Shao. and rank as to Dividend’ and return of Capita in ees aie saa
lI SHAKESPEARE | aor meee Suse es a oneiat . Bridgetown Aye ty ein Caledonia, wood and coal stave, priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor- able features. Full main services.
| by | : ie eke as 9 dade A few cbeige bouse spats permission ca anage- Singer Sewing Menine hand mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the A safe investment
M : 2 > ogi uw est oO} 2 eagpodel, combination Walker safe, r i ’
|| A. E. DOUGLAS-SMITH, [}}a1"ensonabiy beleed GoW. Huth Rockley Gelf Club, adjoin- fglian “key sate. electric fans. 31st January and 3ist July in each year. CASABLANCA. Maxwells Coast
. . . ; ¢ : r, coffee colator. orange } -- An outstandin property em-
| M.A. | neon & Co. Ltd, :Dial .; 11,59-—3n ing Golf Club Road, on bus at j aa eezer, Porhiayar Mix Master P 2h bodying the Snest pre-war work-
' on Mondays i ee ae Oe SO 3.30 p.m. on Monday, complete, 3 burner Rat plate, Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are $J}] monship. “Well designed for easy
nai 7 | One 1‘ ° rr 20 -daire, ezle ¢ 7 unnin with 3 reteption rooms,
at the BRITISH COUNCIL, []},,ce NO cont neers soe isettl Mt ne Coit Gexitee on one side 24th Nov. “Wwith Westminister ehline, bath advised to apply as soon as possi i. apnet sreeees |}] 4 bedrooms, verandah, kitchen,
VAKEFIEL "hone 4676 : ay e scale id |porcelat th tub. . Sat tm i antry, garage, store: : 4
7 oe ee : — a apaetee = and over Blue Waters to Holders of a current Driv- > fitchen safe’ und cabins t. "satices their Bankers, Solicitors, Inves ent dealers or The land is approsimataty 3 oe
at 6 p.m | Saas ess Reckley bay on the other. er’s License will be ad- pan sland, enamel top tables, 26 to the Secretary of the Company. ith Sewer and vesetstie gar-
WY 4 hel } i ; 7 ct nthuriun lies, D jens, pre Vv rchard and coc
ov. ; see re ello ih ae ee ois, = a eo OF Be ot i baths, comalbin’ ince and ache he B 2 of Divectors | mur ree = ‘One ‘atre walled
c. Ist acbeth ' mm ’ nese Ss are , tal 1 painfed silver, ar- , oO oO 1 ' garden may be sold separately a:
De >». Bth Anthony and | ‘ SPRAY PAINTING purchase of one of these while seeing. e perter's’ wake aca ae eee . By order of the es : re! a building site me y
Cleopatra | Ladies! give yourselves a new look. spots is a good _investment. » s 4 items. Viewing 9.00 a.m. morning | 5
Have | r hats, Hand bags, shoes Full particulars from— R. T. MICHELIN of sale, COLIN D E WILLIAMS, S
Dec. 1 The Winter’s Tale etc., Spray Painted at 7 ". Sa : t TERMS CASH. . . ;
The Secretary, } Commissioner of Police Secretary. 4 Plantaticns Building
Fee: Four Lectures 50 cents 4 “LENVILLE Rockley Golf & Country ? z : x LTO LIMITED Ph. 4640
One Lecture 24 cents 1 Crompton. 8t Club. > Police He ae cae x REA RS : ¢ ene
E | | eenemenonsemagll 3 eae call 1| %5.9$2O98O6-060-920.009OO9-450909O00O9O999 ONS: 00000000 | ==







LDPOODODG-HT F HOHOHHOOO

co
a







: e - v
GOVERNMENT NOTICE | at 7.30 pom. Mis Divine will present turse, Min
l oe a@ beaut'ful Scene-o-Felt picture. su VEN TeDAY AnvaNen "Garo ncu
ATERWORKS DEPARTMENT sites ly of the Fundamental Baptist Chur on|p.m., Speaker, Pastor 1. BD. Brathwe
Payment of Water Rates SE RV ICES the island Jo “iil be weleorae! | ‘nha Subject: Citizer ship for God's "Kingaoon
‘iutbnintunieme ] vee : ; GOVERNMENT HILL. November 23, ¥
‘ rye cg ar who have not yet a ane = ae a nl fo 7% p.m. Speaker, Pastor W. W Visiting Out-patient Medical Service, General Hospital
aid water rate 4 S ea a ye n Ss s
¢ > o er rates In respect of the | ANGLICAN Solemn Hig? Mass Celebrant: The Rie, MNO: . THE Bin Gog Wever t
quarter ending 31st December,) sr trFcnaRD's—9 a+ Rector _ ; Applications are invited from registered _m-dics
1952. are hereby notified that un-| mur on, 9 a.m. Chora! mucthce iY oon 7 p.m. Vespers and Benediction of Y.W.C.A. SERVICE for duties at the Visiting Out-patient Medical Srrvi
less these rates are paid on or be-| M%tins and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday | the Blessed Sacrament, Procession = Hospital commencing on Ist December
fcre the 29th of November, 1952 School 7 pm. Evensong and Sermon en the Rector Sermon by the, The Revd, K. P. Hansen will pteach or ' ;
the De»vartment, as authoris ; . 3 the sermon at the regular fortnight !y e salary payable for these duties is at the
eaiinn a8 / ee eet ; Eermoony THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST service at the Y.W.C.A, Headquarters, annum, Attendance at clinic will be uired dail ‘
icn 46 of the Waterworks Act! JAME lam. R F. Lawrence 11 a.m., Matins and Sermon, 7 P.M. this afternoon ted) fi a4 Ss; lays 1°
1895-1, may stop the water from} Ww’ ¢ Setieol. 7 pan. Rev. 8. }SVensong and Sermon, feeacher for both | Gn Thursday évening thete wero} *e) Om 24 Pm. Saturdays from 12 noon to
oe 7 sai ; YC Gx ; the Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th. | og =: : a | :
es § ea the premises in res} PAYNES BAY~9.30 s.m. Mr. P. Deane in Charge Soak: wenn, .oveaind a a Applications shotld be addressed not later than
cect of which such rates arej?»™ Rev K E Towers, B.A, B.D 5 p.m. Monday; Wednesday; Friday; | Cigir Tudor was the preacher. {| 1952, to the Medical Superintendent, General Ho
ayable, eather by cutting off the) WHITE HALL-9.30 a.m. Mr. G. McAl-| ‘raining for youths of “The Barbados further f : 3 > +
pipe to such rremises. or bi oh| 2k, 7 Pm Rev” F "Lawrence. A®\ Youth Movement”. This’ will be Con- j Farther information may be obtainec
. ace a y suc GILJ. MBMORIAL--11 a.m. Rev K. E,| ducted by the Rey. L. Bruce Clarke i 20
means as they may think fit, and| Towers, BA, B.D. 7pm Mr, D. Scott.| (the Assistant Pasfor) and Mrs. Olga , ’ , in |
take proceedings to recover any! BANK_HAiL—(.s0 2m Mr F Dp |Browne. The public are cordially | n- CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
amount due 23.11.5 ax} Poach 7pm Mr € Brathwaite vited to attend our youth meetings on First Church of Christ, Setentist,
-11,52— | ,SPEIGHTSTOWN— ll am Rey G |®ny of the above days mentioned ‘ “rae t gee ans It is notified for general int hat the Public Lib:
re Pe a arshall. 7 p.m. Rev G Mars THE ST. NICHOLAS EPISCOPAL ars y UP aa ; ;
POG 0 2@ SELAH—1) ain. Mr. B eee ORTHODOX. WELCHES ROAD Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service Which the Speightstown Branch Library closed on Thu Dece
| BETH! sda 11am Mr _B Greaves { at a.m. Matins and Sermon, Preacher ao oor of, Christian Se.- ber 4th, 1952. ‘
0 WN--8.30 am Rev K Ff., Rev. Deaconess C. Barrow, Minister in *°® Bew "
SRA VIEW GUESI Towers, BA. BD 7pm Mr. Vv. B Charge. 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, _ SUNDAY, NO ER 23, 1952 5
St Jobin. Preacher fet. C. Kh. tttmatt. The ae of Lesson-Sermon; SOUL, AND At the Barbados Annual Agricultural and Industrial Exhibition
PHEL—11 y riv tronal Festival of the Church ts , ‘
HOUSE Fa ea atts Maver. R. -Vivien Rotana Festival of the Church takes | “Goiden Text: Psalms #: 2. My soul 0 December Srd and 4th., 1952, the Public Library will have a
DALKEITH—ti aom. Mr J . | Brethren, Friends, and Well-Wishers, are | longeth, yee even fainteth fer the courts booth on display to the public.
Aasrinas, BARBADOS [7 pom. Rev F. Vivian C. Jones | cordially’ invited. ee the Cond: iy hess She my flesh - , -
auy an Ongterm Rates MONT—?l am. Rev. T. J. PF ‘ erie ou ‘or e s i: as
juoted a nen hie 7_p.nt. Mr. G. Harper - 7.90 p.m, resany Even ng Pray. |, The follew Cations are i od By order of the Trustees.
a . S€uTH DISTRICT—9 « Mr. hh. |+ts wit uddtess by the Rev. L. Bruse- |'= the Seema Soensea: The Bible: Thou BETTY GRIFFITH
Permanent Guests Lewis. 7 p.m. Mr. T. Callender Clarke; the Subject will be: “St. Pavit’s | “iit show me the path of life: sm th | thu
|. PFOVIDENCE—11 a.m. Miss a first Epistle to the Corinthians—(1 Cor. | Presence is the fulness of joy; ... Ag. Public Librarian
welcome s Bryan .
Di \7 pm M*. S. Holder . Chapter 1, Verses 1—9. Next to follow i Psalm Wb 93.11.52
uner and Cocktail VAUXHALL-11 a.m. Mr. E. Russel. On St. Paul’s life, will be “the Second | Seience and Health with Key to the 23.11.52



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952









Parties arranged
J. H. BUCKLAND

Proprietor.





THE REIFER BROTHERS
Remind their friends of
their

Birthnight Dance

at the
St. George Social Centre,
Ellerton
On Saturday Night
29th November, 1952
ADMISSION 2/-
Musie by Glenn’s Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale
23.11.52—1n.

C.N.S.—
Still
THE LEADER
IN
ALL-ROL
SERVICE
between

CANADA & BERMUDA
BRITISH WEST INDIES
& BRITISH GUIANA
featuring:

Fast and modern
Motor Vessels



Ample refrigeration
space

Superb accommodation for
twelve passengers

Carriage ‘of inter-island
Deck passengers

A steady, fortnightly
service.

OUR Main Interest

To foster and facilitate
Trade between Canada and
the West Indies for their

mutual benefit.

For ALL-ROUND SERVICE
FAST AND DEPENDABLE
Specify:

Canadian
National

WEST INDIES

Steamships



LOCAL AGENTS:
GARDINER AUSTIN & Co.,
Ltd.

Lower Broad Street.

SALE
AT

« LAURISTON”
LOWER COLLYMORE ROCK
To-morrow

at 11.30 a.m.

We are instructed by Mr. G. P
Watts to dispose of his Furniture
and Effects as Mated below.

VIEWING MORNING OF SALE
Morris Chaite with Spring
Cushions, Cane’ Settee,
Mah. Rocker, Mah. Hat Stand,
Mah Double Bed with Sim-
mons Spring, Cedar Book-
case, China Cabinet, Mah.

Dining Table, Mah, Tea Trolley,
Dining Chairs, 2 Single Beds with

Simmons . Drop Lent
DLening Writing Desk,
Dressing . Kitchen Tables,
Bedside . Wash Stand, Deal

Press, Ofnamentai Table, Folding
Screens, Large Mirror, Iee Box,
G.E.C. Refrigerator 5 cu. ft.
(1 yr. old), Larders, Deép Sleep
and Fibre Mattresses (single),
Double Fibre Matt - 3, Pillows,
Westminster Chiming Cloek, Valor
2-Burner Stove, Baby's Basket
Sundries, Rush Mats, Rush
Precision Weighing Machine,
Camera, Souvenirs, Kitchen

sils, Gardéq Tools and other

items
FALL OF

cash

e
AUCTIONEERS

John 4. Biadon
& Ce.

APS. F.Y.A.
PHONE 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Broad Street.











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ttt sees

























Epistle of St. Paul to the Corinthian Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.

Choir Practice on, Monday, Wednes- |





7 1 r, L. Waithe.
} Patirtinm if a.m. Mr. H. Sargeant

7 ’ Pi ‘ . . TREKS Br alia
P mn. Mr. A taide,. Perna ve Friday at 7 p.m APPLICATION FROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS MIDWIVES
and Rev. Crosse, 7 p.m. Mr. E. Pilgrim | NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING HOSPITAL

SHREWSBURY—9 a.m. Rev. S. W. C./| _ Reminds you to listen to their Gogpel
| Programme “Word of Life’ every Mon-
day night «st 9 p.m. over Rediffusion. If
| #t pleases you, tell others—if it doegn't

|
Crosse, 7 p.m. Mr. E. E. Callender
| RICES—il a.m. Mr. J. C. Mottley,
M.C.P.. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Sargeant

35 for training as Midwives at the Barbados Maternity Hospital.











SUNDAY, NOV. 23
Sunday School at 9.30 a.m. Morning
Worsh:p at 10.30 a.m Evangelistic
Service at 7.30 p.m
MONDAY, NOV. 2% 7.30 P.M
The Christian sound film “LORD OF

PART ONE ORDERS |

By
Major C, EB. P, WEATHERHEAD |
Commanding,

ALL” will be shown at the church. You The Barbedes Regiment,
91 Nov, oe. |

are invited to see this technicolored Isswe No. 4%
film with Coleen Townsend, former Hol- 7 ponte nema es - neem '
lywood actress. 1. All ranks will parade at the Garrison at 1700 hours on Thursday 27 Nov, 5%
WEDNESDAY AT 7.30 P.M The Regiment will go on a short route march,
Praise and Prayer Meeting Dress:— Shirts, shorts, boots, hosetops and short puttees, web belt and eee)
FRIDAY AT 7.30 P.M. berets.
Choir rehearsal. Drums & Fifes ye |
SUNDAY, NOV. 30TH Band practices will be held as usual on Mon. 24, Wed. 26 and Thurs, 27 Nov

At the evening service which begins

LISTENING
HOURS

52, at 1700 hours, |
2. VOLUNTARY NIGHTS y |
There will be a Voluntary Class for W.O's and Sjts. on Tuesday 25 Noy a, |
at 1700 hours. Officers are asked to attend = |
Subject: March Discipline
3. MUSKETRY
The L.M.G. A.M.C. will continue
and Wednesday 26 p.m. Nov. 52
BEATING OF RETREAT r
The Barbados Regiment Drum & Lk _ will aan Retreat
g0 Nov. 52 immediately after the Polce ind’s concert. ,
5. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING



Tuesday 25 a.m. |



on Monday 24 p.m

=

on Sunday

|





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1952 en i

4,00—6.00 p.m. . j ue 25.08 | 9} Gedy Cthees Lieut. EB. R. Goddara
| 400 p.m. The News, 4.15 p.m. United | Orderly Serjeant 2% Sit. Williams, E.D
| Nations General Assembly, 4.30 p.m. Next for duty ; j
| Sunday Halt Hour, 5.00 pm. Weber, | Qrgerly, Omer Hii /sit. auackanans Your inspection is invited

e pm. jucating Archie | . . “
| 007.15 p.m... 31.82M 49.71M H.R. DANIEL, Coptatn, | The ROVER is a very ’
| jutant, type
| 6.00 p.m. From The Bible, 6.15 p.m The Barbados Regiment s of car, n

ay a a ae Pederenene | NOTICES the search for perfection

arade an nterlude, 7, p.m. e! LES. FETING ”

News, 710 pm Home News From | MESS a the st reting of the Officers’ Mess on Saturday, 29 Nov, 2. has been unremitting 5.6.8) ©

Britain, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices. There will be no Mess Meeting Th ROVER h s 1

’ cc ee SL8OM 49.71M Tp com pert in December. Further details | le as Style,



7.45—10.30 p.m.
—_———

7.45 p.m, Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m. |

Pay Parade for the Regiment will be early
will be published later |

Comfort, Finger-light
Controls, Economy ... .



















Radio Newsreel. 8.30 p.m. Weber, 8.45 | PART It ORDERS siti, NO. 4 |
pm. Why I Believe, 9.00 p.m. B.B.C. THE BARBADOS REGIMENT . is : rk.
Concert Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The News, SE eet eptiae | is simple to pa
1010 pm. From The Editoriais, 10.15|1. STRENGTH INCREASE — Attestations | a
p.m. London Forum. 122 Pte Wedderburn, EB. “B" Coy}
4 aoeess ‘NOVEMBER 24, a 723 ,, Holder, W.T. . ‘ )

.00—6. eee eee eee cere . ” )

: Bin . Sear ret, a a , The marginally named are attested

4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The 726 |, Clarke, G “ ) and TOS wef 15 Nov. 52
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m.'The Fortress @n| 727 |, Barker, H. P, HQ Cay)
The White Cliffs, 445 pam Linger 728, Gittens, D.C oe a.) }
Awhile, 5.00 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 729 ,, Rudder, T. G * )
6,00—7.15 p.m. $1.39M 49.71IM|o PROMOTIONS : . N ry
589 Pte Allavne, CL “a” Co Promoted t/Cp) weft 2% Nov, 82 :

6.00 pm. Welsh Diary, 6.19 p.m. March- | 9, RAVE — Privilewe sn saat pleas Gee Built for versatility, this is a
in, an altzing, 45 pun. ports 458 Pte Nurse, C.P grantec § =i -wh
Reuheeup and Programme Parade, 7.00 se Sep. 52 ehicl f oe _ drive all-purpose
p.m. e News, 7.10 p.m, Home News Vacation i vi cle oO ma ¥

From Britain, 7.15 p.m. Books to Read Sjt. Cadogan, E. W Bn HQ Granted 3 months’ leave wef Ww & pertor nee

and Badet Talk. Nov. 52 ’
7.45—10.30 p.m, 31.33M 49.71M a

y : nee Pia Curnbetbatoh K. “BY Coy Transferred to Transport Pl, HQ Coy REDMAN & TAYLOR S GARAGE

745 p.m, Clifton College, 8.15 “m, | wef 14 Nov. 52 7 ; r

Radio Newsree}, 8.30 p.m. Weber, 8.45 | 503 McConney, C Transferred to HQ Coy wef 21 Noy, 5% |

p.m. European Survey, 9.00 p.m, After -, LIMIT

The Verdict, 9.35 pm. The Casino H.R BANTER, Re | Ph. 4435 I Ph, 4365
Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 The Barbados Regiment |

pm. From The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. ‘

Science Review, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top i

oe POHY | ¢POOOODOODDDDOVOD PDO OY 9H



























fie Wise — Economise {3 MRS. HOUSEWIFE!

...USE,.. > ‘ Select these early before

B O WR A N I TE its too late.

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT
The Relentless Enemy of Rust

Sd

SHELLED ALMONDS
Ib.

WALLNUTS ib.

ee

The Proved Protector of Iron and Steel



GOES FARTHEST “Ie LASTS LONGEST

One gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feet, one coat.



Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK in tins of imperial measure.





LTD.
Dial 2072 & 4502



*PHONE 4456 AGEN‘S :

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.



THE OLD MUST GIVE PLACE
TO THE NEW

THE COST OF LABOUR IS TOO
HIGH TO-DAY

FOR THE OLD LATHE AND
PLASTER SYSTEM

For Economy you must Switch to
New Methods

We can supply -

HARD BOARD and
FLAT EVERITE SHEETS

At Competitive Prices















: We have in Stock

BEST QUALITY HEAVY ALUMINIUM
CORRUGATED SHEETS—22 Gauge
6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 ft., 10 #., 11 ft., 12 ft long

Also

ALUMINIUM GUTTERING
18 in., 24 in., 30 in., 36 in, wide
















and

ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS






CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Corner Broad and Tudor Streets




PLANTATIONS LTD.

VD PSO9 DDE OOO 0000006904
t



Applications are invited from Nurses between the ages of 20 anc

| Sunday Schools at 3 p.m. Evangelistic | Please you, tell us about it Your Tet- The course of trainin s available lv . a va ave}
inamiaier aeons in a ae nea atiinall oom : g i ailable on for Nurses who have| * . 3 s Wade
ot ‘ices. nightly, ‘United Love Feast geet a ROAD 10" a.m. poe Killed in 7 Minutes qualified for and received their General Nursing Certificates. | sre Ap * am pee Pew ee Os ee
| Speaker: Rev. K. E. Towers, B-A., BD | Divine Service. Rev. L. R. Summers Your akin has nearly $0,muiltlon tiny Tite course will extend over a period of twelve months and will | JOULES OS YER SERRA
ROEBUCK STREET a.m. Morning MOANA HALL 10 a.m, Sunday School | {7° ae ine no i ar commence on.lét Februsry, 1958. e 9
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. £. New,|!1 a.m. Divine Service 7 2 Devine atm, Psoriasis,” Blackheads, : Sean”
iP m Pvening Service, Preacher: Rev EecvEe ety a M. B. Prettijohn, Min- t Itch and other Ddlom- Applications should be addressed to the Matron Maternity Hos- | Ss)
GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service, MOKSTHIN 10 aw. sundily Senool. taiten reaeliet Lentaee thi oo cae pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, and must be submitted not later than | =



!
Preacher: Mr. ©. R. Lewis, 7 p.m. | 11 a.m. Divine Service. 7 p.m. Divine kill the germ cause. The new discov- | 15th December, 1952, Rey #
Buiodede Service, Preacher: Mr. D. icgiassoce Rev. R. H. Walkes, Minister- ory. Mlnoderit kilie the germs St | 99.11.82——1) (a) te) é es 9
‘ulpepy ‘ in arge re . } ad tl Oe 1
FULNECK—11_ a.m. Morning Service,| CO ROAD—11 a.m. Divine Service. | & soft, clear, attractive, sinooth sin | Cy 4 Fru it a t
Preacher: Mr, W. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Eve-|3 p.m, Sunday School. 7 p.m. Divine of empty package Get guaranteed | = hy oyun f
ning Service, Preacher: Mr, W. Swire. | Service. Rev. E, W. Weekes, Minister-| Qixogerm from yourchemist todayand — | ———— i 4 “
MONTGOMERY—7 p.m, Evening Ser- | in-Charge remove the ' s aly S Hy f j
vice, Preacher: Mr. 1, Weekes FITTS VILLAGE — 10 a.m. sunday | N§yoderama cen cure a y.N
DUNSCOMBE—7 p.m. Evening Ser- | School ll a.m. Revival Services Con- of skia ec ff 2x ahd bauerth SPECIALLY
viee, Preacher: Mr. G. Francis. tinue 7 p.m. Revival Services Gon-' Per Skin Troubles trouvie. ia . | so Wrenner: SPECIAL
EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH tinue. A Special invitation to all, Rey a . | , ee RECOMMENDED
Tudor Street —K. P. Hansen—pastor | pha bat
|



PAGE FIFTEEN

od








@

»
Pleasant, refreshing ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” is the gentle correct’
most of us need to keep the system regular. It is a safeguard agains)
yorning liverishness, soothing and settling to the stom ach upset
unsuitable food or drink. ENO’S safely relieves over-ecidity, am
frequent cause of indigestion, flatulence or heartbure. EN‘
contains no sugar or harsh purgatives. It is particularly suitaLic {





















for IRREGULAR ACTION’.

SICK HEADACHE,
BILIOLSNESS,

INDIGESTION, ete

Sold in bottles f.
lasting fresi:nes.

to visit

We cordially
TOY DEPARTMENT

| where we have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to suit

invite you our

| Children
\ Also
| XMAS WRAPPING PAPER, XMAS CARDS, GIFT

of every age

CARDS,

| TINSEL CORD, XMAS TREE DECORATIO
| and “
} XMAS TREE LIGHTS

Pay Us a Visit TODAY, and don't Forget w

| Bring Along the KIDS

I} BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)



No, 16, Swan Street “ Phone 2609, 4406, 3534
SERRE SSS
ecomectes a





With the inirsduction or
i.W.LA.’s new 0©.C.3. service
the seats available for travel
up to the islands are almost
doubled. For business’ and
pleasure, for getting there

quicker, with qreater comfort.
eall

B.W.LA., Plantations Ltd, Bldgs.,
Lewer Broad Street,
Bridgetown.





P. __ PAGE SIXTEEN





Speightetown Round-l /p:

Last Of Lady Boats ,, Big Truck Had

Bids B’dos Goodby e: To Break One
Rodney Off W.L. Run _ Way Rule

lee way traffic regulations in
, ; -a... Speightstown had to be br
§.S. Ledy Rodney, which arrived in port on Friday, yesterday. The reason, a track

ts

jast night for Bermuda, Boston and Halifax via thy Working with the Gulf Oil Com-
Britich Northern islands. This was her last trip to Barbados },2ny was too big to take the rout

“round-the-Town because of the
before being taken off the West Indies run.
The three C.N.S. vessels now narrow roads and the sharp cor-

h 5 : ners. It went straight alon ueen
left on the West Indies run are Street and on to Orange tae
Canadian Constructor, Canadian





Challenger and Canadian pte — LECTURE. : heard Stuart using indecent
Many friends of Captain 7 pag rent ‘ isnguace, Stuart, kicked and cuffed
L.-Blane, master of the Lady Rod- | _Old Scholars of the Indian yin when he attempted to arrest
ney. visited the vessel yesterday Ground mixed school turned out him
t him “bon voyage.” They ii ete numbers on Thursday ; ‘ Q
{that they are hoping .to night to hear a lecture by Miss}
; . + Kelfmin, Headmistress of the i @O "EI ¥
ee the vetera apta Bia 3 } f
it B natan 2 or fore Alexandra Secondary School, St | B
= . oe, on “The Mind, Body and “Health
THREE ARRIVALS 4 “ot uw Now INDEED
Thice A@fbercships arrived | in HALL CROWDED, _ DO YO K
Carlisle Bay yesterday morning. The Assembly Hall, Speights- 9 °
They were the Burmont, Alcoa town. was filled to capacity on Fri- ; ‘
Pertner ana Athenic and were all day night when Mr. K. N, R = , 7
snsigned to Messrs. Da Costa & Husbands, Speaker of the House -that when you swallow your You Should
Gd. Lad uf Assembly, gave a lecture and feod it starts on a jquiney
The Burxront arrived from Lon- ehowed films on his recent visit which takes 2.or 3 days,
don via ‘Trinidad and is loading to Canada, Mr, Husbands was Ses covering adistance of 30 or See Them.
eargo. Athenic brought bacon, Barbados delegate to the Com- 40 feet? This traffic must
hams, pickled beef, preserved | «cnwealth Parliamentary -Asso- | keep. moving constunily,
meats, butter and other cold stor- © ation otherwise ope digestion oO SOSOSOPO FOGG S EFS OE PSPSPS FOSOS OS 3%
age cargo from Auckland. She The audience was comprised of | becomes disorganised. “\y
came vin Trinidad adults and school children. Then you feel out-of-torts, » ' |
‘A quantity of general cargo was Mr. Husbands expects to stage tired, irritable {
ht by .the Aleoa Partner ° a similar show for school children Fae ncen ty nee bats f :
( pickled pork, oats, can- MR. NORL HACKETT . prone in the | area at the to urevent slucgishness! |
ned yvoods, smoked meats, shoes oes ore Boys’ .School a Andrews, the gentle laxa- |
pickled herrings and rough Governor Lays t y mig : tive, helps the wonderful
spruce lumber from Quebec, Mon- TRAFFIC JAM. mechanism of your body
and Halifax. — to function easily and

Anglican Church
Corner Stone

W EDDING The cornerstone of Curacao’s

fir Anglican Church being built
LAURIE—GITTENS

at Ste-nrik was laid by His Ex-
cellency the Governor of Curacao,
November 15 a
wedding took

~ Queen ‘Street, .which is un-
doubtedly the busiest street. of
Speightstown, especially on Sat-
urdays, was blocked by traffic for
atout ten .minutes yesterday
morning. Lorries, buses and motor |
cars caused the block,

‘the block was cleared after a
bus at one end of the blo; re-
versed for about 12 yards and
another vehicle at the other end

-_———————

M:. A. A, M, Struycken, on the

On Saturday, feast day of St. Matthew, Sunday

cuizt and pretty








mae at the St. Matthias Ctanireh aa te adele. the presence of the block also reversed, it
t 4 pam. when Mr. George 4 ig those attending were the
Laurie old-age penton: ome British Consul, tha 0S. Consul, TENANTRY ROADS.
Charest PP ie oh at. Hil) “Prescutatives A A eta The Highway Commissioners of |
s ve took as his tride Miga 220 the: Army, savy, “Air . Feter are concentrating their |
| Cee ad The Rev. Fr. Beaven, local An- work on tenantry roads in Bosco-
Lina Gittens, daugh‘er of Mr ano lican, Parish. Priest, ‘assisted by pelle.
Mrs. J. Haynes Gittens of Pad- 2°) yy, Allen of the Holy Cross
more Village. St. Philip. The Ghirch, Aruba, performed the ROUGH SEAS,
ceremony was fu'ly choral with . rites of the . ceremony. ———
Mr, G, C. Williams at the organ. p, lesson | was read by Mr. For the past few days, a strong
The bride was attended by Miss jf cney, Director of the New Port south-west wind along the west
Estelle Gaul as Maid of l;onour yin ng’ Company, while his wife coast of the island has been
who wore blue organza. The ynveiled the stone, whipping up” waves which have
ovidemaids were the Misses Ura After His Excellency had de- been pounding the coast. The
Jones and Delores King. The clareq the stone to be duly laid, Waves made it difficult for fisher-
Flower Girls were the Misses the choir’ rendtred ‘Stainer’s mc using tenders for. bringing
Sonia Allman, Jennifer Marshall Sevenfold Amen and the “The fish from fishing boats. Little boys
and Janice Carter, Dedication Hymn” composed spec- 8°t their fun surf riding.

jially for the occasion by Mr, Noel
The bride wore a dress of packett. .

slipper satin appliqued with iace
with a close fitting bodice and a
full skirt, Her heart~ -shaped head
dress was made of forget-me-
nots and roses. The bride wore
a Silver Necklace with Earrings y
to match, Her bouquet was of An- 4.
thurium .Lilies ans Queen Arews
: wide was given ‘ c
Dae ae re her brother Mr. where the honeymoon is bee
Byron Gittens of the Local Con- spent. The couple ble s e
awl woe at she per of. recipients of many valuable gifts,

(From De Passaat).

Bestman were performed “by “Mr.
Roy Laurie, Clerk of the Regis-
trar’s Office. The Ushers were Mr,
Goring and Mr. H, Sealy.
The Reception was held’ at
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The Barhados
IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING

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do sc clearly and in

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Labourer Fined 25/-
For Assaulting P.C.

His Worship Mr.
Acting ~ Police
District *

G. B. Griffith,
Magistrate of
‘A” yesterday fined Julian
Stuart a labourer of Codri
Hill, St. Michael 25/- to be paid in
14 aays or one month’s imprison-

ment with hard labour for assault-
ing Police Constable Addison and
5/ for using indecent language on

Tudor Street.

The offences were committed
cn November 21. Stuart pleaded
not guilty to both charges,

Police Constable Addison said
that while he was on © duty on

Tudor Street on November 21 he



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\ 17th ANNIVERSARY YOUR BEST
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Full Text

PAGE 1

"1VII" VOVl MBF.R 23. 1958 MJNKAY ADVOC'ATF P.\C;F. HV1 Director Explains Secondary Education Assistant Teachers* Union Hold 1st Annual Meeting JIB DIRECTOR OF EDUCATION. Major C. Glindon Reed was gum speaker at the Oral Annual General Meet: UM Assistant Teachi-rs 1 Untan nek) al Waday Hall Glrla' School yesterday. hi his opening remarks the Director said that the De: Education was glad to be informed of the I the Union, and on behalf of the Department he wished it success. He then went on to speak on the question of Modern Secondary Education. Before the Director made hi* portunt perhaps ut the *econdar> address, the President or the stag.d edueuiion than It is al Union Mr. F G Downea outlined the prim ,ry stag*, because It ia H\p aim. and objects of the Union during, the secondary stage that He said It was not %  "reaction-1 n ihi.dren begin body but one which a/as working to show themselves. in the interest of the Assistant "An important point about all Teachers. It was also Lhi lar> cdurallon is tlon of Ota Union HI establish ; that, whatever the media used. It I I Fund for the benefit of is always education. It Is never teachers and their families vocational training. It Is true that After Uie address by the Dir.ftoi every chool subject, whether it a vote of thanks was moved by be Latin, Book-keeping or CarMr. ciy.i,. Boachford and neonsjp" %  '. ••—*•• •d b9 Mi A i Hut it t > not tnr -*>I'J function The meeting was ndjourned until %  • I'i'-'uep ittwyers, l-ook-keener:next Satur.lu arhon than will be or carpenter* Vocational trameatction of Officers for the enIng comes later at the free choice suing • ,f th<* v.iuth who has left school, -aid:— Varied Course* "It was very kind of you to In"If I am right and we need to speak at this General ,,iiet> of courses in a co-ordinated Meeting of the A*iatat TeachciV syatem of secondary education in Union, which I understand is only Il.t.bados, how are we to achieve about six months' old. We at the |t •TO very interested "Here I think V*g can learn .-ihoul Its formation and something from the way the wish the Union i-vei | |weeai In United Kingdom tackled t h r the future. |am nearly ten years ago. It "I should like. If I may. to snv is true that what suits the United D few words trainv about SecondKingdom wffl not necessarily suit r nl when l use the Rarbvidos. Nevertheless as we all words "Secondary Education" 1 now live in a world where an want everyone to be ouite sure academic education ia not the onh I refer 1 %  ading to well-paid mthe educatlnn of children f>f eleven ,.; ,| .i ,. well to gC" venrs of a|* anq over Partial I h • other people In other eountit would le hotter if I used '• % %  • rnlfetfng the-ittuation words: "Education at the Secondf ->s decided that •ut." •eneeli providing •ducataan •an and Secondary Stage ovor thouM be component Partaof "Wiaial Botoniii within Stage is going on a' prcent in lhi ..lueation ehooai In the GovernwW t" be of three main types ment Aided Secondary Schools, in Grammar, Technical and M<*tern the Banaor Departments of the Tineducation described as Elementarv Schools, in the new r.r.imm.nla the academic type of Leonards' Schools for lV>v educatton which our Aided SecS.-hoots have been gletng ..i for many years. Technical edumore are being educated there i; ition has a high mathematical -.'•^it and though it %  in some workshop estperienee It Is not Vocational Training. The secondary eduention known as "Modern" is a good ggageal adooaUon cloaaly related to the environment and interests of the children who in net tuded ha %  "ili'niii or technical nurse*, if they wished to do so LDLCiTION \OTES: when they left school. "The new Christ Church Foundation School could give Commercial Courses and courses in Design io Applied Art (Pot.ery. Furniture). This I thtnk is enough to show that academic courses and a* hn %  al courses of different kinds vould be organised in the Aided Secondary Schools What about Modern' Secondary education? The Senior Schools In the Policy for Education" written by Mr iiayJen it was recommended Uiat 38 schools for Seniors should be established. I think that this reconimeiidaUoa might be amended According to the figures in my department. 1 believe 17 large Senior Schools would suffice. Thay would be n.ora economical and more useful than 38 smaller ones. In any case we must have at least one large one m each parish. "In these a m tornools—like the tw %  • schools at Richmond Gap —and In the Senior Departments of Elementary Schools will be provided -the "Modern" secondary education which completes the picture of a co-ordinated secondary system for all children of 11 and over in Barbados. "Let us summarise. If our suggestions were followed we shruld have in the aided secondary nchools:— (a) 15 Academic Course* (b) 4 Commercial Courses (c) I Engineering Sclei Course (d) l Building Science Course "hen n was sought to reduce most serious aspect of an edui uhlic expenditure the first recatlonal decline which •* bound liuction made was that of the vote to affect not only Barbados bu: of biscuits to the children in the the whole Weal Indies. If I do Elementary Schools. These biinot comment on Codnngton Colcults I think cost the Government lege to-day It is not because of about one thousand pounds and any fear or faltering on my part the total revenue was a little but because things' equally imover the half million mark (cal[ lortan: but of more immadlaw ,-ulated In sterling) nterest have reached me during Already there Is much disconthe last few dayi. I< -.: on the part of these Oov1 refer to a meeting of the errwig Bodies who are beginning Chairmen of the Governing t,. feel that they are being asked Bodies of the Secondary School-, t, maire the proverbial bricks summoned by the Financial Seev ithout a'raw and to ask them retary during the week. It •souk' 11 reduce the amount of money appear that the burden of the ,e-it on education la to ask the argument was that lor E e sum, hool* to reduce the number of w !" 'J* i !2 *P !" %  '" r*weTini pupils now accommodated in *£" mma snouM be nMuced. them. I have In mind some re* I have no quarrel with an> Gov. lC that the number of pupUs emment olTlcer who chooses to beIn the Lodge School should ba **"" lieve that he is there to prevent reduced some time ago. What Is' iv BY JOE & ROBERT M %  luat uound Hi* curnvr B*lwv. it bv. or axt PW un ih r da*n o( carttimx *•"""_ *"> aaaa w Veu ••• them >ruMm| tbuad atraet Wl PI fn.m Stotr Io lir Ana i. thai) „,, t,i( tfa tneigq P^ H yew fl warn ot.*o>;fciisg, e %  •nerally 'u" down %  gUu or two a day ef Bwckfait Tor., wins .Hi astkkff restore last •nargy and (one op Bfel who> 'tr*ott lyikSM. Ci'ing new t uM/ it (a'lifir. JCJ igiinei lever %  Ad einauilljA and rememaar. ButUan Teaat Wma u esawnrip vaMatie after Him IN THE WEST INDIES MEN WEAR the expenditure of Government really needed is more Lodge i funds even in a legitimate cause. School and more of thai tvpe If This has become part of the creed that School was larger than II of many government officials win now N this island could aecomwhen asked to submit requisitions modale Itself to a few million for their departments give Drat ,| .)|ars sorely needed bV accomconsideratlon to coaU and then niodatlng hundreds of pupils from to equipment. If equipment Is Wne/ueTn Instead of doing aumeiu-eded for any department of the thing to enlarge Lodge School Government service it is up to ,,,,. .uggestlon Is that the amoun' the officer called upon to submit „ f mnnPV ,„.,„ should be rea list of what is necessary and ,i,ioed leave it to the Governor-InFxecutive Committee to state the it appears to me that this Is priorities and to find the money. \„ become Government Polity in It is true that this island spends future. If there Is any inference 20'1 of it> total revenue on edut.. be drawn from the treatment ration U li also true that Ihls is of the new Parry-Coleridge the highest percentage in the School It [| that not much more Colonial Fmpire hut it is money money is to he spent on edui-aearned In Barbados and collected imn even If new schools are to by the Government for services be built. It might be that this too Schools giving | io the people who help to work explainwhy Foundation has not general secondary for it. It Is true that many of US ye! got the new school which hi m*t *>rit • .. .hop. ood III ni MI (he Mockm* ssaa and Girls and in Private Schools. Wherever children of II years oi I beitiK you will find education at th< secondary stage '•Unfortunately we have had in the past in Barbados little vnrietin our secondary education The Alde-l Secondary Schools have p ree ld ed an aendemtc Img of secondary education which led in every case to examinations set by Universities. The Private Schools have followed the lead of the Aidcou f, . ,„ uUt ed Sccondarv Schools. The "Now it l| possible lo provide Elementary Schools have given these Ihree kinds of education in &*nlor Iupils an elementary eduBarbados, if we wish to. Let ua i ned on what WHS regardsea how it could be done. ed 8 sufficient for the non-pro"Harrison College. Lodge School reatJon I etaaaai in 19th CenVn and Queen's College could continue England. to he Grammar S cho ols and jfea i i eonalaer ttw academic course* to then pupils, whole field of icconaai y "lucatlon | n n^jiition some aeademn coufrSas IM one eniltv: and baeauao enfl Unue Io be given nt all reo ,.re IndjvM A.rtexl Secondaiy S.hools But the latter oould also give (clinical courses of varlou' (ominereiiil Course "Combormcre School, ample, abeady has stafh Commerclnl Cour I lachnlcaJ edta itlon I and other .ourses in the eni-inceting and building aelencf also be introduced. "At the new Coleridge and Tarry School we hope to introduce soon a Science Course with an A£.ecultural bias. Such a course might wtU be Included In the eurrfculum of the Alleyne School al" when it is enlarged. "At St. Michael's Girls School one might consider general science courses Including physiology ano blolocy so that the girls who followed them might have a M "-' back-ground for being b education with many and varied are now complaining that we ar Crowe envisaged at a coat of practical courses. Al) thi> would not getting adequate returns for $175,000. Parry-Coleridge has form one co-ordinated s ys t e m "f the money spent but to induce been built and baa been funcMfcondary education. people to reduce the amount Is tinning and much standard preposterous. Education %  %  n qulpment in sUII ngedod. 1 "I believe Barbado*. needsuch aoclal service the value of which make no reference to the addlg syatem, and the picture I ha v.cannot be measured In terms of u un al and peculiar catering to drawn for you is In fact reflected *• . It is this constant unagricultural science. necessary interference with eduAll this conttrms ms in the ration that I resent Why should v i,.w that there Is something there not be a reduction of the radically wrong with the eduraphenomenal amounts allocated as %  increases to the vnrioii" heads it department* recentlj instead their ind ividuality Is Importanl make sure that them IS ti varictv nf courses tn sull. as far hs possible, the var>'ini: hechildren. Thi* %  """" '" Asaize Diary MONDAY. NOV. 34. Bag. vRlllot Hlllman Keg. n. Wllbert Waitha TUESDAY Seg vs. Atbelatone Oreene Reg v. James Taylor WEDNESDAY ftg. v.. William AusUn Reg. vs. Colvln Brathwalte THURSDAY Reg. rs Adolphos Orifflth FHIDAY Rg. vFrank M*—uh Rag. n. Frank Walthe the programme of development for secondary education which has resulted from discussions with the Board of Education, the Advisory Committee of Headmasters nnd Headmistresses in & Schools and the Inspector of the Department. A Committee consisting of Departmental Officers and representatives of thr Barbados Klementaiy Teachers' Association hay* been considering part of it in connection with the Flvc-YearRan, it is u flexible programme and some changes nwy he necessary as it develops. Some sections of It have already been achieved but more remains to be done. Tcnchert have an Important part to pla) tint by expbtining to parent HUH other Interested people how the %  • %  mponont parts of this broad system of secondary education fit together and secondly oy preparing themselves for the work ie be done In the Senior Schools of the future." WEATHER REPORT YBaTERDAY Rainfall from Codrlagton: all Total rainfall for month to date 2.30 Ins. Temperature: 7S.S F Wind Velocity: 4 milea par hour Barometer. (9 am.) at.tOI (11 a.m.) SOJjgS TO-DAY annrls.: g,0S a to %  asset; 11.52 p.m. Moon: New. WovassDar IT UgBUOg: 6.00 p.m. High Tide. 9.03 a.m. 8.40 pm Low Tldar 2.93 a.ss.. 2.42 pja CROSSWORD ' i0 II y l> I !' %  '• ff J t* M l Varieo to make im n-nu me iW No Tvniuie mrlud— one. 141 10 litcia wois ui ii-sat wotlde Mitwuitnmriii ill 11 PTOIMBIOII oi4 part diswlfis I'll [nolgSSl* I5i IB noea 11 comb aaa* mm lh' -t,e*D .schools lb the :ame which existed about 1894 %  rid there Is no reason why .jiils should not be asked to • nntrlbutc more towards their ..'.MI education. I-et It be clearly understood that the feea. now 1 .aid constitutf roughly one third • f what It actually coats to edu* • ale a child; but rather than dose the door against any of then 1 let these fees be increased Why this avidity to shut out 1 hlldren from getting education" It Is a most unsatisfactory attlLitde and esperiully for a plaeUkf iiitrhado'i where good manners arc going by the board as the hall mark of the subservient. J.E.B. rktar havr h>raud lli all dnrxr I'MHid now RnbeM listen Wi>u no loilufM" Hn hu.band will wen .11.1nsa BM m 1 i>ii %  sscaoi To tmve her pMKm ain her sreal. snf-l S'and a%M Tn nnd in! ho i .hr Now ,1 us a bla aaddltia Tha 1 ruard n tli rba> tlill Vnd bora Ihe mnm|i S I. -whn aoins raef ihr )n To* a. m Hunt ih saod Irlend' Wlm I.11 lh.DaentM rama You'll hear tham lha nnl moini.i. All anaalelna " • That l| lalk nf OiliiB' that haoorn nalota |he -^ia.r, da) Aad tons aflar thr waSdlna 100 aalg I Of ahoppln* -a I bw* m And II The* luve An* dim BMiariaU So loval> -ad to 0r*'.i You can ga "pompararti n Tha r.Dihitio., nlgM And ha rifhi Iniha "• sara Do set UUs in your farad Vou ran bif> "p (loan a Ira '.ip To a leelr tlr.amlH.ad ba>d •ponsored by JAR BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of JAR RUM 1tlOYa\SHf 1 §1? linen, the $Mi man $ j v fabric 1 an' si\le and v* idea! IBs ranal evening weai Piire, 'i a.r-iriiMiili: \I *' c( vou cool .ui. nnfii %  11' MI thr tropical cttao IK ni 1 IfffSl India U;ish.ihle an im • -T*H BRYLCREEM for smart, healthy hair! The (-lioscn gift of Famous Statesmen 'BECJ BRYLCREEM gives the hair a natural-looking lustre thai lasts all day long BRYLCREEM ensures a clean, healthy scalp, flee from drynecs and dandruff fBtCJ the the pure oils are emulsified (or clean grooming |R I v '-' %  f •***• %  1 x*. The New Parker '61' ia the cboioa nt illuatrioua people ail orer the world — bth for personal nae, sod aiao a. a apecial gift. Farnoua %  .itr-.nn 1, leaders In buatneaa and ciiiimeror. aaagasjj who art Use (aahlon for the world—all are proud Ui own and uae it j with it treaties are aigned, and faniou* Imoka are written. Por aonie-iiir *hof affection you value, a Parker '31* would make a moat rliaeerning preaenl. r*r>t your own uae. no omiirtarablrwrltlng inatmment luv> ere* lieen made. nt tr Parker 51 WerWi mow venfad pea '.l\£N ANO USSD BY I AM Oil* MOPi i V'-ars ahead of any other . tag Aaao-ataTBic iwg HTBTKH Aa eaSSatr aaw awilod -a* draasaa aa>. t'*ias aad nSaaaii< lak. UM nato," A-r^oMUlc IU -•?* al Uw fwfc.i '*|' aoauraa ISM buWi a rlUus attd Masks ar-alaaraai" a now oovaajtoa and aaatty ofAer i i erertT n./aotwra vs<}.?,Vsotu> t S5lrlO \< IHt' PTU: ROLLED GOLD CAP: M4.M: LUSTRALOY CAP: ll.77. Dtttributort fnr Birbodoi A. t BBTSBK a SONS HABIADOt) LTD PO Box 403, Bridgetown. AH! NOW THIS tbomands of motsrlsls h ysars, anal ttMusands of m for ibelr cats. Esso Extra Motor (HI dulail containing a apsclal Inhlhil prevention, and an entirely new detergent which lieeps vwr engine clean and In perfect Itgnalag cmiilition. Esso Extra Motor Oil i. sold by practirajl> e\er> garage and aervice siaatsa U Trinidad. — i used E*M> Extra Motor Oil foff owneri are flndlng it the brt oil %  premium grade heavy tpcriflcally for rorrotlon IT PAYS TO SAT ssso: fOK ALL PCTROLILM rWlDtcr ISSO STANDARD OIL R M. JONES & CO., LTD.-Agonts



PAGE 1

M\I>\Y NOVI MBI i: .•: UU SL'NDAV AliVOCATE PAGE SINK f cm hU royapr (a BtffeadM -. *f 7, H 00 "*"- a"y i'u Hat* by dfimt,.,, "S,, UrUph,,-— flMh aid in r>tni*. Thl* intraJMM cmufud.'. u-irrl his d'cni>ffam o/u or u'fief IM eotfl cnif u I The List uf i, Falsaa, a land *> high sj first discovered it, wh i I %  reached it by night. I %  trig, though we I that .unfit H %  ....< n H law • [i has iiiijh. !" W .:.%  dcgrtfti to the Northward, and Irom it to the bias of Cape Verde about 13 degree! — a long way to be silent for there is no land betl 1 purpose to you witli iighLs; lor Ihere is no p]..,< i not where some lawful ppto be had for a man that ha| Iree heart and a got. A TRUE & EXACT HISTORY Of the Ifland of BARBADOES. ALICE AND OTHER PANS By RICHARD LIGON, Gent. Ml stuopin, u, her |.iw; they do ii Many of these Ashes we look. si one entire nuch ol the commonly m „ ri ,„, ,„an the" best on. v.," lr, ST2r.i2f s!5? ."" r: / r "?* Haggard F..U,„, that 1 have ever ship for ho safe SM IKh.T .-.=-. .ii ""aa" !" raic.il ma, I nave ever ship lor nours. before we we: i Hila*oe.e.?. ilS., £ ?.?, P T "*"• bl ,h,: '"""nuance of II aboul lo lake him, and perc.iv.-d with .?.?,.£ !" '_£ "„'*.".' %  d m k "''' "'"" admirable. Ai before h.m a lillle ftsh win. I, Uu > with thai i littleremorse M . — III.IM i. uciuii.mil %  iiiiHT nail mi.ul tlM'y .,**'• la >"mg Ini jrow hungry they tall the 1'ilot Fish; this little guidc ina, who arc their of In,., swims sometimes a y.rd .her. she) perceive befora him. sometimes more or %  they know lass) k->. al his pleasure: and In his adchase of flying fish, ami varan*, often cleaves to him. agej Tor some kinds ol Bah, themselves above ..ale,. for unile logether. long dear mend sticks closest wh. never their fails to fasten himself to his heijd. UaeO or 10,110 part near that, and resolves lo die with them. The xomeficncnce of this we found not only the nights, have crossed , this great lujv. but in all the ship, and being stopped by rest wa had formerly taken, for never look one without the r Ho... =1 !" ,. „ be,nK n,i,r '"on,. "'. v riaa like like a dear friend sticks c '7* ^"„ '"'., •""I"'*''partridges l.y 13 and 10 11, a con, vli.ii lie needs liiu, most; for ,£L , I .u "' 1 ...1 :,:I. .. taken, this little fish prow of our ship, one behind Xi,h„, „,. .,., lr other In so steady and constant a night these birds make in. 1 course in chase of some tther quarry. ; • u I have seen a kennel of Tl„. fi du.-iud fishes. largo hounds in Windsor Forest in the .-has., of a stag—one folmwlng another directly in ttn tm gCSSds, hav* faSVn"oo^and Sf SH' 2H£ !" 5."' """ '.' '"'' wl,h u ,ir l >d '""v have b " ed •''hari,h .V M,. .P^ ,', "'" J,h! b "! hooks ami lakes Hieir pursuers. And the engine we took this hv the .m ,h-,; '" %  „',',,', """•'"'•' *• delpluns. which we have found great i.rk with wa. a largo hook confldlmlJ Z bv lod h,nd wl,h winc "P lclC "" M ml "' %  mouUi. his belly S.ZU.. ,....... nd sweetherbs. which we never being turned upwards, for his ,h. FlvS^l i""" 1 '-",'"'"". 6 w n,cd So her.we have excelmomr. being short of M 2?r.lt2,^ !" .S re '" ."' ,!n, , *> hawking, no fear of losing our a good deal* he could nol take II t*Ii. „V. watery eleh.,„, k bv ,„,„, oul a ch ll( or 10 lt „ V enlmtly. his bock being upwhee*h.v LSt ,r. ^' : n, Foul,, and ye, eat of ward. By reason. h,s snout drove ...,m ,,ei <„. ,i„ .. •."! .f^ ,he •><""> %  and sometimes of the the line afore It. but soon a wa MtS ih. r,.„^ e J r 1h !" 'D*' >!•"•'"M* "" advantage preceived the bait to be swallowed, "nd i?^ be' w'ifhin £Zj.t !" "" """ lc0n *" """ "' """' " "' udd " uU h th dom fail 10 make them their own. As for the hunting here, we only These birds, and no other but their so.the rhnie, but suffer the kind, love to -straggle so far from hound. 1" flesh themselves upon ht , hr __-, *, l ^L 'L m y b do V bt f d ,n r < uo r v or ma >" b J M n r y^ non,. durst abide, but the .iiied the hook the weight of his body would nol tear It out: we drew him up. laid htm in the wast of the ship, where iVen anythmxwhether the sea may not be i.h. such a one as may III! a d'ih Ullo d'are" do counted their natural home: for we lo furnish Neptune's table, and by ee them 500 leagues from any that means we ore cozen'd of our We had aboard divers mlsUfl land at sunset, and *o it is DO. quarry. So that as I ever thought dogi. and amongst them one so possible they should recover land on land, 1 find the same ai MO, 'urge and fierce that I have seldom that night, and on the waves th-y hawking to be the belter sport I een any like him. This dog flew cannct rest without great hazard, had about almost forgot to tell to him with the greatest courage . what kind of llsh this Hying Ash is. that might be. but could take no i nave seen them sometime* w hit If DM oauM of such excelt-old of him bv reason of his large light, and sit on (he wav. r. but u nt sp0 it, both m himself and roundness and sliminoss; but if with such caution, for fe.u Q. U<-other*, he is just like %  pilchard, by chance he got hold of one of ing uken In by a llsth. as her rest but his Pns larger both in breadth his flns. the sliark could throw Is very unsafe unless to Ii iim( length; and as long as they are him from side to side of the ship. covered by the night s dark u too, h e flies; and for their as If he had been nothlf.,,!, and This bird Is a kind cf sea ,iawk mor t u | enenne.. the birds, they doubtless if he had encountered "" !" > bigger than a f.tniiT. continue with as some 33 degrees htm in his own element, the sea. and of that colour, but of far frevi mi we cm^ lo 15 am l then leave h c would have made uuick work wing and of long continuance, and u8i of h.m when she is weary she Bnda rU Xt which time and place, aning places if the seas be calm, for ot i K >r kind undertakes ua, not Divers or this kind %  '" >.. imi then the turtles lie antl ueep on mU ch hinder than a Caatiill, and none so large He was ubout .18 the waves for t wng Unw log IM M nt-aMntt COltWir M m*T ha, hgt feet long and 10 feet about the and upon their barks they sit nnd anar of flying; lor middle. Other fishes we '<'k U aleep securely, and there m ,|,,,. (0 the water and the Bonito, the Spanish M.irk.P 11. prune and oil their feather*. rOUM | llin u uom every wave, so that we the Albacore, Dolphin etc., which and do all their offices of nature often Insi sighl'of them, by Interwe found excellent meat, but esand have room enough fur all, fm poatiig of the waves, and think Jecia.ly the Albaeore, which Is a aome of those turtles are • yard fc0 that I wave has overfish of such shape as it pleased broad nc much t<> look op. Those we oad in the back. ^ uiiairiiad. krr, *bt oieasure she me l__ ',. took *ne S.ihf u! 1<*,; 1 %  Tv the giddiness took were not much alwve a yard as he lay sleeping on the -..i.i. „( xrt flyutgi itl often seems Ic 'ong. with forked tails, tbr gristles whose body afforded nil the genhp Jyst, and yet — contrary to our very firm and strong, and the th men %  nd off] m of 1 xbectatiOrt —' gapean ng'iin. But body near that no bigger than a very plentiful meal, aid th.it was 1 Ullt [roubla yoo nc l-.nger with mans wrist, but suddenly growthe bent meat we Listed ..11 the he inhabitants of the pliant air. ing upward to such a greatness as time we were at sea. Their 1. 1 j^. ulve ln t,o the deep, to trv what 1 nave seldom seen any like him. these kinds of fishes but two K is yi, asure that element affords to and as strong withall. as a sailor, that continue in the Main, the >, v no lehaht • verv """""g m u > holding one ol laOggerhead turtle and the Hawk..them fast by the gill, when this ball unile. of which sorts the i-ttef Then Ii a Ha* CfJkM a au-ua, fish mtved but his tail to ,: %  Is the beat uid of that kind our* which as he Is a common enemy gave such a spring, as he DM VU that we took to sailors and all others who venliked to have put his arms out of There is a third kind called the ture In calms to coirunil their joint. These kind of MM h) Green Turtle which ar,-^f lease, naked bodies to th-v sea (for he elear sunshine evening delight magnitude, but far excelling the -ficn bites off their legs, lomt> themselves and as, by trying which other two HI wl.nles' M t V md times aims, olid now and then, of them can leap highest ubov. rareness, of tasi... but of tltnt here^wallows the whole body. If the water, so that it is a pretty pastime gfttr, for I have no mind to part flsh be great/ so when sallori lake to see fishes so large and so gloriao lightly with the fomiai:, ;h, they use 'hem accordingly: ously coloured, show ttiiiMMtVM birds of prey, fm having been -crnctimes by putting tut their fc0 tir above their natural clemrn'. bred a-falconer in my youth, 1 eyes and throwing ihcm overboard, wnose snapes and colours ga.ve cannot but admire the %  dmlrab'lc sometimes by mangling and cutting such variety. swiftness of wing the*c birds nuke, their bodies, fins and tails, mak. But this sport w e saw not often They mount scmetimes upon th* dig ihem • prey to others, who J will trouble you DO mure WIW traync. to so lofty 11 pitch ;.. %  if were merciless tyrants themmentioning the variety of shapes a falcon were there, she might he selves; and In this kind of justice and clours of Ashes, till I fallowed a double canoeUen 1. her they are very accurate. a> n page 12 %  lo> Al*c* In HondeTfaad am' oaf* The Leektaa Claw. Even I 1 still be tempted to buy the Ore*.%  II t):e 2 original il Sir J'lh.i d give 11 t.i %  dren foi 1 know ti Lnai ,if Auee was rei.ii.il u, ta>i smgaag gre.it :r..!Hii.iihi.| wai l mother il he ninth Earl of Strathm-.r is directOdad A leference to %  1. m WOUid •e imgallant so 1 am going li> inot. Ilun i'ty-1 Jumpty. "When I use a word lhimpt> Dumpty said in r.ither a scornful tone "it niaaaa |utt what 1 .'hoose It to Baaan neither more ,ior toea," lU eitt Oll is" -ant Aim ahathai rou PM make words mean different things." The question Is" said Hun.Dt] -lltimpt. v. I.i, h 1 lo t master—that's all." If Aliee were |uM a b)l loi %  %  ..I with the renniei il. hi.: ai the passage quota plenty of raaltti make-lx-l 1 %  :„ which Alice delightfully strayfoi MM fend instrut tioii Humptv Uumpty's remark* wordi oMgjM i, bfions. The story Nigel Balchin who Sf leaving C'anibrldgf be.oiisultant on th* Stall National Institute of lnDgy. The drama t-mrcs around an rx- -\ K Pilot whom the unqualified psychologist altempA* to cuie F.,| those arbO know little >f the and tangles em life the book hot.1.1 be ii 1 %  I It I to be the mixtuie aI a different bottle Nilvr. Patricia Went%  Airth's effl.ient latl) .leteeti.e good value in Grvy Mask, a 'inller about crooks In high seta. When a dmtik entei> a private mental .ajvthlng mlghl I but tot §• .1,1 e of the drunk. By the time he ha* helped to solve the n.thf .lung on the slab ,m ui guessing whether the murderer will get away with it and the murdaret takes u* so far into hiconfidence that we are, rather relieved when h 1 s 1 Kiie to an end in a no* unexpected manner. (Vise Of The Curium Bride is handled bv )' of The f>ower end -., The Heart of ike Matter, linyhion Rock and Tae gtsd of (he Affair may not hi-ve heard of Stemboul Tram, which has been reprinted by %  .. things have happaned ga Europe since 1932 that the poliUcal uphiival which has repercussion on some English BO the train to Istanbul will appear almost trivia! in view of later events An inter' %  •; %  .111 e*,v!lent I tack ground for a novel and when Graham Greene Is the I writer the details of the back] ground and the human element %  re portrayed with all the skill nd ability which distinguishes •his master of the written word. G. H. pea 8on*j Can be Ohfoi'ti from the gf Stationrru s.-ii. .ion by Ihe Book Society S ves a book a special prestige. ill's reprint of f|00 Nanie ('Mm The Shore by Susan ErU will enable many more readers to c!i)o\ a novel by • a writer whose reputation b hi ml' established. Admirers of J. %  i'm'-ili wW to know that Dangerous Corner. Ticie and lluCimwayt and I HCM Beer, Here Brfurr i.re now obtainable in a Great Pan Volume. How To Be One Up By IAN GALF Make HARRI SON'S Your Headquarters (or Hardware!! X.MAS Draws nrar .mil Ihe Seaaonal Hospitality is hound lo make Extra Demands Upon Your Kitchen and Tnble Appointments Be sure You have all those little thir;-. uliirh tend to en-lire the success of Ihe occasion • HI: STOCKS include — tUTLEKY in 3 Grades W1KE DISH CUVEKS POTATO KKi.lfs KITCHEN KNIVES FORKS and SPOONS COItKSL'KEWS and CAN OPENERS FISH KETTLES VACUUM FLASKS KINO SYRINGES and TUBES WIRE STRAINERS M.ol 1; SIFTERS WOOD SPOONS ICE CREAM FKKEZERS LIME StHEEZr.RS POTATO CIIIPPERS COVERED ROASTERS BREAD anil CAKE TINS lAMSTI.lt SETS MEASURING SPOONS PASTRY ROLLERS TIN CRATERS — Also — Doubtless You will require some Replacements and Additions for hoth T:iblr and Kitchen use This, is where We can help for We have a complete range of all the Requisite Items. Try US first for all Your Requirements Not being a Lifemaaler and eial 1 tayi thai MM not having evei studied G-imeamust suggvl th.it one snanshlp It was With some tamer'absolutely bA'.dUiy" or the "nevlt> thai I ..periefl Sitepheh 'lW. 1 1 tiom p.,in" The tw.. ter's latest work, OiiF-upiMsnshlp (,!• les of approach, he warns. which may almost be regarded r. ijBl never be muddled. as a post-graduate course—and Doctors, he aavs. usually have began to study. tin* patient at a disadvantage and In 1 few minutes I laahaod th..t IN therefore naturally One-up lUon to the corgasBspnd* lie savag varioui tips on bow i cute courses sponsored by the doctoi may increase the oneCollege of Llfotnanahip vrauld be i H >f patients, tor Inindispensable for the man who itaBCC i-y hnnging m the "washivanted to gel OP without actuing-tht-hands", gambit Inunedl..II %  living -who was detci inn.-1 ately after v.urhing hands with to I* bne-up on: %  ,i .patient thereby suggt' out being naturally so. pleasant jsfeil.nt possibilities. The subjects covered by this But the ivciagc llfeman will be book are numeimis aj BtOTt interested In knowing how wide apart as Carmanship, IW • %  H 1 1 the clottoi one-down and torshlp. tVlnesmanshlp, Ruslnes>Mr Pottar devotes more ^uiv to manshlp MH\ Hands Acruas the Ibli MpOd of Dmf. | p n. Seamanship. The-e are UUIght, t,,nt l!r ,,,,k ,R ''• Ihfow doubt less as activities in thl ''" "-ry term 'doctor' by saymore as the "doing of the (total KM "I < %  ">. I suppose, right in The art of the art. Ihe hn-m. I ''"H you "Doctor"? Then ht of the bustneasj the pren %  %  <. %  **y how some patientt .with and beyond each, of those g'' to gYcat length at ChllaunH Interdependent states 1 f betaa, or any other festive occasions to |Ona-upnass and Llfemastery. n.ake the doctor feel awkward Talking about Health In gen• On Pair II CHRISTMAS FOR XMAS! PRESENTS BUY SOAP— j lAnpM lllc-ssom (S to Box) *. : aathei (3 to Box ^Blue Hyacinth (3 to Box! klainden Blossom (3 to Boxl^ ^By "Vsrdler" ?Lavender Soap (3 to Box) 7 Lavender Soap (Bat'i Si —3 to Bo: ^April Violets fCap da Ct.iogne (3 10 Box) ^English Lavender (3 lo Box)^ "Bv "tiaya" ?Plnk Mimosa (3 to Boxi jHiardema (3 to Box) Nltloi. Muiiosa (3 to Box) (Pink Lilac 'MIolleVM.cklc kFrench Fern |^B> "Bronalr)" ine 16 to Box} sorted l" to Box, [SOAP NOVELTIES^ By Ogassaj keaeh in nn ntlractlve pre. ntatam Box. "Pluto", "Mickey Mouse", ^"Thumper". "Donald tDuck". "Bambi". "Father (Xmui", "Pine Cones". We can also supply ttinYfU ( .1. %  f the Toll J* I'mlet So.tj. 'Kvemng n is," Bourjoii La ven' tinolia". "Camay" > 'WoiKlbury's". 'Ca>hrin-i. %  > I* o u q u I t." "Umaeol.^ "Pears". "Creamolive" etc.; ilirjCI WEATHEKHEAD? LTD. (1,-nl of Broad BttMt lo ^--.d (.IMlMNKOHiim.lU luitUk. four laMripaitilul* .-I ulaul • -ii. I| ihipo.n.iiiU ,uK..ilrt. ( M.rr,il IHII •Bit rtn lea-r."'ll(ll!• I ,. ,\ Pun", m.i < %  < baw • MUJ drmlim wiili a.Hiirli uu into a %  secret of ilut arondtrful flavour tics j-i tl sHucfchasi IV-rrins'alone hVmorc than 100 years. Laa & Perrins h moat certainly the aristocrat of sauces. LEA & PERRINS WOUCESTEHSMIRt SJUCE Here is real relief Per real relief from rheumatic paias it % %  tgaaggsj to earract tbir caase. When they are due to the accumulation of bod .If unpuntiea, it mmna that your kidney* wtucb should help to filter away these impunUsM arc sluggish sad nsed a medicine to ton* ihem up. Da Witt's IMI.. arc specially pr f ird for this vary purpose. They have a cleaosins' sad aai.eptK acUon on the kidneys, sautiuiig and toning thcni up so efl—inrly that these vital organs iwiftly return to their normal funcUon of clearing the system of impurities. • De Witt s Pdls have been I'l.AIN SHANTUNG in Emerald. Light Green. Blue. Pink. Old Rose. Aqua and Green 'a $1,112 per yd.. 36 Ins. svide CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street .AND SAVE rilKHMOS PICNIC BRS ltHasal pri.-.HSM iti-iluii-il M Mm ATTAtllL CASE—I prr s .. —2 |H>rs,,ns $10.00 IIASKKT—2 persuiis SIO.IHI ( \NVASS ZIPI'CASK—2 persons SIO.tKI KNIGHTS LTD. Phoenix ^-v.v.otv-v//,oo^r,^',v,^v-v.^^v,v,',-,v,',v.• Scotch Whisky STA.XSFELD. SIOII l.i.l.


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PACE TEN si NDA1 w> V.KATE -L N|. \1 MAIMBr-R W. I31 OI..II|M. Sinn V By Trr (aalr THE TEAM THA T PRA YED hML Half had only hv Moon1 v |1 >ard* lo make up. time rroar thai It. rapid I v overtaken. He bent h head in a rencwa*. effort bill *t Herb gained. Then aa McKcnl level with ten yards to Rhoden'* and Hen McKenWy i feat in in* 409 metre Inal was not performed under the beat of conditions in fact, a* mentioned In rr HeUuiki we' msj bree/e whu uddcnlj *prung up JiaM b4o h. *tarl of the 400 metre. I think : % %  -.! KMNNII 4AMAH.VS III Hit >I4 kliM.K. M % %  i i n > (uticura 5 ^ %  ^ TALCUM :ASK YOUR ACHES THE S-MPLE WAY Use MAGI I IE AUNG OIL Hemurkably effective, incredibly "Soothing, for all iired, aching, muscles. When y-Mi rub in MAGI. y<*u rub in RELIKr BeaStS etjr Choeolatro from the following:— BLACK M.UiK POT 'IF-OOLICIIFKKRS In M \l!>-( IIINO WIT < OMI HAPPINESS FRY'S H./.H, NIT FRY <* Ptl'l-FRMIM UXl'RY Alao YAHIILKY'S SETS 4711 COLOGNE SITS XM M CARDS and aftStl Olh-r XMAH f.irrt, f. IAIUT0N MOWN! Wholesale 4k Krl.il Iimieht '1 Mil •: 138 Roebuck St W S*,W.'SSAA R *M t(, [KifoiiaaiKe ul Arthui Win' I wt. > inU *n> \rlhui had not run third in this event that I w. : o ihe dressing room entrance rter the race to And out what went wp.ng And looking at th< line-, one A ill easily see mat % % %  • have lieen snmethh.,' thj mathn with wim. It will he remembered thai in until on tht um* day be had won thi* race in the lime of 46.1. ThU. inetdentally. WU ply .i Tenth above his time when • wjn the final at Wembley in 1MB. Yet In thai final he could lo onlv 4. flat and finished I" Ifth Place behind bolh Matson and Haas. Olllc MaU'jn of the U S.A., or I course, ran a very food iace. Bui : tin arag onb 46.H and I an Still quite sure that Arthur could ;<-n Inm had ha run i| the best of hie tl.iLit>. While 1 was waiting for Arthur 0gH ..l Ikig labyrinth ,.;;in I saw tiolO Karo Haaa and hia Mam male Gatotar being interviewed IX journalists from some Oegrnan Nm T '!*>' I w * * tmi'i'WaW' with Haaa youthful look* that I began to ask him some question invaaU. H> Mnu very affable and he waa the first to mention that %  he head-wind In the back stretch had taken a lot out of them be..re they turned for home. Haas, knee action which causes this;apnidentallv. wa„ onlv twentyIterance He is also like Smith in that he never appears lo Ingoing really fast unless you comWh tne ob)ec of manv rudp EJ" it 'ISL 1 ': ^ Sfti! Wn> "mark? and loud CTPM aour rtT^K^T ^S .K 1 *"".' b ^ l T n fr c d ^ b h '"' 1 * U! %  the whistle and the order % %  line down up ll, .t ere In the stands alo notire.1 in incident which aroused Mai Whilfleld began two feet 'Hi.' JalMleassI all behind George and finished tw. heir h-indaround each feet behind George In the home Othe r's *houlders and huddled tostretch it did look aa If Whittled, gather in a circle bending over thought he could pass Rhoden .• much .is one sees rugby player* he swung out from behind ban t' doing m a scrum. After stavm* in the number Z lane But Rhoden %  •mo for a little thev disJust the typ* of runner to giv ) handed and Wmt went to the the tvpe like Whitfleld a headache Mock.' Thev had drawn the outWhitneld loves to conserve his enJ*J -^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ MBS^ A BLESSING TO MOTHERS! JACK and JILL COUGH SYRUP With Vitamin C STOPS KIDDIES COUGHS & COLDS In • J.ffy AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE ooulV mnd %  • that hsne * r* 1^4 .-o.flariK.Ualu Wlia JACK • 'J^J^J^ ^fi| 1 bwl eooslM so 4lr ti.an ., J"*" ^JV •*'•'•*• *** ko* Uw/ love W. pMnx u-uol JACK sod JILL ITS NtW. OIFFSRENT SAFE r but Utoeoushlv tesW-1 in ihou-a liava aiddiW omish. n1 couU !•*-. -: Mad. And aaoM unseruat oi all JA JACK and JIU. %  ami la cunranWea U> *i ythlm you hmv* i and JILL I S*rS f"t Another famous Buckley Product JACK and JIU • poou ol Oa laws Burkta* lafSSSjSaBSSI thai aava you IlurkUy'a HUMrr. Canada'! tHSM aaUins coucn ana ^Id ren^dy. aS u aa Saai and iSMiv tOddW cold. a. I*n Imtura a lor your t. Q*t • bolito ol JACX and JIU. TOOAV and kav* II bandy bad the outside and it meant that 1?/, T '1.„„,"!1.T. not inry the Americsn, nut the The Jamaicans h whose first man Geifter Inished just behind Wlnl. also • < the lump on Les Lalng Although 1* ran well and actual! pa ad won their seend gold medal and broken 'he world record Three minutes. 3. record* was thetr time Thai afternoon in the stadium I the German in the hack one that the boys will not forge One of the outstanding atMete* at the XVtfa Olympiad stretch he Stilt lost ground to Cole. who nridentally had been in the semt-flnals of the 400 metres. When Cole handed over to Charlie Moorr { the world record It was holder for the 4(fl metre hurdles* to sec :nd I-aing handed over tn "•' Kanhurry. After receiving thail medals and standing on the rostrum to the strains or "God Save the Queen" in the Olympic Victor} Ceremony, ihey were presenter' with the usual bouquets by Uw Finnish maid dressed m th> national costume of her country £? 2* &te*!2&XVl!2rz SETT. ^ T^ .^y=* i -t link ID the Jamaica chain, thing like 15 yards. It seemed an roars of the entire stadium they BfiS-SMf* .'""LZ'..T !" ^*~*5J-.. !" '52' 5a"£S.~f.idi Were It not tor ;he time of the on iebody asked hir. ace one would have ban temptthought of the team's lead, we thought the race had 'nt W sat next to each oth hsjj "old not sav more than' Ihlnk we've lost." I have forgott -.'--a**-7*--y^*V>-WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACROOL PREVAILS .gsidc of him and metres ;nd in hi. leg he actually %  tn to accelerate or gained on his opponent. Charlie Moore, incidentally, had ice he has started heegsjn George Rhoden In the It was after this that Leslie U.S-A and although this was on made hit. classic remark when indoor tracks, when the Jamaican what he — m'. assistant Manager. Mr. ., .nances in Vivian Days, and myself saw tht rid to th.nk that it was slow. But thp goal. "Well", he said, "if the he did it in 459. which is onl; otnf r b,,,,, g, Ve mc ttt9ir iupo on I .i tenth over his world record or ihn.k W1 W UI win" '5.8. There Is little doubt tha %  .vilhout the strong wind in the The final was a hard fought hack streteh he would dellnitel; battle from the crack of dawn. lM> n 'lave lowered or equalled the The Americans were delim'i.ttter In that case McKenlc. danger and nothing was given might also have broken It. which wouia even mm i ens >" 1 uaaaaaaasp !)• %  • % % %  ..".... -^...~— ,,_„*_ The next day afUr the 401 •,„. ir ,je,( ,f U nning in til* Janwi* to remain the same. Then down P !" r-"' net^e nnal the Mile team came CilI1 cftm wou id be. Up to the time the b ck stretch it closed ever so ..ul for the lii-t heat* in th.,,,,. whistle went for track sulW to sllth'lv. McKenley seemed to be 4 x 400 rnotte relay. They quahte taken off onlv'he manager and stalking hia man rather thai lied very easily against Great .,,,. ^ ,heniselv.. s knew who coaslng him. He moved with Britain and Franee. who BalBhCd WM -o-,,to run he *,„, lo ,_ -rh,. l*hind them In this order whiioldvr & c lirs ,.. h ad been dehbcilite other trams. In this heat wen.„ changed up from what u a FlnUnU. i'akistan and Turkey ln XI ni^ htat; school. 1 do not know how many l)ut ),„,„ ln# Germans and Arnof us will remember Smith, as ln .. ncWls did letter times. In winThe Jamaicans, in fa. l. hit on ihose days there were no Intern lng Uwlr respective heats. The little plan which was MkWjkflted I SL-hool Sporta und naturally Smith Uersnans, In fact, ware very lmkeep then scciet. \Micn the Uin. George Rhoden will forever remain in my opinion as the most perfect quarter mtlcr. For style he is nothing much to look at. To give local athletes snd those interested in the sport an Idea of like in JUIOO I w-iuitt lik. n him to K.I.M Smith Who ASS running st Harrison College when I rss a boy in the lower i irniien n uni uic ILKA II^ HI i' HI !f-sj--2aEft-ra ss^^^g^ • Scandinavian custom Put some of our lournallst friends seemed f think it was a Lntin American or v.. rt fndtan habit of showing off u*£ 'Udging by iheir remarks they too): en a poor view of It. And when all the shouting was over and the tumult had died down ho said It. It might have been we learnt what the boys had been if us. bending over in a huddle for before the race. It was not some last unute strategy they had been drying g T and nothmg was givet. _We Me tftVSd Mg^^.g "ft? minute strategy they had be* u> them by word or deed Charlie M*ore On the dnitum Cimia They had been sn, i would even hint at wha the distance between them seemed _£!£* qulcknei the -P j Of strid.that suggested ii inter but with the ease of the long distance runner. If ever a m"> used his head in a i JHit was Herb MeKenlev In this one, i not n Rhud ftcr he Tcft schoot. t Impression knees ore bent all the is running. Of COUM lot be SO and photoiir..ph: i-e It. but it Is a form of if the h.impr with rime for ihe starttnn blocks to be instead of Arthur Wmf Going round the second turn the gap closed yet a little more i ul Charlie Moore was still full of ing at this stage. As they il'ass sureTy eun-lng world 400 metre put do' m, and his team male twho was really to run ihc first turned Into the home stretch I making the pace ver\ leg) going out to fix them against, v.ould -iy Moor,still held a lead ,ndred Both these teams his measure. Herb McKenley wen of 8 to 10 yards. Then, it was e presented a very real jut. put them down and tne<< obvious, Herb really turned on the AND REE" HANDY g On Sale ol all 0'uv Stces and § KNIGHTS UD. Its best to bui| Platignum MADI IN OB ... PENS from Sl.00 to SI.3Z. • BALL-POINTS S 1.08 (Refills 36C) C. L. PITT & Co., US—Allan, Vi'hat's all the hiss about. this is Heinekens . and no need (or any s t of rules to coax this fine beer out of the bottle — hers/s where the fuss stops and quality counts Remove the cap-, pour yourself a chilly glass of UKINEKKVS. then . relax Man, that's renl living . Be Proud of Your English Dryer Smoother • Mellower • Lighter Monk* es^Wsir W* ASPIM DOES NOT Tl s no *'P e *i* n P utI b 'g "run ^ ^ wa Qn |he nervM We | )ve „ on e dg e -and HaaVRlei ilecpleiiness is a common result. Here Is %  simple and safe way to get to sleep THF HEART without Umt swikc and waiting for it to inaHMni oom ._tnk'n couple of • ASPRO QfJJ tablets at bedtime. The soothing action of 'ASPRO' settles the nerves snd comST0MACH po,w lr help Y u to f urji K ht Are you content with the way you speak and write? Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause people to underrate you? Never has the importance of effective speech and writing jeen more widely recognised than today. If you can express yourself persuasively and foicefully, you have an immense advantage in your professional work as wall as in social life. It helps you to go natural, refreshing sleep, Many poses yo to sleeplose sleep during hot nights—they need not."if they avail themselves of this simple method Next day they feel the full benefit of a good night'i sound sleep. By relieving pain and dispelling feverishness and sudden chilli. 'ASPRO' will help you again and again. Keep it handy. , , . and good uny lime :i\ where, anyhow because H'l jtisl-riclit '. Neither loo bitter nor loo sweet Ml with til acM~* 7" • •nMN the secret of master rcrwe Day or night, hoi or cold, you're always pleb I art with IIKINKKKN'S HEINEKEN'S BEER Thousands of men and women are handicapped because they cannot speak and write English I correctly. Every day you may be comnittlng mistakes which depreclat,: vou in the eyas of others. Are i vou sure of your spelling? F< instance, do you write gaage or caage. beaentted or benefited •ilrlghl or ail rig hi 1 Do you stumble over pronunciation" For example, can you pronounce arsulear, hospitable. Inventarj and pr.hlt> correctly Is your grammar sound? Can vou depend upon your English not "letting you down" ? Cuard Against Lmbarrassing Errors Tnere is a method by which you %  in guard against embarrassim; blunders—the method which 1 is embodied in the Effective Engli-h Course conducted by the Regent Institute. Consider these distinctive features: (a) You learn only the thing'you need to know. -•*• r -. , BI -W. B. HUTCHINSON t CO. MARH:LL STREET, samct TOWN ^CfcC U OO Cs Bg0 >g0l *?'.-;, < %  ? \ v N PRICCS 3 tabteu for 130 tablets for 2 6 MlaisaSU ivisivaisi The Court* that Givet You Confidence The Regent Institute way to 'he mastery of English Is the sure '•ay and the swift way You can study the Effective English Course ln the odd minutes oi the day. The Course la -• %  planned that vou make definite progress fron the very first lesson. It will equip you to speak an< write correctly and to use word/ fluently and expressively. It will give you confidence and enable you to make the right impression on others Write today for details, ano learn how friendly and thorougl. Is the method of tuition by post lb) Everything Is explained with the utmost simplicity. (c) You are not requirad to memorise tedious lists of You are shown how to avoid common errors and how to express yourself fluently and effectively. How to Gain Language-Power The tuition ir. planned on stimulating lines. The subjects covered include: How U laeresse Year Vorabahury. Hew la Make Yew Letters Interesting. Hew to Can versaFluently. Hew lo Speak la Psbtle. Everyday Errata In English. Words CoeamaBly Misspelt. weraa FreqaenUy Mispronounced. Hew lo Punctuate Correctly. Business leaders who contribute striking messages to "Word Mastery"—tha prospectus of tho Effective English Course—am unanimous In urging that good English is indispenssble to Uaoso who aim at success. :"Word Mastery" explains fully the importance of good English to you and describes how you csi acquire the power of ready an 1 attracUve expression. This interesting booklet, which can to obtained free from tha Regent institute, should be in the hands of every ambitious man and woman. Tbe Danger of Delay Decide at once that you will rid yourself of the handicap that poor Englfoh imposes You can do so without dru>' gery and without costly outlay. Write now for a free copy of -Word Mastery," which will be sent to you without any obllg.ilion on your part. Deal delay. Year English .< all-Important la re*. aSMl VL.II caaste* afford to neglect It Post this coupon or write 4 simple request for the bookie', addressed t Tha Regent Institute (Dept. 501E). Palace Gate. Lor.. don, W.8, England. Pont this Coupon WOW THE REGENT INSTITUTE 11), pi ..nil Palace Gate, London, W.8. England Plfaw und or— -llho.l obllUn—• In* ropy of -Wart Mattery". darrlnlBc ynr PooUl Caan* la KrfaftlTe Eaallah and la, special uraacemeaU far onraaa. Madenta NAkl (Block laltaral ADDRESS



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SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 23. IMS SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THREE V DM ITIWII Hollywood Hill-Biilies %  I; 6. H. Gardening Hints Farm And Garden For Amateurs %  FILM fare is ..-omewnM hunter this week-end. w„h,mt ST**? S ft* *5fctf.23 inc HIMU* indigestible element* Uiat we've had recently. Society's yaarly Exhibition have Abbott and Custello are back avain alunii the Dumas'pcrenalready been fixed toi next MI lual Musket ,„.i leatherTl weighl farce and to top off, n fast-moving Wa***fi. Once again, comedy comes tint and I am lining I" >t, %  cecapably" entangled lengths of chain, the pfcM lie. with him and his friend* becoming mixed up in tin f.imily feuds between the Winneld* and the McCoys— a daffy bunch Wonder what s holding up our house now— unofnvtal strive, go slow, or lust normal working ? %  try tafh and Handav. Warrh 1st 1053 This Exhibition, (which must not be confused with the general txhihition which is held nt % %  ii will again in 1951 be held at the Dull Ball in the garrison, nnd there will be the usual display of eat %  ewer*, ferns. Orrlilds as well a= '"*• tod frail. At one time the Horticultural exhibition was held at Queen's 1'atk. but fur vanourcasons the Committee d S hange to the Drill Hall, where was held early this year, and 'here. In spite of some ad< By AGRICOKA Mil KIMi THF COW WI HASTEN to explain -hat the above heading, has no connection whatever with the proverbial relationship Ad tgx payer—a popular U I ilk.nice is realistic and appropriate to thig column. It is prompted by the fact that the Annual Uon u round thu conn* and farmers and c %  uUl be euiLsidt'iing thelf exhibits for the great eu • In thig connection, we quote Clause II of the General Ru i i n section 4 of I be milked ofTk i | grn less than 8 lb Th<> trill be judged on confoftnauon |bt of milk. The date of Iving must be registered f ith the Barbados Dairy and :O.K Breeders' Association withi 10 dayof the birth of lb BUNDING HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLLSS POULTRY NOTES %  •vai aches will be interested ID The ^iet of aureeM In pouttr* oa ^bO number up to the thud reading how. 1h, J mil a. i %  i .. 1 Annan ftatv A BAD COUGH? DON'T WORRY it will soon stop if you take — VENO'S COUGH MIXTURE a—i keeping 15 retting the most you can f.— the birds you have. To •'" on •"' ended ber trouble* — do this you must spend nm r KST* .. flfifVH SET?* • oud (eea •"* vou mu ther-f. T if cuts out the anxiety over rain. v u, „. Another thing in its favour is it* | i convenient position rikht on the l *VuI I ^" C"* ... V V9 yau hit bus route ^ culhng chart whkh will help you i kl TTfti rTorUcullural Satiats* %  i,l r^^lJegTn W *"" yOUr rubition is a splendid effort on the W .IH ln w-*, part of it. Committee who stage T he good SJeV this show every year. It* influence has good width is felt by gardeners all over the and death but Island for It bring, to local gar|. refined, ilening a prominence it would not it. cvc s a !" otherwise get. by setting a high bright with full nd flowers, tound pupils a friendly its beak and competition, all id which are exshanks are cellent things. bleached in yel. low tkinned island ovei varieties. The be recorded > form In order to get allow-i "I w*a tul %  ante. The* must be %  — %  >' I by a -crrurar.^ pS^^V iM bj a reliable person op-, to UP down f>>r i> %  :e.l by the Chairman of the By aunt, whohaa i. %  i le Cotnmttter. -taling that li! f*i %  exhibit has b.-en milked dr> '" 1 "'."J",, '';•'" i-. in*.ia*rii-e HI* ..nrlia.. o, ..' not ra a retorn of'nosa re?rirtle iPiamic, not earllei • the day before the Bx-j i ,,.,., qult We'll soon bave thai belter/< ^\. with ... r iractiv.%  „rui [he weight from the exhibit at 5 a.m.. an the morning of the Bxlstbttiori xiLibnot. will not c renunded o| tiuM but the attention %  f newuinti. may have to be drawn to It In tln connection, it may be thai i" an <-.lion*. |. 'hv .i;i H'ultural onen, the nuniuer of new exhibitor, lend* lo be Joo few. May biewed by on old mountain witch torically .^peaking: encouragement from"eMtng the contribute to the fun and there The Musketeers are load by tsults of other gardeners labour), i is an hilarious sequence when the Louis Hay ward who makes old woman and Costello practice a dishing D'Artagnan while PatriIt is Just over thn :pot of voo-doo on each other (5 Medina play's the du.T rol.' or BE'V 1 I"" LSftSrt !& ending with his abrupt exit on her the lovely prisoner and her twin ifawer^' "IS.,** mo nnUMlj Wl broomst.ck. which H equipped isler John Button is suave and *?")' SSL^ T t with a wind-screen w.pe?" The treacherous M de V.ldac and gSSS f'i£ ^^TtW EaluhlUnn nl come, when the burSteve Brodie. Alan Hale Jr. and RorV. by MSSL ^^eeds o? Xe finally located at Judd Holdren do a fine Job as the (lowers they want to exhibit. The dry cool weather we ore having ry is naturally full of is especially favourable to annspirited duelling ,md uals, and as a result next year's j should be J ippeal to all those who. for •agon Of another, do nut exhibits, to make a special to do so this year: We feel there are vaattal tc. and crops, for example. > exhibition and "X stimulating of her twin sbjtcr to 1'hiliu ,,i Spain trigger-happy hill-billie<. of whuh H seems to me, if my memmy Crcm Granny McCoy (Ida Moore) serves me right. Ukst the asalkaJ Keen gardeners th. g. gPfr 'MZ *? e a lc k *'st on the twins were boys, but after all. compete, and those who do Dot iTnThTree C ,w *i nar trigger! Kentucky love potion. whaUa UtUe change of sexh,,compete get a lot of ple.su>e and f^T hea J I?, eye. are sbunken with pupils sometimes Irregular in khape. Beuk and shanks are yelin low in yellow-skinned varieties 1 The body of the good layer showi i back long and flat, a breast full vou. deep and prominent. It has a good correct, weight but Is not too fat The poor layer has a rounded back Now, back to 'Milking Uv tapering to the rear; its breast la Co* Here are some pointers shallow and flat and It is either tjhich help secure the maximum light or extremely heavy in weight, amount of milk at milking lime. The plumage of the good layei (I> The udder should be x worn and soiled and It has a washed with warm wati I '",?"„;;*' ; a* =* %  ssmi.-s^nws;. SBWff. fiTSB X £m W %  SAT" £$$$£* "Z gxi r$x f ScL^ Tg^rags s,,-gig s 5TaS zj^mZSKS stsue^un^n pantomime and shonn.gan, on Cinecolor is excellent • %  are the J !" J f th ^ ^p| an tina to Sow'aS a three to flve fl.igu.-r. ipread comfort -rbatt^evn, he part of bo h comedians. whUe satting. cortume. and he descrip !"!" TshoXS • *real "*" lb*e l-,ne, nd keel <3 The l.m. of milking should the^clever hill-billy song, and ^J""*** 1 ^ orf> bv D,m,,n help to\aVdeners mVcparing for when the hen is laying. The ni varv from day to dav; scene-stealing personality of DorTlomkin. the Exhibition. But it muit be cipac.tv Of the poo. layer i. <' D" not beat or frighten p this film enter"FORT OS AUK" remembered that this table is only small; leas than three lingers bethe cow. or cause It any pain; 11 There's not much 1 can sav a guide, and that the progress of tween pubic bones and keel when m * c >"'' > nc ' iK-entrates are before them and nine again like lo have the calf around. Much depends on individuality and training. %  nllal t.i know |kg panions are out lo rccue PTincc&s plot. Photography Is good, a* It NOW. Anne of France who is con lined in always is in westerns, and tin a dungeon, wearing an iron mask action moves briskly. white man and manuring; whatever is necessary you are nol feeding good feed to *ami•>•<*' I" " who docs garden Is. one line specimen will of IN which inllknia Ulna ought lo check next day with th:. chart be oa welcome as thoac from the .•"„"?" '" ,nh "'' "'?' %  ardac lh.,1 can .-end in .lo/en.. "•"""< • dennjtely and every contribution helps to .^^__^__^_ rsraD the whole show If you h.'MIho birds -nils. Pen Pals BY THE WAY ... trs..*.^, A'lf incnnrliisirv di*vu**wn *hat I said," replied llkia. "WhatA MEETING has t,ken nlaee at l-whal-you-said?" asked Suet one 'ovely fe.n send it. one l-v.-l, the ItSbdrv t nSi?l, 8low| y flnd Patiently. "Yes." said row or doaens of both send them, the Ministry of Fliibble-blow, lkl ^ "But not what Whv la or anything in cut flowers, fern*, ing between Char he Buet, who is ^', Jr?.. "Y 0 dt lncUv .aid fruit, vegetables or ...chlds that SmB^ 1 At"' wn,: nevi? d under a ^' *>" S^-ASS^ aid !" up ,J Exhibition standard, "a^ndswharissaidtoh." IflSd ^V "S'S !" !E? 2g£ The ^ Horticultural fa nihWOO Ii _. been suggested that Suet should ,h' m ' prd over a ,how that is looked forward to p Mt Offl.-e. Trinidad. U W I explain his filing system. In these ** c !" each year by those interested m u employed as a Postal Officer. files." Suet began, "are kept all < %  .. gardens all over Barbados It is .ctlers and documents arranged Slrau* in thv iritnl algo patronised by numbers of our ___ • • 1L-V^I S?L IIK.S 1 cKLTa?^ Mphobetlcally in reverse, and with THE other day a maker of a visitors and provides a unique TERENCE ADAMS 12 years %  <*";>• .usewha Jtver "wean numben dupUeatad" 1 bitter marmalade much in deopportunity for them to see tho old; wants.|. n pals of Imth. sexe. *\ • '"^ J f S"^ tb U Whj ?" afcked the Burmese magmnnd In axount.y place was fined produce of the island I here aM W Harh .d.. Rls interests „,u' m. t .. n -ifoii >ai i .1 tbo note. Suet laid his finger along for not ustno ciouuh moor, and ""* full months ahead in which Scouting, Swimming and Stamp ""k P"will !" *l certainly I his upper Up and breathed down the owner of a house in the prowe can prepare for ,t and it is to Collecting. He saw the West U..-ppnllng It pays to study his nose. "Why what'" he ingreaslve borough of St. Pancrai be hoped that the 1953 Exhibition Indies Cricket learn beat England. Jur cow, show her every conqulrcd. "What?" asks Ilkla "Why was fined for living in his own will be bigger and better tha-" Address 112 Kirkham Drive. auieraUon. co-operate fully with what?" repeated Suet. 'That 1 house ever before. Ooddard Avenue, Hull. Yorks her and she will let down her England. nnlk and not let you down. k. You see. all She milk I can give at already conidder prior to allfcing. The action of letting down' la not to be confused with the secretion or making of milk v.ltlnii tlM udder. When the milk %  .leiiis of. the udder are full and ioady for Ihe 'letting down' action, the cow learns u gggociale %  irgsaxvp Tiiniiis .,. JI. rortain operaUoos such a* those In contrast to 'letting down' is c holding u|' <•! n ilk NoUtil .; JUST TO REMIND YOU TO BUY YOUR STOVE we offer THE CORNER STORE OVEN I'OH i II HIM >l A SIVA LOR 3TOVES 1. 2 & 3 Burner GREEN ARROW STOVES 2 & 3 Burners BEATRICE STOVES 1 & 2 Burner SUNFLAME 2 Burner Table Model SINGLE & DOUBLE OVENS In ear rUsowroeoi we have new arrivals tee! Baby Carriages — PRAMS & GO-CABTS There U a vary wide, range of prices — from 11925 to $5:>.fil The little fellow on the right could be a real baby — it* cries and crawls and i. one of many beautiful Hi.IIfrom our Toy Deporlmenl. BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY MAtl. (he Maequeen, of course! ii plain or bound r.l' In fawn. u.tl .l.r. or hrM %  ey. $.31. . fni Here are haU thai are attrled


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PACE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE si XDAY SOS I Mill II lSS V s A L THE IONGMORN 111..!-. FORT CSAGE %  %  SEAS-N % %  ill TUB INVISIBLE MAN ARTIC MANHUNT FRANCIS A n ii .in. i'. u <>|STI\ -a— IK O l 4 I r.MMm 11. %  • I III A I IK I % COMIN* ROUND THE HOUNTAIH With %  %  ( n*><*>th M) %  BBS 1 R*-rl DMn:IIII Mill IK*.* Nowi Fiiay %  %  111 L- Bam*. i"mi atnoiN I Ml SKlr*K SAMSON AND DELILAH %  iDESERT HAWK > I • %  n LOUISA I..I... ... *.„..„ un ,. ,.,,... Abba*! C W M I I HI NIVKR> %  BUCK PRIVATES IU.NTV v H7N1SMES •ml in. iMnl Hon.. In |,| limn lot Ihc ( .Minn ; Xmas St.isiui Call At A WARNING TO THE PUBLIC Keep your Diary open on Thursday. December 11th or Friday. December 12th for THF THIRD VISITOR" You have been warned ! A '-'**-.0*>W**#*',W**>',*-'V-.-,-,1 .-.'.*.'.'.'.','---•..* %  THS STORY OF MOLLY X 1. i 10 IS 1 THIS IVCNING 8 30 AND CONTINUING rm: fun t\ Tin flNM Btitt HAYWAHD I'.III.IH MEDINA r.lii<-Mla — HiunNftay MAI.Aiv nil UGH ( inn i| Oppnini rrlda> THE Will) NOKTII GEHLDHEIVS BOOKS i.*rpp AtaDrtmani Por AH AAM JUKI Ilic t: I 11 Y. i v, I,,,, U'aitinu for. at ROBERTS & CO. "Your Stationers" m al No, !1 HiKhSl. FREE GIFTS • To atl Customers spending $10.00 Cash on any one day until Doceml-er 34th. Com* on and make a purchase of $10.00 or over and receive a piece of Phoenix Ware free Take Advantage nf this Chris I mas Offer LOUIS L. BAYLEY Aquatic Club Cift Booth Phone 4887 £ A Man From Delaware When ll trip "( mm Afln(l< C0.1H, no** k, r> ... %  mm nrt foundation a lWi for one n\ trw mmt unique setdOBI of thi' Country. The original settlers were of good English. ad Swedish stock, which fact may be one reason 1-w UKenviable record Delaware has plt of ii•** &f Jose oh Franklin Dunleavy h rleecendnn,,( thu .tork. Among the early ..-ttier* of Delaware was the DunleBvy family. and because nf their (tncare daalre to become an niletr .1 part of the new countrr. •bey outers. I became fuedamesttaUf Ameriest and noblest in the traditions and aims of thai new Nation TS— • — • %  &f atI nx-pher* in which J frana: 'fHinlenvy was raised. It is BO* unusual, therefore, that the bet,ter one knows htm. the more conftdence the* have in htm. both as a man and as one who know* hi* business. IVf/fMiffinriy .%WaW COLONY CLUB —< 1 hr is fiim.s A Xi-„1,,„,. Ota KNOUBH I IIKIST.M.tS IHNNPR BBC 2.'.. ,.t 8 p.m. 0A1 \ DAN! i: AMI III I KKT NKW tUn KVF. —-O Xmas Dim, r M.50. KM v...r Dance M.lm As nmn „;n lm y, m ii^ ,Hy appli. Ii'.h is j.(hiMihlr. EV1 NOfG IIKKSS ONLY O UiLE Jftt. aad Marfarst Cola ID Mon thfl Judge* for the Uurd tUB. Hftrgaret waa .•.rdafl Sot, p.... w 4 a-tP Bahy Show at tha A.,uauc Clnu yeateiday. QcUiib Qcdlinq. IU.1.1 Sfusnn Tl„\V,,ln,..,h, : \i,.hi BUFFET DANCES will fnmnwtl l Wed.. Jan. 7lh BEACH CIRRY LINCHIONS EVERY SUNDAY O Application for visitor, season, or full ii inirnrsliip vh.mld |„. m ldrcMl i„ the Pamtarj COLONY CLUB, si. MMM, Telephone No. 11107 THE ANNUAL BAZAAR Under the Patronage af MRS. TURNER will be held at THE DRILL HALL from 3 to 7 p m. On SATURDAY, "'ill NOVEMBER. 1952 In aid of i Ml OLD LADIES' HOME Would you like to do your Christmas shopping in pleasant surroun B.W.I.A. fo British Guiana. Mr. Blrkett whu was fuiimil. General Manager of Messrs. S Dawson and Co.. Hot, will now be taking charge of the Sugar Experiment Station in Georgetown. Thtrnka T IE officers and membernf Ihc Eton Sports Club would like to thank all those who in an | way contributed tow.-irds making their annual dance on Nov. 8 the gro.it success that it was. ••7ft.Third Vhitor" >.\l'l INI. DOWDING and Idrir. XT Mills make a welcome return to the local stage In The Barbado. Players' production of the thriller "The Third Visitor" on December 11 and 12. Newcomers to the local stage m Viscount Dangan who has had considerable stage experience, and John Roach. Dick Vldmer und George Chullenor will be seen again after a long absence, while William Ber; Ulan forsakes butlcring for crime land vivacious Pam Chaytor completes s strong cast which will u I directed by Viscountess Dangan. Finl Vhil : AMONG the passengers arrival ing on Thursday ntottUfUJ by T.C.A. from CBBBMBI RM holiday were Mr. and Mi DOD Thomas of Toronto. The. anv paying their tii*t visit to the island and will be remaining for two weeks as guests at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Thomas is a passenger agent nployed with T.C.A. in Toronto. Thv CWwaM r IE main .vent of Ihg Chi us, which will ixDec. th, by the Reekie v.'ili BO 0M Bl| Pan** best group, tha lcv. most spectacular, the most attractive and tha Commander Daysh. who is in charge of the pBOCtl inf to dactda wMcfa of several golfers has the best drummajor proportl"! %  da. Ailing those who-' are being compared are William Grannutn. Frank Ma William Atkinson. iUni^nituU.tioit C ELEBRATING her %  • day with a gay p night was MsM -'hylln, V ..f Mr Si M Fitrpatrick of 'Eurek.i prise Road phviiis. who represented the island this VM: polo, hopes to Scotland i "' ^' phv-ic.'l %  biof-e. BOM laeturlnfj at Abtrleen t'nlversitv /fosierv WnnuJarlunT M R SEYMOUR TAYLOR aophn ni Mi A %  Taylor and %  hotsery nianufactunr nf Philadelphia, USA., left for Trinidad by B.W.I.A after spending I work's holiday as a guest at the Hotel Royal. A Barbadian? Mr Taylor ken : %  %  • %  %  vUtta u> the colony rtnoa than, Uw Witt helna in Tebruary this l I, %  %  which ha win UM %  II. i-1 f 9mkh W Uk S < %  M M DORIS HA i I in I'nrbndrw left on .,„ her l u a nrn a r a ln a, -i Far lawn rfVlMhp M R. BVCRARD M( K Ormom1 Ho %  IH i duruuj ihi. \ w and left .'inng by B.G. Airways tor Si. V %  sand the Christmas holidays with theiralathri Id.'fi\ flirthttay M ANY happy returns to the rang whose birthday it Mh Dora Ibberscm. I'D. and W, Mr. R. A Vaughan. Judge. I'. "v Debt Court. Mr. A R V Newsam, Assistant Mantei. I^KI^C School and Dr. D. A Gale. Dr. Gale who Is 30 %  %  -iv b) the 1 rrow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G G. Barrow of, • hael. i C Hammond. tor. Han M %  mond haa been headTtnster "f Ilnrrlson College since 1919. W*: "JJWoV" Ami "Groom" TTHE pair of dolU (bride and gro.mil raffled in aid of Local i .-'ii won by Mrs. r. A Hutchtnson. "Carlton", Rock. The sponsors of the raffle would to deliver them to the i-j_. if .h„ >.i.tl> ,i %  AL'II. n'^iili" 1 W '..IV she %  • %fu*ic And Arh /CONGRATULATIONS lo M/. S.IH1 Corbin. I..R.S.M. who | :.. %  l.ik.n time off from his • miles to take his Interbutton He was one of tha recent candidates who wag i this degree. t.In islam* Calendar T^IX next big event on tha X tor over the Christmas season is the Annual Bazaar on Saturday. Koran bar 2H Time was when this baxanr was held In I'ark. but for several it has taken place in Ii Dilll Hall. Garrison. %  t J] gn centraUsed m the main hall, while Ihe grounds .i :ih.rt.il.le i refresh\ outdoor tn The well-known Barbadian dish its tlrsl appear, .: %  on tiui<~i irdnd us that Christmas niT •T*l!i: \,.t.i,.,i rii isimas Party for the Blind '-'Kes place on S ii iv Decariibor 20 at p.m. :it tiie School'* bBaduuartari, 91 1.00 1.44 4.17 & 5.20 LOO 3.74 to 12.16 GALVANISM) BUCK i: I S Id". 12". 18" & 14" Heavy and Ughl I At very Kensonalile Prices Tha eh >' Blind itudcnta rooductad kfc Harold Rock. ,1 st Johns Parish Church assisted by some of the leading artistes. wiU mo "f Christinas i he rUtt will be disltibuted An*'. S.>iial Welfare OfTlccr. C4UI V M GARDEN^ RT. JAMES Ii % %  i iiiinino* 's P* T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOuR SHOE STORE rkooe: 422D alt PROMPT DELIVERY VAN SERVICE ^N^^I HARDWARE SUPPUK RHK1.1T STREET (OpposlUPost Office) — PHONt: 4918 I "iTil)i %  3D p 1.1 '.T YOt rill IMI:;—' %  •* RAFT a TODAY'S NIWS FIASB MODEL FACTORY KNGINES Thai Work By Slcam — AT — JOHNSONS STATIONERY '-'-'-'•'•'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'.'.•.•'..•.•--.•.w.^-.^-^^ Cecil B. DeMille s Masterpiece! ^ntsoit AAII Cc-lor by TECHNICS OR A Paramount Plctura 0 EMPIRE n.i It OX Y siMiiriMdiMv Star tin f, I It WAY 2Sth WOVE IS V'..V>V.-VV,VVVV'.^OV'..V%V^^^ *-^'*V,%V*V*V'#%V'*OVt'V'A*,*,*,*,-,*^^^ ---'->



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PACE FOl'R Sl'N'DAV ADVOCATE si NDA1 NOV1 MBF.R 21 1152 PYRAMID HANDKKRCI IIE"FS In white ami colour* Joi m,n mJ WOttMB A TOOTAI. rKODIK I %  MMiri1 Iratr M*n I BSS %  I M %  %  AXL OVER THE WORLD Gnffllnrantingsitogiirnitb GiDctte ID spite of addiction to yawning. The KBslishmnn sings in the morning; With glee at the comfort and saving. That Blue Gillette Blades bring to shading. 5 Blades 30* Naturally the well-groomed men of England and every other country tOO, use Blue (iillette Blades. The shainctt edge in the world ensures them a smooth, easy, close shave that slays clean all day. and Blue Gillette Blades last so long thai il is the most economic.il *have loo. Blu^Gillette Blades TRADfc BNQUIRISS WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF AUTO ACCESSORIES. [JEFFREY STOLLMEYKR is Yesterday's Cricket WEST INDIES CAP. UN ieblt m J h ^riCKd Open Ixiwn Tennis Tournament /Po/lf IHlulerS Play Planned H? o. s. come wed the %  toads pfDnee the 1933 tout to >v> with ><>nf1lcting • s t % ,% and West Indian* THK NEWS that Mi MM) Nti.ilnieycr n' been selected captain ;t Hi.WM Indies Warn U meel India In the Wen India* next year constitute the most momenti*us il.-ilk-ngi to the •lability of West Indie* edeket that It has had to year* of existence. Those of us who have foil gress of Weft Indies CriW i I i England must receive this t. emotions. In the first place we are bound as sportsmi to congratulate Stolinnver on the honour that has been liestowed upon him and wish him the best of luck in the fortluonn This, however, will not prevent, at least this writer, from making detailed analysis of the situation and what It must mean to West Indies cricket. STOU.Mr:YKR—A CRtCKKTKK N O one can deny the ability of Stollmeyer as a cricketer, nor question his qualifications on the ground <>f experience He has represented the West Indies in England in 1939, in India in 1948-49. In England again in 1950 and in Australia In 1951-52, so that it can tie linably claimed that he has expei let an international. But what of the man he has displaced? Why has Stollmeyer at Ml IMMKKI in the history of W : erred u John Goddard? The question of relative quailflrations from the level of partial, pstlon In International and intercolonial cricket is as true of Oodd.ad as it Is of Stollmevir except that Goddard has been copfattrina ihe West Indies in all but one of the International commit men'.' to both which I have Mated in >• %  > brief avtltoa of MoUsr* ym GODDAM*—THE CAPTAIN J OHN GODDARD first led the West Indies in the West Indies in 1947-48 against England In two tests, one of which the West Indus won at British Guiana and the other at Jamaica to clinch the rubber. The subsequent Test victories in India arc too uell known to be recounted here. A new page in West Indies cricket history was written In the 19*0 tour to England. They won their First Test ever in England and proceeded to create another record by winning the .lubber too for the first time since the West Indies were given Test Match status. Goddard was captain then. The West Indies were asked to under tike the greatest task in their career so far—opposing Australia in %  for world cricket supremacy. Again l*oridard was asked. Ihey dui not win, neither were they disgraced. By common consent their having scored a near miss at the "Ashes" was attributed evenly in two factors, firstly that the tour was inexpertly arranged ami secondly, the hard practical school of widc;ivi>ur and experience through which the majority, '!%  > all. Of the Australian Test playera i ntunlly pass, gave thorn the necessary edge. In the face of the admitted progress mode by West Indies cricket .luring the past live years with Goddard .it the holm, the W. Cricket Board Of Control Bit* much clumsy muddling have seen it to appoint Stollmryer in place <.f Goddard 10 Had the West Indies .iitainst the Indians although Goddard declared himself lit and willing to lead the West Indies again. INGRATITUDE T*llFHr. ean hardly ever be a greater manifestation Of Ingratitude and an utter contempt tor what la logical and seemingly meet uid right to do than that shown h> the West Indies m f.uluui to .ppoint a man whose m DM drones of West Indli the right to strut and preen their wing-, bafon LOTdi .""I I-allies and Dukes onlv because thev wenWest Indians. Onl\ by virtue of thai itld nothing else could they bask in the gloiy which the hard work, blood, sweat, toil and tear* of legitimat. l.-ters hart It would seem logical to me if the W.I. Board, supposing that -tie.bad asssjinad that Goddau l mtajrl not bo aHlttna i i at Hal la .mother overseas tour, decided to try out new blood in Ihe hop.that hcv would be investing m a future captain for some years to come, nad first attached him to Goddard for experience, and then allowed urn to lead the West Indies in one of the Tests. How can thev explain asking Slollmeyer at this time when he was available BEFORE Goddard was chosen m 1948 and was also available each time that Ciodd.ir.i A cboaan to lead the West Indies %  nice that time via against India. KngUnd ana Australia. NO DIGNITY H OW could the Board feel less than compelled to uphold the claims of a man who had been so vitally connected with West Indies Cricket in Its high noon, and who had still expressed his willingness lo be again associated and who so richly deserves the right to sa> "goodbye" to West Indies cricket in a dignified mamn-i I predicted that there was mischief afoot when there was so much delay In selecting the captain, hitherto a normal procedure Iietwecn men of goodwill. When the unprecedented and nonsensical mcthol of selecting the captain was adopted, I knew that there was some .mister move afoot. MORE DIRT '|*HSRI it more dirt to come and that will be the ireatmi-nt of the professionals. There has been no agreement reached yet in their connection and it is rumoured on good authority that an article which ippeared In the Guardian was an echo of the voice of Esau. Do not be surprised if Worrell, Waokes. Walcotl and Marshall do not appear. The theorists possibly believe that Ihey not only can do without tut that thy can issue in a new era of "Triekil" with only Hamadhin and Valentine thrown in foi the sake of eyewash. Those responsible for this injustice can rest assured that long after their mouths are stopped with dust the gtudont of West Indies cricket will still be sitting in Judgment upon them. LAWN TENNIS OPEN TOURNKY 1 T*HE COUNCIL of the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Association have agreed to promote an Open Tournament to be played at the Belleville Tennis Club who have kindly placed their courts at the disposal At the B.A.LTA. The Association plans to send invitations to all recognised dubs lu enter not more than eight players per eveiil. The competition takes the form of Ladies' Singles, Men's Singles. 1-idies' Doubles, Men's Doubles. Mixed Doubles and an entrance fee of 12 per event will be charged. GRATITUDE TMIE ASSOCIATION has already expressed their gratitude to Ih Neville Teruiis Club for their generous gesture and a committee compiling Dr. C. G Manning (Vice-president). H. Johnson (Stralhclyde) and E. Tavlor (Belleville) was appointed lo make final arrangementwith the llell.vtlle Club. Ron V C. Gale has offered to donate a trophy (or the Ladies slnsfaat. , This step is long overdue In Barbados Tennis and for the future benefit of the sport I hope that full advantage is taken of this opportunity to gauge the all round strength of local lawn tennis. OOWt A SOODKN outfield and a wicket covered with water prevented any play in the cricket match between Carlton and Wanderers at Carlton yesterday, the last day of this fixture After 'le-pitch and field were inspected I and the umpires it was decided that not possible. In fell continuously up to lunch lime. sa thus have to be cootciu with points tor a arsi innings lead over Wanderers. A. the beginning of the match botn teams had a total of 22 points each and on both days there was a tus%  iipiemacy. On Uie llrst day of play Carlton Hi the Wanderers team to bat comparatively easy wicket the score 200 runs in their first innings The West Indian opening Test batsman Roy Marshall contributed 74 runs to topsoorc while D. Mayers hit 45 and E. Atkinson 21. For Carlton. pacer K Warren and E. Cox took three wicket* for 23 and 3B runresoecand "putied'ior oigftU%  ••* %  • _. %  ,.„. Rain washed out play after the Wilrlam Atkinson, who cVlmbed ateh between Spartan and Into UH N" 2 spot and has Empire at Bank Hah was in prohurlefl %  rhallengc at the Iridergr*sa for half an hour. Empire, in E. A. Benjamin. Raymond Northat half an hour, added 17 runs rts, who ellmced fnt 1 Hie Class to ihelr second Suturd-' A section and defended his place of five runs without loss m their place gainst a cnailenge; Keith Murphy, W lliam Grannum. N. f> I'aysh. and P, D aUDannott Four matches were played mong the ill In each ive Ihe 1 ni'llcnucr failed to .dvanee. The re-ultt. an Men's Ladder R. Norns defeated Barry 1 Kborne. R. Norru. defeated Geoffrey Manning. W. Atkinson defeated C. Bavlay. W. Grannum defeated J. Grace. Barry Osbome defeated W. %  N. C. IJaysh defeated Ian NUpsoch. t V J. Maskell defeated N. G. Daysh. It. V. Kuirf defeated F. Eastham. H. V. King defeated Lisle Smith. K. Murphy defeated Lisle SmUh. V. Hunte defeated K. Murphy. E. A. Benjamin defeated Ian Mb****, P. D McDermott defeated J. Kellman. Lord Dangan defeated D'Arry liinksnn. nig defealed H. Inill'S. I ...lii Ladder Mn. McDermott defeated Mrs. Lisle Smith. Mrs. D. Beaslcy detested Mrs. E. Vidmer. Mrs W. Maelntyre defeated Mrs. K. King. Mrs Walter Smith defeated Mrs. K Oraca The follow *ng challenge;, showing the date they were posted, are outstanding. Players are reminded that a challenge must be accepted within ten days 01 1 walkover conceded. Men Nov. 13—O. Cole challenged A. 11 1,01-d 11 lagan ohaiv Icnged F. Eflstham. NOV. 18—V. Hunte challenged It. Inniss. Nov. 19—W. Atkinson challenged R. Vidmer. Nov. 19—P. D. McDermott <1 innings. Bprtan have therefore gained firacked 1 hail mil eott "I Mr. Ficd Utthel certainly takes after his dam %  n appearance. She was also quite an honest mare and if there is one .H11H M. , j cl „ ,,, lhal h j. v—, *••• %  Otherwise at would not have o*.. ,\.t^ ._ „....me a peculiarity which he has of swaying from side to tide as he runs. He won two races, beating Driftwood and Maypole in that order in Ihe first, and then Driftwood and Dynamite in the second. In each case he had lo be ridden very vigorously by Yvonet, who is one of the most vigorous of riders. Each time I thought he would be beaten. He appeared lo run all over Ihe place in the home stretch and at one time I thought he would swing right across Driftwood and iinish up on the outside rail. Even in his last race with Apple Sam he came away from the rail and twice bumped against the latter before he could pess. In spite of all this he kept trying unUl the last yard. Should he outgrow this peculiar habit I think he will make a useful horse. The lillics iii disappointing. In fact, all the other two-year-olds were nothing more than a poor bunch. Driftwood displayed some finishing speed m the two races when she ran second, but once she caught up with Super Jet she could not puss him. She held on well in the first race however and was only beaten by a short head. On the whole she looks very mediocre. While on the subject of two-year-olds it is of interest to note that most of them are by Jetsam. Since my remarks on Apple Sam's performance In the Trumpeter Cup and a word of praise for his sire Jetsam, which was so meagre as to amount to nothing at all. I have been told that 1 am already writing up Jetsam as the best sire In the West Indies. Of course, what was written and what people who read it thought, could be as different as this world and the next. But since they would like to know my opinion they shall ha\. I believe by siring Apple Sam that Jetsam has proved that if he gels the right type of mare he can produce Creoles of a good standard. I feel the same way about Colrose. the sire of Colombus. Future results may, of course, cause me to change my opinion. But since neither Jetsam nor Colrose will have the scope which outer stallions will surely gel lo prove themselves, it is problematical whether we shall ever know their true value as sires. What is very obvious, however, is the fact that Jetsam and Colrose have made a promising start, which is more than can be said for a horse like the Brown Bomber, who wiis receiving publicity out of all proportion to his importance as a sire iWore It was known whether the mares that were sent to him had actually conccivcii That is advance publicity with the lid off. The racing in other creoIe classes at the November meeting was both interesting and of a good standard. Colombus, of course, dominated both D and F class and I have already dealt with him. But Chutney and Cardinal both ran well throughout the meeting while old Cross Bow was in fine fettle on the lirst day. but for some inexplicable reason dwelt at the gates on the last day. Of these three Cardinal was easily the most outstanding. A well built son of O.T.C. he has developed along the lines of Gunsite, Sundial and the rest of the particularly powerful looking horses by this sire. He showed a little reluctance on th. fust day when starting but I noticed that the more he was raced the less trouble he gave. I am not going to suggest that he should be made a favourite for the Trinidad Derby, but I do think that if he runs in this race he will make the pace something more than a mediocre F class crawl. A'few months ago this was exactly what It promised to be with Bright Light in the position of a C class horse ambling along as she liked. Now with Colombus a definite danger and Cardinal capable of making it a race the prospects are much brighter. Chutney I do not believe ean stay as well as Cardinal and maybe it's Just as well he is not in the Derby. But he won the first F class race over 5 furlongs In the manner of a good horse ond perhaps he was unfortunate that In the second one over this distance there was a false start which he got the worst of. He was not pulled up until he had run nearly three furlo'igs and this must have taken a bit out of him. His stable mate Cardinal won this race and Chutney was second in receipt of 7 lbs. It was obvious that with this allowance in weight he should have won hut after the false start Cardinal beat him with superior gtsinfa I was sorry to see little First Admiral and Seedling both far from their best. Had they both been fit the racing would have been of a higher standard. First Admiral in U*S garHsT part of the year was (leilnitely one of our better sprinters among the three-year-olds and on occasion was quite good over 74 furlongs. But alas the signs of non-sweating which were there from the time he was two years have proven to be an all loo exact Indication of his present form. Seedling on the other hand looked well. The hard going, however, was probably his undoing. He looked very crabby on several oceaslona at exercise. The half-breds 111 (1 class had three races and Twinkle won two. She was certainly a differently shaped horse when I saw her last In March. She looked then more like the traditional powerful cart horse type of half-bred which is produced in this island. At this meeting she looked considerably lighter, her muscles were harder and she had more the appearance of the thorough bred. She Is a grand little filly and I hope we see her racing for many more seasons. En Prix, who won the other race and Wonderful who ran two good thirds were the next best 1 was quite amazed when En Prix won the 74 furlong race as I did not think of him as a stayer of any kind. The lough lookinc. Blue Gross from Grenada did not do as well %  s we have seen him In the past and I think his racing days must now be numbered. He Is a boras I have followed around in "White Hats'' losing money on regularly, otuy *.o see him win every lime I get disgusted and decide to ignore him. I got my own back this time, however. ATTENTION! CAR OWNERS niiito\ 1:11 <\%n PKiiroirMAXo; Your Biggest Money's Worth in Motor Oil With ICoblloil in your malnc. you will feel the faster gttswsy, smoother engine performance. I OH Ol'lll 1 I IM. MISTS Moblloll keeps your engine cleaner, less wear and fewer repairs. Thus better compression means with Moblloll more miles per gallon of gss and reduced oil consumption. MAKE THE TEST YOURSELF-Today! pff %  — s pstgf iMobiloilj Mobilo'll i>biloih OABJJ>INXE AUSTIN k CO. LTD. iMintMnm i numt m' Allot Preservative Co. ltd. E'.:h. Kent. £n|Iond. Vjf Defo.ii cvo,,aWe/V* 3K H ,ASON |CN£; 1 CO. LTD.. J P.O. So. m. Barbsdoi. ^ *?? r& *S5* UNIVERSALDip or .ruth for positive protection igimu Whue ABU. Borers. Rot and Fungi. Paint or polish over ireiied wood. No odour. No fire-rlik. ECONOMICAL — Highly concenirited saves carriage. When diluted for use —goes further and costs less. PERMANENT— Cannot washout or evaporate. Combines with the fibres, toogheni rhe timber and makes it ft re-re n slant. 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SI NOW VOVRMBKR 23. 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE rv..i rimes liOVHJ>MlM NOTUJ \ inawowu MPAKTMBKT l*.i.i.i-nt ol Water |||fi CONSUMERS who have not yet paid water rates in respuct of the • '"Unit 31st Dmrntwr.' l52. are hercliv notified that unratet are paid on or bei November. IMS. M authorised b> %  Waterworks Act i the water from i tMi in re-: M %  ... h ratee are, %  fiR off the kali nt. and lake Droere^lna!> to recover any imount due 23 11 52—In * I M < CHURCH SERVICES i %  Hi I Mill 1-1 I Haaj Ce*Cltaral .,.--.t..( II uft >. Sunday 'at Tj p a baam ful Seen. ..llano -in .(^rnvtiul Bupti-t i -l .inn-. IIK1Hlll><>\ XI I. II Ua ,l.u.i. .... N Mi.ta*i 1" %  n TtuoaaglvMfl iwi... MM Srtornn Haft >< %  CalMwam T* Dtrtiii T pm VMpm and B-nadkction of ia Bla.>eai Sar'ante-ii. Ft B rm M CaSPbrant in* aVvta* ernw>*• &f P*VNM IAV %  ,*.. Mi P Da.r,, H A a o H Mi. tan a n. air C MrAlUMJ. MCMOBIAL II " Rev K r Tower.. I ID 7pm Mr D *„,ii BANK MAi.U-( JP m M. x> i m Mr E Bra"• Trap pukllr are • leed la attend eur tuu,.'"f w nr* l"e**> r—ivf %  v wr A ~i,ivii ) rnrt. vj K P Hanaan will -.re. Ilka •"' %  ' al iHe redular laMniat. | aarvlee at tha VIC* Haooj .,.-. Hi.* aflr>r>.-n -dav ntiuitl Itictr wI • aiulir i.n-it -niif at n>nicn *a>ra" .-..i u il Thftavd -4 Ctair Tutar ar*< the pr—t*nrr GOVERNMENT NOTICES VKHIIIR tmiaatlrnl MatfJ-aJ Srrvke. I.eHeril lUaplial %  i it the Vwilmg i : lieremi The *alai> p*-. ^utr U .11 be -i ,rep fiom %  I 11931. tu the nladBi ; Mffm i information mn 11 KM*,. I. smda>> Ham wadi>aada>> %  p iiri-uvv •. it s< t I PPM P.. .•* Mr V 1'. t %  •* T Pi PAvnaoappad arrma>n. I p r>. -, i j i I"! Klllll t, a* Mr C Jone MWMV-B.1% an T J fu: ,:\ Q liar Dl-IHK-r t-w* i p i.ni->.> Frtdav BHh 1 a ro Ipaakai Hr. K K Vpp-Hl MA..IO I'.i • %  I • i plara on Snnda>. Oat Till MmlfWrUll. BBBUWPB 1'r.ri"). anal Wall-WHpna. ara .IMII-.I : M la a-Mpj Evan n* Pray -r. -Hi *< %  • l>^ Ihr K-i I B..^a f|<.ra. ihi ^ubftvi aXU ur *si Pa-n %  in iha Cnnnlhlana I Cm rtiaairi i Varan 1 a Nc\i M M|p an i Paula lif*. will br lha Saronii Rplitlr i-( St l'a-1 In it-CotifiUuan. Cfu>iT Pradicr on. Monda\ Wadnr, da> r-nda> at 7 p m %  •at** UlafcP !• %  rNa (-> RW II PI: 1 M, anu. iniotn &f > th*iP>irt lean and in) flaw m laBPwau rHataaa. ifa laaapd>4 ta Paa i.— ** %  * TW BIPWI Tii prearnca iiria fciB P H i M r.n-i M i' ..!%  <%  •< BiallN -HI *•• •* PV alllflitilpa • *•••! Baaar Pdv il i* notirifj lac r< i". .i 'he Speiiht*town B-an, h Libra t*?r 4lh. 1952 At the Barbados Annual A<:rK"ultural and Industrial Exb on December Srd and 4th. IMS, the Public Libr;it> will have .. Ixtoth on dl*plav u ihr%  By or.lei ot the Tnaffh i RFTTY GRIFFITH 23.1! Don't be an I-I \MI M Pnaw i a... „' % %  .1 ,.,—. i pippM %  %  era ra .lay appn BiVtll KUAO PCrtoot II lit I..in iu io linen <-> "i.-n UIMB'1 %  pea-i M*nt p m m*r BadHuaWn. II %  tBr Na* I SarVtra. %  rnlna C.N.S.Still I III IIAIMH m All-HOI .YD SKRVHI: CANADA A BERMUDA BRITISH WENT INDIES BRITISH GI'IANA featuring. Fast and modern Motor Vc**els Ample refrigeration space Superb accommodation foi twelve passengers Carriage of inter-istand Deck passenger" A steady, fortnightlv OUR Main Interest To loslo anil facllilalf l !" -lwrii Canada and ilw Itat Indus f.ir iheir %  nalual lienellt. lor ALL-ROINI) SERVICK TAST AND DEPKNDABLK Canadian National Steamships LOCAL AGENTS (, \iim\iR Al'STIN & OK Ltd. Lowrr Broad ~u.'l AUCTION SALE AT ••i.AuansToxI Kr BOTK I o-iimrrtiH %  Ti | Mr lipnaa ol hi. Furnitura lid KHrcf P fcaWd UalcnB vtr-wiNO MOpattiNi. . I-rdar. rtapp Slr-p and Fibre Matlrawa. tunalat. Doubla Fli-p, M*U •. PltVoa a.lm..lar Chimmf Cloafe. Valor J-Buri*. tlnit Bahv Bak*t >Od f. Hud* ttMBf. pTaciaron WatpMna Marh M Ba>. Cama-a. SOAJvanir.. KltcMkl VIPBMl. Ti"lCAtrtJ !^i^' i %  I Maa> l.HABI> Of AIJ. will ba ahowri al tha ehuirh You I with Colaa. Toanaand. Incmai HolWEDNEBDAY AT 1 M P.M. Ptalaa and fnnf Mrrimi ntlDAY AT T P M C hoii ra ha or .a I. SUNDAY. NOV MTrl Al Ihp tveriing aarvlCP which baflni M.iiHf i ln-C-h i BAN* MALI it a n litvit-, Sarvwr Ba. : K-l-l.v ipa faiaW. .. K-lDivi 'V COX *>(> I. a • I p in S inajav RchaaJ riTm vwjAOi | ai Srhool r f p m Divina Walk*., MlnlatarlHv.i .-.!... Map. Sunday ,-. .1 | aWrvl all Ra. Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes Uapptna. I'.-lln. Uurt.ll. '. %  %  %  ainonn, I'aoriaiia, Ha. kiiaa.t.. PM I p l ia, rV,! H.h . in ) mlnulaa ai"l I* %  •aaranlaad t.. a... -. S ana ...... • ntw, v kaa Gal %  uar-maad h lad-rnt i i iod Nixoderm Tar Mklm TraaJflai •!**• •I'PI.IC ATltfN IIIIIM SUM lOK 1KAIMM. \x MIDWIMAT THE MATERNITY TRAINIVi; UllSflTAIi Application! are mvitod from Niirtes between the ages al 35 for training as Mtdwtves al the llarlanitos MaMtrBit] lln*pital Tha couraa of training is avwilablr oiilw for Nurses who have [qualified for anil inn\-,i ihcn Qagpargi >;,,, IMl i"i uhcatea. The cotirse will extend DV*Jf .i parlod aj tc)vr monlh<. and will I commeiiir a> l'i Eclitn:u. 1953. Application-I ttaaaMd hi the Mnlmn Matetinii II l pilal. Bank Hull. St Michael, nn.i must be 'uhmitti't noi htfi 111 in i 15th I>ecemb*r. 1952 23 >< PleaaaM, rfnr-hint BNO'S Fruit Sjlf t* the gemle corrc^rnott of us rieed to keep the vjtcm regubr. It ii-t^'"l :' ; -rnlng livrrishneii. toothing and icttlmg t uM Moan iniuiMPte food or Jnnk. BNO'S tafel* relieve o--1--. tequrnt cause of indigestion. natulent.e Of baanburl ..main* no sugar or harsh purgatives. It >\ r*' .nytanff *th s delicate MoaMk.li. Keen Y-u* hNO'S landy • <•ur.cU and jhHir family. PART ONE ORDERS i _. s.. 11 M.J-. t r v.i Miiitim *n araiaaaalai. i.. Rfi.mr.il I %  .. BMSi .ui wmla. hOMtnpa II Naa. a I lMt ho..r. on Thtirada. T He" mareh ind aMrt pt.llea. • %  Salt -n>l 14 Wad LISTENING HOURS NiiVLMiirn n i. :>. %  ,1. DB01.Y SEBJKANT ,r..l. I Ttiatrtai Sunaai WfXK rMJOCC II* . %  p— MM 1 n Th. PJpaaj • r. ,. % %  VnStad BSP .. | Ganar 1 A*f •ply, 30 p.m Sunday Hall Mf, 1W pro. apt Edur aa—1.| alStM 1".IM • OP p m PM m Ttia Blbla. S L %  p.m Enrllah Maaa.i pm Proi PSBnais and 1 TM pi Th' BMaaj 1 1" i. t. Hi i* News From Ml't-lf. TIS 1 m Ca tbafaan volca. I m mm pa. plaBBM I.7IM 14* pm R*.l (1 Nat Sunday Senna S IS %  > n ireai I JO pm Webar. Bio pm. Why I Believe. BOO p.m BBC Conra.1 CMcheatra. 10M pin Tha Npar*. 10 10 p m riom The Editorial.. IB IS u m Lundon Foium MONDAY. NOVEMBER 2* IM1 PP pat BBJBM Ml Nfwa |0 pm Tha 1 l> \Al.l %  U0 pn %  n-ivan %  > 11 rtw i. ;IM ,. p.m .-' l>i >. B 1 p.m M'JJVIInd WallMiia. p.m Bpoaf l-.u-u-.,,! md 1 mma Parade. IBB rh. Nawi. %  li i %  PPBM New. rx.i.i 1 | m Book* In Bead aJal Talk ,:w a M pm All ipnk. will n*adTh' Ka*.me.t will pn I>rr.Shirt.hciila Darata. IL.i.l prat-Litaa Bill ba held at :.2. ,,t in hmir. ViM.UNTABY SiriirTh Thare will Pa a VoUiniar. d. at 1MB ho>in OnVara at* ail Bub factMarch Diiclpl Mt'SKrTTNY Tha I. M G A M C will co ...d WedrtaMl M p m No. M S?aSS SS^ T ,. n. ^-.... %  % .. a. ao No*. M imniadlaial' alta-r tha Pol ca Band nHUOUY orriCER AND OBJ>r ''Ordertj OflVca. Uaaj E R <;odd-.d Ordari. MB SJI W lllan... E D %  "' '"l*allv OPi, .i I LI H A Mu-Wnd. oXfiy Ra. %  '*i' IssiBBssM. H H B DANtEaCaplafn. AdMUnl. Tha Barhadoa Haclmat siuti i SK jRTSm. —w spMial type of car, Ihp search for perfection ha hern unremiltlng . The ROVER has Style. Comfort, r-'iii^fr In:Jit Controls, Fxonomy .... ia simple to park. ^^P** Ituilt for versatllily. this Li it four-wheel drivr iill-ptirposr vehicle of high performance. REDMAN & TAYLORS GARAGE Eno's Fruit Salt irVIXUUl iwiBaiatu \* '• m til g in iDali in hill"' .i moit rnfiM, .n JaWppitsaftfi lasting )r**knc ...ih imrtta rau io vmi our TOY wKBhuunutivt where wr hi a Lovely Assortment of TOYS io suit ChHdrtn of every age XMAS WFIAPPINr; PAPER. XMAJ CARDS. GirT CARDS. ii \\W\S TREE DECORATIOMS XMAs ntn UOatTR IM. I .i \l.il Timw. and dm.i Pat|M la llrlni Almiu Ihr KIDS BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd. (THK BOOM FOR II \H(. \ I \ i N,. in. BOH MI.II 'PIHMM MM. MS :ISM Tun,. a,,,,,#,a,,,,,,. M4ra &f • &f • A un* economy MRS. HOUSEWIFE!! BOWRANITE AVTI-COKKOSIVE PAIIVT The Relentleas Enemy of Rust The Proved Proleetor of Iron and Sleel GOES FARTHEST -:LASTS LONGEST One ifallon will cover 700_i.ooo *q. feel, one roal. Stocked in RED. GREY, BLnCK in tins ot imperial measure. PIIONK 445 AGENTSi WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Select these early before its too late. a SHELLED ALMONDS lb. WALLNUTS lb. I't-MKIXS A CO.. LTD. Roebuck Street Dial 2072 A 4502 AUCTIONEERS I. Blam* C. t r s ITS. PHONE MM l*LANTATIONS BI'IlaMNf. Broad Sl>aat SAVE YOUR HOUSE BY SAVING YOUR ROOF We have in Slock BEST QUALITY HEAVY ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS—H Gauge r. h 7 ft. H fi. t ft.. Hi ft.. II ft 12 ft leuAlas ALUMINIUM GUTTERING 18 In.. 21 in., 30 in.. 36 in. wide aai AI.IMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS IM.VXTATlOX** LTD. n ,, &f THE OLD MUST GIVE PLACE TO THE NEW THE COST OF LABOUR IS TOO HIGH TO-DAY FOR THE OLD LATHE AND PLASTER SYSTEM For Economy you must Switch to New Methods We can supply — HARD BOARD and FLAT EVERITE SHEETS AI 1 <> in/if lit iff I'ljr,'-. 4 KVril.ll I UIMMIII >l Corner Broad and Tudor Streeta 'V i t h the in, eduction at ..W.I.A.'i new L..C.3. service the Mats available for travel up Io the islands ore almost .'... %  uird. For business and pleasure, for getting there quicker, with greater enmtort ,.M II W I ,1 PlMIMllBl I Hi Bldg. Lower Broad Sireet. Bridceloun BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS



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SUNDAY, MAKMBEB a 1*52 THE WHITE RABBIT OF HOME ACRES PROVES A POINT ON FOOD SINDAV \I>V(K \TI i'M.I SKVES if) 3 %  ^ | -fc 2^M v 1 Kv' B" ^^^Bw .>*"** j3^ El K H lr^ More-to-eat school teaches housewives ABINQDON (Berkshire). ££ W% ABBIT8." said Ml.w Cummlog, eat twice their tC own welgbt in 24 hours." She picked up a white rabbit and gave It a carrot top. "They have the most rapid conversion of food to flesh of any animal." r TO the womD of Homo — — Acres that fact Is significant. For here, not far from the Harwell atom station, they mre working out a plan with the aim of giving Britain more food produced at home. To MUM Doris dimming, the reaklent Instructress Horn* Acres, U the realisation of a rour-jMu-old dream V.* JT5MJIS•; VYlan Ghoul Jown Idled of a Kl I \HI1 I III III VI II O' HIIIMIKIM. i ASI \K|N \1i IMS BU ,.! i,. palms on the sam,handle COB AI %  %  * %  • "til hx ikouanu „r, ... ittr-r. With BMnu %  Uflkl." 1 1 M w l'"**" 1 SJIvaiHun tii ii Lw v N ffMfWM.< i m.nt win ba Jur Th. •**"l •** %  ^ H BST S*> l- ramar*. %  aar ti >. M M i MkaW>—Whvt* *< ran hat* %  -V.1.1 it MM i 'i*l • ..l l-tla Kara %  111 I %  II *T f* IKI'l-TI MMN | ..%  In .(.. A lullr Ml r..ivt. UuO 1 I %  'HI An r*patit. In I'llXMI 1* ta IHTOIIII I s usgsttssj u..r.-uiis; Mass cork taasaa MM II'"*"buttered apples. The ri-mon*tra Uoa kitchen hu few kin* of oeokem. p n i. MUltanix ... .!,.l, SB**** i>* lMI IJln.l. ... HI* ..( Ilir ilrlail. in >lvB|>r i.•!> n t rifl.-ri -pirmi*! duly MM i. IIM IX i I if VI-.i iraaMna nun. and ill. EW4 by HELEN BURKE IN RAF HUTS This rural domesUc ecoooiui OODtre la the firm of Its kind for teaching; the growing rearing sad use or hcroe-produced food* Home Acres was opened b' Mlaa Florence Horaorugh a month aav It ocruplee two and a half acrea ot the gTounda of the Women's institute Denman Coliewe near Abtnudoo. and U housed in former RAF hutmenu Says alias Cumaung: 'Our object is to produce mor* food MpeclsJly more protein food since It U so badly needed Wr want to allow more people lion Lhey can do thLi at a high (laniard at borne' In the pijufry. slie poinied out two pigs of aqual slse. One %  111 be aatDonstratton" bacon in another month Next door a goat will be kept to prove Its ealua. both for milk and Oaali The bacon course lighter e The on!) man at Home Acres Mr Bert Dauby. and faggots: Ini of auuiMKes. und n lthe storage of bacon. THEIR "PERKS" The offal become* ;... "parka." The bacon Is sold i the Ministry of Food Rabbits for food and rabblU for their peln are b and resu-ed Those killed fox i piovlde lecture demon'' and jiriu: .„! rjkjUiai [or ,,. who enroll for ihcm 111 a day: one shilling > The pelting of the I "fur" rabbits Is part of tl training. The rabbits are k lled_ W uie poultry matrixrrars skinned and the K .ire dHed and mred lattCJ rsStl will be a giove-makinit .ourse. A 10-poic nllo'mcn* U Topped on the Ministry of Aer \>'zu for a'.ouneni holder* There is another alkHment for %  nwhiaj appistBtatan load tix the uvastock Here tbe only pjBB :; Hwiit Ai rag nlgji .1 par) rue Job of Ban Dunsby. who vclea each day from Oarford 10( miles away. Is to carry out ie heavy digging and to tend t anlnm'--. on wecKduv; 1 M ; iiinming looks after UVin at wi-ek-enoV > APPLE PARTY 1: has been turned Inloa otoatonatrat'.on kitchen, with four Kinds of cookers—electric it y. gas %  .derm. o:l and solid fuel. On the day ol ray visit 10 nmen arrived :o cook apples in jys which *hev might not nor malty iu 1 :.! %  i„; Mrs Read teamed up to make vppie Snow and H custard from lie yolk ol ma left over from the snow.Mrs Dinwiddy and Mm spitrr made Apple Amber. Mrs Taylor 'tigle handed made Apple ciin^erbread. a hefty cake —a good sweet course served wion thm custard sauce. JAM SAUCE Mrs Andrews. Uiz Brown and Misa Cork made Bu.:<>isd Apples SQd c.->it'.>cl than *:'( %  lam -.mre Mrs WhifTen made Fried .Sweat *ppl?> and dcronted them with pastry fingers and Mrs Seymour made Portuguese Apples^—tinted apples lopped with apricot lam And as I was >avlng Home Acres. Bert Dunsby was wheel.ng a barrow-load of carrot* to their winker Quartan ua sand ^Br ^^BBL 1 % >• %  1* "' y^fi s ^HRHft kmi 1 \M IH\ %  M traai \m\ w • %sj*a!">Ovi. 1 % % %  l-ira.irii UM*! •**" %  SI |h %  'If.UM •Kail Iw But' Ur inw.idl. ... tl.MHI \U\ %  %  • HiHII ..1 IfSMSSl HU' p.ilm Bar amid the ganlei •ind green lawns. ..each m Haa| a part of th* fasrinsti.oi th.n %  he new Coral Rswf riuh \ tin splendid accomrruHialnit. M delicious luncheons, ic.i nan which are a bwatwrl aeJightfu) Club u ruler tlie ex tifmelv capable management Ml* Stallion ,re as neur ..* ... II> iniM72 and oiKj %  *IH-< rOtt rVtl\KI.INI itAMiMi rtET — from N. B %  '• Uson i Co froni "• stat. nda. Paris. A galaxv : White. Ited, CJold. Sih.i WI.11N MESH ami f.n ... dmr. Silver ind Ootd Batkdal And look at thec Sands' *lth *piked Cuban sktwSS. Wilmn vlih their newts 1 xpanded Mlrm Room hiu Christmas In ihc At null 1 -ttn-k u budget prtoag >..ur ImilKt-i A -III*!', I I Op HlllhMM TBCC PABtCaXN — look at 'e-. iwrappud: Gojii. Vardlcy. UM llaiTy—toilet requlsltij. 1 Men. Bciutirul UMII %  thkaa : > ru DAI ill Claver U %  ^.1 11 s Tt.. ... IM.V MOV OKI. IVWXK odueta, %  ssfsT] a r-rwai Page X in a consulting it pa city. MAM FACTt'RKR. Miss Ihiris (ummlni;. rr.ident np •' the Iwo pigs will be Laslroctreu ..ith one of the desoonalrstlon bacesi lai rabbils. another month. [ % %  -.;.. >m ... iirria. What's Cooking in the Kitchen roKK %  alt Thyme. Put the i-iuppfd onion (a small one with iln 1.iiiiiibaaoa <>i ham which 1 tut in mall plecea. When the ilden udd hall (lass of vinegar and Ml Mssf 1 it avaponite, PUI .. pi um m b.ili psrpptSl. lukewarm watgt ami take Un Tomato suiice. 1 teapoooiul. stonti "ui of them. Add the Put some olive oil in .1 v..m i pun pwunee, poui sornc uraMi ap 'her and] • pla v s of raubc. Lt-i the garaaougri loo 1 ison u and a piece nf tliyme. Let golden lake 11 out Put the po'K grVatythlng cook slowly until 'he iBd Ut tbein fry on bom pium-s ic unite soft I I..K1, I I III.IS AIXA v .. 0L1TANA. lor b people; i> big pork cutluts Sweet pvppers. olive ..il at r. ind byways Ag staerl it 1 Whole iiiul nuke M %  IASR'8 GAJIAOC 11 **V, A 1 %  %  IMIIOVINCi 55 WOKKI.K%  I : IAN1 E Mill: FACTORY are produi U with .1 skill to equal and BORM times better Hie best. ssaafcN fu 1U1 whole prcenti'il In .1 SMI Kusrantee on ever)' shirt COM tin S3.AH III '. 1 niFT THIS CHRISTMA SDM from top-flight rtores u IOWO '., fumi tliIleliaii.e Shn St. (pi: 4764). CAN YOll.M>K STBAHill INTO THP. MI'N whi dnvlnar* This w n rou can ann it The 1MPER1AI OPTICAL CO I*OTS %  Mvolulinn.il' PoLtrosd tint" lenses—Green or Ncnti %  IsOtM of ("" ileigna. Hgti ind unl.ivnk.l-le Pciasi-wlnK ->p ..: .lwaited. then new glasses are designed U •placa the aM ^ ti ie invited 1> *<— ,-. laiwer Bntiiil St Inti'Iirr fi^urr in maidenfbrm's Miiiili-iiriitI III II \ MUl 1 110 Kii.Aii -know 1 Is the snawer will: .. -11 puspoaa vehirle-. Table Sets and %  groan ini; GAH.\6r •unler of deltckius I ho. .1 ..%  SAUV)NS, .1 %  11 .Us 1.1, ams ; (STATI CARS NAMB ov 1 "!M. .' v. asjachon ol ,.t COLTS id girl, as well as binds, of Cl .tivri full rHiulpment for hlg bo) Whrie H all tinM COM.INS I.Tl> on Broad Si. 1 with Gift Ideas. HUtr.'S HONEST 1.1 XI'RY A I t EAIB PBICE fentin-iMl in Hi" higrOy auciTO>ful IIOVEH '78 until ivuilv Take linn. OU mil keep them hot ti %  IVt eut la %  hour. %  salt and asjppei •sen HlltK II TLETS WITH I.I M -\l II Cook the cutlets In I mat iMtinc M a bit of I M M %  I %  SAKE. 1. 1 ba imuli "lullai" In a 11 gssding proaraa BM "i IsnIhe piovcineiu uulll it POCOtneS tne •0 kbit Thai Is srhj FU.EX I l.illll-d t|„. ,.,nodancg ..f Dga4tw and UMII iiirouiihi.nl the Country, FILKX l^roducts. |/i^-e>. I'eifonnainv. Plus. Thus the services rendered by •n Institution iieeomes the standard by which one measures th stature of the man responsible for its existence. On that DBal gan thr ..rhlcvements of J Frank DiiOjaavj bo measured. — an Ajntffran who lives up to the ideals of his Country Id, first 1. small piece ol *md the principlefor which It hiim or bacon mid 11 piece of meat stands, thereby fulfilling his %  II Season with t n-sponsi bill ties of service to the gall and i-pi>ei if you Ike ..nd l World and to his fellow-men. ioven for three-quarter* Mr and Mrs Dunleiivv left of an hour. pour some melte l.jdlea' Bats In Whilr ami I'.i.l "II.MII Ahw a line l.-.tinn of mall slupf-d 0(N KTAIL STBAW HATS Priced from SI.32 to 5B.9J NEW DRESSES We are imii. DSH ulna Nn ~i.i.~ im---. 1... sou* iml 1111 pur I ml oceaslons Priced from HS.no 1,1 S'-H.UO THF MODERN DRESS SHOOT BKOAI) STREET, It's a dreaai comItue — Maidenetle'B marvelous accent on curves, the firm younp lift it gives your figure! Discover this popular Maidenfotm bra loday. In your favorite fabrics. Genuine Meidenform Hisiii eras are roade ooly in the I 'nited Stales of Amarioa. Wm e 1* a maiden/arm tar every type, ol figure.. GIVE Yi H it FAMILY C(K>[) HEALTH KOK CHRISTMAS A Courw ol FERROL lukt-ii now will keep ^u^a^.^nB,^^^ gnd help you and your family Ui enjuy thr holiday season and %  tart the New Yr;,r 1 UM bB*n eaaae &f&f •*>•** &f THE! QUEEN'S VOICE By EPHBAIM HARIK'ASTLE a young girl she studied elocution. Now her speeches will LONDON. be more important and have still The Queen recently coiuiuer„ cll r gudliBOcas. But shewill ed taking voice-training lessons n ot mako as many as she did to help her with ImpogtaDl a a Princess. speeches. But it was decided For a young woman the Queen at the Palace that she would not is an excellent speaker, have enough time. —' v MY FAMILY COULDN'T GET ALONG WITHOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE A PHILLIPS! Ca-tia. daswa^abla IswaBss 1*0** Beaai -ov-e '-a oW <#* %  --+ *< %  aaay '< - %  * W IDEAL FAMILY ANTACID-LAXATIVE FO: YOUNG IND OLDI Ai an o'aofner (or neui'olning excen sfomoch acidity end re lleving ,f e point and ditcomforti of ocid-indigetiion, Milk ol Mognetia. a prodvci of Phillips, it onm of >ho fatleil, mot< efTed' 8 known Ai o laxative, Pii.llip* actt flenlly and thorooflhly, wirhc-' griping o' ducomfort, and wrlhovf embo"oiin7 urgenc, PhHI : rt 'one* up lee ttM'* dlgevrve lyttem n rhe ideol antacid-laxo! for oil the family! Get Phillipi today' Liquid or Tablets BOLRJOIS P AC F POWDER BOV< fALC COLD CPI'AM A MILK OF MAGNESIA A PRODUCT OF DU PS SEWING YOUR OWN CLOTHES IS EXCITING WITH BROADCLOTHS in plain colours by Styliah wardrobe combinations! are aimple when you. sew with "Teg-made" Broadcloth* in plriin colouia. Also in solid stripes, or flnrsl desitfrui, they are an inspiration to work with fine, long-lasting texture-, sun-fust and tub-fast iierfect for women's draa mja and trien'a ahirla "Tex-made" Broadcloths cut and drape eaaily and wash like a draam. Nicest of all is the low coot—you'll be in fflshjon 1 half th* price! Alwaya use "Ti-x-nrnde" iirondi lutli.-. I.-.k for tin tag which guaranteoa you are buying n genuine "Tex-made" fabric. '•TtX-MADf IS WELL MADE



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r.xr.i si\ SUNDAY \I>WC\TF Supplies of Old Cottage Lavender — perfume, soap and talcum — are available a( your beauty-counter now .Vmlirrc will you find truer, more rxnting lavender than that to hi) h I Dines to you direct from Kii(