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


ESTABLISIIED 1895

Plan May Be Altered
But Not Abandoned

UNITED NATIONS, Nov, 29. | C d A
_ INDIA was today reported to be making eleventh hour | ause

eYorts to win over Chinese Communist support for its!

plan for ending the Korean war prisoners deadlock,

_ Krishna Menon chief architect of the plan was keep-
ing in close touch with his Government over the week-end |
while officials in New Delhi
their envoy in the Communist capital of Peking,

Indian sources here said there}

withdrawing me] Caribbean

was no question as some reports

had said of

Indian proposal in the face of
opposition from both Soviet
Russia and the Chinese Com-

munists. But it was not certain
whether the Indian Government
might at the last moment sucgest
alterations to its resolution to
meet some of the objections made
by Chinese authorities. Krishna

enon who was scheduled to
speak in the Political Committee
or Monday might decide to post.
pone his speech for a few more
days if there was any prospect
of negotiations between New
Dethi and Peking. This would
hold up Assembly action on the
Korean issue as the proposal was
the basic document on which a
wide measure of agreement had
been obtained.—U.P,

Mrs. Turner
Opens Bazaar
At Drill Hal

Over four hundred people were
present at the Drill Hall yester-
day when Mrs, R. N. Turner, wife
of His Excellency the



described as
E — of

From All Quarters:

Ist Flight

Fright

ROME: At Milan’s airfl la a
-year-olq Italian,. Signoc Gio-
}vanni Cola, flying for the first
time in his life, was so fright>ned
| by the roar of the engines that!
jhe jumped out of the taxiing!
plane just before the. take-off. He!
| Was unhurt. |

WELLINGTON : C. J. S. Purdy,!
four times Australian chess cham- |
pion whosa ambition is to be-

. _«
Commission
{come world correspondence chess

Talks Open champion has been beaten by a}

| r Gis tick 6 | 17-year-old Auckland schoolboy
no ‘FAIRFIELD ‘Pon tous ao |Purdy was playing simultaneous
/ op Sittnaat abe i) chess against 38 Aucklanders. -
he Firteenth Meeting of tne} WAS GTON: The ulcer :
Caribbean Commission opened at | } adache 2 e eA iete
; oe : ;. | headache mén in the financial and
Montego Bay Country Club this advertising businesses are trvihe
;morning six days after the start/to talk chemical firms into mak-
\of the West Indian Conference ing thel= ysvirin tableis like thos:

jIn his openins acdress to the | now available for children. z
'

were continuing to contact | 35



|



Conference Mr. C. H. H. Jongbawjare coloured and orange-fiav
acting Netherlands co-Chairman oured.
praised the work done by VALETTA: Churches through-
Caribbean Commission and the out Malta have’ been directed to
Caribbean area by the late hold three days of special prayers
Puerto Rican Governor Mr, Jesus for rain. The island’s rainfal
who Mr. Jongbaw “San see only 1} in,
“one of the best : The owners ot
the Caribbean the tallest building in the world
peoples and a good judge . of know a rare lnase a
Carib an roblems.” year over » visitors eac
At the Re of this morning’s paid 8/6 to view the city from
session the Commission resolved = top of Empire State Building,
into Committees for discussion of |NOW the owners are considering
ee having the highest restgurant and
the agenda and _ will reassemble bar in New York on the obs
in Plenary Session the day after! } ae ee eee
: tion deck. (1,250 feet up). Pres.
the end of the West Indian Con- ent highest bar and cafe is the
~—— ee 4. Rainbow Room, 850 feet up, in
a moe ac Journment the Com-|the Rockefeller Centre.
ission accepted the invitation of DAR . ES ~- SALAAM: Third
the Surinam Governme

nt to hold; party insurance is gambling and
the sixteenth meeting in thar t

the





Gove , that;therefore against the oran,| “only reasonable way” of im
Seeecnor country in May next year. declared Moslem members of the} jn Korea.
Ben enjoyed the Punch and Judy |c. Yesterday the Administrative] Zanzibar Legislative Council this
ommitte: th i y . i
Wusw Ged cee! ‘the aetecneen e of the West Indian|week. And, though not agreeing,

running between the toy stalls,
lucky dips etc., stopping regular-

i ’ ice-| On as the theme of the Sixth|amce clause in the new road| referring directly to the Indian resolution.
aan aie wh ee ata Conference and acting on the,traffic law rather than offend! —— — me. he nano
iwente: , suggestion Mr, Debidin agreed|Teligious susceptibilities.

There .were stails for the grown-
ups:—cake, fruit, and food stalls,
and three faney stalls where
clothes and embroidery work were
on sale.

On arrival, mis Excellency the

Acting Govetnor, who was also

and Mrs, Turner were met

y Miss D, C. Hutson, President of

the Ladies’ Association, which or-
ganizes the Bazaar.

Before Mrs, Turner opened the
bazaar she was presented with a
bouquet of flowers by a little girl
who made a dainty curtsy.

In opening the bazaar, Mrs
Turner said that a day or two be-
fore Lady Savage left Barbados,
Lady Savage had told her that it
would give her (Lady Savage)
great pleasure if she (Mrs. Turn-
er) would make a special point
of opening the Annual Bazaar this
year as it was a function of which
Lady Savage had had very happy,
memories,

Soft Spot

Mrs. Turner had told her that/was attacked 15 minutes later by
she would be very pleased indeed |three Reds on a work detail. The

to do so if she were asked, because
the Annual Bazaar had been the
first function that she and her
husband had attended after their
arrival in Barbados two years ago,
and she too had a very soft spot
for the bazaar.

The Annual Bazaar, continued
Mrs. Turner, was in aid of the
Old Ladies’. Home and it ushered
in the Christmas season of fellow-
ship arid gbodwill, Bearing in
mind the worthy cause that would
benefit from their purchases and
the immense amount of thought-
ful- and ungrudging work which
Miss Hutson and her band of help-
ers had put into the preparations,
they should show their apprecia-
tion by spending as freely as they
could,

It would please Lady Savage
very much if she could tell her
that by their generosity this year’s
bazaar had been the most success-
ful ever held,

His Excellency and Mrs. Turner
then visited the various stalls ac-
companied by Miss Hutson.

LET'S SEE WHAT YOU'VE



|T. Pinero
|

Acting
opened the Annual
In sunny weather chil-




Conference

decided to recom-!a government spokesman agreed
mend to the

Conference, educa-|to delete the compulsory insur-



to recommend that the Report on, SOME: A 71-year-old Italian Nid
Peasant Agriculture be a subject! emigrant Vito Palerno, returned
of special study for the Sixth) this week from the U.S.A, | after
West Indian Conference. 50 years, but dieq of emotion ix
the arms of his relatives when he

landed at Genoa,

French Planes
Pound Rebel

Centres

HANOI, INDO-CHINA, Nov. 29.
Scores of French land and car-













K HLOOM

¢







32 Prisoners
Wounded
PUSAN, Nov, 29.
United Nations prisoner of war
Command announced on Saturday
that 32 rebellious Communit

prisoners on Koje Island received
minor injuries on Tuesday in two

incidents with Allied personne}, rier-based fighters and bombers
; Reds attacked U.N. personne] Pounded Communist Vietminh
in both instances it was announc- Concentrations around besieged

ed and had to be forcibly remoy- Nasan fortress 117 miles west of

ed from the compounds bere, while heavily outnumbered
Ss. def dere br emse’ ‘or
Three prisoners assaulted an © enders braced th ives 2
American medical aid man in an â„¢ #ll-out battle with an estimat- {

-d three rebel divisions.

Cargo planes’ ferried fo French
Union forees additional toris of
ymmunition, food and medicines
in an almost round-the-clock air-
lift. In his concrete bunker ih
Nasan, Colonel Jean Gilles con-
ferred with General Raoul Salan
Commander in Chief in the Far
detail was returned to the en- re eee eee ae tenet os
closure and a U.S. infantry ple-| Commander o ie Tong ron
toon entered to renown antty Pls-| and Vietnam Emperor Bao Dai.| THIS'WHITE DAHLIA owned by
ere. Three prisoners were in- The three leaders flew in yester-|Mr. C. B. Allamby of “Edinboro”,
jured. No Allied eo 60 1 day for an on the spot appraisal | Barbarees,.is 642 inches in diameter.
: q ec personnel Was! of the situation and an inspection|The plant is just over four months
injured according to the ee French and Loyal Vietnam|old and this is the first flower of a
ment. ive troops.—U.P. bunch of four.

Recorded In ts. | U.N. Planes Blast
China’s Doorstep

NEW YORK, Noy, 29.
Two “fairly sharp” earthquakes

were recorded here Saturday by

Fordham University Sener

Father Joseph Lynch reported. He re

said the first qual was at 8.34 SEOUL, Korea, Nov. 29.
AMERICAN Super Fortresses from every B.29 group
assigned to the Korean theatre blasted the doorstep tol
Communist China in the third biggest night raid of the
war Friday night. Forty-nine B.29’s pounded the twin
cities of Sinuiju and Uiajo on the North Korean side of

a.m. G.M.T. followed by a second
the Yalu tebe dey, hit Red airfields at both, tities,
Communist arters communications centre and the

ten minutes later. Fr. Lynch esti-

mated the quakes at.about 10,000
Red army training school at Uiju, and a military repaiz
base at Sinuiju.

imiles distance and said they may

enclosure aid station then fled in o
a nearby compound. South Korean
soldiers entered the stockade and
injured 29 prisoners while. remov-
ing the three culprits.

An unarmed U.N. supervisor





| be in the area of Kamchatka Pen-
, insula in Russian territory or North
Japan where there have been re-
eent sharp quakes.—U.P.

Gor

It was the first time U.N, planes
x bombed Uiju, a 10,000-square foot
| aren housing 1,000 single storey
| buildings.

Returning pilots said Commu-
ist searchlights stabbed at the
elusive bombers. They «aid flak
thrown up by Red radar controlled |
inti-aireraft guns was “light to
intense”, Antiquated Communist
night fighters made only one firing

| pass at the B.29s.

emai LL A





A force of 15 Superforts and
3.26 light bombers blasied Red
searchlight and anti-aircraft gums
| positions along the Yalu's seuth
|bank to clear the way for the
} bombers

Broke Up

On the groun U.N. artiller
concentrations broke up Lg at-
facks on the central front nit-
line reports indicated that
Reds might shift fightir
Kumhwa ridges to the
northeast of Sniper Ridge

On the western front



BARBADOS, NOVEMBER 30,

HIS BAUGa. ose. wile Acting Governor Tre! ToT. %
partment of Science and Agriculture on his award of the M.B.R. The award was announced in the

Birthday Honours list. His Excellency

In the picture left to fight are:-—-Capt. Armstrong, Governor's A.D.C., Mrs. Turner, Mr. Ramsay,
Tis Excellency, and the Direetor of Science ar® Agriculture.

COMMUNIST CHINA endorsed Russia's proposal for
breaking the Korean armistice deadlock Saturday as the

Endorsement of the Soviet proposal by the Chinese
Communist Foreign Minister Chou En Lai broadcast by
Peiping radio rejected India’s peate formula although not

‘ American






1952

upport For

i - CONGRATULATION



resented Mr. Ramsay with t)

China Approves
Russian Plan

TOKYO, Nov. 29.

mediately ending the fighting

The Peiping People’s Daily Red
China's. official mouthpiece, fol- |
lowed. up with a lengthy editori- |
alwaserting that the Russian res-
olution “has dealt a blow to the |

scheme for using the |
prigapan rene tion issue to’

olong and © ¥ re

MiPho Mediate ant thas
fot given up hope that the
Chinese Communist Government
will prove the Indian proposals
for a orean armistice according
to a Foreign Office spokesman.

The















spokesman told a Press|}
Conference that India regretted
Chinese disapproval of India’s
Kerea resolution before the U.N. |
but hoped this was “not final and
China would give further con-
sideration to the matter.”

He said the Indian Government |
ihought some of China’s objec- |

ions to the Indian proposal were |
aque inssunderstandings and

that India would try to clarify

the points,—U.P.



Major Walcott
Ends Course

Major O, F..C. Walcott, Super-
intendent of the Government In-
dustrial Schools and second in
Command of the Barbados Regi-

ment, returned from Jamaica on |

Friday night by B.W.1A. via
Puerto Rico and Antigua after
having attended a ‘two-month
course in military instruction

through the courtesy of Brigadier
Cosby Jackson, OB.E., Area Com-|
mander,.
Major Walcott told the Advocate |
yesterday that tne course, apart
from being instructive, was very
interesting. For the first month
he said he was attached to the
Jamaica Battalion at Pallisadoes
end afterwards with the First
Battalion, Reyal Welch Fusiliers;
at Up Park Camp, Kingston, |

He said that he saw and heard!
the Commanding Officers of those

Turner congtatwlates i. —

jonly








jhad exhibited a







Misoay Os oat De-



ie insignia yesterday.

M.B.E. Insignia
Presented To
Mr. H. O. Ramsay

Mr. Hugh Owen Ramsay o
the Department of Agriculture
was yesterday presented witi
the M.B.E. insignia by Hi:
Excellency the Acting Governo
Mr, R. N. Turner at the office

of the Department, The’ award o
M.B.E. was conferred on 60-year-
old Mr, Ramsay in the last
Birthday Honours list,

Mr. Ramsay left Combermere
at the age of 17 and joined the
Department of Agriculture wher
the staff of the Department was
nine or ten strong.

Ramsay: has worked under
Directors during his 43
years’ service, Mr, Bovel)
Professor D'Alipuquerque, Mr.
R. W. KR. Miller, Sir John Saint

the. proaent Director, Mr,
Skeete,

Mr, Ramsay is in cherge of the
office of the Department,

Yesterday when His Excellency
went to the Department to present
the insignia, he was welcomed by
the Director Mr. Skeete. The
Director said that it was always
a pleasure’ to welcome His
Excellency to the Department ot
Agriculture on any occasion, but
it was an even greater pleasure
to welcome him tor the purpose
for which he had come today

Mr,
five

ILE.'s Suggestion
The Department was grateful
|for His Excellency's svegesiio

that the ceremony should be hela
at the Department and for his
coming to present the insienia in
their own offices,

Referring to Mr. Ramsay as his
old friend, the Director said that
he was personally very

was holding his present post and
thus be allowed the privilege of
being present on the occasion of
the presentation of the insignia
of honour which had been con-
ferred on Mr. Romsay by Her
Majesty the Queen.

Mr. Ramsay had a
service of 43 years in
partment, During

record of
the De-
that period he
devotion to duty
and a measure of loyalty second
to none in the service, He had
made an outstanding contribution
to the work of the
and his service in his particular
line was truly distinguished
Mr. Ramsay was then presented
with the insignia by His Excel-
lency, After the presentation, His
Excellency, Mrs, Turner who was
also present, and



two Battalions administer their
several commands and gained |
very valuable information in re-|
gard to the employment and dis-|
posal of troops.

During his spare time he was|
trken around the Social Welfare |

Department and was indebted to
Mr. E. B, Rogers of the Juvenile
Authority for arranging several
nteresting tours to the approved
schools of Jamaica; to Miss Car-
men Lusanne of the Y.W.C,A.,,
who introduced him to many socia!
vorkers, enabling him to see them
t work on practical democracy
‘nd alvo to Major Aitken, Deputy
Direetor of Prisons for enabling
im to It several prisons.

Major Walcott
very le
nd could not speak too highly of
hospitality of the Jamaican
which was overwhelming

aid that he had



the



Arrual Singing
Test Piece Issued

e f the Test Piece
sing the Birth was born to-
peen issuft d to the

of the various Com-

in preparation for
singing Competition
place at Kensington
Year Day









patrols har d Chine ' hatans A.R.C.M. Mr

end attempted to pr ke f jerald ‘ A.R.C.O. and Mr

4 Red unit that had FE. Hackett, A.R.C.M

) _ = mysteriously quiet ir ecent | the Eighth Annual Con-

eeks, Small patrol force ished |test. The words of the Carol are

THE LUCKY DIP was the centre of interest for the many children who attended the Annual Bazaar Heartbreak Pidge and Punch- Be n J hnson, and t o anes
held at the Drill Hall yesterday afternoon. Above a group of children eagerly look at the result of ‘ n the eastern f t it been s¢ ) musi si a

their dips. ange UF ood

will be Capt. C. E./*

A.D.C, Capt, W. H. R. Armstrong,
were shown around the Depart-
ment by the Diréctor, acecompan-
ied by Mr. Ramsay.



W. Berliners Must
Not Shop In
East Berlin

BERLIN, Noy. 2f.

General C. F. Coleman Bri‘ist
;commandant in Berlin to-day
| ordered troops and civilians under
| his command not to shop in Bas
| Berlin. The order resulted fron
| East Berlin edicts issued two dayt
ago to prevent West Berliners from

want stay in Jamaica| buying food or other consumers fill

} goods in East Berlin, an

spokesman suid

army

Many West Berliners have been a Tw
taking advantage of the favour | Hat ® PAARL q AW N ¥
jable exchange rate of four East ;

to buy food and other

Weat

man one

| German marks for one West es; | i

oods cheapl in Germar



| East Berlin Mayor Friedrech
| Ebert said in a broadcast on Thurs-
| day that the ban on Last Berlir

shopper was to eparate them
| from West Berliner UP.

Jewellery Stolen

Millicent H
Michael

Bush
» the Police

t f ver bangle





ho



Korean Resolution

|
}
VATICAN CITY, Nev, 29...
POPE PIUS XII Saturday appointed - ; Cardinals
of the Roman Catholic Church trom 12 cen and com- +
voked a secret consistory fcr January 12 to present them









pleased | fie
that it should so happen that he

Department |.

the Governor's |






































































; 4
PRICE : SIX CENTS ee



Pope Appoints
24 Cardinals






their red hats as princes of the Churches,

The higsgre . 4hne ancement
Drématic
Contest

up to its. traditional full
| strength of $0 Cardinals next
vanueary for the first time since
the reign of Pope Clement XI in
706

One American and two E-stern
uropean Prelates who had been





t the forefront in the Church's

Twenty :three grDups rerire- ruggle against Communism are

senting Old Scholars’ Associations} mo those named by the Pope

and other similar organisations t highest counc’! o! the Ro-
are taking part in the first All 1an“Cet! ol'c Ch

Island Dramatic Contest which is In keeping with the Pope’s pol-

being sponsored by the Socia vy of exnmand ng the internation!





Welfare Departinent on behalf « eter cf e Sacred College
the Central Council of Old Scho! ollege will include oaly
ars’ Associations, The contest be- | compered with 43
gins on Monday Dec. 8 and con n-lialien

tinues until Tuesday Dec, 16 The new Sacred College will in-
: Acting on behalf of the Central lude 27 It-lians, seven French,
Council of Old Scholars’ Associa- ‘our each from Spain and ine

tions, the Secial Welfare Depart
ment circularised the many Olc«
Scholars’ Associations attached t

S., three from Brazil, twe eacn
rom Portugal, Argentina, Canada
nad Germany and one each from












ait rene ae ia je Armenia, Australia, Austria, Bel-
Sa sationg. inwiting them t, | dium, Chile, Chins, Cuba,’ Bag-
bate pant th tile emmaae ‘and, Holland, Hungary, Feru,
: Be p o syria, Yugoslavia, Ireland, Beus-

They were given
from which to choose. Either the
Trial Seene from the Merchant o
Venice, or the dramatised versio:
of the old ballad, King John anc
the Abbot of Canterbury.

A number of people in Dram:
have agreed to act as judges, anc
marks will be awarded to eacl
group. The group with the larg-
est number of points at the enc
of the contest will be the winner

two piece : .
: dor, Colombia, and Poland.

The Pontiff made his solemn
announcement as he was vrepar-
ng to leave his summer residence
it Castelgan.

One American elevated by the
Pontiff to the sacred purple was
Vonsignor James Francis Me-
Intyre, Archbishop of Los Angeles,
who will raise the U.S. represen-
ation in the Sacred College to

adhe IE ites

in the event of a’tie, it may be | fur. Two Prelates honoured
possible to arrange’ finals ir | fom Communist countries were
Bridgetown at some later date, Monsignor Alois Stepinac of

Zagreb who was sentenced to 16

Groups takin art in the con
oe 6 Gi; years imprisonment by Marshal

test are: Christ Church Girls

O.S.A,, St. Silas Boys’; St. Johr | Tito’s Yugoslav regime in 1946,
Baptist; St. Peter's Girls’ Edxhi bul who was canditionally re-
Memorial; St. Augustine’s; St leased last December, rnd Mon-
Saviour’s Girls; Ebenezer Boys | Signor Stefan Wyszynski, Arech-
Club; Indian Ground Mixed; St | bishop of Warsaw and Gnesna in
Paul's ‘Girls’; Endeavour Girls’ | ®eland where a bitter anti-Chureh

‘ampalgn is underwav.—U.P.

Holy Innocent's Girls’; Bathsheba
All Saints Girls’; St. Matthews
Girls’, St. dudes’ Mixed, St

. .
fted Club; St.







ver = Jame
Brotherhood; Paynes Bay Girls .
St. John's Mixed; The Y.W.C.A Presents Colours

and St, Mark's Girls’.
To Commandos

Cie i *k MALTA, Nov. 29.
4a rrarists Adtac k The Duke of Edinburgh present-

‘ , ‘d Queen’s and Regimental col-
I rench I atrols ours to the ‘Third bein

t Commando
Brigade, Royal Marines on Flori-
ana parade ground here Saturday.



TUNIS, Nov, 29

Authorities said

armed The Duke said “These colours

rorists unsuccessfully atiacke? fare in revognition of the devotion

two French patrols at two point Jin wartime of the Royal Marine

of the French protectorate la Commandos and for the courage

night. land bearing of your Brigade in
Terrorists armed = with

i {the trouble spots of the world in
y

machine guns and rifles fired the post-war days.”

eral rounds from behind Lt. G. U. W. Manuel of Melrose,
on a unit of field gendarmes pa-| Roxburghshire bore the Colours
trolling the desert region near|for the 42nd Commando, Lt. D. L.
[Sorsse but imissed. The attackers|Langley of Budleigh Salterton,
fled, A French soldier riding in a} Devon who won the M.C. in Ma-

jeep wag shot at by an unidenti-!laya—bore them fer the 40th
attacker at Gafso but was not; Commando, and Lt. D. C. Alex-
hit, —U,P, ander for 45th Commando.—U.P.



i HoH i i i a eae
ie

CHRISTMAS time’s visiting
time, and of course... time

for wine! A carefree atmos-



phere, the cheerful exchange

of Greetings and Good Wish-



es and merry toasts made
ii merrier with a sparkling
i glass of K.W.V. No_ time,

fe

i

indi

either, to let your K.W.YV. get
down: so while you're with

us check your list for:—





* OLOROSO SHERRY
© WEMMERSCHOEK No. 2





i Specially fer you K.W.Y
* hrings their ‘T me fer
Wine Shopping Guide’ for
easier shopping during
Christmas and the New
Year. Follow these appear





ances regularly in this space
over the holiday period





SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952




















































ee
+: To-day te Tues Today & Temescow Today & Tomerrew | e e
GLOBE ‘ €e5 ee.) ee Sl
* E wae! | atin season) Aare lee
EVENING 8.30 p.m; MONDAY to TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 he | a BREED | Geng gonn | THAT'S MY BOY
ot Senig | THEREY : LUND Also
sa er 3 *

HE WILD NORTH ese etna sets BL | ot iste) Se" aonean ano | ayg, c, wotae ac. amy

=> health-build tonic, _& Sock BUETEL " aceeh: Adipestien THE COWBOY- Genera eft ‘or ongland

Stewart GRANGER; Cyd CHARISSE; Wentiell COREY TEASE OMCS in the answer Thais. Special 18 |e weeny | Zien FORD Ire Colonial Offies while Mr G. 11

WED.. Dec., 3rd 4.45 and 8.30; THURS. 4.45 p.m. Only tnd mi combined in “SASS SE | READ AND | See. Swot. Adams is in London,

“THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL” 8 wr are your key eee 1S 443 & 8.20 p.m, Mr. Wylie is fying B.W.1.A. to

" a ! to good “HEART of the Tue CowBoy MATING SEASON || Jamaica, then joins a B.O.A.C

“MEET ME AFTER THE SHOW” — o = Jonn | fight for London. He is due back

Betty GRABBLE. | 7 foro a enniitias | IRENE x LUND early next month,
THE LION AND fun LADD (Color) | GENERAL DIED Antigua M-L.C.

; THE HORSE | °°"! Sues | AT DAWN i PAEINS 6 Seeweh eee

A Steve COCHRAN _ a ————. | Gary COOPER yesterday morning intransit

BOOKING OFFICE OPENS BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~* OISTIN to Antigua was Mr. Novelle Rich
NEXT FRIDAY — 5TH ere — 830 A.M. (Dial 2910) (Dial 5170) ards, amember of the Antigua











(Dial $404)

PL AY ERS’

Legislative Council and Labour
Party of which the Hon'ble V. C.
Bird is President and Editor of the
“Workers Voice”, a Trade Union
daily newspaper in Antigua.

Mr. Richards is returning to
Antigua after attending a confer-













THE BARBADOS PRODUCTION

“THE THIRD VISITOR’








Mat. TODAY 4.4 p.m.

amie hs

INVISIBLE MAN





ROXY
To-day 40 @



a ROYAL

ee ok ae [te arom |


















































































o-day Last 2 Shows | ence in St. Vincent dealing with
bs sip ‘es & Continuing Bat. im oe te : 1g
Pauline DOWDING ‘aah’ a Cohanbia Action | Cecil B. DeMille’s |Double Attraction |S€@ Island Cotton at which he
is W EY William BERTALAN, , oo . Dana Andrews == Fepresented Antigua.
Denis WELLESLEY. Idris MILLS, \robnny "Wels eel He was met at ti b
George CHALLENOR, John ROACH, Richards VIDMER, wuNOLE M1 eA cbse? Mr. J, E. T. Brancker, MCP. Me
: oa TOR SAMSO}
D t fone cistern Gaited rat voneeoes| = consi, Bohne fen Sy oe
irecte Ww. ANNE v7) NGA, s < illw ‘
a at the DELILAH PRONTICS ish e Mightiest Of Sterring - Mr. Richards wily ey
OUSPOS' | 41 Motion Picture Leon frre! : be leaving
EMPIRE THEATRE —— etter te eae Sp | rete Bee me OF Beinn Somer
: Technicolo . ad
| Given Starring ; Monday ° ‘Teesaay Business And Pleasure
11th and 12th DECEMBER — 8.30 P.M. MR. RODNEY | Hedy Lamarr 4.80 NTISITING the Caribbean area
MATINEE — 12th — 5.00 P.M, At his residence 2 MELE MTLL s Connie, “Whois [eg tees oo - combining business with
PRICES OF ADMISSION - - - THURSDAY, 4TH DECEMBER Sheri ‘Teachers’ Larry Bastar Crabbe! POPeve The Sailor | FROM aortee | pleasure is Mr. D. F. Gibbons, MR. & MRS. HUTSON CHANDLER
| Night—$1.50; $1.20; $1.00 and 60¢c. "1962 ‘ Pest in = Administrative Assistant in the : : ; 3
yy ere ee ee ee wad Latent News Reel] THE SEA HOUND | — Benen "Pench _ pywasite ass |Department of Defence in Wash- Visiting Their Duught»r Married At St. Patrick's
8 Se Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Coming 800n Double © O08) \ scichep, Rooney Tim Holt Friday night by B.W.LA. from ERE to spend Christmas and QT. PATRICK’S Roman Catholic
300,000 people saw the play in London Orchestra ‘MAGNIFICENT Anne a _Richard Martin | puerto Rico and leaves to-day for about three months’ holiday Church was decorated yester-
The London “News of the World” had this to say— ADMISSION: — 2). a esti Wed. & Thars | Trinidad. in Barbados are Mr, Sydney Bar- day afternoon with pink and white
“Will keep audiences gucssing until the final curtain.” leery’ Ackoss D> OFF 4.30 & 8.90 Mr. Gibbons expects to visit ow, M.B.E., and Mrs, Barlow. roses for the wedding of Miss
MEMBERS MAY BOOK THEIR SEATS ON THURSDAY 4th ee a BEWARE THE por TRE wiwpow |Guadeloupe and Martinique. be- They arrived from England via Marie Celine Mendes, pals as daugh-
Se, 8, = 85 DAUM al ays ater es Penavors| ana fore returning to Washington via Holland yesterday by the Nestor ter of Mr. and Mrs. ae s
Starring \PRIDE OF Starring poumis BEAL | Puerto Rico, Paty are on a visit to thele a of ee 7 as
} sai ;. daughter Mrs. Stanton Toppin of Gardens and Mr. utson and-
Lo. oe Goosen We oan er etiotiae “Falaise” Rockley New Road. ler, Overseer of the Belle Planta-
with old friends. This is his first , Barlow is a Chartered tion and son of Mr. and Mrs.
time i Barbados | d hil her Accountant in Manchester, The Cecil Chandler of Port-of-Spain,
he allied rh re bd rc © first part of their holiday will be ‘Trinidad.
1M a OF te neat cae con spent with Mr. and Mrs, A. R. The bride who was given in
sul, Mr. H. Of Ramsey and had Toppin of “Newhaven”, Hastings marriage by her brother, Mr.
Lae cake bene just 224 the remainder with their Charles Mendes, wore a dress of
as pleasant as he expected. It is ener? eee. $oh-Enate, slipper satin, beautifully hand






CLUB MORGAN

SATURDAY

December 13th

SENSATIONAL

MR. CRITCH IVAN of B.G.








field,

Aviati
Barbados

B.W.1

Wing Comdr. L. A. Eggles-
Director-General of Civil
Caribbean, returned to
on Friday night by
after a three-month visit

10n,

A,

to the United Kingdom, New York,

Miam
Wing
from

Ss.
Atlantic
Mauretania, having an
voyage

when

i, Nassau and Jamaica.
Comdr Egglesfield returned
Jamaica by the same plane.
Egglesfield crossed the
in the Cunard liner
excellent
until the last two days
off Nova Scotia the ship

encountered one of the most se-
vere Atlantic hurricanes in recent

years.

The seas were so high that

one freak wave actually broke

over

this 35,700 ton liner

the top promenade deck of
and caused

considerable damage.

On Honeymoon

PENDING their honeymoon as

are Mr. and Mrs. 1. C, H

guests at the Marine Hotei
. Moody

who were married at St. Matthias
Church on Thursday evening.

VISITOR” was faced with a prob-
lem; he had to devise some means
of changing a dining-room in a
country house to a sitting room
in a London flat.

With the help of LANCE
DOWDING, stage manager of the
production, he has achieved this
“mechanical” feat. They tell me
they are going to raise the room
twenty feet off the stage and by
an ingenious method of counter-
weighting IT ONLY TAKES ONE
MAN TO DO IT!

“The Third Visitor” will be
staged at the Empire Theatre Dec.
11 and 12.

Woodside Fair

N Saturday, December 6, at
“Woodside”, Bay Street, res-
idence of Dr & Mrs, A. W. Scott,
a group of social workers in, their
drive to collect Christmas Chari-
ties will hold their Annual Fair
which will be opened by Mrs
G. H. Adams at 3 p.m.

embroidered with a close fitting

F ; ” : ”
sesy thee. cc ee ae Sete ‘The Flying Room bodice, tight fitting sleeves and a

Pee ILLIAM BERTALAN ho full flair skirt with a long train.

Through An Atlantic , Wh Her jong tulle veil was kept in

e S designed the settings for place by a tiara of orange blos-
eopenting Hurricane the forthcoming Barbados Play- soms and she carried a bouquet of

RS. EGGLESFIELD, wife of ers Production of “THE THIRD pink radiance and White coralita

She was attended by Miss Elma
Chandler, sister of the bridegroom
as maid of honour, who wore
orchid georgette with a deep neck-
line and off the shoulder effect
and a full skirt. Her head-dress
was a juliet cap with orchids and
She carried a bouquet of pink and
mauve orchids.

Miss Elizabeth Harding as flow-
er girl, completed the bridal en-
tourage, She was attired in lemon
net over taffeta and carried a
basket of Caracas daisies with ~
headdress to match.

ae ceremony was conducted by

A. Parkinson, S.J. Mr. Frank
faciaahuee was bestman. The
ushers were Mr. Edward Tempro
and Mr. David Cozier.

A reception was held at “Bern-
fels’’", Welches Gardens, home of
the bride after which the couple
left for Edgewater Hotel, Bath-
sheba, to spend their honeymoon.

For “going away,’ the bride
wore a dress of pink lace with a

Mr, Mo who is with the The Costume parade will start gt
Present Shell Catitoean Company in at 3.45 p.m. atid. Mrs. A. de K. joe: ong ENR eee irene
« Maracaibo, arrived here on Frampton will distribute the
at the G& LOB E Wednesday night by B.W.I.A. via prizes. Costumes For The Circus
frinidad while his wife, the Mrs. Rita Clarke of Brooklyn, SEEMS that everyone is going

THURSDAY DECEMBER 4TH AT 8.30 P.M.

The Caribbean Night Troupe

Featuring Stage Personalities :-—~

ACRO VARIETY BOYS Ete.
Added Attraction

-

SLIM JIM. *IRE FLY, EDDIE HALL PROWLER,
SENORITA BELGRAVE FLYING SAUCER and

former Miss Angela Carey, came
in from England via Montreal by

T.C.A,

on Thursday morning.
Congrats

ONGRATULATIONS to Major

R. A. Stoute, Deputy Com-

missioner of Police who celebrates
his birthday to-day.

Co a °

ONGRATULATIONS
son of Mr. and Mrs, E. C.
Thornton of
St. George,

* :
to Eric,

“Eric Cot”, Salters,
who celebrates his

New York, has sent several at-
tractive gifts and the stalls and
Lucky Dip for the children will
be well stocked. There will be
other attractions including the
Lucky Wheel, Household and Gifts
Toyland, Sweets, Pony Rides,
Bingo, Mot Dogs, Ice Cream etc.,
and the Police Band will be on
hand with a lovely programme,ot
music.

Santa Claus will be arriving at
5.30 p.m. with gifts for the child-
ren.

Ticket sellers note that all pro-

T
{ to the circus which the Rock-
ley golfers are putting on at Para-
dise Beach Club, Saturday, Dec.
6. But the vroblem now is what
they’re going “us’’. However, this
should not be such a perplexity,
for a circus has everything—not
just trapeze artists, strong men,
snake charmers, acrobats and
clowns, but mystic ladies from the
Far East, bronco busters from the
West, wild men from the South
and inhabitants of igloos from the
North. Almost every kind of cos-
tume is expected in The Big

eleventh birthday to-morrow.
Eric is a pupil of Harrison Col-
lege.

ceeds and unsold tickets will be
collected on Wednesday and
Thursday, December 3 and 4.

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



Parade, with prizes for the most
original, the most beautiful, the

Win a Valkyrie Cycle
Win a Carton of Vi-Stout

Patrons are asked to hold their Half Tickets
STEEL BAND CONTEST: Canada Dry vs. Cola Cola

For the Silver Cup

|
Prices: Stall 24c., House 36c., Balcony 48c., Box 60
|













i < funniest and the cleverest uy
ma d e xccor rs oe

formula since 1792-

Now again obtainable in the original quality,
ing to the famous and secret 4714"

YES!

These are some
Items for the
Home...








Tickets on Sale the Day of the Show from 9 a.m.
C and B Early at THE GLOBE

REMEMBER THE DATE THURS DEC 4

Siaucepans-Aluminium

al WHITE

Onée again, Ruth, aa Peter Morgan















and Enamel
oe invite you fovenjay your : | and healthy
Pressure Cookers ' i vaAT % | mis i glial on i
oo CHRISTMAS DINNER ‘5 == — cen Gee cee Gee
\@ MEN & WOMEN THE IDEAL GIFTS FOR ff
Icing Tubes %
Bann oe St. Lawrence Hotel § JUST ARRIVED - « -
Pattie Pans Prom 7 pam. on December 25th : J LADIES’ EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) _ Ste. to $2.17
Bonché Pans we shall have for you — § ” " ” ( » »6) $1.74 to $3.81
Stoves—2 & 3 Burners Lobster Cocktail R | LACE EDGED SINGILE KERCHIEFS ...00...000.0 occu Mesneue Baeh 41e,
Electric Ta Cream of Tomato Soup x ’ >
lectric Table Lamps Fried Fillet of Flying Fish N CHILDREN’S HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) ............. eos taneh obbses Seoivitie AOS
Thermos Jugs Roast Turkey R |
Ice Cream Freeter Cranberry Sauce x | MEN’S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS oe. advesventy sVeeses poness sseoneennnsdvane $3.12
Aluminium Waitets aaa take se Rice % » . SKY SCRAPER STRIPE SHIRTS ....... iiiian vvvssvees $8.07
ug ~— Buttere tring Beans $ eooeegs
Mincers Plum Pudding — Brandy Sauce ‘| et OWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tan, Grey, Blue) ech $5.94
Kitchen Knives or ‘ MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES—Polka Dots—
Fish Turners Rum ‘n’ Raisin Ice Cream S (Navy, arene, Maroon, Tan & Grey) ois wo. $17 :
s Biscuits and Cheese x MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES-(White, Black, Maroon) ........................... sesnsies 89¢.
poons : “A .
hieihe iis Gas Demi-tasse Ata § . seuue aie RPO bs csuhaincs actnebeiitebacns bssboanbeeh es erescions ised eanasndevobieg $1.07
: is will be $4.00 per person and wi N 3 MEN’S STRIPE TIES 1.1
ea : a glass of Champagne. We would appreciate x er Soe
Graters reservations as far in advance as is convenient x
The CORNER STORE =" ou : I. R EVANS (WHITFIELDS)
e [sine P.S. a gyn! the Bamboo ma we oe now offer you % ~ > YOUR SHOE. STORE *
s : ; : Egg Beaters (rotary) dancing too or a arink and a swim % in
FOR XMAS SHOPPING : ‘Down The Hat $ eg . me
a » SSS SCOOT HTS 9OVISSISSTTFOF9OTT TG OCos EE aaa Ee Gan ne £aee sne





A ) a ‘







SS OE A OS i is =_ —_-——_—S-- - ewe SS ee aes ee —_— OS SS eS

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE tc TAGE THREE _









At The Cinema \ |

|



| Hints) Farm And Garden ECZEMA

A

















|
\\\\Nii
T AGRICOLA i You Can Stop Burning . \\ : .
THE WILD NORTH | For anna an a
. ; a+ hibiti MEP” Tops o ; ° P. ,
‘ Last Sunday, we started the ball rolling a pxbinion een ore crore ot TALE ee ie
, Gard Path matters. The note on “Milking the Cow’ was, of course, 1 Xe Ad place. Heel bow | been nn
My G. H. ' tended also to cover-milking at any time. It is one of those Seo haar at a , eka
Gravel or grass paths for the routine operations that some of us are inclined to treat too completely the disfiguring a " —,
THOUGH it was ‘a warm morning when I saw THE|8@rden are all very in their | casually. At the Exhibition, registered cows are judged F the pomemul action of | == ‘ a. BT ~.
. g ; ‘ l i fo powest om Of | -
WILD: NORTH, noyw showing at the Globe, there was no aoe eS eat > < — a? both on conformation and weight of milk. | -_ this shealing liquid f ce ea
need for fans, as wa the blizzards and saw the Grass is the good oF aR tee ren ~—r, tut conformation plays an ‘m- | your skin Soe sorio. } e bn
worse, needing as it {Portant part in the final judging | wi spot jemish. = . bat
shew-capped mountains and the vast expanses of the|does constant wautns cutting Of allielasses of livestock — what- | footer |
Canadian snow-covered ‘northland that make up the|and rolling. And the pai lever the type or the object in Spots, Pimples, Boils, Ul- s .
natural and spectacular background of this rugged adven-|not be edged with or some view. A stockman must remem- | cers, Bad Legs, Impetigo,
pec gro Bs |
ture story. Instinctively, one felt the bitter cold of the|frm edging, it surely need | ber this in presenting his animal. Degen rae, eet
eatin ears ab 2h bet rovane Ee NO ‘toms fees fa ace pins | WO BSc = g@ntaining Vitamin B
atmosphere of spring that can only be experienced in a| Gravel paths, if well in the ; | Iusaee.. $20 a e CRSEE - ROM chemists everywhere. 4
A worthy exhibit may fail to
rate Selaneaee Gnome onsite as grees, bu it Is them |to “opsat Emitter the poimia 1 (catch the judges" eyes it it is Tata s _—
ordaeale aaa s nets ph oes eae Sine a : he io Regine notes Testive and of indifferent tem- yay ; j z ~ Teo gre vetting | saat eg
weather, the film was made in 80 exhausting! result of those who have /Perament. Good cleaning = and | start taking YEAST-VITE
sections, at the particular time of that after following this grooming go-tand in: hang -with | Tablets AT ONCE. You will be
roe Smee the weatherman had much of s rte the beginning. Old rs Saas ecnpiatier: i oeper | overjoyed at the difference it
Ww tl ipt i whether , Showmanship ays 1 re S. .. | mak: ww Po , Ca Id,
time, we pe fee Gonna away, gravel me peine Now, let us turn to some Gen- PASE YOUR. ACHES | or Chill eym ccpua wills nick!
can lit ll cet ahoe tee and and weeds rnb they know they ° ral Rules which are important ES Ww d " YY " feal
iterally see b ; lie~ | ers es which are ant, 3 ? isappear, and you eel ever
and real ane asthe as oo io t happy me which . Clause five (5) states that “All| TH IMPLE AY so much better,
high, instead of” Hollywood's they, negient hibits t be bona fid U
lee ollywood’s What is the answer forjor to. eve. |cxhibits must be bona fide prop- se RELIEVES YOUR PAIN
mountainous piles of soap flakes! * : > ways buy chicks with edjerty or work of the exhibitor. | j 4
The theme of the film is based © oe oement. jeapacity to lay. Chicks cannot |Canes, vegetables, fruit plants| se \
on the classic saying “the Moun- Fao demons pate is make good use of feed unles: /and flowers must be grown by P MARES FOL Enel, WELL
tie always gets his man” but this ' weed proof, dries off rapidly after of clean fresh water is|the persons by whom they are| There's nothing clse like
time ‘there is a twist to the story, © rain, and is of a good appearance. | always before them. Use auto-|exhibited.’ Failure to respect | HEADACHES § YEAST-VITH. i's the
which is taken from the log writ- ~~ matic waterers, From one day/|this Rule will result im the for- | NERVE PAINS ) ONLY pan reliever
ten by a Canadian Mountie, Con- * It entails no labour in upkeep. |old to three weeks one inch feed=}feiting of any prizes awarded HEALING OIL | COLDS, CHILLS which ALSO contains
stable Albert Pedley, forty-seven Now admittedly the initial cost|ing space per chick is necessary,/and ‘such exhibitors may be | , the tonic Vitamin Br,
years ago. It appears that Pedley of a Cement path is greater than |From 3 weeks to six weeks each|debarred from subsequent com- . . | and Get yourself a supply of
was sent out to trail a French that of grass or gravel. But it is|chick requires two inches feed~| petitions. Remarkably effective, in- (t) RHEUMATIC FRR eee
Canadian trapper, Jules Vincent, not as expensive as is generally | ing space. ~ AY! t’s the

wanted for murder, and bring him
back to face trial, Petiley succeeds
in running his man to earth in a
small cabin, miles from anywhere.
He arrests him and the two start
the long trek back—Vincent pre-
dicting that he will never be
brought in and that either he or
the wild north will claim the
mountie as their victim; Pedley,
determined to bring in the French-
man, though he realises the danger
in the man’s apparent bonhomie
and the truth in his bantering
gibes.

The beauties and cruelties of
the country play the stellar roles
as the captor and captive slowly
make their way over late
stretches of snow, back to civili-
zation. Hardship, suffering and
danger are their constant com-

ions on the trip, during which
they get lost, are nearly buried
alive in an avalanche of snow and
Pedley narrowly escapes death
when a wolf-pack attacks them.
Vincent's pi ctions prove cor-
rect when the mountie loses his
mind temporarily, due to ex-
posure, and it is the Frenchman
who brings the policeman back.
In a surprising, but credible cli-
max, Jules is acquitted

The deliberately slow pace of
the homeward journey is in sharp
contrast to the tense action se-
quences which are climaxed by
the thrilling shooting of treacher-
ous rapids by the two men, whose
canoe finally capsizes. I don’t
mind saying that that sequence
had me on the edge of my seat.
Though some of the pace may
drag, it allows for the changes in
the characters of the policeman
and his prisoner, who are forced
to rely on each other for survival.

Stewart Granger and Wendell
Corey have the principal roles,
with Cyd Charisse as a young In-
dian girl. Mr. Granger gives a
virile and rugged performance of
Jules Vineent who foregoes the
chances to kill his captor and tn
the end, saves his life and his
reason, Wendell Corey gives a fine
eee ef Pedley, whose dis-
rust of Vincent gradually gives
way to frlepaaiaty and affection.

Ansco colour. in which the film
is taken is particularly effective,
as are the music and sound effects
in this true adventure story that
has something different to offer
audiences. The kids will like it
too,

“THE MATING SEASON”

A thoroughly diverting and
amusing comedy—THE MATING
SEASON is playing at the Plaza,
Barbarees, It is a fast-paced and
entertaining domestic comedy of
errors with hilarious scenes re-
sulting from mistaken identities.
The excellent cast is headed by
Gene Tierney, as the Ambassa-
dor’s daughter who marries Join
Lund, son of the ex-owner of a



JOHN LUND

hamburger stand, and when the| seems well worth while.

young bride is beset with ec

difficulties for her first party, she} Variety and
mistakenly engages her mother-|can find expression in the cement
in-law, Thelma Ritter, as cook,/path, for it can be white, grey,
When her own mother Miriam|green or red, in colour, left plain
Hopkins, arrives on the scene andjor marked out in squares, or to
and|resemble crazy paving.

generally gets eve
every one by the ears, the “cook”
is the one who is able to rout her
and restore marital bliss!

The film is directed with a/path into a cement path is an easy
it} matter.

;warm-heartedness that makes
seem human and believable and
Thelma Ritter has never been

seen to better advantage. Miss] inch

Ritter has done splendid work in

such films as “Letter To Three] Ram and roll the ground firm
Wives” and “All About Eve” but] and solid and you have the found-
this time, she steals the show] ation. Any uneveness is immaterial
as John Lund’s mother and plays] as that will be removed when the

the role to the hilt, making the
most of the case of mistaken
identity. Miss Ritters dry humour
and her ability to put over warm-
hearted understanding disguised

under a wise-cracking exterior|”
makes her an outstanding come- ato

dian,
Gene Tierney and John Lund

are a thoroughly attractive mar-{

ried couple, each beset by their
own type of “mother trouble”
and Miriam Hopkins plays the
snob to end all snobs.

The dialogue is crisp and well-
timed and there are some very
funny scenes Miss Tierney wears
lovely clothes and a_ pleasant
setti, makes lively entertain-
ment for all.

“THE HALF-BREED”

The last dns to tell you
about is E HALF-BREED,
showing at the Plaza, Bridgetown.
This is a Technicolor estern
with a story of hackneyed double-
dealing against the Indians by a
gang of unscrupulous whites, A
young man, half white and half
Apache, who lives on the reser-
vation, is the key figure in help-
ing an ex-Confederate Officer to
foil a corrupt Indian agent who
is trying to incite the Apaches to
war,

There are the usual stereotypes
of the debonair, good-hearted
gambler, the dance-hall soubrette
and the local bar-room hi
whose sole purpose is stirring up
trouble between the white peo-
ple and the Indians, 2

Spiked with riding, fighting and
gun-play, the pace fast-moving
against a beckground of truly
magnificent scenic splendour, (If
only the plots could equal the
backgrounds) Robert Young, Janis
Carter and Jack Beutel play their
roles competently and costumes
and settings will delight the eye.

supposed for, unless the Be is
to take heavy traffic, (whicl{ is
unlikely in a garden,) the cement

of more than a few inches, espec-
ially if a concrete mix is used.

When the permanency of this path
is considered the initial outlay

individual taste

To Make a Cement Path
To turn an old grass or gravel

Begin by removing the top of the
old path to the depth of three
es,

cement is put on.

It is better to use a good Con-
crete mix, and for this you will

eed—
4 parts shingle (fine grit or
ne)

2 parts sand.
1 part cement,

Mix the different ingredients
dry, turning them over and over
until they are thoroughly eom-
bined. Add the water gradually
and mix again until the whole is
like a thick mortar. Once mixed,
the Concrete should be used within
half an hour, so do not mix more
than you can comfortably use in
that time. The nearer to the path
that it can be mixed the better.
Proceed by filling a bucket with
the concrete and taking it to the
path, pour the mortar out in qgcs
big pats, smoothing and levelling
it off. (For this you will need a
mason’s Trowel or a flat piece of
wood with a short handle nailed
to it. Continue in this way umtil
the whole, or as much as you in-
tend to do at one time is dgne.
The whole path need not be fin-
ished in one day.

Markings can be made with the
help of a plank used as a rule
and a stick to mark. Be careful
when doing this marking not to
cut right through the whole thick-
ness of the cement as that would
make the path leak. The markings
whether in squares, erazy or other-
wise, must only be just below the
surface of the cement, sufficiently
to be distinguished, but not too
deep.

When the whole path is finithed
jet it cure for a few days before
ysing it.





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Ps




SLPS LIF EFSE



Clause six (6) states that “No

By the end of the third week | article of work which has been

roosts ought to be put in. Wire!
nailed below the roost poles keeps

ebicks from their droppings.|
Early roosting reduces damp}
litter and makes more even

growth by keeping chicks sep-}
arated at night. :

It is a good idea to sanitisc:
drinking water for the first fout |
weeks because young chicks are
more liable to infection spread;
through water than older chicks.|
Water should be changed and
sanitised daily. Do not let litter
beeome damp dirty or matted as
these conditions *ncourage coc-







ARTIE’S HEADLINE
ane

“Oh, that’s a

wife picked up at the sales.’

my



cidosis one of the mos) common
diseases in pirds aged between

awarded a prize at any previous
Exhibition can be entered for
this year’s competition.”

Clause eight (8) states that
“All exhibits must be properly
cleaned and prepared. The Society
reserves the right to decline to
receive any exhibit.”

The following Special Rules

‘apply in the agricultural classes:

‘

Sugar-cane Rule 7,
clump’ must be taken from one
hole in a field of canes of that
variety. A clump of canes is
defined as those canes growing
in”a single cane hole, or derived
from not more than two plants
planted not more than one foot
apart in a furrow.”

ld and Garden Vegetables —
Rule 6. “Exhibitors, if required,’
must make an affidavit to the
effect that their exhibits have
been grown by them.” Rule — 1,
“No exhibitor will be awarded
mote than one prize in any
section. Rule — 9 “The Judges,

in awarding prizes, will take
into consideration the market
value of exhibits, Exhibitors

should pay
this Rule.”

There have been a few addi-
tional prizes. included in the
Field and Garden Vegetables, For
example, there are now six
groups of yams, three prizes
each; two of carrots —- Long and
Short types; two of Lettuce —
Leafy and Head; two of Qkrase
Field..or Common, and © Long
Velvet; seven groups of Pulse~
Bush Lima, Climbing Lima,
Stringless, Bonavist, Pigeon, peas

special attention to

—) lb, of ach ip e en state,

four to twelve weeks old. ®\insthe pody and, ‘Bice and
It is better to keep pullet8/ Rouncevals, dry in pod, 2 lb. each,
completely confined in houseS|tniess otherwise stated, the

than to allow them on old con-
taminated ground which is not
turned each year, Each pullet re-
quires three square feet of floor
space. Worm the birds when 10
to 12 weeks old,

Four inches of hopper space
for fully grown birds is neces-
sary, Keep hoppers level with
hens’ backs so they can eat with-
out jumping up, When they can
see feed before them they are
attracted to eat more. This makes |
more eggs.

Provide one nest for each 7
hens. If trap nests are used, have
one nest for each 4 hens. |

Before pullets are moved into
their house, old hens should be
removed. Old hens not only bully
ullets ; they also pass on diseases
© which they have become im-
mune, Clean the house thoroughly.
When dried put down clean
litter. Megasse is the best litter

number of prizes

in each group
remains the same,

namely first,

second and third. Thus, in yams
the total number would be 18;
earrots, six; pulse, 21; and so on.
The scope of awards has been
considerably, widened and should
prove attractive to new exhibi-
tors,

Here are one or two other
amendments: squash — the two
classes remain, local type with
flowers attached (24), A. O, V.
(12). But note that the latter
does not include local without

flowers but intended to cover a
separate variety. Groundnuts
the weight of the dried sample

has been. reduced to three (3)
pounds, In all of the field and
garden vegetable sections, it is

important that weigits and quen-
tities should be stcietly adhered
to. Good .samples are often dis-

‘qualified for shertage

Follow the catalogue closely



obtainable in Barbados. Start
with 6 inches of litter adding
mew litter on old every three

to four weeks, Remove only what,
has become damped or caked

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PAGE FOUR

Where is the
root of your

Rheumatism P

ERE is wonderful news for Rheu-
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Make sure you get Lloyd's, the cream
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PROFESSIONALS MAY
‘GET FAIR BREAK
Gilkes Takes 104 Wickets
By O. S. COPPIN

IT WAS gratifying to those who have been
studying West Indies crieket to learn from the Presi-
dent of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
that the question of employing the West Indies
Crepe professionals is to be definitely tackled next

. week.

There is no secret surrounding the fact that the
professionals were offered £15 per Test match, so
that they would in effect be paid £75 for the five
Tests. What is of more than passing interest is

the news that thre is a distinct likelihood of the professionals
being paid as much as £75 per Test match. This would of course mean
that the professionals would receive £375 instead of £75, There is a
good chance of a difference of £300 constituting the means whereby
a professional says “yes” or “no”,

WHAT OF THE OPENERS?

| 1 suppose that it will be more than apparent that the selection
of the Test team in each colony should not rest upon the formula
adopted in the case of the selection of the captain. The Selectors who
will no Goubt be called upon at the expense of the Board and West
Indies cricket to witness the games in the colonies ahd that being the
case they will be faced with problems that must embrace those of
opening bowlers. There will be the great Stollmeyer himself, who must
play ex officio. But who should partner him? The names of Rae, Roy
Marshall, Pairaudeau and Leslie Wight at once suggest themselves
and it will be incumbent upon them to make a selection in the light
of what they have heard about them since there has been no oppor-
tunity provided them for seeing the prospective candidates in action
within the past six months,



Elaborate claims have been made in some not responsible cricket
circles but still articulate nevertheless for the selection of some
| nushroom pace bowlers. Some colonies have been notoriously famous
| for providing the West Indies with a noisome deadweight in this
| department and I sincerely hope that when it comes to choosing pace
| bowlers this intriguing requisite is not so poe. ee
i s has bee »mbarrassing practice in the ls
invoked as has been the emba re eat will be pieemsé to

know that George Gilkes, the Lee-
ward all-rounder who has already
scored 500 runs this season has set
a new record for Barbados cric-
ket Association games. 2
Gilkes yesterday captared 8
wickets for Leeward with his slow
spinners to make his total number
of wickets captured this season 104,
This is a feat that will take some
beating in the years to come and
I hope that Gilkes, who is still in
his twenties will be able to build
upon this imposing foundation and
jin time occupy a distinguished
place in local cricket circles and
indeed even in the Intercolonial
and International cricket arena,

LADIES’ GOLF TOURNEY
POSTPONED

ET weather through a great

part of the week made it ne-

cessary to postpone the Ladies’

Medal Play Championship and

GEORGE GILKES.
President's Cup competitions which were to have started at the

Rockley Golf and Country Club on Friday. As next week-end will
he given over to the gay and gala circus which the Rockley golfers
are putting on at Paradise Beach Club, the two competitions will be
played on Friday, Dec, 12, and Sunday, Dec. 14.

As it turned. out play could have taken place on Friday under
very favourable conditions. There were a few pools on the fairways,
but the greens were dry and the rain that threatened held off through
the afternoon, * However, there was the sibility of rain up to
starting time and because of the wet weather during the preceding
days it had been impossible to cut the
for heavy going even in dry weather,

PLAY OFF TO-DAY

The play-off for the President's Cup in the men’s division will
take place this afternoon between Colin Bayley and P. D, McDermott
over eighteen holes. These two finished the thirty-six hole handicap
event last Sunday tied for the low net score, which was 142.

Incidentally, MeDermott’s performance, playing off a 16 handi-
cap, reduced his allowance by two strokes. However, his old handi-
cap will prevail in the play-off today, with Bayley rated at 8. Five
other players succeeded in reducing their handicaps during the men’s
competitions last week-end, A. W, Tempro and Peter Greig making

the most progress.
HANDICAP CUTS

Greig, who led the handicap field at the end of the first eighteen
holes, came down in the new ratings from 20 to 17, while Tempro's
scores cut him from 22 to 19. Raymond Norris also chopped a couple
of strokes off his handicap, moving from 17 to 15, while John Grace
dropped from 16 to 15 and Geoffrey Manning from 12 to 11.
| An indication that these cuts were imminent was to be seen in
| the Ladder results, as all six of the players mentioned have been win-
| ning their recent matches. During the past week McDermott dis-
placed Stanton Toppin_and now is challenging William Grannum,
| while Grace defeated Grannum and is after Barry Osborne.

| Following are the week's Ladder results and challenges :

MEN’S LADDER—Results
E. A. Benjamin defeated N. G. Daysh, P. D. McDermott defeated
S. Toppin, John Grace defeated W. Grannum, Keith Murphy defeated
H. V. King, F. Easthan: defeated Lord Dangan, F. Eastham defeated

Lisle Smith,

| CHALLENGES

Nov. 20—Osborne challenged Manning. Nov. 20—Fitz Gerald chal-
lenged Hinkson. Nov. 23—McDermott challenged Grannum, Nov. 23
Kellman challenged Toppin, Nov, |23—Benjamin challenged K.
Hunte. Nov. 25—Murphy challenged V. Hunte. Nov. 25—Tempro
ieee Thomas. Nov. 27—Greig challenged Cole,

=

'

LADIES’ LADDER—Results
Mrs. Wylie defeated Miss F. Atwell.
Lady Dangan defeated Mrs. McDermott
Mrs. E, Vidmer defeated Mrs. W. MacIntyre
Mrs. V. Manning defeated Mrs. Walter Smith.

Challenges

19—Mrs. Wylie challenged Mrs, Maskell
22—-Mrs. Tempro challenged Miss Atwell
Nov. 25—Lady Dangan challenged Mrs. Thomas
Nov. 26—Mrs, Grace challenged Mrs. Smith
Nov. 29—Mrs. Manning challenged Mrs. King.

Nov.
Nov.






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A GROUP of steadily-improving golfers at Rockley eagerly gather
around te see how Bonnie Inniss, one of the Olub’s finest stylists does
it. From left to, right are: 8. Toppin, G.. Manning, ‘R. Norris, ©. Bel-
lamy, J. Grace, J, Kellman, A: W. Tempro, E. A. Benjamin, P. Greig,
D. Cole, B. Osborne. mist ;

BRISTOL BEAT BRIGHTON

7—0 IN SNOWSTORM
(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 29.

IN SECOND HALF snowstorm that would have shat-
tered less rugged mortals Bristol Rovers crashed seven





7

goals against Brighton at Eastville in an incredible match

that will be history in the rest of the country. That seven—
nil win was the best League victory ever for Rovers, And
snow fell heavily. Half a dozen men were busy sweeping
the lines clear the whole time.



With a vastly improved goal av-
erage and two points as net gain
Rovers are sitting rather more

Combermere
happily on top of the world which
is third Division South.

Defeat Regi
f R gument Two matches were postponed

Combermere secured an outright and another abondoned in the
victory over the Barbados Regi- Football League. Snow debit was
ment as the eleventh round of In- same in Scotland.
termediate games concluded yes-
terday. The only other match
played yesterday was the Police—
Y.M.P.C, fixture at Beckles Road,
with the home team secu:ing
points for a first innings lead.

In the match at the Garrison,
Combermere carried their over-
week score of 54 for the loss of
three wickets to 99 for all. Chief
scorers in the school team’s first
innings were Mr. R. Hughes 25,
Phillips 17, Mr. H. Sealy 14 and
Williams 12 not out. Bowling for
the Regiment, L. Brathwaite took
three for 14, V. Watts two for 28
and J. Brathwaite two for 39,

In their second turn at the

Shock team of the day were Not-
tingham Forest. Wally Ardron who
was called in as last minute deputy
for injured Martin scored three
goals in the magnificent five — nil
victory at Birmingham.

Spurs fought back over two
first half Ford goals to draw with
Sunderland at White Hart Lane
and so Wolves who were held to
a goalless draw at Burnley still
head the First Division. Arsenal
for whom Don Roper got las!
minute equality at Stoke are now
in third position,

It was Dooley’s day at Shef-
field. The big red-haired Wednes-
day leader scored twice against

shaggy fairways, which makes wicket, Regiment were all out for Villa.

57 runs. Top-scorer in the Regi-
ment’s second innings was V. Watts
with 24 to his credit, while H.
Beckles was the only other double
figure batsman with 10, Chiefly
responsible for the Regiment's col-
lapse was the bowling of Williams
who in 10 overs captured four
wickets for 15 runs. R. Brancker
took three for 13 runs.

Given eight runs for victory,
Combermere found runs difficult
to get and lost six wickets in col-
lecting the necessary. Brathwaite
and Clarke took two wickets each
for the Regiment, while the other
wickets fell by the run out route.

Burke Takes
7 For 26 Rims

O. Burke in a spell of 16.3 overs
took seven of the Police wickets
for 26 runs. He was ably assisted
by L. Brancker who captured the
other three at a personal cost of
36 runs,

In their turn at the wicket,
Y.M.P.C. managed to top their op-
ponents’ score by collecting 76
runs for the loss of nine wickets.

Good innings were played by
K. Brancker 22 and E. Brancker
24. Bowling for Police Denny took
four wickets for 18 runs, Haynes
three for 5 runs and Shannon two
for 20 runs.

First Home Win

Happiest manager is Southamp-
ton George Roughton. That fve-
one defeat of Hull was Southomp-
ton’s first home win since Augus
30. And new boy N., Garrity startea
it off with a 15 minute header.
Happiest player was undoubtedly
Gillingham’s Jimmy Scratch, Mar-
ried this morning he was appointed
captain for the day and scored

end with a great thirty yard shot.

Change of leadership in Scot-
jand, Eire’s game with Celtic was
snowed off and St. Mirren with a
grand two-nil win at Easter Road
tale over the running.

Don Taitlon
Hits 133

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 29.
Thirty-two year old Don Tellon
first choice Australian wicket-
keeper on their 1948 tour of
England made a bold bid to re-
instate himself today on the second
day of Queensland’s match with

the South Africans at Brisbane.

Watched by Test selectors, Jack
Ryder and Bill Brown, Tallon
played a fine innings of 133 which

In the match between Y.M.P.C. was mainly responsible for
and Police at Beckles Road, the Queensland taking their first in-
first day’s play was lost to rain nings total to 540. he was batting
and yesterday Y.M.P.C. dismissed just short of three hours and
70 runs in took part in two century partner-
their first innings. Chief scorers ships. He hit 18 fours. The South





for Police were Kinch 27 and Den- Africans by close had scored 87

ny 10.

for one wicket to finish 453 behind.



ON:- CANADIAN OIL CLOTH
CONGOLEUM
OIL STOVES



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his side’s equaliser against South- |

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952

ENTRANCES AND EXITS
By BOOKIE

os is much news to comment on in local racing affairs singe
the November meeting brought to a close our racing season of
1952. Among the subsequent events since this meeting are the
number of cases of horses changing hands; some retiring from tie
track for good, some completely new importations, ahd others merely
changing stables. ‘

Mr. Tommy Edwards has been busy going through his stables with
a new broom and among the changes here are the elimination of
Yasmeen and Lunways from racing. Yasmeen has been bought by
Mr. Bill Chandler for the famous stud at Todds while Lunways was
purchased by Mrs. Wigley of St. Kitts, who, as is well known, races
under the namé of Miss Rosemary Boon. This was her name before
marriage.

In exchange for Yasmeen Mr. Tommy Edwards has bought Car~
dinal while sometime ago he acquired Sweet Violet from his brother
Mr. J. R. “Bunny” Edwards. Incidentally this filly should be called
Sweet Violet II. There are many of us who can remember a previous
filly by this name. .

Mr. K. D: Edwards’ string for Trinidad will therefore number
Topsy, Cardinal, and Sweet Violet. Topsy’s chances are always good
and in B2 in Trinidad I expect that she will find many races of a
mile or nine furlongs to suit her purpose. I know nothing of Sweet
Violet but she is in C2 and therefore I presume she must be a maiden.

Cardinal, on the ‘other hand, has been treated most unfairly by
the Trinidad classifiers, I can only say that the Trinidad classifiers
have takén a most peculiar view of our racing here in F and D
classes if they can make Cardinal skip an entire class. No horse,
that I can think of, gave a clearer indication of being good, but just
not good enough. In fact, he won his race purely by default when
Chutney, who obviously could have beaten him, got the worse of a
false start by running three furlongs and then comimg back to ‘rin
another 5% furlongs. For being such an honest trier Cardinal is now
promoted from F to D2,

Meanwhile I think Mr. Bili Chandler has done well to purchase
Yasmeen as a brood mare and indeed I was hoping that she would
not have been allowed to leave our shores. She is a half sister to
Nebuchadnezzar and the Golden Road, two very good horses who
ran in England a few seasons ago, and this season I saw her half-
sister Zante (by Dante out of the same dam) racing at Epsom. She
also is a good filly and in my opinion would do even better out here
than Yasmeen.

I was surprised to hear of Lunways’ retirement but I think Mrs.

Wigley has also got hold of a good one for breeding. And speaking
| of Mrs. Wigley that brings me on to the news that the dam of
| Colombus, Busy Woman, died a few days ago,
_. This is bad news for St. Kitts and I understand that the whole
| island is upset about it. I should imagine that, with the success of
Colombus, racing in that colony-is now even more popular than ever.
In fact I am told that they are looking forward very much to Golom-
bus giving Bright Light a good run for her money in the Derby
and so putting St. Kitts on the map of the racing world,

Busy Woman was by Colorado out of Tolnus and I am told she
died with colic. Mrs. Wigley, however, has lost no time in replacing
her and, in addition to Lunways, she has bought Golden Quip from
Mr, Alexander Chin. This mare had a very chequered career in
Trinidad but at one time was the record holder for the 9% furlong
course on the Queen’s Park Savannah.

Next I learn that Mr. Charles Peirce has bought Chutney from
Hon, J. D. Chandler and that he will be carrying his colours at the
Christmas meeting. He will therefore join Jack Fletcher’s string and
will be accompanied over by Colombus, and Devil’s Symphony.

Chutney, who beat Cardinal once at the same meeting, was only
oy from F2 to F. His chances in Trinidad therefore look very

While the Chandler stable has been e ing anoth im-
ported during the week to make up for aa the loaese.: This Sie
the filly Courtlike who arrived ‘yesterday. morning from England, I
have not seen her complete form but I saw her race in two races
while in England and she impressed me very much with her strap-
ping looks when I first saw her in the ring at Epsom, She is a very
fast filly and was one of the few who made the good two-year-6ld
Whistler step out a bit in the early stages of a race at the beginning
of the season, She is by Court Martial and I shall give further inform-
ee co aes at a later date,

eanwhile the list of Barbados horses for Trini 2
around the 20 mark. In addition to those already pends oxsthyen
will be some from the stables of Mr. Fred Bethel, Hon. V. C. Gale,

Mr, Jack Gill, Mr. Victor Chase, M:
a ase, Mr, Rupert Mayers and Mr. M. E. R.

Mr. Bethel tells me he is sending Abu Ali, Test Mat First
Admiral and the two-year-old Super Jet. Abu Ali is oe oy ae in
Trinidad and therefore I presume he will be an entrant for the Gov-
ernor’s Cup. I would be inclined not to fancy his chances here but
{ understand the top class in Trinidad is devoid of outstanding talent
In that case his chances might be as good as any other, .
Hon, V. C, Gale's string will include Fluffy Ruffles, Rainbow II.
Fairy Queen, Cavalier and Bright Light although I am not sure

whether the latter should not be included in Mr. Thavenot’s lot since
| she is already in Trinidad. Fluffy Ruffles ran particularly well at the
eee meeting after being here only a few weeks. She will be
| Beier oot Trinidad however and the opposition should be ofa
The other three, Rainbow II, Fair ueen and Cavali
| the Barnard stables in St. Vincent. Both Satonorw II and Tony thee
are two-year-olds which are complete strangers to me, Cavalier. on
| the other hand, is a seasoned campaigner, I presume he will start in
| the Derby but he has already been beaten so frequently over this
distance that I cannot fancy him at all in the classic, He might, how-
ee . ar are of sort, ;
3 r. Jac il wi e sending Dashing Princess and B urs
| prise. Neither did very well here in November but the. eeciene tas

/ quite a good meeting in Trinidad last Christma: i i
repeat her success, ee ee

Mr. Victor Chase will be sending Landwark, of course, but I
understand he also has another of which I am not sure. Jockey Frank
Quested, I notice, has been giving the old mare some worthy praise.
He referred to her as the best stayer in the West Indies. Unfortunate-
ly wonmners there is no race of 1% miles so there is every chance of
some horse giving her the toughest iti i i Gov-
mets Con, Oppos ion possible in the

Mr. Rupert Mayers, I am told, will have a hand with Trimb:

. 3 ’ rook
and Firelady, I like the chances of the former very much while

Firelady too is not to be despised. I shoul: i
of both of them in B and C cieaues. a =
Mr. M, E. R. Bourne has only one entrant in the offing, as far as
I know this being Magic Gaye. It is unfortunate that they will not
allow his Castle in the Air to run in Trinidad, but after all, the day
is past when there were so few horses in racing that we were forced
to put up with continuous bad behaviour at the gates. Magic Gaye
I soame. ee . = ee m . She had pleased me
a at exercise but er races sh seem
iichle sank e just @d to lack that
All in all the Barbados contingent looks quite formidable on
paper. Perhaps in the next few weeks we shall learn more about
them which might change our views either for better or for worse.
After the meeting it might also be for richer or for poorer.

rN

* Mobiloil =

LESS OIL CONSUMED
MORE MILES PER GALLON OF GASOLINE

qualities of MOBILOIL with new super-detergent formula.

Radio-active piston rings are installed in test engines. “Hot”
metal particles, worn of the rings into the moter oil are then
measured by Geiger counters and electronic recording
Compared with other high quality heavy-duty motor
MOBILOILS show an almost unbelieveable cut in costly
‘wear.

afi

PROVE IT YOURSELF ....

LESS ENGINE WEAR — LESS OIL CONSUMED
MORE MILES PER GALLON OF GASOLINE

For Your Next Oil Change,

INSIST ON

mosis! Mobilo:i

“The Greatest Name in Motor Oils”

3 GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.



ROTOR

BAL Sarid GAPS



AS WORN BY WEST INDIAN TEST TEAM

OBTAINABLE FROM LEADING STORES

THROUGHOUT THE BRITISH WEST

INDIE
INDIES







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952



UNIVERSITY CONTRIBUT]
PROGRESS

WEST

INDIAN



—-—

N T

The opening of a new academic By SIR THOMAS TAYLOR, C.B.E. come from small communities,
More could be said of other func- |

year marks a definite stage in the
development of the University Col-
lege of the.West Indies, since at
the end of June the first final de-
- Sree examinations were held there
-and the succéssful candidates are
the first graduates produced by the
College. .

It will be remembered that the
first steps towards establishing the
College were taken early in 1947,
and that the first undergraduates
went into residence in October,
1948; these were medical students,
whose course of study eannot end
betore 1954, This year’s graduates
are.in the natural sciences, where
teaching began in 1949. Most of
their teaching has been carried out
in temporary accommodation; the
permanent laboratories for physics
and chemistry were not ready until
the end of last year, and zoology
and botany did not move to their
permanent homes until this sum-
mer.

There are other aspects whicn
show that the College has lived
through its embryonic stage and,
though not yet fully adult, can be
regarded as emerging from baby-
hood with a firm grip on life.
Most of the essential permanent
buildings have been handed
over by the contractors dur-
ing this year. One ef the most
important of them, the Library, is
in full use, and it is now possible
to make proper provision for the
rapidly powing Stock of books,
periodicals and pamphlets. The
greater part-of the University Col-
lege Hospital, a teaching hospital
of modern design, has been com-
pleted and brought into use. La-
boratories, halls of residence for
undergraduates, houses for the
academic ‘staff, roads, sewage and
water supply, are all finished and
in “use, and conditions are very
different from ‘hose in what now

“seems the pioneering period four
years ago.

They have, further, been valu-
able gains in experience. An ex-
ample is the Extrd-Mural Depart-
ment, which in its work is tack-
ling problems quite unlike those in
the older university institutions.
The distances between the British
Caribbean Colonies are seldom
appreciated by those who have
never travelled between’ them.

_ From. Jamaica, the largest of the
Colonies in population and the site
of the College, to Trinidad, the
second largest in population, is
roughly as far as London to Rome.
To British Guiana is yet farther,
while British Honduras is 600
miles in the opposite direction.
Experience was necessary before it
could be seen how these geograph-
ical difficulties, and others, could
be met.

During the first stage the College
was, very understandably, con-
cerned almost entirely with itself.
It had to come into existence, and
the process demanded concentrat-
ed work and an almost introspec-
tive attitude, There were unfore-
seen difficulties, netably the rapid
rise in the prices of building ma-
terials and of almost every kind of
equipment during the last two
years, and the hurricane of August,
1951, which damaged _ buildin;
‘under eénstruction and completely
destroyed many of the temporary
buildings in use, and these prob-
lems had to be solved.

Now that the first stage is very
near its end, it is worth while tak-
ing a somewhat wider view, and
thinking of the College in its re-
lation to the general life and de-
velopment of the British Carib-
bean, The College has received
support and encouragement from
all circles, and the Governments of
the Colonies in the University Col-
lege scheme — Barbados, British
Guiana, British Honduras, Jam-
aica, the Leeward Islands, Trini-
dad and Tobago, and the Wind-
ward Islands — have made and
have promised to continue the v
generous financial. grants whic
made the College possible, What
return may be ‘expected?

First of all, there are the more
obvious contributions. The Colo-

4388 BARBADOS 8 x3 3-4

Feel

$ di aa eS vely, leaves
“you fresh and re NERVE PAINS

after-effects: More than ever, it
these high-pressure times, you
should insise on using ‘ASPRO’

because of its SAFE action.
All Trade Enquiries to:

W: B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN



Retiring Principal of the University
College of the West Indies



SIR THOMAS TAYLOR.

nies look to the College to provide

trained persons in the various
walks of life who are essential,
not only for the development of
the Colonies, but for their con-
tinued existence im a modern
world; graduate school teachers,
medically qualified persons, ad-
ministrators, civil servants, min-
isters of religion, those with
technical training for increasing
industrialisation, Such training
can be provided at lower cost than
by sending young men and women
to Great Britain, Canada, or the
United States and, much more im-
portantly, the training can be that
most appropriate for the conditions
which will be met.

Teaching is the essential function
of any university institution, but
other contributions which the Col-
lege will make are at least equal-
ly valuable, and some of them are
of peculiar importance in the Brit-
ish Caribbean, Foremost among
these may be put the fact that the
geographical handicap of distance
between the Colonies is being
countered by young men and
women from all the territories liv-
ing together as students at the
College.

There has been serious consid-
eration, and much discussion, of
the proposals for the federation of
the Colonies into one unit. When
this takes place the College will
have played its part. It is one of
the first institutions which have
been conceived and established on
a federal basis, and the common
life shared by the young people
from the various Colonies will re-
main with them throughout their
lives to bind them together, As
things are working out at the Col-
lege, there is no separation of
undergraduates into cliques based
on place of birth, Friendships are
made and small groups form, but
their composition does not depend
on colour, race or Colony, and this

S is happening. without any conscious

drive towards an ideal; it is hap-
pening by itself,

Another feature of importance is
the cosmopolitan nature of the
academic staff. From the first, the
policy has been to appoint to a
vacancy the applicant best quali-
filed academically for it, and to dis-
regard all other considerations.
The result is a staff which contains
graduates from both the older and
the more modern universities of
Great Britain, but also from Can-
ada, the United States, New Zea
land, Holland and China; a recent
appointment in the Faculty of
Medicine is from the Institute of
Tropical Medicine at Hambury, in
Germany. With such teachers the
young people of the Caribbean are
brought into close touch with a
variety of outlooks which must in-
fluence their own mentality in the
future and will overcome the. nar-
rowness of outlook of those who

No. 712 RA2778






in | NEURITIS - NEURALGIA
FEVERISHNESS
SORE THROAT

COLDS & ’FLU
PRICES WITHIN



3° Made jin England by THE REACH OF ALL
PE ASPRO LIMITED, Slough, Bucks OGTAINABLE EVERYWHERE

tions of the University College.

The research programme: of ,its |

ments have already begun,





~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE



YOUR INDIVIDUAL
FOR

HOROSCOVE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9%. 1952





Depa Tbk Gh the céction in whit

and publications in natural science, birthday comes ona Mid what you
history, languages, medicine and | oP ', Seco. 4IAR ty ine Stans,
economies have appeared. This is} MARedt #1 ie Apr ©o (Avie SLedas
an essential function, not only, for | fer coosievetive jental tion, | dohas
the economic value of in tunes s werd wht. ult ¢9, pot
knowledge: in certain fields, alae ene nor caplage ey

also because,* without an







centre of learning, a civil
community cam hardly exist. Its
Extra-Mural Department has al-
ready shown that there is a ju=
ing demand for intellect \d-
vancement in a the

it is doing its to :
evpertunity for. those, to pro-

fit from_ it.

now establis

nies in. the scheme, a’
he local




arterly.

thir cS mete it
tains on sul 0!
impo! .fnd_ also of i
intelectual interest, ahd has al-

ready a wide circulation. In ‘all
these ways thé College Ee -
ing a centre from which there will
radiate a proper sensé of the value
of things of the mind and the spirit
and a true appreciation of tntél-
lectual standards,

A final word may bé said about
the function of the College in the
future of Governments in the Car-
ibbean. It is obvious that the in-
creasing complexity of the dyties
of government can be dealt with
only by a civil service of high in-
tegrity, breadth of outlook and
human sympathy, In Great Bri-
tain and many other - countries
university training is considered
essential for appointment to execu-

tive posts. It is for this reason that, |

in his report on the future devel-
opment of the Civil Service in the
British Caribbean, Sir

the University College as an essen-
tial factor in his proposals.

The British Caribbean Colonies
are faced with many demands on
their revenues. Social services are
expensive, and expansion plans
cost money in their early stages.
The University College is among
the financial burdens to be borne,
but if it proves possible for the
Colonies to make adequate grants
and for the College to expand and
develop to full stature, there is
doubt that the return will be well
worth the cost.

—_———-.

LISTENING
HOURS

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 40,
4.00 — 6.00 p.m,
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.15 p.m. United
Nations Géneral Assembly, 4,30 p.m,
Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 pun. Edward
German, 5,15 p.m. Scottish Dance Music,
5.30 p.m. Educating Archte
6 — 7.15 p.m,







6.00 p.m, From the Bible, 6.15 p.m
Engl sh Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme
Parade and Interlude, 7.00 p.m, The
News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from Brit-
ain, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices.

TAD 10.30 PM, pee SEM 9M







7.45 p.m. Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Edward Ger-
man, 8.45 p.m Religious Talk, 9.00
p.m, The B.B.C. Symphony Orchestra,
10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the . Editorials, 10.15 p.m Dondon
Forum, 10.45 p.m. Music Magazine,
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1952
4.00 — 6.00 pom. -... ce eeee 25.08M

4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m, The
Daily Servic®, 4.15 p.m. National Pa,'s,
445 pim. Linger Awhtle, 5.00 pom L®
tuners’ Choice,
6.00 7.15 p.m.
6.00 p.m Welsh Diary, 5 pm
Marching rd) Waltzing, 6.45 p.m. Spofts
Round Up and. Programme Parade, 7.00
p.m. The Néws, 7.10 p.m. Home News
From Brita, -7.15 p.m. Books to Read,
7.30 p.m. The Arts.
745 — 16.40 p.m,



49.71M









S1.32M 49.71M



B.B.C. Singers, 8.15 p.m

745° p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Edward Ger-
man, 8.45 p.m, European Survey, 9.09

p.m, Flash Back, 9.35 p.m. The Majestic
Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10

p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Science Review, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes

Maurice |
Holmes considered the existence of |




'
|

|



|

{



1. they

| of music
S132M 49.71M 9)

th MAY (iy

stus)>D«

cate personal affairs. fam..¢ erests ash
sp. cial attenfon, ar do spirtiual ? equire

meuta, All essential war \ ork §P« ed
be Mars.



MAY os tee JUNE or (&mini)—Pine
ry rays © inspire w buat
thin! ioe aga spor. for ‘nood “réadiy
ete ray God r ou leaders,
: ‘
JUNE 27 to JULY ot (Conger—Goihe:
treah, Merits today by being bite

rome, Sivers'¢n, Enjoy ehur-h ser:
your family, quiet refigeticn

JULP RK te AUGUST 8 LDe—™M.
unn Changes’ in well ru:





ae 27 o. bag aes » Work not
erger.. De whole ne
thinking, for aiding ofh« 2, Pe ship
Pe God. 4

AUGUST 2S. to SEPTEMBRE % (Vi-x0)
Heed Mivice to Gemini maw ia pra
for those who do not have or
privileges, our freédom, out
honour God, Offer your go
Him for those people

SEPTEMBER 44 to

wut
k
i





ocronek * %&

{t4bra)--Your Venus posit on, strésses
need for extra gare In private issues
artistic matters. personal conduct. Dus
favours all wholesome deeds. AND. re

ligious services, of course

OCTOBER w4 bo NOVEMBER 2

(Scorpie)—Common sense, extential hard
work, sfudy of efigineering, handling
vehicles among top favoured Attend

soul's needs; tien enjoy slax ation

NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER 22
(Sagittartus)—irdifferent ra for finan
ciel transactions, unnceesssa buying and
selling Day otherwise ¢ ent for all
Wholesome activities, and aiding the Sl

DECEMBER 28 to JANUARY 1 (Cap



|

| They sold him like a

| He

ricern)—Should, be a nice fusion of |
mundane interests and de icote arts this
nteresting day Be sure to include re

ligious services your programme

JANUARY *2)- to FEBRUARY 4
(Aquarius)--Your Uranus’ position warns

aguinst sudden changes in well cunning
matters, but. day on whole favours
progressive action. Make due tine for

prayer, rest,



FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH % (Pisces)

Plan ay for the week's activtics
Pray God for guidanre ond heed your
conscience. Day itself can be “leasent
fruitful.

YOU BORN TODAY Visua pout
spoken, seldom discourages Sagittari-
ans ate high in many trial mod



Jeadership posts. While too
tUmes, at least people knoe,
stand. Choose friends
daily for God's gu dance
Mark Twain, great hur
Churchill, Mrime Min

trank \
where tyou
"

Care int'¥s » Pray








ists Wiyst
Gt, -Britaty

Police Band At



Garrison Savanah

By the kind permission of Col
Michelin, O.B.k Commis
sioner of Police, the Police Band
conducted by Sgt. C. Archer will
rendet the following program:

at the Garrison Savan-
nah this évening commencing at

4.45 o'clock,

MARCH, Nebelugen, Wasner

1

% OVERTURE, Ruy Blas, Mendelpshor
3. SELECTION, Classica, Ewing

4. ARIA, Hear My Prayer

5. SUITE, Peer Gynt, Greig 1

‘ hou says

|

} Wn serie

{

Mendelashon

6, ORATORIO, The Holy Cit Adam
7, IDYLL, The Glow Worm, Lincke
& PROCESSIONAL MARCH. Geeis
Hymns . ...

477, A & M The day th wave us
27, A-& M -— Abide with me, God Save}

The Queen









When joints and mus-

are pe ed with

rheuatic pains, remem-
ber reliable A.1. White
Liniment. A single massage
with A.l. brings warming
comfort. Why suffer when
relief is so neat at hand?

Ss





BE SURE THE NAME

MOYGASHEL

iS OH THE
SELVEDGE



Ea eyties
The brand’ name ‘ Moygashel ’

is stamped clearly on the selvedge of «>

every.‘ Moygashel ‘ fabric, --2 >,
bs This is as quariinteh of. the high standard
of quality which has made ‘ Moygashel * fabrics

world-famous. Only a fabric stamped with this:
brand name is entitled to be described and. sald

as ‘ Moygashel.’

* Moygashél ” is the registered tradé mark
of fabrics made by Stevenson and Son L1d., who
are prepared to take any appropriate action
necessary against misuse of this namé, in otder




to protect both the public and the goodwill built

up by *‘ Moygashel * fabrics.

MOYGASHEL

CREASE-RESISTING

Reco.

COTTONS, LINENS AND SPUN RAYON Sw



.

ee

STEVENSON & SON LTD., 2084 AEGENT ST., LONDON, W.i

farms: A. § BRYDEN &

> &

and DUNGANNON, r=, IRELAND

MN (Barbados! LTD.

Sales West Indies ; STEVENSON & SON LTD.

P.O. Box 1704, NASSAU, Bahamas,

TOPICS

BY

JOE & ROBERT



Lou! 1 bring ts the
n things
preacher

rood boo

riaht



And ay
Envy
And
His




ey sow him
ested thelr
Cees
was

coming
minds

of kinds
unkind
Behold the @teamer cometh
Let's all give him a fit

We'll treat him like a serpent
And throw him in a pi

. .

reward

No! cried a. speculator
Sel him for piece of change
Tr go out to those strangers
His auction [ll arrange

aparrow
And got modest price
And -when the deal was
Each brother fot a slice

over

was now sent to Egypt
The tahd of milk and wine
Right then a famine took placc
And this is what you find

His’ brothers starving hungry
To Egypt came for corn
And they come back to Joseph

They, treated with much seorn

Stop with that stor
Something ts on my mind

T start to sepreh my censcience
And this what I find

Lou

cried



Phe first time in ercation
A young man with the

Enhanced West Indies
Py winntne “the

reat
Cricket
greatest test

He put Wes Thrcle
Complete! on the
And li a the
They him the

cricket
map
great leaders
“Dack- or



gave

Call for the stately Atistins

And those whose splendour fade
John Goddard puts then
Completely in the shade
a bern leader

ire not
eny
erves

John is
All leader
Whe dare

borr
this statement
muc



corn
.

great dictator
blind to see

Oni a
Simpy
t live

on opinions

*~ mysteriously



We dare not add one ser
No argument engage
We've » story
That's fire-rage’

tence





Nwiybo in the near future
tvetetions way

other Goddard
yesterday

They fi
Like, John of

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

‘T PAYS TO SAY





NO. 252



AH !



NOW THIS

FELLOW JS

USING
ESSO EXTRA

MOTOR OIL





« too (RAGE Mane
MADE IN ENGLAND

Every genuite Mooper Cyels

is guaragteed for Filly Yours,

and there ig no beticr example

of fine Beitits workmanship

than the durability of the

Hopper, Th ) dow Foundry

Ltd, (4528) mt in “to

their rangé df bikes dna

PAGE FIVE


















§ Apatch ofshianing hair, R t
The only angwerts : fo. f of th



neglect 3 Hair reseJingat temples



Pp, lifeless



his man A.jvaneed dandruff hes reasy scalp.
the hair wats, y warning gan to seer the } ecus immedie
+ Sve &









See paragraph A.

You may lose

HAIR HEALT"

if you ignore these
warning signs

Unhealthy hair conditions must be treated ar ence, and

be treated with Silviktin. For Silvikria is the ony prepar.tion « =
taining al/ the 18 hair-forming amino-acids which nouris* *
roots —there is no other product in the world like i. 6) ‘man ¢ ae
woman who uses Silvikrin is doing something of fir donental “we

importance for hair health and gtowth






























|<) GREASY SCALP

The sebaceous glands are producing
an abnormal amount of greasy matter
frequently containing bacteria which
may undermine the whole mechanism

THINNING HAIR

A grim situation, but not a
hopeless one. The real cause is
alack in your body of the haix's
natural food, Extra Hair food

DANDRUFF

Unsighely and often very con-
tagious! And dandruff scate
begin 06 clog the pores



oon




{ the
scalp. Finally the scalp becomes











Kard, choking the delicate blodd | Of hait growth. The sealp must. be
must be supplied from outside, Weisel. whiok nourieh. tiie ir freed from the greasy deposit, and its
to stimulate the hair mechan toots. The hair roots begin wo die | “Hole tone and condition: improved.
ism back to health again, For fram starvation Thea the hair roots must receive extra



Massave the

» alia nourishment to stimulate the formation

of new, strone, healthy hairs. Massage

this fundamental purpose, you

sealp, for at least t
must use Pure Silvikfin. 1 is :

ith Silvikr




D



morning
Oring,















a concentrated by f the 18 toth Of —the *right-styie’ hair Ree MIB, ANG NOUNS ti
hethiectiothe ica. dressing: “Dhis unique dressing % ; ie on : the 4

Apply Pure Silvitrin night and avill give your hair a well-dressed, én ea, “Sitchin "
morning; also massage in a little natural look, a new brilliance pitidsalen Be applied

Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lovion (i/ sais this is essential ~




the hair is too oily) or, if your
hair is too dry, Siluikrin Lotion
with Oil — the‘ right-seyte* hair
dressing that gives your hair a
handsome, healihy appearance.



Hoping for
A



















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talk over the easy purchase
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—

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«



PAGE SIX



ft KLIM is pure, safe milk

KLIM keeps without refrigeration

vou buy KLIM MILK, you
‘Consistent purity and nutri-
tin...

tional value. Ta each and every
a January, June or Dacemhet is *

{ is always the same uni

ite euntn k—uniform in the
fat, carbohydrate,
Is needed for

Wherever
are sure of

quality cow's mil
essential proteins,
viramivs and minera

GOOD HEALTH.



(a) KLIM is exceliont for growing

children
5] KLIM adds nourishment to

‘3 coked dishes
6) KLIM is Lachman for
7] KLIM is

«LIM

hd a






infant feeding

safe in the specially
packed tin

produced under strict-

est control Copr. 1950
Borden Co,

Internat’! Cope
Reserved




Toke pure water, add

KUM, stir and you have
safe, pure milk,

MILK.

FIRST IN PREFERENCE
THE WORLD OVER







THE QUARTER POUND TIN of Andrews is of special
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and to those who would like to try this famous
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Think of it! Fifteen glasses of sparkling effervescing

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a Here’s value! Here’s Jnner Cleanliness!

effet aR. > Also available in the large, family half-
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Andrews |

LIVER SALT



wai re

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THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE

K



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A

s Qa
The Truth in
Your Horoscope

Would you like to know without an:
‘ cost what the Stars indicate for you, sor 2



| India’s most fam-

ous Astrologer,
who by applying
| the ancient sci-
ence to useful
purposes has
built up an envi-
able reputation?
The accuracy of
‘ his predictions
fand tne sound
practical advice
contained in his
| Horoscope on
Business, Specu-
lation, Finances,
Love -_ affairs,
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries, Trav-
els, Changes, Lit-
igation, Lucky
Times Sickness
ele., have astounded educated people th

some sort of sccond-sight.

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



LEFT:

\
a “1953 wimple”,

By DOROTHY BARKLEY.
| LONDON.
| Not so long ago film actress
| Zsa-Zsa Gabor remarked during
ja visit to London that English-
; women did not know how to wear
hats, Now, taking up this chall-
j}enge, London milliner Otto Lucas
jis off to the States, accompanied
|by English models and a cargo of
hats, just to prove that they cen.

He is taking his newly designed
|“Coronation collection” intended
York, Chicago,
San Francisco, and also in Aus-
tralia and Canada. He gave a
show of ‘his new hats
this week before leaving. His
audience included several of
London’s most elegant women —
Lady Lowson, wife of last year’s
Lord Mayor, and Mme. Massigli,
wife of the French Ambassador
to London,

So far, Mr. Lucas wins the
palm for coronation fashions. He
is the first. designer who does
not strive t6 recall the “romance”

of the Elizabethan Age — he has
not tried to put us into fancy
dress for next year. His collec-

tion, nonetheless, is topical.

He has taken for his theme the of women. But these are the |
shape of a peeress’s coronet, as styles that will influence the ann wa.
seen in the illustration on the manufacturers who produce the
left. Its base is of red velvet, hats for your local store next
| and it is trimmed with pearl em- year.

broidery and a ‘1953 wimple.’
Materials are velvet, white
satin and straw, richly embroid-

ered with jewels. The straws are shoes for the dress collection to|
in new colour, including anthra- be seen by the Queen at a big
cite and irridescent shades of London hotel shortly. He sets a
jgold, silver and copper. Other new fashion by making many of
{colours, rich and royal, include these shoes in the same materials
robe red, blue, imperial violet, as the dress with which they are

| What’s Cooking

GREEN PEAS
Green peas are a reminder that
Christmas is almost at the door,
They make lovely soups and can
also be eaten with meat as a vege-

table,
Rice And Peas
Peas, 3 lbs. (not shelled) ; Rice,
1 pound; Olive oil or margarine;
Butter; Bacon or ham; Onion, 1;
Parsley; Grated cheese.
Shell the peas. Put in saucepan
some butter (1 0z.), a tiny bit of
olive oil or margarine and a bit of

|Flowers, wiicr. used, are an in-

bacon or ham. Add a _ chipped Peas With Ham

ynion and 1 tablespoonful of Butter, Chipped onion (1
shipped parsley. Let everything tablespoonful) Peas, Salt Pep- |
fry gently then add the peas, Let per “Water, Ham or bacon (2
hem fry for a few seconds then ; F

add enough water to cover them,
When the water is boiled away
add some more until the peas are
sompletely. cooked, Add then 1
tablespoonful of grated cheese, a
bit of pepper and a tiny bit of but-
ter. Mix with the rice and serve



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952



“BLACK BOD”: an “east-to-west” hat of white leaves mounted on black straw and finshed

with a wimple.

{ RIGHT: “ROYAL LINE”: a style based on the peeress’s coronet in red velvet trimmed with pearls and
| of your past experiences, your strong ard |
| weak points, etc? Here is your chance

| t» test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore, |

London Milliner Looks Ahead

tegral part of the hat rather than
a trimming.

Almost every hat is designed to
be worn with a_ short, upswept
hair cut. And almost every hat
is worn straight on the head,

But, for those who preter a
large hat, several “east-to-west”

For evening he has styled a
pair of pale blue satir. evening
sandals, with three-inch heels.
They are embroidered with pale
blue sequins to bear the same
motif as
Another variation is
lime yellow sandals in tulle over
styles are included. A typical a satin base. The vamps- are
design is illustrated here. In embroidered with _ star-shaped
black straw, surmounted by sequins, again emphasising the
white leaves, it is suitable for a sequin motif on the dress,
garden party in any corner of the
globe. Its coronation year touch
comes in its wimple veil. One of
these larger hats had an indi-
vidual air. It has a “lampshade”
brim concealing .the eyes. The
designer was trying to out-Garbo
Garbo. And he succeeded.

These hats are linked with, rin
accessories. Three-quarter length| js bs
gloves are dyed to match. And,| 4
by way of something new for! “
evening, there are stoles made |
entirely of flowers — sweet peas, |
carlet poppies, or pink roses|
mounted on a net base, and worn |
with matching hat. j

Because of their price these} :
model hats can only be admired <3 -

ind not worn—by the majority |

Other pointers from this collec-
tion of shoes are toeless court
shoes, in pearl-embroidered ivory
satin, and, for late afternoon,
closed court shoes in suede, low-
cut into the fashionable “shell”
shape,










als

vor:







eee oes

Royal Shoes
Mr, Edward Rayne, the Queen's
shoemaker, has designed special

a

worn,

In The Kitchen

twenty minutes then add 1 glass
of water, 1 lettuce (tie the lettuce),
parsley and 2 or 3 small onions,
Let everything boil gently until
the peas are cooked, You'll have }
to add more water from time to
time. Just before sending the peas
to the table mix the other oz. of
butter with a_ tablespoonful of
flour and add it to the peas after
taking out the lettuce, the parsley
and the onions, (You could leave
the onions if you like), Leave near
the fire, mix again well and serve
with meat.

Bie.



tablespoonsful.

Put in a saucepan 2 oz. of butter
or margarine and a chipped onion
and let the onion fry gently until
golden. Add the peas and season
them with salt and pepper (if you
use the margarine dnd the bacon

|

on the evening~ dress. |
the pair of|



%* % A chill in the evening air spurs



: dress designers towards the solution





| The Cinema And Our Children

Within the last fifty years
Science has progressed by leaps
|} and bounds, and the older gener-
; ation have only to look back over
| that period to realize the difference
| that this advance has made in our
| daily lives. Instead of filling oil
lamps, our houses are flooded with
light at the touch of a switch
numerous electrical gadgets make
our daily lives easier, advance in
medicine and surgery has made
our lives safer, the list could go on
almost infiefinitely, These things
we have come to take for granted,
and certainly to the younger gen-
eration they are accepted as the
ordinary parts of everyday life,
for they have always had them,
and they therefore have no com-
parisons to make.

But, among all these modern
inventions that have entered our
lives in this last half century, the
Cinema can certainly be regarded
as one of the most important, when
we think of the influence it brings
to bear on the community.

With the aid of sight, music, and
tthe spoken word it wields its
power, and the question may
| reasonably be asked, is it a power
| for good or ill?

What sort of pictures do our
children see when they go to the
Cinema?



There are some good pictures,
some charming pictures, and some
educational ones, but these are in
the minority, and few people
would deny that the great major-
ity of pictures shown are anything
but good, charming or educational,
| but are of a character that show
an artificial type of living, giving
it a false glamour and value that
cannot but influence the youth of
the community in a unwholesome
| way.

The emphasis is laid on passion,
unfaithfulness and divorce, on
|; crime and violence, giving these
| things a prominence, and magni-
fying them in the eyes of youth in
| a way, that, other than the Cinema
| would never touch their lives at
all.
Why do the pictures glorify
these baser traits of human nature
to our young people, and—in many
countries—to primitive people

|
|



SUIT ADAG TA PDALEENAE ENG ana PARSE ee ence ate enna EEN eee

‘DRAUGHTY?



~~



a aaa

~

| SKETCHES
| BY RIX |

“sovenetqenssnaneoesenntienes eemcsctcantt

; r, : ; - better not put any salt). Add
eg meat or fish or as a main enough water to cover the peas
Te . ss and let them cook stirring from = po
Green Peas in the French Way time to time. You have to add A THE PICADOR

1% pint of peas, salt, 1 teaspoon-



HILLY

Butter, 3 oz. Green peas more water as the Barbadian green evenings are sending
shelled, 1%4 pint; Salt; White peas are a bit hard attimes, When women to the stores:in search
sugar, 1 teaspoonful; Water, | you see that the peas are almost)}of a garment to keep them warm
glass; Lettuce; Parsley; Onions ready add 2 tabdlespoonsful of ham | without completely masking their
(small), 2 or 3; Flour, 1 table- or bacon cut in small pieces. Let|decorative blouses or sweaters or
spoonful. them cook until soft and serve|even their evening dresses.

Put 2 oz. of butter in a saucepan, with meat, Some people add 1 Rix sketches one answer to the

teaspoonful of sugar to make the |problem: a jacquette. It is really



ful of sugar and mix everything peas sweeter. You can try both/a stole with elbow-length sleeves.
{with your hands, Keep the sauce- Ways and choose the one you think | It has an advantage over the usual
apan in a cool place for about more tasty. :* | jm |stole, since it stays in place and is

seersuckers, cambrics, voiles,
stay unchanged through
are the lovely crisp Ferguson
beautifully into clothes

and yourself.



not continually slipping off the
shoulders, It also has two large
pockets, and while serving as a
jacket, it can be draped to show
off the blouse or sweater under-
neath, In warm checks, this model
costs £3 2s, 6d, More expensive
models can be bought in rich vel-
vet and velveteen,

* * a we

On the left Rix sketches the





: , me â„¢
: : : > Re
- 4




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that your nerves are steadier, your appetite
and digestion are improving, and your

energy and capacity for enjoyment

of life steadily increasing. ....it

PHYLLOSAN

fortifies the over-forties














THE JACQUETTE

By PENSAN?

who are struggling to adapt
themselves to a civilized way of
life?

Certainly there are such things
in the world, and no sensible
parent would wish their children
(af only for their own protection)
to grow up im total ignorance of
this darker side of life. But do we
want them taught these things? Do
we want them to sit for two hours
and be entertained with them to
the exclusion of all normality?

Do we want our young people’s
passions aroused prematurely, and
at an age when their understand-
ing of the consequences of wrong
doing is still immature? There is
not a mother in ‘the land who
would not answer “No,” Yet in
the face of these pictures parents
are helpless.

How often do we séea picture
based on the happy family life
of ordinary people, who after all
compose the majority, and are
more typical of the life’ of a com-
munity than night club habitats or
the criminal dregs of humanity.

But no, our children are fed a
diet of sensationalism, resulting in
a totally false picture of normal
life as lived by most people, and

to those parents and others who

have the welfare of our youth at
heart, and who see in them the
citizens of the future, the only
conclusion to be arrived at is that
the Cinema is one of the greatest
influences for evil in the world
today.

This may seem a shocking and
hard statement to make of some-
thing that plays_such a large part
in modern life, and especially in
the lives of our children, and it is
all the more shocking when it is
realized how different it might be.
To ignore the Cinemas is not only
impossible, but would not be de-
sirable, for the Cinema has come
to stay, and is far too established
a part of modern life to be ignored
in any way, But surely humanity
has not sunk to the level when
it can only find entertainment in
crime and sensationalism, or our
young people find no appeal in
anvthing but loose living, robbery
and murder?

@ on page 7



AUUDRULLHAATEGGU AAPA LEO

newest of the hew boleros. It is
called a Picador, and is fashioned
after the jackets worn by bull-

fighters. In jersey georgette, .it
costs 25s, ¥
It drapes snugly over the

shoulder blades and flatters the
bust line. When to wear it? On
informal evening occasions,
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.
—L.E.S.



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It is time the parents of the
world used
cleanse the Cinemas of these ob-
jectionable pictures
the lives of our children.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30,



ANsaaae Eclowcarec’s on THE PLAIN TO PEARL TRANSFORMATION OF MARY MARTIN

SCOOT









1952

=

As



designed
by Hollywood

THEY LOADED HER WITH

‘STARLET’ CURLS—AND
SUCCESS MISSED HER...

And as—

HE voice on the phone was describing Mary Martin’s dress for

her farewell London appearance
the voice, “ with diamond and moonstone

her husband, Richard

“Does he design earrings too?”

“ She's his business
SHE’S HIS BUSIN.

Halliday.”
1 asked.

“Black lace,” said

earrings’ designed by

“Only for her,” came the reply

'S. So does that explain why the woman, who 12 years ago flopped

in Hollywood, last weekend finished a triumphant three and a half years as the lead in

“Sow Pacific” ?

Does that explain why the girl of 20, who was too plain for films

became, at 38, the Broadway and London star who ts rated one of the world’s ten bes'

dressed ?

“When I met Richard,” says
Mary, “I looked so terrible I
sometimes wonder why he
married me.”

It was his idea to remove the

curls that Hollywood loaded on
to. Mary; his idea to give her
@ neat Edwardian head: his
idea to have her dressed by the
famous Mainbocher.
: “T haven’, been inside a dress
shop for ten years,” sayS Mary
happily. “Richard chooses all
my clothes—the colours, the
designs, the jewels. the hats."

Explanation?

SHE'S HIS BUSINESS. 80
does that explain why he sees
the Press for her, makes her
appointments for her, answers
the phone for her, receives her
visitors for her, gets the best
dressing-room in London for her,
goes to the theatre with her and
waits in the dressing-room for
her ?

SHE'S HIS BUSINESS. Is
that why he surrounds her with
the aura of a great beauty .
protects her ‘“ Mary is resting
[ight now, but I'll ask her later
un and ring you back”>}
cossets her (“7'll get your coat

ed you, darling ”) flatters
er (“When One of the men
she worked jor in Holiywood

saw her in New York, he said ;

“Why, who would have

believed that ugly Uttle thing

could turn into this lovely
9

woman ?'"),

» Was it just line-shooting from
a star's business manager which
made him tell me that Mary
was coming back to London
for singing lessons
because she said :
“ T could have sung
my numbers so
much better " ?

It could be, of
course, that she's
just his business.
I suspect “that to
business-manage a Star with the
efficiency that Mary Martin's
husband manages her—you need
to have vour heart in it, too,

“TITLED TEA

* WHAT DOES x two-year-old
; lord give his guests for tea ?
With children’s party season



just. around the corner, it’s nice
know that the kind of cakes

that were put away in small
noble tummies at the Harewood
baby’s party last week are well
within the reach of Commoner
tummies. Provided thei:
mummies can cook.

The cake was iced whit
sponge with a chocol:
and 12 inches across. Two big
dogs, one brown and one white,
for decoration. Two red candles
with sugar ribbons round them
saying : “ Happy Birthday.”

In addition : little spongecakes
with coloured icing. Marrons
lacés with icing. Eclairs. Tiny
piscult cakes. Bridge rolls with
savoury fillings. Cheese straws.

“ Modern children,” comments
Mme, Floris, who supplied the
party with its tea, “ much preter
cheese to jam, and would much
rather drink tea than milk.”

Top secret

FOOTNOTE to the Harewoo!
tea-party. What was the colour
of Prince Charles's party-going
coat? Since ten photographers
and a crowd of 200 saw him, it
shouldn't be hard to find out...

So I rang all the photographic
agencies; but Keystone s
tneir photographer had gone t
Liverpool, and _ International
News said theirs had gone home,
and Associated Press said theirs
couldn't remember.

* Sol rang the Harewood home,
where they said it was Lady
Harewood’s private affair; and
I rang Buckingham Palace,
where they said it was the
Queen’s private affair; and lL
rang Mrs, Michael Parker (wile
of the Duke of Edinburgh's
private secretary), who said: “
didn’t go to the party.”

Then I went to see the princt-
vals of the expensive childrens
shops, but Miss Whiteside said
her shop hadn’t made it, and
Mr. du Dellier said he knew
nothing about it, and Mrs. Golz
said she made some of his coats,
but not. that one, and Mrs.
Clark--admitted: Yes, she h
made it, but she couldn’t’ p
sibly give away the colour,

So sorry, readers. The colour
of Prince Charles's coat is a
Top Secret,







“

a

~~ LOYALTY

LOYAL can a [itil
get? Authoress Rose
en (Mrs. W. B. Meloney)
r husband ; “Sometimes I
hate the fact that he writes so
much better than I do.”

Mrs. Kisenhower (on her nus-
band’s paintings): “Mr.
Charchill is good, but he has had
instruction, ‘Ike hasn't. and he's
vondertul.”

RARE SPECIES

kh LAST WEEK 1 crossed tlic
trail of a species that grow
rarer all over the world, and in
this country ts almost extinc:
For 1 observed a multi
mullionairess at dinner,

She came into a West End
restaurant, draped in the kind
of giant jewellery that opk
consider chic because {t's tor
big to be real—only hers was
real. Three rows of mammoth
pearis round her neck, a pigeon
egg ruby set in diamonds on
each hand, rubies and diamonds
in_her ears,

Red rose$ Were on the table
infront of her; @ whole smal)
chicken on her plate; glasses of
fine red wine and champagne

And when her party left i
was clear that a rich and rar
specimen had passed that way
For nearly all the glasses on he:
table were still full of wine.

BABY-TALK

“« WANNA MAKE something

of it? Humphrey Bogart
calls Lauren Bacall “ Baby.”
Mr. Roosevelt called Mrs, Roose-
velt “Babs.” Harry Truman
calls Margaret “My Baby.” And
last night I heard from Wash-
ington that Mamie’s pet name
for Ike is .. . “ Baby.”

« WELCOME

ye 4 GOOD WORD for. :+

THE AMERICAN STORE
which runs a nylon club. You
pay @& lump bum, and it sends
you two pairs of nylons every
two months for a year

THE SUBURBAN GREEN-
GROCERS who are not only
stocking omt-of-the-rut vege-
tables Jike aubergines and
avocado, but setting up printed
recipes for them,







The Cinema And Our’ Children

@ From Page 6
their influence to

which _ soil

Through such bodies as “Tne

Mothers Union”, “The Girl Guide”

and

various religious bodies pressure
ould be brought to bear on those

who
tures.

al to the heart, to give the pub-
ic the chance to see the type of
picture which, while giving enter-
tainment, will help (not hinder)
our youth toward the goal of be-
coming good citizens.
pictures which show in emphasis
the best in human life and en-

“Boy Scout” movement and

write and produce these pic-
. Combine this with an ap-

We want

ences

way.
There are other things in. life ,
besides immorality and crime, and
one short life-time would not be
long enough to see all the ‘won-
ders of the world as could be
shown on the Screen. Let the pro-
difficlut
hands to show the wonders of art >
and culture in different countries,—____——
and their way of life, of beautiful
buildings and scenery so that even
the most untravelled person be-
comes familiar with these land-
marks of the world, and those who
do have the advantage of travel

at their command,

task of training their

deavour, not the worst, and will recognise’ them as _ old
which teach that the best and familiars.
fullest life is lived in married love Let us also have gay, lovely

and the founding—and keeping—

ofa

faithfulness and divorce.

| While in this troubled world
, Statesmen are striving to bring

about peace and stability what a

Lieutenant in the cause, the Cine-





'

home and family, not in un-



take
people in conjunction with the
schools, combining education with
real entertainment in a way that
‘with raise the



. 4 ’
Aoleutis

pictures with music and dancing.

Let the Cinemas of the world
over the education of the

standard of taste

PR
& burs!

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* Clings lightly, evenly, for
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task of training

cial films for children.

SSS BS

mas could be. With their powerful from the pr&Sent “low” to a “high”
mediums and the enormous audi- where parents will rejoice in the |
their Cinema as @-
power for good would be unlim- difficult
ited, did they but use it in this children today.
. Footnote: After this article was
written it was announced that
the Rank Studios have started |
‘The Children’s Film Foundation |
Atd.,” and are turning out spe-
The |
supply of these pietures will, person. I

p and ally in the
their |



SUNDAY

==:



«

FINISHED PRODUCT
—STAGE-MANAGED
TO STARDOM

By DESIGNER- HUSBAND |





LONDON. |

MRS. MERAUD GUEVARA
has come to London from her
Phones at Aix-en-Provence to help |

| arrange an exhibition of pictures
| by her husband. Alvaro Guevara. |



|He was Chilean-born, died last
j; year aged 57.

Mrs. Guevara, 56, is the eldest}
daughter of the late Mr. Benja-
min Guinness, the intern al
financier, Since his eath in}
Normandy, in December 1947, '
there have been legal battles ove r |
his millions between Guinnes
children and his. widow, who was
his second wife. His son, Mr. Loel
Guinness, claims to be hi
father’s sole heir.

How are these battles going?
|} Mrs, Guevara tells me she does
| not know, “I am not

a busines

leave all that te

my

however, be below the demand | brother Loel.”

for many years,

0”



a

}; Suaded to

; revers



ADVOCATE





Kitchen Styles For
Men

' LONDON.
HOW can husbands be _ per-
the kitchen sink to
tackle the chores?

Gas Council suggest an
at their international
demonstration at the
Festival Hall to-day.



“hey are
f for the
the kitrhen
t in

sponsoring two out-
well-dressed man in
one is a hip-length
dark blue denim with
and pocket in a lighter
the other is an apron,
butcher-style, with a
yellow waistcoat top,

colour
ped
canary

Edwardian footnote Seven fur-




lined overcoats for men are in-
}cluded in an auction of furs in
Hanover Square to-morrow,
One is lined with mink. another
|with musquash, They are ex-

pected to fetch between £15 and

£40 each
—LE,S,

~ Men Made Younger
By Treating Gland

Getting up nights, burning sensa-
tion of organs, whitish discharge.
inlL ache at base of spine, groin an:

, pains, nervousness, weakness
and loss of manly vigour are caused
by « disease of the Prostate Gland
(« most important sex gland in
men), To overcome these troubles
in 24 hours and quic restore vig-
our and health, take the new scien-
tife discovery called Rogena, No
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PAGE EIGHT

eid ADVOCATE

Giada asa srs Posaaee) €
¢vinted oy ihe Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad —-., Bridgetown.

Sunday , November "30, 1952

CONTROLS |

THE maintenance of controls for con-
trols’ sake is not the policy of the govern-
ment of Barbados. In the memorandum
on the five year plan of development and
taxation the statement is made that the
“Government is as anxious as the com-_
mercial community. to remove price con-
trols where they serve no useful purpose.
and it will do so progressively as and when
it is satisfied such action will be in the
general interests of the community.”

The sceptic might contend that this sen-
timent provides much scope for compro-
mise and certainly it seems to lend itself
to more than one interpretation, But it is
heartening that the government should
put on record its anxiety to remove price
controls where they serve no useful pur-
pose. The trouble is that controls are not
regarded by everyone as inimical to their
interests. Those who find employment for
example in the working of the control sys-
tem would not reasonably be expected to
agitate for their aboliticn. Importers who
know that their quotas are guaranteed
under the control system are unlikely to be
over-anxious for the restoration of a com-
petitive system in which they will be com-
pelled to study markets and to run the
risks of being undercut by some competi-
tor whosé business acumen and knowledge
of markets surpass his own. Indeed it may
be said with no fear of contradiction that
the control system benefits the small ‘im-
porter more than it benefits anyone else.
It would be stupid to suppose that controls
were not necessary in time of war in Bar-
bados or that they are not still necessary
in some countries, The rationing of meat

- in the United Kingdom for example must
continue until that eountry can obtain
greater supplies than at the present.

But the evil effects of controls are felt
when a control system lingers on long
past the day when it was necessary. The
freeing of the salt fish market from con-
trols in January this year has worked no
hardship on anyone and illustrates how
smoothly the business of importation can
be effected without government interfer-
ence, The freeing of flour and animal feed
from controls could similarly be imple-
mented tomorrow with no evil effects.
Flour, animal feed and salt-fish are im-
ported almost exclusively from Canada
and the cancellation of import restrictions
on flour and animal feed would not great-
ly affect the total imports of either since

“they are now being imported almost up to
100 per cent of requirements. Freeing of
flour and animal feed from import restric-
tions on the other hand might well result
in a saving to the consumer because the
importers and exporters would have
greater incentive to quote competitive
prices and at a time when the surplus of
wheat in Canada is exceptional, the
chanees are that prices would drop. Free-
dom from restrictions would also allow
the importers to anticipate price trends
and to buy when the matket was most fa-
vourable, Under import restrictions and
the quota system the dead hand of official-
dom prevents commercial incentive to buy
at times most propitious for the consumer.

The maintenance of controls during a
period of plentiful supplies exasperates
exporters who tend to blame the control
system exclusively for loss of business
when perhaps their own prices are not
competitive. By abolishing import re-
strictions the exporters’ grievances would
be automatically removed and they would
have to quote competitive prices or lose
the business. To maintain import restric-
tions on flour at a time of exceptional sur-
plus in Canada can only add to the cost of
living in Barbados.

With regard to animal feed there seems
to be an additional complication caused by
the system of mixing animal feed locally.
During the War years when war time con-
ditions made the supply of imported feed-
stuffs for cattle hazardous the mixing of
animal feed locally was an urgent neces-
sity, To-day when there are no shortages
of animal feed and when liberal alloca-
tions of dollars are made for the importa-
tion of animal feed the present system of
mixing animal feed to make it go further
seems undesirable. The mere fact that it
is argued that locally mixed animal feed
goes further suggests that an extreme
system necessary during an emergency is
being maintained when no emergency
exists. If there is dissatisfaction among
owners of dairy cattle and if there is a de-
mand among stock-keepers that they
should be allowed to mix animal. feed in
the way they consider to be the most desir-
able then the government ought to give
them the freedom they desire. The con-
tention that locally mixed animal feed
goes further would only be convincing if
it could be shown that the total savings of
dollars thereby gained was considerable.
But even if large quantities of dollars
were thus saved, there would be little con-
solation for the people if the best dairies
in the island were to close down because
of dissatisfaction with the rigid system of
mixing animal feed. Several questions
ought to be asked. Is it necessary to re-
strict the imports of animal feed having



a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



regard to the fact that it was freed with
salt fish, onions and potatoes for a short
period ending in mid-March 1952? If im
port restrictions appreciably reduce dol-
lar spending is it desirable that the devel-
opment of the cattle industry should be re-
stricted because of the existing allocation
of dollars to animal feed? If a case for the
present system of mixing animal feed can
still be made out, ought not the public to
be told more of its operations, how it
works, the numbers employed in mixing
and be given an annual statement of
accounts?

Whatever the decisions which may be
taken with regard to the local mixing of
animal feed, the time has surely come
‘when flour and animal feed can be placed
with salt fish on open general license.

PASSING PORT

THE late Mr. Ernest Bevin whose name
is still remembered by the holders of some
current British passports used to look for-
ward to the day when visas would be un-
necessary and passports would be abol-
ished, It is a curiosity of the world in
which we live that whereas there never
before in history have existed so many
secular agencies engaged in the promotion
of international goodwill and understand-
ing that it never has been more difficult
for the citizens of one country to pass
freely into another, Perhaps that is why
so much importance is attached by the
holders of British passports to the British-
ness of the passport and to the stamp of
the Foreign Office in London. It must there-
fore be most annoying for subjects of Her
Majesty born in the United Kingdom but
resident in a British colony to discover that
on expiry of passports which have been
issued by the Foreign Office in London
their status as Englishman or Scotsman
does not give them any more passport
priority than is allowed to say Barbadian
born British subjects. Not even the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies were he ever
to stay in Barbados long enough for his
passport to expire could escape from the
peculiar system by which residents of the
United ngdom overseas have to bring
themselves down to the level of Colonials
if they. want their passports renewed. To
those Englishmen who are proud of their
Englishness and who regard all colonials
with a difference this passport-levelling
must be very galling. To be regarded as a
colonial when he or she has always con-
sidered himself or herself 2% someone in a
higher sphere, a home product bred and
reared in England may be beneficial as a
lesson in humility but is not likely to be
welcomed by the individual to whom this
unexpected reduction of civil statehood has
occurred. Who in. his senses would prefer
to possess a passport with the stamp of the
Barbados Passport Office and with the sig-
nature of a Deputy Commissioner of Police
when he might instead be the proud pos-
sessor of a passport signed by Anthony
Eden and bearing the stamp of the For-
eign Office?

Things are somewhat better today than
there were when instead of a stamp bear-
ing the words “Barbados Passport Office”
passports issued in Barbados contained the
suggestive words “Criminal Investigation
Department.” A traveller on a train leav-
ing Calais for Rome could hardly expect
not to be embarrassed ‘by some French,
Swiss or Italian official who might well
consider such a passport holder to be a

doubtful citizen under observation by the

British police. One may even wonder
whether the embarrassment which has
sometimes attended Barbadians travelling
to the United States has not been caused
because their passports bore the stamp of
the “Criminal Investigation Department.”

Having abolished this p the local
authorities ought to call in all passports
issued during its period of use and allow
travellers to benefit. from the less sensa-
tional description of “Barbados Passport
Office.” But a much greater improvement
would be the use of a Foreign Office stamp

which could be made in Great Britain but.

used in Barbados.

The fact that Englishmen consider hav-
ing passports issued in Barbados as an
_affront to their dignity as. fully-fledged
sons of England dught not to concern us
unduly. Many Englishmen use Barbados
passports without complaint. What is a
matter for concern is whether passports
issued in Barbados guarantee their holders
travelling outside the United Kingdom the
same courtesies and facilities that are ex-
tended to holders of passports with the
Foreign Office stamp. #f they don’t then
the sooner the Foreign Office stamp is ap-
plied to passports issued in Barbados the

better.
OIL

THE long period of research which was neces-
sary before the Barbados Gulf Oil Company
could»select a site for its first exploration deep
well has ended and preparations are being made
on a field of Turners Hall Plantation where an
oil rig will soon be erected. By the first month
of next year, if not sooner, drilling operations
will have commenced which will be historic be-
cause never before has a well been dug to the
depth which it is hoped this first exploratory
well will reach. The rig which is being used is
is suitable for digging to a depth.of 15,000 feet
and it is expected that the first well will reach
a depth of at least 12,000 feet.

Now that the search for oil is reaching the
stage of actual drilling operations the effect that
discovery of large quantities of oil in Barbados
may have on the island’s economy is becoming
a subject for speculation. "The Sugar Industry
alone cannot support the growing population of
Barbados and only oil and the tourist industry
offer prospects of development, There is no reason
why these two latter industries should, be anti-
pathetic and it would be bad policy to let one
or the other become predominant. If oil is found
in large quantities in this island its exploitation
ought to be carried on with full regards to the
interests especially of the tourist and sugar in-
dustries and it must always be remembered that
oil is a limited asset, whereas tourism is some-
thing permanent which can be highly developed.
The additional employment and revenue which
must result from the exploitation ‘of oil cannot,
however, be overlooked in an island where the
opportunities of employment are not propor-
tionate to the natural increase in the population.
It must therefore be the general wish that oil
will be found in large enough quantities to repay
the very heavy expenditure which has been
incurred by the oil compaty occupied in its
search and to provide additional employment
and greater revenue.

—





































































































EDUCATION NOTES:

TO-DAY I am .keeping my
promise to comment on the con-
ditions at Codrington College. It
is not readily known that after
1953 there will be no classical
faculty at Codrington College and
I am left to wonder what will
happen to the West Indies during
the period when classics will not
be taught at Codrington and the
graduates from the University
College are ready for service in
the various fields of. endeavour.

The decision to abolish the
classical faculty at Codrington was
singularly unfortunate and Dur-
ham Universite and S.P.G. must
have been advived by someone on
the spot that this would be ac-
ceptable to us. It means that
Codrington College will become
merely a theological seminary
and the opportunity for Barba-
dians and other West Indians,
whose means did not afford them
to go to Jamaica and who do not
want to take Holy Orders, to get a
degree cheaper will be lost.

My quarrel is with S.P.G. who
acted on that advice without ap-
preciating what it really meant
not merely to Barbados but to the
West Indies generally. As it is
now the number of passes which
have been gained in recent years
are not satisfactory and the
reason is not far to seek. If young
men know that Codrington Col-
lege is to be merely a theological
seminary then they will not be
as keen to enter its portals. Even
the results published during the
week show that the successes
which keep the name of Codring-
ton up are those with the classical
background. And in the theologi-
cal examinations Archer and
Clark (who took his London
Matric in Curacao after leaving
Harrison College with School Cer-
tificate) are both men with the
classical background,

I know that I shall be told that
the will of the Founder did not
provide for a_ classical faculty at
Codrington, but since it was in-
troduced and since it has brought
such success to the West Indies,
rather

Christopher Codrington

What

THE invitation to West Indian
Governments to attend a confer-
ence to discuss West Indian Fed-
eration in London next spring is
indicative of the wish of the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies to “bend over backwards” +o
bring Federation about.

The reason for the United
Kingdom’s anxiety to promote
closer association of the West In-
dies is obvious. The West Indies
are Britain’s oldest surviving col-
onies and their existence as colon-
es is embarrassing to the United
Kingdom whenever attacks on
British imperialism are made at
meetings of the United Nations
and in the Press and on the radio
of other countries. The fact that
many of the voices raised
in criticism of the United
Kingdom are raised by repre-
sentatives of small sovereign
states within whose boundaries
exist social conditions far more
backward than those existing in
British Caribbean territories mat-
ters little. The Caribbean territo-
ries of Great Britain despite the
advanced political constitutions of
many are still Crown colonies and
the people of Great Britain through
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies are still responsible for
their good government, Obviously
such a state of affairs cannot be
welcomed by the representatives
of Her Majesty’s Government ‘in
London and the Secretary of
State for the Colonies is bending
over backward to get the West
Indian governments to decide for
federation. Anyone with long ex-
perience of colonial administration
knows that the Fabian tactic of
putting off till tomorrow or to
the next decade action that could
be done today is in the tradition
of British colonial administration
and the rapid development of
local politics in the Caribbean in
recent years has if anything’ ac-
centuated this British traditional
method of administration.

Even outside government cir-
cles it is often asked “why the
great hurry about federation?
Why not let it come naturally?”

The answer is of course the in-
creased meddling which has char-
acterised members of the United
Nations Committee on Non-Self-
Governing tdrritories in recent
years. Great Britain wants to be

Cricket Going Back
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Cricket will fast be get-
ting back to the years of ’28 and
33. Years when the game was
merely a demonstration of the
prowess of the individual and
not the West Indies as a whole.
Time was when cricketers re-
garded themselves honoured to
be on a W.I. side. To-day, it is
not so, generally. Our key men
are pros — men you pay to piay.
Invariably upon these men hinge
the fortunes of the game. Gone
is that spirit of insularity and
narrowness, Jamaicans must get
the records of a tour Barbadians,
Demerarians or Trinidadians. The
intellectual abilities of our pros
differ vastly from his counterpart
of the past, therefore, bulldozing
or high handed dealings will not
be tolerated by the modern pro.

Mr. Jack Kidney who managed
the Team that beat England
realised this and it was mainly
through his wisdom in handling
the men along with Goddard's
leadership that we beat England
and achieved the distinction that
followed. I regret Mr. Kidney’s
inability to go to Australia. }f
firmly believe the result of the
tour would have been entirely
different.

Reintroduction of the clannish
spirit in W.I. Cricket will hustle
it back to the doldrums and in-
feriority. The unreasonable de-
thronement of Goddard after his
two international successes along
with recognition by His late



Our Readers Say:

than his “letter of law” it was
most unfortunate that anyone
could have advised S.P.G. to ac-
cept the change. I wonder how
many thihgs have been done at
Codrington and are still being
done that were not provided for
in the will of the Founder.

At present there is still a Classi-

cal Professor at the College in
the person of Mr. Freeman Boyce

-& brilliant classicist who made a

name at Oxford. It cannot be said
that there are not men available
to fill the office and it has always
happened that whenever here is
any difficulty there is always
someone to help. At present there
is no Theological Professor but
the Rev. Mr. Russell, B.A., B.D.,
Vicar of St. Luke’s and Rev. St.
Clair Tudor are delivering the
lectures.

It will be note¢ that there is a
ery for improvement in the
standard of clergy and efforts are
being made to effect improve-
ment by the importation of young
English clergymen and _ students
to the College.

If there is not the classical
training available for these young
men who come out as_ students
then it is impossible to effect any
great improvement; that is why I
maintain that Codrington College
without a classical faculty might
be the main source of turning out
that mediocrity against which
there is now some complaint. I
have been told that as long as
the University College is in
Jamaica and continues to function
there is no necessity to maintain
a classical faculty at Codrington.
This is a mistake. If we have the
classical faculty at Codrington in
addition to the U.C.W.I. then
people resident in Barbados who
for one reason or another cannot
go to the University College
would be able to make use of it
and we would still be able to
ag priests and teachers of

gh educational standard for
service in the West Indies,

Tf the idea continues that Cod-
rington College is to be a Theo-

Do We
By George Hunte

able to reply whenever she is
accused of holding what colonial
territories she has “Don’t be silly,
Look at Burma, Look at Palestine.
Look at Ceylon. Look at the West
Indies.” It infuriates Britain that
the West Indies which ought to
be at the top of the list of domin-
ions are still incapable of making
up their Minds about federation.

Unless tnis international back-
ground is fully appreciated the
Subject of West Indian Federa-
tion cannot properly be under-
stood. Britain is anxious to pro-
mote West Indian federation be-
cause the British Caribbean ter-
ritories under their present sys-
tems of government are embar-
rassing to Britain in 1952, The
politicians in the West Indies on
the other hand do not share
Britain’s feelings of urgency about
federation however much they
are prepared to join in the chorus
that federation is a good thing
and that federation must come
eventually. The politicians of the
West Indies are in the happy posi-
tion of knowing that Great
Britain is embarrassed by the
never ending stream of accusa-
tions made against her as a
colonial power and they know
‘that so long as Great Britain is
prepared to woo them in the
cause of federation that their bar-
gaining power with the United
Kingdom is increased. They are
not however at all sure that if
federation is achieved a Common-
wealth + Relations office would
bend over quite so far to grant
them their petitions as the Colon-
fal office has shown itself willing
to do in recent years. So long as
‘the people of Great Britain are re-
sponsible through Parliament for
the good administration of the
Caribbean territories so long can
the politicians of the. area exert
powerful pressure on London to
get something which will make
them popular with their electors
in the Caribbean. But the moment
that the link with the Colonial
office is severed: the moment
that the West Indies become a self-
governing dominion then the
whole pattern changes and the
West Indian people through the
West Indian Parliament become





Yay George VI as the first
I, Captain to trounce England,
is, to put it mildly, spiteful.
Again, I repeat, that with Mr.
Kidney’s management, T feel per-
fectly sure there would have been
three international wins to his

credit,

Not that Mr, Stollmeyer is not
a good man, but why replace the
best by a good. Really, God-
dard’s remorseless removal and
Stolly’s selection bring back to
my recollection the words of the

proud man drest in a
little brief authority play such
fantastic tricks before high
‘Heaven as make the angels
weep.”

Now these moguls
are hoping that the pros dance
to their tune. Quite naturally
they could once, the pipers are
properly paid. In short, sir, this
high handed behaviour shows a
sad lack of elementary knowledge
of human nature or they would
realise that their action could
only bring the worse out in man,
therefore, the pros would be per-
fectly justified under the circum-
stances to demand their pound of
flesh. Thus vanishes the spirit
of bon camaraderie that God-
= radiated to the men under

im,

of Cricket

BUD SMYTH.
Meat
To the Editor, The. Advocate—
SIR.—In Wednesday’s issue of
the “Advocate” it was stated in
an advertisement by Messrs. Food

CODRINGION COLLEGE

staff and have only theological
professors in residence. This
would be a tragedy indeed. In the
first place we would be losing
prestige as a little island which
has turned out so many men who
have served as governors,
bishops, priests teachers © ond
men in other professions, secondly
our young men would lose the
opportunity to get university
education at the present low cost
and finally those men who have
served and are still serving and
who have dedicated themselves
to the cause of learning would
now be compelled to seek. other
avenues, The first step in any
remedial action lies with the
Lord Bishop and he should con-
sult the staff and the alumni of
the College and make representa-
tions to S.P.G. to continue the
classical faculty.

I can imagine the difficulty
under which the staff of the Col-
lege now work and the air of
uncertainty in the minds of those
who would like to enter the Col-
lege but who could not afford
to go to Jamaica.

Bishop Hughes was very en-
amoured with this new idea but
I don’t. know many others who
are as enthusiastic about it. It is
now up to Bishop Mandeville,
who is a graduate of Codrington
to make representations to S.P.G.,
whose representative he is, to
persuade Durham to continue the
Classical Faculty. This is the only
way in which he can get priests
with education which he hopes
will improve the standard and in
the meantime let the Government
send Island Scholars to the Uni-
versity, College of the West
Indies,

It is clear now that this idea
of Bishop Hughes’ has put the
College in difficulty by causing
hesitation on the part of would-
‘be students and the staff at a
disadvantage because even those
who now attend might be minded
to believe that the mere training
for priesthood is enough. In this
way the work_of the professorial

having regard to the intention of logical Seminary then it will be staff can be made more difficult.
‘Mecessary to ehange the eriire J. E. B.

E. B

a

Want?

responsible for the good adminis-
tration of the West Indian domin-
10n,

If it is claimed that this inter-
pretation of the delay in reaching
a conclusion about federation 1s
fanciful or an over simplification
it may be asked why then do the
West Indian governments fail to
make up their minds and why do
politicians fail to put the case for
federation before the peoples of
the area?

Agreement has not yet been
reached between politicians on the
meaning of federation, The words
“closer association” in the Rance
report were selected to allow for
the choice of some alternative
to ‘federation, and if federation is
finally rejected some other form
of closer association could be de-
cided upon. But nothing at all is
being done except pay lip-service
to the principle of federation.

If the Legislative Council of
Barbados as it may do, rejects
federation recourse will have to
be made to the people and elec-
tions held on the federal issue,
But it is by no means certain that
ithe General Assembly itself will
approve of federation. Meanwhile
the postponement of ' the federal
issue leaves the West Indi¢s with
administrative systems subject to
interference by ten separate
island legislatures and the inter-
ests of the Leeward and Windward
islands are neglected more than
they would be under a federal
or unitary government.

Federation ought to be treated
to a new look. Is it desirable or
ought there to be some other
form of closer association? If the
answer to either of these ques-
tions is affirmative obviously the
introduction of the desired gov-
ernment ought to take priority
over all local government affairs.
If closer association or federa-
tion are both to be rejected then
what is gained by the Fabian tac-
tic which obstructs all plans for
collective or individual West In-
dian development? If we don’t
want a (West Indian dominion
what do we want? That ansWer
Mr. Lyttelton will certainly de-
mand of the West Indians who go
to London next spring. And I for
one don't blame him for asking. It
is time that West Indian bluff
was called.





Products Ltd., that they had de-
cided to-close their Sales Branch-
in Speightstowm, It was given
as a reason that with geurso! wee
base gan. inferior meat,
they found ent. to sell
first class fresh local meat.

I would like to challenge these
statements. In the first place 1
would say that the imported meat
is not inferior, Further without
supplies of imported meat there

would be such a shi of local
meat that prices w soar in the
black market to pa ee $1.50

per lb. The alternative would
be, as happened a short time ago,
traders would refuse to sell tresh
meat except there was a purchase
of something else. Imported fresh
meat is a boon to this country.

If to-morrow, Sir, local meat
was sold at a higher price than
imported meat, it would mean an
end to the industry in Barbados.
With local meat at a higher price
than imported meat, the conse-
quences would be that the con-
sumer would purchase the cheaper
article and the local product would
be on butchers’ hands. This would
further result in persons rearing
cattle, ‘having no market for them.

I am not in favour of foreign
meat at a higher price. than
the local type. Sometime ago
the price of local meat was be-
low that of the imported and
the Price Control Authority wise-
ly allowed a rise in the price of
jJocal meat. With my experience,
I can say without fear of contra-
diction, that there is a living for
those engaged in the loeal. meat
trade, but fortunes cannot be
made overnight. one

Thanking you far space,
Yours faithfully,
DAN SPRINGER,



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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER



sull on his voyage to Barba-
bados in 1647, Ligon, the first
historiaty of this island, de-
scribes some adventures in

St. lago.

But before we arrive at our
next Harbour, St: Iago, one of the
isles of Cape Verde, and now
revolted from the King of Spain,
to the Portugal, let me tell you
one little observation I made of
the Ship’s way. In slack winds,
dark nights, we saw nothing under
water but darkness; but in stiff
winds and strong gales, we saw
perfectly the keel of the ship, the
fishes playing underneath as
lighted by a torch, and yet the
nights were of equal darkness.

This put me in mind of a point
of Philosophy I had heard dis-
coursed of among the Learned;
that in the air, rough hard bodies,
meeting with one another by
violent strokes, rarify the air so
as to make fire, So here, the ship
being of hard substance, and “in
violent motion, meeting with the
Strong resistance of the waves
(which though they be not hard,
yet they are rough by reason of
their saltness) does cause a light,
though no fire; and I may guess,
that that light would be fire were
it not quenched by the sea in the
instant it is made, since the sea
in his own Element, hath the
greater power and predominancy.

But before we came to St. Iago,
we were to have visited a small
island called Soll by the entreaty
of a Portugese we carried with us
whose name was Bernardo Méndes
de Soufa. He pretended that a
great part of the island (if not all)
was his own. But, it lay some-
what out of our way and we could
not recoyer it since the wind was
Cross, and some of the sailors
informed us that it was un-
inhabited Et for Goats, Dogs
and the like. Oo we-guessed that
he would (out of vain glory) show
us something that he called his.

But the Master who knew the
condition of the place, would not
lose so much time to no purpose,
which gave some discontentment
to the Portugese. This he ex-
aon through his countenance
y a sullen dogged look, till we
came to St. Iago. But that was
but a whetstone .to sharpen a
worse humour he was big with,
for though our merchants had
1edeem’d him out of prison in
London, intending him a main
director in the whole voyage;
whose credulous ears he highly
abused by telling them that the
Padre Vagado (Chief Governor of
St. Iago) was his brother, and
that by the power he had with
him, to lay all trade open for
Negroes, Horses, and cattle which
were the contraband goods. By
this persuasion, they gave him the
power and command of the ship
and goods. But he _ intended
nothing less than the performance
of that trust, for he meant to
make prey of both, our liberties
and probably lives to boot, if we
had not been very wary of him.

The first thing we perceived in
him was a strange look he put on
when he came near the island.
This caused us to suspect some
great and bad design he was bent
on (for being jolly and very
good company all the voyage, ‘to
change his countenance when we
were near the place where we
hop’d to enjoy ourselves with hap-
piness and contentment, was a
presage of some evil intent to be
put in practice. This we hourly
expected, and. were all at gaze
what part of it was first to be
acted. This he (more speedily
than he needed) discovered, and
it was thus.

Our water being a good part
spent in our passage thither, and
we being to make new and large
provisions for the remainder of
our voyage (carrying Horses and
Cattle with us) which ‘we were
to take in there, he commanded
the Master, by the power he had
over him, t6 send ashore all tne
empty casks he had aboard, This
was with intent to detain them,
and so, make us comply, by little
and little, to his ends, Put tho
Master absolutely denied him the
landing of our great cask, but told
him he would send our quarter
casks in our long boat, and so by
making return trips, fill our Pipes
and Butts. But- finding himself
at a loss in this design, thought
good to keep us from any water
id so en

at



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30, 1952

_A TRUE & BXACT









HISTORY,

Of the

BARBADOES. |



By RICHARD LIGON, Gent.



lo dig in the valley under the
Padre's house, where he was well
assured no springs of water were
be found.

ut some of our men who spoke
good Spanish, by their enquiries
heard that there was a very good
well on the other side of the hill
under the Castle and were brought
to the site of it by some of the
country people. When he per-
ceived this that we had know-
ledge of, he was much. out of
vountenance and used his best
eloquence to make us believe he
had never heard of that Well.

So finding that this practice
would not serve his turn, he tried
another: and that was to command
our Master to carry ashore that
part of the Cargo soon that was
consigned for that place. This
cargo was Cloth, Bays, Stuffs of
several kinds, Linnen Cloth, Hats
with broad brims such “as
Spaniards use to wear, and were
made in London purposely to:be
put off there. These goods, being
valued, when they were receiv’d
at Land, there should be a return
made in Horses and Cattle. But
as we had cause to suspect him
for the casks, so we had for the
Cargo, and so returned him the
answer that we would not land
any of our goods without re-
ceiving the like value ih cattle by
parcels to receive the one and
deliver the other. '

On this message, we went to
the Purser of the ship who spoke
00d Spanish. But Bernado being
vexed to the height that his plot
was discovered, kept him prisoner.
We sent another to demand him;
he was likewise detained, Then
we sent three or four more and
some of the soldiers of the castle
gave fire upon them. So, we
resolved to weigh anchor and put
to sea for a week and ten days
and return in the night (the
weather being dark and fit for
our purpose) and surprise the
Padre’s house with 50 Mus-
quettiers, which we could muster
very well of the gentlemen and
other passengers in the ship, and
some of the sailors, and take the
Padre Vagado and _ Bernardo
Mendes de Soufa, and carry them
to the Barbadoes. But the Padre
not knowing of this design in,
Bernardo sent us a_ very. kina
message, inviting himself aboard
our ship receiving hostages from
us, and so upon treaty with him
aboard, settled a trade and got
cur prisoners released, Then we
were invited to his house, or
rather his Rock, for it was most
part of it formed*in a Rock, with
a steep and very high precipice.

But I am misled into this
digression by the wicked Portu-
gese, whose unlucky countenance
before we came to the island gave
me the occasion to say somewhat
of him, and his miscarriage in the
island before I came at it.

But when we came within sight
of it, it appeared to us full of
high and steep Rocks (the high-
est of which were mere stones,
without any soil at all) and they
of so great a height, as we sel-
dom saw the tops, whilst we lay
before it; being interposed by
mists and clouds which rise and
darken the sky in the time of the
Tornado. But the day we had the
first sight of it was very clear,
and being at a competent dis-
tance, had a perfect view of it.
But those of the second altitude
appeared not so white, but had
a greyish colour as if covered
with light and sandy earth. But
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|

the lowest of those seemed rather |
hills than rocks yet no russet as|
we were in doubt whether grass
did ever grow on them. But when
we came within distance of dis-
cerning colour perfectly, we ex-
pe;ted the valleys as they opened
to us, would have afforded our
eyes a richer prospect with more
variety of colours. But, we found
very little or no amendment}
only the trees of Coconuts, with
some others that were large and
beautiful, whose tops (giving am-
ply proportionable shadows, to!
their roots) held their greenness
and were extremely beautiful.
Since the time of our stay
there was during the Tornado |
season, when the sun (being in
his return from the Tropic of
Cancer to that of Capricorn, to |
visit and refresh the South world) |
became zenith to the inhabitants
of that part of the world about
the beginning of August, when
the rain falls in abundance and’
is accompted winter to those |
parts where zenith is, we stayed.
there 19 or twenty days (the rain |
falling a good part of that time).
We perceived the valleys to
put on new liveries: so fresh, so
full of various greens, intermixed
with flowers of several kinds.
Some growing on stalks, some on
trees, so full of variety of the
most beautiful colours as_ if
Nature had made choice of that
place to shew her Masterpiece.
So that, having feasted our eyes
with this delighted object, we
desired to try whether their
smell was as’ pleasant and odor-
iferous as. their beauty was ad-
mirable. To satisfy ourselves of
this curidsity, would have gone
ashore. But, we were advised to
stay a little till we were better
assured 6f our Portugese, Ber-
mardo, The time we stayed gave
us time to take a view of the
Harbour or Bay which they call
the Pry and is about a league
over from land to land. And, as
I guessed, somewhat more, from
the points. of land to the bottom;
and as we entered, we leave a
small island on our Larboard side.
This Bay or Pry lies to the
Leeward of the island, where we
found such great, such insuf-
ferable heat, as you will hardly
imagine that bodies coming out
of cola chimates could endure
such scorching ‘ without suffocat-
ing. ‘



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ROGUES OF THE SEA:

CAPTAIN



By’ IAN GALE ASTHMA MUCUS |

GEORGE

LOWTHER

We first heard of George Lowther

| in 1721, when he sailed down the

Thames from .London as second

| mate aboard the Gambia Castle,

bound for the Gambia river.

The Captain of the ship, Chdrles
Russell, had on board a detach-
ment of soldiers under John
Massey who were going to gar-
rison a fort near the Gambia
river. After an uneventful voyage
the ship reached the River, and
there the trouble began, The sol-
diers had been looking forward
to an easy time and- good food
when they reached Gambia, but
it turned out otherwise, Soon after
the ship arrived at the River,
John Massey was heard to com-
plain that if the population did
not change its attitude and give
his men _ better provisions he
would be “under the necessity of
consulting for himself.”

Noticing this discontent among

.the soldiers, George Lowther de-

termined to put it to his own use,
He became friendly with Massey
and advised him that if they



I had in a cabinet two pieces
of hard wax in the hold of the}
ship, Both melted and clave to-|
gether, and the cement of the)
cabinet that was made to: hold the |
ink, melted and became flat, So)
that finding tle air so torridly|
hot, I thought good to make trial |
of the water, and I leapt into the|
sea which appeared to my sense
no more colder than the air; than |
the Queen’s bath (at Bath) is}
hotter in June here in England,

(No. 3 to be Continued)



Russian Newsmen Deported
TOKYO, Nov. 27.
Thrée “Russian newsmen left
Japan under deportation orders
Thursday and their departure
touched off smeculation as to just
what they were doing in Japan,
Two Pravda _ correspondents
were asked by newsmen here
whether they had any difficulty
carrying on their newspaper
work here. The Russians were
quoted as replying: “We had no
contact whatsoever with Japanese
officials.—U.P.
PPPS PPO IOVOE





worked together they could cap-
ture the Gambia Castle and re-
turn to England. Massey agreed,
and one day when_ Captain
Russell was ashore he told the
discontented soldiers, “you that
have a mind to go to England,
now is the time!”

Acting on impulse most of the
soldiers joined him, and he sent
a code message out to Lowther,
who was on board the Gambia
Castle, to let him know that he
and his men were on their way








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Soveliness 9

IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT.
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out. Lowther and his friends im-

mediately overpowered the mate

and made the ship ready for sea. |
No Turning Back

A few hours later the Gambia |
Castle sailed out of the harbour, |
and soon the shores near the|
Gambia River were but a thin}
line on the horizon, The serious-
ness of the situation made the
men silent, for they were just
beginning to realize that there
was no turning back.

Calling all hands aft Captain
Lowther announced that the time
had come to make their plans
for the future: “Men, ‘tis folly
to return to England, for by
seizing this ship we have beer
guilty of an offence, the penalts
for which is hanging, as you all
know, I, for one, do not propose
to chance such a fate. If you
do not accept my proposal please
set me ashore at some safe place
However, my proposal is that we

should seek our fortunes on the
high seas as other brave men
have done before us.’ Needless

|

Vt ALAA

CAPTAIN GEORGE LOWTHER watching his vessel being careened.

te say, the men
ther's plan at once,

The ship's name was
from. Gambia Castle to
Velivery and the men began to
strip her for action, This done}
they drew up articles, similar to}
those most pirates operated under |
and each man signed them, |

A week later the Happy De-|
tivery fel in with the brigantine
Charles of Boston, and after ran-|
sacking her let her go, Not long!
@ On page ll.

accepted Low-

changed
Happy

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PAGE TEN



Olympic

In this article
concludé my _remar
and field events and
try to answer a fi mor
questions which
me since returnit §
ple seem interested
why the British te faile iat a
few explanatory ren on
aspect of the game
out of place.

First of all let m
am in agreément wilh the o
are of the opinion that the Bx h
team was not a failure, Of cou
if those who say the PB




failed, mean by this 4
aid not win a si vedal
n the Track vent
then not. only vitish but
f sther teams also iled
Out here, so v m the
es everyboc I houle im-
i e got this imi: sion becaus
it must have been reported, at
one time cr another, that in
Britain ‘the majority of the news-
papers wrote off the British team
as a failure, This was quite true,
But the majority of the pews-
papers whose writers were of this
opinion were merely doing this




because the British team |
lived up to the great

which the writers of ame
journals held for the team be-
fore it went to Helsinki, In other
words the’*British Press, Daving
cracked up the British Olympie

Team to be the best ever and one
likely to break records, was so
disappointed whe they had to
tell the public that the boys were
not so good, that they wrote about

every British failure to win a gold
medal as if it was a major catas-
trophe. Reading some of these

reports, whieh came back to Hel-
sinki I did think there were one
or two which were over-done.
But what-i admired about them
was that it was better than. mak-
ing excuses,

Now when Lord Burghies
Harold Abrahams, Jack Crump
and company returned from the
Games they took the Press
severely to task and blamed* them
for making the boys appear to be
world beaters long before they
went to the Olympics. Here I
think they were all wrong. There

was, I think, something to be
said for both sides, and the
answer which the Press came

back with was a good illustration
of this. They claimed, quite right-
ly, that the public had been asked
to subscribe’ funds to send the
British team to Helsinki end if
the Press had told the public that
the British team had no chance

to win a gold meda! then the
response to the appeal would
have been half hearted,

Furthermore I think the sports

writers in Britain had every
reason to fecl optimistic about
their athletes. It was the first

time since the war that any young
men had comé to the fore in any
sport and broken the records of
their predecessors riyht and ieft.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952



Story VIL.

THE TEAM

THE
4



~ =

THE FIELD in the 1,500-metres turning for home.

Barthel and Lueg.

As a Danish sports writer said to
me in the Press Stand in the
Stadium in Helsinki: “Who would
not be optimistic with runners as
young and as promising as
Chataway, Pirié, Bannister and
Disley?” Add to this world record
holders MatDonald Bailey and
Jim Peters and it is quite evi-
dent that Britain’s team was a
formidable one indeed.

All of the above did well. But
while Chataway, Pirie and Peters
were unfortunate to meet a furce
of nature like Zatopek, who was
the direct cause of their undoing,

both Bailey and Disley, in. my
opinion, were the victims of
nervousness, and Roger Bannis-

ter is just one of those runners
who is too scientifie again,

When Pirie and Chataway werd Bathe pan as ‘he proved at athletic

beaten in the 10,000
‘metres respectively they were
written off as two youngsters
who were outclassed at this early
stage’ of their career, but’ who
would come back later to gain
greater laurels, I still believe
they will. But when Roger. Ban-
nister was beaten into fourth
place in the 1,500 metres, the
very bottom seemed to have
dfopped out of British athletics,
Bannister; who had run in
America and in Europe in the
last two years and beaten every
first class miler all over the
place. Bannister; whom even the
Americans, were willing to con-
vede a year or more befcre,
might be the first human ever to

and 5,000

THAT DID

1500 METRES

Left to right, EB.

rum the 4-minute mile. Surely if
Lannister could only make a
fourth place then there was no
hope left for anybody else,

Such was the reasoning when
the chief British hope failed.
There still remained Peters and
Cox in thé Marathon but by this
time Zatopek was known to be an
entrant for this event and these
hopes mist have looked like
slender ones indeed against the
great Czech,

But Roger Bannister is just the
type of runner whose strong point
is not dependability. It is quite
true he rva the 1,500 metres faster
than he had ever done this dis-
tance before. But so did Barthe’
and MeMillen. Little Josef Bar-
thel of Luxembourg was no flash

méetings in Europe. after the
Games. McMillen of the U.S.A.,
on the other hand, proved that he
was equal to a big oceasion After
the Olympics he was beaten sev-
eral times in much slower times,
although, of course, this may have
been due to his being stale.

I think if Bannister had more
tenacity and less of the theoretical
approach to athletics he would do
mueh better. First of all he had
his own training methods and was
allowed to stay in England to
finish off his training while the
rest of the team were,in Helsinki.
When he arrived in Helsinki and
found that he had to run two heats
instead of one for the 1,500 metres,
this seemed to upset him. In both
his heats he tried his best to be

cL









Ry TREVOR GALE — = SS

NOT FAIL

that Bannister would have gone on
to establish a record of some sort
in the relay at the White City.
Instead the British Empire lost
the relay by a narrow margin, }

On the wole I think the best)
single performance by _a British
athiete was Chris Chataway’s)
effort in the 5,000 metres. Fre-|
quently the Americans have said |
that sport in Britain since the war
had gone down because the sports-
men lacked what the Yanks termed |
the “killer spirit”. Chris Chata-|
way has all this and more, Arthur |
Wint, whose experience makes |
him better qualified than most!
people to venture an opinion on |
British Athletics, was in complete |
agreement with me on Chataway. |

Singling out other events in the
Track and Field contest for special
mention I would choose oe

Aches and Pains
Rheumatism

Neuralgia

Headache

Insect Bites
and Clings







Ferreira Da_Silva’s. performance
in the Hop, Step and Jump as one
of the best. It wes definitely his
day and for faultless efforts by ;
one competitor in any one event
I think this was the best seén atj
the Games. He had six jumps, |
not ohe was a’ foul, and in four!
of them he beat the old World,
record for this event, o! which, |
incidentally, he was already the
holder,

Next we had the two Australian
girls Shirley Strickland ang Mar-
jorie Jackson, who between them
took three events and set three
world records. Shirley Strickland
won only the 80 metres hurdles,
wo" Marjorie Jackson won, both
the last man io qualify and, like But Went ar metres.
Whitfield, he dehberately fooled that one of the e hurdle event
, ; : ; e e dramatic moments
around in each race. Whitfield got of the Games took pl hen |
away with it in the 800 metres Mrs Biankers-Koe hit ‘th arst
tut in the 400 metres I think It three hurdles dot” quote ts

- 7 nd dropped out.
was the reason for his running shirley meanwhile
tast in the final. The same thing prea’ th a
applied to Bannister in the 1,500 47.4 © world record a second
ies ’ a's kane bans ee son so

3annister’s methods are best ya jy jot oUt due to a following
illustrated by his performance in wind it — not allowed.
the medley rally in the usual post- | Marjorie Jackson was just too
Olympic match, the U.S.A, against Much for any of the other women
the British Empire. This took athletes to cope with. Mrs. Blan- |
place at the White City a week or kers-Koen, even in her hey-day,
two after the Games, Starting the Could never have matched Mar-
first Jeg of the relay for the Em- Jorie for speed, It would have
pire. Bannister turned in such a been interesting to see Marjorie
fas‘ time over the first half mile Ja@ckson’s times if she had some-
that he had his whole field spread- 0n¢ to run her a close finish to
eagled. Then when the time was the tapes.
announced over the public address _ THis must conclude my remarks
system and Bannister heard what 0n the track and field events, Next
it was, he deliberately slowed [shall deal with the Cycling and
down because he thought he was Swimming.
going too fast.

Now some people will say this
is all to the good in the runner
who pays such attention to time.
Nurmi is supposed to have run
with a stop watch in his hand.
But my feeling is that a large N
majority of the record breakers His Secale We ein
do not pay such attention to times Blackburne will be returning
and most of the’ records they from Montserrat to Antigua on
break are achieved when they December on H.M.S. Bigbury
drive themselves io efforts which Bay. Tr
they did not think themselves cap- The warship
able of. Such runners as the same rendezvous with
Josef Barthel and MeMillen are tanker
of this type. So too are Zatopek
and Chataway.

It is therefore quite possible

\
J

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Sir Kenneth Blackburne
Returning To Antigua

{From Our Own Correspondent)

is expected to
the Admiralty
Broomdale at St. John’s

and the Admiralty film unit will
be operating with this vessel in
the Antigua area from December











Enjoy the Sweets ma

ats ee eee oe ~
BRAG FS EF EASE SEES SEES SESH

~ een’.

PEE err or

Made for the first time in Barbados

SUGAR



de from your own Sugar in your own island

Suniitnbeeiiiees ne

- RERUN Use AeNRS, Se Se:










. Barbados Products Ltd, the newest industry
in the island announce that they will be
displaying some of their products in a booth

in Queen’s Park at the Annual Industrial
Exhibition of 1952

JORDAN SUGAR
ALMONDS

Packed in cellophane lib packets
at 72e. per packet

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To mark this occasion 1lb packets will

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NOTE



Not more than one pound will
be sold to any one person.



——_

OE ———————ooOo







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952

OO ——

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Toa Livine-rdow av 2th Barer Sramer’ ct

Â¥

iy ;



a

THE LIVING-ROOM AT 221B BAKER STREET, drawing by Ronald Searle. A sketch of the living-
room in Baker Street of the detective and Dr. Wattson constructed for the Sherlock Holmes Exhibition

(recently held in London).

The room is shown as it might have appeared one evening in 1898; the re-

mains of tea on the table. Any hints in Conan Doyle's stories as to the appearance of the room have
been carefully incorporated in the reproduction, including Holmes’ ehemical apparatus, biographical

library and boxing gloves.

The lifelikeness of the scene at the Exhibition was enhanced by the playing

of a record of the street noises of the late 1890’s, which penetrated as a distant sound through the
(“Reproduced by Permission of the Proprietors of ‘Punch’”)

The Cult Of Sherlock Holmes

BY CAMPBELL NAIRNE (Literary Editor of the “Radio Times,” London)

drawn blinds,

If the creator of Sherlock
Holmes were alive to-day he
would be reflecting ruefully, and
no doubt with a touch of exasper-
ation, on the flourishing state of
Holmes cult. For it is common
knowledge that “Conan Doyle
wanted to be rid of Holmes,
grudged him the popularity he en-
joyed, and could never understand
why he had such a hold on the
public imagination, Sherlockians
remember with horror that only a
few months after Holmes had
made his bow in the Strand Maga-
zine his creator declared his in-
tention of slaying him for good
and all, and two years later ac-
tually carried ouf his threat.

It is one of the minor mysteries
of literature that Holmes and
Watson were able to steal on the
world almost unobserved. There
were no wild scenes at the book-
stalls when the first Holmes ad-
venture, A Study in Scarlet, ap-
peared in Beeton’s Christmas An-
nual for 1887, No one apparently,
realised that a momentous event
had occurred. True, the young
doctor-author received’ a commis-
sion. for a second tale, but when
The Sign Of Four, another short
novel, came out in 1890 in the two
editions of Lippincott’s .Magazine,
English and American, it made no
stir, In book form the stories fell
just as flat.

“Scandal In Bohemia

The spell worked for the first
time when in the summer of 1891
a Holmes short story, “A Seandal
in Bohemia”, appeared in the
Strand Magazine, with illustra-
tions by Sidney Paget that caught
the atmosphere and setting to per-
fection. That story had been sub-
mitted to the Strand Magazine by
a literary agent. Its astute editor
had promptly asked for five more
—all that Conan Doyle intended to
write, Month by month the popu-
iarity of the Holmes adventures
increased, and the Strand Maga-
zine urged their creator to con-
tinue them. He had received an
average of £35 a story; for an-
other set of six he named what he
thought (and hoped) would be a
prohibitive price: £50 a story, ir-
respective of length. It was a
genuine shock to him when he
found that his offer had been in-
stantly accepted.

The Adventures ran on trium-
phantly into 1892 and were pub-

the Strand begged for more. Al-
ready weary of Holmes (“He takes
my mind from «better . things’),
Conan Doyle stiffened his terms:
£1,000 for twelve stories. Surely
no one in his senses would dream
of paying so much? But once again
he was wrong. In a mood of re-
signation, regretting that he must
put asidg plans for the historical

novels he really wanted to write, F

he began work on the stories which
eually appeared as the Mem-
oirs.

He had resolved that there were
to be no more Holmes stories and
when the Strand Magazine for
October ,1893, appeared on the
bookstalls its readers were ap-
palled to discover that he had sent
Holmes over a Swiss cataract in a
death-grapple with his arch-
enemy, Professor Moriarty. The

public reaction was violent. “You
brute!” wrote one disappointed
correspondent.

For ten years Dr, Watson and
the public laboured under the de-
lusion (shated by Conan Doyle)
that Holmes had perished in the
swirl of the Reichenbach Falls.
Then in the summer of 1901 the
rumour spread that Holmes was
to reappear in a “creeper” with a
Dartmeor setting, He did; but
Conan Doyle took care to present
The Hound of the Baskervilles as
an- early adventure. -There was
still no question of bringing
Holmes back to life.

Return From the Bead

His return from the dead, as it
happened, was not long delayed.
William Gillette, the American
actor, had been scoring a great
success with his impersonations of
Holmes on the stage and Conan
Dolye had been impressed by his
uncanny resemblance to the
Holmes of the Sidney Paget draw-
ings. His detective was much in
his mind. Early in 1903 a re-
markable offer came to him from
America: 5,000 dollars a story for
six stories, or as many more as he
cared to write. He seems to have
recognised then that the game was
up. A laconic postcard went to his
agent: “Very well, A.C.D.”

Holmes’s death was explained,
more or less convincingly, in the
first story of the new series, “The
Empty House”, and when it ap-
peared in the Strand Magazine for
October, 1903, the crowds beseig-
ing the bookstalls behaved like

lished in book form. Once again shoppers in a bargain basement.

VOOCC9SS POOL OCPS SPSS IOS

SPLLSSESL PSPSPS SPSSSL LLL PLL LLL LLL LLL PPL LOD

From that moment Conan Doyle
knew that Holmes had joined the
immortals. He accepted the situa-
tion philosophically and at inter-
vals for nearly a quarter of a cen-
tury he continued to make addi-
tions to the Holmes saga.

In his earliest phase Holmes was
not a wholly attractive character.
The opening pages of The Sign of

our, revealing him as a drug-
addict, can still bring a frown to
the Sherlockian’s brow. But as
time went on Conan Doyle's con-
ception of him seemed to change.
By a shift of sympathy similar to
that which transferred Gals-
worthy’s dislike of Soames Forsyte
into affection he came to lay em-
phasis on the best side of Holmes
and moved, perhaps unconsciously,
towards. identification of his
“shadow” with himself. The result
is that today Holmes is venerated
as an embodiment and exemplar of
Anglo-Saxon virtues, He has be-
come a symbolic figure. In one of
the letters displayed at the Sher-
lock Holmes Exhibition which has
been drawing crowds to Baker
Street, London, an American ad-
mirer speaks of “his intensely de-
mcratic nature, his love of adven-
ture, his innate kindliness and’
gentility, his unceasing champion-
ing of the downtrodden and the
oppressed, his high sense of ethics
and good sportsmanship . ... -his
abiding faith in a benevolent God
and in an ordered rather than hap-
hazard universe,”

Cult Begins

It is on record that when news
of the dreadful Reichenbach affair
went round London young City
men took to wearing crepe “weep-
ers” on their hats, With that mani-
festation of esteem the cult of
Sherlock Holmes may bé said to
have begun. For years enthusi-
asts tried Conan Doyles patience
with requests for Holmes auto-
graph and optimistically addressed
gift-parcels to 221B Baker Street.

Af‘pr the death of Conan Doyle
in 1930 the cult assumed new
forms. In 1934 the Baker Street
Irregulars of New York and Sher-
lock Holmes Society of London
held inaugural dinners. Then
came a flood of monographs, books,
pamphlets, Every aspect of Holmes
was studied and analysed. And the
societies multiplied. Today there
are fifty or sixty in America alone,
and a new one has just been form-
ed in London, with the Master of

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a Cambridge College as its presi-|)}

dent
The warmth of
Giscussion of Sherlockians car
arouse was demonstrated after the
opening of the Baker Street Ex-
hibition The Times and other
leading newspapers gave space to
a tart exchange of views on such
weighty topics as the type of
stethoscope carried by Dr. Watson.
The appeal of the Sherlock
Holmes stories at a time like the
present can be easily understood,
The Baker Street Irregulars have
a “chantey of devotion” which
runs:
When influential domes
See earth to hell proceeding
We still find Sherlock Holmes
The perfect bathroom.reading.
But why should men form clubs
for the study of the cases? Why
should doctors, lawyers, university
dons vie with one another in add-
ing to Holmesiana? |
Much of the mock-serious study
of the Holmes canon is obviously
an intellectual exercise, part of an
elaborate game.
to it than that.

feeling which



century advances. Here one can be
sure of finding no problems that
will not be neatly solved in the end.
There is trafficking in violence and
sudden death, but also a lightness
of heart that the modern world!
seems to have lost, an almost
Wodehousian gaiety: “My dear
Watson, when I have exterminated |
that fourth egg I will be ready to
put you in touch with the whole
situation. I don't say that we have
fathomed it — far from it — but
when we have traced the missing
dumb-bell . . .”. Everything has |
now a period charm; the conversa- |
tions, the clothes, the settings of
the adventures—above all the set-
tings. The mysterious gas-lit Lon-|
don of the eighties and nineties

the London of yellow fogs, hoarse |
street cries, and rattling hansoms
capture it the Sherlockian need|
—has vanished forever, but to re-
only mount the seventeen steps to}
the Master's rooms,



ROGUES OF
THE SEA
@ From rage 9.

after this Lowther captured a

Spanish pirate, which had a short}
time before looted a British ship

and taken prisoners. Lowther im-

pressed the British seamen, and
after burning the pirates’ vessel,

set them adrift.

The’ Happy Delivery’s
victim was a French ship which)
was carrying wines. Captain
“Lowther sighted this ship when|
they were approaching His-
paniola, and pretending to be an)



honest trader he went on board|!
and offered the captain a ea |
captain refused Lowther’s offer,|
so the pirate whispered in_ his|
ear that he intended to take: it)
anyhow. The Frenchmen was so}
deck in a dead faint, and by the}
time he came to, his wine was|

for the whole cargo. The French
taken aback that- he fell to the}
being loaded on the pirate ship.

Massey Léaves

Soon after this a disagreement
arose between Massey and Low+
ther. Massey was very anxious to
land a force of men in one of the,
French possessions to pillage the
villages. Captain Lowther, how-
ever, refused to let him do this,
maintaining, stoutly that pirates
should “stay in their own field of
activity.”

After this Massey, who still had
the support of many of the sol-
diers, made himseif objectionable,
picking quarrel after quarrely
The result was that when they
captured a small sloop sdon after-
wards Lowther was only too
pleased to agree that Massey
should take over this vessel with
his own men, and that they should
go their own ways thenceforth

At this time false news of Low-
ther’s capture by™ the British
man-o’-war Feversham was re-
ceived: in London, and Captain
Charles Russell, from ~ whom
Lowther had stolen the Happy

@ On page 12
PLP ODOâ„¢ >





644,644,646 64 tt fot et,
LOOPED PPS FFF GP OF OR OR OO TT

But there is more

It provides a per-

fect excuse for re-entering and
lingering in the Sherlockian world.
That world, sealed away in the’
past and inviolable, grows ever
more alluring as the twentieth





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PAGE TWELVE





2d oN

BROAD STREET, showing Barclay's Bank, Uniqué Arcade, ‘1.



G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Alex. Bayley.

Many have heard the names of
old tirms of Bridgetown. Firms
which have passed away within
the last half century, for did not
our ‘parents and grand-parénts
deal With these firms? To this day
one still hears—“‘Your grand-
father won that in a raffle at the
Junior..Club,” or ‘child don’t
break that, it is the last of the set
I bought from Lawlor’s when |
was. getting married”, These
names still bring memories to the
elder generation, for from such
notable places’ the beaux and
beiles of fifty years ago obtained
‘their outfits, and doubtless there
are still not a few ladies alive
who recall with emotion the selec-
tion of their wedding trousseaux
at some firm now passed into his-
tory, long before the present gen-
eration was born, to whom names
Such as Seifert’s and Quirk's mean
nothing.

The last fifty years or so, has
Seen many great changes around
the City of Bridgetown; although,
there has been no large area de~
vastated “by fire since 1911, the
City has had many face-lifting

rations, and stores, have

BnEs Reig onty, names but ap-

arance, he latest of these

uildings of many memories to

disappear is the ‘Unique Areade’
once the dry goods:store of W.L.
Johnson & Co., Ltd., which has
pare pulled down so that the

nk building may be enlarged.

The firm of W. L. Johnson &

‘0., Ltd., was started in the fifties
of the last century by Mr. William
Lawrence Johnson; and although
he was not a man of wealth, he
Possessed such +great business
acumen that practically . every-
thing he underto cgpened sitet
first started a business dealing in
Beneral groceries, baking and pro-
visions, etc, and gradually ex-
gonend it. It is not surprising to
earn that most ofthe business
men of Bridgétown during the
first half of the twentieth century,
weceived-—their early training-under
Mr, W..L. Johnson. , :

After the death of Mr, W. L.
iemen. the business was carried
‘on is son Hubert Lawrence
Jobkken, who had asa partner the
able J. R. Bancroft: This pArtner-
ship continued for some years, but
in 1899, Mr. Bancroft dissolved it
to open his own business, Mr,
Hubert Lawrence Johnson éarried
on in the footsteps of his father,
and further enlarged the business
by launching out in the dry goods
Section, and opened a business in
a_building which is now part of
Messrs, Cave, Shepherd & Co.,
Ltd; this was an immediate suc-
cess, and it was soon found that
tthe premises was too small for

e volume of business. Thus the
‘Unique Arcade’ was built between
1907 and 1908. So as to give better
attention to the dry goods section
of this business, the firm sold out
Kheir provision and grocery busi-
ness to Mr, C. L. Johnson (a rela-
tive of the former owner). and
Mr. W. Rupert Redman, in 1907,

The demolition of the ‘Unique
Areade’, revives memories for the
older generation, not only Barba-
dians ‘but to many visitors to these
shores, for in this building was
the information bureau of Messrs.
Thomas Cook & Sons, the well-
known tourist agents, and visitors
‘went there for information—not
only of a local nature but as to
bookings and routes to be taken
to other places, This building ex-
tended for a depth of about 170
feet, and stretched from its im-
posing front on Broad Street to
the Wharf, near the landing steps.
One of the firm’s novel features
of advertising was that of having
a gifted lady pianist performing
on an excellent piano during the
business hours. It was not only
the modern songs which were

ein ae ei lg RA sag

played, but those of the older gen-
bration, and the dreamy waltzes of
Strauss, and the classical overtures






Sa

} aD

heat or spirits and retaining a high lustre

Ky John

of Beethoven, Mozart, Mendels-
sohn, and other renowned com-
posers. Another form of advertis-
ing adopted by this firm was that
of erecting large enamelled iron
signs, with blue background and
white letters, at every
in the island which
exact humber of miles to
Johnson & Co., Ltd,

The ‘Unique Arcade’ was divided
snto the usual department
dry goods stores; there
department _for _the
where outfits of the latest cuts
could be obtained; the boot and
shoe department, the gentlemen’s
hat and cap department, alt stock-
ed with the latest in styles. The
stocks carried for the ladies was
what really attracted attention, for
there. were the best’ of. lingerie
from Irish Damask, which were in
oweet, simple, and graceful de-
signs; also the latest-of Parisian
hand-made work. There were the
best selections of ribbons; laces,
loves, handkerchiefs, veils, and
bags, There was, also, the usual
display of dry goods on the long
counters and well stocked shelves,

.The motor car had not come into
feneral use, SO the planters and
their wives had to travel by buggy
and carriage to and from Bridge-
town. Messrs, W. L. Johnson &
Co., Lid., .catered. to these. by
epening a. luncheon. parlour,
which was clean and spacious. Tt
was located to the Broad Street
portion of the building on the
second floor having three large
French windows which ‘let in
plenty of light and air.

In December, 1906, Mr. Hubert
Johnson lost two valuable Direct-
ors-ofthe firm in Messrs R..G. Cay,
and J; P. Shepherd, who left
open *theim own. provision store in
Rickett Street. In the February of
the following year, W. L. John-

Prideaux

mile stone
Stated the
WwW, L.



as most
was the
gentlemen,

“hadgs* Mutual



R. Evans, Collins’ Ltd., Stansfeld Scott,



Co., a8 a partner, and it was soon
after this that the ‘Ideal’
was opened in Broad Street.

The. firm of W. L. Johnson’ &
Ca., Lik, also owned the buildings
m\Hickett Street, where their head
office.was situated, and in which
was kept the plantation supplies
sold. by the firm. ‘Thesé buildings
were subsequently

Mr. J.

taken ‘over by
Evelyn and Mr, Dudley
Roach, (the latter of whom had
been manager of the
Arcade’ for many years), when
they formed the firm of Evelyn,
Roach & Co., i,1918, Mr. Evelyn,
like Mr, Roach, had been connect-
ed with the firm’of W. L. Johnson
& Co., Ltd., for-many years, They
were later joified by another of
their compatriots of the old and
now defunct firm of W, L. John-
son & Co., Ltd., for Mr. Hilton
Edwards threw in his lot with
theirs,

In iater years the building of
the ‘Unique Arcade’ was occupied
by the American Corisulate on the
whole of the top floor, while the
Broad Street section of the second
floor was occupied by the two
cable companies, the Western
Union Co, ard the Western ‘Tele-
graph Company Ltd., from their
-ppening. in..Barbados until about
1930\when they nfoved to the Bar-
Life Assurance
Building. Messrs. Emtage Electri-
cul occupied the gfound Toor on
ihe Broad Street side for many
years, and after the removal of the
Cable Office, they. took over” this
as“well, Thesback or wharf side
of the building was used as a ware-
house. ’ oe

‘Unique

(Taken Sunday ist July, 1951) {
“THE UNIQUE ARCADE” |
on & Co., Ltd., suffered further
lo for the popular Mr. C. S
Waite, who had been in charge of
their dry goods department, left
to join Messrs. Cave, Shepherd &



“Rogues Of: The Sea

From page 11
Delivery, started for Barbados to
testify against the pirate. Russell
had his long journey for nothing,
however. When, he. arrived in
Barbados there were no pirates
awaiting him, for their capture
had been merely a rumour.

Meanwhile, Captain Lowther,
after careening his vessel had
sailed to the bay of Honduras,
where he met the notorious Ed-
ward Low—about whom 1 will
write next week. Shortly. after-
wards they: embarked together on
a vicious career of bu ri
and murder.

After a while the two_ pirates
parted, and Lowther safled along
the Atlantic Coast, saeking ships
and terrifying the populace. When
he left Chesapeake Bay, he ap-
proached a ship called the Amy
which was bound for Eng-
land. The pirate thought
she Was easy prey, but she
was commanded by, a_ fearless
captain called Gwatkins, who,
though he lost his life in the at-
tempt, nearly defeated the pirates.
After he had been killed by a
cannon ball his Mate aban@oned
the fight and sailed the Amy away,
leaving the pirates to repair their
vessél, Which had run aground
during the battle.

During the winter Lowther and
his men remained in an inlet on
the Coast of North Carolina, but
when spring came the bow of the
Happy Delivery was turned to-
wards the West Indies. On his
way there he captured a vessel
bound from Martinique and he
sdon followed this up by taking a
British ship called the Princess,

But his ‘ship -was-in need of
careening, the weeds being so
thick on the bottom that her speed
was reduced considerably, Blanco
Islatid was chosen as the ideal Jo-
cation fer this work and Lowther
ran the Happy Delivery yp on the



KAYMET —
anodised
metal for

a lifetime

ENTIRELY NEW... —

of wear....



% ? mirror finish. A

oo SSS



K.R. Hunte & Co. Lid. |

a

each, sending the guns and sails
ashore,

Just as the men had begun to
clean the bottom another sloop
was. sighted. approaching | the
island. It turnéd out to be -the
armed sloop Eagle, commanded by
Walter Moore, who was bound fur
Comena. Seeing the vessel on the
beach Moore came closer to see
what sort of ship she was, firing
a shot of inquiry. In reply to this
shot Lowther hoisted the flag of
St. George, but this did not satisfy
the armed sloop, which continued
to approach.

Captain Lowther’ determined to
rell his liberty dearly, opened
fire with his guns from the beach.
But the organized fire from the
Eagle proved too much for the
pirates and they broke and ran
for cover in the forest. Moore took
over control of the Happy Delivery
and when the tide rose, soon had
her anchored off in deep water,

A search party brought in six-
teemof the pirates but Lowther
wa Tra among them. After an-
othér ‘attempt at finding the pirate
captait, Captain Moore sailed
away with his prisoners and the
Happy Delivery. He sent a Spanish
sloop to capture the rest of the
pirates shortly afterwards, but al-
though they stieceeded in round-
ing up another four of the buccan-
eers, they too, failed to find Low-
ther.

But although Lowther was not
caught and hanged. in St. Kitts, as
were nine of his men, he did not
escape, for another ‘vessel called
at Blanco island a few weeks later.
A search party found Lowther
lying dead beside his discharged

istol, having apparently commit-
ted suicide in his, desperation.
Such was the strange end of Cap-
tain George Lowther, who among
whose. inous | achievements
was the traiming of Captain Ed-
ward Low,





an Tea Trays
Trolleys
Salvers

Fruit Sets... )
a delightful \
colour range ») |
unaffected by \

to your home this Christmas.

>|
4
h|
new and perfect addition



a te hen enone



store

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952

a





NR







EVERY PURCHASER OF A PAIR OF . .

“JOHN WHITE’ or “K” BRAND SHOES

DURING THE MONTH OF DECEMBER
WILL AUTOMATICALLY HAVE A CHANCE OF WINNING,
concern Oe Obes ee WITHOUT SRY FUBIRER \CUSr,

wine ELerefoup aillasie oar ih > A “HUMBER” . CYCLE
| COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES. .
| DETAILS ON APPLICATION

j HARRISON'S







5 Lr” lf you fee! worn out, depressed, or
4 genetally ruh_ down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Toric Wine will quickly restore lost



°



Take home a bottle teday . . qt

BUCKHAST
TONIC WINE



_ ehinrmameicitmL emettatatts mama e
SHOE DEPARTMENT.
TEL. 2664.






















= —~ SS SS eS



For PAINTS, VARNISHES |

and the Useful Household Items
for the Coming Xmas Season
Call At

estantened J, HERBERT LTD â„¢eorvotaes
ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE





ROVER
evenly Are |



With the introduction oi
i.W.LA.’S mew D.C.3. service
the seats available for tiavel
up to the islands are almost
doubled. For business and
pleasure, for getting there

Your inspection is invited
“The ROVER is a very
special type of car,
the search for perfection

has been unremitting ... .” ee with greater comfort.
- The ROVER has Style, en
Bonerd, on sal is B.W.LA,, Plantations Ltd, Bldgs.,
is simple to park. : « Lower Broad_ Street,
Te 2 acaba 4 ? Bridgetown.

ne

OVER

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

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
Ph. 4435 [LIMITED ph. 4365

\





Frontier Days made travel_a mite uncom. -
fortable, dangerous, and. to be avoided as
much as possible,

Starting for your
destination was a
risk — getting there,
a hope!



Today’s mode of

travel is the

result of those

pioneer days — ;

with silky smoothness imviting you to take to
the road, to the powerful responseS of the
Ferd CONSUL and ZEPHYR — triumphs of a

motoring age.

|
}

Charles McEnearney & Go., Lid. |





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
— EY TT ae LN STS A LL RS

BY CARL ANDERSON

THANK S OFRUVER.
THE IS WHERE We
PLAY AWAITING
GAME , HOPELESS.

ila






BLONDIE

NOW, WITH THIS

__ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

INSURANCE POLICY. ee ' a7 OH BOY’: }
Sen, [At / @\ Ke. ! SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY _T¢ TO WEDNESDAY YNESDAY AT ALL “BRANCHES
AGE OF SIXTY: FIVE _ : ¢ , Yt , -~Soff ee Usually Now TURKISH DELIGUT BOXES «0.0000 mera $1.04





| JAFFA DATES ........00

k PEKIN FIGS... Beate. iN
KELIM 5 Tb osseessssesteersnssereres cis $6.14 $5.15 FAVOURITE CANDIES...

. “S . COFFEE MINT CREAMS... eagaiece
SAUSAGES—4 oz. Tins .......... ad - SPECIAL ASSORTMENT TOFFEES—Tins.................-- 60

36 JUNE CARIB CONFECTIONERY .. Geitisibntbities 56
VEE CIENT west -nseicesrsorronen a =” EASTERN CARIB CONFECTIONERY Tscsasel ‘Mita

7 FLOSAT ” pov sinmertsiyconshibeegnane ‘
EVAPORATED MILK ............. 30 27 eran . nena a2
OLIVES—Plain Queen .............. 1,02 90 KING FISHER , ‘ * eemreon icing



aa 182
TARGON WHITE WINE ..... f sa _ aes LOVELY FANCY ASSORTMENT BISCUITS—TINS 2






GIVE BOOKS
THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
BROAD STREET.



VIF SO, MA'MSELLE ... YOU
HAVE BEEN CONVERSING WITH
A CoRPSE /

sity a

COME AND SEE RIGHT BEFORE OUR EYES... | 1 WAS TALKING TO

yOU UP THERE / FOR YOURSELF, CAPTAIN! FREDRICK ALBERICH HAS # HIM... ALL THE WAY
WHAT HAS HAPPENED? /

WHAT 15 WRONG?

@









GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH













WHY CAN'T WE BE QUE L
LIKE THE PEOPLE LSSTAIRS? OH-OH- SueRee
; 7 J] THE
ee UPETARS- att,
'Y'RE NOT SINGIN’



LISTEN - STUPID -I a
GET TIRED OF TALKING 1 wisi

OF eae MEN MENT COULD ee
HAVE ese










, > CON TINIE
Git Ins) TH ee TTLE
v«



BY ALEX RAYMOND







(er ctincanntiinhe mis ieaicinan titans sihieminals
AH! THE NEATEST COLD-DECK SWITCH I'VE
SEEN IN YEARS! MRS. VAN rai HERSELF
WILL DEAL THE cae TO GIVE
JESSICA A KILLING..
THIS SHOULD PR:
._ INTEREST 4G!




ee
| | The SPLIT SECOND OF DISTRACTED ATTENTION,
JESSICA a STACKED DEK FOR THE

FEED IN THE BALLROOM! WE
WANT THE GOLD SHIPMENT
IN YOUR VAULT, CAPTAIN!

C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BarBapos) Ltd.
P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS









PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS. |Pemue sores”



ENGAGEMENT






MR. ULRIC ¢ VALD DENNY and
MISS MARI RETA HARPER
The engagement is announced of Miss
Margareta Harper. daughter of the tate
Stanley Harper and Mrs. Harper of Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael, and Mr, Ulric
Oswald Denny son of Mr. Gerald Till

of Endeavour, St. James

30.11 .52-—1n



, DIED
HOODITH--On Satirday, November 29
Mrs. Pauline Hoodith. Phe’ funeral
leaves her late residence Land's End
at 4.15 p.m. today for the Westbury
Cemetery
Mrs. Lambert Gibbs, Mrs. Willow
Sealy, Mrs. Amy Louise Waith
(daughters), Albert Elliot Hoodith
(son}, Farrarr Lambert Shackleton





Waith igrand-soni, Sam Sealy,

A. A. G.bbs (sons-in-law).
30,11. 52—1n

THANKS
FJORDAN—Tho relatives of the late L. G
Jordan, proprietor of Variety Store
Eagle Hall, thank all those who in
any way expressed theie sympathy o
were of appreciative assistance in thei
recent bereavement

Mrs, Loulse Jordan 4nd Mrs. Clenn
Spencer 30.11. 52-—-1n








REID—-Fam beg to-vexpress thei:
sincere gratitude to all these who
any way expressed the'r sympathy or





were of appreciative assistance in
their recent bereavement due to the
death of Jerome Augustus: Reid of
Mt. Standfast, St, James.
Mrs. Isabel Feid ‘wife Leon, Edsil
Norton (sons) Lorraine, Anita (daugh-
ters). 30.11.52—In
ST. AIA, The undersigned desire
through th's medium to return thanks
to all of the kind friends -wnd family
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths
ecards, or in anysether way expressed
sympathy with them ih their reecot
bereavement caused bg dezite at
the late Albertha St. . ‘
David St. Hill, -M “Coa! Alleyne
Pearson Tudor, [fis A Camp-
bell, Lilian Hutchinson. 52—in





TEODORINE--Ttirough this medium we
with to thank ali those. kind friend
who ser:4 wreaths, words of condolence,
and sympathized wth us on the death
of Alfonso Teadorini who died on
November 2ist, 1982.

Edith Teodorini ‘with





and family..
30, 11,52—I1n

IN MEMORIAM



ooo





CLARKE-—In loving memory of dear
Meta Clarke that passed away 30th
Noyember, 1951. Thanks. to friends

and relatives for their sympathy in
our bereavement.
Gladstone Shepherd, Clyde Steede.
30.11.52—1n
—_——— 5 t ——___
JORDAN-—-in loving memery of aa
Emerson Ellis, died 28th November 1941.
“May God grant you eternal rest.”
Former husband of Mrs. Viola Jordan,
Joan, Vilma, Emerson, Noreen (children),
iso

A
BRATHWAITE—EBdward Parry Brath-
waite died 24th November, 1943, May
you rest In the arms of Jesus.
Rose Brathwaite (wife), Viola Jordan,
Louise Walker (daughters).



30.11,52—In
a
PHILLIPS—in never ing memory of
our beloved mother aude Phillips

who died Ist December, 1951.
Waves of Sadness still comesover us
Secret tears often flow ~
For today has brought us
‘New memory of one year ago.
Mrs. Louise King, Evelyn, beotta, Clar-
ence, Pitz Gerald, Ewart, Preston, Egbert
(children. +>» 30,11,52-—1n

ee

. FOR RENT







~ HOUSES

Stipes’ -orencillitinetllattn tian
CULDUNE — Cattlewash, St. Joseph.
Fully furnished, including refrigerator,
4 bedrooms. For December 1952, January,
February, March 1953, Dial 8310, Mrs
Stuart, Bynoe. 28.11.52—3n.

CANAAN-Cattle Wash Fully = firr-
nisted, Garage and Servants’ Reoms.
From Jan. to June and from Sept. to
Dee, 1953. Phone 4858 29. 11,62—31





St. Lawrence On-Sea.
a

Cc 1EM
Hem Garage & Servants' Rooms.
Fully furnished inctuding Linen &







Silver. Right-of-way to Geach Ring
2509 29.11,52—3n.
Be rican
*“DORIEL COT" situate Rockley New
Road. Three Bedrooms, W.C., and
Bath, Available December Ist. Apply
Pitaherbert Bostic, next door
25.11.52—5n.
GARAGE AND OFFICE — Jacksons,
St. Michael, now being used by the
Yonkers Bus Co. Possession from

December 15. Telephone installed. Apply
Yonkers Office. Dial 2550 for particulars.
es 9.11,52—t.f.n.










FLAT—One furnished Flat_at Manhat-
tan. on § Welches, Ch. Ch., 3. bed-
rooms, se ts" room and garage,
enclosed y , Fridge and all_ modern
ganveniences. Apply B'dos Furniture
Remover. Dial 3309. 5.10, 52—t.fm.

———————— rr
FLAT—Part furnished 3 bedroom flat
situated Garden Gap, Worthihgs, Ch, Ch.

For further particulars Phone 8670.
30,11.52—3n





rt om
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-

room house, St. Philip coast, Lighting
Watermill supply. Ca » 2
Servant rooms. Monthly rent plus

IN ADVANCE, Dial

charge,
on v 1.11.52—t.f.n.





—— snl

“NULEFENE", Welches, Christ Church
-— Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and
all modern conveniences. Apply Mrs ; I. RB.
Ashby, “luyndale”, Welches, Christ
Chureh, 29.11.52—2n

ai ee

NEWHAVEN -— Fully furnished 4-bed-
room house, Crane coast Doub'e Garage
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant Water-
mill. supply. Monthly rent §7* plus 33



rge, IN ADVANCE, D:al

mene 2.11,52—t.f.n.

“RQOSEVELT’— Maxwell Coast Road
Fully furnished. Dial 2224

30.11. 52---2



comfortable furn-

and ?
for particulars

ROOMS—Cool
unfurnished,



tal 3030. 30.11,52—In.

i ROOMS- 2 furnished toomg,for rent,

opposite Royal Theatre. Best'sea bathing,

garage attached, Weekes and holi
ed. Fihone 8401.

days accepted e 40:44, $n





STHATHALLAN—Rockley, for January,

d March. Fully furnished
Pik 2920. -f 22.11 .52-t.f.n.



Hastings, third house
from St. Matthias Gap. 3% bedrooms,
usual public rooms. Tred ae eer
n from 4.00 to 6. TH.

session, Inspectior anit Aa
at ee
WARSAW—On Sea Furnished.

Bedrooms including frigidaire, cutlery
and Linen. Worthing. Best Sea Bathing,

r ach. Dial 8133
White Sandy Beach 56.11.52-—3:

WNY








ASH. For last 2
Feb



WINSLOW, CATTLE W
weeks in December and
. May, June
eas WwW. T. Gooding,
St. Thomas



and July of 1953. Dial
Stronghope
16,11,52—3n



LAND FOR SALE

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

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

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

Full particulars from—

The Secretary,

Rockley Golf & Country

Club.



td.
—





FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE

CAR Morris Minor In A-t Condi-
tion Apply Rey. Melv lle. Phone 2600.
29.21. 52—2n

CAR-—M. 1392, Hillman 10 h.p. on good
condition Tyres good Contact EB A
Whitehead, Bank Hall, St. Michael, or
Wotton, Christ Chureh 20,11.52--3n

ee
CAR—CITROEN SALOON, NEW AND

UNREGISTERED. Black with leather
Upholstery John M Bladon & Co.,
4640 or 90.11. 52—1n

CAR—Auastin A-40 Somerset Car. Mile-
under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H

Davis $0.11,.53—2n

—.

CAR—152 H.P, Vauxhall in good con-



eton, No reasonable offer refused.
Particulars, Mrs. A. G. Bancroft, *“Wood-
y.lle”. Dial 3940. 30.11.52—I1n



CAR—Wolseley 6/80 Saloon 14,500 miles
nm excelleng condition.







Morris model J. Van slightly used. An
excelent buy. Fort Royal Garage Ltd,
Telephone 4504. 30.11, 52—fn
CAR—-Plymouth Sedan (X-362). Excel-
lent condition. Apply Blanchard C/o
t. L. Gibbs & Co., Ltd. 30,11.52—In
CAR--Standard, 8 H.P. Engine in ex-
cellent condition. Apply Sydney Lashl-y.

Lashley’s Limited. Dial 4559.
30 11.52—I1n















CAR—Singer, Sports ‘iodel 13 H.P.
jone only 7000 miles. In perfect con-





lition. Apply Sydney shley, Lashley’s
Limited. Dial 4559. 30.11.52—1n
CARS—*orris Minor Modet Cars
peratea by Electric motor and bat-
cries Price $6.90. Fort Royal Garage

Ltd. ‘Telephone 2362.
One Packard Car (J-2). Apply

Simpson, G' . J

28.11.52—6n.



——— +
CAR—One Morris 10 H.1). Sedan 1945
Model. $900.00 Phone 4311 Johnson.









27.11.52—Aan

CAR—Morris Oxford 1954 model, good
as new. Mileage 6,500. Phone 2425
Cc. A. Proverbs. + 26.11.52—5n,
MOTOR CYCLE—One (1) 1% h.p.
Corgie Motor Cycle, in_ good co tion.
Recently ovethauled. Can be mat

Chelsea Garage (1950) sLtd., Pinfold St
Dial 4224, Mr, Small. 29,11.52—3n

MOTOR CYCLE—One ambassador motor
cycle 2 H.P. only done 3,000 miles R.









Fields C/o Lower Estate Factory St.
Michael, 30.11.52—3n.
ELECTRICAL



DEEP FREEZE”—One (6) eubie feet
‘fdoree’’ six individual Ibekers and
dogr lock, suitable for one or more
families, Price $450.00 Tele, 2276

30.11.52—3n





“ONE COOLBRATGR in good von-
dition, Jones. Phone 4760.
30,11.52—2n,

MECHANICAL





MACHINE—Singer Sewing Machine.
Treadle Chain Stitch. Mrs. Melville.
Phone 2660. 29.11.62—2n

MACHINE — Singer Sewing Machine
with & without motor, Apply Reliance
Shirt Factory, 28.11,52—6n.
TYPEWRITERS — New Stocks
“Olympia” Portable Typewriters in
Black and Olive Green, with all the
tatest features. A. G, ST. HILL LTD,
Phone 3199, 30.11.52—2n.













of



TOOLS—U) 1—6” Planing . Machine,
(1) 14" Wood rning Lathe with
slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools,
Phone 8332. 26.11.52—3n



POULTRY

ROULTRY 100
Barred Rock Pullets
Ward, Grazettes Woad.







mported Parks
5-day old. Harold
29.11.58—2n.

LIVESTOCK

HORSE cart and fMarness,
Herbert, 55, Tudor St.





Apply C.
Dial 3686,
29.11.52—2n

MISCELLANEQUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.

/ Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Stiver

Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-

Graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club,

3.2,52—t.f.n.

BOOTS’ OLD ENGLISH LAVENDER—
Taleum Powder. And Lavender Water
put up in Xmas Package is just the
Xmas Present for the Olt Folks. And
the Price is s0 reasonable; 4/6 each,
Bruce Weatherhead Limited.

29.11.52—3n,

nereersereersepninininemeeeensalantibipstseenin
CANDLESTICKS—2 pairs of Sheffield
Candlesticks going at reasonable prices.















Wm. D, Richardson & Son, 30.11.52—In
Christmas Gifts at gift prices, Plastic
Aprons 3 for $1.00 Ladies’ and Child-

ren's Handkerchefs 12c. each, Ladies’
Pretty Housecoats $5.00, Plastic Dress
Hangers 3 for $1.00 and many more
items priced to suit your purse. Mod-
ern Dress Shoppe. Broad Street.
30,11.52—3n

COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-
sures quick death to Flies, Mosquitoes,
Cockroach. Obtainable from all leading
Stores in two sizes 12 oz. $3.50, 6 oz.

$2.18,
29. 10. 62—
DRESSES — New Ladies’ Dresses —

Pretty Styles—Beach Dresses, Daytime
Dresses, Cocktail Dresses $15.00 and up,









Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.
30.11.52—3n

ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly
White in Drums. Nu Jol, Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pals Fiit Sprayers, Fulit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and % Pints. Fiit
Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy Oil,
Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, Spark Plugs, Brake Fluid,,
ums and Pails, All of these can be



obtained from, R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.





Phone 4754. 27.11.82—t.f.n
amderptichatibbn king hentia?
GEN’ “RENOWN striped shirts for

the well dressed man priced at only
$5.24 in sizes from 14% to 17, Get yours
now from LASHLEYS LTD,
30.11,52—2n,
—_————
GOLF CLUBS—One (1) set Golf
Clubs consisting of 4 Campbell Woods,
5 Spalding Tournament model, Stain-
less Steel Irons, 1 Sand Wedge and 1
Patter, R. P. Gooding. Telephone 4504,
30.11.52—4n

i
| GARDEN MANURE—Horse cart
|



Jelivered B8/- Dial 3187 C. A, PROV-
ERBS, 30.11,52—In,
HATS—New Ladies’ Hats
Lerge brims for Cocktails, Wed-
Every one a new model $4.32
Modem Dregs Shoppe, Broad

30.11.52—3n.



— Smal

The,
anes.
eseh

Sireet





ROME

your

j MOVIES—Something different

| children’s Christmas Party. A

ogramme of specially selected Sound

| that will be enjoyed by ail.

Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.

30,11, 52—t.f.n
1

iims

CORN at
Plantation, St







bushel

Indian
Alleynedale

$5.00 per
Peter
29.11.52—2n



ARRIVED—The __ greatest name
POLISHES. JOHNSGN’S. Get
to-day. K. J. HAMEL-SMITH &
LTD Agents Phone 4748 for
details. 30.1 —3n

| JUST

| WAX
ee
lcurther
| Surther
'



D. At last the NEW
for ALL FURNI-

JUST ARRIVED
GHNSON'S PRIDE



|'TURE is here. Obtainable from all lead-
jing Stores or Phone 4748, K, J. HAMEL-
SMITH & CO. LTD. Bridge Street

j 30.11.52—3n
| ——
| S.P.% CA.

|| Ask you to keep your dog inside



night, so

at

nood =i not















the

Street and must be returned by Satur-
day, 6th December, > im





NOTICE

WOMEN'S SELP-HELP

No orders for flowers will be taken
for Xmas but flowers will be on sz
as usual on 24th December, from &
to 3.30 p.m, 30.11.52



am
on

NOUCE

The Transfer Books of the Company |

will be closed from the 28th day of
November, 1952 to the 12th day of De
cember, 1952, both days inclusive.
Dated this 24th day of November, 1952.
By Order of the Board of Directors.
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
E. M. LEACH,
Secretary.
28.11.52—In.



NOTICE

I hereby give notice to the publie that
the partnership between S. A. Walcott,
C. A. Coppin and Mrs, W. M. Macintyre

and known as “Apes Hill Lime Works’
ioe dissolved on the 30th ptember,

I intend in the near future to start
a similar business of my own under my
own name as “Walcott Lime Works”.

S. A. WALCOTT,



Apes Hill,
St. James.
28th September, 1962.
29.11.52—3n,

Readers of the “ADVOCATE” News-
paper in Enterpris® Road and surfound-
ing districts are asked to note that this
paper will be available from Mr.
Frederick Lashley, Enterprise Road, as
from Tuesday, Dec, 2.

ADVOCATE CO., LTD.,
Cireulation Dept.



28.11.52—3n
NOTICE
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.
Michael will be closed on Wednesday
3rd_and Thursday 4th December, 1952,
at 12 o'clock noon.
PERCY H. BURTON,
Paroch.al Treasurer,





St. Michael.
30.11 52—2n
NOTICE
crvic ade ket
(gAPPUICA’ INS are invited for two
or

more scholarships offered by
members of the Civic Welfare Friendly
Society beginning 1933, to any second
grade school in the island, —
These scholarships are opened to
members or the children (boys and
girls) of members in straitened circum-
Stances of the above named _ Society
between the age of 9 and 12 years. The
Scholarships will be awarded on the

results of an examination.

Forms of application can be had ‘at
Society's Office, Swan and High

1952, up to 4 p.m,
J. W. MAYNARD,
Scholarship Committee,
Swan and High Street.
23.11. 52—2n

Secretary,



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943.



To the creditors holding elalty liens
G Farm Plantation

TA NOT! that we L. C. M. &

U, M. Archer Ex, & Trustees to the

Estate of J, M. Archer, Deed. are about
to obtain a loan of £500 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the said
Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1952 to 1953.

The sum of £3,500 has been already
borrowed under the Agricultural Aids
Act, 1905, or the above Act in respect
of such year,

Dated this 28th day af November, 1952.
L. C. M. ARCHER et ai
Ex. & Trustees,
per. 3. H. V. OUTRAM, Atty.
29.11.52—3n

Le
MISCELLANEOUS

JUST arrived galvanised sheets. 10’, 9,
8 77 & 6’. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
& Spry Streets, Dial 2696.

29.11.52—t.f.n

LADIES—Just opened in time for the
Exhibition WONDER - BRA Braasiers
sizes 32 to 38, priced at $2.34
Obtainable at LASHLEY'S LTD.

30,11,52—2n.









One old Entree Dish in A.1. conditton.
Wm. D. RichardSon & Son, 30.11,52—1n
—_—

PIANO — Crippen. Apply: G. M.
Nesfleld, Seclusion Road, Black Rock.

30.11,52—1n

—_—_

PRAM—One

(1) Child's Pram, wel.
sprung and termite proof, Price $40.00.
Phone 3655, 29.11.52—2n.

———

PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please
note that all Perfection Stove parts can
be obtained from BR. M. Jones & Co.

Ltd., White Park. Phone 4784.
L 27.11,52—t.t.n
RECORD! RECORD! Nora, | Soldiors

Song, I will Die a Bachelor, Tick Tick
etc, Portable Gramophone with 6 Re-







cards. $45.00. Sound Boxes and Main
Springs. NEW MARKET STORE, Cheap-
side. Phone 2078. 29,11,52—2n

RAISINS 4lc. per Ib, Currants 39.
per ih. C. Herbert, 55, Tudor St. Dial
3686 . 29.11,52—2n
—_————

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats

Large Sizes in solid shades and pretty
florais $3.88 each, Modern Dress Shoppe,
Proad Street. 30.11.52—3n

RAM’S HAIR DYE—lInstant in action,
makes greying hair look lustrous — Need
for the Exhibition Obtainable 53,
Swan Street, second floor,

29.11.52—2n

SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
cases, Can be seen at the Advocate
Stationery, Broad Street.





28.11.52-—1n







gua nats aly Rewtanpst wee
"s now
artiving tn Bartades by. Alp only © few
days after publication in London. Contact























SUNDAY

EDUCATI@GNAL |

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
Alexandra Schoo! has a staffing vacancy
for:—
fa) a Graduate preferably in Mathe-
matics — for January 1953;
(b) a Graduate in general subjects —

including Geography — for Aprit|

1953
|

Applications should be made to the
Headmistress, from whom further particu.
lars may be obtained, on or before, for:—-

(a) the 15th December 1952;

(b) the Ist March 1953.

16.11.52—3a

ee cm cere | cine asi eomeenenemeneisnmmen

LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL
SPRY STREET

The Entrance Examination of this

School will be held on Monday 8th

December at 10 a.m Parents and

Guardians of prospective pupils are

asked to communicate with the Head-
master.

All applications must be accompan ed
by a Birth Certificate and a Testimoni:
from the Headteacher of the last se
attended Entrance Fee $1.50.

*A Mc D. FORDE,
Headmastes

N.B.--Thig School prepares boys and
girls for the General Certificate of Exu-
eation (London) and for the Examina-
tions of the London Chamber of Com,
merce.



23.11,.52-—3n

WANTED
HELP

ASSISTANT w'th knowledge of typing















and handling correspondence. Apply to
the Manager British Bata Shoe Co,
Broad Street. 29.11. 52—2n

A PORTER, with a drivers license in
possession. Apply in person, ta the
Marfager British Bita Shoe Co., Broad
Street. 29.11. 52—2n

CAPABLE HOUSEKEEPER GENERAL
—to sleep in. Salary $30.00 per month
and board. Reply Box D., C/o Advo-
cate Co, 26.11.52—2n.

HOUSE BOY-—Must
bring references
é 1 p.m,
dens,

have experience
Apply between 10 a.m.
“The Moorings”, Marine Gar-
30.11.52—In,

LADY—The Colony Club has a vacans
cy for lady to act as office receptionist
Preferably

with some secretarial ability.
Mv ng locally. Applications should be by
26.11.52—3n

letter,
. POSITION WANTED
LADY—With secondary education de-
sires pos.tion in office as Cashier. Willing
to adapt to Conditions. Write “BQ” C/o
Advocate Advertising Dept.







30.11.52—1n

Ty _MISCELLANEOUS

BOOK of Old West Indian
Good Price paid.
., A. E, BOURNE,
Johnsor’s Stationery,
28,11.52—3n.

TO RENT OR BUY small boat Suitable
for one H.P. outboard motor. Apply
©. W. Brookfield, Maresol Beach Flats.

30.11,52—1n.
AN OPPORTUNITY

The Society of the Friends of Engish
Harbour in Antigua invite applications
from persons with experience of cater- |
ing who would like to lease the,
Officers’ Quarters and establish a s li
Guest House and Restaurant in “fhe
historie Nelson's Dockyard in Antigua. |

Sayings





Apply to Honorary Secretary of the
Society, Government House, Antigua.

30.11.52—In,







REAL ESTATE

———
HOUSE—1 Board & Shingie House.
Situated. Dayrelis Rd., St. Michael.
Size 18” x 9”. Mr, E. Burke. '

~e } 29.11.52—3n



i



The public sre herby warned against
giving
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
mys
ee an

yav

ADVOCATE :
PERSONAL





credit to any person or persons



f responsible for anyone contract-
debt or debts in my name unless
ritten order signed by me.
STANLEY. ST. HELL,
Carrington Village,
Schoot

Ra
30.11.52—2n





[ANNOUNCEMENTS



PUHLIC SALES. |
vd

HOUSE—One board and shingle double- |

roofed 16 x 9 x 8, 20 x 12 x 8%,
9 x 7 x 8 Glass windows and Doors.
Back house new with galyanise top. Land

can be rented, Apply rs, C, Evelyn,
Chelston Ave., ulloden Road, St,
Michael. 30,11.52—1n



LAND—17,964 square feet of land «ying
to the east of and adjacent to lands
of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hill,
Christ Church. Apply to COTTLE, CAT-

FORD & CO. 30,11.52—6n.
POLICE SALE

On Monday the Ist Dec. at Central

Station at 2 p.m. the following items:—

(11) Sheets Galvanize, A quantity of old
Lumber, A quantity of Lead Pipe and

old Metal, (32) Tins of Sardines, several
bottles of Rum and Beer, and many
‘other items.

DARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. A”
29.11,52—2n
STRAITAN, Dalkeith
Savannah. Apply to
Boyce 9—4 p.m. daily





Road, near
Miss G. E.
2371

the
Â¥

16,11,52—3n

GIVE YOUR CHILD A CHANCE!

This week .s Exhibition week !
But there is another kind of Ex-
hibition that can change the
whole course of your child's life.
This one will give him/her the

secondary education so vital
in all avenues of employ-



Give your child a chance!
G.ve him a copy of

THE STUDENT'S COMPENDIUM

4 compilation of over 1,200 Notes

on Biography, History, Geography,

World War i Important Dates,

etc

Seretse Khama, Gen.
hower, Ralph Bunche,
Shaw, Marian Anderson, Ben-
Gurion, Munroe Doctrine, The
Jesuits, Heptarchy, Queen Anne’s
Bounty, Fifth Monarchy Men, Fall
Time, Chinook, Loess, Time - Belts
Axis ‘Powers, Comintern, Lease-
Lend, New Deal, Nearly the entire
printing has been booked by
Teachers and Tutors. A limited
number will be available to the
General Public from Monday,
December Ist. \

| GSE

OOOO CP LOOT OOOO,

Eisen-
G. B.













promptly executed.





Tan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Lid. Local |
tative. ‘Tel. 3133. $$ THE CHIMING BELLS 3%
ae ___1,4-82-..n | 8 FRIENDLY SOCIETY
neaPe Wa Rolle Venetian Blind Ladder x Results of the RAFFLE in >
ape or AKIN, enetian nds. a = .
tein | BE Sadary Seboss
Unused English blue gold lined coffee | x lst Prize B 0831 $100.00 x
acre, oe yon capes graist nan $ 2nd C 1438 50.00
aw - ” ‘ ,
a Shad Bangin son08. Dial 500, $ ci » : x atte O aul
cdeaaion Te » .
VPOSD's beams ahd 7ft mast com-|% AO721 ........ $ 5,00
plete. Also other piseful amateur gear > A 0945 fay ng
Apply Sydney Lath ley. Dial 4559 or!) C 0926
8417, goaise—m. |S 5 ogg ” $
| c 1430 oe
R18 C o762 ,
FOR =$)/8 pdr020 220.07! ane
% Wi RE MOIR. iy ess vs ” $
BEST S A 0153 oe
Bo TARE aco » %
B 0027 nocae
RESULTS : B 0037 » %
USE | A 1639 US ae
SB 0925 » >
NATURAL A 1094 is x
GAS A 0543 aoe
B 0514 “
ge C 1991 » &
Bi DOG. isee. » %
$ C 1736 on
NOTICE 1S Aomw9 oo... a
| C 1883 . 2
Attention to all Contractors 4| 3% D 1383 ‘ x
and Persons in the Building % D 0238 - %
Business. You can now % Pe : = » 3
» = ”
omen. =) 2 Be CH APBL 0 is whe ‘i 3
GOOD BUILDING z Ticket holders are asked to %
| x call at_the H.Q, of the above g
sg named Society, Marchfield, X
STONE > = a not later than x
« Monday, ist December, 1952
tty oe Becta Nhe SE $| SRS. WEEKES, "Secretary. §
cts. per sq, ft. All orders PPLE LEE
%
*



kitchen |





BROKEN DENTURES quickly and
skilfully repa.red, teeth a
stitch in time saves nine. Square jt
Dental Laboratory, Roebuck
opposite Coca Cola. 30.11.







EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell-
work by Mrs. J. M, Forster, paintings
by Nan Kendall, at Barbados

fear Savannah, Nov. 8th

6 p.



Sundays 2.30 p.m. to
10 .—6 p.m. s 2. -m.
ae 8 1b isn.





See the — —








ADVOCATE STATIONERY

LEARN TO
Thousands of L.8.C.

throughout the British
have increased eir
through st g our easy
courses i." .
RETARYSHIP,
GANEZATION,

co’
LAW, ECONOMICS, ete.
fees to overseas students.
mas awarded,
LONDON
ERCE

co
(Dept B.A.5) 116, High
"Tendon. W.CT End

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising three bedrooms
running water, combination draw-

ing and dining rooms, modern
kitehen, toilet and bath. The prop-
erty is situated in a .
residential area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at a
very low reserve

BUNGALOW
Situate in Rockley New Road
magnificent view e

reoms, witn built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs; Servants’ room with
toilet and bath, garage for two
cars, and enough room for laundry
etc. The property stands on
approximately 19,000 square feet
of land.

BUNGALOW

Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace
very attractively designed, com-
prising three bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living rooms, kitchen, verandah to
The West and a nice patio to the
East. The property stands on
approximately % acre of land.

EVANTON

Situate at Top Rock comprising
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing toilet and bath, spare reom
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children’s nursery, ert
and dining room, kitchen,
and bath with hot and cold water,
verandah to the South and Patio
to the North, The outbuildings
comprise of servants’ room with
toilet and bath, and a_ large
garage. Inspection by appointment
only.

COVE SPRING COTTAGE
A lovely cottage standing on 2
roods 27 perches of land situate
at St. James Coast having its
own private bathing and
comprising three bedrooms, with
private toilet and bath to main
bedroom, drawing and _ dining
rooms, Buropean bath with hot
and cold running water and
separate toilet, modern kitehen,
and a gallery on two sides.
WYNDOVER
Overlooking the very beautiful
Six Men's Bay, St. Peter. Stand-
ing on approximately 4% acres of
land having an extensive orc!
with specially selected fruit trees. |]|
The house comprises three
rooms, dining room, living room,
modern toilets and baths with hot
cold water. Large verandahs,
ive outbuildings including ¢
Tre garage, two servants rooms,
laundry, workshop. This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner. :
HOMEMEDE
Situate in the Garrison, St.
Michael, comprising four bed-
rooms, combination living and
dining rooms, separate toilet and
bath, kitehen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. The outbuildings
comprise two servants rooms with
no electric rationing.
by appointment only.
THURSISDON
Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising of.four bedrooms all
Situate at St. James Coast, be-
tween Colony Club and Coral
eef Club. Spots can be had with
of without a frontage to the sea,
but all spots have a right of way
to sea. .
—_———
REALTORS iimited
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
151/M2 ROEBUCK STREET
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900

water toilet and a garage for two
ears. The above property stands
on approximately 7,500 square feet
of land. This house has gas and
Inspection
with running water and one with
dressing room attached, living and
dining room, large kitchen,
separate toilet and bath, open
verandah on two sides with one
facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
servants rooms, garage for two
cars. The property stands on 3
roods, 18 perches of land.
spection by appointment only.

OCEAN SPRAY

Situate at Rockley Road adjoin-
ing the famous Rockley Beach,
best sea bathing in the island.
Divided into three flats’ and bring
a very high monthly rental. There
will be many prospective purch-
Do not

In

asers for this
delay.

property.

KENILWORTH

at Weilches, Christ
within 100 yards of the
sea. Very reasonably priced.
Please contact us as soon as
possible

Situate
Church,

» PARAGON

Situate near Seawell Airport,
Christ Church, comprising two
large bedrooms with dressing
rooms attached, two medium size
bedrooms with dressing rooms and
built-in cupboards, toilet and bath,
large open verandah entire length
of house with a lovely view of
Chancery Lane Beach and the séa.
Dewnstalrs; Entrance lobby, ving
and dining rooms, breakfast room,
pantry, kitchen, large study, and a
lovely open patio to the
This property also has lovely
grounds and a portion of arable
land containing 742 acres, Inspec-
tion by appointment only.

South.

LAND é

54 4, 54
PP PPSSSSSOOE SESS SSO SSS

: Consult - - - 8 2

i mpamaran,. £8 GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS
S phone S16 SR ADVOCATE STATIONERY

: weed Jecccselineenssenaniveinesescete

OS



MS.



SHIPPING NOTICES



Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados Barbados Demermra
SY Sa. «s - 2% Nov. 2 Nov. & Dec. 8 Dec. 14 Dec.
CDN. JOrOR a 16 Dee. 25 Dec 25 Dec. 30 Dec.
CDN. CHALLENGER 30 Dec. & Jan 8Jan, 1% Jan
CDN. CRUISER _ "13 Jan. 22Jan. 22Jan. 27 Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 27 Jan. 5 Feb. 5 Feb, 10 Feb
CDN. CHALLENGER _ 10 Feb. 19 Feb. 19 Feb. 2% Feb.
CDN. CRUISER a _=- 24 Feb, 5 Mar. 5 Mar. © Mar,
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR .. - 10 Mar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar, 24 Mar.
CDN. CHALLENGER _ 24 Mar. 2 Apr. 2 Apr 7 Apr
NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives

Demerara Barbados Barbados St. John Halifax

CDN. CRUISER 19 Dec. 21 Dee. 22 Dec. BW Dec. Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 3 Jan. 6Jan. @7Jan. 159 Jan. 17 Jan,
CDN. CHALLENGER 17 Jan 20 Jan. 2iJan. 2 Jan. 31 Jan.
CDN. CRUISER . 31 Jan. 3 Feb. 4 Feb, 12 Feb. 14 Feb.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 14 Feb. 17 Feb. 18 Feb. 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
CDN. CHALLENGER 2% Feb. . al 4 pees 2 a = a
CDN. SSeaeeo +s 4 1 ar. 18 Mar. iv. ar.
GDN. STRUCTOR 28 31 Mar, 4 Apr, 12 Apr. 16 Apr,
CDN. CHALLENGER ‘21 Apr. 14 Apr. 189 Apr. 25 Apr. 1 May





for further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-—Agents.



The M.V. “MONEKA” will .
cept Cargo and Passengers
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nev.s and St. Kitts, Sailing today
29th inst.

The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ae-
cept Cargo and Passengers
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
Saturday 6th, December, 1952,



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

Tele. No. 4047.

Jani
SAILING TO TRINIDAD
M.S. Agamemnon 26th November 1952.
M.S. ALSTERTAL 3rd December 1952,
S.S. BOSKOOP 8th December 1952.

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

1953.
CURACAO
Consignee.

TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

TIGER TIM 1/6
RAINBOW 17/6, CHICKS OWN
1/6, TINY TOTS 1/6, PLAY BOX
7/6, TIP TOP 7/6, CHAMPION 8/-,
SUPER CINEMA 3/-, PICTURE
SHOW 9-. “

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY





FOR SALE

IN AID OF THE OLD
LADIES HOME





ANNUALS:—
Double Red Poinsettia Plants at
2/6 each, House Palms at 2/6

3 ft. Cabbage Palms (suitable
for an avenue) at 3/. each.
Good White Guava Plants at
1/6 each. Apply:
Mrs. J. H, WILKINSON,
Erin

Hall,
Bishop's Court Hill,
23.11.52—3n.

SEA VIEW GUEST
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS
—_—_——
Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show,



LIEVELY PATTERNS OF - - -
CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH |
JUST OPENED AT - - - a

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR ‘STREETS

vf?

CHILDREN'S BOOKS

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

at
ROBERTS & CO.

“Your Stationers”

Dial 3301 No. 9 High St.
















FOR SALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY ;

3—Steam driven M.W. Dry Vac Pumps with Air
Cylinders 22” x 18”, 18” x 18” and 16” x 21”

1—Michaelis Lifting Vac Trap

1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W.

1—Steam Engine ~°

1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft.

3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps.

2—Filter Presses 5

2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P.
Apply

D. M. SIMPSON & CO.

¢ THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

. ISSUE OF 43% CUMULATIVE PREFER ENCE
SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue of
the above Shares will be closed on the 3lst December,
1952. No application will be considered after that
date. a

These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative
Preferential Dividend at the rate of 44% per annum
and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in
priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor-
mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
31st January and 3lst July in each year.

Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are
advised to apply as soon as possible either through
their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct
to the Secretary of the Company.

By order of the Board of Directors,



COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS, >
Secretary. ¢
OHO-DO 0000000







J@HN
M4.
BLABON

& ce.

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

Extensive Listings of Good
Class Property and Land
Always Available



FOR SALE

WLLLESDEN, MARINE GAR-
DENS—A substantial roomy pro-
perty on an _ attractive and
valuable corner site of nearly ‘%
acre with tennis lawn, flower
beds and flowering shrubs. The
house is approached by a covered
walk from the entrance gate, a
finishing touch indicative of the
general high standard of cgn-
struction. The rooms are on
one floor and consist a mit
enclosed gallery, we! Pp
tioned dining room with folding
doors leading to verandahs on
both sides of the house,
and breakfast rooms, 3_ doubie
bedrooms all with dressng a
a tiled bath and separate t.
Usual servants' quarters and
garage. The site is cool and
admirably situated in an unspoiled
residential district close to the
main hotels and clubs. A

MIRAMAR COTTAGE, ST.
JAMES COAST — A_ charming
beach house in a perfect setting,
Coral Sand beach with the best
sea-bath.ng the Island can offen,
private grounds heavily planted
with flowering shrubs of many
varieties. Contains lounge/dining-
yoom, good verandah facing sea,
3 bedrooms with basins, 2 bath-
rooms, modern kitchen, servants’
quarters and garage. Rare oppor-
tunity to acquire a reasonably
priced property in such a good
position on this fashionable coast.

WINDY WILLOWS, PROSPECT,
ST. JAMES. —- Soundly ane
ed stone bungalow with spaci
living room, 2 large and 1 small
bedrooms, excellently placed ver-
andah directly overlooking fhe
sea, downstairs kitchen, servants’
room, and storerooms. Offers
invited. -

NEW BUNGALOW, LODGE
LAND, ST. MICHAEL. — We

instructed to offer this very de-
sirable home constructed by a lead-
ing firm of building contractors.
The accommncdation provides *
spacious becrooms, with built-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,
separate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large
pantry. The garage ane servant's

residential area from

nd select
2 fine joramic

which there are
views of har-
bour. The is very cool and
only 2% miles from town centre.
The property is available with from
approx, ¥a to 1% acres as required

dining roo! itchen,
toilet and » wide
, sea-'
qa f. as

residen
Reece
bungalow on corner
un
wide frontages, Pleasant gardeo
with flower beds, lawn,
patio, and number of bearing fruit
trees. Accommodation
large living room, covered & 5
3 bedrooms with built-in ward-
robes, well fitted kitchen, garage
with eovered way to house, ser-
vants’ quarters and all usual
offices. All public utility services.
one of the most attractive homes
.aow available in the medium
range.

MALTA, St. Peter—Extensively
re-modelled house of massive
stone construction with approx.
% aere flower gardens, tewns and

young fruit trees. are
verandahs on two

with views Boe 3 5 2

ing room,

bathrooms (both with tubs) mod-

downstairs

servants’ accommodation
garages and storerooms.
lic services plus own
with electric pump.
ever beach

i Macnee
Opportunity for a ‘

buyer.

LAND, TWEEDSIDE ROAD
Excellent factory or n
of nearly % acre with frontage to
main road over 100 ft, One of the
few available locations in such a
good position close to Town cen-
tre.

NEW BUNGALOW,
WATERS—Recently built
good sound constructio:
level well raised off the
large living room, 3 good
bedrooms all with built in ward-
robes, tiled bathroom and shower

31

BLUE
home of
mn,

elt

pleasant and sizeable modern
kitchen, good garage and
servants’ quarters, Paved drive-

way and walled garden on corner
Site. This property has our
recommendation and is a home
most people would be pleased to
own, j

MODERN HOME, nt
A luxuriously appoin
with four bedrooms, 3 tiled bath-
rooms with hot and cold water,
butler's pantry, kitchen, store-
rooms, 2 garages, The grounds are
expertly laid out with a aon
fusion of flowering shrubs. v
right of way to sea.

is
a CASITA, ne
ompact modern
well designed with central
room, dining or bedroom,
bedroom and small

i

rounds are about 1 acre well laid
out with lawns, profusion of
scrubs, flower beds, vegeta’ “3

den and young fruit trees.
n with minimum of domestic
help and very suitable for retired

people.

ABERGELDIE, Maxwell
Very soundly constructed
bungalow erected
building material and
ship were of a higher

than fs usually obtained le
This property has a a
dining room, kitehen,

fost room and 3 goog bedrooms.
wide gallery runs on 8
complete privacy is
There is a two car garage and
the site oe ft. with
land, bearing trees.
solid home obtainable for
sonable figure,

;

with about % acre and right of
way to the sea, The building is
conveniently planned with a large
living room, having access to
covered front verandah;

room; kitchen and 3 bedrooms
with washbasins. The detached
garage is of good size and has
servants’ quarters adjoining.
Situated in a weil developed semi-
private coastal residential srea
and possesses man: a

able features. Full ©
A sate investment



Plantaticns Building
Phone 4640





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

a

CHURCH SERVICES

PAGE FIFTEEN





—-——________.















ae
ANGLICAN PEULAR 11 am, Mr. BR. Garnes, e
ST. LFONARD'S—8 a.m. HolyrCom- 7 n Mr. J. Tudor
exon, 9 a.m. Choral Eucharist, 11 a.m SHREWSBURY: 11 a.m, Revd. S. W. C : .
latins and Sermon. 3 p.m. Sunday Crocs 7 pm. Mr. H. Sargeant. SHEFF BLD, ENGL. _ »
Scheol. 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon. RICES: 9 a.m, Revd. 8 c.} ee Mee
Preacher: The Lord Bishop Cro: 7 p.m. Mr. G, C. Reid,























Closing Meeting “Barbados #®r Christ |

AWAY NASTY

COUGHS

MISSIONARY MFETING Ce

w

}

aig Open Air Meeting in King |

THE MORAVIAN CHURCH at Clifton G re Park Revd. Crosse will |

Hill, St. Thomas. will be holding its preside speakess Reva. G. A. D. |

Annual Missionary Meeting on Monday, Marshall and Mr. Frank Moore at 4:90 |

December ist at 7.15 p.m. The Chair- p.m. Sunday 30th November |
man wil be Mr GL, Bethel] and THE SALVATION ARMY ;

VIEW—Har 3

the speakers: the Revds. H. T. Jones, SFA vest Festival Services; {
K. P. Hansen, T. F. Furley. represent- 11 a.r Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Pre- |

can help you to success
through personal postal tuition:

IHOUSANDS OF MEN in immportnt positions were once students
of this famous English College. They owe their success to

























ing diffevent Christian Denominations gramme rendered by Young People, Personal Postal Tuition—The Bennett College way. Now you
working in the island 7 p.m. Salvation Mecting. Snr, Major are offered the same chance to qualify for a fine career, higher
nd Mrs, W. Morris, Divisional Com- social standing.
LEEWARD ISLANDS MISSION OF nander ves — . a hee
cov ENENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL —11 a.m One of these courses will lead to your advancement
venth-day Adventist Cc ch, King Holiness Meetng, 3 p.m Company Accountancy grieu Motor Agineering
Street, 7.15 p.m. Spenker: Pustor W, W. Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Snr. LIKE Auditing . Prombe
Bsa Siaajant The Seven Seals of Captain W. Bishop x ‘ij ‘ Book-k: Airverett Maintonance Power
the Apocalyse.” — rs Boiler Enginceri
GOVERNMENT HILL.” CHURCH, at FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST Scientist Explains How Y MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE ROB ~~ rithmetic Building +4 Press Took Werk ent
7.15 p.m. Speaker: Mr. G. Best SCIENTIST, ; Costing Carpen Pumping Machinery
AMES SE em, ee Pun mace td tae New Discovery Makes ities wousrn Be Sie Engietring a
d ST: ll a.m. Rev J. Furley Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.1W Modern Business
3 Pim. Sunday School; 7 pm Rev’ Wednesdays @ p.m. A Service which | eee ke an the No other RUB has these Methods Stark of Works Road M
urley neludes Testimonies of Christian Sei- M 1 Y , mhery dies’ colds %© wuch Shorthand ne ines
PAYNES BAY: 9.20 a.m. Rev. V. ence Healing en Fee ears Younger Gr: Seraen Beater Bub Important Features English Bronehensninle Shact Metal Werk
Vivian, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 ) | | fester with the Buckley White General Education Siialceant meee
WHITE HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. 8S, Subject Gf’ Lesson-Sermon: Ancient An eminent physician, with nyt Por instance, Dr. James Ras- TWO-WAY treatment. Buckley's Whito Rub is ssowwhta Gooararey, fase Wher” Yelesdetunieations
Phillips. 7 p.m. Rev. K. FE. Towers and modern necromancy, Alias mesmer- 0 youre of experience, aftet Sell), y-Rnown, Scjentist and physi- } 1 staindecs, mee-greasy. to wages agineeri <0 tT _
BA «sm and hypnotism denounced. scientific experiments. me gins tly = en gland power At he fet place « spocntl of | be be Forestry ee ” Textiles
pail. MEMORIAL: 11 am. Rev. S. | Golden Text: Proverbs 21:12. God Wak Cho ond Sats OE Feet ey FPR AL ~ mache en en i head OF OR ot © © penetrates deeper, brings reliel | | Ponts oeoae
yne, 7. p.m. Mr. B.. Crawfor ove’throweth the wicked for their glands im your particularly ‘ery and energy and vitality are fostus.
HOLETOWN: €.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- wickedness co cf . lowered, Bhd there is a ked_ slowing © bolling water ond let the litle one inhale the |
rence; 7 p.m. Mr. D. Reid, ite following Citations are included ie amusing thing about the dissowety | Gown in all the body “precssses ane steam, Every breath carries soothing medico- lt te mére highly medicated, bence _Short Story Writing __- Mechanical Engineering _V ee
nore BADD. ? p oie es Silos Hor’ then woud ‘ot Get mek 4 lected & combination of herbs an , pinion il the true. seoret ‘ot youtntul ate wales phlegm, easing broathioy. } TO TUS PENNETT CRLLSRE, ( ee | : S
SPEIGHTSTOWN: §.30 a.m. Rev. F. powerful, and sharper than any’ two- Lt Toe thie aise, calle Vic | Beren Oey ety lies tn the glands | Bs soothing medicated vapors carry | | Pleesa send me free your protpectus on | Genera cenriricare
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Mr, N. Marville. edged sword, and ts a discerner Fond, ts tasteless and onsy to take, Wet Hi} and practice, Ie ts ny aoe ts stud (2) Now manage chest, buck and throm wah 4 om the good work longer while the { OF EDUCATION
SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. McClean. .of the thoughts wnd intents of the heart. works with amazing speed in acting di-| medica: formula known as Vi-Tebs repre Buckley's White Rub—vre © freely, fs patient sleeps. suByRCT_. + -- RSA.
BETHESDA: 9.30 a.m. Mr. W. St Hebrews 4: 12 —, the Hane. peg. and ¥ | sents the most modern and svientific inter
oa ia seas Sevence and Health with ey to sho | Shela WE newts Ene Gh Gav ec) cnt | ar iiesteny at pemainting and ing einer
EZENEZER CIRCUIT * Seriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY, P . TODAY
EBENEZER: 11 a.m. Mr. G. Brath- Let Truth uncover and destroy error, — S¢egetl OY Say, gue Se ering, mew geutn, store youth Migsur and vitality’ to the a Cet re eee | jor Joe nroapectun
waite, 7 p.m. Revd. S. W. C. Crosse. God's own way, joy the real pleasures of life



Feel Results in 1 Day
Because Vi-Tabs are scientifically com-

de@ to act difectly upon the glands
and thus invigourate he blood and re~

PART ONE ORDERS :
By |, | Animate the body, there ts no long waiting

take this new simple home | for results. Most users report an aston-
Major C. BE. P. WEATHERHEAD ’ Evatiment discovered ty an eminent yai- | ishing Saprecoment within 24 hours and
Commanding, Sieour reared will find that your | that they feel ten years younger within

{ Yow tablet. Jeet choose
your conree, #1 tn the
| compon ond peat it

pence Aak (if under 21)
PLEASE WRITE IN BLOCK LETTERS





or
i
























3 TRANSFERS

baat 18 in,, 24 in., 30 in., 36 in. wide
602 Pte McConney, A. A ‘BY Ref Pt Il Orders Ser No. 40 dated 21|

and
XMAS TREE LIGHTS

Nov, 52 in respect of the marginally









| Ome Week. These results have been accom- s
. THE BARBADOS REGIMENT : vigour net soar eiand sctivity | plished time After time in thousands of g
Issue No. 44 28 Nov. 62. | fe increase. _ ‘will fod | cases, some of which had almost given
a —_—— — | power in this discovery, | Up hope of ever being strong, well, and :
hg i rea Reciments: | SapmOueevem Gea etacparane [ern ee ;
Trajning "Parade will be ‘at, 1700 hours ae Thursday 8 ian 53. secant and vitality. Don't be # weak and sickly Results Guaranteed
a ‘sda an, 53 the joys and pleasures of
2. PAY PARADE Hee RES Ei creas ‘Glecovery to the test | So outstanding has been the su of
There will be a Pay Parade at 1630 hours on Tuesday 2 Dec. 52 for all per and see for yourself Yi-Tebs in restoring youthful an tion
sonnel who have qualified for pay thet you too can|/ to men who were old befoie their time
4 : . 4 | st 1 young and | that it is now offered under positive
3 BEATING OF RETREAT Trees ooo is im the | Susrantee to cost nothing unless tt ts en-
The Barbados Regiment Drum & Fife Band will NOT ‘Beat Retreat’ on Sunday | > Hae e a pleasures of | Lirely satisfactory in every way. Get, Vie
7 52, as was stated in last week's orders o : with ee reater ‘an-| Tebs sre your soem Speer ® ls written
4 PFICE AN P E > - _ 2 . o r43 nl x i) «| Guarantee. must make you unger,
ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING Imation and enjoy-| fionger, tull of energy and vuaiity. ond
~" Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. H. A, Husbands ae Phy Cee aes fe Sel ane Fad Gees (a sea? ee
, | o/h s s rt Py a @ you did w wi r pr
Orderly “Serjeant —> 274 L/Sit Blackman, H f Oi Doctor Praises | > you Simply tetucn the empty packags
Next for duty ay’) Vi-Tabs ro the bid gesemace, erie will be -
. Snes ‘ Siavten ow umned wi ui 2 OF argumen'
Shas Gates, Uguts 4 H. Ciacee aati eke has Sean | eu’ soli anotser day trom $A rn. BY SAVING YOUR ROOF
. eee a a, c. Nee millions of down, | fering men an y | condition. 5 rom your chem! |
H. R. DANIEL, Captain, e physiciene throughout | today. The guarantee proveeté you. j 5
utant, ' =) : : viel
The Barbados Regiment e Guaranteed Monbend Che We have in Stock } We cordially invite you to visit our
Korres 2 aaa oe TOY DEPARTMENT
There will be a sp cial Mess Meeting of the W.Os and Sits Mess at 2000 houts | | BEST QUALITY HEAVY ALUMINIUM om
on Saturday 6 Dec. 52 { ‘
PART 11 ORDERS CORRUGATED SHEETS—22 Gauge where we have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to suit
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT I BP AN 6 ft., 7 ft. 8 ft. 9 ft, 10 ft. 11 ft., 12 ft long Children of every age
1 STRENGTH DECREASE — Resignation Also
634 Drm Fields, H HQ Permitted to resign from the Regiment | Also
2 LEAVE oh is: Naan te i mas, Rar ea XMAS CARDS, GIFT CARDS,
" 672 Pte Alleyne, H » Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef, 28/ ALUMINIUM GUTTERING CORD, XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
Nov. 52.
















































Delavelle ‘Heart Perfume Musical Cigarette Boxes

Dubarry’s Taleum Guerlain Perfumes
Dubarry's Gift Sets Lanvin Perfumes

for the Exhibition

A



All Styles, Materials, Colours ond Sizes

OX TONGUES 2lb Tins
Reduced Price $2.60

Eterna 17 Jewel Watches
Also: A Lovely Selection of :— “
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS, BALLOONS etc., ete

All Obtainable at :—
“Your Favourite Store” : BOOKER’S

THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU
GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from
$35.00 up. PANTS from $8.50 up

GOLDEN ARROW RUM

|
|
|

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

Lower Broad Street

PERKINS & CO.. LTD.
Roebuck Street -— Dial 2072 & 4502

atned delete RS iit, Ete MoConney, | and Pay Us a Visit TODAY, and don’t Forget to
>. and insert 2 e MeConney ? |
y, > SCREWS Bring Along the KIDS
- & pane. captain, ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS iB
- F
rl BARBADOS HARDWARE.o, Ltd
$
oe x g 9 e
‘ y ry
| %
AES Se be “Every Picture tells a Story” } G. d > COLL IN, ci Bi PLANTATION a LTD. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
ED. 4 Do washing, sweeping, > atore at € MLW s No. 16, Swan Street ‘Phone 2609, 4406, 3534
%\~ t 1 , ‘ » . 2 p *! :
3 \ snooping bring nagging pated | You will find many useful and attractive XMAS GIFTS , | ~~ ;
SOPOT it, a —_— OOOO SS =
\ In Leather Goods—Wallets, Key Cases, Purses, Manicure Sets PL GPEACSL SLIP IPI VOSS " % : = = SS
| Pipes, Cigars & Cigarettes
rer ar kelere, Goya, Houbigant, Channel, Morny, | | SHOP EARLY FOR
Chocolates attractively boxed by ‘Cadbury, Fry, Rowntree |
Crackers—Something extra special | ny J WTS
|
Drop in and look our display over XMAS CARDS yOouR XMAS 6
‘ a fine selection | iS
| . |
5 |
aay “ « s a AT =
sf TIS OFTEN SURPRISING , pain and discomfort are the : |
huw quickly hackache, stiff, oo results, | COLLINS LTD. ae BROAD ST. | 66 9 99
aching muscles or joints, joan’s Backache Kidney Pills | \' €
lumbago, rheumatic yom and | bring eer ane by helping { ee °
common uruuiry troubles due | to cleanse ox aa : ‘ fi
. impurities in the blood can pk ae i ° OOOOOOOOO4 one y | We offer You a wide selection of Lovely Xmas Gifts-
overcome. fou can rely upon |
Strong, active kidneys safe- | known diuretic and urinary i 4| ; o
idisea pote dial 4 scrainiig | autioepde. Many thowauntie & MRS HOU FWIFE 1] | NOW is the time. Goya Gift Crackers Yardley’s Gilt Cases
oruriies ane harmful 7 vot ne women have . ae ¢ ; i | Goya Caskets 4711-Gift Cases
out of the = system en | testified to healtt T 5 E ;
Sirs rane conga | aco w Sle | Bette ores mm eg ln
mnil* YO fil ke blood Firoperly, is | 103 as rmos sks
pate , 1/3 Select these early before If you are smart : Packages Fonopads
2 favs , g Delavelle Viking Ship 7 "i
Deter for 4 - its too late. To buy a New Suit x Delavelle Guitar Novelty Potter & Moore Gift Sets
‘*
8
¢
‘
%
%

BOOKER’S (8'dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street, and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)

062.04 eons a
PLLC CE LES CSO OP SSSSOOS SOS SGOSS

The Complete Man’s Outfitters
PPP PPLPLPDLPDPDOPPBPLDLLP PPP ALAA

F

BELO SH-F STDP OOO MES



Â¥
>

4,64
9 POLES PLS PPLE LLL OD rer

GALA HIT PARADE
OF

COSTUME JEWELLERY
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

|



46°
SS

- OS

Give Your Overseas

Seasons Greetings |

by Radio Telephone

memes a
ee

LOCO «

<

4,



SOSSOSOOEE, LES

Satisfy that longing to speak to your
Just Opened a Large Variety of

NECKLETS and EARRINGS

Friends and Family Overseas

Give them a surprise during the









x
s
“+
%
x
-
%
>
Mo
x
,
e
} -
s g j
Â¥ With Drops to Match in All Different Shades. $ | Festive Season
x Just the Ideal Gift for that %
i sade ; » e
| tf SPECIAL GIRL ” % We have on Show
% | STEERING WHEEL COVERS
Gold Charms of “JONAH IN THE WHALE” % | Dial 00 and book your Calls “SEAT CUSHIONS
| S | CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black
’ And Other Items Too Numerous to Mention || NOW cook AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red,
|% Two Way Brooches, can be Worn as Brooches or e | ina aricaten bwakcostiees Uiees. tee eee
. as Cowl Clips } e ILLUMINATED BULBS :
J D - SPECIAL RUM x ; : : ‘ : POLAROID SUN SHADES
° * . iB Don’t Wait Until the Rush is On SPARTON HORNS cae
> . CAR JACKS—Screw 4 umper
(With the Distinctive Flavour) | § COME TO-DAY AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE EARLY Cable & Wireless and | CAR JACKS—Screw an P
Is known throughout the Island for its superior qualities ¥ AT | POLISHES
to other blends. | SIMONIZ WAX & KLEENER
Switch to this blend ¢ o doubt will say the same. x Th B b d T | h C | LOCKING GAS TANK CAPS
Switer his blend and you no doubt wi mre 1e sa | ‘ a E : e ar a os e ep one 0. LOCKING BAB RANK CA
QUALITY—CONSISTENCY—SMOOTHNESS. L IS c ity ¥ S17 We INVITE YOUR INSPECTION
Â¥, f,
Seenes 88 See > , ARE AT YOUR SERVICE | ECKSTEIN
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. |}}$ Botton Lane — & Aquatic Club Booth i | BROTHERS
¥ Phone 3909 & "hone 4897 ~ . ate eo ale » Direc age X ({
DIAL 4335 -—O— ROEBUCK STREET i % si : Yor Rates See Telephone Directory ... Page XIII ,

NS >







- DIAL 4269
}} BAY STREE
i } ee ee
, PELLELPPSOEVLEEPEIVIVPED SELL GLEPPLLSLEE SSD LLSDLSD LES LL LLLLDSLDLOL SSCL, | LL LILESL DLL LSS SSA —
—— ——~ ~—= i | "; OFF OOOO KOO SEL GE FLO FTF PSF ADF FFF FFF FOR. SSS EEE. eee - o — SS =
aa eeee————eeeee—eeeeeeeeeeEeeEeEeeEeEeeEeeeeee

}















PAGE

SIXTEEN

oe
Nestor Brings General |
Cargo From ” Addenda |



SEA AND J AND AIR |
TRAFFIC

































. THE Dutch motor ship Nestor arrived in port at 11
. pm. on Friday from Amsterdam under Captain P
: . *
Reitsema with a general cargo for the island. Ia Carlisle Bay
On board the Nestor were two passengers for Barba- | /Schoaners:~ | Lady | Nocleen. | Franees
dos Mr. Sydney Barlow, M.B.E. and Mrs. Barlow. Li a, Zita Wonita, Mary M, Lewis,
Beer was the main item of the GENERAL CAKGO a ae
ship’s cargo wise included " Bia Stus
meat preserves, cheese, bacon, The Greek ee, - ros a ARRIVALS i
‘ . atinninbia yort yesterday for Caripito. ne Yacht Leander, 44 tons, from it.
canned goods, shoes, advertising Port yesterc 3 : er, ;
material and a quantity of Christ- 2vros arrived on Thursday from luca, under Captain Bernard. pcs
mas stationery, Local agents for New Orleans with general cargo. D a, under Captain W. Joseph.
the Nester are S. P. Musson, Son Local agents are Robert ‘Thom ¢ to the Schooner Owners’
& Co. Ltd Ltd. " westor, 1,075 tons, from Rotter
7a westo: 5 tons, ‘om -
. > the unde ‘aptal ; ‘
LAST CRUISE FOR SEASON 0ADING LIME Speuche ek Mica, See Sete
: : tae Lu Th 69 Mary M Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons,
wine as oc eit’ wr The 69 ton schooner I y 4. Brush Guiana, under Captain V.
fv pe decor 3 ¥ terd ae eo Lt wis esterday loading a ‘N . ARES = SPS ee
ing from British Guiana on the by _ gerne rt Se ‘line, 72 tons, from British
a8 ac te fi se fo e vA oY MACSSTS, Whali~ ci aia, under Captain G. 1. Sealy. Con-
a a at The EM eMiiae: for th ni British Guiana. signed to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-
Ssease ota “hh 3 »sgjce. Clatior
I ; va be DEPARTURBS
Among other cargo, the Chal- ‘ered in ~t. ia trades between 3.3, Evros for Carapito, Sch. Island
lenger brought a qu antity of lima- British Guiana and Barbados Star ‘or Grenada, 8.8. Megna for Puerto
cok frat British Guiana and pic- with an occasional run to its ma- +
Pa oe es. as iv t. It arrived in the
kled meat from Trinidad, She will “* er Peon
load molasses for Canada, The COlony over the oy week-end Seawell
oak aude: rhe aay 5 with a s nen rice amon,
v 1 is under Captain V. N, | a PY A ae rae Bs Dar ne LERIVALS BY OWA
Clarke and is consigned to Gar- er genera argo From Antigua, {8th Nov
diner Austin & Co. Ltd. island, Captain Marshall is the A. Vanterpool, E. Skelton
master of the Mary M. Lewis From 8t. Kitts, 24th Nov
CARGO FROM BG. which is also consigned to the p/m” pecrte Rico, 28th Nov
Schooner Owners’ Associi.tion. Donald Gibbons, Harry Branch, Alex
An oO ther ‘arrival from British , Jemmott, Marion Jemmott, Susan Foster,
Guiana yesterday morning was COMFORTABLE Tene Oba kas Orsi is Waobts
the 72 ton schooner Emeline ee he as ii Laurence Exglesfield, Joan Exglesfield,
which brought rice, charcoal anc _ Residents of le bay ousing Darrel Babb, Janice Greene
firewood Estate are quite comfortahle in From B.G., 2tth Nov.
Otiier items of the cargo were thei: partment ‘houses which Shenoeh, tatzare’ "Sherlock, Harold
~ a - She tk, ‘ ok, a
matches, wallaba posts, green- they ren, from Government. Landale, Bernard Fernandes, Domingos
heart and mora. The schooner is One famii told the Advocate Correia, Ivan Waddell, William Skeete,
consigned to the Schooner Own- lay we have been living in Georse Kirby, Rudolph Scipio.



From Trinidad, *#th Nov.



ers Association, Captain G. Sealy four-room apartment for F. Gomez, M. Gomez, T. Rev. Grace,
is master. over a year, and find it comfor- 5 Heywood, fe Watson, ts Navase,
ible y . ening 7 ay Nacdee, A ola, L. earden
table. When it rains we have no S. Clark, C. Low, M. Low, D, Hunter,
cause to be afraid as we used to 3° punk.





WEATHER REPORT Le When we first came to the 2 eee ae BY B.W.LA.
; rew housing area, we found it "9 es t: Mates, P. Watts, P. Watts
Rainfali from Codrington: 02 ciMicult to find shops near the y; spnveradve, ¢. Vonparadvs.
Total rainfall for month to date estate and some of us still have: i . Nunes, I. Bowen, L, Bowen,
5,25 hoe 1 long dis s, but we! p> Beal . Armstrong, L. Barker
Temperature: 73.0° F, to travel long tances, bu Connolly, ‘Me Connolly, S$. Connolly,
Wind Velocity; 5 miles per hour lave got accustomed to it. M. Connolly, A. Barrow, L. Barrow,
Barometer (9 a.m 29.921 ai Stan: agg nlac D. Barrow, H. Hunte, L. Hunte, P.
a.m.) 29.908 Stand pipes are placed in Hunte, H, Hunte, A. Hunte vas
TO-DAY convenient places and this €N-. go, grinidad, Nov 28th
Sunrise: 6.05 a.m. tbles residents to get water P, Bourne, A, Hutchinson, M, Ball, ©
Sunset; 5.31 p.m ttn air olie - Rall, I. Ba all, Cc. Ball, J, Brenan, V
Moon: First Quarter, November 2 without having to walk too far. Brenan, J. Dunk.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m There. are many refuse bins Por Trinidad, Nov. 27th
High nat 2.45 a.m., 2.11 p.m H. Liniey, P. Hosten, EB. McCollin, -R
Low Tide: 8.28 a.m., 9.18 pm , Gray, E. Lec! lezzio, E. Leciezzio, E. Ria;
intervals making it easy for the ner, D, Fraser, G. De Nobriga, R. Goo
road ways to be kept clean, kool,





Registered U.S Parent Offiew

| | They’ il Do | Ie Every Time

pen are taees reer












By Jimmy Hatlo Hatlo | f
ee inal

7 YOU'RE BLOWING YOUR



Wuverre DuRINe









LINES! YOUR VOICES ARE — 4 |
REHEARGAL , THE SHAKING! YOURE ALL 4 jo ff
ACTORS ARE NERVOUS \ TIGHTENED UP! CMONâ„¢ Uff

AND THE PRODUCER
1S COOL LIKE A
“COOLCUMBER”

TAKE !T AGAIN «=:










THAT SHOT P SHE'S
UMN a

i TOO SLOW! WE/RE
GONNA BE GHORT OF}
TIME! We’LL MISS
THE COMMERCIAL!







W. te Sa)
WILE DURING THE SHOW ( °OU, TO FARTHINGTON ©
THE PERFORMERS ARE ena are

AT BASE - BUT 100K ?.

AT WHO'S BLOWING

HIS “TOUPEE ”





HOMESTUDY COURSES. FOR



The
IMPORTANT PRINCIP

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

A eared Hall, Oxford, can successfull
por j ity

epare you 2 for the above ex:
for Lendon University be Be Potom

grees; A.C.P.; R.S.A.; Bar, and other
ee a no disadvaniaus. Staff of over ito Graduate Tuiors 22,000
Suocecee + Moderate Fees, instaiments. Prospectus (pl

soummnatioa) Seaton ois Parker M.A. LL.D, Director o1 Sr rales Be BLS








range of your own vision,
but never switch them off
street lighting,

SBASBSFS

GENTLEMEN!

If you must meet your obligations at

Getting Married 2?

Buy the Best for your WEDDING Out-

Home and elsewhere for Xmas, then fit. We can supply all your require-
you can only do so by buying your ments including the most beautifui
eutfit at WILSON’S, where your $ wiil BRIDAL VEILS from $7.63 to $10.25
yield more cents. each, ;

Arrow Shirts $7.19 each
Sea Island Cotton ° $7.96
Dress Shirts from $5.00 to $8.00
Sport Shirts from $3.00 to $9.00. ,,
Tropical Suitings 56” wide from $5.00
to $8.00 per yd.

Pin-striped Worsted from $6.00 to
$12.00 per yd.

Nylon Stockings: Arrow Backs and
other designs from $1.49 to $2.19

BBEBRA

SRARAAFAAA

”

Pure Silk Scarves, beautiful shades and
designs from $2.40 to $5.00 each.

Curtain Nets in Silk and Cotton frem
Sie. to $1.20 per yd,

Bro

Tapestry «in several and

widths from $1.00 up,

Guberdine in Cream and popular col-
ours from $4.00 to $12.00 per yd.

qualities

:

Clearing !-Our entire stock of chairs.
Unpolished Chairs @ $5.00 each.
Polished Bentwoed Chairs $7.50 and
$9.00 each,

GENTS’ SHOES by Tecnic, Classic,
Jehu White, Walk-over, Stepmore,
in Brown, Black, Two-tone at prices
ranging from $9.00 to $14.00 per pr.

BEDSTEADS :—

Double
Single

SHOES

Children’s, Misses’ and Ladies’ Shoes.
We believe you want the Best in
these and at Best Prices too — Don’t
you? Then why waste time looking
around? Just what you need is await
ine you at WILSON’S MODERN

SHOE DEPARTMENT. 31 Swan Street



~ Lee Zoos Mie BOOS
SARBRAAAEE SESE SESE EEF FFF Fo’ BEBE EEA SEIS FS

eee








Barbados

Never drive so fast that you cannot pull up within the

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



NUW SHOWING

sail od ae

EMPIRE and ROXY

Simultaneously 4.45 & 8.30 Daily

will not be shown in Barbados
for another two yars

Lal ie

OF ALL

Niteveteye

BAU GSy:
RED

Size 6’ 4” x 9'.5
Usually $165.54



LLL LLL LLL LLLP LLL LPB LPB PLAPPPP®P_LPEL_EPEPELPPVAXVPPE®PEL PN,

OORT

SEE Delilah iearn the se-
cret of Samson's strength
...and betray him!

Size 8’ 10” x 11’ 7”
Usually $275.90

Size 8’ 9” x 14’ 9”
' Usually $336.00
SEE Samson fight a lion

bare-handed, crushing.
the beast to death

YOU LOOK
YOUR BEST

YOU FEEL
YOUR BEST

AND THE
PRICE YOU
PAY IS THE
PRICE. IT’S
WORTH

bY

Color



“Top Scores in
Tailoring”



Police

LES OF MOTORING



Dip or dim your headlights,
altogether, until there is ~_—



We invite you to
shop early and avoid
the rush. To every
purchaser of $15.00
and over we offer one
tin of Gouda Cream

Cheese FREE.



N. E. WILSON &€ CO.

ee ae ee ee ee ZSGBEGEA AES SY ~~
BEEF$GFFIFIFA FASE BARE FGHS
é




FRENCH CARPETS

These Carpets are Made cf.
French ae For the cues

only we have reduced them to undoubtedly
Genuine Values -

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street }
LVI LLLP PLLOV ES ESO OOS OESEESSSEEEON

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

P.C.S. MAFFEI

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30,

1952



INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY!

Issue. we have available at Par:
Cumulative 5% Preference Shares

Full dats supplied on ts supplied on request



'
@

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.




























WE HAVE NEW STOCKS OF : o
UC ED TEN/TEST INSULATING WALLBOARD #
Ogee gue 3” thick sheets, 4’ x 8’, 10’, 12’ {

TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD

Ys” thick sheets, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’.

NOW $130.00
$217.00

$264.00

Two TERMITE-PROOF TEN/TEST PRODUCTS that

have won world-wide acceptance by Architects,

3° Builders and Owners.





Obtainable from

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Agents—Phone 4267





Smart Shirts...

Collar Styling...
Neckties...

s Handkerchiefs...
Socks... smart

FE design, quality

* that speaks

Ԥ quietly and well.

* Fine Materials...
Cut... Fit..
Shoulders...

lots of weave
variations...
shades that invite
inspection, invite
selectien!

Such is cur business,

C. B. Rice
& Co.

of Bolton Lane

Adorn the Home !£

Plastic Curtain by the yard in pretty
patterns at 80c, per yd.

Oil-cloth in a variety of shades and
designs @ $1.16 & $1.68 yd.

Ladiés Novel ELASTIC BELTS from
Paris. See these early and avoid dis-
appointment.

Ladies beautiful Handbags for best
Dress.Occasions and particularly for
“the Exhibition. Prices ranging from
$2.38 to $10.55 each.

TOYS! TOYS!
For the Kiddies

FOR LADIES

Our wide range of DRESS MATERI-
ALS include the Best from Paris,
Canada, the U.K. and America viz.
Embroidered Nylons in several en-
chanting shades also plain,

frem $2.90 to $459 yd.

Bemberg Sheers in lovely patterns 40”
wide @ 84c. per yd.

Crepe Concord, a water-repellent fabric
in 36 gorgeous shades @ $1.60 per yd.

Ferguson Fabrics in Floral and Pastel
designs, 36” wide @ $1.20 per yd.

"White Crepe-de-Chine 36” wide @ 86c.

<

yd.
. + . Dupeon, a material specially prepared
A variety of Novel Toys are on display for the Trepies, in popular shades,
UPSTAIRS at most reasonable prices. 36” wide @ $2.07 per yd.

See these before going elsewhere.

American Novelty Gifts for your Xmas
presents. These are too numerous to
mention, so please enquire for these
items and you will be delighted with
everything you see.

It will pay yeu to see our new range of
Flowered SATINS before buying
your Evening Dress forthe Festive
Seasen, Price $2.00 per yd.

A fine assortment of Flowered Crepes
36” wide, prices 84c. to $1.60 per yd.

American Cotton Materials “have
always been out-standing for quality
design and durability. This year’s
patterns and designs seem to be bet-
ter than ever and prices are as lew
as 36c. to $1.00 yd.

Dial 3676





BBB os SAPAAPAAPAAPYDYABAPYABBAPA ODDO
SAFES FAA RABOAEEF BRAFF FA$FP-FFF FFA FFG FFFFF



Full Text

PAGE 1

*rVD\V VOVfMBFR 3*. IKI Still on hu voyage to Baroapodos^n JM7. Upon, th* first *"• ' "* Wlaad. de•fnb mf adto-nttirri in St. logo. But before w* arrive at cur r.ext harbour, St. I-igu. i ules of Cape Verde, and now revolted from the King of Spain, to the Portugal, let me tell you one little observation I made of the Ship"! *y. in alack winds, aark nights, we "U* nothing under water but darkness; but In Miff winds and strong; gales, we saw perfectly the kerf of the ship, the fishes playing underneith as lighted by a torch, and yet tho n'Sj? 1 werr r *qual darkness. This put mc in mind of pafa.1 of Philosophy I had heard discoursed of among the Learned; that in the air, rough hard bodies, meeting with one another by violent strokes, rarity the air so as to m ike fire. So here, the ship being of hard aubtlance. and SI \!>\Y \l>\tK II r.vcii : A TRUE & E h K\CT HISTORY Of the Wand of BARBADOES. By RICHARD LICON, Gem. Kme others that were large and we were to have visited a small *ountenance and used his best beautiful, whose top* (giving umisland called Soil by the entreaty eloquence to make us believe he P'y proportionable shadows, to of a Portugese we carried wlih us had never heard of that Well. their roots) held their greenness whose name was Bernardo Mlndea So finding that this practice •"><• were extremely beautiful do Soufa. He pretended that a would not serve his turn, he tried Since the time of our sta> great part of the island (if not all) another: and thai w is to command there was during the Tornado was Ills own. But. It lay will " r Master to carry ashore that Mason, when the sun (being in \% hat cut of our way and we could part of the Cargo soon that was his return from the Tropic of not recover u MUCC the wind was consigned for that place. This Cancer to that of Capricorn, to Cross, and some of the sailors cargo was Cloth. Bay* Stuffs of **SH ""d refresh the South world) informed ui that It wis unseveral kinds, Llnnen Cloth. Mats became zenith to the inhabitants inhabited except for Goats. Dog* with broad brims such as of that part of ihe world about and the like. So we gjessed that Spaniards use to wear, and were the beginning of Augut, when he would (out of vain glory) show made in London purposely to be the rain falls in abundance and* us something that he called his. put off there. These goods, befng i accomptod winter to those But the Master who knew the valued, when they were receiv'd parts where zenith is, we stayed condition of the place, would not at Land, there should be a return there 19 or twenty days (the rain lose so much time to no nirpos*. made In Horses and Cattle But falling a good part of that tune). which gave some discontentment as we had cause to suspect him We perceived Ihe VaUfljs to to the Portugese. This he exfor the casks, so we had for the put on new liveries: so fresh, so pressed through his countenance Cargo, and so returned him the full of various greens. Intermixed by a sullen dogged look, till we answer that we would not land with flowers of several kinds. came to St. Iago. But that was any of our goods without reSome rowing on stalks, some on but a whetstone to sharpen a ceiving the like value Ih cattle by trees, so full of variety of the worse humour he was big with, parcels to receive the one and most beautiful colours as If for though our merchants had deliver the other. Nature had made choice of that tedeem'd him out of prison In On this message, we went to place to shew her Masterpiece. I-cndon. intending him a main the Purser of the ship who spoke So that, having feasted our eye* director in the whole voyage; good Spanish. But Bern* do being with this delighted object. r whose credulous ears he highly vexed to the height th.it his plot desired to try whether their abused by telling lliem that the was discovered, kept him prisonersmell was as pleasant and odorPadre Vagado (Chief Governor of We sent another to demand him; lferuus as their beauty was adSt. Iago) was his brother, and h was likewise detained. Then mirable. To -atisfy ourselves of that by the power he had with we sent three or four more and this curiosity, would have gone him. to lay all trade open for some of the soldiers of the castle ashore. But. we were advised to Negroes. Horses, and cattle which gave fire upon them. So, we stay a little till we were better were the contraband goods. By resolved to weigh anchor and put assured of our Portugese. Berthls persuasion, they gave him the to sea for a week and ten dijys mardo. The time we stayed gave power and command of the ship and return in the night (ihe us lime to take a view of tnc and goods. But he intended weather being dark and fit for Harbour or Bay which they call nothing less than the performance cur purpose) and surprise the the Pry and Is about a league of tint trust, for he meant to Padres house Witt M> Mug* over from land to land. And. as make prey of both, our liberties quttiers, which wc could muster I gucsuod. somewhat more, from and probably lives to boot, if we very well of the gentlemen and the points of land to the bottom, had not been very w-iry of him. other passengers In the ship, and and as m entered, we leave The first thing we perceived in some of the sailors, and take the (mull island m our Larboard side, him was a strange look he put on Padre Vagado and Bernardo This Bay or Pry lies to the when he came near the island. Mendes de Soufa, and carry them Leeward of the island, where we This caused us to suspect some to the Barbadors. But the Padre found such great, such insufgreat nnd bad design he was bent net knowing of this dislgn 'in, fcrable heat, as you will hardly on (for being jolly and very Bcrna-do sent us a very kinu imagine that bodies coming out good company all the voyage, to message, inviting himself aboard of cold climates could endure change his countenance when w our ship receiving hostages from such scorching without sutToculwere near the place where we us, and so upon treaty with hjm |ng. hop'd to enjoy ourselves with hapaboard, settled a trade and got I hod In a cabinet two pieces piness and contentment, was a tur prisoners released. Then wo of hard wax in the hold of the presage of some evil intent to bo were invited to his house, or ship. Both melted and clave toput in practice. This we hourly rather his Roek. (or il was most gcther, and the cement of the expected, and were all at gaze part of It formed in a Rock, with cabinet that was made to hold the what part of it was first to be a steep and very high precipice j n k. melted and became list. So acted. This he (more speedily But I am misled into this that finding the air so torridly than he needed) discovered, and digression by the wicked Porttihot. I thought good to make trial it was thus. gese, whose unlucky countenance n f the water, and I leapt into the Our water being a good part before we came to the island gave sea which appeared to my sense spent in our passage thither, and me the occasion to say somewhat no m ore colder than the air; than we being to make new and large of htm. and his miscarriage in the the Queen's bath (at Bath! is provisions for the remainder of island before 1 came at It. hotter In June here in England, our voyage (carrying Horses and But when we came within night ,No 3 to be Continued) Cattle with us) which we were of it. it appeared to us full of — —— to take in there, he commanded high and steep Rocks (the highRussian Newsman Ueported the Master, by th %  cower he hid est of which were mere stones. TOKYO, Nov. 27. BW him, to send ashore all viic without any soil at all) and they rhrtw ii, lFS lin newsmen left empty casks he had aboard. This of so great a height, as we seldeportation orders was with intent to detain them, dom saw the tops, wl *e lo> -j^^y mil a, e i r departure japan. Two Fravda correspondents asked by newsmen here We first heard of George 1-ov. .rwi in 1721, when he salliM d Thames from London i mate aboard the Gambia C !l*. bound for the Gambia %  The Captain of the ship. ChaMes Russell, had on board mem of soldiers under John Maasey Who were going to garrston a fort near Ihl river. After an uneventful rO) ige the ship reached the Hiver. nd there the trouble began. The 1diers had been looking ior rd to n easy time ami good !>>od when they reached Gambia, but it turned out otherwise. Soon Oflt i the ship arrived ut lluSaver, i John Massey was hoard plain that if the popullttaOO igjl itattitude and : his men better provision* he ; would be "under the necessity of •onsulung for himself." Noticing this discontent am ng Line soldiers. George Lowther itermined to put It to hiown | He became fi ieiull> with Ma e and advised hen that if t . cut i > u.< a ,d hl< friends im. .vcrpowared the male and made the sin No Turning Bark A tew hours later tin Cflsile sailed out of the harbour. %  Gambia River were but a thin tba Lwrlion Tin %  i a sewing this ship we l>. J uttt) of in oooneo, tni or which Is hanging, gg i % %  • %  ; propgai I such a fate. If yov do not accept my proposal please iel me ashore at some safe place '111 prOfXo-il is 'Ji.it iv< i k oui tert u nog on Uw high seas as other larnvi RMM have done before us. traxufh il.KWJ4. I l"H %  <* WwhLI i atarla hue-,-.11-. i. sMaa, h..iti,, g. W-k .4llUcii,. n r tnr bark lw£ Ull ItXNLMCO It!" *l*Li ^nnnnnnnnnnr *SHOP EARLY* FOR I XMAS i AVOID THE J RUSH and Bottle worked together they could capture the Gambia Cajlic and n turn to England. Massey agrOd. and one day when C.ipUin Russell was ashore he tola tftt din on tented soldiers, "you that bun ., mind to ta to Fngi.md, now is the time!" Acting on impulse most of the soldiers Joined him, and he sent a code message out tu Lowther. who wan on board the (iamhin Cosilc, to let him know that he and his men were on their wuy to say. the men accepted LowXhfl ship'ii.tine kv. tsttnMa Ciuiic 0 aery .md ihe met -tup hoi f"; ntUon, i • ti.i undm and each man signed them liter the Uawn De> in with tha bnganUno Cho'l'i of Boston, and after runsackn^ hei let her go. Not lung 0) On page II. I s'^ealhcrhcarfY* I V m -III" HARRY" aga Golden Morn 2S "I *'•• Btani l-agoon W. The Heart of a Hose S A Bunch of Violets £Ry "CISHOX" K Apple Rlosrom SOJ Imperial leather V %  i h rora S June Roses BBOHy "C.OYAB No. 5. Tink Mimosa. S "Gardenia". Decision. SK Vlbrotton UOVO Heather. SI y y %  I & 6. %  & Si %  >£• "iuv CENTURY Baking Powder makes you sure of success! Blue Hyacu "MOBVV gBr •'COTYi ruuigjod; lo Hopflsul began t..| Thia done laj Chypro, Paris, 1,'Aimant. l.'Origan. I'rlces from V — >1 08 — Also — I i fllfl Seta In I-• %  -.i iio.ii (.ill Reses B] %  Y.iKllev", "CUSSOII 1 sm ao Ports", "Pond Boots", "Max Kiirtni" At Linson". "Colgate'. I...n >live" "Eclat" elc. I'rlce from $1.08— $14.10 • Sec Our Show v, XMAS I'RFSCMS For the Whole Family >nd Ullto. lo hU tnd. bit U.0 ml. nd cloud, which rise nd ""Jj""I* -~ U J" "" M, >,.,1,-..1 U 1|.1> ,:,:.,! b UK tU*m llH *) In '' ""I '..,,„. ,,,,-, ,i r pel cask, but told Tornado. But the dy wc had the '•• •*•> f !" -1" ^V^T^HX a oelnglt". ^pe^nt^a^ ^^W^£ .. M .n trips.,rtU our Pipes tancc. had a perfect view of it. ..,... on their newspeper nd Butts. But finding h.n^elf But those of the second altitude work here. The l'"^ 1 ?*£ t n lone !" iKic KHian thm.ifhi .. t ftM.Mv*..vw^^ ti italic*** % /!**% \*at**% *ailh Ofl'/ffH'li II IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT. WE OFFER: CRETONNE In sevrral qaalilifs. and a wide raiife of pit Urn, from Sc. t IS4I >d. KH.KWt AVI 4S" wide tl $1.8? ART SILK TAFESTRV M" svldr a*. $1 11 H" wldifrom >?.l I to $3.1S *d. SO" wide. In M.iroon. OrOOOj, (."Id. Blur and Host *t 12.41 S2.53 SANDERSON S ( IllKtwl > In ( uttiHi and l.iiKH—from $2 33 to ISM >d. (ITtTAIN KVTI In a Isrsr s^ortmrnt of br.ullful design* fram H2c. ta SI.77 yd. N fc -— %  s^ t FOR HERI CfaOAfc HARRISONS BVY i:\m.y in furt . BUY KOWtt BROAD ST. DIAL 3142 /;c. vo nit: n 1.1. STOCK is Will, \HI.K. ATCR. . Hasp 4 Tile In .lfi pookOJO fuloiiii. .V I JI. In filft Boxi-s Soap (I Crikr, In Slnctr UMM %  %  U' i %  < tt.i In frrrnt.illoii Box GOYA •.. r "r:i & ii "..II i i in. i pan) In lUl-bux Caflrl A COl—OH In Xtnis Trt^r Bo> PMOO fill! SrtM—l.lrn.lUlt. QNOOJ A Powilrr PowA r Pol II Pr—o irt o t too n-xr-% (iimiut l A Mm < KNIGHTS DRUG STORES sKi.i:tr im si t-im rot it CHMMSTMAS HOLin.X YS 06 iwr tin C'ltAWFOHDS CREAM CRACK1 Ua M 4.00 per r lb, tin PROCESSED CHEESE i-r '> lb I :i1 ( ."i tm • I1LK P 1 Un i %  -3 .11 |,-i tin tin "i 24 pel pkt DRIED I'liIIT SALAD --per pkl FOR YOUR XMAS CAKE i M.MoM.S I %  lb 1.5B rt !A.N(lll'AN (All 1-20 ...,,. .12 I DRAGEES (SUvoi Boll )— I .. .13 '.I.-. |,;.| Hi .71 i;H HANTS—per lb. *0 VIIXRD PEEL i-r lb. !" ) RUIT COCK rAI PRUIT SALAD per tu 120 .3 UNGS I lb. 9:c. 2 lbs 1.65 Mis PEEKS XMAS PUDDINGS 2 It* %  : %  JUST OPENED FOR XMAS Box** t,l I 001 lOVkfl tins of ToRec*. Tint --..rri. Xnii* < ri.k.r. KOBH Harballl I %  •••< < BK'ull*. M^rtfll 'Cordon HI %  i \ i-i.i i>"vrrit.ll..n boxfs. BilUntlrirs lOl4ssk Whisk*. 1'orUlrln llutth I'llsnrr Berr COCKADE FINE RUM STAASiWriK SC0WTA •*.. I-***



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PACE TEX SI-VOW ADVOCATE SIMDAY NOVEMBER 30. 1K Ul.Tmpii Sli.rr VI. I4> THIVOH CAM THE TEAM THAT DID NOT FAIL Quick relief from %  11 1 %  Try to answer .. queetlOCS which %  %  I %  out or First .if all U am in nerttn %  %  Oft :>wrn waa not .-. %  failed, mean t' t*td no*, win a sinflc | I %  %  %  i I it mu*t havr bairn r;iorted. at !htt in Britain th • of the newpapers wrote nfl as a t a I'.ui < i But the inaKV ncp'ra whose wril opinion were WW) fiotng Uu* because. t*.e Britl l I n lived up to 1 whu-h the v. ill I t.ieae MineJournals hold tor UV t*"nn *" fore it DM words the Br!-: t cracked up thr frliian Olymple Tonm to be BM iikdv to break raeorat, was to •:iappointed when !h*j had i< •:i the pufcli. not o good, that Ihey wrote about rvrv Brili-' trophe. Reading some of IMM reports, whlei. cimc l>i sink. I did think there were one or two wfckh were over-done. But what I admired about them waa that it wa* better than, making excuse*. when Lord Biir*hl" Rj | Abraharn... Jnrk Crump end company returned from the Came* they 100k the Press icvcrclv to task arvt blamed* them for nviklnif the bo) appear to be work! beaters long I-of or* they w-nt t<> the Olympics. Here 1 think they wara nil wrong. There waa, I think. unncthu.K to bt siiid for both tides, nnd the %  Mayer aMcn the IVBKS came !..i> h was i> g'>od illustration r t i ha* r4al tuite rtghi|j th.it the public had been asked to mibscrilx* funds to avnd the Rritlah team to 1 the Press had lold tba public that the Brlttat no chance to win a gold meitni then the response .< Ihe appeal would have been half hearted. Furthermore 1 think the spoils writers in Britain had every renaon to led optimistic about their athletes. Ii U the Bret lime vince the war that any young men had com* to the fore In ;-i ence makes I I im better qualified than most 1 II %  'i la var'ure in opinion or Bntifh Athletu waa in complete ngreemf' I hstaway. Singl nts in the u'test for special nn-ntiOf. I would choose Adnemir Ferrelr Da Silvn's performance %  the I lop. Step and Jump as one '"t. It w -c defini'ely hi* '..r fniiHl.-ss efforts by pet'tor in anv one event I think thin wa tnc best seen at the Oam ^s He ha.l six jumps not one was a foul, and In four of them he bea' the old World. record for th i event, o' which. ttw dantalb/, he was nit. holder Next we had the two Australian Kirls Shipley Strickland and Marjorle Jackson, who between them took tnree event, and n three world record*. Shirley Strickland won only the 80 metre* hurdle*. while Marjorie Jackson won both As a Danish %  ports writer said to n ^ orm ^*J n Marione Jarksr*, ws. u... ,~. All of Ihe above did well. But la*wW 0O0I indeed -gainst the the ,n. dley rally In the^uaual oostM one Xaekso,, w ,ust too ,i hit* r'fa>t D B Pin, n A P,I„ ireml Olympic match, Ihe UAA. against "'"?" ,r anv OT •* otner unmrn *,mlS" !" miT.^S H • I %  lb,M,..o, U , .V Ii.! Br,,h DnpW. Thi. look •"•'" ' "I" wh Mr,. BUn. lype ol runnrr whow Unit oo.nt pla a>
her h W -d W Ii^oi (MsmdablUtT. It S ciu.lcno after the Caran. Startlni the !" W never have matched Martrue hi: r .1 Ihe 1.500 metres falter r,r>t leg of the relay for the Eml""e ror speed, ft would have had ever done this oilplre Bannister turned In such .1 ,t^ J n or 5* n < ,••_ Marjorie But *o did liarilie' far time over the first half mile Jackson s times If she had someAches and Pains Rheumatism Neuralgia Headache Insect Bites and --tings m FIELD in thl BarUial and Lues 1.60*1 metres tnnung for home. Left to r.ght. E Mabroak. Bannister. McMillen. Sister says: In extra lerftjart and handy tint Muscular and ntrvt pains are often very stubborn, and so you will ba surprised the quick rehel that Thermofene Medicated Rub will give. Just rub It well into the skin where the pain It and it will penetrate deeply, relieving inflammation and congestion and easing the pain. It is good, too, at an antiseptic Salve for Bruises. Scratches. Insect Bites and Stings. Rub it in gently and feel Its welcome relief. So healing! So soothing! Try It — Thermogene Medicated Rub H a real blessing! %  asset Ma* iM It tags Affh n v e— Mt* of nature like Zntopek. who was COUH 'f their undoing. both Bailey and Disley, In my opinion, were the victims .line •- HIT mat nail inde %  ----— —-—— •>-••' Mmuma, and linger BanniaM ,M, k .„. L ,„i t Josc Barthai he had his v. iiolc field spread"" ,'" ""> h • eloae finish to wLV ZL ^,l,tJ ^Z,£ *5 ' Luxembourg .-a. no flash ergled Then when the time we. " lPes. %  Z^ ^. a r!j f* aHaaV nn as he proved at alhlellc announced over the public address Tn ' m e n ''" l >' my remarks When Pirle and Cutaway wjfSW^^ ^ ,} ,t,„ „, cm and Bannister heard what ?n •'•;•'"Ck and neld events. Next b, m .11 the 10.000 „n,l 5.000 !" ^""* .,,. MU (", _, hf deliberately slowed %  >"'' deal with the Cycling and Inetres reapectlvely they were „ n h ,, ,,. „ ovin fc^.u^ ne thought he was Swimming. written off as two youngsters „„, „„„, ,„ bl ,„,. „ AIh r t „„, f 1OO (a „. who were outclaaaM at this early M 0 „ hr WM ,,..,.„, hPV N „ w „ p^p,, wlH „, ,h„ ,._,.. stage at their career, but who ,„, „ m „ in much slo „„ im „_ 1, .11 ln the good In the runner Sir K-nneth Blackburnt would corne back liter to gain ., Ilnol ,^, or rourse. this may have who pays such attention to time. ,„_:.. T A.st greater laurels. 1 still believe Wing stale. Nii-mi Is supposed to have run """mint lo Antigua IhM will But when Boger Ban| H, :ik r Bapniatci I more with %  stop watch in hla hand. (FWl Q^, 0^ cerr.. on na^,., mstcr WM beaten Into fourth tenacity nd leas of the theoretical But my feeling Is that a large ANTIGUA Nov ?n plm in the 1.500 metres, the approach to athletics he would do majority of the record breakers Hi Excellency fee Kennetii very bottom % % % %  till t" have ,,,„,.„ ,,.;, %  Ural 'I ill he had do not pay such attention to lime. Blacklmme will be returning ait or flntisli u \vn training meUiods and was and most of the records they from Montserrat to Antigua 011 ll.miiii.trr: who had run in flowed to stay in England to break are achieved when they December on H M S niihurv America and In Europe In the .tnlsh off his training while the drive tnemaelves lo efforts which Bay. ar last Iwo years and beaten every re st o: the team were 111 Hclsink Ihev did not think themselves capThe warship Is expected to ii"! class nulrr all over the When '" %  Such runners as the same rende/vous with the Admiralty place. Bannister, whom even the found thai he had to run two heat* J..ef ftarthel and McMillen -ir tanker Braamiale at SI. John's Americans, were willing to coninstead of one for the 1.500 metres, of this tvpe. So too are Zatopck and tf'' Admiralty film unit will .ode a year or more before, this aeemed to upset him. In both and Chataway. be operating with this vessel In -night he the first human ever to his hents he tried his best to be It is therefore quite possible the Antigua area from December Obtainable; from til good stores and chemists Be prepared — get some Thermogene iMedicjted Rub today! THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB For Colds and Coughs, Aches and Pains e)3$?*s<*^:sSf s£**2 $&&mf£ $^<*^*^i=f&&*i**f$2$f:*& > 2^£&*$$ Made for Ihe first time in Barbados SUGAR ALMONDS SUGAR ltlONDS Packed in cellophane lib packets available at 72e. per packet To mark this occasion lib be given away Free with packet that is sold. NOTE Nqt more than one pound will be sold to any one person. packets will each pound Enjoy the Sweets made from your own Sugar in your own island




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ttntaft Quorate /. ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. NOVEttBBR :W, 15 PRICE : SIX CENTS • 'IIM.IIA I I I. Mills. S India Seeking Chinese Support For Korean Resolution Pope Appoints 24 Cardinals Plan May Be Altered f i — But Not Abandoned 1st Flight Caused A Fright ,. mtA UNITED NATIONS. Nov. 29. .DIA was today reported to be making eleventh hour tl to win over Chinese Commun'st sup.iorl tnr its plan lor ending the Korean war prisoner* deadlock. Krishna Menon chiel architect of the plan was keepm in close touch with his Government over the week-end while official* in New Delhi were continuing u contact their envoy in the Communist capita! of Pck; Inuian wirce* here Mild there waa no question as iome reports had said of withdrawing the Indu.n proposal in the face of opposition from both Soviet Russia Hnd the Chinese Communist* Bui il was not certain whether I he Indian GovtTnmenl might at the last moment su.gesi alterations to it* revolution to meet *ome of the object Ions made' by Chinese authotmai Ku-hna Menon who waa MKH *r.-ak in the Political Committee Montoao or Monday ought decide to ,H*t ",.;„' pone hit speech for a taw more dty* If there waa any prospect 01 negotiations between New Delhi ami Piking. This would holdup Assembly action on the Korean issue as the proposal wax the basic document on which a wide measure of agreement had been obtained.—U.P. Caribbean Commission Talks Open %  From rt . .ntmi 1 FAIR] IKI.I J -,.. Nov. . The Firti i .. n( Mrs. Turner Opens Bazaar At Drill Hall ROMk : A: MJanl *fl M a lid ItaUan. SIgno. Giovanni Cola. flying for lime In hi* life, w*S M fl I | M the roar of Ux i nj he Jumped out of the taxiing piano jusl before the Ink .;t R e was unhurt WHJ 1M.ION ,' j S l\. U four time* Australian chess ehnm%  pion whosii ambition %  come world correspondent chest champion has been beaten by a 17-vear-old AucK'and rurdv was playing siniultaneuut che-.s against 3S AucklanCer' Sf-J* < ^njP3 am available for children. Thev 2Tl ^T.w M • "" M, w %  • coloured and orangs-flav acting Nethc; lands co-Chuirmn oured. 5***?^ fhp w,,rk d,,n< ' """ VALUTA : Churches throughCartboean CommiiLiion and the out Malta have bean directed tc Caribbean area by the late hold three days of special prayers Puerto Mean Governor Mr. Je*us for rain. The island's rainfal T. I-inert, who Mr. JongbSW this year ha* been only 1| In. described an "one of the best NEW TOftK The owner* ot .friends -, of the I %  inllest building in the world 'peoples and a good judge of know a good thin*. In-the last {Caribbean probl* veBI over I•0,000 visitor aj i M At the end "f this morning** Pf lrt 8 '" to •*•* th.. "'> Iwm aeaalon ihe Commission resolves „ ,,,p o( E P" e State Building. inlo Committee* for filscuaaion of." 0 Inp OWMn 8re **n*ide >raUI* Mil: ThHI I B .> ..... ~.... i.\t *'.c-Ug Oovrrnoi ..... "."". Tanu iwrtment ot Science and Agrlealtnre an hi* swsrd r.r UM Birtbdajr Hanonn uat. His Egtelleitcy ma-entwl .at R-m.— y wh Us uulgMa yr*tcrdy In t' plcturs left to rifJ" aw Capt. Arm.*-. ,c. uowrrmr*. A-DC. Mi. Toror. Mr Hl Bi-illency. and the Director of aciem* *r.' \nicrsrtmp ii.ml Hi thr Ovn %  four hundred people were present at the Drill Hall yesterday when Mrs. R. N. Turner, wife of His Excellency the Acting Governor opened the Annual Baaaar. In tunny weather chiloren enjoyed the Punch and Judy Show and spent the afternoon running between the toy stalls, lucky dips etc.. stopping regularly at refreshment booths for lce-lr cream, cakes, soft drinks andiweeta. the agenda and will rasNSCtnbla In Plenary Session the day after the end of the We*t Indian Conference December A. Baton adjoununaart the Commission accepted the InvttattOB el the Surinam Govern the having the highest raataurant and 1 bai in New York on the observation deck. (1.250 feet up). Pre*, ent highest bar and cafe is the Ru.nbow Room, 850 feet up. In the Rockefeller Centre. DAR is SALAAM : Third t to hold-partv insurance is gambling and Ixteenth meeting m -h-t therefore against the Koran, declared Moslem members of the Zanzlonr Legislative Council this week. And, though not agreeing. a giiveinment spokesman agreeti to delete the comoillsory insurance clause in the new rood traffic law rather than offend country in May next yea Yesterday the Administrative Committee of the West Indian Conference decided to recommend to the Conference, educathe theme of the Sixth Conference and acting on the Tbace were slails for the grownup*:—cake, fruit, and food stalls, and three fancy stalls where clothes and embroidery work were On arrival, in* Excellency the Acting; Governor, who was also ptesent and Mrs. Turner were met by Miss D. C. Hutson. President of the Ladles' Aaaoclatlon. which organize* the Basaar. Before Mrs. Turner opened the baraar she was presented with a bouquet of flowers by a little girl who made a dainty curtsy. In ope-iing the bazaar. Mr* Turner said that a day or two before Lady Savage left Uarbados. Lady Savage had told her that it would give her (Lady Savage) great pleasure if she (Mrs. Turner) would make a special point cf opening the Annual Bazaar this yenr as it was n function of which Lad] savage had had very happy, memories niggeslion Mr. Debldin agreed | religious susceptibilities. to recommend that tinItcpnrt on ROME: A 7I-yeur-uld Italian Paasstnl Agriculture be a subject emigrant Vito Palerno. returned ipecial Hudy for the Sixth M*" 1 w ** k from ,h USA. afte West Indi-n Conforan 32 Prisoners Wounded 90 years, but died of emotion ot the arms of his relatives when ha landed at Genoa. French Planes Pound Rebel Centres detail closure Soft Spot Mrs. Turner had told her that six would be very pleased indeed to do ao If she were asked because the Annual Bazaar had been the first function that she and her husband had attended after their arrival in Barbados two years ago, and she too had a very soft xpot for the bazaar. The Annual Bazaar, continued Mrs. Turner, was in aid of the Old Ladies'. Home and it ushered in the Christmas season of fellowship and gjiodwill. Bearing in mind the worthy cause that would benefit from their purchases and the immense amount of thoughtful and ungrudging work which Mifts Hutson and her band of helpers had put into the preparations. they .hould show their appreciation by spending as freely as thev could. It would please Lady Savage very much if she could tell her that h> their generosity this year's bazaar had been the most successbe in tin ful.ever held. PUSAN. Nov. •&. United Nations prisoner of war Command announced 00 B&turda* thai 32 rebellion. ( ,,n, ni ini i prisoners on Koje Islam: .. %  HANOI, INDO-CHINA. Nov. 29. minor injuries on Tuesday in Iwo Scores of French land and carincidcnts with Allied personnel, rler-bascd fighters and bombers Reds attacked U.N. pan maa! rounded Communist Vietminh In both instances it was announiconcentrations around besieged ed and had to be forcibly removN " n fortress 117 miles west of ed from the compound* ' w 'le heavily outnumbered Th.ee prisonerassaulted an f .?*", ** %  ** ?. l ? OWel 1Jf '?" American medical a,d man ,n an TJ ^^I.S'H,^' h /" ^ imal ~ enclosure aid station then fled in o ?d r r*^ JRS^twE!l*f r !" K soldier* entered the steefeada and immufUttoo, food and medicine* injured ZB prisoner* while removIn nn almost round-the-clnck airing the three culpriU. lift. In his concrete bunker 10 An unarmed U.N. supervisor N*an. Colonel Jean Gllk* conwas attacked 15 minute* later bv ferred with General Raoul Satan Red* on a work detail, Th<("mnmander In Chief In the Far China Approves Russian Plan TOKYO, Nov. 29. r CHINA mlorsfd Runta'i proposal lor .: 'Iir Kurt'.'iii annfstice r ihe ToiiKklnu I ffhe^HeipHK Peogi. Dall -hitia's i.mual mouthpir i Ml up with m lengtli. ling thai the Russian i In. tfMl rM given ('iiiiKHli i ton. ii .i deitlt a bl nasni roi pourMlion Igsue so catena the WIM ." ict t h il Up I i *• ib.r :lic H' (iiiveniniont Indian propoaol* Mr. lluuli Owl ti I: the Dapartrnant *.f Agn< oltun %  AJ .I :< t i... in. ii-i i the M.B.E. insignia by H. I. %  \ lii Oovenv Mr. R. N ruirtei al : Of the Department TM M.HK .c eonforrad on ao-yearold Mr. Ramsay in hirtliday Honoui amsay left Combei men T .m.I n.uL %  %  Departinenl of Aginulture *in'i -.taff of the Department wa* r "'onl) tune <.r ten strong. Mi Ramsay has w-ke-i undat iliaing hi* 41 Mr Hovel! 0'Alliuu.>iei)|iii-. Mr K V. It Millar. Sir Jol and Uaa. uiWftul Duactor. Bkesta Mi M %  of t illlci II. poll I' imr rn entered to remove the offendr\ Three prisoners were inred. No Allied personnel was Injured according lo the announcment. v r and Vietnam Emperor Tba three leaders flew day for an on the spot tf the situation and an h uf French and I .ovn I troapa—UJ. Two Earthquake* Recorded In U.S. NEW YORK. Nov. 29. Two "fairly sharp" earthquakes were recorded here Saturday b> Fordham University Seismograph Father Joseph Lynch reported He said the first quake wa* at 6.3t a.m. GMT followed by a aecono ten minute* later. Kr Lynch estimated the quakes at about 10.000 lea distance and .said they mtj of Kamchatka PenIlls Kscellency and Mr* Turner j' m '^ wn ere"there have been rethen vlWted the various stall* accenl hll qu k es— tJR i-ompanied by Miss Hutson. IIIS MI; WHAT vor \I f.irr THIS WHITE DAHLIA ownaS by i l B. Allmnt.y of •'Edlabgro". araareiia. Is 81 %  inches la diameter %  • pla.it Is Just over four mootAa Vietnam j old and this in the flr*t flower of a ouoch of foar. U.N. Planes Blast China's Doorstep SEOUL, K >rea Nov 2i thf war Friday night. Forly-iumB.Wa pounded the twin cities of Sinuiju and Uiajo on the North Korean side ol the Yalu r'VM^.Thr hit Red airiiWd* ai u.ih cities, headquarters communication-, centre and lb* at Uiju. and a military raptfl Communist hfiRRfUarters Red army training school haae at Sinuiju. Id The spokesman tol<) a l*ress H Bial Truii. mee t til .n*appr>val of udUf* H n ..union bafora Qt* t'.N 1 -i! hoped ihis was -not final and ukl ,-. % %  < g %  o the matter" Ha tld the Indian Government diougnt BOBM <>f China's obiec".. Indian proposal were ..i. i i indlng* ami i %  U P Major V^alcott i .mis Course Major l) F c Waleott. Super.( ihe Oovarrunant ini ecnnd In I 0l UK' Baib-rl-.Heglrrtent, ratutnad front Jamaica on Fndiy night by ll.W.I.A. via fueitu Rko nil'l Antigua after 'tended a IwO-tnotttt coursa in mil buy ihmuah the courtcs* "f Brlaadstf Cosby Jackson. OB K„ Area Comn .rule! M..j.r Waleott told the Adveeale tardaj i hat ine coursa, apart 'nm betng instructive, was vwy | For ihe first month WO! attached lo the I I'lialm,, a t F*|u,d'>e-i yards with th Firrt Ro] .: w.-l. I, r iieiI Uj Par* Cam**, KingsUm. id that he saw ami ha ltd tunVe*ternav when Hll E*W< IIi went lo the Department %  the insignia, he was waloogaad l" the Mroctor Mi Si.Dtraetar laid lhal It a plaasura t.< *fkotna Hli i:.. Ik ru ih i" p irtrnonl AKrlnilturi' on onj OOtaaiOfl liii it wa* an cur. a hi %  todaj H.K.'s SUK;:e"*tlon The I *1 %  %  % %  % %  i %  roi HI B alii i" i geajMUo thai lha .tt Hi'I it|i..r'iniTil and la corning '< %  praaent tinli their OWn Referring to Mr. Itamsay a* aid fr U Hit' I said thai ho was personally gat that it should so happen thai be was holding bis present post and thus be allowed the privilege < %  being present on the occasion ol Uie presentation of the Inslcnm of honour wh* b had hi tn ooa tarred on Mr Ramats by Me, %  ,. Q u a ag Mr Ramaas had on 43 years in BM !> %  partment During that parled t.e [had exhibited a davOOOfl •ind a nieaiiire uf lo> .. t.i BOCH it, ih r in Iff. had made an outstanding conJrtbuUOO to the work of Ihe IlepAitment and hi* '< i particular line wa* truly Hctingubihisd Mi Mai with the m.icme by HI* ExcelAJtar the ( .iiemation. His I timer who wa* VATIC/ POPE PU'S XII Saiurd %  ii ihg Roman Catholic Cl u %  pa* %  %  The buuo/a infant til %  > "UrSJl I e up ii' I > '.rvngU. i %  p* Clamrnt XI in -.08 One Amn lean and t. I'relates who had been hurch'* 1 Cain %  %  %  College %  irtttl 43 .i n broan Bg .IT: from Brazil, •om Portugal. Afgantlna nd Germany and one • Australia. Au.-i dum, .'hue. Chb Uld, Hi.Hand. Hungat b*ria. Yugoslavia. Irela: (tor. Colombia, and FOsaBM AM I'ontif! inade hi* solemn oi"parin. n> li-.,. i % %  liian. One Amei can vc awarded to eacl group Tingroup wHh est numU't of potnls at the an of lha coats*! will ie the wtnnei lit Of J tic it may IK ible to an.r i it at some later date. %  ipa taking port In lesl are: Christ Church Girl* O.S.A 8t Bllai Bon' Bl Johi Baptist St Augustine's, Si Saviour's tilrln, Klwm/ %  nan OrOUnd Ml. "I S! Paul r, 'Girl*'; Bndeavoui Girl*' dirls'; Bathsheba Bainti r.uL St. .1 u e itixod. ht Oaaa*f Was* %  • 1MUIMI*H u. vci flillert C!ul therho si. 'ohn'i nd St M l. I Mu fllrli d, Th. Y.W.C A 't rrorists \Jlnck Freocb PatroU AuuoMUoa i i .11 • i %  . i. i ... Ki. in ti | .Ci. I of the Fl i Ighl Ti it"i -< % %  am machine gun* an I I ''< %  on a unit of Bai trolling the dsgori i %  lied A French soldi. , )*ep wa, shot at by an untdenti-1 lays—bore Red altucker at GUIMI but was not Command' hit. —t.F. I'ltscnis Colours lo ComiitumloH MALTA. Nov. 29. Hie Dug* of Kdinburgb pnseiitd Queen'* and Regimental colmra to the Third Co,nmando Brigade. Royal Marines on Fmrliina parambers blas;eu Red seaichlight and ai V ilu'a south bank Ui ilear the wa* l"r tne nmandlng Officers of than presenl and he Govern, r's Battalions administer UWfl A ,M 'I w " ArTiistrong. %  % %  | %  ibown around tie rjepart%  .iiformntlon m re-1 '"* "t bv the Dffgctor, aceompangard to the employment and dia-1 "' ,l by Mr Karnaay. po „l ,,f • %  i During Ins spare lime he was * %  ., .. %  Ike, Boeial Welfare V\ ISlTlllKTeS Mllsl Drpmimenl and was indebted to Ml I H Roger* of iho Juvenile It for ai ranging Kcveral t lounj to tn* ap p royed %  ot lha v W.C.A. who Introducad him to many soeltil ling rrim to -cc them pra:tlca1 democracy commandant . ... .n-lii,.il t.i.. Not Shop In Kan! Hirli.i HEHMN, No* General C. F. Coleman Rrt4*l li i.. %  nd al'0 lo Major Ailken, Iiepu-y on* for enabling %  . .: ,.%  -.1 i %  ,.,• hi had I stay Ii Jamaica peak loo highly of • n< iwhlrii %  rwht Iming. Berlin *..-da> THE LUCKY DIP was th cantre of taterot for th* many (hilSraB who attended Uw Annnal Baaaai held at th* Drill Hail yesterday aftcrnoca. Abort a grojp of cblldrcii sagcily look at tot resalt of thalr Alps. Itroke Up ; On Uie ground U.N ip Irghi at* | I Tteda might shirt light. ridges to the %  northewt of Sniper Ridge tern ham [.atml* ii %  -nd attcr-,; that b* %  %  %  .trol force* el • of ihe Carol are Ren John*.. .by Basil H*re; {round changed hand*.—tJf. wood. A mutt Singing Tent Pifvv Isstn'it %  place forth *:•* born *•> to tt %  I i iralk n foi the Ann m plaea at Kensington • nt. c e U.K., A M C M. Mr. %  | %  • ith Annual Conordarod troop* and elvUls his rommai %  > Heiiin. Thi ordi Cast llerln, rdut, is^unl two dayi %  ., %  .,. \:\ %  f, %  .m arm; Many WMI Ik-i linerI taking advantage of the favour %  ange rate of four Eo*t German mark* for on* Weal Oarto iiv food nd other \v, I r.F. i;= l CIIHISTMAS lime's visiting time, iinrl of rour*ie... time lor wine' A ajtfjggfga gjgftg— phere the cheerful exchanjie of Greetings and flnod Wishes and merry M*Wtg made mrrrirr with a vparklini* glewellfuTJ Slolrii %  ...lu-d at ISP Uoo In hrr house toa a S p i" MJ a.m. on' %  lice *re mak::., gallon*. I.. of K.YV.V. No lime, either, tu lei your K W.V Bjat down: so while voti're wilh ns check your lisl pan — • p.Will TAWNY • OMIIIflSO sin nm • WKMHI;BM mm We. ,f l.llaa llif •**' % %  I-l.fl. If IM.- % %  r |>r S-IISBI % *•* !l:i m< fl -;H ;!::; % 



PAGE 1

SIWD.W MlVI'MRKR JO. 1*53 Sl'NDAY ADVOCATE ., THE LIVINO ROOM AT 221B BAKER STREET, drawing bf Ronald wUxtU A *k*tch of th living room In Baker ltrpt of tha datacUva and Dr. Wituou coaatructad for Ue Sherlock HolmeExhibition (recently held in London). The TOOK i* shown a* It might have appeared one evening In 1S9S; the ramaUu of Ui on the table. Any nutta In Oonan Doyla'a storlas a* to the appearance of the room have been carefully incorporated in the reproduction, including Holme*' chemical apparatus, biographical library and boxing glove*. The llfellkenaa* of the toon* at the Exhibition wa* enhanced by the playing of a record of the atreet nolaea of the late 1890's, which penetrated aa a distant *ound through the drawn blind*. ("Reproduced by Permission ol the Proprietors 0/ 'Ptm a Cambridge College as its preiig *)' n discussion of Sherbx kia r* in arouse wn demonstrated after the .1*111111: of the 1 ind Wh-i l-.idmg TU cC 1 ? , ^Jrl peered in Beelon's Christmas AnFor ten years Dr. Watson nnd rome a symlxdic llgure. In one of nual fur 1887. No one apparently, the public laboured under the dethe' letters displayed at the Sherrcallsed that a> momentous event luslon (shared by Conan Doyle) lock Holmes Bthlbfooa which has had occurred. True, the young lhat Holmes had perished In the been drawing crowds tu llakei doctor-author received a eommlsswirl of the Reichenbach Falls. Street, London, an American adslon for n second tale, but when Then in the summer of 1901 the mirer speaks of "I T''i' Siyn of Four, another short rumour spread that Holmes was rra>crallc nature, his love of advennovel, came out in 1890 in the two to reappear in a "creeper" with a ture, his Innate kindliness and" editions of Lippincott's Magazine, Dartmoor setting. He did; but gentility, his unceasing championEnglish and American, it made no Conan Doyle took care to present Ing of the downtrodden and the stir. In book form the stories fell The Hound of Ihe Boskervillrs as oppressed, his high sense or ethlea Just as flat. an early adventure. There was and good sportsmanship . nta Scandal In Itoheniiu *<'" '"> question of bringing abiding faith in a benevolent God The spell worked for the flrst Holmes back to life. and in an ordered rather than haptime when In the summer of 1891 Return From the Bead hazard universe." a Holmes short story. "A Scandal His return from the dead, as It Cult Begins in Bohemia", appeared in the happened, was not long delayed. It is on record that when ram Strand Magazine, with UlustraWilliam Gillette, the American of the dreadful Reichenbach affair ... tion* by Sidney Pafet that caught actor, had been scoring a great went round London voung City l,ll,, a 1 ''' %  '-••P'-un L f > "V i,c '' '"' w the atmosphere and setting to persuccess with hu impersonations of men took to wearing crepe "weepc%cr *, rt "' U8 !" ; 'f 1 "' m ,' feetion That story had been subHolmes on the stage and Conan era" on their hats. With that maidm ">'f'""H stoutly lh..t pirate; milled to the Strand Magazine by Dolye had been impressed by his festatinn of esteem the cult of "> oul JW '" their own field of a literarv agent Its astute editor uncanny resemblance to the Sherlock Holmes may ba said to %  "'ydyhad promptly asked for five moro Holmes of the Sidney Pagcl drawhave begun. For yeara enthusiAl,,r this Massey. who still had —all that Conan Doyle intended to ing*. His detective was much In asts tried Conan Doylea patience he '"PPo" " many of the solwrttt. Month bv month the popuhis mind. Early in 1903 a rewitl, request fm l!--lincs autodiers. made himself objeciionable. larity of the Holmes adventures markable offer came to him from graph and optimistically addressed PJ**' 11 quarrel "Wr quarrel, Incrensed, and Ihe Strand MagaAmerica: 5.000 dollars a story for gift-parcels to 22111 Baker Street, rna l thai ffUsfl Uw zlnf urged their creator to consix stories, or as many more as he Af-r the death of Conan Doyle captured a small sloop soon ajtai tinue them He had received an cared to write. He seems to have in 1930 the cult assumed new wards l^wther was only too average of £35 a story: for anrecognised then that the game was forms. In 1934 the Baker Street pleased to agree that Masses other set of six he named what he up. A laconic postcard went to hit Irregulars of New York and Shershould take over this vessel ulfrl thoug'i' <*nd hoped) would baa agent: "Very well, A.C.D." lock Holmes Society of London his own men. and that they should prohibitive price: £ 50 a story, lrHolmes s death was explained, held inaugural dinners. Then Ho their own ways thenceforth respective of length. It was a more or less convincingly, in the came a flood of monographs, books, Al this time false n'-w* "'I %  genuine shock to him when he first story of the new series, "The pamphlets. Every aspect of Holmea trier's capture by the Brill found lhat his offer had been inEmpty House", and when It apwas studied and analysed. And the inan-o'-war I'everahaaa %  stantly accepted. peered in the Strand Magazine for societies multiplied. Today there eaived in I-ondon, and Captain The Adventures ran on trlumOctober, 1903. the crowds beselgare fifty or sixty in America alone, Charles Russell. from whom phantlv into 1892 and were pubing the bookstalls behaved like and a new one has just been formLowlher had stolen the II***" lisbed in book form. Once again shoppers in a bargain basement, ed in London, with the M a> >" page It Jfaz Yl&w Chudin Johwakd conbiol CAOAAIA fah &UASA \ and offered the captain a price for the whole captain rafuaad Cowthar*a offer. the pirate whispered in his taken abaafc thathe fell to Its deck in a dead faint, and by th ba came to. his wine wa> belno loaded tw the pirate hip. Massey Ixttvest Soon after this a disagreement arose between Mnssey and Low* ther. Massey was very anxious to l.ind .1 force of men 111 one ol thu USTtm French possessions to pillage tut amor v) ii_ B1 ., f aniill • Will accommodate 42 passengers • Powerful & Economical • Austin 4 Litre Engine • Positive Vacuum assisted hydraulic brakes ?"/• moHl suituhiv rhnssis for Hunt's mm ihv marhvl Plurv your order now. ECKSTEIN BROS Dial 3387 %  \,,,.,.,.,.,...,.,.... VVWiV'.V'AW'A-..-^V."^^ Hercules The Finest fficyc/tt 8uifc 7b:cU*y Svf ilii'in noir al — Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factor/ Ltd. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Store 4ND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS THROUGHOUT THE ISLAND



PAGE 1

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 1*. IS2 MM>\Y ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN CHURCH SERVICES *M 1 l< w *T l.oNAJII.B %  .. m 1I-.I-..-I*""l- 9 -m Choral Eurtiamt, Ham *•• and fcn-i 9pm ft.in Srhnl T U m rvvfwonf and Srrmon 'i.ins un nuo H at CUH-n %  111. *=• Thomat. .-.ll 6i,oMins iu %  Ml %  M % %  • I %  HW ag %  H %  ' IMeen-bri lit .i 7 |i p m The Chairman w 11 h *-.n ihRavdt K J— %  P Man-.ii. T f* Puila.. f dit-.„i C-r.MUi, Dai % %  Nkinv ii ih i.land u - %  -. i %  IVIMIT"". 7 II ( ... Wrllhrr. Anb|n-! Th. %  Be Apocalvtr 00\TRNMTpiT H'l l ( HURCtl 7 IS p m Ipra-"" M; Ml mom*! HIIVHIH JAMFS T T "j r —* t | : -v^ M %  HAV -n ., II., Vivian. : p m Rrv r Lawrrne*arm n HAH m .. rnv p %  %  %  r *— GIIJ. MEMOIllAt II am. Brv I Pivn* T pm Mr P Crawfard HOLTTOWN e JO ., %  go, r La* renra. T p in Mr n R-m. BANK t'M.I i: m Htv K E Tower*, ft A B D T pm HI*. O Oal*" PFI(iHTT!<->N v.i* .. i,(,-. f Invr-iK-. ; pm Hi N H Aal.AH IHlin M G M.Cl-an BminiDA • a m Mr W HI II II l/IM/IK CISU I II RBBNEZBrt II a m Mr Q Brain %  all* 7pm R*vd H W C IW> M> II Oamea. T -. m Mr J TuaM. BlfREWBtumv II am flevd W C H ^ -ea-m. %  n, ArYN B f a e R' Ba r fcad u *; *< CbftN C.mpauBV Opui A,r Urrtudl in K( Orordr V Parh RrvdCroae* erUl crwldWNlirit Rev* O A . Marshall and Mr Frank Moor* ai II I] BHn Vmonbrr 'I V AT*0\ AMI Haivrat rnllval Rrrvuwd: II a i Holman Mr*if< 1pm Pie%  M '-r.-.l I" V....r.v PMMUt I p ftalvatiort Martin* Snr Major nd Mr* W Moini DiviMonal Comnartdri %  NTAsAL Ham n> Ralvai'rH. HWW Rnr CapaMM W I n ti np I MM-I *CII*I— •"<("• %  III" Hat HI Sundayi Mam and 7 p t\ Wrd-otdn. p in A •Mrvirr Which i •eludr* Tvatunotibw at Christian gfl i laaaa*mwn. Anrlent no i '.loni i lanry. i and rupiioTum danouMad IIrkad I. irful. Ihr thoughla -.id Intanta | lll.iw. • IJ Maaaa aad Ha.llk m% K>. to M OrHptarn. b, A(I RAKKK IDBI LI Truth .ricovri and daalr< urn %  Glands Restored to Youthful Vigour In 24 Hours Scientist Explains How New Discovery Makes Men Feel Years Younger *•,• %  ar ..p..i*. .(IS-a at,*. .,-; -a.i,^iv... H M I„ d Mtra!. laflMaUh )fnniMi. IIUIM % % %  * nan. raeti n Wa*d Wlim tiara aa>ft 'j—aaHoirai SBEfc? I N. (I PART ONE ORDERS I %  % %  %  R r IMI""IMI Coetnkandlna. TH* I'U'M,.!Ill ..I'll M • Mto MsWli and aaarAa-iafe* m pill rarm TBk aina'.t. • la i..>n *Wia *Hh uaaird apaad la aKina d 1|. laaaa traal— ai tu caa aa rbjaar'aad WutfiTaad aattla aa la ..' Sf Be rael a-aa.rr U> DM't Be • Weok MOM a Uf %  %  %  — %  Irau w t-i%  km, %  IBIIIII. and pan? ai t > iiiai..' M nantr HU Ihla aaa anapaa he*' in.pl* I I TV,~,.,| FABADr* — it.,-,-, Thri -:1I ka nn I irthrr uaradt. for thr Tiajniiwi I'aiada will b* al ITftO hour. TAT PARADE Thar* will W a Pay Paiao> ai ICM h-.ura on Tur.l.. all pat lo have qualifW.) Fi RRATINO OF IITII \I Tlw Bi'ibMM nVilmrni Dimn A li(r Hand will NOT 'Ball Raiical' on (tundnv M No* U. a. v. OkUIRI Oil KIR IMi lllkriLI IIIIIAST ItiR > I I h l\|M. %  DRr IT. OCM .II H A iikn*ienea Ordr-. i Mlackinan, H \.*i rat dan %  A H Clarkr %  4*nreni Jia I. RJ< Hill II C and rtuLlr Uaol b. a a>,and Mcdl* ffM and pan. a> Meen* >*'* %  ' %  BM Pet UB fraal tiNnm w IM u.i ntifl ar* lai ytmifii adala ftal a-.;t .J BBBbSCR Doctor *rolMi Vl-Tobi K, sun H i DANirj, Capuin. An j ma in. Thr •arbado* RMfjiBII .:. %  B f--"'^^fi anlUt Bad. d^ Ii" .' %  rt^lta7 %  i ' %  %  . ". Bawd ••> an .. Mbdrn M I. IT., o,,i„k-.. I %  %  Mai ranaaia knava %  • v. Tab* rarra .. ulifMiaMtn *r.d NKiHnW Ir.W* ...I iraaMwn.i *l aUx.Lltliaa .ad lr, It Par bad *Hali<< la lb* Ferl Raiulti ... 1 Day Batau* Vl-ToM ai* Mnnlldrallr fan• laaata la *n tin..it* . 11-. |iinii i" Mm m i-i •& ,.. >%£' % %  * t J-^i'ir'.,'-.. y '.' %  j M *p l-ora a' n Results Guoronleed Bo ajiiUndinf hat baaa lb* miian. .Taa* u. ia.iarlnt^aaii.1^1 Hll "ITt. aaTmaf'tt..",! MT-T""** CkM i. i and*i l'it irkk. •Ma la aafay lb* plaaaam al HI* a* wad aim fly i.lutn in* a*apt(_f aabafa Wloi. OM V-Tab* Iran raur UI I.. Ta* I'Kia It* (iniotu , To ReslBPe Vi-Tabs • Guaranteed M^^VVAIM, III! I.MM I II'll -1 -t Ihva WO' rART II -.l.l.il.I.tl I Ml Ii ifi Pi ii II, .lit. Bar No. • daiad 11 Nov M Ifl mpw' of lha iuardlnall> nainnd drlrta No Ml Plr McConnay. C and mam BM Phr McConna> A A H R DANIEL. Captain. Ad) ulan I Th Barnado* R*>Blm*nl rriso!TiiNj.rRpuisiNO IK.UAlKRl) %  BRI BB, 't.tf, *i Ql ittinii. lumbaitn. rhctllMtk purii bnij to ir:i r off%  in h r< BWBR BR ^troris, BCUVfl I itiicys •*!* %  H :.* | I %  "I"! f Bl %  %  ''l..!! < fdS>R(U|aj ( hr | !-l rn.perty. A.* ratrr pain and litqueni iriulta. IVMB'S b^kecbe Kidney Pilk Trnr happy relief by lielpBag to UCAHM the kidnry tUnan %  o>] > %  ir'.nnlat LIH uaast d You .n rely upon this wen known diuretic and urinary anii.eT>uc. Many ttwutADda of itrjicful men and women haw* iriilflcd to the good bcaJcfc they lave regained by nkara* Doen' PtfU. iininrv til CGLLtNS' YOU will find rrnn> MBftll and ;iliiaiiiv,XMAS Ql| pj In Leather Good* -WamlttJ K. v Cas. Purses. Manicure Seta Plpee, CafW A Cl.arettBB Hrrfunarry-B> Yarni ,-JH. Qoya, Houbigain, Channel. Morny. Coty. Lentherlc I herolatea utirnctivvlj box- &f %  &f &f&f&f ••• &f > &f&f&f COUGHS COLDS UKl MAGIC BIT! IIIILT gCMUTED NCILET'I WMI1E ROB a*ar • ro •* ooo *• Noothar RUB ha. tha*a "7J 4 Important F.atu.o, fort. -AI* M SRBBBBf WMfa TWO-WAY %  Mkbrr'a BfMw I.* M • ro w *a em BRBBBB, SBRB a BMBW sj *> --. b—,. Wbe. IdliMIl kadk af 0 T** MO* WVSTI *M rOSnrvaii MM I baa) aad ane adB 4 —* *** *~* *"** ** — %  *** ** -. g twr. r. —HeMaleeaa. COLLEGE aMEBf kUBMCBVA'M. %  •*— %  — can help you. to success through personal postal tuition ^iRHttAKOsor wnmiiir. -n |vi.hir> were once ttudeni* 1 ol this tamous Englia), i iJkg* I hc> .we their sweeavso PVruwal Poitai TUIIHKI— 1 he Bennett Collage tvey. Now w* are orrrred ihe aarne chan.v w guAlifv (or a BJK CBffaar, higher pa> and nx.il atanding One of theae cnuraea will lead so your advancement ab.a AinaaBar* SMM* laj aw i Ax arlatlan PMaMaai AanrMt SMitlnaaci P—a* Ma baa JT~— A..1-1 • tCatnai %  BBBM Carp.tr, ea.-a ir. C.II I .;—..., Olarb *• Wa.1. OeaM M -" OlH(M M Ihttlrxii %  ••' "l MM M* I TRIPU YOUt MONIY ifcOC I Maria and laMM) .;.-.! innut Baaaasajf Uataaaai W.ik**alNi %  •*•- T i liu l at l ii B Mart •* %  _ l *_"'*l_ %  Ot-lMaailtcauiM ( B*pi iM).atri:na IMHAM) 1 FtmlMI -.-. >| %  an-| 1 ... i-,-... ., Tiawawaa aaaMai l.i|.---ii->"I. i n i ramify It nan If li*. WirabmTd M 'aaat %  aaMat D*..;. WarM SMaaaia n al %  ll>bl ill lagMaanag WartMaa RraaMa JB-BBS BBS ,. .__ 7^aB"Bf TMAT I I 1 ba.v.ndMa.1 ircs&arrs I ri...> wain IB a..-. %  iVLV!l^-^l'.Jri-^L". I SAVE YOUR HOUSE BY SAVING YOUR ROOF uv Mm i" aj*tl BEST IJlALITY HEAVY ALUMINIUM rORHIT.ATEt) SIIKKTS—22 r..io 6 ll.. 7 It., It. 9 ll I" ft II ft 12 II lon|! ilo you lo visit our Tor DEPtWTMKXT Ahere *e have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to mil rhildrvn of every age XMAS VVRAPP1NO PAPEH, XMAS CARDS. GIFT CARDS TINS1L CORD. XMAS TREE DECORATIONS and XMAS TREE LIGHTS Pay l a Vlall TODAY, and don't Forget to Bring Ah.ng the KIDH BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd. MRS. HOUSEWIFE!! Select these early before it's too late. &f OX TONGUES 21b Tins Reduced Price $2.60 GOLDEN ARROW RUM #'#•:*/\> A CO.. LTD. Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502 \ MMMM OMM I M o aMMM .* J. D. T. SPECIAL RUM (With Ihr DMtlnelivr Flavearl Iv known thr-.UKh-Mi* |fa| Nland for ita superloi quahiiea Pa tn dli i and you no doubt will aav the same. Blrnded and Bnttled by • Mill l. ill I Oil A SOVS I Til. DIAL 4335 ROtBl < K -IKI I I ^ GALA mi I:\HAIH-: OF COSTUME JEWELLERY LOUIS L BAYLEY JiiBt Opened R I ..-i % %  • Vrtrirl\ || NECKLETS and EARRINGS With Dropfi to Match in All Different Shndev Just Ihe Ideal <>ift for that SPECIAL GIRL Gold Chanm ol "JONAH IN THE WHALE" And Other Ileim Too Numerous to Mention Two Way Broorhe*. mn be Worn its Bnwiche* or *k Cowl Clips lh,n I Wail I'niil Ihe Kusli is On COME TO-DAY AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE EARLY AT LOUIS L. BAYLEY Bolton Lane PlumAquatic Club Booth J Phone 4897 ^




ESTABLISIIED 1895

Plan May Be Altered
But Not Abandoned

UNITED NATIONS, Nov, 29. | C d A
_ INDIA was today reported to be making eleventh hour | ause

eYorts to win over Chinese Communist support for its!

plan for ending the Korean war prisoners deadlock,

_ Krishna Menon chief architect of the plan was keep-
ing in close touch with his Government over the week-end |
while officials in New Delhi
their envoy in the Communist capital of Peking,

Indian sources here said there}

withdrawing me] Caribbean

was no question as some reports

had said of

Indian proposal in the face of
opposition from both Soviet
Russia and the Chinese Com-

munists. But it was not certain
whether the Indian Government
might at the last moment sucgest
alterations to its resolution to
meet some of the objections made
by Chinese authorities. Krishna

enon who was scheduled to
speak in the Political Committee
or Monday might decide to post.
pone his speech for a few more
days if there was any prospect
of negotiations between New
Dethi and Peking. This would
hold up Assembly action on the
Korean issue as the proposal was
the basic document on which a
wide measure of agreement had
been obtained.—U.P,

Mrs. Turner
Opens Bazaar
At Drill Hal

Over four hundred people were
present at the Drill Hall yester-
day when Mrs, R. N. Turner, wife
of His Excellency the



described as
E — of

From All Quarters:

Ist Flight

Fright

ROME: At Milan’s airfl la a
-year-olq Italian,. Signoc Gio-
}vanni Cola, flying for the first
time in his life, was so fright>ned
| by the roar of the engines that!
jhe jumped out of the taxiing!
plane just before the. take-off. He!
| Was unhurt. |

WELLINGTON : C. J. S. Purdy,!
four times Australian chess cham- |
pion whosa ambition is to be-

. _«
Commission
{come world correspondence chess

Talks Open champion has been beaten by a}

| r Gis tick 6 | 17-year-old Auckland schoolboy
no ‘FAIRFIELD ‘Pon tous ao |Purdy was playing simultaneous
/ op Sittnaat abe i) chess against 38 Aucklanders. -
he Firteenth Meeting of tne} WAS GTON: The ulcer :
Caribbean Commission opened at | } adache 2 e eA iete
; oe : ;. | headache mén in the financial and
Montego Bay Country Club this advertising businesses are trvihe
;morning six days after the start/to talk chemical firms into mak-
\of the West Indian Conference ing thel= ysvirin tableis like thos:

jIn his openins acdress to the | now available for children. z
'

were continuing to contact | 35



|



Conference Mr. C. H. H. Jongbawjare coloured and orange-fiav
acting Netherlands co-Chairman oured.
praised the work done by VALETTA: Churches through-
Caribbean Commission and the out Malta have’ been directed to
Caribbean area by the late hold three days of special prayers
Puerto Rican Governor Mr, Jesus for rain. The island’s rainfal
who Mr. Jongbaw “San see only 1} in,
“one of the best : The owners ot
the Caribbean the tallest building in the world
peoples and a good judge . of know a rare lnase a
Carib an roblems.” year over » visitors eac
At the Re of this morning’s paid 8/6 to view the city from
session the Commission resolved = top of Empire State Building,
into Committees for discussion of |NOW the owners are considering
ee having the highest restgurant and
the agenda and _ will reassemble bar in New York on the obs
in Plenary Session the day after! } ae ee eee
: tion deck. (1,250 feet up). Pres.
the end of the West Indian Con- ent highest bar and cafe is the
~—— ee 4. Rainbow Room, 850 feet up, in
a moe ac Journment the Com-|the Rockefeller Centre.
ission accepted the invitation of DAR . ES ~- SALAAM: Third
the Surinam Governme

nt to hold; party insurance is gambling and
the sixteenth meeting in thar t

the





Gove , that;therefore against the oran,| “only reasonable way” of im
Seeecnor country in May next year. declared Moslem members of the} jn Korea.
Ben enjoyed the Punch and Judy |c. Yesterday the Administrative] Zanzibar Legislative Council this
ommitte: th i y . i
Wusw Ged cee! ‘the aetecneen e of the West Indian|week. And, though not agreeing,

running between the toy stalls,
lucky dips etc., stopping regular-

i ’ ice-| On as the theme of the Sixth|amce clause in the new road| referring directly to the Indian resolution.
aan aie wh ee ata Conference and acting on the,traffic law rather than offend! —— — me. he nano
iwente: , suggestion Mr, Debidin agreed|Teligious susceptibilities.

There .were stails for the grown-
ups:—cake, fruit, and food stalls,
and three faney stalls where
clothes and embroidery work were
on sale.

On arrival, mis Excellency the

Acting Govetnor, who was also

and Mrs, Turner were met

y Miss D, C. Hutson, President of

the Ladies’ Association, which or-
ganizes the Bazaar.

Before Mrs, Turner opened the
bazaar she was presented with a
bouquet of flowers by a little girl
who made a dainty curtsy.

In opening the bazaar, Mrs
Turner said that a day or two be-
fore Lady Savage left Barbados,
Lady Savage had told her that it
would give her (Lady Savage)
great pleasure if she (Mrs. Turn-
er) would make a special point
of opening the Annual Bazaar this
year as it was a function of which
Lady Savage had had very happy,
memories,

Soft Spot

Mrs. Turner had told her that/was attacked 15 minutes later by
she would be very pleased indeed |three Reds on a work detail. The

to do so if she were asked, because
the Annual Bazaar had been the
first function that she and her
husband had attended after their
arrival in Barbados two years ago,
and she too had a very soft spot
for the bazaar.

The Annual Bazaar, continued
Mrs. Turner, was in aid of the
Old Ladies’. Home and it ushered
in the Christmas season of fellow-
ship arid gbodwill, Bearing in
mind the worthy cause that would
benefit from their purchases and
the immense amount of thought-
ful- and ungrudging work which
Miss Hutson and her band of help-
ers had put into the preparations,
they should show their apprecia-
tion by spending as freely as they
could,

It would please Lady Savage
very much if she could tell her
that by their generosity this year’s
bazaar had been the most success-
ful ever held,

His Excellency and Mrs. Turner
then visited the various stalls ac-
companied by Miss Hutson.

LET'S SEE WHAT YOU'VE



|T. Pinero
|

Acting
opened the Annual
In sunny weather chil-




Conference

decided to recom-!a government spokesman agreed
mend to the

Conference, educa-|to delete the compulsory insur-



to recommend that the Report on, SOME: A 71-year-old Italian Nid
Peasant Agriculture be a subject! emigrant Vito Palerno, returned
of special study for the Sixth) this week from the U.S.A, | after
West Indian Conference. 50 years, but dieq of emotion ix
the arms of his relatives when he

landed at Genoa,

French Planes
Pound Rebel

Centres

HANOI, INDO-CHINA, Nov. 29.
Scores of French land and car-













K HLOOM

¢







32 Prisoners
Wounded
PUSAN, Nov, 29.
United Nations prisoner of war
Command announced on Saturday
that 32 rebellious Communit

prisoners on Koje Island received
minor injuries on Tuesday in two

incidents with Allied personne}, rier-based fighters and bombers
; Reds attacked U.N. personne] Pounded Communist Vietminh
in both instances it was announc- Concentrations around besieged

ed and had to be forcibly remoy- Nasan fortress 117 miles west of

ed from the compounds bere, while heavily outnumbered
Ss. def dere br emse’ ‘or
Three prisoners assaulted an © enders braced th ives 2
American medical aid man in an â„¢ #ll-out battle with an estimat- {

-d three rebel divisions.

Cargo planes’ ferried fo French
Union forees additional toris of
ymmunition, food and medicines
in an almost round-the-clock air-
lift. In his concrete bunker ih
Nasan, Colonel Jean Gilles con-
ferred with General Raoul Salan
Commander in Chief in the Far
detail was returned to the en- re eee eee ae tenet os
closure and a U.S. infantry ple-| Commander o ie Tong ron
toon entered to renown antty Pls-| and Vietnam Emperor Bao Dai.| THIS'WHITE DAHLIA owned by
ere. Three prisoners were in- The three leaders flew in yester-|Mr. C. B. Allamby of “Edinboro”,
jured. No Allied eo 60 1 day for an on the spot appraisal | Barbarees,.is 642 inches in diameter.
: q ec personnel Was! of the situation and an inspection|The plant is just over four months
injured according to the ee French and Loyal Vietnam|old and this is the first flower of a
ment. ive troops.—U.P. bunch of four.

Recorded In ts. | U.N. Planes Blast
China’s Doorstep

NEW YORK, Noy, 29.
Two “fairly sharp” earthquakes

were recorded here Saturday by

Fordham University Sener

Father Joseph Lynch reported. He re

said the first qual was at 8.34 SEOUL, Korea, Nov. 29.
AMERICAN Super Fortresses from every B.29 group
assigned to the Korean theatre blasted the doorstep tol
Communist China in the third biggest night raid of the
war Friday night. Forty-nine B.29’s pounded the twin
cities of Sinuiju and Uiajo on the North Korean side of

a.m. G.M.T. followed by a second
the Yalu tebe dey, hit Red airfields at both, tities,
Communist arters communications centre and the

ten minutes later. Fr. Lynch esti-

mated the quakes at.about 10,000
Red army training school at Uiju, and a military repaiz
base at Sinuiju.

imiles distance and said they may

enclosure aid station then fled in o
a nearby compound. South Korean
soldiers entered the stockade and
injured 29 prisoners while. remov-
ing the three culprits.

An unarmed U.N. supervisor





| be in the area of Kamchatka Pen-
, insula in Russian territory or North
Japan where there have been re-
eent sharp quakes.—U.P.

Gor

It was the first time U.N, planes
x bombed Uiju, a 10,000-square foot
| aren housing 1,000 single storey
| buildings.

Returning pilots said Commu-
ist searchlights stabbed at the
elusive bombers. They «aid flak
thrown up by Red radar controlled |
inti-aireraft guns was “light to
intense”, Antiquated Communist
night fighters made only one firing

| pass at the B.29s.

emai LL A





A force of 15 Superforts and
3.26 light bombers blasied Red
searchlight and anti-aircraft gums
| positions along the Yalu's seuth
|bank to clear the way for the
} bombers

Broke Up

On the groun U.N. artiller
concentrations broke up Lg at-
facks on the central front nit-
line reports indicated that
Reds might shift fightir
Kumhwa ridges to the
northeast of Sniper Ridge

On the western front



BARBADOS, NOVEMBER 30,

HIS BAUGa. ose. wile Acting Governor Tre! ToT. %
partment of Science and Agriculture on his award of the M.B.R. The award was announced in the

Birthday Honours list. His Excellency

In the picture left to fight are:-—-Capt. Armstrong, Governor's A.D.C., Mrs. Turner, Mr. Ramsay,
Tis Excellency, and the Direetor of Science ar® Agriculture.

COMMUNIST CHINA endorsed Russia's proposal for
breaking the Korean armistice deadlock Saturday as the

Endorsement of the Soviet proposal by the Chinese
Communist Foreign Minister Chou En Lai broadcast by
Peiping radio rejected India’s peate formula although not

‘ American






1952

upport For

i - CONGRATULATION



resented Mr. Ramsay with t)

China Approves
Russian Plan

TOKYO, Nov. 29.

mediately ending the fighting

The Peiping People’s Daily Red
China's. official mouthpiece, fol- |
lowed. up with a lengthy editori- |
alwaserting that the Russian res-
olution “has dealt a blow to the |

scheme for using the |
prigapan rene tion issue to’

olong and © ¥ re

MiPho Mediate ant thas
fot given up hope that the
Chinese Communist Government
will prove the Indian proposals
for a orean armistice according
to a Foreign Office spokesman.

The















spokesman told a Press|}
Conference that India regretted
Chinese disapproval of India’s
Kerea resolution before the U.N. |
but hoped this was “not final and
China would give further con-
sideration to the matter.”

He said the Indian Government |
ihought some of China’s objec- |

ions to the Indian proposal were |
aque inssunderstandings and

that India would try to clarify

the points,—U.P.



Major Walcott
Ends Course

Major O, F..C. Walcott, Super-
intendent of the Government In-
dustrial Schools and second in
Command of the Barbados Regi-

ment, returned from Jamaica on |

Friday night by B.W.1A. via
Puerto Rico and Antigua after
having attended a ‘two-month
course in military instruction

through the courtesy of Brigadier
Cosby Jackson, OB.E., Area Com-|
mander,.
Major Walcott told the Advocate |
yesterday that tne course, apart
from being instructive, was very
interesting. For the first month
he said he was attached to the
Jamaica Battalion at Pallisadoes
end afterwards with the First
Battalion, Reyal Welch Fusiliers;
at Up Park Camp, Kingston, |

He said that he saw and heard!
the Commanding Officers of those

Turner congtatwlates i. —

jonly








jhad exhibited a







Misoay Os oat De-



ie insignia yesterday.

M.B.E. Insignia
Presented To
Mr. H. O. Ramsay

Mr. Hugh Owen Ramsay o
the Department of Agriculture
was yesterday presented witi
the M.B.E. insignia by Hi:
Excellency the Acting Governo
Mr, R. N. Turner at the office

of the Department, The’ award o
M.B.E. was conferred on 60-year-
old Mr, Ramsay in the last
Birthday Honours list,

Mr. Ramsay left Combermere
at the age of 17 and joined the
Department of Agriculture wher
the staff of the Department was
nine or ten strong.

Ramsay: has worked under
Directors during his 43
years’ service, Mr, Bovel)
Professor D'Alipuquerque, Mr.
R. W. KR. Miller, Sir John Saint

the. proaent Director, Mr,
Skeete,

Mr, Ramsay is in cherge of the
office of the Department,

Yesterday when His Excellency
went to the Department to present
the insignia, he was welcomed by
the Director Mr. Skeete. The
Director said that it was always
a pleasure’ to welcome His
Excellency to the Department ot
Agriculture on any occasion, but
it was an even greater pleasure
to welcome him tor the purpose
for which he had come today

Mr,
five

ILE.'s Suggestion
The Department was grateful
|for His Excellency's svegesiio

that the ceremony should be hela
at the Department and for his
coming to present the insienia in
their own offices,

Referring to Mr. Ramsay as his
old friend, the Director said that
he was personally very

was holding his present post and
thus be allowed the privilege of
being present on the occasion of
the presentation of the insignia
of honour which had been con-
ferred on Mr. Romsay by Her
Majesty the Queen.

Mr. Ramsay had a
service of 43 years in
partment, During

record of
the De-
that period he
devotion to duty
and a measure of loyalty second
to none in the service, He had
made an outstanding contribution
to the work of the
and his service in his particular
line was truly distinguished
Mr. Ramsay was then presented
with the insignia by His Excel-
lency, After the presentation, His
Excellency, Mrs, Turner who was
also present, and



two Battalions administer their
several commands and gained |
very valuable information in re-|
gard to the employment and dis-|
posal of troops.

During his spare time he was|
trken around the Social Welfare |

Department and was indebted to
Mr. E. B, Rogers of the Juvenile
Authority for arranging several
nteresting tours to the approved
schools of Jamaica; to Miss Car-
men Lusanne of the Y.W.C,A.,,
who introduced him to many socia!
vorkers, enabling him to see them
t work on practical democracy
‘nd alvo to Major Aitken, Deputy
Direetor of Prisons for enabling
im to It several prisons.

Major Walcott
very le
nd could not speak too highly of
hospitality of the Jamaican
which was overwhelming

aid that he had



the



Arrual Singing
Test Piece Issued

e f the Test Piece
sing the Birth was born to-
peen issuft d to the

of the various Com-

in preparation for
singing Competition
place at Kensington
Year Day









patrols har d Chine ' hatans A.R.C.M. Mr

end attempted to pr ke f jerald ‘ A.R.C.O. and Mr

4 Red unit that had FE. Hackett, A.R.C.M

) _ = mysteriously quiet ir ecent | the Eighth Annual Con-

eeks, Small patrol force ished |test. The words of the Carol are

THE LUCKY DIP was the centre of interest for the many children who attended the Annual Bazaar Heartbreak Pidge and Punch- Be n J hnson, and t o anes
held at the Drill Hall yesterday afternoon. Above a group of children eagerly look at the result of ‘ n the eastern f t it been s¢ ) musi si a

their dips. ange UF ood

will be Capt. C. E./*

A.D.C, Capt, W. H. R. Armstrong,
were shown around the Depart-
ment by the Diréctor, acecompan-
ied by Mr. Ramsay.



W. Berliners Must
Not Shop In
East Berlin

BERLIN, Noy. 2f.

General C. F. Coleman Bri‘ist
;commandant in Berlin to-day
| ordered troops and civilians under
| his command not to shop in Bas
| Berlin. The order resulted fron
| East Berlin edicts issued two dayt
ago to prevent West Berliners from

want stay in Jamaica| buying food or other consumers fill

} goods in East Berlin, an

spokesman suid

army

Many West Berliners have been a Tw
taking advantage of the favour | Hat ® PAARL q AW N ¥
jable exchange rate of four East ;

to buy food and other

Weat

man one

| German marks for one West es; | i

oods cheapl in Germar



| East Berlin Mayor Friedrech
| Ebert said in a broadcast on Thurs-
| day that the ban on Last Berlir

shopper was to eparate them
| from West Berliner UP.

Jewellery Stolen

Millicent H
Michael

Bush
» the Police

t f ver bangle





ho



Korean Resolution

|
}
VATICAN CITY, Nev, 29...
POPE PIUS XII Saturday appointed - ; Cardinals
of the Roman Catholic Church trom 12 cen and com- +
voked a secret consistory fcr January 12 to present them









pleased | fie
that it should so happen that he

Department |.

the Governor's |






































































; 4
PRICE : SIX CENTS ee



Pope Appoints
24 Cardinals






their red hats as princes of the Churches,

The higsgre . 4hne ancement
Drématic
Contest

up to its. traditional full
| strength of $0 Cardinals next
vanueary for the first time since
the reign of Pope Clement XI in
706

One American and two E-stern
uropean Prelates who had been





t the forefront in the Church's

Twenty :three grDups rerire- ruggle against Communism are

senting Old Scholars’ Associations} mo those named by the Pope

and other similar organisations t highest counc’! o! the Ro-
are taking part in the first All 1an“Cet! ol'c Ch

Island Dramatic Contest which is In keeping with the Pope’s pol-

being sponsored by the Socia vy of exnmand ng the internation!





Welfare Departinent on behalf « eter cf e Sacred College
the Central Council of Old Scho! ollege will include oaly
ars’ Associations, The contest be- | compered with 43
gins on Monday Dec. 8 and con n-lialien

tinues until Tuesday Dec, 16 The new Sacred College will in-
: Acting on behalf of the Central lude 27 It-lians, seven French,
Council of Old Scholars’ Associa- ‘our each from Spain and ine

tions, the Secial Welfare Depart
ment circularised the many Olc«
Scholars’ Associations attached t

S., three from Brazil, twe eacn
rom Portugal, Argentina, Canada
nad Germany and one each from












ait rene ae ia je Armenia, Australia, Austria, Bel-
Sa sationg. inwiting them t, | dium, Chile, Chins, Cuba,’ Bag-
bate pant th tile emmaae ‘and, Holland, Hungary, Feru,
: Be p o syria, Yugoslavia, Ireland, Beus-

They were given
from which to choose. Either the
Trial Seene from the Merchant o
Venice, or the dramatised versio:
of the old ballad, King John anc
the Abbot of Canterbury.

A number of people in Dram:
have agreed to act as judges, anc
marks will be awarded to eacl
group. The group with the larg-
est number of points at the enc
of the contest will be the winner

two piece : .
: dor, Colombia, and Poland.

The Pontiff made his solemn
announcement as he was vrepar-
ng to leave his summer residence
it Castelgan.

One American elevated by the
Pontiff to the sacred purple was
Vonsignor James Francis Me-
Intyre, Archbishop of Los Angeles,
who will raise the U.S. represen-
ation in the Sacred College to

adhe IE ites

in the event of a’tie, it may be | fur. Two Prelates honoured
possible to arrange’ finals ir | fom Communist countries were
Bridgetown at some later date, Monsignor Alois Stepinac of

Zagreb who was sentenced to 16

Groups takin art in the con
oe 6 Gi; years imprisonment by Marshal

test are: Christ Church Girls

O.S.A,, St. Silas Boys’; St. Johr | Tito’s Yugoslav regime in 1946,
Baptist; St. Peter's Girls’ Edxhi bul who was canditionally re-
Memorial; St. Augustine’s; St leased last December, rnd Mon-
Saviour’s Girls; Ebenezer Boys | Signor Stefan Wyszynski, Arech-
Club; Indian Ground Mixed; St | bishop of Warsaw and Gnesna in
Paul's ‘Girls’; Endeavour Girls’ | ®eland where a bitter anti-Chureh

‘ampalgn is underwav.—U.P.

Holy Innocent's Girls’; Bathsheba
All Saints Girls’; St. Matthews
Girls’, St. dudes’ Mixed, St

. .
fted Club; St.







ver = Jame
Brotherhood; Paynes Bay Girls .
St. John's Mixed; The Y.W.C.A Presents Colours

and St, Mark's Girls’.
To Commandos

Cie i *k MALTA, Nov. 29.
4a rrarists Adtac k The Duke of Edinburgh present-

‘ , ‘d Queen’s and Regimental col-
I rench I atrols ours to the ‘Third bein

t Commando
Brigade, Royal Marines on Flori-
ana parade ground here Saturday.



TUNIS, Nov, 29

Authorities said

armed The Duke said “These colours

rorists unsuccessfully atiacke? fare in revognition of the devotion

two French patrols at two point Jin wartime of the Royal Marine

of the French protectorate la Commandos and for the courage

night. land bearing of your Brigade in
Terrorists armed = with

i {the trouble spots of the world in
y

machine guns and rifles fired the post-war days.”

eral rounds from behind Lt. G. U. W. Manuel of Melrose,
on a unit of field gendarmes pa-| Roxburghshire bore the Colours
trolling the desert region near|for the 42nd Commando, Lt. D. L.
[Sorsse but imissed. The attackers|Langley of Budleigh Salterton,
fled, A French soldier riding in a} Devon who won the M.C. in Ma-

jeep wag shot at by an unidenti-!laya—bore them fer the 40th
attacker at Gafso but was not; Commando, and Lt. D. C. Alex-
hit, —U,P, ander for 45th Commando.—U.P.



i HoH i i i a eae
ie

CHRISTMAS time’s visiting
time, and of course... time

for wine! A carefree atmos-



phere, the cheerful exchange

of Greetings and Good Wish-



es and merry toasts made
ii merrier with a sparkling
i glass of K.W.V. No_ time,

fe

i

indi

either, to let your K.W.YV. get
down: so while you're with

us check your list for:—





* OLOROSO SHERRY
© WEMMERSCHOEK No. 2





i Specially fer you K.W.Y
* hrings their ‘T me fer
Wine Shopping Guide’ for
easier shopping during
Christmas and the New
Year. Follow these appear





ances regularly in this space
over the holiday period


SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952




















































ee
+: To-day te Tues Today & Temescow Today & Tomerrew | e e
GLOBE ‘ €e5 ee.) ee Sl
* E wae! | atin season) Aare lee
EVENING 8.30 p.m; MONDAY to TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 he | a BREED | Geng gonn | THAT'S MY BOY
ot Senig | THEREY : LUND Also
sa er 3 *

HE WILD NORTH ese etna sets BL | ot iste) Se" aonean ano | ayg, c, wotae ac. amy

=> health-build tonic, _& Sock BUETEL " aceeh: Adipestien THE COWBOY- Genera eft ‘or ongland

Stewart GRANGER; Cyd CHARISSE; Wentiell COREY TEASE OMCS in the answer Thais. Special 18 |e weeny | Zien FORD Ire Colonial Offies while Mr G. 11

WED.. Dec., 3rd 4.45 and 8.30; THURS. 4.45 p.m. Only tnd mi combined in “SASS SE | READ AND | See. Swot. Adams is in London,

“THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL” 8 wr are your key eee 1S 443 & 8.20 p.m, Mr. Wylie is fying B.W.1.A. to

" a ! to good “HEART of the Tue CowBoy MATING SEASON || Jamaica, then joins a B.O.A.C

“MEET ME AFTER THE SHOW” — o = Jonn | fight for London. He is due back

Betty GRABBLE. | 7 foro a enniitias | IRENE x LUND early next month,
THE LION AND fun LADD (Color) | GENERAL DIED Antigua M-L.C.

; THE HORSE | °°"! Sues | AT DAWN i PAEINS 6 Seeweh eee

A Steve COCHRAN _ a ————. | Gary COOPER yesterday morning intransit

BOOKING OFFICE OPENS BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~* OISTIN to Antigua was Mr. Novelle Rich
NEXT FRIDAY — 5TH ere — 830 A.M. (Dial 2910) (Dial 5170) ards, amember of the Antigua











(Dial $404)

PL AY ERS’

Legislative Council and Labour
Party of which the Hon'ble V. C.
Bird is President and Editor of the
“Workers Voice”, a Trade Union
daily newspaper in Antigua.

Mr. Richards is returning to
Antigua after attending a confer-













THE BARBADOS PRODUCTION

“THE THIRD VISITOR’








Mat. TODAY 4.4 p.m.

amie hs

INVISIBLE MAN





ROXY
To-day 40 @



a ROYAL

ee ok ae [te arom |


















































































o-day Last 2 Shows | ence in St. Vincent dealing with
bs sip ‘es & Continuing Bat. im oe te : 1g
Pauline DOWDING ‘aah’ a Cohanbia Action | Cecil B. DeMille’s |Double Attraction |S€@ Island Cotton at which he
is W EY William BERTALAN, , oo . Dana Andrews == Fepresented Antigua.
Denis WELLESLEY. Idris MILLS, \robnny "Wels eel He was met at ti b
George CHALLENOR, John ROACH, Richards VIDMER, wuNOLE M1 eA cbse? Mr. J, E. T. Brancker, MCP. Me
: oa TOR SAMSO}
D t fone cistern Gaited rat voneeoes| = consi, Bohne fen Sy oe
irecte Ww. ANNE v7) NGA, s < illw ‘
a at the DELILAH PRONTICS ish e Mightiest Of Sterring - Mr. Richards wily ey
OUSPOS' | 41 Motion Picture Leon frre! : be leaving
EMPIRE THEATRE —— etter te eae Sp | rete Bee me OF Beinn Somer
: Technicolo . ad
| Given Starring ; Monday ° ‘Teesaay Business And Pleasure
11th and 12th DECEMBER — 8.30 P.M. MR. RODNEY | Hedy Lamarr 4.80 NTISITING the Caribbean area
MATINEE — 12th — 5.00 P.M, At his residence 2 MELE MTLL s Connie, “Whois [eg tees oo - combining business with
PRICES OF ADMISSION - - - THURSDAY, 4TH DECEMBER Sheri ‘Teachers’ Larry Bastar Crabbe! POPeve The Sailor | FROM aortee | pleasure is Mr. D. F. Gibbons, MR. & MRS. HUTSON CHANDLER
| Night—$1.50; $1.20; $1.00 and 60¢c. "1962 ‘ Pest in = Administrative Assistant in the : : ; 3
yy ere ee ee ee wad Latent News Reel] THE SEA HOUND | — Benen "Pench _ pywasite ass |Department of Defence in Wash- Visiting Their Duught»r Married At St. Patrick's
8 Se Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Coming 800n Double © O08) \ scichep, Rooney Tim Holt Friday night by B.W.LA. from ERE to spend Christmas and QT. PATRICK’S Roman Catholic
300,000 people saw the play in London Orchestra ‘MAGNIFICENT Anne a _Richard Martin | puerto Rico and leaves to-day for about three months’ holiday Church was decorated yester-
The London “News of the World” had this to say— ADMISSION: — 2). a esti Wed. & Thars | Trinidad. in Barbados are Mr, Sydney Bar- day afternoon with pink and white
“Will keep audiences gucssing until the final curtain.” leery’ Ackoss D> OFF 4.30 & 8.90 Mr. Gibbons expects to visit ow, M.B.E., and Mrs, Barlow. roses for the wedding of Miss
MEMBERS MAY BOOK THEIR SEATS ON THURSDAY 4th ee a BEWARE THE por TRE wiwpow |Guadeloupe and Martinique. be- They arrived from England via Marie Celine Mendes, pals as daugh-
Se, 8, = 85 DAUM al ays ater es Penavors| ana fore returning to Washington via Holland yesterday by the Nestor ter of Mr. and Mrs. ae s
Starring \PRIDE OF Starring poumis BEAL | Puerto Rico, Paty are on a visit to thele a of ee 7 as
} sai ;. daughter Mrs. Stanton Toppin of Gardens and Mr. utson and-
Lo. oe Goosen We oan er etiotiae “Falaise” Rockley New Road. ler, Overseer of the Belle Planta-
with old friends. This is his first , Barlow is a Chartered tion and son of Mr. and Mrs.
time i Barbados | d hil her Accountant in Manchester, The Cecil Chandler of Port-of-Spain,
he allied rh re bd rc © first part of their holiday will be ‘Trinidad.
1M a OF te neat cae con spent with Mr. and Mrs, A. R. The bride who was given in
sul, Mr. H. Of Ramsey and had Toppin of “Newhaven”, Hastings marriage by her brother, Mr.
Lae cake bene just 224 the remainder with their Charles Mendes, wore a dress of
as pleasant as he expected. It is ener? eee. $oh-Enate, slipper satin, beautifully hand






CLUB MORGAN

SATURDAY

December 13th

SENSATIONAL

MR. CRITCH IVAN of B.G.








field,

Aviati
Barbados

B.W.1

Wing Comdr. L. A. Eggles-
Director-General of Civil
Caribbean, returned to
on Friday night by
after a three-month visit

10n,

A,

to the United Kingdom, New York,

Miam
Wing
from

Ss.
Atlantic
Mauretania, having an
voyage

when

i, Nassau and Jamaica.
Comdr Egglesfield returned
Jamaica by the same plane.
Egglesfield crossed the
in the Cunard liner
excellent
until the last two days
off Nova Scotia the ship

encountered one of the most se-
vere Atlantic hurricanes in recent

years.

The seas were so high that

one freak wave actually broke

over

this 35,700 ton liner

the top promenade deck of
and caused

considerable damage.

On Honeymoon

PENDING their honeymoon as

are Mr. and Mrs. 1. C, H

guests at the Marine Hotei
. Moody

who were married at St. Matthias
Church on Thursday evening.

VISITOR” was faced with a prob-
lem; he had to devise some means
of changing a dining-room in a
country house to a sitting room
in a London flat.

With the help of LANCE
DOWDING, stage manager of the
production, he has achieved this
“mechanical” feat. They tell me
they are going to raise the room
twenty feet off the stage and by
an ingenious method of counter-
weighting IT ONLY TAKES ONE
MAN TO DO IT!

“The Third Visitor” will be
staged at the Empire Theatre Dec.
11 and 12.

Woodside Fair

N Saturday, December 6, at
“Woodside”, Bay Street, res-
idence of Dr & Mrs, A. W. Scott,
a group of social workers in, their
drive to collect Christmas Chari-
ties will hold their Annual Fair
which will be opened by Mrs
G. H. Adams at 3 p.m.

embroidered with a close fitting

F ; ” : ”
sesy thee. cc ee ae Sete ‘The Flying Room bodice, tight fitting sleeves and a

Pee ILLIAM BERTALAN ho full flair skirt with a long train.

Through An Atlantic , Wh Her jong tulle veil was kept in

e S designed the settings for place by a tiara of orange blos-
eopenting Hurricane the forthcoming Barbados Play- soms and she carried a bouquet of

RS. EGGLESFIELD, wife of ers Production of “THE THIRD pink radiance and White coralita

She was attended by Miss Elma
Chandler, sister of the bridegroom
as maid of honour, who wore
orchid georgette with a deep neck-
line and off the shoulder effect
and a full skirt. Her head-dress
was a juliet cap with orchids and
She carried a bouquet of pink and
mauve orchids.

Miss Elizabeth Harding as flow-
er girl, completed the bridal en-
tourage, She was attired in lemon
net over taffeta and carried a
basket of Caracas daisies with ~
headdress to match.

ae ceremony was conducted by

A. Parkinson, S.J. Mr. Frank
faciaahuee was bestman. The
ushers were Mr. Edward Tempro
and Mr. David Cozier.

A reception was held at “Bern-
fels’’", Welches Gardens, home of
the bride after which the couple
left for Edgewater Hotel, Bath-
sheba, to spend their honeymoon.

For “going away,’ the bride
wore a dress of pink lace with a

Mr, Mo who is with the The Costume parade will start gt
Present Shell Catitoean Company in at 3.45 p.m. atid. Mrs. A. de K. joe: ong ENR eee irene
« Maracaibo, arrived here on Frampton will distribute the
at the G& LOB E Wednesday night by B.W.I.A. via prizes. Costumes For The Circus
frinidad while his wife, the Mrs. Rita Clarke of Brooklyn, SEEMS that everyone is going

THURSDAY DECEMBER 4TH AT 8.30 P.M.

The Caribbean Night Troupe

Featuring Stage Personalities :-—~

ACRO VARIETY BOYS Ete.
Added Attraction

-

SLIM JIM. *IRE FLY, EDDIE HALL PROWLER,
SENORITA BELGRAVE FLYING SAUCER and

former Miss Angela Carey, came
in from England via Montreal by

T.C.A,

on Thursday morning.
Congrats

ONGRATULATIONS to Major

R. A. Stoute, Deputy Com-

missioner of Police who celebrates
his birthday to-day.

Co a °

ONGRATULATIONS
son of Mr. and Mrs, E. C.
Thornton of
St. George,

* :
to Eric,

“Eric Cot”, Salters,
who celebrates his

New York, has sent several at-
tractive gifts and the stalls and
Lucky Dip for the children will
be well stocked. There will be
other attractions including the
Lucky Wheel, Household and Gifts
Toyland, Sweets, Pony Rides,
Bingo, Mot Dogs, Ice Cream etc.,
and the Police Band will be on
hand with a lovely programme,ot
music.

Santa Claus will be arriving at
5.30 p.m. with gifts for the child-
ren.

Ticket sellers note that all pro-

T
{ to the circus which the Rock-
ley golfers are putting on at Para-
dise Beach Club, Saturday, Dec.
6. But the vroblem now is what
they’re going “us’’. However, this
should not be such a perplexity,
for a circus has everything—not
just trapeze artists, strong men,
snake charmers, acrobats and
clowns, but mystic ladies from the
Far East, bronco busters from the
West, wild men from the South
and inhabitants of igloos from the
North. Almost every kind of cos-
tume is expected in The Big

eleventh birthday to-morrow.
Eric is a pupil of Harrison Col-
lege.

ceeds and unsold tickets will be
collected on Wednesday and
Thursday, December 3 and 4.

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



Parade, with prizes for the most
original, the most beautiful, the

Win a Valkyrie Cycle
Win a Carton of Vi-Stout

Patrons are asked to hold their Half Tickets
STEEL BAND CONTEST: Canada Dry vs. Cola Cola

For the Silver Cup

|
Prices: Stall 24c., House 36c., Balcony 48c., Box 60
|













i < funniest and the cleverest uy
ma d e xccor rs oe

formula since 1792-

Now again obtainable in the original quality,
ing to the famous and secret 4714"

YES!

These are some
Items for the
Home...








Tickets on Sale the Day of the Show from 9 a.m.
C and B Early at THE GLOBE

REMEMBER THE DATE THURS DEC 4

Siaucepans-Aluminium

al WHITE

Onée again, Ruth, aa Peter Morgan















and Enamel
oe invite you fovenjay your : | and healthy
Pressure Cookers ' i vaAT % | mis i glial on i
oo CHRISTMAS DINNER ‘5 == — cen Gee cee Gee
\@ MEN & WOMEN THE IDEAL GIFTS FOR ff
Icing Tubes %
Bann oe St. Lawrence Hotel § JUST ARRIVED - « -
Pattie Pans Prom 7 pam. on December 25th : J LADIES’ EMBROIDERED HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) _ Ste. to $2.17
Bonché Pans we shall have for you — § ” " ” ( » »6) $1.74 to $3.81
Stoves—2 & 3 Burners Lobster Cocktail R | LACE EDGED SINGILE KERCHIEFS ...00...000.0 occu Mesneue Baeh 41e,
Electric Ta Cream of Tomato Soup x ’ >
lectric Table Lamps Fried Fillet of Flying Fish N CHILDREN’S HANDKERCHIEFS (Boxes of 3) ............. eos taneh obbses Seoivitie AOS
Thermos Jugs Roast Turkey R |
Ice Cream Freeter Cranberry Sauce x | MEN’S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS oe. advesventy sVeeses poness sseoneennnsdvane $3.12
Aluminium Waitets aaa take se Rice % » . SKY SCRAPER STRIPE SHIRTS ....... iiiian vvvssvees $8.07
ug ~— Buttere tring Beans $ eooeegs
Mincers Plum Pudding — Brandy Sauce ‘| et OWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tan, Grey, Blue) ech $5.94
Kitchen Knives or ‘ MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES—Polka Dots—
Fish Turners Rum ‘n’ Raisin Ice Cream S (Navy, arene, Maroon, Tan & Grey) ois wo. $17 :
s Biscuits and Cheese x MEN’S CLIPS BOW TIES-(White, Black, Maroon) ........................... sesnsies 89¢.
poons : “A .
hieihe iis Gas Demi-tasse Ata § . seuue aie RPO bs csuhaincs actnebeiitebacns bssboanbeeh es erescions ised eanasndevobieg $1.07
: is will be $4.00 per person and wi N 3 MEN’S STRIPE TIES 1.1
ea : a glass of Champagne. We would appreciate x er Soe
Graters reservations as far in advance as is convenient x
The CORNER STORE =" ou : I. R EVANS (WHITFIELDS)
e [sine P.S. a gyn! the Bamboo ma we oe now offer you % ~ > YOUR SHOE. STORE *
s : ; : Egg Beaters (rotary) dancing too or a arink and a swim % in
FOR XMAS SHOPPING : ‘Down The Hat $ eg . me
a » SSS SCOOT HTS 9OVISSISSTTFOF9OTT TG OCos EE aaa Ee Gan ne £aee sne





A ) a ‘




SS OE A OS i is =_ —_-——_—S-- - ewe SS ee aes ee —_— OS SS eS

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE tc TAGE THREE _









At The Cinema \ |

|



| Hints) Farm And Garden ECZEMA

A

















|
\\\\Nii
T AGRICOLA i You Can Stop Burning . \\ : .
THE WILD NORTH | For anna an a
. ; a+ hibiti MEP” Tops o ; ° P. ,
‘ Last Sunday, we started the ball rolling a pxbinion een ore crore ot TALE ee ie
, Gard Path matters. The note on “Milking the Cow’ was, of course, 1 Xe Ad place. Heel bow | been nn
My G. H. ' tended also to cover-milking at any time. It is one of those Seo haar at a , eka
Gravel or grass paths for the routine operations that some of us are inclined to treat too completely the disfiguring a " —,
THOUGH it was ‘a warm morning when I saw THE|8@rden are all very in their | casually. At the Exhibition, registered cows are judged F the pomemul action of | == ‘ a. BT ~.
. g ; ‘ l i fo powest om Of | -
WILD: NORTH, noyw showing at the Globe, there was no aoe eS eat > < — a? both on conformation and weight of milk. | -_ this shealing liquid f ce ea
need for fans, as wa the blizzards and saw the Grass is the good oF aR tee ren ~—r, tut conformation plays an ‘m- | your skin Soe sorio. } e bn
worse, needing as it {Portant part in the final judging | wi spot jemish. = . bat
shew-capped mountains and the vast expanses of the|does constant wautns cutting Of allielasses of livestock — what- | footer |
Canadian snow-covered ‘northland that make up the|and rolling. And the pai lever the type or the object in Spots, Pimples, Boils, Ul- s .
natural and spectacular background of this rugged adven-|not be edged with or some view. A stockman must remem- | cers, Bad Legs, Impetigo,
pec gro Bs |
ture story. Instinctively, one felt the bitter cold of the|frm edging, it surely need | ber this in presenting his animal. Degen rae, eet
eatin ears ab 2h bet rovane Ee NO ‘toms fees fa ace pins | WO BSc = g@ntaining Vitamin B
atmosphere of spring that can only be experienced in a| Gravel paths, if well in the ; | Iusaee.. $20 a e CRSEE - ROM chemists everywhere. 4
A worthy exhibit may fail to
rate Selaneaee Gnome onsite as grees, bu it Is them |to “opsat Emitter the poimia 1 (catch the judges" eyes it it is Tata s _—
ordaeale aaa s nets ph oes eae Sine a : he io Regine notes Testive and of indifferent tem- yay ; j z ~ Teo gre vetting | saat eg
weather, the film was made in 80 exhausting! result of those who have /Perament. Good cleaning = and | start taking YEAST-VITE
sections, at the particular time of that after following this grooming go-tand in: hang -with | Tablets AT ONCE. You will be
roe Smee the weatherman had much of s rte the beginning. Old rs Saas ecnpiatier: i oeper | overjoyed at the difference it
Ww tl ipt i whether , Showmanship ays 1 re S. .. | mak: ww Po , Ca Id,
time, we pe fee Gonna away, gravel me peine Now, let us turn to some Gen- PASE YOUR. ACHES | or Chill eym ccpua wills nick!
can lit ll cet ahoe tee and and weeds rnb they know they ° ral Rules which are important ES Ww d " YY " feal
iterally see b ; lie~ | ers es which are ant, 3 ? isappear, and you eel ever
and real ane asthe as oo io t happy me which . Clause five (5) states that “All| TH IMPLE AY so much better,
high, instead of” Hollywood's they, negient hibits t be bona fid U
lee ollywood’s What is the answer forjor to. eve. |cxhibits must be bona fide prop- se RELIEVES YOUR PAIN
mountainous piles of soap flakes! * : > ways buy chicks with edjerty or work of the exhibitor. | j 4
The theme of the film is based © oe oement. jeapacity to lay. Chicks cannot |Canes, vegetables, fruit plants| se \
on the classic saying “the Moun- Fao demons pate is make good use of feed unles: /and flowers must be grown by P MARES FOL Enel, WELL
tie always gets his man” but this ' weed proof, dries off rapidly after of clean fresh water is|the persons by whom they are| There's nothing clse like
time ‘there is a twist to the story, © rain, and is of a good appearance. | always before them. Use auto-|exhibited.’ Failure to respect | HEADACHES § YEAST-VITH. i's the
which is taken from the log writ- ~~ matic waterers, From one day/|this Rule will result im the for- | NERVE PAINS ) ONLY pan reliever
ten by a Canadian Mountie, Con- * It entails no labour in upkeep. |old to three weeks one inch feed=}feiting of any prizes awarded HEALING OIL | COLDS, CHILLS which ALSO contains
stable Albert Pedley, forty-seven Now admittedly the initial cost|ing space per chick is necessary,/and ‘such exhibitors may be | , the tonic Vitamin Br,
years ago. It appears that Pedley of a Cement path is greater than |From 3 weeks to six weeks each|debarred from subsequent com- . . | and Get yourself a supply of
was sent out to trail a French that of grass or gravel. But it is|chick requires two inches feed~| petitions. Remarkably effective, in- (t) RHEUMATIC FRR eee
Canadian trapper, Jules Vincent, not as expensive as is generally | ing space. ~ AY! t’s the

wanted for murder, and bring him
back to face trial, Petiley succeeds
in running his man to earth in a
small cabin, miles from anywhere.
He arrests him and the two start
the long trek back—Vincent pre-
dicting that he will never be
brought in and that either he or
the wild north will claim the
mountie as their victim; Pedley,
determined to bring in the French-
man, though he realises the danger
in the man’s apparent bonhomie
and the truth in his bantering
gibes.

The beauties and cruelties of
the country play the stellar roles
as the captor and captive slowly
make their way over late
stretches of snow, back to civili-
zation. Hardship, suffering and
danger are their constant com-

ions on the trip, during which
they get lost, are nearly buried
alive in an avalanche of snow and
Pedley narrowly escapes death
when a wolf-pack attacks them.
Vincent's pi ctions prove cor-
rect when the mountie loses his
mind temporarily, due to ex-
posure, and it is the Frenchman
who brings the policeman back.
In a surprising, but credible cli-
max, Jules is acquitted

The deliberately slow pace of
the homeward journey is in sharp
contrast to the tense action se-
quences which are climaxed by
the thrilling shooting of treacher-
ous rapids by the two men, whose
canoe finally capsizes. I don’t
mind saying that that sequence
had me on the edge of my seat.
Though some of the pace may
drag, it allows for the changes in
the characters of the policeman
and his prisoner, who are forced
to rely on each other for survival.

Stewart Granger and Wendell
Corey have the principal roles,
with Cyd Charisse as a young In-
dian girl. Mr. Granger gives a
virile and rugged performance of
Jules Vineent who foregoes the
chances to kill his captor and tn
the end, saves his life and his
reason, Wendell Corey gives a fine
eee ef Pedley, whose dis-
rust of Vincent gradually gives
way to frlepaaiaty and affection.

Ansco colour. in which the film
is taken is particularly effective,
as are the music and sound effects
in this true adventure story that
has something different to offer
audiences. The kids will like it
too,

“THE MATING SEASON”

A thoroughly diverting and
amusing comedy—THE MATING
SEASON is playing at the Plaza,
Barbarees, It is a fast-paced and
entertaining domestic comedy of
errors with hilarious scenes re-
sulting from mistaken identities.
The excellent cast is headed by
Gene Tierney, as the Ambassa-
dor’s daughter who marries Join
Lund, son of the ex-owner of a



JOHN LUND

hamburger stand, and when the| seems well worth while.

young bride is beset with ec

difficulties for her first party, she} Variety and
mistakenly engages her mother-|can find expression in the cement
in-law, Thelma Ritter, as cook,/path, for it can be white, grey,
When her own mother Miriam|green or red, in colour, left plain
Hopkins, arrives on the scene andjor marked out in squares, or to
and|resemble crazy paving.

generally gets eve
every one by the ears, the “cook”
is the one who is able to rout her
and restore marital bliss!

The film is directed with a/path into a cement path is an easy
it} matter.

;warm-heartedness that makes
seem human and believable and
Thelma Ritter has never been

seen to better advantage. Miss] inch

Ritter has done splendid work in

such films as “Letter To Three] Ram and roll the ground firm
Wives” and “All About Eve” but] and solid and you have the found-
this time, she steals the show] ation. Any uneveness is immaterial
as John Lund’s mother and plays] as that will be removed when the

the role to the hilt, making the
most of the case of mistaken
identity. Miss Ritters dry humour
and her ability to put over warm-
hearted understanding disguised

under a wise-cracking exterior|”
makes her an outstanding come- ato

dian,
Gene Tierney and John Lund

are a thoroughly attractive mar-{

ried couple, each beset by their
own type of “mother trouble”
and Miriam Hopkins plays the
snob to end all snobs.

The dialogue is crisp and well-
timed and there are some very
funny scenes Miss Tierney wears
lovely clothes and a_ pleasant
setti, makes lively entertain-
ment for all.

“THE HALF-BREED”

The last dns to tell you
about is E HALF-BREED,
showing at the Plaza, Bridgetown.
This is a Technicolor estern
with a story of hackneyed double-
dealing against the Indians by a
gang of unscrupulous whites, A
young man, half white and half
Apache, who lives on the reser-
vation, is the key figure in help-
ing an ex-Confederate Officer to
foil a corrupt Indian agent who
is trying to incite the Apaches to
war,

There are the usual stereotypes
of the debonair, good-hearted
gambler, the dance-hall soubrette
and the local bar-room hi
whose sole purpose is stirring up
trouble between the white peo-
ple and the Indians, 2

Spiked with riding, fighting and
gun-play, the pace fast-moving
against a beckground of truly
magnificent scenic splendour, (If
only the plots could equal the
backgrounds) Robert Young, Janis
Carter and Jack Beutel play their
roles competently and costumes
and settings will delight the eye.

supposed for, unless the Be is
to take heavy traffic, (whicl{ is
unlikely in a garden,) the cement

of more than a few inches, espec-
ially if a concrete mix is used.

When the permanency of this path
is considered the initial outlay

individual taste

To Make a Cement Path
To turn an old grass or gravel

Begin by removing the top of the
old path to the depth of three
es,

cement is put on.

It is better to use a good Con-
crete mix, and for this you will

eed—
4 parts shingle (fine grit or
ne)

2 parts sand.
1 part cement,

Mix the different ingredients
dry, turning them over and over
until they are thoroughly eom-
bined. Add the water gradually
and mix again until the whole is
like a thick mortar. Once mixed,
the Concrete should be used within
half an hour, so do not mix more
than you can comfortably use in
that time. The nearer to the path
that it can be mixed the better.
Proceed by filling a bucket with
the concrete and taking it to the
path, pour the mortar out in qgcs
big pats, smoothing and levelling
it off. (For this you will need a
mason’s Trowel or a flat piece of
wood with a short handle nailed
to it. Continue in this way umtil
the whole, or as much as you in-
tend to do at one time is dgne.
The whole path need not be fin-
ished in one day.

Markings can be made with the
help of a plank used as a rule
and a stick to mark. Be careful
when doing this marking not to
cut right through the whole thick-
ness of the cement as that would
make the path leak. The markings
whether in squares, erazy or other-
wise, must only be just below the
surface of the cement, sufficiently
to be distinguished, but not too
deep.

When the whole path is finithed
jet it cure for a few days before
ysing it.





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Clause six (6) states that “No

By the end of the third week | article of work which has been

roosts ought to be put in. Wire!
nailed below the roost poles keeps

ebicks from their droppings.|
Early roosting reduces damp}
litter and makes more even

growth by keeping chicks sep-}
arated at night. :

It is a good idea to sanitisc:
drinking water for the first fout |
weeks because young chicks are
more liable to infection spread;
through water than older chicks.|
Water should be changed and
sanitised daily. Do not let litter
beeome damp dirty or matted as
these conditions *ncourage coc-







ARTIE’S HEADLINE
ane

“Oh, that’s a

wife picked up at the sales.’

my



cidosis one of the mos) common
diseases in pirds aged between

awarded a prize at any previous
Exhibition can be entered for
this year’s competition.”

Clause eight (8) states that
“All exhibits must be properly
cleaned and prepared. The Society
reserves the right to decline to
receive any exhibit.”

The following Special Rules

‘apply in the agricultural classes:

‘

Sugar-cane Rule 7,
clump’ must be taken from one
hole in a field of canes of that
variety. A clump of canes is
defined as those canes growing
in”a single cane hole, or derived
from not more than two plants
planted not more than one foot
apart in a furrow.”

ld and Garden Vegetables —
Rule 6. “Exhibitors, if required,’
must make an affidavit to the
effect that their exhibits have
been grown by them.” Rule — 1,
“No exhibitor will be awarded
mote than one prize in any
section. Rule — 9 “The Judges,

in awarding prizes, will take
into consideration the market
value of exhibits, Exhibitors

should pay
this Rule.”

There have been a few addi-
tional prizes. included in the
Field and Garden Vegetables, For
example, there are now six
groups of yams, three prizes
each; two of carrots —- Long and
Short types; two of Lettuce —
Leafy and Head; two of Qkrase
Field..or Common, and © Long
Velvet; seven groups of Pulse~
Bush Lima, Climbing Lima,
Stringless, Bonavist, Pigeon, peas

special attention to

—) lb, of ach ip e en state,

four to twelve weeks old. ®\insthe pody and, ‘Bice and
It is better to keep pullet8/ Rouncevals, dry in pod, 2 lb. each,
completely confined in houseS|tniess otherwise stated, the

than to allow them on old con-
taminated ground which is not
turned each year, Each pullet re-
quires three square feet of floor
space. Worm the birds when 10
to 12 weeks old,

Four inches of hopper space
for fully grown birds is neces-
sary, Keep hoppers level with
hens’ backs so they can eat with-
out jumping up, When they can
see feed before them they are
attracted to eat more. This makes |
more eggs.

Provide one nest for each 7
hens. If trap nests are used, have
one nest for each 4 hens. |

Before pullets are moved into
their house, old hens should be
removed. Old hens not only bully
ullets ; they also pass on diseases
© which they have become im-
mune, Clean the house thoroughly.
When dried put down clean
litter. Megasse is the best litter

number of prizes

in each group
remains the same,

namely first,

second and third. Thus, in yams
the total number would be 18;
earrots, six; pulse, 21; and so on.
The scope of awards has been
considerably, widened and should
prove attractive to new exhibi-
tors,

Here are one or two other
amendments: squash — the two
classes remain, local type with
flowers attached (24), A. O, V.
(12). But note that the latter
does not include local without

flowers but intended to cover a
separate variety. Groundnuts
the weight of the dried sample

has been. reduced to three (3)
pounds, In all of the field and
garden vegetable sections, it is

important that weigits and quen-
tities should be stcietly adhered
to. Good .samples are often dis-

‘qualified for shertage

Follow the catalogue closely



obtainable in Barbados. Start
with 6 inches of litter adding
mew litter on old every three

to four weeks, Remove only what,
has become damped or caked

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PAGE FOUR

Where is the
root of your

Rheumatism P

ERE is wonderful news for Rheu-
matic sufferers! Doctors have a



oe pain AND new treatment bringing almost imme-
wrea\ Sreeeees on diate relief, Its secret is to apply a

Tevolutienary new massage cream, not
only where you feel the pain, but also
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These diagrams show why you have
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How to get Relief from pain
For a long time this Cream was only
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Now it is available for your own use
under the name of Lloyd's Adrenaline
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Make sure you get Lloyd's, the cream
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ww WAPORTANT WARNING ~~~,

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PROFESSIONALS MAY
‘GET FAIR BREAK
Gilkes Takes 104 Wickets
By O. S. COPPIN

IT WAS gratifying to those who have been
studying West Indies crieket to learn from the Presi-
dent of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
that the question of employing the West Indies
Crepe professionals is to be definitely tackled next

. week.

There is no secret surrounding the fact that the
professionals were offered £15 per Test match, so
that they would in effect be paid £75 for the five
Tests. What is of more than passing interest is

the news that thre is a distinct likelihood of the professionals
being paid as much as £75 per Test match. This would of course mean
that the professionals would receive £375 instead of £75, There is a
good chance of a difference of £300 constituting the means whereby
a professional says “yes” or “no”,

WHAT OF THE OPENERS?

| 1 suppose that it will be more than apparent that the selection
of the Test team in each colony should not rest upon the formula
adopted in the case of the selection of the captain. The Selectors who
will no Goubt be called upon at the expense of the Board and West
Indies cricket to witness the games in the colonies ahd that being the
case they will be faced with problems that must embrace those of
opening bowlers. There will be the great Stollmeyer himself, who must
play ex officio. But who should partner him? The names of Rae, Roy
Marshall, Pairaudeau and Leslie Wight at once suggest themselves
and it will be incumbent upon them to make a selection in the light
of what they have heard about them since there has been no oppor-
tunity provided them for seeing the prospective candidates in action
within the past six months,



Elaborate claims have been made in some not responsible cricket
circles but still articulate nevertheless for the selection of some
| nushroom pace bowlers. Some colonies have been notoriously famous
| for providing the West Indies with a noisome deadweight in this
| department and I sincerely hope that when it comes to choosing pace
| bowlers this intriguing requisite is not so poe. ee
i s has bee »mbarrassing practice in the ls
invoked as has been the emba re eat will be pieemsé to

know that George Gilkes, the Lee-
ward all-rounder who has already
scored 500 runs this season has set
a new record for Barbados cric-
ket Association games. 2
Gilkes yesterday captared 8
wickets for Leeward with his slow
spinners to make his total number
of wickets captured this season 104,
This is a feat that will take some
beating in the years to come and
I hope that Gilkes, who is still in
his twenties will be able to build
upon this imposing foundation and
jin time occupy a distinguished
place in local cricket circles and
indeed even in the Intercolonial
and International cricket arena,

LADIES’ GOLF TOURNEY
POSTPONED

ET weather through a great

part of the week made it ne-

cessary to postpone the Ladies’

Medal Play Championship and

GEORGE GILKES.
President's Cup competitions which were to have started at the

Rockley Golf and Country Club on Friday. As next week-end will
he given over to the gay and gala circus which the Rockley golfers
are putting on at Paradise Beach Club, the two competitions will be
played on Friday, Dec, 12, and Sunday, Dec. 14.

As it turned. out play could have taken place on Friday under
very favourable conditions. There were a few pools on the fairways,
but the greens were dry and the rain that threatened held off through
the afternoon, * However, there was the sibility of rain up to
starting time and because of the wet weather during the preceding
days it had been impossible to cut the
for heavy going even in dry weather,

PLAY OFF TO-DAY

The play-off for the President's Cup in the men’s division will
take place this afternoon between Colin Bayley and P. D, McDermott
over eighteen holes. These two finished the thirty-six hole handicap
event last Sunday tied for the low net score, which was 142.

Incidentally, MeDermott’s performance, playing off a 16 handi-
cap, reduced his allowance by two strokes. However, his old handi-
cap will prevail in the play-off today, with Bayley rated at 8. Five
other players succeeded in reducing their handicaps during the men’s
competitions last week-end, A. W, Tempro and Peter Greig making

the most progress.
HANDICAP CUTS

Greig, who led the handicap field at the end of the first eighteen
holes, came down in the new ratings from 20 to 17, while Tempro's
scores cut him from 22 to 19. Raymond Norris also chopped a couple
of strokes off his handicap, moving from 17 to 15, while John Grace
dropped from 16 to 15 and Geoffrey Manning from 12 to 11.
| An indication that these cuts were imminent was to be seen in
| the Ladder results, as all six of the players mentioned have been win-
| ning their recent matches. During the past week McDermott dis-
placed Stanton Toppin_and now is challenging William Grannum,
| while Grace defeated Grannum and is after Barry Osborne.

| Following are the week's Ladder results and challenges :

MEN’S LADDER—Results
E. A. Benjamin defeated N. G. Daysh, P. D. McDermott defeated
S. Toppin, John Grace defeated W. Grannum, Keith Murphy defeated
H. V. King, F. Easthan: defeated Lord Dangan, F. Eastham defeated

Lisle Smith,

| CHALLENGES

Nov. 20—Osborne challenged Manning. Nov. 20—Fitz Gerald chal-
lenged Hinkson. Nov. 23—McDermott challenged Grannum, Nov. 23
Kellman challenged Toppin, Nov, |23—Benjamin challenged K.
Hunte. Nov. 25—Murphy challenged V. Hunte. Nov. 25—Tempro
ieee Thomas. Nov. 27—Greig challenged Cole,

=

'

LADIES’ LADDER—Results
Mrs. Wylie defeated Miss F. Atwell.
Lady Dangan defeated Mrs. McDermott
Mrs. E, Vidmer defeated Mrs. W. MacIntyre
Mrs. V. Manning defeated Mrs. Walter Smith.

Challenges

19—Mrs. Wylie challenged Mrs, Maskell
22—-Mrs. Tempro challenged Miss Atwell
Nov. 25—Lady Dangan challenged Mrs. Thomas
Nov. 26—Mrs, Grace challenged Mrs. Smith
Nov. 29—Mrs. Manning challenged Mrs. King.

Nov.
Nov.






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A GROUP of steadily-improving golfers at Rockley eagerly gather
around te see how Bonnie Inniss, one of the Olub’s finest stylists does
it. From left to, right are: 8. Toppin, G.. Manning, ‘R. Norris, ©. Bel-
lamy, J. Grace, J, Kellman, A: W. Tempro, E. A. Benjamin, P. Greig,
D. Cole, B. Osborne. mist ;

BRISTOL BEAT BRIGHTON

7—0 IN SNOWSTORM
(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 29.

IN SECOND HALF snowstorm that would have shat-
tered less rugged mortals Bristol Rovers crashed seven





7

goals against Brighton at Eastville in an incredible match

that will be history in the rest of the country. That seven—
nil win was the best League victory ever for Rovers, And
snow fell heavily. Half a dozen men were busy sweeping
the lines clear the whole time.



With a vastly improved goal av-
erage and two points as net gain
Rovers are sitting rather more

Combermere
happily on top of the world which
is third Division South.

Defeat Regi
f R gument Two matches were postponed

Combermere secured an outright and another abondoned in the
victory over the Barbados Regi- Football League. Snow debit was
ment as the eleventh round of In- same in Scotland.
termediate games concluded yes-
terday. The only other match
played yesterday was the Police—
Y.M.P.C, fixture at Beckles Road,
with the home team secu:ing
points for a first innings lead.

In the match at the Garrison,
Combermere carried their over-
week score of 54 for the loss of
three wickets to 99 for all. Chief
scorers in the school team’s first
innings were Mr. R. Hughes 25,
Phillips 17, Mr. H. Sealy 14 and
Williams 12 not out. Bowling for
the Regiment, L. Brathwaite took
three for 14, V. Watts two for 28
and J. Brathwaite two for 39,

In their second turn at the

Shock team of the day were Not-
tingham Forest. Wally Ardron who
was called in as last minute deputy
for injured Martin scored three
goals in the magnificent five — nil
victory at Birmingham.

Spurs fought back over two
first half Ford goals to draw with
Sunderland at White Hart Lane
and so Wolves who were held to
a goalless draw at Burnley still
head the First Division. Arsenal
for whom Don Roper got las!
minute equality at Stoke are now
in third position,

It was Dooley’s day at Shef-
field. The big red-haired Wednes-
day leader scored twice against

shaggy fairways, which makes wicket, Regiment were all out for Villa.

57 runs. Top-scorer in the Regi-
ment’s second innings was V. Watts
with 24 to his credit, while H.
Beckles was the only other double
figure batsman with 10, Chiefly
responsible for the Regiment's col-
lapse was the bowling of Williams
who in 10 overs captured four
wickets for 15 runs. R. Brancker
took three for 13 runs.

Given eight runs for victory,
Combermere found runs difficult
to get and lost six wickets in col-
lecting the necessary. Brathwaite
and Clarke took two wickets each
for the Regiment, while the other
wickets fell by the run out route.

Burke Takes
7 For 26 Rims

O. Burke in a spell of 16.3 overs
took seven of the Police wickets
for 26 runs. He was ably assisted
by L. Brancker who captured the
other three at a personal cost of
36 runs,

In their turn at the wicket,
Y.M.P.C. managed to top their op-
ponents’ score by collecting 76
runs for the loss of nine wickets.

Good innings were played by
K. Brancker 22 and E. Brancker
24. Bowling for Police Denny took
four wickets for 18 runs, Haynes
three for 5 runs and Shannon two
for 20 runs.

First Home Win

Happiest manager is Southamp-
ton George Roughton. That fve-
one defeat of Hull was Southomp-
ton’s first home win since Augus
30. And new boy N., Garrity startea
it off with a 15 minute header.
Happiest player was undoubtedly
Gillingham’s Jimmy Scratch, Mar-
ried this morning he was appointed
captain for the day and scored

end with a great thirty yard shot.

Change of leadership in Scot-
jand, Eire’s game with Celtic was
snowed off and St. Mirren with a
grand two-nil win at Easter Road
tale over the running.

Don Taitlon
Hits 133

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 29.
Thirty-two year old Don Tellon
first choice Australian wicket-
keeper on their 1948 tour of
England made a bold bid to re-
instate himself today on the second
day of Queensland’s match with

the South Africans at Brisbane.

Watched by Test selectors, Jack
Ryder and Bill Brown, Tallon
played a fine innings of 133 which

In the match between Y.M.P.C. was mainly responsible for
and Police at Beckles Road, the Queensland taking their first in-
first day’s play was lost to rain nings total to 540. he was batting
and yesterday Y.M.P.C. dismissed just short of three hours and
70 runs in took part in two century partner-
their first innings. Chief scorers ships. He hit 18 fours. The South





for Police were Kinch 27 and Den- Africans by close had scored 87

ny 10.

for one wicket to finish 453 behind.



ON:- CANADIAN OIL CLOTH
CONGOLEUM
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his side’s equaliser against South- |

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952

ENTRANCES AND EXITS
By BOOKIE

os is much news to comment on in local racing affairs singe
the November meeting brought to a close our racing season of
1952. Among the subsequent events since this meeting are the
number of cases of horses changing hands; some retiring from tie
track for good, some completely new importations, ahd others merely
changing stables. ‘

Mr. Tommy Edwards has been busy going through his stables with
a new broom and among the changes here are the elimination of
Yasmeen and Lunways from racing. Yasmeen has been bought by
Mr. Bill Chandler for the famous stud at Todds while Lunways was
purchased by Mrs. Wigley of St. Kitts, who, as is well known, races
under the namé of Miss Rosemary Boon. This was her name before
marriage.

In exchange for Yasmeen Mr. Tommy Edwards has bought Car~
dinal while sometime ago he acquired Sweet Violet from his brother
Mr. J. R. “Bunny” Edwards. Incidentally this filly should be called
Sweet Violet II. There are many of us who can remember a previous
filly by this name. .

Mr. K. D: Edwards’ string for Trinidad will therefore number
Topsy, Cardinal, and Sweet Violet. Topsy’s chances are always good
and in B2 in Trinidad I expect that she will find many races of a
mile or nine furlongs to suit her purpose. I know nothing of Sweet
Violet but she is in C2 and therefore I presume she must be a maiden.

Cardinal, on the ‘other hand, has been treated most unfairly by
the Trinidad classifiers, I can only say that the Trinidad classifiers
have takén a most peculiar view of our racing here in F and D
classes if they can make Cardinal skip an entire class. No horse,
that I can think of, gave a clearer indication of being good, but just
not good enough. In fact, he won his race purely by default when
Chutney, who obviously could have beaten him, got the worse of a
false start by running three furlongs and then comimg back to ‘rin
another 5% furlongs. For being such an honest trier Cardinal is now
promoted from F to D2,

Meanwhile I think Mr. Bili Chandler has done well to purchase
Yasmeen as a brood mare and indeed I was hoping that she would
not have been allowed to leave our shores. She is a half sister to
Nebuchadnezzar and the Golden Road, two very good horses who
ran in England a few seasons ago, and this season I saw her half-
sister Zante (by Dante out of the same dam) racing at Epsom. She
also is a good filly and in my opinion would do even better out here
than Yasmeen.

I was surprised to hear of Lunways’ retirement but I think Mrs.

Wigley has also got hold of a good one for breeding. And speaking
| of Mrs. Wigley that brings me on to the news that the dam of
| Colombus, Busy Woman, died a few days ago,
_. This is bad news for St. Kitts and I understand that the whole
| island is upset about it. I should imagine that, with the success of
Colombus, racing in that colony-is now even more popular than ever.
In fact I am told that they are looking forward very much to Golom-
bus giving Bright Light a good run for her money in the Derby
and so putting St. Kitts on the map of the racing world,

Busy Woman was by Colorado out of Tolnus and I am told she
died with colic. Mrs. Wigley, however, has lost no time in replacing
her and, in addition to Lunways, she has bought Golden Quip from
Mr, Alexander Chin. This mare had a very chequered career in
Trinidad but at one time was the record holder for the 9% furlong
course on the Queen’s Park Savannah.

Next I learn that Mr. Charles Peirce has bought Chutney from
Hon, J. D. Chandler and that he will be carrying his colours at the
Christmas meeting. He will therefore join Jack Fletcher’s string and
will be accompanied over by Colombus, and Devil’s Symphony.

Chutney, who beat Cardinal once at the same meeting, was only
oy from F2 to F. His chances in Trinidad therefore look very

While the Chandler stable has been e ing anoth im-
ported during the week to make up for aa the loaese.: This Sie
the filly Courtlike who arrived ‘yesterday. morning from England, I
have not seen her complete form but I saw her race in two races
while in England and she impressed me very much with her strap-
ping looks when I first saw her in the ring at Epsom, She is a very
fast filly and was one of the few who made the good two-year-6ld
Whistler step out a bit in the early stages of a race at the beginning
of the season, She is by Court Martial and I shall give further inform-
ee co aes at a later date,

eanwhile the list of Barbados horses for Trini 2
around the 20 mark. In addition to those already pends oxsthyen
will be some from the stables of Mr. Fred Bethel, Hon. V. C. Gale,

Mr, Jack Gill, Mr. Victor Chase, M:
a ase, Mr, Rupert Mayers and Mr. M. E. R.

Mr. Bethel tells me he is sending Abu Ali, Test Mat First
Admiral and the two-year-old Super Jet. Abu Ali is oe oy ae in
Trinidad and therefore I presume he will be an entrant for the Gov-
ernor’s Cup. I would be inclined not to fancy his chances here but
{ understand the top class in Trinidad is devoid of outstanding talent
In that case his chances might be as good as any other, .
Hon, V. C, Gale's string will include Fluffy Ruffles, Rainbow II.
Fairy Queen, Cavalier and Bright Light although I am not sure

whether the latter should not be included in Mr. Thavenot’s lot since
| she is already in Trinidad. Fluffy Ruffles ran particularly well at the
eee meeting after being here only a few weeks. She will be
| Beier oot Trinidad however and the opposition should be ofa
The other three, Rainbow II, Fair ueen and Cavali
| the Barnard stables in St. Vincent. Both Satonorw II and Tony thee
are two-year-olds which are complete strangers to me, Cavalier. on
| the other hand, is a seasoned campaigner, I presume he will start in
| the Derby but he has already been beaten so frequently over this
distance that I cannot fancy him at all in the classic, He might, how-
ee . ar are of sort, ;
3 r. Jac il wi e sending Dashing Princess and B urs
| prise. Neither did very well here in November but the. eeciene tas

/ quite a good meeting in Trinidad last Christma: i i
repeat her success, ee ee

Mr. Victor Chase will be sending Landwark, of course, but I
understand he also has another of which I am not sure. Jockey Frank
Quested, I notice, has been giving the old mare some worthy praise.
He referred to her as the best stayer in the West Indies. Unfortunate-
ly wonmners there is no race of 1% miles so there is every chance of
some horse giving her the toughest iti i i Gov-
mets Con, Oppos ion possible in the

Mr. Rupert Mayers, I am told, will have a hand with Trimb:

. 3 ’ rook
and Firelady, I like the chances of the former very much while

Firelady too is not to be despised. I shoul: i
of both of them in B and C cieaues. a =
Mr. M, E. R. Bourne has only one entrant in the offing, as far as
I know this being Magic Gaye. It is unfortunate that they will not
allow his Castle in the Air to run in Trinidad, but after all, the day
is past when there were so few horses in racing that we were forced
to put up with continuous bad behaviour at the gates. Magic Gaye
I soame. ee . = ee m . She had pleased me
a at exercise but er races sh seem
iichle sank e just @d to lack that
All in all the Barbados contingent looks quite formidable on
paper. Perhaps in the next few weeks we shall learn more about
them which might change our views either for better or for worse.
After the meeting it might also be for richer or for poorer.

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952



UNIVERSITY CONTRIBUT]
PROGRESS

WEST

INDIAN



—-—

N T

The opening of a new academic By SIR THOMAS TAYLOR, C.B.E. come from small communities,
More could be said of other func- |

year marks a definite stage in the
development of the University Col-
lege of the.West Indies, since at
the end of June the first final de-
- Sree examinations were held there
-and the succéssful candidates are
the first graduates produced by the
College. .

It will be remembered that the
first steps towards establishing the
College were taken early in 1947,
and that the first undergraduates
went into residence in October,
1948; these were medical students,
whose course of study eannot end
betore 1954, This year’s graduates
are.in the natural sciences, where
teaching began in 1949. Most of
their teaching has been carried out
in temporary accommodation; the
permanent laboratories for physics
and chemistry were not ready until
the end of last year, and zoology
and botany did not move to their
permanent homes until this sum-
mer.

There are other aspects whicn
show that the College has lived
through its embryonic stage and,
though not yet fully adult, can be
regarded as emerging from baby-
hood with a firm grip on life.
Most of the essential permanent
buildings have been handed
over by the contractors dur-
ing this year. One ef the most
important of them, the Library, is
in full use, and it is now possible
to make proper provision for the
rapidly powing Stock of books,
periodicals and pamphlets. The
greater part-of the University Col-
lege Hospital, a teaching hospital
of modern design, has been com-
pleted and brought into use. La-
boratories, halls of residence for
undergraduates, houses for the
academic ‘staff, roads, sewage and
water supply, are all finished and
in “use, and conditions are very
different from ‘hose in what now

“seems the pioneering period four
years ago.

They have, further, been valu-
able gains in experience. An ex-
ample is the Extrd-Mural Depart-
ment, which in its work is tack-
ling problems quite unlike those in
the older university institutions.
The distances between the British
Caribbean Colonies are seldom
appreciated by those who have
never travelled between’ them.

_ From. Jamaica, the largest of the
Colonies in population and the site
of the College, to Trinidad, the
second largest in population, is
roughly as far as London to Rome.
To British Guiana is yet farther,
while British Honduras is 600
miles in the opposite direction.
Experience was necessary before it
could be seen how these geograph-
ical difficulties, and others, could
be met.

During the first stage the College
was, very understandably, con-
cerned almost entirely with itself.
It had to come into existence, and
the process demanded concentrat-
ed work and an almost introspec-
tive attitude, There were unfore-
seen difficulties, netably the rapid
rise in the prices of building ma-
terials and of almost every kind of
equipment during the last two
years, and the hurricane of August,
1951, which damaged _ buildin;
‘under eénstruction and completely
destroyed many of the temporary
buildings in use, and these prob-
lems had to be solved.

Now that the first stage is very
near its end, it is worth while tak-
ing a somewhat wider view, and
thinking of the College in its re-
lation to the general life and de-
velopment of the British Carib-
bean, The College has received
support and encouragement from
all circles, and the Governments of
the Colonies in the University Col-
lege scheme — Barbados, British
Guiana, British Honduras, Jam-
aica, the Leeward Islands, Trini-
dad and Tobago, and the Wind-
ward Islands — have made and
have promised to continue the v
generous financial. grants whic
made the College possible, What
return may be ‘expected?

First of all, there are the more
obvious contributions. The Colo-

4388 BARBADOS 8 x3 3-4

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after-effects: More than ever, it
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All Trade Enquiries to:

W: B. HUTCHINSON & CO.
MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN



Retiring Principal of the University
College of the West Indies



SIR THOMAS TAYLOR.

nies look to the College to provide

trained persons in the various
walks of life who are essential,
not only for the development of
the Colonies, but for their con-
tinued existence im a modern
world; graduate school teachers,
medically qualified persons, ad-
ministrators, civil servants, min-
isters of religion, those with
technical training for increasing
industrialisation, Such training
can be provided at lower cost than
by sending young men and women
to Great Britain, Canada, or the
United States and, much more im-
portantly, the training can be that
most appropriate for the conditions
which will be met.

Teaching is the essential function
of any university institution, but
other contributions which the Col-
lege will make are at least equal-
ly valuable, and some of them are
of peculiar importance in the Brit-
ish Caribbean, Foremost among
these may be put the fact that the
geographical handicap of distance
between the Colonies is being
countered by young men and
women from all the territories liv-
ing together as students at the
College.

There has been serious consid-
eration, and much discussion, of
the proposals for the federation of
the Colonies into one unit. When
this takes place the College will
have played its part. It is one of
the first institutions which have
been conceived and established on
a federal basis, and the common
life shared by the young people
from the various Colonies will re-
main with them throughout their
lives to bind them together, As
things are working out at the Col-
lege, there is no separation of
undergraduates into cliques based
on place of birth, Friendships are
made and small groups form, but
their composition does not depend
on colour, race or Colony, and this

S is happening. without any conscious

drive towards an ideal; it is hap-
pening by itself,

Another feature of importance is
the cosmopolitan nature of the
academic staff. From the first, the
policy has been to appoint to a
vacancy the applicant best quali-
filed academically for it, and to dis-
regard all other considerations.
The result is a staff which contains
graduates from both the older and
the more modern universities of
Great Britain, but also from Can-
ada, the United States, New Zea
land, Holland and China; a recent
appointment in the Faculty of
Medicine is from the Institute of
Tropical Medicine at Hambury, in
Germany. With such teachers the
young people of the Caribbean are
brought into close touch with a
variety of outlooks which must in-
fluence their own mentality in the
future and will overcome the. nar-
rowness of outlook of those who

No. 712 RA2778






in | NEURITIS - NEURALGIA
FEVERISHNESS
SORE THROAT

COLDS & ’FLU
PRICES WITHIN



3° Made jin England by THE REACH OF ALL
PE ASPRO LIMITED, Slough, Bucks OGTAINABLE EVERYWHERE

tions of the University College.

The research programme: of ,its |

ments have already begun,





~ SUNDAY ADVOCATE



YOUR INDIVIDUAL
FOR

HOROSCOVE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9%. 1952





Depa Tbk Gh the céction in whit

and publications in natural science, birthday comes ona Mid what you
history, languages, medicine and | oP ', Seco. 4IAR ty ine Stans,
economies have appeared. This is} MARedt #1 ie Apr ©o (Avie SLedas
an essential function, not only, for | fer coosievetive jental tion, | dohas
the economic value of in tunes s werd wht. ult ¢9, pot
knowledge: in certain fields, alae ene nor caplage ey

also because,* without an







centre of learning, a civil
community cam hardly exist. Its
Extra-Mural Department has al-
ready shown that there is a ju=
ing demand for intellect \d-
vancement in a the

it is doing its to :
evpertunity for. those, to pro-

fit from_ it.

now establis

nies in. the scheme, a’
he local




arterly.

thir cS mete it
tains on sul 0!
impo! .fnd_ also of i
intelectual interest, ahd has al-

ready a wide circulation. In ‘all
these ways thé College Ee -
ing a centre from which there will
radiate a proper sensé of the value
of things of the mind and the spirit
and a true appreciation of tntél-
lectual standards,

A final word may bé said about
the function of the College in the
future of Governments in the Car-
ibbean. It is obvious that the in-
creasing complexity of the dyties
of government can be dealt with
only by a civil service of high in-
tegrity, breadth of outlook and
human sympathy, In Great Bri-
tain and many other - countries
university training is considered
essential for appointment to execu-

tive posts. It is for this reason that, |

in his report on the future devel-
opment of the Civil Service in the
British Caribbean, Sir

the University College as an essen-
tial factor in his proposals.

The British Caribbean Colonies
are faced with many demands on
their revenues. Social services are
expensive, and expansion plans
cost money in their early stages.
The University College is among
the financial burdens to be borne,
but if it proves possible for the
Colonies to make adequate grants
and for the College to expand and
develop to full stature, there is
doubt that the return will be well
worth the cost.

—_———-.

LISTENING
HOURS

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 40,
4.00 — 6.00 p.m,
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.15 p.m. United
Nations Géneral Assembly, 4,30 p.m,
Sunday Half Hour, 5.00 pun. Edward
German, 5,15 p.m. Scottish Dance Music,
5.30 p.m. Educating Archte
6 — 7.15 p.m,







6.00 p.m, From the Bible, 6.15 p.m
Engl sh Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Programme
Parade and Interlude, 7.00 p.m, The
News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from Brit-
ain, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices.

TAD 10.30 PM, pee SEM 9M







7.45 p.m. Sunday Service, 8.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Edward Ger-
man, 8.45 p.m Religious Talk, 9.00
p.m, The B.B.C. Symphony Orchestra,
10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the . Editorials, 10.15 p.m Dondon
Forum, 10.45 p.m. Music Magazine,
MONDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1952
4.00 — 6.00 pom. -... ce eeee 25.08M

4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m, The
Daily Servic®, 4.15 p.m. National Pa,'s,
445 pim. Linger Awhtle, 5.00 pom L®
tuners’ Choice,
6.00 7.15 p.m.
6.00 p.m Welsh Diary, 5 pm
Marching rd) Waltzing, 6.45 p.m. Spofts
Round Up and. Programme Parade, 7.00
p.m. The Néws, 7.10 p.m. Home News
From Brita, -7.15 p.m. Books to Read,
7.30 p.m. The Arts.
745 — 16.40 p.m,



49.71M









S1.32M 49.71M



B.B.C. Singers, 8.15 p.m

745° p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Edward Ger-
man, 8.45 p.m, European Survey, 9.09

p.m, Flash Back, 9.35 p.m. The Majestic
Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10

p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m.
Science Review, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes

Maurice |
Holmes considered the existence of |




'
|

|



|

{



1. they

| of music
S132M 49.71M 9)

th MAY (iy

stus)>D«

cate personal affairs. fam..¢ erests ash
sp. cial attenfon, ar do spirtiual ? equire

meuta, All essential war \ ork §P« ed
be Mars.



MAY os tee JUNE or (&mini)—Pine
ry rays © inspire w buat
thin! ioe aga spor. for ‘nood “réadiy
ete ray God r ou leaders,
: ‘
JUNE 27 to JULY ot (Conger—Goihe:
treah, Merits today by being bite

rome, Sivers'¢n, Enjoy ehur-h ser:
your family, quiet refigeticn

JULP RK te AUGUST 8 LDe—™M.
unn Changes’ in well ru:





ae 27 o. bag aes » Work not
erger.. De whole ne
thinking, for aiding ofh« 2, Pe ship
Pe God. 4

AUGUST 2S. to SEPTEMBRE % (Vi-x0)
Heed Mivice to Gemini maw ia pra
for those who do not have or
privileges, our freédom, out
honour God, Offer your go
Him for those people

SEPTEMBER 44 to

wut
k
i





ocronek * %&

{t4bra)--Your Venus posit on, strésses
need for extra gare In private issues
artistic matters. personal conduct. Dus
favours all wholesome deeds. AND. re

ligious services, of course

OCTOBER w4 bo NOVEMBER 2

(Scorpie)—Common sense, extential hard
work, sfudy of efigineering, handling
vehicles among top favoured Attend

soul's needs; tien enjoy slax ation

NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER 22
(Sagittartus)—irdifferent ra for finan
ciel transactions, unnceesssa buying and
selling Day otherwise ¢ ent for all
Wholesome activities, and aiding the Sl

DECEMBER 28 to JANUARY 1 (Cap



|

| They sold him like a

| He

ricern)—Should, be a nice fusion of |
mundane interests and de icote arts this
nteresting day Be sure to include re

ligious services your programme

JANUARY *2)- to FEBRUARY 4
(Aquarius)--Your Uranus’ position warns

aguinst sudden changes in well cunning
matters, but. day on whole favours
progressive action. Make due tine for

prayer, rest,



FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH % (Pisces)

Plan ay for the week's activtics
Pray God for guidanre ond heed your
conscience. Day itself can be “leasent
fruitful.

YOU BORN TODAY Visua pout
spoken, seldom discourages Sagittari-
ans ate high in many trial mod



Jeadership posts. While too
tUmes, at least people knoe,
stand. Choose friends
daily for God's gu dance
Mark Twain, great hur
Churchill, Mrime Min

trank \
where tyou
"

Care int'¥s » Pray








ists Wiyst
Gt, -Britaty

Police Band At



Garrison Savanah

By the kind permission of Col
Michelin, O.B.k Commis
sioner of Police, the Police Band
conducted by Sgt. C. Archer will
rendet the following program:

at the Garrison Savan-
nah this évening commencing at

4.45 o'clock,

MARCH, Nebelugen, Wasner

1

% OVERTURE, Ruy Blas, Mendelpshor
3. SELECTION, Classica, Ewing

4. ARIA, Hear My Prayer

5. SUITE, Peer Gynt, Greig 1

‘ hou says

|

} Wn serie

{

Mendelashon

6, ORATORIO, The Holy Cit Adam
7, IDYLL, The Glow Worm, Lincke
& PROCESSIONAL MARCH. Geeis
Hymns . ...

477, A & M The day th wave us
27, A-& M -— Abide with me, God Save}

The Queen









When joints and mus-

are pe ed with

rheuatic pains, remem-
ber reliable A.1. White
Liniment. A single massage
with A.l. brings warming
comfort. Why suffer when
relief is so neat at hand?

Ss





BE SURE THE NAME

MOYGASHEL

iS OH THE
SELVEDGE



Ea eyties
The brand’ name ‘ Moygashel ’

is stamped clearly on the selvedge of «>

every.‘ Moygashel ‘ fabric, --2 >,
bs This is as quariinteh of. the high standard
of quality which has made ‘ Moygashel * fabrics

world-famous. Only a fabric stamped with this:
brand name is entitled to be described and. sald

as ‘ Moygashel.’

* Moygashél ” is the registered tradé mark
of fabrics made by Stevenson and Son L1d., who
are prepared to take any appropriate action
necessary against misuse of this namé, in otder




to protect both the public and the goodwill built

up by *‘ Moygashel * fabrics.

MOYGASHEL

CREASE-RESISTING

Reco.

COTTONS, LINENS AND SPUN RAYON Sw



.

ee

STEVENSON & SON LTD., 2084 AEGENT ST., LONDON, W.i

farms: A. § BRYDEN &

> &

and DUNGANNON, r=, IRELAND

MN (Barbados! LTD.

Sales West Indies ; STEVENSON & SON LTD.

P.O. Box 1704, NASSAU, Bahamas,

TOPICS

BY

JOE & ROBERT



Lou! 1 bring ts the
n things
preacher

rood boo

riaht



And ay
Envy
And
His




ey sow him
ested thelr
Cees
was

coming
minds

of kinds
unkind
Behold the @teamer cometh
Let's all give him a fit

We'll treat him like a serpent
And throw him in a pi

. .

reward

No! cried a. speculator
Sel him for piece of change
Tr go out to those strangers
His auction [ll arrange

aparrow
And got modest price
And -when the deal was
Each brother fot a slice

over

was now sent to Egypt
The tahd of milk and wine
Right then a famine took placc
And this is what you find

His’ brothers starving hungry
To Egypt came for corn
And they come back to Joseph

They, treated with much seorn

Stop with that stor
Something ts on my mind

T start to sepreh my censcience
And this what I find

Lou

cried



Phe first time in ercation
A young man with the

Enhanced West Indies
Py winntne “the

reat
Cricket
greatest test

He put Wes Thrcle
Complete! on the
And li a the
They him the

cricket
map
great leaders
“Dack- or



gave

Call for the stately Atistins

And those whose splendour fade
John Goddard puts then
Completely in the shade
a bern leader

ire not
eny
erves

John is
All leader
Whe dare

borr
this statement
muc



corn
.

great dictator
blind to see

Oni a
Simpy
t live

on opinions

*~ mysteriously



We dare not add one ser
No argument engage
We've » story
That's fire-rage’

tence





Nwiybo in the near future
tvetetions way

other Goddard
yesterday

They fi
Like, John of

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

‘T PAYS TO SAY





NO. 252



AH !



NOW THIS

FELLOW JS

USING
ESSO EXTRA

MOTOR OIL





« too (RAGE Mane
MADE IN ENGLAND

Every genuite Mooper Cyels

is guaragteed for Filly Yours,

and there ig no beticr example

of fine Beitits workmanship

than the durability of the

Hopper, Th ) dow Foundry

Ltd, (4528) mt in “to

their rangé df bikes dna

PAGE FIVE


















§ Apatch ofshianing hair, R t
The only angwerts : fo. f of th



neglect 3 Hair reseJingat temples



Pp, lifeless



his man A.jvaneed dandruff hes reasy scalp.
the hair wats, y warning gan to seer the } ecus immedie
+ Sve &









See paragraph A.

You may lose

HAIR HEALT"

if you ignore these
warning signs

Unhealthy hair conditions must be treated ar ence, and

be treated with Silviktin. For Silvikria is the ony prepar.tion « =
taining al/ the 18 hair-forming amino-acids which nouris* *
roots —there is no other product in the world like i. 6) ‘man ¢ ae
woman who uses Silvikrin is doing something of fir donental “we

importance for hair health and gtowth






























|<) GREASY SCALP

The sebaceous glands are producing
an abnormal amount of greasy matter
frequently containing bacteria which
may undermine the whole mechanism

THINNING HAIR

A grim situation, but not a
hopeless one. The real cause is
alack in your body of the haix's
natural food, Extra Hair food

DANDRUFF

Unsighely and often very con-
tagious! And dandruff scate
begin 06 clog the pores



oon




{ the
scalp. Finally the scalp becomes











Kard, choking the delicate blodd | Of hait growth. The sealp must. be
must be supplied from outside, Weisel. whiok nourieh. tiie ir freed from the greasy deposit, and its
to stimulate the hair mechan toots. The hair roots begin wo die | “Hole tone and condition: improved.
ism back to health again, For fram starvation Thea the hair roots must receive extra



Massave the

» alia nourishment to stimulate the formation

of new, strone, healthy hairs. Massage

this fundamental purpose, you

sealp, for at least t
must use Pure Silvikfin. 1 is :

ith Silvikr




D



morning
Oring,















a concentrated by f the 18 toth Of —the *right-styie’ hair Ree MIB, ANG NOUNS ti
hethiectiothe ica. dressing: “Dhis unique dressing % ; ie on : the 4

Apply Pure Silvitrin night and avill give your hair a well-dressed, én ea, “Sitchin "
morning; also massage in a little natural look, a new brilliance pitidsalen Be applied

Silvikrin Hair Tonie Lovion (i/ sais this is essential ~




the hair is too oily) or, if your
hair is too dry, Siluikrin Lotion
with Oil — the‘ right-seyte* hair
dressing that gives your hair a
handsome, healihy appearance.



Hoping for
A



















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talk over the easy purchase
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WHITEPARK














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—

FOR ALL PETROLEUM PRODUCT...



ESSO STANDARD OIL’
R. M. JONES & CO:, LTD.—Agents

sae aaRUR Aa AORN ES RR NSOL MAT SSUES SP CNN tt) ETT LE T




«



PAGE SIX



ft KLIM is pure, safe milk

KLIM keeps without refrigeration

vou buy KLIM MILK, you
‘Consistent purity and nutri-
tin...

tional value. Ta each and every
a January, June or Dacemhet is *

{ is always the same uni

ite euntn k—uniform in the
fat, carbohydrate,
Is needed for

Wherever
are sure of

quality cow's mil
essential proteins,
viramivs and minera

GOOD HEALTH.



(a) KLIM is exceliont for growing

children
5] KLIM adds nourishment to

‘3 coked dishes
6) KLIM is Lachman for
7] KLIM is

«LIM

hd a






infant feeding

safe in the specially
packed tin

produced under strict-

est control Copr. 1950
Borden Co,

Internat’! Cope
Reserved




Toke pure water, add

KUM, stir and you have
safe, pure milk,

MILK.

FIRST IN PREFERENCE
THE WORLD OVER







THE QUARTER POUND TIN of Andrews is of special
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and to those who would like to try this famous
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Think of it! Fifteen glasses of sparkling effervescing

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K



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A

s Qa
The Truth in
Your Horoscope

Would you like to know without an:
‘ cost what the Stars indicate for you, sor 2



| India’s most fam-

ous Astrologer,
who by applying
| the ancient sci-
ence to useful
purposes has
built up an envi-
able reputation?
The accuracy of
‘ his predictions
fand tne sound
practical advice
contained in his
| Horoscope on
Business, Specu-
lation, Finances,
Love -_ affairs,
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries, Trav-
els, Changes, Lit-
igation, Lucky
Times Sickness
ele., have astounded educated people th

some sort of sccond-sight.

send you

money wanted for Astrological work,
postage etc,, but send 1/- in B.P.O.
Stamps or Coins) for stationery, testi-
monials and other interesting literature.
You will be amazed at the remarkable
accuracy of his statements about you
and your affairs. Write now as this offer
}may not be made again. Address:
| PUNDIT TABORE, (Dept. 213-E), Upper





| Forjett Street, Bombay 26., India. Postage

| to India i:
|





you

loved iH

So give it the care it
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—_, with Goddard's Liquid
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Tougher than the tarnish (which it

| whips off so easily) yet ’
softer than silver —that's £e
Goddard's,







Available
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Goddard’

a)

)

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1 ae De see a



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efor sale in New
world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
York believes that Tabore must possess

To popularise his system Tabore will | preview
FREE your Astral Interpreta-
tion if you forward him your full name
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss, addresses and date of
birth all clearly written by yourself. No

(No



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



LEFT:

\
a “1953 wimple”,

By DOROTHY BARKLEY.
| LONDON.
| Not so long ago film actress
| Zsa-Zsa Gabor remarked during
ja visit to London that English-
; women did not know how to wear
hats, Now, taking up this chall-
j}enge, London milliner Otto Lucas
jis off to the States, accompanied
|by English models and a cargo of
hats, just to prove that they cen.

He is taking his newly designed
|“Coronation collection” intended
York, Chicago,
San Francisco, and also in Aus-
tralia and Canada. He gave a
show of ‘his new hats
this week before leaving. His
audience included several of
London’s most elegant women —
Lady Lowson, wife of last year’s
Lord Mayor, and Mme. Massigli,
wife of the French Ambassador
to London,

So far, Mr. Lucas wins the
palm for coronation fashions. He
is the first. designer who does
not strive t6 recall the “romance”

of the Elizabethan Age — he has
not tried to put us into fancy
dress for next year. His collec-

tion, nonetheless, is topical.

He has taken for his theme the of women. But these are the |
shape of a peeress’s coronet, as styles that will influence the ann wa.
seen in the illustration on the manufacturers who produce the
left. Its base is of red velvet, hats for your local store next
| and it is trimmed with pearl em- year.

broidery and a ‘1953 wimple.’
Materials are velvet, white
satin and straw, richly embroid-

ered with jewels. The straws are shoes for the dress collection to|
in new colour, including anthra- be seen by the Queen at a big
cite and irridescent shades of London hotel shortly. He sets a
jgold, silver and copper. Other new fashion by making many of
{colours, rich and royal, include these shoes in the same materials
robe red, blue, imperial violet, as the dress with which they are

| What’s Cooking

GREEN PEAS
Green peas are a reminder that
Christmas is almost at the door,
They make lovely soups and can
also be eaten with meat as a vege-

table,
Rice And Peas
Peas, 3 lbs. (not shelled) ; Rice,
1 pound; Olive oil or margarine;
Butter; Bacon or ham; Onion, 1;
Parsley; Grated cheese.
Shell the peas. Put in saucepan
some butter (1 0z.), a tiny bit of
olive oil or margarine and a bit of

|Flowers, wiicr. used, are an in-

bacon or ham. Add a _ chipped Peas With Ham

ynion and 1 tablespoonful of Butter, Chipped onion (1
shipped parsley. Let everything tablespoonful) Peas, Salt Pep- |
fry gently then add the peas, Let per “Water, Ham or bacon (2
hem fry for a few seconds then ; F

add enough water to cover them,
When the water is boiled away
add some more until the peas are
sompletely. cooked, Add then 1
tablespoonful of grated cheese, a
bit of pepper and a tiny bit of but-
ter. Mix with the rice and serve



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952



“BLACK BOD”: an “east-to-west” hat of white leaves mounted on black straw and finshed

with a wimple.

{ RIGHT: “ROYAL LINE”: a style based on the peeress’s coronet in red velvet trimmed with pearls and
| of your past experiences, your strong ard |
| weak points, etc? Here is your chance

| t» test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore, |

London Milliner Looks Ahead

tegral part of the hat rather than
a trimming.

Almost every hat is designed to
be worn with a_ short, upswept
hair cut. And almost every hat
is worn straight on the head,

But, for those who preter a
large hat, several “east-to-west”

For evening he has styled a
pair of pale blue satir. evening
sandals, with three-inch heels.
They are embroidered with pale
blue sequins to bear the same
motif as
Another variation is
lime yellow sandals in tulle over
styles are included. A typical a satin base. The vamps- are
design is illustrated here. In embroidered with _ star-shaped
black straw, surmounted by sequins, again emphasising the
white leaves, it is suitable for a sequin motif on the dress,
garden party in any corner of the
globe. Its coronation year touch
comes in its wimple veil. One of
these larger hats had an indi-
vidual air. It has a “lampshade”
brim concealing .the eyes. The
designer was trying to out-Garbo
Garbo. And he succeeded.

These hats are linked with, rin
accessories. Three-quarter length| js bs
gloves are dyed to match. And,| 4
by way of something new for! “
evening, there are stoles made |
entirely of flowers — sweet peas, |
carlet poppies, or pink roses|
mounted on a net base, and worn |
with matching hat. j

Because of their price these} :
model hats can only be admired <3 -

ind not worn—by the majority |

Other pointers from this collec-
tion of shoes are toeless court
shoes, in pearl-embroidered ivory
satin, and, for late afternoon,
closed court shoes in suede, low-
cut into the fashionable “shell”
shape,










als

vor:







eee oes

Royal Shoes
Mr, Edward Rayne, the Queen's
shoemaker, has designed special

a

worn,

In The Kitchen

twenty minutes then add 1 glass
of water, 1 lettuce (tie the lettuce),
parsley and 2 or 3 small onions,
Let everything boil gently until
the peas are cooked, You'll have }
to add more water from time to
time. Just before sending the peas
to the table mix the other oz. of
butter with a_ tablespoonful of
flour and add it to the peas after
taking out the lettuce, the parsley
and the onions, (You could leave
the onions if you like), Leave near
the fire, mix again well and serve
with meat.

Bie.



tablespoonsful.

Put in a saucepan 2 oz. of butter
or margarine and a chipped onion
and let the onion fry gently until
golden. Add the peas and season
them with salt and pepper (if you
use the margarine dnd the bacon

|

on the evening~ dress. |
the pair of|



%* % A chill in the evening air spurs



: dress designers towards the solution





| The Cinema And Our Children

Within the last fifty years
Science has progressed by leaps
|} and bounds, and the older gener-
; ation have only to look back over
| that period to realize the difference
| that this advance has made in our
| daily lives. Instead of filling oil
lamps, our houses are flooded with
light at the touch of a switch
numerous electrical gadgets make
our daily lives easier, advance in
medicine and surgery has made
our lives safer, the list could go on
almost infiefinitely, These things
we have come to take for granted,
and certainly to the younger gen-
eration they are accepted as the
ordinary parts of everyday life,
for they have always had them,
and they therefore have no com-
parisons to make.

But, among all these modern
inventions that have entered our
lives in this last half century, the
Cinema can certainly be regarded
as one of the most important, when
we think of the influence it brings
to bear on the community.

With the aid of sight, music, and
tthe spoken word it wields its
power, and the question may
| reasonably be asked, is it a power
| for good or ill?

What sort of pictures do our
children see when they go to the
Cinema?



There are some good pictures,
some charming pictures, and some
educational ones, but these are in
the minority, and few people
would deny that the great major-
ity of pictures shown are anything
but good, charming or educational,
| but are of a character that show
an artificial type of living, giving
it a false glamour and value that
cannot but influence the youth of
the community in a unwholesome
| way.

The emphasis is laid on passion,
unfaithfulness and divorce, on
|; crime and violence, giving these
| things a prominence, and magni-
fying them in the eyes of youth in
| a way, that, other than the Cinema
| would never touch their lives at
all.
Why do the pictures glorify
these baser traits of human nature
to our young people, and—in many
countries—to primitive people

|
|



SUIT ADAG TA PDALEENAE ENG ana PARSE ee ence ate enna EEN eee

‘DRAUGHTY?



~~



a aaa

~

| SKETCHES
| BY RIX |

“sovenetqenssnaneoesenntienes eemcsctcantt

; r, : ; - better not put any salt). Add
eg meat or fish or as a main enough water to cover the peas
Te . ss and let them cook stirring from = po
Green Peas in the French Way time to time. You have to add A THE PICADOR

1% pint of peas, salt, 1 teaspoon-



HILLY

Butter, 3 oz. Green peas more water as the Barbadian green evenings are sending
shelled, 1%4 pint; Salt; White peas are a bit hard attimes, When women to the stores:in search
sugar, 1 teaspoonful; Water, | you see that the peas are almost)}of a garment to keep them warm
glass; Lettuce; Parsley; Onions ready add 2 tabdlespoonsful of ham | without completely masking their
(small), 2 or 3; Flour, 1 table- or bacon cut in small pieces. Let|decorative blouses or sweaters or
spoonful. them cook until soft and serve|even their evening dresses.

Put 2 oz. of butter in a saucepan, with meat, Some people add 1 Rix sketches one answer to the

teaspoonful of sugar to make the |problem: a jacquette. It is really



ful of sugar and mix everything peas sweeter. You can try both/a stole with elbow-length sleeves.
{with your hands, Keep the sauce- Ways and choose the one you think | It has an advantage over the usual
apan in a cool place for about more tasty. :* | jm |stole, since it stays in place and is

seersuckers, cambrics, voiles,
stay unchanged through
are the lovely crisp Ferguson
beautifully into clothes

and yourself.



not continually slipping off the
shoulders, It also has two large
pockets, and while serving as a
jacket, it can be draped to show
off the blouse or sweater under-
neath, In warm checks, this model
costs £3 2s, 6d, More expensive
models can be bought in rich vel-
vet and velveteen,

* * a we

On the left Rix sketches the





: , me â„¢
: : : > Re
- 4




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THE JACQUETTE

By PENSAN?

who are struggling to adapt
themselves to a civilized way of
life?

Certainly there are such things
in the world, and no sensible
parent would wish their children
(af only for their own protection)
to grow up im total ignorance of
this darker side of life. But do we
want them taught these things? Do
we want them to sit for two hours
and be entertained with them to
the exclusion of all normality?

Do we want our young people’s
passions aroused prematurely, and
at an age when their understand-
ing of the consequences of wrong
doing is still immature? There is
not a mother in ‘the land who
would not answer “No,” Yet in
the face of these pictures parents
are helpless.

How often do we séea picture
based on the happy family life
of ordinary people, who after all
compose the majority, and are
more typical of the life’ of a com-
munity than night club habitats or
the criminal dregs of humanity.

But no, our children are fed a
diet of sensationalism, resulting in
a totally false picture of normal
life as lived by most people, and

to those parents and others who

have the welfare of our youth at
heart, and who see in them the
citizens of the future, the only
conclusion to be arrived at is that
the Cinema is one of the greatest
influences for evil in the world
today.

This may seem a shocking and
hard statement to make of some-
thing that plays_such a large part
in modern life, and especially in
the lives of our children, and it is
all the more shocking when it is
realized how different it might be.
To ignore the Cinemas is not only
impossible, but would not be de-
sirable, for the Cinema has come
to stay, and is far too established
a part of modern life to be ignored
in any way, But surely humanity
has not sunk to the level when
it can only find entertainment in
crime and sensationalism, or our
young people find no appeal in
anvthing but loose living, robbery
and murder?

@ on page 7



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newest of the hew boleros. It is
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fighters. In jersey georgette, .it
costs 25s, ¥
It drapes snugly over the

shoulder blades and flatters the
bust line. When to wear it? On
informal evening occasions,
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.
—L.E.S.



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London
New York..

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matter where she





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ee a ee ow





‘ "=

It is time the parents of the
world used
cleanse the Cinemas of these ob-
jectionable pictures
the lives of our children.

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30,



ANsaaae Eclowcarec’s on THE PLAIN TO PEARL TRANSFORMATION OF MARY MARTIN

SCOOT









1952

=

As



designed
by Hollywood

THEY LOADED HER WITH

‘STARLET’ CURLS—AND
SUCCESS MISSED HER...

And as—

HE voice on the phone was describing Mary Martin’s dress for

her farewell London appearance
the voice, “ with diamond and moonstone

her husband, Richard

“Does he design earrings too?”

“ She's his business
SHE’S HIS BUSIN.

Halliday.”
1 asked.

“Black lace,” said

earrings’ designed by

“Only for her,” came the reply

'S. So does that explain why the woman, who 12 years ago flopped

in Hollywood, last weekend finished a triumphant three and a half years as the lead in

“Sow Pacific” ?

Does that explain why the girl of 20, who was too plain for films

became, at 38, the Broadway and London star who ts rated one of the world’s ten bes'

dressed ?

“When I met Richard,” says
Mary, “I looked so terrible I
sometimes wonder why he
married me.”

It was his idea to remove the

curls that Hollywood loaded on
to. Mary; his idea to give her
@ neat Edwardian head: his
idea to have her dressed by the
famous Mainbocher.
: “T haven’, been inside a dress
shop for ten years,” sayS Mary
happily. “Richard chooses all
my clothes—the colours, the
designs, the jewels. the hats."

Explanation?

SHE'S HIS BUSINESS. 80
does that explain why he sees
the Press for her, makes her
appointments for her, answers
the phone for her, receives her
visitors for her, gets the best
dressing-room in London for her,
goes to the theatre with her and
waits in the dressing-room for
her ?

SHE'S HIS BUSINESS. Is
that why he surrounds her with
the aura of a great beauty .
protects her ‘“ Mary is resting
[ight now, but I'll ask her later
un and ring you back”>}
cossets her (“7'll get your coat

ed you, darling ”) flatters
er (“When One of the men
she worked jor in Holiywood

saw her in New York, he said ;

“Why, who would have

believed that ugly Uttle thing

could turn into this lovely
9

woman ?'"),

» Was it just line-shooting from
a star's business manager which
made him tell me that Mary
was coming back to London
for singing lessons
because she said :
“ T could have sung
my numbers so
much better " ?

It could be, of
course, that she's
just his business.
I suspect “that to
business-manage a Star with the
efficiency that Mary Martin's
husband manages her—you need
to have vour heart in it, too,

“TITLED TEA

* WHAT DOES x two-year-old
; lord give his guests for tea ?
With children’s party season



just. around the corner, it’s nice
know that the kind of cakes

that were put away in small
noble tummies at the Harewood
baby’s party last week are well
within the reach of Commoner
tummies. Provided thei:
mummies can cook.

The cake was iced whit
sponge with a chocol:
and 12 inches across. Two big
dogs, one brown and one white,
for decoration. Two red candles
with sugar ribbons round them
saying : “ Happy Birthday.”

In addition : little spongecakes
with coloured icing. Marrons
lacés with icing. Eclairs. Tiny
piscult cakes. Bridge rolls with
savoury fillings. Cheese straws.

“ Modern children,” comments
Mme, Floris, who supplied the
party with its tea, “ much preter
cheese to jam, and would much
rather drink tea than milk.”

Top secret

FOOTNOTE to the Harewoo!
tea-party. What was the colour
of Prince Charles's party-going
coat? Since ten photographers
and a crowd of 200 saw him, it
shouldn't be hard to find out...

So I rang all the photographic
agencies; but Keystone s
tneir photographer had gone t
Liverpool, and _ International
News said theirs had gone home,
and Associated Press said theirs
couldn't remember.

* Sol rang the Harewood home,
where they said it was Lady
Harewood’s private affair; and
I rang Buckingham Palace,
where they said it was the
Queen’s private affair; and lL
rang Mrs, Michael Parker (wile
of the Duke of Edinburgh's
private secretary), who said: “
didn’t go to the party.”

Then I went to see the princt-
vals of the expensive childrens
shops, but Miss Whiteside said
her shop hadn’t made it, and
Mr. du Dellier said he knew
nothing about it, and Mrs. Golz
said she made some of his coats,
but not. that one, and Mrs.
Clark--admitted: Yes, she h
made it, but she couldn’t’ p
sibly give away the colour,

So sorry, readers. The colour
of Prince Charles's coat is a
Top Secret,







“

a

~~ LOYALTY

LOYAL can a [itil
get? Authoress Rose
en (Mrs. W. B. Meloney)
r husband ; “Sometimes I
hate the fact that he writes so
much better than I do.”

Mrs. Kisenhower (on her nus-
band’s paintings): “Mr.
Charchill is good, but he has had
instruction, ‘Ike hasn't. and he's
vondertul.”

RARE SPECIES

kh LAST WEEK 1 crossed tlic
trail of a species that grow
rarer all over the world, and in
this country ts almost extinc:
For 1 observed a multi
mullionairess at dinner,

She came into a West End
restaurant, draped in the kind
of giant jewellery that opk
consider chic because {t's tor
big to be real—only hers was
real. Three rows of mammoth
pearis round her neck, a pigeon
egg ruby set in diamonds on
each hand, rubies and diamonds
in_her ears,

Red rose$ Were on the table
infront of her; @ whole smal)
chicken on her plate; glasses of
fine red wine and champagne

And when her party left i
was clear that a rich and rar
specimen had passed that way
For nearly all the glasses on he:
table were still full of wine.

BABY-TALK

“« WANNA MAKE something

of it? Humphrey Bogart
calls Lauren Bacall “ Baby.”
Mr. Roosevelt called Mrs, Roose-
velt “Babs.” Harry Truman
calls Margaret “My Baby.” And
last night I heard from Wash-
ington that Mamie’s pet name
for Ike is .. . “ Baby.”

« WELCOME

ye 4 GOOD WORD for. :+

THE AMERICAN STORE
which runs a nylon club. You
pay @& lump bum, and it sends
you two pairs of nylons every
two months for a year

THE SUBURBAN GREEN-
GROCERS who are not only
stocking omt-of-the-rut vege-
tables Jike aubergines and
avocado, but setting up printed
recipes for them,







The Cinema And Our’ Children

@ From Page 6
their influence to

which _ soil

Through such bodies as “Tne

Mothers Union”, “The Girl Guide”

and

various religious bodies pressure
ould be brought to bear on those

who
tures.

al to the heart, to give the pub-
ic the chance to see the type of
picture which, while giving enter-
tainment, will help (not hinder)
our youth toward the goal of be-
coming good citizens.
pictures which show in emphasis
the best in human life and en-

“Boy Scout” movement and

write and produce these pic-
. Combine this with an ap-

We want

ences

way.
There are other things in. life ,
besides immorality and crime, and
one short life-time would not be
long enough to see all the ‘won-
ders of the world as could be
shown on the Screen. Let the pro-
difficlut
hands to show the wonders of art >
and culture in different countries,—____——
and their way of life, of beautiful
buildings and scenery so that even
the most untravelled person be-
comes familiar with these land-
marks of the world, and those who
do have the advantage of travel

at their command,

task of training their

deavour, not the worst, and will recognise’ them as _ old
which teach that the best and familiars.
fullest life is lived in married love Let us also have gay, lovely

and the founding—and keeping—

ofa

faithfulness and divorce.

| While in this troubled world
, Statesmen are striving to bring

about peace and stability what a

Lieutenant in the cause, the Cine-





'

home and family, not in un-



take
people in conjunction with the
schools, combining education with
real entertainment in a way that
‘with raise the



. 4 ’
Aoleutis

pictures with music and dancing.

Let the Cinemas of the world
over the education of the

standard of taste

PR
& burs!

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task of training

cial films for children.

SSS BS

mas could be. With their powerful from the pr&Sent “low” to a “high”
mediums and the enormous audi- where parents will rejoice in the |
their Cinema as @-
power for good would be unlim- difficult
ited, did they but use it in this children today.
. Footnote: After this article was
written it was announced that
the Rank Studios have started |
‘The Children’s Film Foundation |
Atd.,” and are turning out spe-
The |
supply of these pietures will, person. I

p and ally in the
their |



SUNDAY

==:



«

FINISHED PRODUCT
—STAGE-MANAGED
TO STARDOM

By DESIGNER- HUSBAND |





LONDON. |

MRS. MERAUD GUEVARA
has come to London from her
Phones at Aix-en-Provence to help |

| arrange an exhibition of pictures
| by her husband. Alvaro Guevara. |



|He was Chilean-born, died last
j; year aged 57.

Mrs. Guevara, 56, is the eldest}
daughter of the late Mr. Benja-
min Guinness, the intern al
financier, Since his eath in}
Normandy, in December 1947, '
there have been legal battles ove r |
his millions between Guinnes
children and his. widow, who was
his second wife. His son, Mr. Loel
Guinness, claims to be hi
father’s sole heir.

How are these battles going?
|} Mrs, Guevara tells me she does
| not know, “I am not

a busines

leave all that te

my

however, be below the demand | brother Loel.”

for many years,

0”



a

}; Suaded to

; revers



ADVOCATE





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' LONDON.
HOW can husbands be _ per-
the kitchen sink to
tackle the chores?

Gas Council suggest an
at their international
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“hey are
f for the
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sponsoring two out-
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the other is an apron,
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colour
ped
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Edwardian footnote Seven fur-




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ina
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he xceptional offer dre the}
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th

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51

*TALA’' ICING §

ne

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RESULTS WILL BE PUBLISHED

ON OR ABOUT 21ST DECEMBER, 1952.

ROGERS & HOWE LTD, FOR NORTHROP

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bea ee) 1

PAGE SEVEN

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PAGE EIGHT

eid ADVOCATE

Giada asa srs Posaaee) €
¢vinted oy ihe Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad —-., Bridgetown.

Sunday , November "30, 1952

CONTROLS |

THE maintenance of controls for con-
trols’ sake is not the policy of the govern-
ment of Barbados. In the memorandum
on the five year plan of development and
taxation the statement is made that the
“Government is as anxious as the com-_
mercial community. to remove price con-
trols where they serve no useful purpose.
and it will do so progressively as and when
it is satisfied such action will be in the
general interests of the community.”

The sceptic might contend that this sen-
timent provides much scope for compro-
mise and certainly it seems to lend itself
to more than one interpretation, But it is
heartening that the government should
put on record its anxiety to remove price
controls where they serve no useful pur-
pose. The trouble is that controls are not
regarded by everyone as inimical to their
interests. Those who find employment for
example in the working of the control sys-
tem would not reasonably be expected to
agitate for their aboliticn. Importers who
know that their quotas are guaranteed
under the control system are unlikely to be
over-anxious for the restoration of a com-
petitive system in which they will be com-
pelled to study markets and to run the
risks of being undercut by some competi-
tor whosé business acumen and knowledge
of markets surpass his own. Indeed it may
be said with no fear of contradiction that
the control system benefits the small ‘im-
porter more than it benefits anyone else.
It would be stupid to suppose that controls
were not necessary in time of war in Bar-
bados or that they are not still necessary
in some countries, The rationing of meat

- in the United Kingdom for example must
continue until that eountry can obtain
greater supplies than at the present.

But the evil effects of controls are felt
when a control system lingers on long
past the day when it was necessary. The
freeing of the salt fish market from con-
trols in January this year has worked no
hardship on anyone and illustrates how
smoothly the business of importation can
be effected without government interfer-
ence, The freeing of flour and animal feed
from controls could similarly be imple-
mented tomorrow with no evil effects.
Flour, animal feed and salt-fish are im-
ported almost exclusively from Canada
and the cancellation of import restrictions
on flour and animal feed would not great-
ly affect the total imports of either since

“they are now being imported almost up to
100 per cent of requirements. Freeing of
flour and animal feed from import restric-
tions on the other hand might well result
in a saving to the consumer because the
importers and exporters would have
greater incentive to quote competitive
prices and at a time when the surplus of
wheat in Canada is exceptional, the
chanees are that prices would drop. Free-
dom from restrictions would also allow
the importers to anticipate price trends
and to buy when the matket was most fa-
vourable, Under import restrictions and
the quota system the dead hand of official-
dom prevents commercial incentive to buy
at times most propitious for the consumer.

The maintenance of controls during a
period of plentiful supplies exasperates
exporters who tend to blame the control
system exclusively for loss of business
when perhaps their own prices are not
competitive. By abolishing import re-
strictions the exporters’ grievances would
be automatically removed and they would
have to quote competitive prices or lose
the business. To maintain import restric-
tions on flour at a time of exceptional sur-
plus in Canada can only add to the cost of
living in Barbados.

With regard to animal feed there seems
to be an additional complication caused by
the system of mixing animal feed locally.
During the War years when war time con-
ditions made the supply of imported feed-
stuffs for cattle hazardous the mixing of
animal feed locally was an urgent neces-
sity, To-day when there are no shortages
of animal feed and when liberal alloca-
tions of dollars are made for the importa-
tion of animal feed the present system of
mixing animal feed to make it go further
seems undesirable. The mere fact that it
is argued that locally mixed animal feed
goes further suggests that an extreme
system necessary during an emergency is
being maintained when no emergency
exists. If there is dissatisfaction among
owners of dairy cattle and if there is a de-
mand among stock-keepers that they
should be allowed to mix animal. feed in
the way they consider to be the most desir-
able then the government ought to give
them the freedom they desire. The con-
tention that locally mixed animal feed
goes further would only be convincing if
it could be shown that the total savings of
dollars thereby gained was considerable.
But even if large quantities of dollars
were thus saved, there would be little con-
solation for the people if the best dairies
in the island were to close down because
of dissatisfaction with the rigid system of
mixing animal feed. Several questions
ought to be asked. Is it necessary to re-
strict the imports of animal feed having



a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



regard to the fact that it was freed with
salt fish, onions and potatoes for a short
period ending in mid-March 1952? If im
port restrictions appreciably reduce dol-
lar spending is it desirable that the devel-
opment of the cattle industry should be re-
stricted because of the existing allocation
of dollars to animal feed? If a case for the
present system of mixing animal feed can
still be made out, ought not the public to
be told more of its operations, how it
works, the numbers employed in mixing
and be given an annual statement of
accounts?

Whatever the decisions which may be
taken with regard to the local mixing of
animal feed, the time has surely come
‘when flour and animal feed can be placed
with salt fish on open general license.

PASSING PORT

THE late Mr. Ernest Bevin whose name
is still remembered by the holders of some
current British passports used to look for-
ward to the day when visas would be un-
necessary and passports would be abol-
ished, It is a curiosity of the world in
which we live that whereas there never
before in history have existed so many
secular agencies engaged in the promotion
of international goodwill and understand-
ing that it never has been more difficult
for the citizens of one country to pass
freely into another, Perhaps that is why
so much importance is attached by the
holders of British passports to the British-
ness of the passport and to the stamp of
the Foreign Office in London. It must there-
fore be most annoying for subjects of Her
Majesty born in the United Kingdom but
resident in a British colony to discover that
on expiry of passports which have been
issued by the Foreign Office in London
their status as Englishman or Scotsman
does not give them any more passport
priority than is allowed to say Barbadian
born British subjects. Not even the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies were he ever
to stay in Barbados long enough for his
passport to expire could escape from the
peculiar system by which residents of the
United ngdom overseas have to bring
themselves down to the level of Colonials
if they. want their passports renewed. To
those Englishmen who are proud of their
Englishness and who regard all colonials
with a difference this passport-levelling
must be very galling. To be regarded as a
colonial when he or she has always con-
sidered himself or herself 2% someone in a
higher sphere, a home product bred and
reared in England may be beneficial as a
lesson in humility but is not likely to be
welcomed by the individual to whom this
unexpected reduction of civil statehood has
occurred. Who in. his senses would prefer
to possess a passport with the stamp of the
Barbados Passport Office and with the sig-
nature of a Deputy Commissioner of Police
when he might instead be the proud pos-
sessor of a passport signed by Anthony
Eden and bearing the stamp of the For-
eign Office?

Things are somewhat better today than
there were when instead of a stamp bear-
ing the words “Barbados Passport Office”
passports issued in Barbados contained the
suggestive words “Criminal Investigation
Department.” A traveller on a train leav-
ing Calais for Rome could hardly expect
not to be embarrassed ‘by some French,
Swiss or Italian official who might well
consider such a passport holder to be a

doubtful citizen under observation by the

British police. One may even wonder
whether the embarrassment which has
sometimes attended Barbadians travelling
to the United States has not been caused
because their passports bore the stamp of
the “Criminal Investigation Department.”

Having abolished this p the local
authorities ought to call in all passports
issued during its period of use and allow
travellers to benefit. from the less sensa-
tional description of “Barbados Passport
Office.” But a much greater improvement
would be the use of a Foreign Office stamp

which could be made in Great Britain but.

used in Barbados.

The fact that Englishmen consider hav-
ing passports issued in Barbados as an
_affront to their dignity as. fully-fledged
sons of England dught not to concern us
unduly. Many Englishmen use Barbados
passports without complaint. What is a
matter for concern is whether passports
issued in Barbados guarantee their holders
travelling outside the United Kingdom the
same courtesies and facilities that are ex-
tended to holders of passports with the
Foreign Office stamp. #f they don’t then
the sooner the Foreign Office stamp is ap-
plied to passports issued in Barbados the

better.
OIL

THE long period of research which was neces-
sary before the Barbados Gulf Oil Company
could»select a site for its first exploration deep
well has ended and preparations are being made
on a field of Turners Hall Plantation where an
oil rig will soon be erected. By the first month
of next year, if not sooner, drilling operations
will have commenced which will be historic be-
cause never before has a well been dug to the
depth which it is hoped this first exploratory
well will reach. The rig which is being used is
is suitable for digging to a depth.of 15,000 feet
and it is expected that the first well will reach
a depth of at least 12,000 feet.

Now that the search for oil is reaching the
stage of actual drilling operations the effect that
discovery of large quantities of oil in Barbados
may have on the island’s economy is becoming
a subject for speculation. "The Sugar Industry
alone cannot support the growing population of
Barbados and only oil and the tourist industry
offer prospects of development, There is no reason
why these two latter industries should, be anti-
pathetic and it would be bad policy to let one
or the other become predominant. If oil is found
in large quantities in this island its exploitation
ought to be carried on with full regards to the
interests especially of the tourist and sugar in-
dustries and it must always be remembered that
oil is a limited asset, whereas tourism is some-
thing permanent which can be highly developed.
The additional employment and revenue which
must result from the exploitation ‘of oil cannot,
however, be overlooked in an island where the
opportunities of employment are not propor-
tionate to the natural increase in the population.
It must therefore be the general wish that oil
will be found in large enough quantities to repay
the very heavy expenditure which has been
incurred by the oil compaty occupied in its
search and to provide additional employment
and greater revenue.

—





































































































EDUCATION NOTES:

TO-DAY I am .keeping my
promise to comment on the con-
ditions at Codrington College. It
is not readily known that after
1953 there will be no classical
faculty at Codrington College and
I am left to wonder what will
happen to the West Indies during
the period when classics will not
be taught at Codrington and the
graduates from the University
College are ready for service in
the various fields of. endeavour.

The decision to abolish the
classical faculty at Codrington was
singularly unfortunate and Dur-
ham Universite and S.P.G. must
have been advived by someone on
the spot that this would be ac-
ceptable to us. It means that
Codrington College will become
merely a theological seminary
and the opportunity for Barba-
dians and other West Indians,
whose means did not afford them
to go to Jamaica and who do not
want to take Holy Orders, to get a
degree cheaper will be lost.

My quarrel is with S.P.G. who
acted on that advice without ap-
preciating what it really meant
not merely to Barbados but to the
West Indies generally. As it is
now the number of passes which
have been gained in recent years
are not satisfactory and the
reason is not far to seek. If young
men know that Codrington Col-
lege is to be merely a theological
seminary then they will not be
as keen to enter its portals. Even
the results published during the
week show that the successes
which keep the name of Codring-
ton up are those with the classical
background. And in the theologi-
cal examinations Archer and
Clark (who took his London
Matric in Curacao after leaving
Harrison College with School Cer-
tificate) are both men with the
classical background,

I know that I shall be told that
the will of the Founder did not
provide for a_ classical faculty at
Codrington, but since it was in-
troduced and since it has brought
such success to the West Indies,
rather

Christopher Codrington

What

THE invitation to West Indian
Governments to attend a confer-
ence to discuss West Indian Fed-
eration in London next spring is
indicative of the wish of the
Secretary of State for the Colon-
ies to “bend over backwards” +o
bring Federation about.

The reason for the United
Kingdom’s anxiety to promote
closer association of the West In-
dies is obvious. The West Indies
are Britain’s oldest surviving col-
onies and their existence as colon-
es is embarrassing to the United
Kingdom whenever attacks on
British imperialism are made at
meetings of the United Nations
and in the Press and on the radio
of other countries. The fact that
many of the voices raised
in criticism of the United
Kingdom are raised by repre-
sentatives of small sovereign
states within whose boundaries
exist social conditions far more
backward than those existing in
British Caribbean territories mat-
ters little. The Caribbean territo-
ries of Great Britain despite the
advanced political constitutions of
many are still Crown colonies and
the people of Great Britain through
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies are still responsible for
their good government, Obviously
such a state of affairs cannot be
welcomed by the representatives
of Her Majesty’s Government ‘in
London and the Secretary of
State for the Colonies is bending
over backward to get the West
Indian governments to decide for
federation. Anyone with long ex-
perience of colonial administration
knows that the Fabian tactic of
putting off till tomorrow or to
the next decade action that could
be done today is in the tradition
of British colonial administration
and the rapid development of
local politics in the Caribbean in
recent years has if anything’ ac-
centuated this British traditional
method of administration.

Even outside government cir-
cles it is often asked “why the
great hurry about federation?
Why not let it come naturally?”

The answer is of course the in-
creased meddling which has char-
acterised members of the United
Nations Committee on Non-Self-
Governing tdrritories in recent
years. Great Britain wants to be

Cricket Going Back
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Cricket will fast be get-
ting back to the years of ’28 and
33. Years when the game was
merely a demonstration of the
prowess of the individual and
not the West Indies as a whole.
Time was when cricketers re-
garded themselves honoured to
be on a W.I. side. To-day, it is
not so, generally. Our key men
are pros — men you pay to piay.
Invariably upon these men hinge
the fortunes of the game. Gone
is that spirit of insularity and
narrowness, Jamaicans must get
the records of a tour Barbadians,
Demerarians or Trinidadians. The
intellectual abilities of our pros
differ vastly from his counterpart
of the past, therefore, bulldozing
or high handed dealings will not
be tolerated by the modern pro.

Mr. Jack Kidney who managed
the Team that beat England
realised this and it was mainly
through his wisdom in handling
the men along with Goddard's
leadership that we beat England
and achieved the distinction that
followed. I regret Mr. Kidney’s
inability to go to Australia. }f
firmly believe the result of the
tour would have been entirely
different.

Reintroduction of the clannish
spirit in W.I. Cricket will hustle
it back to the doldrums and in-
feriority. The unreasonable de-
thronement of Goddard after his
two international successes along
with recognition by His late



Our Readers Say:

than his “letter of law” it was
most unfortunate that anyone
could have advised S.P.G. to ac-
cept the change. I wonder how
many thihgs have been done at
Codrington and are still being
done that were not provided for
in the will of the Founder.

At present there is still a Classi-

cal Professor at the College in
the person of Mr. Freeman Boyce

-& brilliant classicist who made a

name at Oxford. It cannot be said
that there are not men available
to fill the office and it has always
happened that whenever here is
any difficulty there is always
someone to help. At present there
is no Theological Professor but
the Rev. Mr. Russell, B.A., B.D.,
Vicar of St. Luke’s and Rev. St.
Clair Tudor are delivering the
lectures.

It will be note¢ that there is a
ery for improvement in the
standard of clergy and efforts are
being made to effect improve-
ment by the importation of young
English clergymen and _ students
to the College.

If there is not the classical
training available for these young
men who come out as_ students
then it is impossible to effect any
great improvement; that is why I
maintain that Codrington College
without a classical faculty might
be the main source of turning out
that mediocrity against which
there is now some complaint. I
have been told that as long as
the University College is in
Jamaica and continues to function
there is no necessity to maintain
a classical faculty at Codrington.
This is a mistake. If we have the
classical faculty at Codrington in
addition to the U.C.W.I. then
people resident in Barbados who
for one reason or another cannot
go to the University College
would be able to make use of it
and we would still be able to
ag priests and teachers of

gh educational standard for
service in the West Indies,

Tf the idea continues that Cod-
rington College is to be a Theo-

Do We
By George Hunte

able to reply whenever she is
accused of holding what colonial
territories she has “Don’t be silly,
Look at Burma, Look at Palestine.
Look at Ceylon. Look at the West
Indies.” It infuriates Britain that
the West Indies which ought to
be at the top of the list of domin-
ions are still incapable of making
up their Minds about federation.

Unless tnis international back-
ground is fully appreciated the
Subject of West Indian Federa-
tion cannot properly be under-
stood. Britain is anxious to pro-
mote West Indian federation be-
cause the British Caribbean ter-
ritories under their present sys-
tems of government are embar-
rassing to Britain in 1952, The
politicians in the West Indies on
the other hand do not share
Britain’s feelings of urgency about
federation however much they
are prepared to join in the chorus
that federation is a good thing
and that federation must come
eventually. The politicians of the
West Indies are in the happy posi-
tion of knowing that Great
Britain is embarrassed by the
never ending stream of accusa-
tions made against her as a
colonial power and they know
‘that so long as Great Britain is
prepared to woo them in the
cause of federation that their bar-
gaining power with the United
Kingdom is increased. They are
not however at all sure that if
federation is achieved a Common-
wealth + Relations office would
bend over quite so far to grant
them their petitions as the Colon-
fal office has shown itself willing
to do in recent years. So long as
‘the people of Great Britain are re-
sponsible through Parliament for
the good administration of the
Caribbean territories so long can
the politicians of the. area exert
powerful pressure on London to
get something which will make
them popular with their electors
in the Caribbean. But the moment
that the link with the Colonial
office is severed: the moment
that the West Indies become a self-
governing dominion then the
whole pattern changes and the
West Indian people through the
West Indian Parliament become





Yay George VI as the first
I, Captain to trounce England,
is, to put it mildly, spiteful.
Again, I repeat, that with Mr.
Kidney’s management, T feel per-
fectly sure there would have been
three international wins to his

credit,

Not that Mr, Stollmeyer is not
a good man, but why replace the
best by a good. Really, God-
dard’s remorseless removal and
Stolly’s selection bring back to
my recollection the words of the

proud man drest in a
little brief authority play such
fantastic tricks before high
‘Heaven as make the angels
weep.”

Now these moguls
are hoping that the pros dance
to their tune. Quite naturally
they could once, the pipers are
properly paid. In short, sir, this
high handed behaviour shows a
sad lack of elementary knowledge
of human nature or they would
realise that their action could
only bring the worse out in man,
therefore, the pros would be per-
fectly justified under the circum-
stances to demand their pound of
flesh. Thus vanishes the spirit
of bon camaraderie that God-
= radiated to the men under

im,

of Cricket

BUD SMYTH.
Meat
To the Editor, The. Advocate—
SIR.—In Wednesday’s issue of
the “Advocate” it was stated in
an advertisement by Messrs. Food

CODRINGION COLLEGE

staff and have only theological
professors in residence. This
would be a tragedy indeed. In the
first place we would be losing
prestige as a little island which
has turned out so many men who
have served as governors,
bishops, priests teachers © ond
men in other professions, secondly
our young men would lose the
opportunity to get university
education at the present low cost
and finally those men who have
served and are still serving and
who have dedicated themselves
to the cause of learning would
now be compelled to seek. other
avenues, The first step in any
remedial action lies with the
Lord Bishop and he should con-
sult the staff and the alumni of
the College and make representa-
tions to S.P.G. to continue the
classical faculty.

I can imagine the difficulty
under which the staff of the Col-
lege now work and the air of
uncertainty in the minds of those
who would like to enter the Col-
lege but who could not afford
to go to Jamaica.

Bishop Hughes was very en-
amoured with this new idea but
I don’t. know many others who
are as enthusiastic about it. It is
now up to Bishop Mandeville,
who is a graduate of Codrington
to make representations to S.P.G.,
whose representative he is, to
persuade Durham to continue the
Classical Faculty. This is the only
way in which he can get priests
with education which he hopes
will improve the standard and in
the meantime let the Government
send Island Scholars to the Uni-
versity, College of the West
Indies,

It is clear now that this idea
of Bishop Hughes’ has put the
College in difficulty by causing
hesitation on the part of would-
‘be students and the staff at a
disadvantage because even those
who now attend might be minded
to believe that the mere training
for priesthood is enough. In this
way the work_of the professorial

having regard to the intention of logical Seminary then it will be staff can be made more difficult.
‘Mecessary to ehange the eriire J. E. B.

E. B

a

Want?

responsible for the good adminis-
tration of the West Indian domin-
10n,

If it is claimed that this inter-
pretation of the delay in reaching
a conclusion about federation 1s
fanciful or an over simplification
it may be asked why then do the
West Indian governments fail to
make up their minds and why do
politicians fail to put the case for
federation before the peoples of
the area?

Agreement has not yet been
reached between politicians on the
meaning of federation, The words
“closer association” in the Rance
report were selected to allow for
the choice of some alternative
to ‘federation, and if federation is
finally rejected some other form
of closer association could be de-
cided upon. But nothing at all is
being done except pay lip-service
to the principle of federation.

If the Legislative Council of
Barbados as it may do, rejects
federation recourse will have to
be made to the people and elec-
tions held on the federal issue,
But it is by no means certain that
ithe General Assembly itself will
approve of federation. Meanwhile
the postponement of ' the federal
issue leaves the West Indi¢s with
administrative systems subject to
interference by ten separate
island legislatures and the inter-
ests of the Leeward and Windward
islands are neglected more than
they would be under a federal
or unitary government.

Federation ought to be treated
to a new look. Is it desirable or
ought there to be some other
form of closer association? If the
answer to either of these ques-
tions is affirmative obviously the
introduction of the desired gov-
ernment ought to take priority
over all local government affairs.
If closer association or federa-
tion are both to be rejected then
what is gained by the Fabian tac-
tic which obstructs all plans for
collective or individual West In-
dian development? If we don’t
want a (West Indian dominion
what do we want? That ansWer
Mr. Lyttelton will certainly de-
mand of the West Indians who go
to London next spring. And I for
one don't blame him for asking. It
is time that West Indian bluff
was called.





Products Ltd., that they had de-
cided to-close their Sales Branch-
in Speightstowm, It was given
as a reason that with geurso! wee
base gan. inferior meat,
they found ent. to sell
first class fresh local meat.

I would like to challenge these
statements. In the first place 1
would say that the imported meat
is not inferior, Further without
supplies of imported meat there

would be such a shi of local
meat that prices w soar in the
black market to pa ee $1.50

per lb. The alternative would
be, as happened a short time ago,
traders would refuse to sell tresh
meat except there was a purchase
of something else. Imported fresh
meat is a boon to this country.

If to-morrow, Sir, local meat
was sold at a higher price than
imported meat, it would mean an
end to the industry in Barbados.
With local meat at a higher price
than imported meat, the conse-
quences would be that the con-
sumer would purchase the cheaper
article and the local product would
be on butchers’ hands. This would
further result in persons rearing
cattle, ‘having no market for them.

I am not in favour of foreign
meat at a higher price. than
the local type. Sometime ago
the price of local meat was be-
low that of the imported and
the Price Control Authority wise-
ly allowed a rise in the price of
jJocal meat. With my experience,
I can say without fear of contra-
diction, that there is a living for
those engaged in the loeal. meat
trade, but fortunes cannot be
made overnight. one

Thanking you far space,
Yours faithfully,
DAN SPRINGER,



x
%
y

*





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER -30, 1952
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER



sull on his voyage to Barba-
bados in 1647, Ligon, the first
historiaty of this island, de-
scribes some adventures in

St. lago.

But before we arrive at our
next Harbour, St: Iago, one of the
isles of Cape Verde, and now
revolted from the King of Spain,
to the Portugal, let me tell you
one little observation I made of
the Ship’s way. In slack winds,
dark nights, we saw nothing under
water but darkness; but in stiff
winds and strong gales, we saw
perfectly the keel of the ship, the
fishes playing underneath as
lighted by a torch, and yet the
nights were of equal darkness.

This put me in mind of a point
of Philosophy I had heard dis-
coursed of among the Learned;
that in the air, rough hard bodies,
meeting with one another by
violent strokes, rarify the air so
as to make fire, So here, the ship
being of hard substance, and “in
violent motion, meeting with the
Strong resistance of the waves
(which though they be not hard,
yet they are rough by reason of
their saltness) does cause a light,
though no fire; and I may guess,
that that light would be fire were
it not quenched by the sea in the
instant it is made, since the sea
in his own Element, hath the
greater power and predominancy.

But before we came to St. Iago,
we were to have visited a small
island called Soll by the entreaty
of a Portugese we carried with us
whose name was Bernardo Méndes
de Soufa. He pretended that a
great part of the island (if not all)
was his own. But, it lay some-
what out of our way and we could
not recoyer it since the wind was
Cross, and some of the sailors
informed us that it was un-
inhabited Et for Goats, Dogs
and the like. Oo we-guessed that
he would (out of vain glory) show
us something that he called his.

But the Master who knew the
condition of the place, would not
lose so much time to no purpose,
which gave some discontentment
to the Portugese. This he ex-
aon through his countenance
y a sullen dogged look, till we
came to St. Iago. But that was
but a whetstone .to sharpen a
worse humour he was big with,
for though our merchants had
1edeem’d him out of prison in
London, intending him a main
director in the whole voyage;
whose credulous ears he highly
abused by telling them that the
Padre Vagado (Chief Governor of
St. Iago) was his brother, and
that by the power he had with
him, to lay all trade open for
Negroes, Horses, and cattle which
were the contraband goods. By
this persuasion, they gave him the
power and command of the ship
and goods. But he _ intended
nothing less than the performance
of that trust, for he meant to
make prey of both, our liberties
and probably lives to boot, if we
had not been very wary of him.

The first thing we perceived in
him was a strange look he put on
when he came near the island.
This caused us to suspect some
great and bad design he was bent
on (for being jolly and very
good company all the voyage, ‘to
change his countenance when we
were near the place where we
hop’d to enjoy ourselves with hap-
piness and contentment, was a
presage of some evil intent to be
put in practice. This we hourly
expected, and. were all at gaze
what part of it was first to be
acted. This he (more speedily
than he needed) discovered, and
it was thus.

Our water being a good part
spent in our passage thither, and
we being to make new and large
provisions for the remainder of
our voyage (carrying Horses and
Cattle with us) which ‘we were
to take in there, he commanded
the Master, by the power he had
over him, t6 send ashore all tne
empty casks he had aboard, This
was with intent to detain them,
and so, make us comply, by little
and little, to his ends, Put tho
Master absolutely denied him the
landing of our great cask, but told
him he would send our quarter
casks in our long boat, and so by
making return trips, fill our Pipes
and Butts. But- finding himself
at a loss in this design, thought
good to keep us from any water
id so en

at



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TWEED

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30, 1952

_A TRUE & BXACT









HISTORY,

Of the

BARBADOES. |



By RICHARD LIGON, Gent.



lo dig in the valley under the
Padre's house, where he was well
assured no springs of water were
be found.

ut some of our men who spoke
good Spanish, by their enquiries
heard that there was a very good
well on the other side of the hill
under the Castle and were brought
to the site of it by some of the
country people. When he per-
ceived this that we had know-
ledge of, he was much. out of
vountenance and used his best
eloquence to make us believe he
had never heard of that Well.

So finding that this practice
would not serve his turn, he tried
another: and that was to command
our Master to carry ashore that
part of the Cargo soon that was
consigned for that place. This
cargo was Cloth, Bays, Stuffs of
several kinds, Linnen Cloth, Hats
with broad brims such “as
Spaniards use to wear, and were
made in London purposely to:be
put off there. These goods, being
valued, when they were receiv’d
at Land, there should be a return
made in Horses and Cattle. But
as we had cause to suspect him
for the casks, so we had for the
Cargo, and so returned him the
answer that we would not land
any of our goods without re-
ceiving the like value ih cattle by
parcels to receive the one and
deliver the other. '

On this message, we went to
the Purser of the ship who spoke
00d Spanish. But Bernado being
vexed to the height that his plot
was discovered, kept him prisoner.
We sent another to demand him;
he was likewise detained, Then
we sent three or four more and
some of the soldiers of the castle
gave fire upon them. So, we
resolved to weigh anchor and put
to sea for a week and ten days
and return in the night (the
weather being dark and fit for
our purpose) and surprise the
Padre’s house with 50 Mus-
quettiers, which we could muster
very well of the gentlemen and
other passengers in the ship, and
some of the sailors, and take the
Padre Vagado and _ Bernardo
Mendes de Soufa, and carry them
to the Barbadoes. But the Padre
not knowing of this design in,
Bernardo sent us a_ very. kina
message, inviting himself aboard
our ship receiving hostages from
us, and so upon treaty with him
aboard, settled a trade and got
cur prisoners released, Then we
were invited to his house, or
rather his Rock, for it was most
part of it formed*in a Rock, with
a steep and very high precipice.

But I am misled into this
digression by the wicked Portu-
gese, whose unlucky countenance
before we came to the island gave
me the occasion to say somewhat
of him, and his miscarriage in the
island before I came at it.

But when we came within sight
of it, it appeared to us full of
high and steep Rocks (the high-
est of which were mere stones,
without any soil at all) and they
of so great a height, as we sel-
dom saw the tops, whilst we lay
before it; being interposed by
mists and clouds which rise and
darken the sky in the time of the
Tornado. But the day we had the
first sight of it was very clear,
and being at a competent dis-
tance, had a perfect view of it.
But those of the second altitude
appeared not so white, but had
a greyish colour as if covered
with light and sandy earth. But
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the lowest of those seemed rather |
hills than rocks yet no russet as|
we were in doubt whether grass
did ever grow on them. But when
we came within distance of dis-
cerning colour perfectly, we ex-
pe;ted the valleys as they opened
to us, would have afforded our
eyes a richer prospect with more
variety of colours. But, we found
very little or no amendment}
only the trees of Coconuts, with
some others that were large and
beautiful, whose tops (giving am-
ply proportionable shadows, to!
their roots) held their greenness
and were extremely beautiful.
Since the time of our stay
there was during the Tornado |
season, when the sun (being in
his return from the Tropic of
Cancer to that of Capricorn, to |
visit and refresh the South world) |
became zenith to the inhabitants
of that part of the world about
the beginning of August, when
the rain falls in abundance and’
is accompted winter to those |
parts where zenith is, we stayed.
there 19 or twenty days (the rain |
falling a good part of that time).
We perceived the valleys to
put on new liveries: so fresh, so
full of various greens, intermixed
with flowers of several kinds.
Some growing on stalks, some on
trees, so full of variety of the
most beautiful colours as_ if
Nature had made choice of that
place to shew her Masterpiece.
So that, having feasted our eyes
with this delighted object, we
desired to try whether their
smell was as’ pleasant and odor-
iferous as. their beauty was ad-
mirable. To satisfy ourselves of
this curidsity, would have gone
ashore. But, we were advised to
stay a little till we were better
assured 6f our Portugese, Ber-
mardo, The time we stayed gave
us time to take a view of the
Harbour or Bay which they call
the Pry and is about a league
over from land to land. And, as
I guessed, somewhat more, from
the points. of land to the bottom;
and as we entered, we leave a
small island on our Larboard side.
This Bay or Pry lies to the
Leeward of the island, where we
found such great, such insuf-
ferable heat, as you will hardly
imagine that bodies coming out
of cola chimates could endure
such scorching ‘ without suffocat-
ing. ‘



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ROGUES OF THE SEA:

CAPTAIN



By’ IAN GALE ASTHMA MUCUS |

GEORGE

LOWTHER

We first heard of George Lowther

| in 1721, when he sailed down the

Thames from .London as second

| mate aboard the Gambia Castle,

bound for the Gambia river.

The Captain of the ship, Chdrles
Russell, had on board a detach-
ment of soldiers under John
Massey who were going to gar-
rison a fort near the Gambia
river. After an uneventful voyage
the ship reached the River, and
there the trouble began, The sol-
diers had been looking forward
to an easy time and- good food
when they reached Gambia, but
it turned out otherwise, Soon after
the ship arrived at the River,
John Massey was heard to com-
plain that if the population did
not change its attitude and give
his men _ better provisions he
would be “under the necessity of
consulting for himself.”

Noticing this discontent among

.the soldiers, George Lowther de-

termined to put it to his own use,
He became friendly with Massey
and advised him that if they



I had in a cabinet two pieces
of hard wax in the hold of the}
ship, Both melted and clave to-|
gether, and the cement of the)
cabinet that was made to: hold the |
ink, melted and became flat, So)
that finding tle air so torridly|
hot, I thought good to make trial |
of the water, and I leapt into the|
sea which appeared to my sense
no more colder than the air; than |
the Queen’s bath (at Bath) is}
hotter in June here in England,

(No. 3 to be Continued)



Russian Newsmen Deported
TOKYO, Nov. 27.
Thrée “Russian newsmen left
Japan under deportation orders
Thursday and their departure
touched off smeculation as to just
what they were doing in Japan,
Two Pravda _ correspondents
were asked by newsmen here
whether they had any difficulty
carrying on their newspaper
work here. The Russians were
quoted as replying: “We had no
contact whatsoever with Japanese
officials.—U.P.
PPPS PPO IOVOE





worked together they could cap-
ture the Gambia Castle and re-
turn to England. Massey agreed,
and one day when_ Captain
Russell was ashore he told the
discontented soldiers, “you that
have a mind to go to England,
now is the time!”

Acting on impulse most of the
soldiers joined him, and he sent
a code message out to Lowther,
who was on board the Gambia
Castle, to let him know that he
and his men were on their way








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out. Lowther and his friends im-

mediately overpowered the mate

and made the ship ready for sea. |
No Turning Back

A few hours later the Gambia |
Castle sailed out of the harbour, |
and soon the shores near the|
Gambia River were but a thin}
line on the horizon, The serious-
ness of the situation made the
men silent, for they were just
beginning to realize that there
was no turning back.

Calling all hands aft Captain
Lowther announced that the time
had come to make their plans
for the future: “Men, ‘tis folly
to return to England, for by
seizing this ship we have beer
guilty of an offence, the penalts
for which is hanging, as you all
know, I, for one, do not propose
to chance such a fate. If you
do not accept my proposal please
set me ashore at some safe place
However, my proposal is that we

should seek our fortunes on the
high seas as other brave men
have done before us.’ Needless

|

Vt ALAA

CAPTAIN GEORGE LOWTHER watching his vessel being careened.

te say, the men
ther's plan at once,

The ship's name was
from. Gambia Castle to
Velivery and the men began to
strip her for action, This done}
they drew up articles, similar to}
those most pirates operated under |
and each man signed them, |

A week later the Happy De-|
tivery fel in with the brigantine
Charles of Boston, and after ran-|
sacking her let her go, Not long!
@ On page ll.

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PAGE TEN



Olympic

In this article
concludé my _remar
and field events and
try to answer a fi mor
questions which
me since returnit §
ple seem interested
why the British te faile iat a
few explanatory ren on
aspect of the game
out of place.

First of all let m
am in agreément wilh the o
are of the opinion that the Bx h
team was not a failure, Of cou
if those who say the PB




failed, mean by this 4
aid not win a si vedal
n the Track vent
then not. only vitish but
f sther teams also iled
Out here, so v m the
es everyboc I houle im-
i e got this imi: sion becaus
it must have been reported, at
one time cr another, that in
Britain ‘the majority of the news-
papers wrote off the British team
as a failure, This was quite true,
But the majority of the pews-
papers whose writers were of this
opinion were merely doing this




because the British team |
lived up to the great

which the writers of ame
journals held for the team be-
fore it went to Helsinki, In other
words the’*British Press, Daving
cracked up the British Olympie

Team to be the best ever and one
likely to break records, was so
disappointed whe they had to
tell the public that the boys were
not so good, that they wrote about

every British failure to win a gold
medal as if it was a major catas-
trophe. Reading some of these

reports, whieh came back to Hel-
sinki I did think there were one
or two which were over-done.
But what-i admired about them
was that it was better than. mak-
ing excuses,

Now when Lord Burghies
Harold Abrahams, Jack Crump
and company returned from the
Games they took the Press
severely to task and blamed* them
for making the boys appear to be
world beaters long before they
went to the Olympics. Here I
think they were all wrong. There

was, I think, something to be
said for both sides, and the
answer which the Press came

back with was a good illustration
of this. They claimed, quite right-
ly, that the public had been asked
to subscribe’ funds to send the
British team to Helsinki end if
the Press had told the public that
the British team had no chance

to win a gold meda! then the
response to the appeal would
have been half hearted,

Furthermore I think the sports

writers in Britain had every
reason to fecl optimistic about
their athletes. It was the first

time since the war that any young
men had comé to the fore in any
sport and broken the records of
their predecessors riyht and ieft.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952



Story VIL.

THE TEAM

THE
4



~ =

THE FIELD in the 1,500-metres turning for home.

Barthel and Lueg.

As a Danish sports writer said to
me in the Press Stand in the
Stadium in Helsinki: “Who would
not be optimistic with runners as
young and as promising as
Chataway, Pirié, Bannister and
Disley?” Add to this world record
holders MatDonald Bailey and
Jim Peters and it is quite evi-
dent that Britain’s team was a
formidable one indeed.

All of the above did well. But
while Chataway, Pirie and Peters
were unfortunate to meet a furce
of nature like Zatopek, who was
the direct cause of their undoing,

both Bailey and Disley, in. my
opinion, were the victims of
nervousness, and Roger Bannis-

ter is just one of those runners
who is too scientifie again,

When Pirie and Chataway werd Bathe pan as ‘he proved at athletic

beaten in the 10,000
‘metres respectively they were
written off as two youngsters
who were outclassed at this early
stage’ of their career, but’ who
would come back later to gain
greater laurels, I still believe
they will. But when Roger. Ban-
nister was beaten into fourth
place in the 1,500 metres, the
very bottom seemed to have
dfopped out of British athletics,
Bannister; who had run in
America and in Europe in the
last two years and beaten every
first class miler all over the
place. Bannister; whom even the
Americans, were willing to con-
vede a year or more befcre,
might be the first human ever to

and 5,000

THAT DID

1500 METRES

Left to right, EB.

rum the 4-minute mile. Surely if
Lannister could only make a
fourth place then there was no
hope left for anybody else,

Such was the reasoning when
the chief British hope failed.
There still remained Peters and
Cox in thé Marathon but by this
time Zatopek was known to be an
entrant for this event and these
hopes mist have looked like
slender ones indeed against the
great Czech,

But Roger Bannister is just the
type of runner whose strong point
is not dependability. It is quite
true he rva the 1,500 metres faster
than he had ever done this dis-
tance before. But so did Barthe’
and MeMillen. Little Josef Bar-
thel of Luxembourg was no flash

méetings in Europe. after the
Games. McMillen of the U.S.A.,
on the other hand, proved that he
was equal to a big oceasion After
the Olympics he was beaten sev-
eral times in much slower times,
although, of course, this may have
been due to his being stale.

I think if Bannister had more
tenacity and less of the theoretical
approach to athletics he would do
mueh better. First of all he had
his own training methods and was
allowed to stay in England to
finish off his training while the
rest of the team were,in Helsinki.
When he arrived in Helsinki and
found that he had to run two heats
instead of one for the 1,500 metres,
this seemed to upset him. In both
his heats he tried his best to be

cL









Ry TREVOR GALE — = SS

NOT FAIL

that Bannister would have gone on
to establish a record of some sort
in the relay at the White City.
Instead the British Empire lost
the relay by a narrow margin, }

On the wole I think the best)
single performance by _a British
athiete was Chris Chataway’s)
effort in the 5,000 metres. Fre-|
quently the Americans have said |
that sport in Britain since the war
had gone down because the sports-
men lacked what the Yanks termed |
the “killer spirit”. Chris Chata-|
way has all this and more, Arthur |
Wint, whose experience makes |
him better qualified than most!
people to venture an opinion on |
British Athletics, was in complete |
agreement with me on Chataway. |

Singling out other events in the
Track and Field contest for special
mention I would choose oe

Aches and Pains
Rheumatism

Neuralgia

Headache

Insect Bites
and Clings







Ferreira Da_Silva’s. performance
in the Hop, Step and Jump as one
of the best. It wes definitely his
day and for faultless efforts by ;
one competitor in any one event
I think this was the best seén atj
the Games. He had six jumps, |
not ohe was a’ foul, and in four!
of them he beat the old World,
record for this event, o! which, |
incidentally, he was already the
holder,

Next we had the two Australian
girls Shirley Strickland ang Mar-
jorie Jackson, who between them
took three events and set three
world records. Shirley Strickland
won only the 80 metres hurdles,
wo" Marjorie Jackson won, both
the last man io qualify and, like But Went ar metres.
Whitfield, he dehberately fooled that one of the e hurdle event
, ; : ; e e dramatic moments
around in each race. Whitfield got of the Games took pl hen |
away with it in the 800 metres Mrs Biankers-Koe hit ‘th arst
tut in the 400 metres I think It three hurdles dot” quote ts

- 7 nd dropped out.
was the reason for his running shirley meanwhile
tast in the final. The same thing prea’ th a
applied to Bannister in the 1,500 47.4 © world record a second
ies ’ a's kane bans ee son so

3annister’s methods are best ya jy jot oUt due to a following
illustrated by his performance in wind it — not allowed.
the medley rally in the usual post- | Marjorie Jackson was just too
Olympic match, the U.S.A, against Much for any of the other women
the British Empire. This took athletes to cope with. Mrs. Blan- |
place at the White City a week or kers-Koen, even in her hey-day,
two after the Games, Starting the Could never have matched Mar-
first Jeg of the relay for the Em- Jorie for speed, It would have
pire. Bannister turned in such a been interesting to see Marjorie
fas‘ time over the first half mile Ja@ckson’s times if she had some-
that he had his whole field spread- 0n¢ to run her a close finish to
eagled. Then when the time was the tapes.
announced over the public address _ THis must conclude my remarks
system and Bannister heard what 0n the track and field events, Next
it was, he deliberately slowed [shall deal with the Cycling and
down because he thought he was Swimming.
going too fast.

Now some people will say this
is all to the good in the runner
who pays such attention to time.
Nurmi is supposed to have run
with a stop watch in his hand.
But my feeling is that a large N
majority of the record breakers His Secale We ein
do not pay such attention to times Blackburne will be returning
and most of the’ records they from Montserrat to Antigua on
break are achieved when they December on H.M.S. Bigbury
drive themselves io efforts which Bay. Tr
they did not think themselves cap- The warship
able of. Such runners as the same rendezvous with
Josef Barthel and MeMillen are tanker
of this type. So too are Zatopek
and Chataway.

It is therefore quite possible

\
J

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Rub it in gently and feel its welcome
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Sir Kenneth Blackburne
Returning To Antigua

{From Our Own Correspondent)

is expected to
the Admiralty
Broomdale at St. John’s

and the Admiralty film unit will
be operating with this vessel in
the Antigua area from December











Enjoy the Sweets ma

ats ee eee oe ~
BRAG FS EF EASE SEES SEES SESH

~ een’.

PEE err or

Made for the first time in Barbados

SUGAR



de from your own Sugar in your own island

Suniitnbeeiiiees ne

- RERUN Use AeNRS, Se Se:










. Barbados Products Ltd, the newest industry
in the island announce that they will be
displaying some of their products in a booth

in Queen’s Park at the Annual Industrial
Exhibition of 1952

JORDAN SUGAR
ALMONDS

Packed in cellophane lib packets
at 72e. per packet

+t na ‘ "
RA mye ge

available x

To mark this occasion 1lb packets will

be given away Free with each pound
packet that is sold.

NOTE



Not more than one pound will
be sold to any one person.



——_

OE ———————ooOo




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952

OO ——

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Toa Livine-rdow av 2th Barer Sramer’ ct

Â¥

iy ;



a

THE LIVING-ROOM AT 221B BAKER STREET, drawing by Ronald Searle. A sketch of the living-
room in Baker Street of the detective and Dr. Wattson constructed for the Sherlock Holmes Exhibition

(recently held in London).

The room is shown as it might have appeared one evening in 1898; the re-

mains of tea on the table. Any hints in Conan Doyle's stories as to the appearance of the room have
been carefully incorporated in the reproduction, including Holmes’ ehemical apparatus, biographical

library and boxing gloves.

The lifelikeness of the scene at the Exhibition was enhanced by the playing

of a record of the street noises of the late 1890’s, which penetrated as a distant sound through the
(“Reproduced by Permission of the Proprietors of ‘Punch’”)

The Cult Of Sherlock Holmes

BY CAMPBELL NAIRNE (Literary Editor of the “Radio Times,” London)

drawn blinds,

If the creator of Sherlock
Holmes were alive to-day he
would be reflecting ruefully, and
no doubt with a touch of exasper-
ation, on the flourishing state of
Holmes cult. For it is common
knowledge that “Conan Doyle
wanted to be rid of Holmes,
grudged him the popularity he en-
joyed, and could never understand
why he had such a hold on the
public imagination, Sherlockians
remember with horror that only a
few months after Holmes had
made his bow in the Strand Maga-
zine his creator declared his in-
tention of slaying him for good
and all, and two years later ac-
tually carried ouf his threat.

It is one of the minor mysteries
of literature that Holmes and
Watson were able to steal on the
world almost unobserved. There
were no wild scenes at the book-
stalls when the first Holmes ad-
venture, A Study in Scarlet, ap-
peared in Beeton’s Christmas An-
nual for 1887, No one apparently,
realised that a momentous event
had occurred. True, the young
doctor-author received’ a commis-
sion. for a second tale, but when
The Sign Of Four, another short
novel, came out in 1890 in the two
editions of Lippincott’s .Magazine,
English and American, it made no
stir, In book form the stories fell
just as flat.

“Scandal In Bohemia

The spell worked for the first
time when in the summer of 1891
a Holmes short story, “A Seandal
in Bohemia”, appeared in the
Strand Magazine, with illustra-
tions by Sidney Paget that caught
the atmosphere and setting to per-
fection. That story had been sub-
mitted to the Strand Magazine by
a literary agent. Its astute editor
had promptly asked for five more
—all that Conan Doyle intended to
write, Month by month the popu-
iarity of the Holmes adventures
increased, and the Strand Maga-
zine urged their creator to con-
tinue them. He had received an
average of £35 a story; for an-
other set of six he named what he
thought (and hoped) would be a
prohibitive price: £50 a story, ir-
respective of length. It was a
genuine shock to him when he
found that his offer had been in-
stantly accepted.

The Adventures ran on trium-
phantly into 1892 and were pub-

the Strand begged for more. Al-
ready weary of Holmes (“He takes
my mind from «better . things’),
Conan Doyle stiffened his terms:
£1,000 for twelve stories. Surely
no one in his senses would dream
of paying so much? But once again
he was wrong. In a mood of re-
signation, regretting that he must
put asidg plans for the historical

novels he really wanted to write, F

he began work on the stories which
eually appeared as the Mem-
oirs.

He had resolved that there were
to be no more Holmes stories and
when the Strand Magazine for
October ,1893, appeared on the
bookstalls its readers were ap-
palled to discover that he had sent
Holmes over a Swiss cataract in a
death-grapple with his arch-
enemy, Professor Moriarty. The

public reaction was violent. “You
brute!” wrote one disappointed
correspondent.

For ten years Dr, Watson and
the public laboured under the de-
lusion (shated by Conan Doyle)
that Holmes had perished in the
swirl of the Reichenbach Falls.
Then in the summer of 1901 the
rumour spread that Holmes was
to reappear in a “creeper” with a
Dartmeor setting, He did; but
Conan Doyle took care to present
The Hound of the Baskervilles as
an- early adventure. -There was
still no question of bringing
Holmes back to life.

Return From the Bead

His return from the dead, as it
happened, was not long delayed.
William Gillette, the American
actor, had been scoring a great
success with his impersonations of
Holmes on the stage and Conan
Dolye had been impressed by his
uncanny resemblance to the
Holmes of the Sidney Paget draw-
ings. His detective was much in
his mind. Early in 1903 a re-
markable offer came to him from
America: 5,000 dollars a story for
six stories, or as many more as he
cared to write. He seems to have
recognised then that the game was
up. A laconic postcard went to his
agent: “Very well, A.C.D.”

Holmes’s death was explained,
more or less convincingly, in the
first story of the new series, “The
Empty House”, and when it ap-
peared in the Strand Magazine for
October, 1903, the crowds beseig-
ing the bookstalls behaved like

lished in book form. Once again shoppers in a bargain basement.

VOOCC9SS POOL OCPS SPSS IOS

SPLLSSESL PSPSPS SPSSSL LLL PLL LLL LLL LLL PPL LOD

From that moment Conan Doyle
knew that Holmes had joined the
immortals. He accepted the situa-
tion philosophically and at inter-
vals for nearly a quarter of a cen-
tury he continued to make addi-
tions to the Holmes saga.

In his earliest phase Holmes was
not a wholly attractive character.
The opening pages of The Sign of

our, revealing him as a drug-
addict, can still bring a frown to
the Sherlockian’s brow. But as
time went on Conan Doyle's con-
ception of him seemed to change.
By a shift of sympathy similar to
that which transferred Gals-
worthy’s dislike of Soames Forsyte
into affection he came to lay em-
phasis on the best side of Holmes
and moved, perhaps unconsciously,
towards. identification of his
“shadow” with himself. The result
is that today Holmes is venerated
as an embodiment and exemplar of
Anglo-Saxon virtues, He has be-
come a symbolic figure. In one of
the letters displayed at the Sher-
lock Holmes Exhibition which has
been drawing crowds to Baker
Street, London, an American ad-
mirer speaks of “his intensely de-
mcratic nature, his love of adven-
ture, his innate kindliness and’
gentility, his unceasing champion-
ing of the downtrodden and the
oppressed, his high sense of ethics
and good sportsmanship . ... -his
abiding faith in a benevolent God
and in an ordered rather than hap-
hazard universe,”

Cult Begins

It is on record that when news
of the dreadful Reichenbach affair
went round London young City
men took to wearing crepe “weep-
ers” on their hats, With that mani-
festation of esteem the cult of
Sherlock Holmes may bé said to
have begun. For years enthusi-
asts tried Conan Doyles patience
with requests for Holmes auto-
graph and optimistically addressed
gift-parcels to 221B Baker Street.

Af‘pr the death of Conan Doyle
in 1930 the cult assumed new
forms. In 1934 the Baker Street
Irregulars of New York and Sher-
lock Holmes Society of London
held inaugural dinners. Then
came a flood of monographs, books,
pamphlets, Every aspect of Holmes
was studied and analysed. And the
societies multiplied. Today there
are fifty or sixty in America alone,
and a new one has just been form-
ed in London, with the Master of

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a Cambridge College as its presi-|)}

dent
The warmth of
Giscussion of Sherlockians car
arouse was demonstrated after the
opening of the Baker Street Ex-
hibition The Times and other
leading newspapers gave space to
a tart exchange of views on such
weighty topics as the type of
stethoscope carried by Dr. Watson.
The appeal of the Sherlock
Holmes stories at a time like the
present can be easily understood,
The Baker Street Irregulars have
a “chantey of devotion” which
runs:
When influential domes
See earth to hell proceeding
We still find Sherlock Holmes
The perfect bathroom.reading.
But why should men form clubs
for the study of the cases? Why
should doctors, lawyers, university
dons vie with one another in add-
ing to Holmesiana? |
Much of the mock-serious study
of the Holmes canon is obviously
an intellectual exercise, part of an
elaborate game.
to it than that.

feeling which



century advances. Here one can be
sure of finding no problems that
will not be neatly solved in the end.
There is trafficking in violence and
sudden death, but also a lightness
of heart that the modern world!
seems to have lost, an almost
Wodehousian gaiety: “My dear
Watson, when I have exterminated |
that fourth egg I will be ready to
put you in touch with the whole
situation. I don't say that we have
fathomed it — far from it — but
when we have traced the missing
dumb-bell . . .”. Everything has |
now a period charm; the conversa- |
tions, the clothes, the settings of
the adventures—above all the set-
tings. The mysterious gas-lit Lon-|
don of the eighties and nineties

the London of yellow fogs, hoarse |
street cries, and rattling hansoms
capture it the Sherlockian need|
—has vanished forever, but to re-
only mount the seventeen steps to}
the Master's rooms,



ROGUES OF
THE SEA
@ From rage 9.

after this Lowther captured a

Spanish pirate, which had a short}
time before looted a British ship

and taken prisoners. Lowther im-

pressed the British seamen, and
after burning the pirates’ vessel,

set them adrift.

The’ Happy Delivery’s
victim was a French ship which)
was carrying wines. Captain
“Lowther sighted this ship when|
they were approaching His-
paniola, and pretending to be an)



honest trader he went on board|!
and offered the captain a ea |
captain refused Lowther’s offer,|
so the pirate whispered in_ his|
ear that he intended to take: it)
anyhow. The Frenchmen was so}
deck in a dead faint, and by the}
time he came to, his wine was|

for the whole cargo. The French
taken aback that- he fell to the}
being loaded on the pirate ship.

Massey Léaves

Soon after this a disagreement
arose between Massey and Low+
ther. Massey was very anxious to
land a force of men in one of the,
French possessions to pillage the
villages. Captain Lowther, how-
ever, refused to let him do this,
maintaining, stoutly that pirates
should “stay in their own field of
activity.”

After this Massey, who still had
the support of many of the sol-
diers, made himseif objectionable,
picking quarrel after quarrely
The result was that when they
captured a small sloop sdon after-
wards Lowther was only too
pleased to agree that Massey
should take over this vessel with
his own men, and that they should
go their own ways thenceforth

At this time false news of Low-
ther’s capture by™ the British
man-o’-war Feversham was re-
ceived: in London, and Captain
Charles Russell, from ~ whom
Lowther had stolen the Happy

@ On page 12
PLP ODOâ„¢ >





644,644,646 64 tt fot et,
LOOPED PPS FFF GP OF OR OR OO TT

But there is more

It provides a per-

fect excuse for re-entering and
lingering in the Sherlockian world.
That world, sealed away in the’
past and inviolable, grows ever
more alluring as the twentieth





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PAGE TWELVE





2d oN

BROAD STREET, showing Barclay's Bank, Uniqué Arcade, ‘1.



G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Alex. Bayley.

Many have heard the names of
old tirms of Bridgetown. Firms
which have passed away within
the last half century, for did not
our ‘parents and grand-parénts
deal With these firms? To this day
one still hears—“‘Your grand-
father won that in a raffle at the
Junior..Club,” or ‘child don’t
break that, it is the last of the set
I bought from Lawlor’s when |
was. getting married”, These
names still bring memories to the
elder generation, for from such
notable places’ the beaux and
beiles of fifty years ago obtained
‘their outfits, and doubtless there
are still not a few ladies alive
who recall with emotion the selec-
tion of their wedding trousseaux
at some firm now passed into his-
tory, long before the present gen-
eration was born, to whom names
Such as Seifert’s and Quirk's mean
nothing.

The last fifty years or so, has
Seen many great changes around
the City of Bridgetown; although,
there has been no large area de~
vastated “by fire since 1911, the
City has had many face-lifting

rations, and stores, have

BnEs Reig onty, names but ap-

arance, he latest of these

uildings of many memories to

disappear is the ‘Unique Areade’
once the dry goods:store of W.L.
Johnson & Co., Ltd., which has
pare pulled down so that the

nk building may be enlarged.

The firm of W. L. Johnson &

‘0., Ltd., was started in the fifties
of the last century by Mr. William
Lawrence Johnson; and although
he was not a man of wealth, he
Possessed such +great business
acumen that practically . every-
thing he underto cgpened sitet
first started a business dealing in
Beneral groceries, baking and pro-
visions, etc, and gradually ex-
gonend it. It is not surprising to
earn that most ofthe business
men of Bridgétown during the
first half of the twentieth century,
weceived-—their early training-under
Mr, W..L. Johnson. , :

After the death of Mr, W. L.
iemen. the business was carried
‘on is son Hubert Lawrence
Jobkken, who had asa partner the
able J. R. Bancroft: This pArtner-
ship continued for some years, but
in 1899, Mr. Bancroft dissolved it
to open his own business, Mr,
Hubert Lawrence Johnson éarried
on in the footsteps of his father,
and further enlarged the business
by launching out in the dry goods
Section, and opened a business in
a_building which is now part of
Messrs, Cave, Shepherd & Co.,
Ltd; this was an immediate suc-
cess, and it was soon found that
tthe premises was too small for

e volume of business. Thus the
‘Unique Arcade’ was built between
1907 and 1908. So as to give better
attention to the dry goods section
of this business, the firm sold out
Kheir provision and grocery busi-
ness to Mr, C. L. Johnson (a rela-
tive of the former owner). and
Mr. W. Rupert Redman, in 1907,

The demolition of the ‘Unique
Areade’, revives memories for the
older generation, not only Barba-
dians ‘but to many visitors to these
shores, for in this building was
the information bureau of Messrs.
Thomas Cook & Sons, the well-
known tourist agents, and visitors
‘went there for information—not
only of a local nature but as to
bookings and routes to be taken
to other places, This building ex-
tended for a depth of about 170
feet, and stretched from its im-
posing front on Broad Street to
the Wharf, near the landing steps.
One of the firm’s novel features
of advertising was that of having
a gifted lady pianist performing
on an excellent piano during the
business hours. It was not only
the modern songs which were

ein ae ei lg RA sag

played, but those of the older gen-
bration, and the dreamy waltzes of
Strauss, and the classical overtures






Sa

} aD

heat or spirits and retaining a high lustre

Ky John

of Beethoven, Mozart, Mendels-
sohn, and other renowned com-
posers. Another form of advertis-
ing adopted by this firm was that
of erecting large enamelled iron
signs, with blue background and
white letters, at every
in the island which
exact humber of miles to
Johnson & Co., Ltd,

The ‘Unique Arcade’ was divided
snto the usual department
dry goods stores; there
department _for _the
where outfits of the latest cuts
could be obtained; the boot and
shoe department, the gentlemen’s
hat and cap department, alt stock-
ed with the latest in styles. The
stocks carried for the ladies was
what really attracted attention, for
there. were the best’ of. lingerie
from Irish Damask, which were in
oweet, simple, and graceful de-
signs; also the latest-of Parisian
hand-made work. There were the
best selections of ribbons; laces,
loves, handkerchiefs, veils, and
bags, There was, also, the usual
display of dry goods on the long
counters and well stocked shelves,

.The motor car had not come into
feneral use, SO the planters and
their wives had to travel by buggy
and carriage to and from Bridge-
town. Messrs, W. L. Johnson &
Co., Lid., .catered. to these. by
epening a. luncheon. parlour,
which was clean and spacious. Tt
was located to the Broad Street
portion of the building on the
second floor having three large
French windows which ‘let in
plenty of light and air.

In December, 1906, Mr. Hubert
Johnson lost two valuable Direct-
ors-ofthe firm in Messrs R..G. Cay,
and J; P. Shepherd, who left
open *theim own. provision store in
Rickett Street. In the February of
the following year, W. L. John-

Prideaux

mile stone
Stated the
WwW, L.



as most
was the
gentlemen,

“hadgs* Mutual



R. Evans, Collins’ Ltd., Stansfeld Scott,



Co., a8 a partner, and it was soon
after this that the ‘Ideal’
was opened in Broad Street.

The. firm of W. L. Johnson’ &
Ca., Lik, also owned the buildings
m\Hickett Street, where their head
office.was situated, and in which
was kept the plantation supplies
sold. by the firm. ‘Thesé buildings
were subsequently

Mr. J.

taken ‘over by
Evelyn and Mr, Dudley
Roach, (the latter of whom had
been manager of the
Arcade’ for many years), when
they formed the firm of Evelyn,
Roach & Co., i,1918, Mr. Evelyn,
like Mr, Roach, had been connect-
ed with the firm’of W. L. Johnson
& Co., Ltd., for-many years, They
were later joified by another of
their compatriots of the old and
now defunct firm of W, L. John-
son & Co., Ltd., for Mr. Hilton
Edwards threw in his lot with
theirs,

In iater years the building of
the ‘Unique Arcade’ was occupied
by the American Corisulate on the
whole of the top floor, while the
Broad Street section of the second
floor was occupied by the two
cable companies, the Western
Union Co, ard the Western ‘Tele-
graph Company Ltd., from their
-ppening. in..Barbados until about
1930\when they nfoved to the Bar-
Life Assurance
Building. Messrs. Emtage Electri-
cul occupied the gfound Toor on
ihe Broad Street side for many
years, and after the removal of the
Cable Office, they. took over” this
as“well, Thesback or wharf side
of the building was used as a ware-
house. ’ oe

‘Unique

(Taken Sunday ist July, 1951) {
“THE UNIQUE ARCADE” |
on & Co., Ltd., suffered further
lo for the popular Mr. C. S
Waite, who had been in charge of
their dry goods department, left
to join Messrs. Cave, Shepherd &



“Rogues Of: The Sea

From page 11
Delivery, started for Barbados to
testify against the pirate. Russell
had his long journey for nothing,
however. When, he. arrived in
Barbados there were no pirates
awaiting him, for their capture
had been merely a rumour.

Meanwhile, Captain Lowther,
after careening his vessel had
sailed to the bay of Honduras,
where he met the notorious Ed-
ward Low—about whom 1 will
write next week. Shortly. after-
wards they: embarked together on
a vicious career of bu ri
and murder.

After a while the two_ pirates
parted, and Lowther safled along
the Atlantic Coast, saeking ships
and terrifying the populace. When
he left Chesapeake Bay, he ap-
proached a ship called the Amy
which was bound for Eng-
land. The pirate thought
she Was easy prey, but she
was commanded by, a_ fearless
captain called Gwatkins, who,
though he lost his life in the at-
tempt, nearly defeated the pirates.
After he had been killed by a
cannon ball his Mate aban@oned
the fight and sailed the Amy away,
leaving the pirates to repair their
vessél, Which had run aground
during the battle.

During the winter Lowther and
his men remained in an inlet on
the Coast of North Carolina, but
when spring came the bow of the
Happy Delivery was turned to-
wards the West Indies. On his
way there he captured a vessel
bound from Martinique and he
sdon followed this up by taking a
British ship called the Princess,

But his ‘ship -was-in need of
careening, the weeds being so
thick on the bottom that her speed
was reduced considerably, Blanco
Islatid was chosen as the ideal Jo-
cation fer this work and Lowther
ran the Happy Delivery yp on the



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oo SSS



K.R. Hunte & Co. Lid. |

a

each, sending the guns and sails
ashore,

Just as the men had begun to
clean the bottom another sloop
was. sighted. approaching | the
island. It turnéd out to be -the
armed sloop Eagle, commanded by
Walter Moore, who was bound fur
Comena. Seeing the vessel on the
beach Moore came closer to see
what sort of ship she was, firing
a shot of inquiry. In reply to this
shot Lowther hoisted the flag of
St. George, but this did not satisfy
the armed sloop, which continued
to approach.

Captain Lowther’ determined to
rell his liberty dearly, opened
fire with his guns from the beach.
But the organized fire from the
Eagle proved too much for the
pirates and they broke and ran
for cover in the forest. Moore took
over control of the Happy Delivery
and when the tide rose, soon had
her anchored off in deep water,

A search party brought in six-
teemof the pirates but Lowther
wa Tra among them. After an-
othér ‘attempt at finding the pirate
captait, Captain Moore sailed
away with his prisoners and the
Happy Delivery. He sent a Spanish
sloop to capture the rest of the
pirates shortly afterwards, but al-
though they stieceeded in round-
ing up another four of the buccan-
eers, they too, failed to find Low-
ther.

But although Lowther was not
caught and hanged. in St. Kitts, as
were nine of his men, he did not
escape, for another ‘vessel called
at Blanco island a few weeks later.
A search party found Lowther
lying dead beside his discharged

istol, having apparently commit-
ted suicide in his, desperation.
Such was the strange end of Cap-
tain George Lowther, who among
whose. inous | achievements
was the traiming of Captain Ed-
ward Low,





an Tea Trays
Trolleys
Salvers

Fruit Sets... )
a delightful \
colour range ») |
unaffected by \

to your home this Christmas.

>|
4
h|
new and perfect addition



a te hen enone



store

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952

a





NR







EVERY PURCHASER OF A PAIR OF . .

“JOHN WHITE’ or “K” BRAND SHOES

DURING THE MONTH OF DECEMBER
WILL AUTOMATICALLY HAVE A CHANCE OF WINNING,
concern Oe Obes ee WITHOUT SRY FUBIRER \CUSr,

wine ELerefoup aillasie oar ih > A “HUMBER” . CYCLE
| COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES. .
| DETAILS ON APPLICATION

j HARRISON'S







5 Lr” lf you fee! worn out, depressed, or
4 genetally ruh_ down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Toric Wine will quickly restore lost



°



Take home a bottle teday . . qt

BUCKHAST
TONIC WINE



_ ehinrmameicitmL emettatatts mama e
SHOE DEPARTMENT.
TEL. 2664.






















= —~ SS SS eS



For PAINTS, VARNISHES |

and the Useful Household Items
for the Coming Xmas Season
Call At

estantened J, HERBERT LTD â„¢eorvotaes
ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE LANE





ROVER
evenly Are |



With the introduction oi
i.W.LA.’S mew D.C.3. service
the seats available for tiavel
up to the islands are almost
doubled. For business and
pleasure, for getting there

Your inspection is invited
“The ROVER is a very
special type of car,
the search for perfection

has been unremitting ... .” ee with greater comfort.
- The ROVER has Style, en
Bonerd, on sal is B.W.LA,, Plantations Ltd, Bldgs.,
is simple to park. : « Lower Broad_ Street,
Te 2 acaba 4 ? Bridgetown.

ne

OVER

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

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE
Ph. 4435 [LIMITED ph. 4365

\





Frontier Days made travel_a mite uncom. -
fortable, dangerous, and. to be avoided as
much as possible,

Starting for your
destination was a
risk — getting there,
a hope!



Today’s mode of

travel is the

result of those

pioneer days — ;

with silky smoothness imviting you to take to
the road, to the powerful responseS of the
Ferd CONSUL and ZEPHYR — triumphs of a

motoring age.

|
}

Charles McEnearney & Go., Lid. |


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
— EY TT ae LN STS A LL RS

BY CARL ANDERSON

THANK S OFRUVER.
THE IS WHERE We
PLAY AWAITING
GAME , HOPELESS.

ila






BLONDIE

NOW, WITH THIS

__ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

INSURANCE POLICY. ee ' a7 OH BOY’: }
Sen, [At / @\ Ke. ! SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY _T¢ TO WEDNESDAY YNESDAY AT ALL “BRANCHES
AGE OF SIXTY: FIVE _ : ¢ , Yt , -~Soff ee Usually Now TURKISH DELIGUT BOXES «0.0000 mera $1.04





| JAFFA DATES ........00

k PEKIN FIGS... Beate. iN
KELIM 5 Tb osseessssesteersnssereres cis $6.14 $5.15 FAVOURITE CANDIES...

. “S . COFFEE MINT CREAMS... eagaiece
SAUSAGES—4 oz. Tins .......... ad - SPECIAL ASSORTMENT TOFFEES—Tins.................-- 60

36 JUNE CARIB CONFECTIONERY .. Geitisibntbities 56
VEE CIENT west -nseicesrsorronen a =” EASTERN CARIB CONFECTIONERY Tscsasel ‘Mita

7 FLOSAT ” pov sinmertsiyconshibeegnane ‘
EVAPORATED MILK ............. 30 27 eran . nena a2
OLIVES—Plain Queen .............. 1,02 90 KING FISHER , ‘ * eemreon icing



aa 182
TARGON WHITE WINE ..... f sa _ aes LOVELY FANCY ASSORTMENT BISCUITS—TINS 2






GIVE BOOKS
THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
BROAD STREET.



VIF SO, MA'MSELLE ... YOU
HAVE BEEN CONVERSING WITH
A CoRPSE /

sity a

COME AND SEE RIGHT BEFORE OUR EYES... | 1 WAS TALKING TO

yOU UP THERE / FOR YOURSELF, CAPTAIN! FREDRICK ALBERICH HAS # HIM... ALL THE WAY
WHAT HAS HAPPENED? /

WHAT 15 WRONG?

@









GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH













WHY CAN'T WE BE QUE L
LIKE THE PEOPLE LSSTAIRS? OH-OH- SueRee
; 7 J] THE
ee UPETARS- att,
'Y'RE NOT SINGIN’



LISTEN - STUPID -I a
GET TIRED OF TALKING 1 wisi

OF eae MEN MENT COULD ee
HAVE ese










, > CON TINIE
Git Ins) TH ee TTLE
v«



BY ALEX RAYMOND







(er ctincanntiinhe mis ieaicinan titans sihieminals
AH! THE NEATEST COLD-DECK SWITCH I'VE
SEEN IN YEARS! MRS. VAN rai HERSELF
WILL DEAL THE cae TO GIVE
JESSICA A KILLING..
THIS SHOULD PR:
._ INTEREST 4G!




ee
| | The SPLIT SECOND OF DISTRACTED ATTENTION,
JESSICA a STACKED DEK FOR THE

FEED IN THE BALLROOM! WE
WANT THE GOLD SHIPMENT
IN YOUR VAULT, CAPTAIN!

C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BarBapos) Ltd.
P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS






PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS. |Pemue sores”



ENGAGEMENT






MR. ULRIC ¢ VALD DENNY and
MISS MARI RETA HARPER
The engagement is announced of Miss
Margareta Harper. daughter of the tate
Stanley Harper and Mrs. Harper of Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael, and Mr, Ulric
Oswald Denny son of Mr. Gerald Till

of Endeavour, St. James

30.11 .52-—1n



, DIED
HOODITH--On Satirday, November 29
Mrs. Pauline Hoodith. Phe’ funeral
leaves her late residence Land's End
at 4.15 p.m. today for the Westbury
Cemetery
Mrs. Lambert Gibbs, Mrs. Willow
Sealy, Mrs. Amy Louise Waith
(daughters), Albert Elliot Hoodith
(son}, Farrarr Lambert Shackleton





Waith igrand-soni, Sam Sealy,

A. A. G.bbs (sons-in-law).
30,11. 52—1n

THANKS
FJORDAN—Tho relatives of the late L. G
Jordan, proprietor of Variety Store
Eagle Hall, thank all those who in
any way expressed theie sympathy o
were of appreciative assistance in thei
recent bereavement

Mrs, Loulse Jordan 4nd Mrs. Clenn
Spencer 30.11. 52-—-1n








REID—-Fam beg to-vexpress thei:
sincere gratitude to all these who
any way expressed the'r sympathy or





were of appreciative assistance in
their recent bereavement due to the
death of Jerome Augustus: Reid of
Mt. Standfast, St, James.
Mrs. Isabel Feid ‘wife Leon, Edsil
Norton (sons) Lorraine, Anita (daugh-
ters). 30.11.52—In
ST. AIA, The undersigned desire
through th's medium to return thanks
to all of the kind friends -wnd family
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths
ecards, or in anysether way expressed
sympathy with them ih their reecot
bereavement caused bg dezite at
the late Albertha St. . ‘
David St. Hill, -M “Coa! Alleyne
Pearson Tudor, [fis A Camp-
bell, Lilian Hutchinson. 52—in





TEODORINE--Ttirough this medium we
with to thank ali those. kind friend
who ser:4 wreaths, words of condolence,
and sympathized wth us on the death
of Alfonso Teadorini who died on
November 2ist, 1982.

Edith Teodorini ‘with





and family..
30, 11,52—I1n

IN MEMORIAM



ooo





CLARKE-—In loving memory of dear
Meta Clarke that passed away 30th
Noyember, 1951. Thanks. to friends

and relatives for their sympathy in
our bereavement.
Gladstone Shepherd, Clyde Steede.
30.11.52—1n
—_——— 5 t ——___
JORDAN-—-in loving memery of aa
Emerson Ellis, died 28th November 1941.
“May God grant you eternal rest.”
Former husband of Mrs. Viola Jordan,
Joan, Vilma, Emerson, Noreen (children),
iso

A
BRATHWAITE—EBdward Parry Brath-
waite died 24th November, 1943, May
you rest In the arms of Jesus.
Rose Brathwaite (wife), Viola Jordan,
Louise Walker (daughters).



30.11,52—In
a
PHILLIPS—in never ing memory of
our beloved mother aude Phillips

who died Ist December, 1951.
Waves of Sadness still comesover us
Secret tears often flow ~
For today has brought us
‘New memory of one year ago.
Mrs. Louise King, Evelyn, beotta, Clar-
ence, Pitz Gerald, Ewart, Preston, Egbert
(children. +>» 30,11,52-—1n

ee

. FOR RENT







~ HOUSES

Stipes’ -orencillitinetllattn tian
CULDUNE — Cattlewash, St. Joseph.
Fully furnished, including refrigerator,
4 bedrooms. For December 1952, January,
February, March 1953, Dial 8310, Mrs
Stuart, Bynoe. 28.11.52—3n.

CANAAN-Cattle Wash Fully = firr-
nisted, Garage and Servants’ Reoms.
From Jan. to June and from Sept. to
Dee, 1953. Phone 4858 29. 11,62—31





St. Lawrence On-Sea.
a

Cc 1EM
Hem Garage & Servants' Rooms.
Fully furnished inctuding Linen &







Silver. Right-of-way to Geach Ring
2509 29.11,52—3n.
Be rican
*“DORIEL COT" situate Rockley New
Road. Three Bedrooms, W.C., and
Bath, Available December Ist. Apply
Pitaherbert Bostic, next door
25.11.52—5n.
GARAGE AND OFFICE — Jacksons,
St. Michael, now being used by the
Yonkers Bus Co. Possession from

December 15. Telephone installed. Apply
Yonkers Office. Dial 2550 for particulars.
es 9.11,52—t.f.n.










FLAT—One furnished Flat_at Manhat-
tan. on § Welches, Ch. Ch., 3. bed-
rooms, se ts" room and garage,
enclosed y , Fridge and all_ modern
ganveniences. Apply B'dos Furniture
Remover. Dial 3309. 5.10, 52—t.fm.

———————— rr
FLAT—Part furnished 3 bedroom flat
situated Garden Gap, Worthihgs, Ch, Ch.

For further particulars Phone 8670.
30,11.52—3n





rt om
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-

room house, St. Philip coast, Lighting
Watermill supply. Ca » 2
Servant rooms. Monthly rent plus

IN ADVANCE, Dial

charge,
on v 1.11.52—t.f.n.





—— snl

“NULEFENE", Welches, Christ Church
-— Unfurnished, 3 large bedrooms and
all modern conveniences. Apply Mrs ; I. RB.
Ashby, “luyndale”, Welches, Christ
Chureh, 29.11.52—2n

ai ee

NEWHAVEN -— Fully furnished 4-bed-
room house, Crane coast Doub'e Garage
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant Water-
mill. supply. Monthly rent §7* plus 33



rge, IN ADVANCE, D:al

mene 2.11,52—t.f.n.

“RQOSEVELT’— Maxwell Coast Road
Fully furnished. Dial 2224

30.11. 52---2



comfortable furn-

and ?
for particulars

ROOMS—Cool
unfurnished,



tal 3030. 30.11,52—In.

i ROOMS- 2 furnished toomg,for rent,

opposite Royal Theatre. Best'sea bathing,

garage attached, Weekes and holi
ed. Fihone 8401.

days accepted e 40:44, $n





STHATHALLAN—Rockley, for January,

d March. Fully furnished
Pik 2920. -f 22.11 .52-t.f.n.



Hastings, third house
from St. Matthias Gap. 3% bedrooms,
usual public rooms. Tred ae eer
n from 4.00 to 6. TH.

session, Inspectior anit Aa
at ee
WARSAW—On Sea Furnished.

Bedrooms including frigidaire, cutlery
and Linen. Worthing. Best Sea Bathing,

r ach. Dial 8133
White Sandy Beach 56.11.52-—3:

WNY








ASH. For last 2
Feb



WINSLOW, CATTLE W
weeks in December and
. May, June
eas WwW. T. Gooding,
St. Thomas



and July of 1953. Dial
Stronghope
16,11,52—3n



LAND FOR SALE

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

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

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

Full particulars from—

The Secretary,

Rockley Golf & Country

Club.



td.
—





FOR SALE







AUTOMOTIVE

CAR Morris Minor In A-t Condi-
tion Apply Rey. Melv lle. Phone 2600.
29.21. 52—2n

CAR-—M. 1392, Hillman 10 h.p. on good
condition Tyres good Contact EB A
Whitehead, Bank Hall, St. Michael, or
Wotton, Christ Chureh 20,11.52--3n

ee
CAR—CITROEN SALOON, NEW AND

UNREGISTERED. Black with leather
Upholstery John M Bladon & Co.,
4640 or 90.11. 52—1n

CAR—Auastin A-40 Somerset Car. Mile-
under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H

Davis $0.11,.53—2n

—.

CAR—152 H.P, Vauxhall in good con-



eton, No reasonable offer refused.
Particulars, Mrs. A. G. Bancroft, *“Wood-
y.lle”. Dial 3940. 30.11.52—I1n



CAR—Wolseley 6/80 Saloon 14,500 miles
nm excelleng condition.







Morris model J. Van slightly used. An
excelent buy. Fort Royal Garage Ltd,
Telephone 4504. 30.11, 52—fn
CAR—-Plymouth Sedan (X-362). Excel-
lent condition. Apply Blanchard C/o
t. L. Gibbs & Co., Ltd. 30,11.52—In
CAR--Standard, 8 H.P. Engine in ex-
cellent condition. Apply Sydney Lashl-y.

Lashley’s Limited. Dial 4559.
30 11.52—I1n















CAR—Singer, Sports ‘iodel 13 H.P.
jone only 7000 miles. In perfect con-





lition. Apply Sydney shley, Lashley’s
Limited. Dial 4559. 30.11.52—1n
CARS—*orris Minor Modet Cars
peratea by Electric motor and bat-
cries Price $6.90. Fort Royal Garage

Ltd. ‘Telephone 2362.
One Packard Car (J-2). Apply

Simpson, G' . J

28.11.52—6n.



——— +
CAR—One Morris 10 H.1). Sedan 1945
Model. $900.00 Phone 4311 Johnson.









27.11.52—Aan

CAR—Morris Oxford 1954 model, good
as new. Mileage 6,500. Phone 2425
Cc. A. Proverbs. + 26.11.52—5n,
MOTOR CYCLE—One (1) 1% h.p.
Corgie Motor Cycle, in_ good co tion.
Recently ovethauled. Can be mat

Chelsea Garage (1950) sLtd., Pinfold St
Dial 4224, Mr, Small. 29,11.52—3n

MOTOR CYCLE—One ambassador motor
cycle 2 H.P. only done 3,000 miles R.









Fields C/o Lower Estate Factory St.
Michael, 30.11.52—3n.
ELECTRICAL



DEEP FREEZE”—One (6) eubie feet
‘fdoree’’ six individual Ibekers and
dogr lock, suitable for one or more
families, Price $450.00 Tele, 2276

30.11.52—3n





“ONE COOLBRATGR in good von-
dition, Jones. Phone 4760.
30,11.52—2n,

MECHANICAL





MACHINE—Singer Sewing Machine.
Treadle Chain Stitch. Mrs. Melville.
Phone 2660. 29.11.62—2n

MACHINE — Singer Sewing Machine
with & without motor, Apply Reliance
Shirt Factory, 28.11,52—6n.
TYPEWRITERS — New Stocks
“Olympia” Portable Typewriters in
Black and Olive Green, with all the
tatest features. A. G, ST. HILL LTD,
Phone 3199, 30.11.52—2n.













of



TOOLS—U) 1—6” Planing . Machine,
(1) 14" Wood rning Lathe with
slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools,
Phone 8332. 26.11.52—3n



POULTRY

ROULTRY 100
Barred Rock Pullets
Ward, Grazettes Woad.







mported Parks
5-day old. Harold
29.11.58—2n.

LIVESTOCK

HORSE cart and fMarness,
Herbert, 55, Tudor St.





Apply C.
Dial 3686,
29.11.52—2n

MISCELLANEQUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.

/ Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Stiver

Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-

Graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yacht Club,

3.2,52—t.f.n.

BOOTS’ OLD ENGLISH LAVENDER—
Taleum Powder. And Lavender Water
put up in Xmas Package is just the
Xmas Present for the Olt Folks. And
the Price is s0 reasonable; 4/6 each,
Bruce Weatherhead Limited.

29.11.52—3n,

nereersereersepninininemeeeensalantibipstseenin
CANDLESTICKS—2 pairs of Sheffield
Candlesticks going at reasonable prices.















Wm. D, Richardson & Son, 30.11.52—In
Christmas Gifts at gift prices, Plastic
Aprons 3 for $1.00 Ladies’ and Child-

ren's Handkerchefs 12c. each, Ladies’
Pretty Housecoats $5.00, Plastic Dress
Hangers 3 for $1.00 and many more
items priced to suit your purse. Mod-
ern Dress Shoppe. Broad Street.
30,11.52—3n

COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-
sures quick death to Flies, Mosquitoes,
Cockroach. Obtainable from all leading
Stores in two sizes 12 oz. $3.50, 6 oz.

$2.18,
29. 10. 62—
DRESSES — New Ladies’ Dresses —

Pretty Styles—Beach Dresses, Daytime
Dresses, Cocktail Dresses $15.00 and up,









Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Street.
30.11.52—3n

ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly
White in Drums. Nu Jol, Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pals Fiit Sprayers, Fulit
Gallons, Qrts, Pints and % Pints. Fiit
Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy Oil,
Household Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, Spark Plugs, Brake Fluid,,
ums and Pails, All of these can be



obtained from, R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.





Phone 4754. 27.11.82—t.f.n
amderptichatibbn king hentia?
GEN’ “RENOWN striped shirts for

the well dressed man priced at only
$5.24 in sizes from 14% to 17, Get yours
now from LASHLEYS LTD,
30.11,52—2n,
—_————
GOLF CLUBS—One (1) set Golf
Clubs consisting of 4 Campbell Woods,
5 Spalding Tournament model, Stain-
less Steel Irons, 1 Sand Wedge and 1
Patter, R. P. Gooding. Telephone 4504,
30.11.52—4n

i
| GARDEN MANURE—Horse cart
|



Jelivered B8/- Dial 3187 C. A, PROV-
ERBS, 30.11,52—In,
HATS—New Ladies’ Hats
Lerge brims for Cocktails, Wed-
Every one a new model $4.32
Modem Dregs Shoppe, Broad

30.11.52—3n.



— Smal

The,
anes.
eseh

Sireet





ROME

your

j MOVIES—Something different

| children’s Christmas Party. A

ogramme of specially selected Sound

| that will be enjoyed by ail.

Phone 4740, GITTENS & CO., Bay Street.

30,11, 52—t.f.n
1

iims

CORN at
Plantation, St







bushel

Indian
Alleynedale

$5.00 per
Peter
29.11.52—2n



ARRIVED—The __ greatest name
POLISHES. JOHNSGN’S. Get
to-day. K. J. HAMEL-SMITH &
LTD Agents Phone 4748 for
details. 30.1 —3n

| JUST

| WAX
ee
lcurther
| Surther
'



D. At last the NEW
for ALL FURNI-

JUST ARRIVED
GHNSON'S PRIDE



|'TURE is here. Obtainable from all lead-
jing Stores or Phone 4748, K, J. HAMEL-
SMITH & CO. LTD. Bridge Street

j 30.11.52—3n
| ——
| S.P.% CA.

|| Ask you to keep your dog inside



night, so

at

nood =i not















the

Street and must be returned by Satur-
day, 6th December, > im





NOTICE

WOMEN'S SELP-HELP

No orders for flowers will be taken
for Xmas but flowers will be on sz
as usual on 24th December, from &
to 3.30 p.m, 30.11.52



am
on

NOUCE

The Transfer Books of the Company |

will be closed from the 28th day of
November, 1952 to the 12th day of De
cember, 1952, both days inclusive.
Dated this 24th day of November, 1952.
By Order of the Board of Directors.
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
E. M. LEACH,
Secretary.
28.11.52—In.



NOTICE

I hereby give notice to the publie that
the partnership between S. A. Walcott,
C. A. Coppin and Mrs, W. M. Macintyre

and known as “Apes Hill Lime Works’
ioe dissolved on the 30th ptember,

I intend in the near future to start
a similar business of my own under my
own name as “Walcott Lime Works”.

S. A. WALCOTT,



Apes Hill,
St. James.
28th September, 1962.
29.11.52—3n,

Readers of the “ADVOCATE” News-
paper in Enterpris® Road and surfound-
ing districts are asked to note that this
paper will be available from Mr.
Frederick Lashley, Enterprise Road, as
from Tuesday, Dec, 2.

ADVOCATE CO., LTD.,
Cireulation Dept.



28.11.52—3n
NOTICE
The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.
Michael will be closed on Wednesday
3rd_and Thursday 4th December, 1952,
at 12 o'clock noon.
PERCY H. BURTON,
Paroch.al Treasurer,





St. Michael.
30.11 52—2n
NOTICE
crvic ade ket
(gAPPUICA’ INS are invited for two
or

more scholarships offered by
members of the Civic Welfare Friendly
Society beginning 1933, to any second
grade school in the island, —
These scholarships are opened to
members or the children (boys and
girls) of members in straitened circum-
Stances of the above named _ Society
between the age of 9 and 12 years. The
Scholarships will be awarded on the

results of an examination.

Forms of application can be had ‘at
Society's Office, Swan and High

1952, up to 4 p.m,
J. W. MAYNARD,
Scholarship Committee,
Swan and High Street.
23.11. 52—2n

Secretary,



THE SUGAR INDUSTRY AGRICUL-
TURAL BANK ACT, 1943.



To the creditors holding elalty liens
G Farm Plantation

TA NOT! that we L. C. M. &

U, M. Archer Ex, & Trustees to the

Estate of J, M. Archer, Deed. are about
to obtain a loan of £500 under the pro-
visions of the above Act against the said
Plantation, in respect of the Agricultural
year 1952 to 1953.

The sum of £3,500 has been already
borrowed under the Agricultural Aids
Act, 1905, or the above Act in respect
of such year,

Dated this 28th day af November, 1952.
L. C. M. ARCHER et ai
Ex. & Trustees,
per. 3. H. V. OUTRAM, Atty.
29.11.52—3n

Le
MISCELLANEOUS

JUST arrived galvanised sheets. 10’, 9,
8 77 & 6’. At Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
& Spry Streets, Dial 2696.

29.11.52—t.f.n

LADIES—Just opened in time for the
Exhibition WONDER - BRA Braasiers
sizes 32 to 38, priced at $2.34
Obtainable at LASHLEY'S LTD.

30,11,52—2n.









One old Entree Dish in A.1. conditton.
Wm. D. RichardSon & Son, 30.11,52—1n
—_—

PIANO — Crippen. Apply: G. M.
Nesfleld, Seclusion Road, Black Rock.

30.11,52—1n

—_—_

PRAM—One

(1) Child's Pram, wel.
sprung and termite proof, Price $40.00.
Phone 3655, 29.11.52—2n.

———

PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please
note that all Perfection Stove parts can
be obtained from BR. M. Jones & Co.

Ltd., White Park. Phone 4784.
L 27.11,52—t.t.n
RECORD! RECORD! Nora, | Soldiors

Song, I will Die a Bachelor, Tick Tick
etc, Portable Gramophone with 6 Re-







cards. $45.00. Sound Boxes and Main
Springs. NEW MARKET STORE, Cheap-
side. Phone 2078. 29,11,52—2n

RAISINS 4lc. per Ib, Currants 39.
per ih. C. Herbert, 55, Tudor St. Dial
3686 . 29.11,52—2n
—_————

RAINCOATS — Plastic Raincoats

Large Sizes in solid shades and pretty
florais $3.88 each, Modern Dress Shoppe,
Proad Street. 30.11.52—3n

RAM’S HAIR DYE—lInstant in action,
makes greying hair look lustrous — Need
for the Exhibition Obtainable 53,
Swan Street, second floor,

29.11.52—2n

SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
cases, Can be seen at the Advocate
Stationery, Broad Street.





28.11.52-—1n







gua nats aly Rewtanpst wee
"s now
artiving tn Bartades by. Alp only © few
days after publication in London. Contact























SUNDAY

EDUCATI@GNAL |

ALEXANDRA SCHOOL
Alexandra Schoo! has a staffing vacancy
for:—
fa) a Graduate preferably in Mathe-
matics — for January 1953;
(b) a Graduate in general subjects —

including Geography — for Aprit|

1953
|

Applications should be made to the
Headmistress, from whom further particu.
lars may be obtained, on or before, for:—-

(a) the 15th December 1952;

(b) the Ist March 1953.

16.11.52—3a

ee cm cere | cine asi eomeenenemeneisnmmen

LYNCH’S SECONDARY SCHOOL
SPRY STREET

The Entrance Examination of this

School will be held on Monday 8th

December at 10 a.m Parents and

Guardians of prospective pupils are

asked to communicate with the Head-
master.

All applications must be accompan ed
by a Birth Certificate and a Testimoni:
from the Headteacher of the last se
attended Entrance Fee $1.50.

*A Mc D. FORDE,
Headmastes

N.B.--Thig School prepares boys and
girls for the General Certificate of Exu-
eation (London) and for the Examina-
tions of the London Chamber of Com,
merce.



23.11,.52-—3n

WANTED
HELP

ASSISTANT w'th knowledge of typing















and handling correspondence. Apply to
the Manager British Bata Shoe Co,
Broad Street. 29.11. 52—2n

A PORTER, with a drivers license in
possession. Apply in person, ta the
Marfager British Bita Shoe Co., Broad
Street. 29.11. 52—2n

CAPABLE HOUSEKEEPER GENERAL
—to sleep in. Salary $30.00 per month
and board. Reply Box D., C/o Advo-
cate Co, 26.11.52—2n.

HOUSE BOY-—Must
bring references
é 1 p.m,
dens,

have experience
Apply between 10 a.m.
“The Moorings”, Marine Gar-
30.11.52—In,

LADY—The Colony Club has a vacans
cy for lady to act as office receptionist
Preferably

with some secretarial ability.
Mv ng locally. Applications should be by
26.11.52—3n

letter,
. POSITION WANTED
LADY—With secondary education de-
sires pos.tion in office as Cashier. Willing
to adapt to Conditions. Write “BQ” C/o
Advocate Advertising Dept.







30.11.52—1n

Ty _MISCELLANEOUS

BOOK of Old West Indian
Good Price paid.
., A. E, BOURNE,
Johnsor’s Stationery,
28,11.52—3n.

TO RENT OR BUY small boat Suitable
for one H.P. outboard motor. Apply
©. W. Brookfield, Maresol Beach Flats.

30.11,52—1n.
AN OPPORTUNITY

The Society of the Friends of Engish
Harbour in Antigua invite applications
from persons with experience of cater- |
ing who would like to lease the,
Officers’ Quarters and establish a s li
Guest House and Restaurant in “fhe
historie Nelson's Dockyard in Antigua. |

Sayings





Apply to Honorary Secretary of the
Society, Government House, Antigua.

30.11.52—In,







REAL ESTATE

———
HOUSE—1 Board & Shingie House.
Situated. Dayrelis Rd., St. Michael.
Size 18” x 9”. Mr, E. Burke. '

~e } 29.11.52—3n



i



The public sre herby warned against
giving
whomsoever in my name as I do not hold
mys
ee an

yav

ADVOCATE :
PERSONAL





credit to any person or persons



f responsible for anyone contract-
debt or debts in my name unless
ritten order signed by me.
STANLEY. ST. HELL,
Carrington Village,
Schoot

Ra
30.11.52—2n





[ANNOUNCEMENTS



PUHLIC SALES. |
vd

HOUSE—One board and shingle double- |

roofed 16 x 9 x 8, 20 x 12 x 8%,
9 x 7 x 8 Glass windows and Doors.
Back house new with galyanise top. Land

can be rented, Apply rs, C, Evelyn,
Chelston Ave., ulloden Road, St,
Michael. 30,11.52—1n



LAND—17,964 square feet of land «ying
to the east of and adjacent to lands
of CLOUD WALK at Rendezvous Hill,
Christ Church. Apply to COTTLE, CAT-

FORD & CO. 30,11.52—6n.
POLICE SALE

On Monday the Ist Dec. at Central

Station at 2 p.m. the following items:—

(11) Sheets Galvanize, A quantity of old
Lumber, A quantity of Lead Pipe and

old Metal, (32) Tins of Sardines, several
bottles of Rum and Beer, and many
‘other items.

DARCY A. SCOTT,

Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. A”
29.11,52—2n
STRAITAN, Dalkeith
Savannah. Apply to
Boyce 9—4 p.m. daily





Road, near
Miss G. E.
2371

the
Â¥

16,11,52—3n

GIVE YOUR CHILD A CHANCE!

This week .s Exhibition week !
But there is another kind of Ex-
hibition that can change the
whole course of your child's life.
This one will give him/her the

secondary education so vital
in all avenues of employ-



Give your child a chance!
G.ve him a copy of

THE STUDENT'S COMPENDIUM

4 compilation of over 1,200 Notes

on Biography, History, Geography,

World War i Important Dates,

etc

Seretse Khama, Gen.
hower, Ralph Bunche,
Shaw, Marian Anderson, Ben-
Gurion, Munroe Doctrine, The
Jesuits, Heptarchy, Queen Anne’s
Bounty, Fifth Monarchy Men, Fall
Time, Chinook, Loess, Time - Belts
Axis ‘Powers, Comintern, Lease-
Lend, New Deal, Nearly the entire
printing has been booked by
Teachers and Tutors. A limited
number will be available to the
General Public from Monday,
December Ist. \

| GSE

OOOO CP LOOT OOOO,

Eisen-
G. B.













promptly executed.





Tan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Lid. Local |
tative. ‘Tel. 3133. $$ THE CHIMING BELLS 3%
ae ___1,4-82-..n | 8 FRIENDLY SOCIETY
neaPe Wa Rolle Venetian Blind Ladder x Results of the RAFFLE in >
ape or AKIN, enetian nds. a = .
tein | BE Sadary Seboss
Unused English blue gold lined coffee | x lst Prize B 0831 $100.00 x
acre, oe yon capes graist nan $ 2nd C 1438 50.00
aw - ” ‘ ,
a Shad Bangin son08. Dial 500, $ ci » : x atte O aul
cdeaaion Te » .
VPOSD's beams ahd 7ft mast com-|% AO721 ........ $ 5,00
plete. Also other piseful amateur gear > A 0945 fay ng
Apply Sydney Lath ley. Dial 4559 or!) C 0926
8417, goaise—m. |S 5 ogg ” $
| c 1430 oe
R18 C o762 ,
FOR =$)/8 pdr020 220.07! ane
% Wi RE MOIR. iy ess vs ” $
BEST S A 0153 oe
Bo TARE aco » %
B 0027 nocae
RESULTS : B 0037 » %
USE | A 1639 US ae
SB 0925 » >
NATURAL A 1094 is x
GAS A 0543 aoe
B 0514 “
ge C 1991 » &
Bi DOG. isee. » %
$ C 1736 on
NOTICE 1S Aomw9 oo... a
| C 1883 . 2
Attention to all Contractors 4| 3% D 1383 ‘ x
and Persons in the Building % D 0238 - %
Business. You can now % Pe : = » 3
» = ”
omen. =) 2 Be CH APBL 0 is whe ‘i 3
GOOD BUILDING z Ticket holders are asked to %
| x call at_the H.Q, of the above g
sg named Society, Marchfield, X
STONE > = a not later than x
« Monday, ist December, 1952
tty oe Becta Nhe SE $| SRS. WEEKES, "Secretary. §
cts. per sq, ft. All orders PPLE LEE
%
*



kitchen |





BROKEN DENTURES quickly and
skilfully repa.red, teeth a
stitch in time saves nine. Square jt
Dental Laboratory, Roebuck
opposite Coca Cola. 30.11.







EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell-
work by Mrs. J. M, Forster, paintings
by Nan Kendall, at Barbados

fear Savannah, Nov. 8th

6 p.



Sundays 2.30 p.m. to
10 .—6 p.m. s 2. -m.
ae 8 1b isn.





See the — —








ADVOCATE STATIONERY

LEARN TO
Thousands of L.8.C.

throughout the British
have increased eir
through st g our easy
courses i." .
RETARYSHIP,
GANEZATION,

co’
LAW, ECONOMICS, ete.
fees to overseas students.
mas awarded,
LONDON
ERCE

co
(Dept B.A.5) 116, High
"Tendon. W.CT End

Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising three bedrooms
running water, combination draw-

ing and dining rooms, modern
kitehen, toilet and bath. The prop-
erty is situated in a .
residential area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at a
very low reserve

BUNGALOW
Situate in Rockley New Road
magnificent view e

reoms, witn built-in cup-
boards, drawing and dining rooms,
modern kitchen, toilet and bath.
Downstairs; Servants’ room with
toilet and bath, garage for two
cars, and enough room for laundry
etc. The property stands on
approximately 19,000 square feet
of land.

BUNGALOW

Situate at Graeme Hall Terrace
very attractively designed, com-
prising three bedrooms with toilets
and baths attached, dining and
living rooms, kitchen, verandah to
The West and a nice patio to the
East. The property stands on
approximately % acre of land.

EVANTON

Situate at Top Rock comprising
three bedrooms, two with adjoin-
ing toilet and bath, spare reom
that can be used as a breakfast
room or children’s nursery, ert
and dining room, kitchen,
and bath with hot and cold water,
verandah to the South and Patio
to the North, The outbuildings
comprise of servants’ room with
toilet and bath, and a_ large
garage. Inspection by appointment
only.

COVE SPRING COTTAGE
A lovely cottage standing on 2
roods 27 perches of land situate
at St. James Coast having its
own private bathing and
comprising three bedrooms, with
private toilet and bath to main
bedroom, drawing and _ dining
rooms, Buropean bath with hot
and cold running water and
separate toilet, modern kitehen,
and a gallery on two sides.
WYNDOVER
Overlooking the very beautiful
Six Men's Bay, St. Peter. Stand-
ing on approximately 4% acres of
land having an extensive orc!
with specially selected fruit trees. |]|
The house comprises three
rooms, dining room, living room,
modern toilets and baths with hot
cold water. Large verandahs,
ive outbuildings including ¢
Tre garage, two servants rooms,
laundry, workshop. This property
has been extensively renovated by
the present owner. :
HOMEMEDE
Situate in the Garrison, St.
Michael, comprising four bed-
rooms, combination living and
dining rooms, separate toilet and
bath, kitehen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole length
of the building. The outbuildings
comprise two servants rooms with
no electric rationing.
by appointment only.
THURSISDON
Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
comprising of.four bedrooms all
Situate at St. James Coast, be-
tween Colony Club and Coral
eef Club. Spots can be had with
of without a frontage to the sea,
but all spots have a right of way
to sea. .
—_———
REALTORS iimited
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
151/M2 ROEBUCK STREET
BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900

water toilet and a garage for two
ears. The above property stands
on approximately 7,500 square feet
of land. This house has gas and
Inspection
with running water and one with
dressing room attached, living and
dining room, large kitchen,
separate toilet and bath, open
verandah on two sides with one
facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
servants rooms, garage for two
cars. The property stands on 3
roods, 18 perches of land.
spection by appointment only.

OCEAN SPRAY

Situate at Rockley Road adjoin-
ing the famous Rockley Beach,
best sea bathing in the island.
Divided into three flats’ and bring
a very high monthly rental. There
will be many prospective purch-
Do not

In

asers for this
delay.

property.

KENILWORTH

at Weilches, Christ
within 100 yards of the
sea. Very reasonably priced.
Please contact us as soon as
possible

Situate
Church,

» PARAGON

Situate near Seawell Airport,
Christ Church, comprising two
large bedrooms with dressing
rooms attached, two medium size
bedrooms with dressing rooms and
built-in cupboards, toilet and bath,
large open verandah entire length
of house with a lovely view of
Chancery Lane Beach and the séa.
Dewnstalrs; Entrance lobby, ving
and dining rooms, breakfast room,
pantry, kitchen, large study, and a
lovely open patio to the
This property also has lovely
grounds and a portion of arable
land containing 742 acres, Inspec-
tion by appointment only.

South.

LAND é

54 4, 54
PP PPSSSSSOOE SESS SSO SSS

: Consult - - - 8 2

i mpamaran,. £8 GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS
S phone S16 SR ADVOCATE STATIONERY

: weed Jecccselineenssenaniveinesescete

OS



MS.



SHIPPING NOTICES



Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados Barbados Demermra
SY Sa. «s - 2% Nov. 2 Nov. & Dec. 8 Dec. 14 Dec.
CDN. JOrOR a 16 Dee. 25 Dec 25 Dec. 30 Dec.
CDN. CHALLENGER 30 Dec. & Jan 8Jan, 1% Jan
CDN. CRUISER _ "13 Jan. 22Jan. 22Jan. 27 Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 27 Jan. 5 Feb. 5 Feb, 10 Feb
CDN. CHALLENGER _ 10 Feb. 19 Feb. 19 Feb. 2% Feb.
CDN. CRUISER a _=- 24 Feb, 5 Mar. 5 Mar. © Mar,
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR .. - 10 Mar. 19 Mar. 19 Mar, 24 Mar.
CDN. CHALLENGER _ 24 Mar. 2 Apr. 2 Apr 7 Apr
NORTHBOUND Sails Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives

Demerara Barbados Barbados St. John Halifax

CDN. CRUISER 19 Dec. 21 Dee. 22 Dec. BW Dec. Jan.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 3 Jan. 6Jan. @7Jan. 159 Jan. 17 Jan,
CDN. CHALLENGER 17 Jan 20 Jan. 2iJan. 2 Jan. 31 Jan.
CDN. CRUISER . 31 Jan. 3 Feb. 4 Feb, 12 Feb. 14 Feb.
CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 14 Feb. 17 Feb. 18 Feb. 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
CDN. CHALLENGER 2% Feb. . al 4 pees 2 a = a
CDN. SSeaeeo +s 4 1 ar. 18 Mar. iv. ar.
GDN. STRUCTOR 28 31 Mar, 4 Apr, 12 Apr. 16 Apr,
CDN. CHALLENGER ‘21 Apr. 14 Apr. 189 Apr. 25 Apr. 1 May





for further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-—Agents.



The M.V. “MONEKA” will .
cept Cargo and Passengers
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nev.s and St. Kitts, Sailing today
29th inst.

The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ae-
cept Cargo and Passengers
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
Saturday 6th, December, 1952,



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

Tele. No. 4047.

Jani
SAILING TO TRINIDAD
M.S. Agamemnon 26th November 1952.
M.S. ALSTERTAL 3rd December 1952,
S.S. BOSKOOP 8th December 1952.

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,

1953.
CURACAO
Consignee.

TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

TIGER TIM 1/6
RAINBOW 17/6, CHICKS OWN
1/6, TINY TOTS 1/6, PLAY BOX
7/6, TIP TOP 7/6, CHAMPION 8/-,
SUPER CINEMA 3/-, PICTURE
SHOW 9-. “

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY





FOR SALE

IN AID OF THE OLD
LADIES HOME





ANNUALS:—
Double Red Poinsettia Plants at
2/6 each, House Palms at 2/6

3 ft. Cabbage Palms (suitable
for an avenue) at 3/. each.
Good White Guava Plants at
1/6 each. Apply:
Mrs. J. H, WILKINSON,
Erin

Hall,
Bishop's Court Hill,
23.11.52—3n.

SEA VIEW GUEST
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS
—_—_——
Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show,



LIEVELY PATTERNS OF - - -
CONGOLEUM AND OILCLOTH |
JUST OPENED AT - - - a

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR ‘STREETS

vf?

CHILDREN'S BOOKS

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

at
ROBERTS & CO.

“Your Stationers”

Dial 3301 No. 9 High St.
















FOR SALE

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY ;

3—Steam driven M.W. Dry Vac Pumps with Air
Cylinders 22” x 18”, 18” x 18” and 16” x 21”

1—Michaelis Lifting Vac Trap

1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W.

1—Steam Engine ~°

1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft.

3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps.

2—Filter Presses 5

2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P.
Apply

D. M. SIMPSON & CO.

¢ THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

. ISSUE OF 43% CUMULATIVE PREFER ENCE
SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue of
the above Shares will be closed on the 3lst December,
1952. No application will be considered after that
date. a

These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative
Preferential Dividend at the rate of 44% per annum
and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in
priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor-
mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
31st January and 3lst July in each year.

Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are
advised to apply as soon as possible either through
their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct
to the Secretary of the Company.

By order of the Board of Directors,



COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS, >
Secretary. ¢
OHO-DO 0000000







J@HN
M4.
BLABON

& ce.

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

Extensive Listings of Good
Class Property and Land
Always Available



FOR SALE

WLLLESDEN, MARINE GAR-
DENS—A substantial roomy pro-
perty on an _ attractive and
valuable corner site of nearly ‘%
acre with tennis lawn, flower
beds and flowering shrubs. The
house is approached by a covered
walk from the entrance gate, a
finishing touch indicative of the
general high standard of cgn-
struction. The rooms are on
one floor and consist a mit
enclosed gallery, we! Pp
tioned dining room with folding
doors leading to verandahs on
both sides of the house,
and breakfast rooms, 3_ doubie
bedrooms all with dressng a
a tiled bath and separate t.
Usual servants' quarters and
garage. The site is cool and
admirably situated in an unspoiled
residential district close to the
main hotels and clubs. A

MIRAMAR COTTAGE, ST.
JAMES COAST — A_ charming
beach house in a perfect setting,
Coral Sand beach with the best
sea-bath.ng the Island can offen,
private grounds heavily planted
with flowering shrubs of many
varieties. Contains lounge/dining-
yoom, good verandah facing sea,
3 bedrooms with basins, 2 bath-
rooms, modern kitchen, servants’
quarters and garage. Rare oppor-
tunity to acquire a reasonably
priced property in such a good
position on this fashionable coast.

WINDY WILLOWS, PROSPECT,
ST. JAMES. —- Soundly ane
ed stone bungalow with spaci
living room, 2 large and 1 small
bedrooms, excellently placed ver-
andah directly overlooking fhe
sea, downstairs kitchen, servants’
room, and storerooms. Offers
invited. -

NEW BUNGALOW, LODGE
LAND, ST. MICHAEL. — We

instructed to offer this very de-
sirable home constructed by a lead-
ing firm of building contractors.
The accommncdation provides *
spacious becrooms, with built-in
wardrobes, large drawing room,
separate dining room, kitchenette
with breakfast room, and large
pantry. The garage ane servant's

residential area from

nd select
2 fine joramic

which there are
views of har-
bour. The is very cool and
only 2% miles from town centre.
The property is available with from
approx, ¥a to 1% acres as required

dining roo! itchen,
toilet and » wide
, sea-'
qa f. as

residen
Reece
bungalow on corner
un
wide frontages, Pleasant gardeo
with flower beds, lawn,
patio, and number of bearing fruit
trees. Accommodation
large living room, covered & 5
3 bedrooms with built-in ward-
robes, well fitted kitchen, garage
with eovered way to house, ser-
vants’ quarters and all usual
offices. All public utility services.
one of the most attractive homes
.aow available in the medium
range.

MALTA, St. Peter—Extensively
re-modelled house of massive
stone construction with approx.
% aere flower gardens, tewns and

young fruit trees. are
verandahs on two

with views Boe 3 5 2

ing room,

bathrooms (both with tubs) mod-

downstairs

servants’ accommodation
garages and storerooms.
lic services plus own
with electric pump.
ever beach

i Macnee
Opportunity for a ‘

buyer.

LAND, TWEEDSIDE ROAD
Excellent factory or n
of nearly % acre with frontage to
main road over 100 ft, One of the
few available locations in such a
good position close to Town cen-
tre.

NEW BUNGALOW,
WATERS—Recently built
good sound constructio:
level well raised off the
large living room, 3 good
bedrooms all with built in ward-
robes, tiled bathroom and shower

31

BLUE
home of
mn,

elt

pleasant and sizeable modern
kitchen, good garage and
servants’ quarters, Paved drive-

way and walled garden on corner
Site. This property has our
recommendation and is a home
most people would be pleased to
own, j

MODERN HOME, nt
A luxuriously appoin
with four bedrooms, 3 tiled bath-
rooms with hot and cold water,
butler's pantry, kitchen, store-
rooms, 2 garages, The grounds are
expertly laid out with a aon
fusion of flowering shrubs. v
right of way to sea.

is
a CASITA, ne
ompact modern
well designed with central
room, dining or bedroom,
bedroom and small

i

rounds are about 1 acre well laid
out with lawns, profusion of
scrubs, flower beds, vegeta’ “3

den and young fruit trees.
n with minimum of domestic
help and very suitable for retired

people.

ABERGELDIE, Maxwell
Very soundly constructed
bungalow erected
building material and
ship were of a higher

than fs usually obtained le
This property has a a
dining room, kitehen,

fost room and 3 goog bedrooms.
wide gallery runs on 8
complete privacy is
There is a two car garage and
the site oe ft. with
land, bearing trees.
solid home obtainable for
sonable figure,

;

with about % acre and right of
way to the sea, The building is
conveniently planned with a large
living room, having access to
covered front verandah;

room; kitchen and 3 bedrooms
with washbasins. The detached
garage is of good size and has
servants’ quarters adjoining.
Situated in a weil developed semi-
private coastal residential srea
and possesses man: a

able features. Full ©
A sate investment



Plantaticns Building
Phone 4640


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

a

CHURCH SERVICES

PAGE FIFTEEN





—-——________.















ae
ANGLICAN PEULAR 11 am, Mr. BR. Garnes, e
ST. LFONARD'S—8 a.m. HolyrCom- 7 n Mr. J. Tudor
exon, 9 a.m. Choral Eucharist, 11 a.m SHREWSBURY: 11 a.m, Revd. S. W. C : .
latins and Sermon. 3 p.m. Sunday Crocs 7 pm. Mr. H. Sargeant. SHEFF BLD, ENGL. _ »
Scheol. 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon. RICES: 9 a.m, Revd. 8 c.} ee Mee
Preacher: The Lord Bishop Cro: 7 p.m. Mr. G, C. Reid,























Closing Meeting “Barbados #®r Christ |

AWAY NASTY

COUGHS

MISSIONARY MFETING Ce

w

}

aig Open Air Meeting in King |

THE MORAVIAN CHURCH at Clifton G re Park Revd. Crosse will |

Hill, St. Thomas. will be holding its preside speakess Reva. G. A. D. |

Annual Missionary Meeting on Monday, Marshall and Mr. Frank Moore at 4:90 |

December ist at 7.15 p.m. The Chair- p.m. Sunday 30th November |
man wil be Mr GL, Bethel] and THE SALVATION ARMY ;

VIEW—Har 3

the speakers: the Revds. H. T. Jones, SFA vest Festival Services; {
K. P. Hansen, T. F. Furley. represent- 11 a.r Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Pre- |

can help you to success
through personal postal tuition:

IHOUSANDS OF MEN in immportnt positions were once students
of this famous English College. They owe their success to

























ing diffevent Christian Denominations gramme rendered by Young People, Personal Postal Tuition—The Bennett College way. Now you
working in the island 7 p.m. Salvation Mecting. Snr, Major are offered the same chance to qualify for a fine career, higher
nd Mrs, W. Morris, Divisional Com- social standing.
LEEWARD ISLANDS MISSION OF nander ves — . a hee
cov ENENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL —11 a.m One of these courses will lead to your advancement
venth-day Adventist Cc ch, King Holiness Meetng, 3 p.m Company Accountancy grieu Motor Agineering
Street, 7.15 p.m. Spenker: Pustor W, W. Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Snr. LIKE Auditing . Prombe
Bsa Siaajant The Seven Seals of Captain W. Bishop x ‘ij ‘ Book-k: Airverett Maintonance Power
the Apocalyse.” — rs Boiler Enginceri
GOVERNMENT HILL.” CHURCH, at FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST Scientist Explains How Y MEDICATED BUCKLEY'S WHITE ROB ~~ rithmetic Building +4 Press Took Werk ent
7.15 p.m. Speaker: Mr. G. Best SCIENTIST, ; Costing Carpen Pumping Machinery
AMES SE em, ee Pun mace td tae New Discovery Makes ities wousrn Be Sie Engietring a
d ST: ll a.m. Rev J. Furley Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.1W Modern Business
3 Pim. Sunday School; 7 pm Rev’ Wednesdays @ p.m. A Service which | eee ke an the No other RUB has these Methods Stark of Works Road M
urley neludes Testimonies of Christian Sei- M 1 Y , mhery dies’ colds %© wuch Shorthand ne ines
PAYNES BAY: 9.20 a.m. Rev. V. ence Healing en Fee ears Younger Gr: Seraen Beater Bub Important Features English Bronehensninle Shact Metal Werk
Vivian, 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1952 ) | | fester with the Buckley White General Education Siialceant meee
WHITE HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. 8S, Subject Gf’ Lesson-Sermon: Ancient An eminent physician, with nyt Por instance, Dr. James Ras- TWO-WAY treatment. Buckley's Whito Rub is ssowwhta Gooararey, fase Wher” Yelesdetunieations
Phillips. 7 p.m. Rev. K. FE. Towers and modern necromancy, Alias mesmer- 0 youre of experience, aftet Sell), y-Rnown, Scjentist and physi- } 1 staindecs, mee-greasy. to wages agineeri <0 tT _
BA «sm and hypnotism denounced. scientific experiments. me gins tly = en gland power At he fet place « spocntl of | be be Forestry ee ” Textiles
pail. MEMORIAL: 11 am. Rev. S. | Golden Text: Proverbs 21:12. God Wak Cho ond Sats OE Feet ey FPR AL ~ mache en en i head OF OR ot © © penetrates deeper, brings reliel | | Ponts oeoae
yne, 7. p.m. Mr. B.. Crawfor ove’throweth the wicked for their glands im your particularly ‘ery and energy and vitality are fostus.
HOLETOWN: €.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- wickedness co cf . lowered, Bhd there is a ked_ slowing © bolling water ond let the litle one inhale the |
rence; 7 p.m. Mr. D. Reid, ite following Citations are included ie amusing thing about the dissowety | Gown in all the body “precssses ane steam, Every breath carries soothing medico- lt te mére highly medicated, bence _Short Story Writing __- Mechanical Engineering _V ee
nore BADD. ? p oie es Silos Hor’ then woud ‘ot Get mek 4 lected & combination of herbs an , pinion il the true. seoret ‘ot youtntul ate wales phlegm, easing broathioy. } TO TUS PENNETT CRLLSRE, ( ee | : S
SPEIGHTSTOWN: §.30 a.m. Rev. F. powerful, and sharper than any’ two- Lt Toe thie aise, calle Vic | Beren Oey ety lies tn the glands | Bs soothing medicated vapors carry | | Pleesa send me free your protpectus on | Genera cenriricare
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Mr, N. Marville. edged sword, and ts a discerner Fond, ts tasteless and onsy to take, Wet Hi} and practice, Ie ts ny aoe ts stud (2) Now manage chest, buck and throm wah 4 om the good work longer while the { OF EDUCATION
SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. McClean. .of the thoughts wnd intents of the heart. works with amazing speed in acting di-| medica: formula known as Vi-Tebs repre Buckley's White Rub—vre © freely, fs patient sleeps. suByRCT_. + -- RSA.
BETHESDA: 9.30 a.m. Mr. W. St Hebrews 4: 12 —, the Hane. peg. and ¥ | sents the most modern and svientific inter
oa ia seas Sevence and Health with ey to sho | Shela WE newts Ene Gh Gav ec) cnt | ar iiesteny at pemainting and ing einer
EZENEZER CIRCUIT * Seriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY, P . TODAY
EBENEZER: 11 a.m. Mr. G. Brath- Let Truth uncover and destroy error, — S¢egetl OY Say, gue Se ering, mew geutn, store youth Migsur and vitality’ to the a Cet re eee | jor Joe nroapectun
waite, 7 p.m. Revd. S. W. C. Crosse. God's own way, joy the real pleasures of life



Feel Results in 1 Day
Because Vi-Tabs are scientifically com-

de@ to act difectly upon the glands
and thus invigourate he blood and re~

PART ONE ORDERS :
By |, | Animate the body, there ts no long waiting

take this new simple home | for results. Most users report an aston-
Major C. BE. P. WEATHERHEAD ’ Evatiment discovered ty an eminent yai- | ishing Saprecoment within 24 hours and
Commanding, Sieour reared will find that your | that they feel ten years younger within

{ Yow tablet. Jeet choose
your conree, #1 tn the
| compon ond peat it

pence Aak (if under 21)
PLEASE WRITE IN BLOCK LETTERS





or
i
























3 TRANSFERS

baat 18 in,, 24 in., 30 in., 36 in. wide
602 Pte McConney, A. A ‘BY Ref Pt Il Orders Ser No. 40 dated 21|

and
XMAS TREE LIGHTS

Nov, 52 in respect of the marginally









| Ome Week. These results have been accom- s
. THE BARBADOS REGIMENT : vigour net soar eiand sctivity | plished time After time in thousands of g
Issue No. 44 28 Nov. 62. | fe increase. _ ‘will fod | cases, some of which had almost given
a —_—— — | power in this discovery, | Up hope of ever being strong, well, and :
hg i rea Reciments: | SapmOueevem Gea etacparane [ern ee ;
Trajning "Parade will be ‘at, 1700 hours ae Thursday 8 ian 53. secant and vitality. Don't be # weak and sickly Results Guaranteed
a ‘sda an, 53 the joys and pleasures of
2. PAY PARADE Hee RES Ei creas ‘Glecovery to the test | So outstanding has been the su of
There will be a Pay Parade at 1630 hours on Tuesday 2 Dec. 52 for all per and see for yourself Yi-Tebs in restoring youthful an tion
sonnel who have qualified for pay thet you too can|/ to men who were old befoie their time
4 : . 4 | st 1 young and | that it is now offered under positive
3 BEATING OF RETREAT Trees ooo is im the | Susrantee to cost nothing unless tt ts en-
The Barbados Regiment Drum & Fife Band will NOT ‘Beat Retreat’ on Sunday | > Hae e a pleasures of | Lirely satisfactory in every way. Get, Vie
7 52, as was stated in last week's orders o : with ee reater ‘an-| Tebs sre your soem Speer ® ls written
4 PFICE AN P E > - _ 2 . o r43 nl x i) «| Guarantee. must make you unger,
ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING Imation and enjoy-| fionger, tull of energy and vuaiity. ond
~" Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. H. A, Husbands ae Phy Cee aes fe Sel ane Fad Gees (a sea? ee
, | o/h s s rt Py a @ you did w wi r pr
Orderly “Serjeant —> 274 L/Sit Blackman, H f Oi Doctor Praises | > you Simply tetucn the empty packags
Next for duty ay’) Vi-Tabs ro the bid gesemace, erie will be -
. Snes ‘ Siavten ow umned wi ui 2 OF argumen'
Shas Gates, Uguts 4 H. Ciacee aati eke has Sean | eu’ soli anotser day trom $A rn. BY SAVING YOUR ROOF
. eee a a, c. Nee millions of down, | fering men an y | condition. 5 rom your chem! |
H. R. DANIEL, Captain, e physiciene throughout | today. The guarantee proveeté you. j 5
utant, ' =) : : viel
The Barbados Regiment e Guaranteed Monbend Che We have in Stock } We cordially invite you to visit our
Korres 2 aaa oe TOY DEPARTMENT
There will be a sp cial Mess Meeting of the W.Os and Sits Mess at 2000 houts | | BEST QUALITY HEAVY ALUMINIUM om
on Saturday 6 Dec. 52 { ‘
PART 11 ORDERS CORRUGATED SHEETS—22 Gauge where we have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to suit
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT I BP AN 6 ft., 7 ft. 8 ft. 9 ft, 10 ft. 11 ft., 12 ft long Children of every age
1 STRENGTH DECREASE — Resignation Also
634 Drm Fields, H HQ Permitted to resign from the Regiment | Also
2 LEAVE oh is: Naan te i mas, Rar ea XMAS CARDS, GIFT CARDS,
" 672 Pte Alleyne, H » Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef, 28/ ALUMINIUM GUTTERING CORD, XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
Nov. 52.
















































Delavelle ‘Heart Perfume Musical Cigarette Boxes

Dubarry’s Taleum Guerlain Perfumes
Dubarry's Gift Sets Lanvin Perfumes

for the Exhibition

A



All Styles, Materials, Colours ond Sizes

OX TONGUES 2lb Tins
Reduced Price $2.60

Eterna 17 Jewel Watches
Also: A Lovely Selection of :— “
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS, BALLOONS etc., ete

All Obtainable at :—
“Your Favourite Store” : BOOKER’S

THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU
GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from
$35.00 up. PANTS from $8.50 up

GOLDEN ARROW RUM

|
|
|

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

Lower Broad Street

PERKINS & CO.. LTD.
Roebuck Street -— Dial 2072 & 4502

atned delete RS iit, Ete MoConney, | and Pay Us a Visit TODAY, and don’t Forget to
>. and insert 2 e MeConney ? |
y, > SCREWS Bring Along the KIDS
- & pane. captain, ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS iB
- F
rl BARBADOS HARDWARE.o, Ltd
$
oe x g 9 e
‘ y ry
| %
AES Se be “Every Picture tells a Story” } G. d > COLL IN, ci Bi PLANTATION a LTD. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
ED. 4 Do washing, sweeping, > atore at € MLW s No. 16, Swan Street ‘Phone 2609, 4406, 3534
%\~ t 1 , ‘ » . 2 p *! :
3 \ snooping bring nagging pated | You will find many useful and attractive XMAS GIFTS , | ~~ ;
SOPOT it, a —_— OOOO SS =
\ In Leather Goods—Wallets, Key Cases, Purses, Manicure Sets PL GPEACSL SLIP IPI VOSS " % : = = SS
| Pipes, Cigars & Cigarettes
rer ar kelere, Goya, Houbigant, Channel, Morny, | | SHOP EARLY FOR
Chocolates attractively boxed by ‘Cadbury, Fry, Rowntree |
Crackers—Something extra special | ny J WTS
|
Drop in and look our display over XMAS CARDS yOouR XMAS 6
‘ a fine selection | iS
| . |
5 |
aay “ « s a AT =
sf TIS OFTEN SURPRISING , pain and discomfort are the : |
huw quickly hackache, stiff, oo results, | COLLINS LTD. ae BROAD ST. | 66 9 99
aching muscles or joints, joan’s Backache Kidney Pills | \' €
lumbago, rheumatic yom and | bring eer ane by helping { ee °
common uruuiry troubles due | to cleanse ox aa : ‘ fi
. impurities in the blood can pk ae i ° OOOOOOOOO4 one y | We offer You a wide selection of Lovely Xmas Gifts-
overcome. fou can rely upon |
Strong, active kidneys safe- | known diuretic and urinary i 4| ; o
idisea pote dial 4 scrainiig | autioepde. Many thowauntie & MRS HOU FWIFE 1] | NOW is the time. Goya Gift Crackers Yardley’s Gilt Cases
oruriies ane harmful 7 vot ne women have . ae ¢ ; i | Goya Caskets 4711-Gift Cases
out of the = system en | testified to healtt T 5 E ;
Sirs rane conga | aco w Sle | Bette ores mm eg ln
mnil* YO fil ke blood Firoperly, is | 103 as rmos sks
pate , 1/3 Select these early before If you are smart : Packages Fonopads
2 favs , g Delavelle Viking Ship 7 "i
Deter for 4 - its too late. To buy a New Suit x Delavelle Guitar Novelty Potter & Moore Gift Sets
‘*
8
¢
‘
%
%

BOOKER’S (8'dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street, and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)

062.04 eons a
PLLC CE LES CSO OP SSSSOOS SOS SGOSS

The Complete Man’s Outfitters
PPP PPLPLPDLPDPDOPPBPLDLLP PPP ALAA

F

BELO SH-F STDP OOO MES



Â¥
>

4,64
9 POLES PLS PPLE LLL OD rer

GALA HIT PARADE
OF

COSTUME JEWELLERY
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

|



46°
SS

- OS

Give Your Overseas

Seasons Greetings |

by Radio Telephone

memes a
ee

LOCO «

<

4,



SOSSOSOOEE, LES

Satisfy that longing to speak to your
Just Opened a Large Variety of

NECKLETS and EARRINGS

Friends and Family Overseas

Give them a surprise during the









x
s
“+
%
x
-
%
>
Mo
x
,
e
} -
s g j
Â¥ With Drops to Match in All Different Shades. $ | Festive Season
x Just the Ideal Gift for that %
i sade ; » e
| tf SPECIAL GIRL ” % We have on Show
% | STEERING WHEEL COVERS
Gold Charms of “JONAH IN THE WHALE” % | Dial 00 and book your Calls “SEAT CUSHIONS
| S | CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black
’ And Other Items Too Numerous to Mention || NOW cook AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red,
|% Two Way Brooches, can be Worn as Brooches or e | ina aricaten bwakcostiees Uiees. tee eee
. as Cowl Clips } e ILLUMINATED BULBS :
J D - SPECIAL RUM x ; : : ‘ : POLAROID SUN SHADES
° * . iB Don’t Wait Until the Rush is On SPARTON HORNS cae
> . CAR JACKS—Screw 4 umper
(With the Distinctive Flavour) | § COME TO-DAY AND MAKE YOUR CHOICE EARLY Cable & Wireless and | CAR JACKS—Screw an P
Is known throughout the Island for its superior qualities ¥ AT | POLISHES
to other blends. | SIMONIZ WAX & KLEENER
Switch to this blend ¢ o doubt will say the same. x Th B b d T | h C | LOCKING GAS TANK CAPS
Switer his blend and you no doubt wi mre 1e sa | ‘ a E : e ar a os e ep one 0. LOCKING BAB RANK CA
QUALITY—CONSISTENCY—SMOOTHNESS. L IS c ity ¥ S17 We INVITE YOUR INSPECTION
Â¥, f,
Seenes 88 See > , ARE AT YOUR SERVICE | ECKSTEIN
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. |}}$ Botton Lane — & Aquatic Club Booth i | BROTHERS
¥ Phone 3909 & "hone 4897 ~ . ate eo ale » Direc age X ({
DIAL 4335 -—O— ROEBUCK STREET i % si : Yor Rates See Telephone Directory ... Page XIII ,

NS >







- DIAL 4269
}} BAY STREE
i } ee ee
, PELLELPPSOEVLEEPEIVIVPED SELL GLEPPLLSLEE SSD LLSDLSD LES LL LLLLDSLDLOL SSCL, | LL LILESL DLL LSS SSA —
—— ——~ ~—= i | "; OFF OOOO KOO SEL GE FLO FTF PSF ADF FFF FFF FOR. SSS EEE. eee - o — SS =
aa eeee————eeeee—eeeeeeeeeeEeeEeEeeEeEeeEeeeeee

}












PAGE

SIXTEEN

oe
Nestor Brings General |
Cargo From ” Addenda |



SEA AND J AND AIR |
TRAFFIC

































. THE Dutch motor ship Nestor arrived in port at 11
. pm. on Friday from Amsterdam under Captain P
: . *
Reitsema with a general cargo for the island. Ia Carlisle Bay
On board the Nestor were two passengers for Barba- | /Schoaners:~ | Lady | Nocleen. | Franees
dos Mr. Sydney Barlow, M.B.E. and Mrs. Barlow. Li a, Zita Wonita, Mary M, Lewis,
Beer was the main item of the GENERAL CAKGO a ae
ship’s cargo wise included " Bia Stus
meat preserves, cheese, bacon, The Greek ee, - ros a ARRIVALS i
‘ . atinninbia yort yesterday for Caripito. ne Yacht Leander, 44 tons, from it.
canned goods, shoes, advertising Port yesterc 3 : er, ;
material and a quantity of Christ- 2vros arrived on Thursday from luca, under Captain Bernard. pcs
mas stationery, Local agents for New Orleans with general cargo. D a, under Captain W. Joseph.
the Nester are S. P. Musson, Son Local agents are Robert ‘Thom ¢ to the Schooner Owners’
& Co. Ltd Ltd. " westor, 1,075 tons, from Rotter
7a westo: 5 tons, ‘om -
. > the unde ‘aptal ; ‘
LAST CRUISE FOR SEASON 0ADING LIME Speuche ek Mica, See Sete
: : tae Lu Th 69 Mary M Canadian Challenger, 3,935 tons,
wine as oc eit’ wr The 69 ton schooner I y 4. Brush Guiana, under Captain V.
fv pe decor 3 ¥ terd ae eo Lt wis esterday loading a ‘N . ARES = SPS ee
ing from British Guiana on the by _ gerne rt Se ‘line, 72 tons, from British
a8 ac te fi se fo e vA oY MACSSTS, Whali~ ci aia, under Captain G. 1. Sealy. Con-
a a at The EM eMiiae: for th ni British Guiana. signed to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-
Ssease ota “hh 3 »sgjce. Clatior
I ; va be DEPARTURBS
Among other cargo, the Chal- ‘ered in ~t. ia trades between 3.3, Evros for Carapito, Sch. Island
lenger brought a qu antity of lima- British Guiana and Barbados Star ‘or Grenada, 8.8. Megna for Puerto
cok frat British Guiana and pic- with an occasional run to its ma- +
Pa oe es. as iv t. It arrived in the
kled meat from Trinidad, She will “* er Peon
load molasses for Canada, The COlony over the oy week-end Seawell
oak aude: rhe aay 5 with a s nen rice amon,
v 1 is under Captain V. N, | a PY A ae rae Bs Dar ne LERIVALS BY OWA
Clarke and is consigned to Gar- er genera argo From Antigua, {8th Nov
diner Austin & Co. Ltd. island, Captain Marshall is the A. Vanterpool, E. Skelton
master of the Mary M. Lewis From 8t. Kitts, 24th Nov
CARGO FROM BG. which is also consigned to the p/m” pecrte Rico, 28th Nov
Schooner Owners’ Associi.tion. Donald Gibbons, Harry Branch, Alex
An oO ther ‘arrival from British , Jemmott, Marion Jemmott, Susan Foster,
Guiana yesterday morning was COMFORTABLE Tene Oba kas Orsi is Waobts
the 72 ton schooner Emeline ee he as ii Laurence Exglesfield, Joan Exglesfield,
which brought rice, charcoal anc _ Residents of le bay ousing Darrel Babb, Janice Greene
firewood Estate are quite comfortahle in From B.G., 2tth Nov.
Otiier items of the cargo were thei: partment ‘houses which Shenoeh, tatzare’ "Sherlock, Harold
~ a - She tk, ‘ ok, a
matches, wallaba posts, green- they ren, from Government. Landale, Bernard Fernandes, Domingos
heart and mora. The schooner is One famii told the Advocate Correia, Ivan Waddell, William Skeete,
consigned to the Schooner Own- lay we have been living in Georse Kirby, Rudolph Scipio.



From Trinidad, *#th Nov.



ers Association, Captain G. Sealy four-room apartment for F. Gomez, M. Gomez, T. Rev. Grace,
is master. over a year, and find it comfor- 5 Heywood, fe Watson, ts Navase,
ible y . ening 7 ay Nacdee, A ola, L. earden
table. When it rains we have no S. Clark, C. Low, M. Low, D, Hunter,
cause to be afraid as we used to 3° punk.





WEATHER REPORT Le When we first came to the 2 eee ae BY B.W.LA.
; rew housing area, we found it "9 es t: Mates, P. Watts, P. Watts
Rainfali from Codrington: 02 ciMicult to find shops near the y; spnveradve, ¢. Vonparadvs.
Total rainfall for month to date estate and some of us still have: i . Nunes, I. Bowen, L, Bowen,
5,25 hoe 1 long dis s, but we! p> Beal . Armstrong, L. Barker
Temperature: 73.0° F, to travel long tances, bu Connolly, ‘Me Connolly, S$. Connolly,
Wind Velocity; 5 miles per hour lave got accustomed to it. M. Connolly, A. Barrow, L. Barrow,
Barometer (9 a.m 29.921 ai Stan: agg nlac D. Barrow, H. Hunte, L. Hunte, P.
a.m.) 29.908 Stand pipes are placed in Hunte, H, Hunte, A. Hunte vas
TO-DAY convenient places and this €N-. go, grinidad, Nov 28th
Sunrise: 6.05 a.m. tbles residents to get water P, Bourne, A, Hutchinson, M, Ball, ©
Sunset; 5.31 p.m ttn air olie - Rall, I. Ba all, Cc. Ball, J, Brenan, V
Moon: First Quarter, November 2 without having to walk too far. Brenan, J. Dunk.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m There. are many refuse bins Por Trinidad, Nov. 27th
High nat 2.45 a.m., 2.11 p.m H. Liniey, P. Hosten, EB. McCollin, -R
Low Tide: 8.28 a.m., 9.18 pm , Gray, E. Lec! lezzio, E. Leciezzio, E. Ria;
intervals making it easy for the ner, D, Fraser, G. De Nobriga, R. Goo
road ways to be kept clean, kool,





Registered U.S Parent Offiew

| | They’ il Do | Ie Every Time

pen are taees reer












By Jimmy Hatlo Hatlo | f
ee inal

7 YOU'RE BLOWING YOUR



Wuverre DuRINe









LINES! YOUR VOICES ARE — 4 |
REHEARGAL , THE SHAKING! YOURE ALL 4 jo ff
ACTORS ARE NERVOUS \ TIGHTENED UP! CMONâ„¢ Uff

AND THE PRODUCER
1S COOL LIKE A
“COOLCUMBER”

TAKE !T AGAIN «=:










THAT SHOT P SHE'S
UMN a

i TOO SLOW! WE/RE
GONNA BE GHORT OF}
TIME! We’LL MISS
THE COMMERCIAL!







W. te Sa)
WILE DURING THE SHOW ( °OU, TO FARTHINGTON ©
THE PERFORMERS ARE ena are

AT BASE - BUT 100K ?.

AT WHO'S BLOWING

HIS “TOUPEE ”





HOMESTUDY COURSES. FOR



The
IMPORTANT PRINCIP

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

A eared Hall, Oxford, can successfull
por j ity

epare you 2 for the above ex:
for Lendon University be Be Potom

grees; A.C.P.; R.S.A.; Bar, and other
ee a no disadvaniaus. Staff of over ito Graduate Tuiors 22,000
Suocecee + Moderate Fees, instaiments. Prospectus (pl

soummnatioa) Seaton ois Parker M.A. LL.D, Director o1 Sr rales Be BLS








range of your own vision,
but never switch them off
street lighting,

SBASBSFS

GENTLEMEN!

If you must meet your obligations at

Getting Married 2?

Buy the Best for your WEDDING Out-

Home and elsewhere for Xmas, then fit. We can supply all your require-
you can only do so by buying your ments including the most beautifui
eutfit at WILSON’S, where your $ wiil BRIDAL VEILS from $7.63 to $10.25
yield more cents. each, ;

Arrow Shirts $7.19 each
Sea Island Cotton ° $7.96
Dress Shirts from $5.00 to $8.00
Sport Shirts from $3.00 to $9.00. ,,
Tropical Suitings 56” wide from $5.00
to $8.00 per yd.

Pin-striped Worsted from $6.00 to
$12.00 per yd.

Nylon Stockings: Arrow Backs and
other designs from $1.49 to $2.19

BBEBRA

SRARAAFAAA

”

Pure Silk Scarves, beautiful shades and
designs from $2.40 to $5.00 each.

Curtain Nets in Silk and Cotton frem
Sie. to $1.20 per yd,

Bro

Tapestry «in several and

widths from $1.00 up,

Guberdine in Cream and popular col-
ours from $4.00 to $12.00 per yd.

qualities

:

Clearing !-Our entire stock of chairs.
Unpolished Chairs @ $5.00 each.
Polished Bentwoed Chairs $7.50 and
$9.00 each,

GENTS’ SHOES by Tecnic, Classic,
Jehu White, Walk-over, Stepmore,
in Brown, Black, Two-tone at prices
ranging from $9.00 to $14.00 per pr.

BEDSTEADS :—

Double
Single

SHOES

Children’s, Misses’ and Ladies’ Shoes.
We believe you want the Best in
these and at Best Prices too — Don’t
you? Then why waste time looking
around? Just what you need is await
ine you at WILSON’S MODERN

SHOE DEPARTMENT. 31 Swan Street



~ Lee Zoos Mie BOOS
SARBRAAAEE SESE SESE EEF FFF Fo’ BEBE EEA SEIS FS

eee








Barbados

Never drive so fast that you cannot pull up within the

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



NUW SHOWING

sail od ae

EMPIRE and ROXY

Simultaneously 4.45 & 8.30 Daily

will not be shown in Barbados
for another two yars

Lal ie

OF ALL

Niteveteye

BAU GSy:
RED

Size 6’ 4” x 9'.5
Usually $165.54



LLL LLL LLL LLLP LLL LPB LPB PLAPPPP®P_LPEL_EPEPELPPVAXVPPE®PEL PN,

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SEE Delilah iearn the se-
cret of Samson's strength
...and betray him!

Size 8’ 10” x 11’ 7”
Usually $275.90

Size 8’ 9” x 14’ 9”
' Usually $336.00
SEE Samson fight a lion

bare-handed, crushing.
the beast to death

YOU LOOK
YOUR BEST

YOU FEEL
YOUR BEST

AND THE
PRICE YOU
PAY IS THE
PRICE. IT’S
WORTH

bY

Color



“Top Scores in
Tailoring”



Police

LES OF MOTORING



Dip or dim your headlights,
altogether, until there is ~_—



We invite you to
shop early and avoid
the rush. To every
purchaser of $15.00
and over we offer one
tin of Gouda Cream

Cheese FREE.



N. E. WILSON &€ CO.

ee ae ee ee ee ZSGBEGEA AES SY ~~
BEEF$GFFIFIFA FASE BARE FGHS
é




FRENCH CARPETS

These Carpets are Made cf.
French ae For the cues

only we have reduced them to undoubtedly
Genuine Values -

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.
10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street }
LVI LLLP PLLOV ES ESO OOS OESEESSSEEEON

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

P.C.S. MAFFEI

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30,

1952



INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY!

Issue. we have available at Par:
Cumulative 5% Preference Shares

Full dats supplied on ts supplied on request



'
@

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.




























WE HAVE NEW STOCKS OF : o
UC ED TEN/TEST INSULATING WALLBOARD #
Ogee gue 3” thick sheets, 4’ x 8’, 10’, 12’ {

TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD

Ys” thick sheets, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’.

NOW $130.00
$217.00

$264.00

Two TERMITE-PROOF TEN/TEST PRODUCTS that

have won world-wide acceptance by Architects,

3° Builders and Owners.





Obtainable from

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Agents—Phone 4267





Smart Shirts...

Collar Styling...
Neckties...

s Handkerchiefs...
Socks... smart

FE design, quality

* that speaks

Ԥ quietly and well.

* Fine Materials...
Cut... Fit..
Shoulders...

lots of weave
variations...
shades that invite
inspection, invite
selectien!

Such is cur business,

C. B. Rice
& Co.

of Bolton Lane

Adorn the Home !£

Plastic Curtain by the yard in pretty
patterns at 80c, per yd.

Oil-cloth in a variety of shades and
designs @ $1.16 & $1.68 yd.

Ladiés Novel ELASTIC BELTS from
Paris. See these early and avoid dis-
appointment.

Ladies beautiful Handbags for best
Dress.Occasions and particularly for
“the Exhibition. Prices ranging from
$2.38 to $10.55 each.

TOYS! TOYS!
For the Kiddies

FOR LADIES

Our wide range of DRESS MATERI-
ALS include the Best from Paris,
Canada, the U.K. and America viz.
Embroidered Nylons in several en-
chanting shades also plain,

frem $2.90 to $459 yd.

Bemberg Sheers in lovely patterns 40”
wide @ 84c. per yd.

Crepe Concord, a water-repellent fabric
in 36 gorgeous shades @ $1.60 per yd.

Ferguson Fabrics in Floral and Pastel
designs, 36” wide @ $1.20 per yd.

"White Crepe-de-Chine 36” wide @ 86c.

<

yd.
. + . Dupeon, a material specially prepared
A variety of Novel Toys are on display for the Trepies, in popular shades,
UPSTAIRS at most reasonable prices. 36” wide @ $2.07 per yd.

See these before going elsewhere.

American Novelty Gifts for your Xmas
presents. These are too numerous to
mention, so please enquire for these
items and you will be delighted with
everything you see.

It will pay yeu to see our new range of
Flowered SATINS before buying
your Evening Dress forthe Festive
Seasen, Price $2.00 per yd.

A fine assortment of Flowered Crepes
36” wide, prices 84c. to $1.60 per yd.

American Cotton Materials “have
always been out-standing for quality
design and durability. This year’s
patterns and designs seem to be bet-
ter than ever and prices are as lew
as 36c. to $1.00 yd.

Dial 3676





BBB os SAPAAPAAPAAPYDYABAPYABBAPA ODDO
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PAGE 1

SUNDAY NOVEMBER 30. 1S52 Bl MiAV AIIV1M ATE PACE FIVE UNIVERSITY CONTRIBUTION TO WEST INDIAN PROGRESS The opening of a new academic Near mark* a definite stage in the development of ihe Univ. lege of the West Indie*, sinco at the end of June the first final deWee examinations were held there .and the successful candidate* '# th* Krai graduates produced h\ the College It will be remembered that the nisi steps towards establishing the College were Uken early in 1M7. ind that the first undergraduates went into residence in October, IMS. these were medical students. whose course of studv cannot end before 1954. This year's graduates • natural sciences, where teaching began ID 1*49 Moat of their teaching hat been carried out in temporary accommodation: the permanent laboratories for ph>,lcs and chemistry were not readv unfil :he end of last year, and roolog) and botany did not move kg ihiu permanent homes until this surrmer. Tlicre are other aspects whlcn show that the College has lived llnouah its embryonic stage and. thbuuh not yet fully adult, can he ugardctl as emerging from babyII-K1 with a Ilrm grip on lit.. Most of the essential permanent buddings have been handed over by the contractors during this year. One of the most important of them, the Library, is in fuU use, and It Is now possible In make proper provision for the rapidly growing stock of books, periodical* and pamphlets. The .neater part of the University College Hospital. .1 teaching hospital nf modern design, has been completed and brought into use. Luhor.itorirs. halls of residence for undergraduates, houses for the .-.endemic staff, roads, sewage and water supply. ar c all finished and in use. and conditions are ver> dirTVi.-i.t from hose in what now seems the pioneering period four years ago. They have, further, been valuable gains in experience. An example hi the Extra-Mural I>cp;irlment. which In Its work Is tackling problems quite unlik. the older university institutions The distances between the British Caribbean Colonies are seldom appreciated by those who have never tiuvtllcd between them From Jamaica, the largest of the Colonies in population and the site of thrCollege, to Trinidad, the second largest in population, is mughly as far as London to Rome To British Guiana is yet farther. while British Honduras Is BOO miles in the opposite direction. Experience was necessary before it could be seen how these geographical difficulties, and others, could be met. During the first stage the College was, very understandably, conerned almost entirely with itself It had to come into existence, and the process demanded concentrated work and an almost introspective nttitude. There were unforeseen difficulties, notably the rapid rise in the prices of building materials and of almost every kind of equipment during the last two vcars, and the hurricane of August. 1031, which damaged buildings under construction and completely destroyed many of the temporary buildings In use. and these problems had to be solved. Now that the first stage is very near its end. It is worth while taking a somewhat wider view, and thinking of the College in its relation to the general life and development of the British Caribbean, The College has received support and encouragement from all circles, and the Governments of the Colonies in the University College scheme — Barbados, British Guiana, British Honduras, Jamaica, the Leeward Islands. Trinidad and Tobago, and the Windward Islands — have made and have promised to continue the very generous financial grants which made the College possible. What return may be expected? First of all, there are the more obvious contributions. The Coloit v rjn roONAl x \\i OR. rat. fiVfinnp Prim if.. .. of the West rndh-f. SIR TOOMAfl HVI.OR nles look to the CoUagu \i trained perumIn th< walks of life v not oiilv (Or tht development of the Colonies, hut for their continued existence in a modern world; graduate school teachers, medically qualified persons, admlnisiratoi mis. minister a| religion, those with techniciil trnlnfng for h> industrialist lot, Sard training can be provided it lower cost than by sending young men and women to Great Britain. CanMbj a tinUnited States and. much more in the training can be that moat appropriate fo> th. whim will he met. Teaching is the essential function of any umversltv institution, but other rontributioTis which the College will make are at least equally valuable, and some of them arc M peculiar importance in ihe British Caribbean. Foremost among these may be put the fact that the tjteogrgphlcaj handicap of distance between the Colonies is neing countered In MUM men %  irw women from all the ten II mg togeth i at nc College There has oeen serious consideration, and im.u, In in' posali tn 'iu' todereUoti of the Colonies into OfM unit. Wnen l.ege will have played its oart I the Aril In II hKM %  • hlch have been com i il lished on I federal basis, and the common life shared I ) UU ung people from the various Coloniii will nt main with them throughout their lives to bind them together, As working out a) the College, there is no ii Deration of undergraduates into cliques based on plaie of birth, Frit i made and small groups form, but their composition does not depind on colour, race or Colony, and this, is happeiuiig without any conscious drive towards an ideal; II Is happening by itself. Another feature of importance Is the cosn-.o|x.|Miin nature of the academic staff. From the tn ooltcy hitbeen to %  ppofnl to I vacancy the applicant be I fled academically for it. and to disregard all other considerations. The result is a staff which contains graduates from both tinind the more modem untvt i Great Britain, hut also from Canada, the U %  I Ni n tt In the future and will overcome the. narrowness of outloc.k of those who %  u small communities. More could he aid of lions of the UnivergUj Colhwe The r e s earch prngramr Departraents hsvc ilresdv begun, snj publications in naiunl science. histsw>. langusf "• %  onomics have ap'vesre. rtdt 11 Ual furuUon. m 'he economi now in Its rl ltd year "f i Hcatjon; It defc• ivt ; rle subject* of Mil %  .. e and also of general ir'm^'tiiaT in'crest. and has alie imitation, in all ihe*way*, the College Is becoming a centre from which there will radiate a proper sense of the value of things of the numi and, the spirit and a true appreciation of Intellectual standards. A final word may be said about Ihi hinction of the College in the future of Governments in the CarIbbeia It Is obvloua that the increasing comclrxlty of the duties o( government can hedealt with Hvil service of high Integrity, breadth of outlook and rmpothy. In Great Britain and many other countries university training is considered essential for appointment to executive posts. It is for this reason that. In his report em the future development of the Civil Service in the British Canohcan, Sir Maurice Mi Irnee considered Ihe existence of the University College a Mil factor In his proposals. The British Caribbean Colonies are faced with many demands on their revenues. Social services ire expensive and expansion plans cost money in theii early stages. The University College is among the financial burdens to be borne, but if it proves possible for the Colonies to make adequate grants and for the College to expand and develop to full stature doubt that the return will be well worth the cost it, srARS roi a ivMiiniu HOROM .%  %  rw A isv NOV. 30 — NO252 TOPICS BY %  %  %  O sHs 4iv*>> '*-• %  "1 '•mum. :i ,. iiTIMk ti •mSft ! %  %  %  i ,J(r S..-.V WHICH IS YOUR TYPE OF HAIR? 01 f:v Kl* w m4 4§ndiuilK'> 1 %  %  KM rvwafd „, IfgBI Ml MM .1 \.[l -. *' "' %  "'" l %  ' M SOU MIU I KI Km f..r Mm Ol change 1(1 .. ..m(r You tnay lose itsSi HAIR HEALT?? M Ifyou Ignore tlw.se warning signs ismheaJUij hsir cuodSBi he ircated with Silvifcrin I # uming Ml ihe IB hatr-|onn.n>> jnun %  .. I r.M — there hi M atkei btoduci in ihe v II .i *vtmsn who uc> Mv|1 og >^n. ihiMg i %  imprtisih'c Itsr hair health and growth \ out.m M 1 %  The. .il.l h.m I A.f BtH %  I'l .' • %  I. itsi tn >i %  • % %  : >lr|—Hltouia .RIM luiloo r,( mundr im -iaria thu iiMrnims 0 .1 n.vum 1. ri RWI \e\ .. I IqXIIIK1 ... I n 1T1, .h.nir. I„ %  I 111 ( i I pra -vi< 1,1 r.*,,.\ ' milk Si a M'ir %  Uh-. th-<, %  f#.nt, lf 10^. lie iimi Hn keaUMei I T '.at i" .. %  % %  1 Jweph I %  !•• triltl noil It %  HIKK wiih that im 1.1 1 rsrsi srtadci iMl il ths %  II .,!.. J.'i. S.l'Ull. • %  *r* histi it. lrailr*>Hip %  •* %  *K % %  ItBiiD •Ui.tT li %  dnlt> lor Oodl go d M*rB Tt k I •' "• II.,141^ LISTENING HOURS p m Ttw Nrw. 4 IS |i.m UiMIM Nsllons CMrr>l Aurmbl>. 4 30 p in %  00 imEdward Otmao. i 15 ,. .1. v. % %  13pm IdiiCSimi aei — i.fc ,—, USTM germ 0.M p m. rtoiti the Uihlc S IS p.nt I l .h M.l./irw d3 p m Pt"Siinm I'.rmlf and tnlrrludp 7 *i pn. Tht Nc. TlOp m H.m.. N.- from BillBin. 7 15 pin CsriblM" Vo | I It — IBM p M 1 MM K-.IM t 44 p n> Sunday Service. I IS | Ilndio \i".il S3), pin Hl-.u1 IIUUI. 145 pm MC1H1..11. TJU. P HI Thr H n C gymphoa | 14 OS p m The Nr. I IS p m FUN lltr RdllOTIBll. IS U) p l tMMidi. M,.a/lnr li'MMI ll 1 IMS: H I. I-V I" — •>*• p.m. .a. Police Bmnl \ Garrison Sa\ani;tli .. ft T M|i I B e inducted hi Sg: < \. < %  render the following orognimi of music at Ihi Otrrritor 8in: nah thist evening romtnrrielng *' 4 *S o'clock. I MABM'II. %1.,*.U.I i BL'lTK. rasa <>' %  ••••>• *. UKAntHIO Tit. Mou I T IDYI.I Thr Oht Worn lti.il. ^. rif". Kision II IfAlSCrl nii f.fit^t Us** in mhnt-d W 1. % %  Tfe-s^H-r Mm 0 I'all BM UkS rtats4] %  %  1*1. L4ht ... Intt'i 0Wldi*-<* pwtl ~ 1 1 bera Iradn wii datv ians itiw Btatassstti %  g • E THINNING HAIR A grim trtHMMMi. bv not J hopclcHunr Ihe p $ • faufcinyowr bij ,ii ihi lun'i nanirsl fi"1 hCltB RaU food kaat h* Btssptti t km Id %eimiiljK •> %  li II im h., i bsslih agata I %  ihia funjjin.-tiui ptif"' mni live Pun ItwttnU 1 %  ncemmeS* 'kt*J M hali-lorsslaa igftgw mom,**; -;w %  * %  •/ %  MI .1 1 nl, Siinknm Urn fmk 1 th* w % %  i.v f>n 1 ***• ssfgry, MsOkfM /1 .-. ISM IK/ l 'A^RBN dVfifiag r*dt fitvi yowr aai' .1 hanJwmt, h*allh: npf — DANDRUr Umlghtlr DBJ ofirn I isatsssilAadd 'Mi' %  1!. ..Up l-'lllJl: I I I lean, '.'iwliMrruui. it .1 c GREASY ICAIP The >cbceoui gl,nJ> art prodiKina %  n slinornal amount 1* greasy SSJIMT I ng Mctrns wliK-h rtragat lbs -t-Je mccfuniun i< muii tw OStt, Ml' lit I .'ipf rtl. lli.s lli li.ni io..r> mi..1 fcCfivr.Mrm %  %  %  -Im I. -_ p. • %  Satvil crin II". iUISI HATU-iAl (00^ -*^^ turn Rnla,.. 1 li ,. m BMl : :io 11 m TI.. AM:.4i ifljo p.m. lUta at.iiH Hlpm B B.r Sinceo. %  IS p it, Radio Ncwiiwi. Bio pm rd-atd Oarman. IU pm European %  urvov, "> P m lla.li Bark. B St p.m 1 Orrhritra, 10.00 p.m Tn Km. 10 10 p w rrom Ihr Bdiiori.ii*. 10 IS p m. i BI BBSe B*Vii-. M 30 uiTip Top %  %  i.-iaow iponaored by J & R BAKFRIES mukeri of ENRICHED BREAD and the blendere of J & R RUM GenU Sports Touri.t—built 1 speed and rcllabllilv The oulBUndlni fralurrs of this model has midr II Ur mS| A Oenu .*.'! Ctabmin—the llrht*elh' trtrird ei '."ir road' Resiillfull> hnnhrd with hrliht '<>< 'ii P''IM parti and In cholc'I Ent-rald Green. tunse' Rrg >IHI Rmil Blue WO Hie • giu -ir 11 p-r tri l> 1 .. i 4 i MM lit \,, 1 mil : %  %  .• '\ no hell 1 ,*mip:e ..f l.n Mrltl'i uinhmiie.11111 than Ihr thsraMllls at lb. Itopprr. Tho, %  *. I.MI>~ Lid. IV-. in, || r oll | n ,„ tee their range of rtifcM imi talk over Ihe .t%. par* li IM lrrni 1h.1t ilu >ou Uu rbiBtt 1.1 1.. thr proud "'ui.-1 of .1 Hopper llarbnduv. I OIIIIIIIM WHITEPARI lid. 4J88 BARBADOS 8 x 3 M No. 713 RA2r78 when you stop your headache! $fi"l. *JP&&> $&****!& **£&& ***&& BE SURE THE NAME iTIOYGASH€L IS OH THE SELVEDOE 6ET A PACKET OF ASPRO 7kmymw9rttkamped *ilh llm brand name \\ entitled to be ueicrihed and told at Moygaihel.' • Moygaihel' il the regislcrol trade mark of fjbnc made b* Ste\enKHi ami Son Ltd., ho are prepared m take any aajmpriaM adMti nece^oty againu mltuw of this name, in order lo protect both the puhli. and the goodwill built up by Moygashel' fabticv iHOYGr4§tl€L KHS/-/II ^/^//\>-, I Ol MISS. I INfSS VMl Sl-I N HlS-sin ar.^ ta>JBr.. n M. VagHFIs iHil ASH |M a * %  %  %  • I roks i Ssi>i wv /-aVi stivnsiuN a v> LTD PO •< IT04. NAttAl. lass-Mt "%> vjplt ^ Thousands of mnlorlsls have used I .-... Fxlra Motor Oil fof years, and thousands* of new owners are finding It ih. hri oil for their ears. Es


PAGE 1

IE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER M. lS2 . I. O B I EVENING a.M .m MOM) tV u. Tt'EXDAY S a.d 111 III WILD NORTH SWwirt CHANG Lit. Cyd CHA H1SSL. Wn,dcll CORKY WF.D.. Dec 3rd 4.4ft and 39; THt'kfl & B M OBI* "THi: HAV Till: I .RTII ••Toon sill.I AND Mill Ml AFTKK fH SHOW Belly GRABBLE BOOKIVf, Ol Kill: ortNS NEXT FRIDAY — STH DECEMBFR — •. A.M. — fc THF BARBADOS PLAYERS 1 PRODUCTION OF "THE THIRD VISITOR" —•with — Paulina IK>WD1NG Idrta MILUS William BERTALAN LENOR John ROACH. Rtcfaardj VIDMER. PHMU CH.V Directed h\ ANNETTK DAN'GAN al Ihf IMPIM llll VI HI llth ana 12th DM EMBER — s.tt PJI. MATINEE — 12th — 5.M P.M. PRICES OF ADMISSION Night—SI.SO; $1.10; II M anal Mf. Matinee — SI 00 and SOr. ALL HEATS RESERVED 300,000 people saw the |>lay in London The London "News of the HoHoT had thin to say— "WHI keep audl'i -e%> KU< --tng until thr Haa! curtain." MEMBERS MAY BOOK THEIR SEATS ON THURSDAY %  S.00 a.m. — 1! niNin 1-411 I V llll GARDEN—BTJAMfcB t> i> \i a roMoaaow %  %  r m 1D.> S f M I Paw n —I LaaM SSMCiai Afamorr KUTii.iii BST nit l>VII BU MAW "wTb to*.* • %  • a %  I a< il< MAai NT Mik-i Konraol %  TBAUCli" DanaM O-Qaiaai a^ftaTaUujarArjjy^j, DANCE (H> b, MB. BOBNgY ani—tLL *l hir-MOati %  MBS IIIJ OSf TMUBaDAV .T*t DBCVMBBIt tlnd E.hlblllor, Mlchd Ma-W k* M, Ctovto QHlaM M.M1.HIO-. ijaa .. an n r... i HALF-BREED I'OL'NU CAHTE* | a Jan. %  urm. Ta.rV "i.i i ai %  OLASB M IIM l KHIT A a) aai •* ta* ROCK 1KB THE LION ANO THE HORSE BBJ at < %  tCSJsSA H BRiiKlETOWN i".i ratai %  AT1NC SEASON "M *M 1 BJBJ R-sS-HEAD AND THE COWBOY ... I .MIJ, MB RCD MOUNTAIN \.-i I .ADD iCotoi. •"•>' Jarrs VABTW liwif IHArs MY BOY REDHEAD AND THE COWBOY MATING SEASON ,* %  John GENERAL DIED AT DAWN (fa/rib Qaiilnq K#B* A. a III A I Ml % OI.VMPK %  •> a Ti-Mn • •a ail atvitibu Artli Daub I* SAMSON AND V Vo'.rUn, DELILAH MrSssOTSSS. iTashnimtkii %  tairb.a 111ilug Cbarla* H'rrrtl Had, l-ma.. ,.., J w „ Vie*.. Mamn us a a.U CnlumWi WlaMawtra Banal • Raal TBS |IA BOrsro 1 Kaaaa ISTa ail • %  Ooiittt.I l t • *. *JB aja l^awbb A(L'a*ti.. n Dana An*tr#*. • IM1F IM" Bimti OOTU0RT \HII Ml Matrli e i •'" Brrai rrankM CatW A Ml Ore SAILOR %  EWARE %  aarrtri ISRHMI RaasMB tnn* Jamaa BOI M|> Of I Maaaai a **•>•) ia i u 1 h.ubU i tn TBINl. mnM AWOTWia 1 DTNAWm H" With T-. H-ll RkSanl Bail. Wag. A Tb.'. TVJg "li Nau'raMa* raia* OF %  Aan.ANi. and KMDI TNI llHIWOUb fa I #. I tteopen ing sin it in Y lh-IOIH.A\ m ^^ !" D E(X)L0GNE V PROM COLOGNfeiH RHINE •; TIK IAMUUS B1UI fc0OLII lABEk ND '.Jin ohlainjblc in ihc origmil quality, made rtcoid in> to h limouiud sccice '47II" formula since I79J YES;.' These are some Items /or the Home . The CORNER STORE FOH XMAS SHUI'I'IXI. Icing TUBPI Icing Seti • % %  Hie Putt Iti.lithe Palls Stoves—2 A 3 Burnora Kleelric Talbb I Thermos Juga Ice Cream Frealer AlumlnJum Walletx Mincers Kitcben Kniraat Fish Turners Spoona PoMlo Muhera Kieers 'Cralen jjaSkelve. | 'Strainers Urgg Beaten (rotary) SENSATIONAL MR. CRITCH iVAN of B.G. Present a. the GLOBE THURSDAY DECEMBER 4TH AT :10 P.M The Caribbean Night Troupe Featuring Stage Personalities :— SLIM JIM. VlRE FLY. EDDIE HALL PROWLER SENORITA BELGRAVli FLYING SAUCER snd ACRO VARIETY BOYS Etc. Adeed Attraction Win a Valkyrie Cycle Win a Carton of Vi-Stout Patrons are asked to hold their Half Tickets STEEL BAND CONTEST : Canada l>ry ft, Col. Cola For the Silver Cup Prices: Stall 14c., House :ic. Balcony IKc.. Box 60 Tickets on Sale the Day >t the Show from 9 a.m. C and B Early at THE GLOBE REMEMBER THE DATE THURS DEC 4 W/AW/.V/W/.VAV/.tV/V/.-A'.V.-,-/.V///,V.V Once again, Ruth .Mid Peter Morgan invite you ti. enjoy your CHRISTMAS DINNER St. Lawrence Hotel From 7 p.m. on Decembci SSth we shall have for you — Lobster Cocktail Cream of Tomato Soup Fried Fillet of Flyinu Fish Roast Turkey Cranberry Sauce Whipped Potatoes Puffy Rkw Juj; —Buttered String Beans Plum Pudding Brandy Sauce or Rum 'n' Raisin Ice Cream Biscuit-; and Cheese Demi-tasse JNai. will be S4.00 per person and will INCLUDE a glass of Champagne. We would appreciate reservations as far in Advance as is convenient to you. P.S Resides the Bamboo Bar, we can now offer yc dancing too — or a drink 'Down The Hatch' M R. C WYLJC. Q.C.. Attorn.} for Englai d i.i discussion-, .it iie Coloa>al Ofiicc while Ur C. U. i in London. Mr. Wyhr || flyfeig B.W.I.A to Jamaica, then |ocM a B.O.A.C isliitit for London He is early next month. intifiuo H-L.C. A ltltlVING ut Seawell airport -i tay moinlng Intraaslt to AnTicug was Mr. Novetle K.cliarcU. a member of the Anm.i. Legislative Council and Labc ir Psrty of which the HonHe V. C. Bird is President *nd Editai ^f tie "Workers Voice", a Trade Union daily nawspjper in AnUffua. "Ir. Richards is returnlnK SB Antigua after attending a confer* ence In St. Vincent dealing with Sea Island Cotton at which he represented Antigua. He was met at the airport hy Mr. J E T. Brancker. M,C.P.. Mr. £. c Stewart. Mr Edward H H.ihne m B.W.l.A. from Puerto Rico and leaves to-day for Trinidad. Mr. Gibbons expects to visit Guadeloupe and Martinique^ before returning to Washington vlu piiarto Rico. He said that the purpose of hit Ult is to renew acquaintances uh old friend*. Thii is hi* first BM m lliirbadns .ml while here i* called on the American Consul. Mr. H. Of Ramsey and had ••metal discussions with him. Mr. Gibbons finds Barbad'M just pleasant as he expected. II li very lovely island and he m tariff that he rannot stay longer Through An Atlantic Hurricane M RS. EGGIJ.SF1ELD. wife of Wing Comdx L. A. LwjgM* field. Director-General of "Civil Aviation. Caribbean, returned to Barbados on Frld.iy night by HWl.A After .• ihicu-month visit to the United Kingdom. New York, Miami, Nassau and Jamaica Wing Comdr Eaglesllcid returned fnim Jamaica by the ame plane Mrs. EgRleMleld crossed the n the <*unrd liner HaaarvMBfa, having an excellent voyage until the last two days when nit Nova Scotia the ship tterounteied unv of the most %  %  >%  • % %  .Uatltlc hurricanas in racent rean The *eas were so high that >ne freak wave actually brok<•ver the top promenade deck of this 35.700 ton linei and caused lonslderahle damage. On Htmeymton S ['ENDING their honeymoon as guests at the Marine Hotci are Mr. and Mrs. 1. C. H Mo... who wprr marrlfd at St. Mntthms Church uii Thursday evening. Mr. Moody who Is with the Shell Caribbean Company in Mararaibo, arrived here on Wednesday night by B.W.l.A. vlu Trinidad while his wife, the former Miss Angola Carey, dime In from England via Montreal by T.C.A. cm Thursday morning. $ 1 'twa MR A MRS HTJTBON CHANDLER Congrat* C ONGRATULATIONS to Majoi R. A. Stout*, Deputy Commissioner of I'.ilice who celebrates bis birthday to-day. pVONUIiATULATlONS to Eric. ^ son of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Thornton of "Eric Cot". Sailer*. St. George, who celebrate* his aiavsnth birthday to-morrow. Eric is a pupil of Harrison Collaae. M'iting Their Uumghc-r H ERE to spend Christmas and about three months' holiday In Barbudo* are Mr Sydney Barlow, M.B.E.. and Mrs. Barlow They arrived from England via HQMMI yesterday by the Nestor They are on a visit to their daughter Mrs Stanton Toppln of "Filaisc" Rockley New Road. Mr. Barlow i* a Chartered Accountant in Manchester. The first part of their holiday will be Spent with Mr and Mrs. A. H. Toppln of Newhaven". Hasting* und the remainder with their daughter and son-in-law. "Thr Flying Room" W ILLIAM LIKRTALAN who deigned the settings foi the forthcomiiiK Barbados Playrrs praduettot. of THE THIRO VISITOR" was faced with a problem; he had to devise some mean* of changing a dining-room in a country house to a sll'lng rwm Ion fiai. With the h c I p of LANCE IK1WDING. stage mananf, of the production, he ha* arhieved this "mechanical" feat. They tell mo they an going to raise the room twenty feet off the stage and by mi iimeniou.* mctho.1 of eounterwelghiing IT ONLY TAKE** ONI MAN TO DO IT' The Third Visitorwill be staged at the Empire Theatre Dee. WofMtsiiUlair O N Saturday, Docctnbei ti al "Woodside", Bay Street, residence of Dr & Mrs. A. W. Scott. a group of social workers in their drive to collect Christmas Chorines will nold their Annual Fair which will be opened by Mrs G. H. Adams at S p.m. The Costume parade will star* at 3.45 p.m. and Mrs. A de K. Frampton will distribute the i ii/,f 1) He MEN'S RENOWN STRIPE SHIRTS S3 12 .. KY SCRAPER STRIPE SHIRTS |1 J RENOWN PLAIN COLS. SHIRTS (Tan. Grey. Blue) UN MEN'S CUrS BOW TIES—Polka Dots— (Navy. Brown. Maroon, Tan & Gray) SMI MEN'S CLIPS BOW TUS


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PAGE FOl-R SUNDAY ADVOCATE SrKDAT, NOVEMBER M. 1IS2 Where is the root of your Rheumatism P H I KI it ordrrful IN • t ft* Rhrunialk Mjlfprrii' IVoxn ha*t a new treatment Nin|m| a I moat mn dime nH If* *erri I to apply a rrvolufn*r> n* tiuvwigc mim, iw( ont. -her* v.*, frel tr* pain. Nil aho on what OVVIOM mil iht m>algn or 'I'M"' r*' u hcif I• iht tr*l toot ol tout nouNe One flatlet Mreei doctor ha* r*> ported trtTMiiahle mulii in over 1,000 ,*ar* of all forma of Rhcumauwn. including I ihrotitw, I imv hago. ViaiKa. ru ll hat also bate fralcd and uwd by Itmptiah and Dovlor\ all n.,-1 the I nnM Kingdom Tatar r lsss f a aha* -ti > m aa* l—d rriarf twBxw* ay sat tW gajSJJgaJk How tt get Relief from pun lot a long uma t* ("**•' *(( %  >ou ,m itrvfl Mil* iura i"u ari I lot til. the,ream %  wiaifujllt daiakirwJionim iKrev|uire r—jaraar ihe Spui.h.i -h,. | iht im|MiuiK* ir Inajai' triu in the irttlawni ,•! rhtumatm. ami %  huh n |ri*r*mi1 to main lit adrenaline pore*., lor .1 lean |month. V..ihou( %  tan potcnx iha cream cinnm do at ior> I tht kiln at diitvtrd in tha -iplin.ioi. leaflet it -ill Sa a ir-r .MPMTUT *.Rn:M "*> Be sure to intisl on LLOYD'S, lbs iirain used in the .IUIK*I tests upon which UMa treat%  ant It bawd. LLOYD'S Iht brand dewnhed in an %  itKlr In "TV t*m*t~ CM. J II <95) M tht "moat utuftv > ft-tV or awr t>f X LLOYD'S ADRENALINE CREAM CSBMitM*, rVB* Ft ACS, tO**>OW. I Don't be •* "*" Plr*-nt. r-fredung BNO'S Fruit Salt" ii ihr cnilc crtrr*.-ttr fcaay iht ||W rtgBiW I< 1* < —ftfU l daajglgaj, nornimlivemhness, soothing and Milling to to* ••—r.t.h upset b> .mvuitj: .. .'. oi ilrtlOj BNO'S nfcly **ll*< *ii-ac-.uty,s mol Itciiuent GIUM of indigestion, flatuhriKC or gtxMlssa r rj BNO'S iwulk It' UiYQM •*** • delicate Mumach. Keep your UNO'S handy — U* yourself and your family. Eno's Fruit Salt' $rncuu.r HI i (U\ttM:/t %  hcnoN M.h MIDAHk, an lot .sis'. IM*.i t!OS. atr. .So/., ttt h.nl. .* fot lasting friihntss. < M>a.*-W 7-* Mjra. PROFESSIONALS MAY GET FAIR BREAK GUkm Takes 104 Wickets Hy o i covnv IT WAS KiutiryifiK to thoa*. who have b*e atiut. Iiil Weil Indira crirkri to learn from the Proalrteiit of Iho Wrat Indie* CriffeM Board -t Conir 1 thai the quntion of employinji the Wett Indlca Cnqkel profesiJonalR Is to be definitely tackled next %  >d chatce of a difference of f 300 ronatitutina; the meana whereby Ml aaya "yes" or "no". WHAT OF THK OPKNERS? I kUppuae thai it will be more than -ipparent that the aelection ol the Tc't team in emli lulony should not rest upon the formula jdopted in the caae of the selection of the captain. The Selectors who will no doubt be called upon at the expense of the Board and Wct Indies cricket to witness the games in the colonies and that being the vaae they will bo f.ced with problems that must embrace those of ..penin* DHWI.IS. Thrre will be the great Stollmeyer himself, who nuart i-lay ex oltlclo But who should partner him* The names of Rae. Roy Marshall, l"airaudeau and Leslie Wight at once suggest themselves .1 M km iimbanl upon them to make a selection in the light ,,l „ h .,i Hi. n.\. hr^rd ibOwt ipftsB inn fttfw Ml Ma • ivvir tunity provided them for seeing the prospective candidates in action Within the patt six months. kUbotatr claims have been made in tome not responsible cricket HfdS I"" •*•" %  nkuUU luverthrless for the aeUcUoo of Some inushroom pace bowlfrs. Some eoloni-a have Uer. notonoualy famou* I UIIK the Wait Indies with a noisome deadweight in inis .l,p ft rtn.ent ,nd I s,n.erely hope that when It corn., to choortng Mce ,. wUi I ihU Wtrlgulni rwqtttona to not ,•"'"> Cmed?.t. Salt %  a hu< been the embarrassing practice in the !" m !" '* P** Cricket fans will be pleased to know thai George (Hikes, the Leeward all-rounder who has already •cored MO runs this Beaton has set a new record for Barbados cricket Association games dikes yesterday captored 8 wldcets for Leeward with hit alow %  pinners to make his total number of wickets captured this season 104. This is a feat that will take some beating in the years to come and 1 hope that Gilket, who is still in his twenties will be able to build upon this imposing foundation and In lime occupy a distinguished place In local cricket circles and Indeed even in the Intercolonial and International cricket arena. LADIES' GOLF TOURNEY POSTPONED ENTRANCES AND EXITS AV BttOhiK eipHERE is much news to comment on in local racing affairs since 1 the November meeting brought to a close our racing season of (S2. Among the subsequent events since this meeting are taw number of eaaea of horses chi.ng.ng hands; some retiring from. Una) track for good, some complete!* new importations, and others merely rhanajnj %  UBSIM Mr Tommy Edwards has l*r-ti but? going through his stable* wim a ttm broom and among the changes her,, are the elimination "f Tmiirni and Lunwavs from racing. Yaarneen has been bought by Mr Bill {'handler for the famous stud at Todds while Lunways waa purchased by Mrs. Wigley of St. Kitts. who. aa la wU known, races' under the name of Mlaa Rosemary Boon. This was her name betore %  iiTswSjl In exchange for Yasmeen Mr Tommy Edward* has bought Cardinal while sometime ago he acquired Sweet Violet from his brother Mr. J. R. "Bunny" EdwardsIncidentally this filly should be called Sweet Violet II. There are many of us who can remember a previous lllly by I*IIS -iiime. Mr. K 1 Edwards' itrinc for Trinidad will therefore number Topsy. Cardinal, and Sweet Violet. Topty's chances are always good and in B2 in Trinidad I expect that she will And many races of a mile or nine furlongs to suit her purpose. I know nothing of Sweet Violet but she Is in C2 and then-fore 1 presume she must be a maiden. Cardinal, on the other hand, has been treated most unfairly by the Tnn'dad classifiers. I can only say that the Trinidad classineni have taken a most peculiar view of our racing here in F and D clasaea If they can moke Cardinal skip an entire class. No horse. that I can th'nk of. gave a clearer indication of being good, but lust not a..m>< I" '-*•. >M.-I lum rare purely by default When Chutney, who obviously could have beaien him. got the worse 0 t a false start by running three furlongs and then commg back to run another 5'i furlongs. For being such an honest trier Cardinal Is nuwi promoted from T to D2. Meanwhile I think Mr. Bill Chandler has done well to purchase Yasrneen as a brood mare and Indeed I was hoping that she would not have been allowed to leave our shores. She la a half sister to Nebuchadnezzar and the Golden Road, two very good horses who ran in England a few sensons ago, and this season I saw her halfslater Zante (by Dante out of the same dam) racing at Epsom. She | also la a gx>od filly and in my opinion would do even better out hero than Yasmeen. I was surprised to hear of Lunways' retirement but 1 think Mrs. Wigley has also got hold of a good one for breeding. And speaking of Mrs. Wigley that brings me on to the news that the dam or Colombus. Busy Woman, died a few days ago. I This Is bad news for St. Kitts and I understand that the whole trreu less rugged mortals Bristol Rovers crashed seven island Is upset about it. I should imagine that, with the success of —--n more popular than ever, ward very much to Colomher money In the Derbv clng world. A OBOUF of steadily Improving galf ars at ILocUey sagtrhr gatliu around to -M How Bohnla InniSa, out of tat Olab'a flnaat stylists doea it From, left to right art: t. Toppla, 0. Manning, ft Norn*. 0. B*l Uty. J. Oract. JlUluaan. A. W. Tssnpro. E A. Benjamin. P. Oralg, D. Colt. B Oibornt. BRISTOL BEAT BRIGHTON 7—0 IN SNOWSTORM (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Nov. 29. IN SECOND HALF snowstorm that would have shateoals against Brighton at Eastvilie in an incredible match i Colombus. racing in that colony-is now even that will be history in the rest of the country That sevenJ"J^.! ""nVlLi," 1 ?! K are ''T^" 1 fiTt nil win was the best League victory ever for Rovers. And £5 so V p u K .,in ^ g i *s h wSJon fhTinaTof the' snow fell heavily. Half a dozen men were busy sweeping the lines clear the whole time. With a vastly improved goal average and two points as net gain Rovers are silling rather more happily on top of the world whicn Is third Division South. Two matches were postponed Comber met e secured an outright B nd another abondoned in the victory over the Barbados RglFootball League. Snow debit was mem as the eleventh round of Insame In Scotland. larmediate games concluded yertGombermere Defeat Regimend \Jl/ET weather through a great part of the week made it necessary to post pone the Ladles' i .1 i i.i .1 GILKKS. Medal Play Championship and President's Cup competitions which were lo have started at the Rockley Golf and Country Club on Friday. As next week-end will be given over to the gay and I*la circus which the Rockley golf en. gra (Hitting on at Paradise Beach Club, ihe two competitions will be played on Friday. Dee. 12, and Sunday, Dec. 14. As it turned out pla\ could have taken place on Friday under verv favourable conditions. There were a few pools on the fairways, but'the greens were dry and the rain that threatened held off through the nflcmoon. • However, there was the possibility of rain up to starling time and bocnu.se of tlic wet weather during the preceding .lav-, it had been Impossible to cul the shaggy fairways, which makfts aoing gven in dry weather. PLAY OFF TO-DAY The plav-off for the President's Cup in the men's division will lake place this afternoon between Colin Bay ley and P. D. McDermott over eighteen holes. These two finished the thirty-six hole handicap evenl last Sunday tied for the low net score, which was 142. Incidentally. McDermotfs peiformance. playing off a IS handicap, reduced his allowance by two strokes. However, his old handicap will prevail in the play-off today, with Bayley rated at 8 Five other leavers succeeded in reducing their handicaps during the men's competitions last week-end, A. W Tempro and Peter Grelg iraking the most progress HANDICAP CUTS Greig. who led the handicap Held at the end of the first eighteen holes, came down in the new ratings from 20 to 17. while Tempro's scores cut him from 22 to 19. Raymond Norris also chopped a couple of strokes off his handicap, moving from 17 to IS, while John Grace dropped from 18 to 15 and Geoffrey Manning from 12 to 11. An Indication that these cuts were imminent was to be seen in the Ladder resulis, as all six of the players mentioned have been winning their recent matches. Uuiitig the past week McDermott diplacM Stanton Toppln and now Is challenging William Grannum, while Grace defeated Grannum and is after Barry Osborne. Following are the weeks Ladder results and challenges: MEN'S LADDER—Results E. A Benjamin defeated N. G. Day ah, P. D. McDermott defeated S. Topuin. John Grace defeated W. Grannum. Keith Murphy defeated H. V. Ring. F. Easthai.; defeated Lord Dangan, F. Eastham defeated imilh. cRAiaUaVtan Nov. 20—Osborne challenged Manning. Nov. 20—Fitx Gerald chal' longed Hinkson. Nov 23—McDermott challenged Grannum. Nov. 23 —Keltman challenged Toppin, Nov. 23—Benjamin challenged K. i Hunte. Nov. 25—Murphy challenged V. Hunte. Nov. 25—Tempro illenged Thomas. Nov. 27—Greig challenged Cole. terday. The only other match played yesterday was the Police— V.MI'.C. fixture at Beckles Road, with the home team secu.lng points for a first innings lead. In the match at the Garrison. Combermere carried their Shock team of the day were Nottingham Forest. Wally Ardron who was called In as last m.nutr deputy for injured Martin scored three goals In the magnificent live—nil victory at Birmingham. Spurs fought back over two 'eck score of 54 for the loss of nrst half Ford goal" lo draw with three wickets to M for all. Chief Sunderland at White Hart Lanr acorers In the school team's nrst and so Wolves who were held to Innings were Mr. R. Hughes 25. %  goalless draw at Burnley still milllips 17. Mr. H. Sealy 14 and h *d the First Division. Arsenal Williams 12 not out. Bowling for 'or whom Don Roper got las the Regiment, L. Brathwaite took minute equality at Stoke are now ihreo for 14, V. Watts two for 28 W t*rd position. and J Brathwaite two for 39. , * D *> ? **y at Sheffield. The big red-haired WednesIn their second turn at the day leader scored twice against wicket, Regiment were all out for Villa. 57 runs. Top-scorer in the ReglFt--t Mnm* Win menfa second innings was V. Watts „ !" "" W n „ 1 with 24 to hh credit, wh'lo H. Happiest "janager is South. i Heckles was the only other double ton George Koughton. That llgu.e iMUn.an with 10. Chiefly e <*f* ' Hull was South: mp i resi-'UMble for the Regiment s collapse was the bowling of Williams 10 overs captured f a. LADIES' LADDER—Results Mis WMIC defeated Miss F. Atwell. Lady Dar.gan defeated Mrs. McDermott Mrs. E Vidmer defeated Mrs. W Maclntyre Mrs. V. Manning defeated Mrs. Walter Smith. Challenges Nov IB—Mrs. Wylie challenged Mrs. Maskell Mrs. Tempro challenged Miss Atwell Nov. 25—1-adv Dangan challenged Mrs. Thyrnas Nov. M—Mrs. Grace challenged Mrs. Smith Nov. SB—Mrs. Manning challenged Mrs. King. ton's nrrt home win s-lnc-' Augus 90. And new boy N. Garrtty s'.artea It off with a 15 minute heade: Busy Woman was by Colorado out of Tolnus and I am told she died with colic. Mrs. Wigley, however, has lost no tir.ie In replacing her and. In addition to Lunways, she has bought Golden Quip from Mr. Alexander Chm. This mare had a very chequered career in Trinidad but at one time was the record holder for the ' furlong course on the Queen's Park Savannah. Next I learn thid Mr. Charles Pelrce has bought Chutney from Hon. J. D. Chandler and that he will be carrying his colours at the Christmas meeting He will therefore Join Jack Fletcher's string or;.! will be accompanied over by Colombus, and Devil's Symphony. Chutney, who beat Cardinal once at the same meeting, was onlv moved from F2 to F. His chances In Trinidad therefore look very good. While the Chandler stable has been emptying another was imported during the week to make up for some of the losses. This \ra* the fiUy Courtlike who arrived yesterday morning from England I have not seen her complete form but I saw her race in two races while in England and she impressed me very much with her strapping looks when I first saw her in the ring at Epsom. She Is a very fast filly and was one of the few who made the good two-year-fid Whistler step out a bit in the early stages of a race at the beginning Of the season. She is by Court Martial and 1 shall give further information on her breeding at a later date. Meanwhile the list of Barbados hon.es for Trinidad now stands around the 20 mark. In addition to those already mentioned there will be some from the stables of Mr. Fred Bethel. Hon V C Gale Mr. Jack Gill. Mr. Victor Chase, Mr. Rupert Mayers and Mr. M. E R' Bourne. Mr. Bethel tells me he is sending Abu Ali. Test Match First Admiral and the two-year-old Super Jet. Abu Ali la now in A2 In Trinidad and therefore I presume he will be an entrant for the Governor's Cup. I would be Inclined not lo fancy hi* chances here but i understand the top class in Trinidad is devoid of outstanding talent. In that case his chances might be as good as any other. Hon. V. C. Gale's string will include Fluffy Ruffles, Rainbow II Fairy Queen. Cavalier and Bright Light although I am not sure hcihcr the laller should not be included in Mr. Thavenot's lot since wickets for 15 runs. R. Brancker "*f.P i ? t *>}*>'* was undoubtedly she is already in Ttinidad. Fluffy Ruffles ran partlcuUtriy v^F nib* took three for IS rum Gillingham's Jimmy Scratch. MarNovember meeting after being here only a few weeks. She will be Given eight runs for victory, rl ^thi inorauuj he was_appntea iB Jj^Ujn Trinidad however and the opposition should be of a Combermere found runs %  to get and lost „ ML his side's equaliser against SouthThe other three. Rainbow II, Fairy Queen and Cavalier are from end with a great thirty yard shot, the Barnard stables in St. Vincent. Both Rainbow II and Fairy Queen _._ two-year-olds which are complete strangers to me. Cavalier on •K— Ch,nRf uf lMnCr " | P '" Sc "' the other hand. Is a seasoned campaigner. I presume he will start in for the Regiment, while the other Jand Elrt ,., g ^ Celtic was uic Derby but ho has already been beaten*so freuuentlv over Iris snowed off and St. Mirren with a ^ distance that I cannot fancy him at all in the classic. He might howgrand two-nil win at Easter Hoaa | ever, make a pace maker of sort. Burke Takes 7 For 26 Rune O. Burke in a spell of 16.3 overs took seven of the Police wickets for 20 runs. He was ably assisted by L> Brancker who captured the other three at a personal co't of 3C runs. tale iver the running. Don lotto,, Hits 133 %  From Our Own Correapoaiowtll LONDON, Nov. 29. Thirty-two year old Don T. lion In their turn at the wicket, first choice Australian wicketY.M.P.C. managed to top their opkeeper on their 194B tour of ponenta' score by collecting 70 England made a bold bid to reruns for the loss of nine wickets, instate himself today on the second Good Innings were played by day of Queensland's match with K. Brancker 22 and E. Brancker u, e South Africans at Brisbane. 24. Bowling for Police Denny took four wickets for 18 runs, Haynes Watched by Tesl selectors. Jack three for 5 runs and Shannon two Ryder and Bill Brown. TaUon for 20 runs. played a fine innings of 1SS which In the match between Y.M.P.C. was mainly responsible for and Police at Beckles Road, the Queensland taking their tint lnflrst day's play was lost to rain nings total to 540. he was batting and yesterday Y.M.P.C. dismissed Just short of three hours and the constables for 70 runs in took part in two century partnerne:r first innings. Chief scorers ships. He hit 18 fours. The South for Police were Kinch 27 and DenAfricans by close had scored 8" ny 10. for one wicket to finish 453 behind. Mr. Jack Gill will be sending Dashing Princess and Belle Surprise. Neither did very well here in November but the former had quite a good meeting in Trinidad last Christmas, Possibly she will repeat her success. Mr, Victor Chase will be sending Landwark. of course, but I understand he also has another of which I am not sure. Jockey Frank Quested, I notice, has been giving the old mare some worthy praise. He referred to her as the best stayer in the West Indies. Unfortunately however there is no race of 1 \% miles so there is every* chance of %  ome horse giving her the toughest opposition possible in the Governor's Cup. Mr. Rupert Mayers. I am told, will have a hand with Trimbrook and Flrelady. I like the chances of the, fcirmer very much while Firclady too is not to be despised. I should expect we will hear a lot of both of them in B and C classes. Mr M. E. R. Bourne has only one entrant in the offing, as far as I know this being Magic Gaye. It Is unfortunate that they will not allow his Csstle in the Air to run in Trinidad, but after ali, the day is past when there were so few horses in racing that we were forced to put up with continuous bad behaviour at the gates. Magic Gaye I found disappointing at the November meeting. She had pleased me a lot at exercise but in all her races she Just seemed t lsck that finishing speed. All In all the Barbados contingent looks quite formidable on ,*aper. Perhaps in the next few weeks we shall learn more about ihem which might change our views either for better or for worse. After the meeting It might also be for richer or for poorer. c A4AV/WV/.VAVA '-'s,-r* Pt&ute yWt> Bucket mitiM. 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I'll. I SIX -.1 Mm UAot ATI SUNDAY, M)Vi:\IBF.R 3H. lS2 FLAVORFUL REFRES DELICIOUS^/ BROOKLAX CHOCOLATE LAXATIVE The Truth in Your Horoscope Would >i>u IU* W know wtuwtil i raM whal Ui> Stara indicate tor ou. an at (TOUT paal • %  liInc•. >CXII lUMil %  • rah points. etc 7 llrrr la aur tha t-> i—* rune the ,kiu oi pi The Cinema And Our Children W) ftisnr ,1 %  ,..„!,.. www %  (fJKLIMi. ,...*. J2] KLIM ...,. .1H1..1 KLIM QUALITY IS ALWAYS UNIFORM oiu AttrotefWr, Who h *pt>lyln< tret ancient purpoiaa haa bull! up an anvl able r-puUtlon* Tha eccurarv ol m* piadKii<>na tH, KLIM MILK, row lIlHW flf'l aSSS '"""" .1 nek and erery tin • • %  ihe tarn* urn I""" lk_,i,iilor In ded tor What I children i Cinema? There? B KLIM ii % %  ctllial for -ra~iaa children W KLIM odd. fSi. coo.rd diiaat 16] KLIM 1. riiimntn H, r '• l-lont <, d,., \7| KLIM It iota In the ipaclolly a-* packed tie [#/ KLIM ii produced itadar strict. I Hi'.. Rperu Milan, %  ..• 1.. % % %  Love .-.-.. PafeM ,;. r.. %  "]-.. Lotteries. Trav..1. ChaaaM 1 .it1 %  •lion. Lurky Tlmea Sickneaa %  It have aitoonded educ-ited people lha -orid over. UEOI1GE MACKEY of Naw York bellavei thai Tnbtiie nvuit poaaeaa acme tori of xcond-iiShl. To populatlae ;,l. %  >ilrm Tatxne Will •end pou rilEE your A.tr.l Interpret— lion ir you forward him your lull n^rnr %  Mr Mror Mi... add raw. and daw ol r,.rlh aM elrarlf wrtll.11 by | ll|||f No money wanted In. Astrological work. poala** ete bul Bend 1'In H I' u UN Stamp* or Colna, loalalloiirit. UitlnvonlaM and DIIMT lutrrc.tlna HUiatucr. You will be amaied .1 Die remarkable -nd your aftalri Write now aa this ofler may not be mad* again Add raw PUNDIT TAIlOHE. iDept tW>ll, Upper >or)ell Street. Bombay M India Po.Uta to India 1. 4 eenta KLIM •we.iafa MILK %  IRST IN PIEFFIENCf THI WORLD OVM HOW MANY GLASSES Within the last fifty year* who arstruggling lo adapt Science haa prosu-esaed by leap* themselves to %  civilised wav -t 1 and bound*, and the older generlife? ation have only lo look back over Certainly there are inch things that period to realm the difference in the world, and no sensible that this advance haw made in our parent would wiah their children daily hvc. Instead of nllm* oil (if only for their own protection) 1 lamps, our houses are flooded with to grow up In lotal ignorance of 'light at the touch of a switch this darker side of life. Hut do we [numerous electrical gadgets make want I %  • % % % %  UifH these thing*' I.> I our daily lives easier, advance In arc want them to sit for two hours medicine and surgery has made and be entertained with them to our lives safer, the list could go on the exclusion of all normality? almost indefinitely. These things we have oome to lake for framed, ^ ** w nl our young people's and certainly to the younger genP-ions aroused prematurely, and eration they are accepted as the nl an age when their understandordinary parts of everyday life, ,n < lh e consequences of wrong for they have always had them. doin ' '" immature? There is and thev therefore have no comno1 1 <> in "''' '" the land who 1 pariaona to make. *W %  *. answer "No." Yet in But, among all these modern the face Of these pictures parents inventions thai have entered our are helfji-ss. lives in this last half century, the How ""en do we see a picture Cinema can certainly be regarded based on the happy familv life _ ^^^^ as one of the most important, when ordinary people, who after all m gBai'i* -\V. f jffl *-' think of the influence it brings compose the majority, and are 9 JBBK'^.,'"'VV V JBBBBI to **• %  " "* community. "vpitil -l BM life of a com—|—V*eV.'V'. r aaaai With the aid of sight, music, and munitv than night club habitat, or d->-V> 4, -C*^ aM h* spoken word It wields its the criminal dregs of humanity. -^^^^ fc "tfl_____a^aa^^^Laai power, and the question may But no, our children are fed n reasonably be asked, is it a power nic t of eensationalism. resultinif in for good or iM" totallv false picture of normal ad pt.tures do our hfe aa lived by most people, and when they go to the * those parenU and others who have the welfare of our youth at heart, aril who see in them the some good pictures, citizens of the futuie. the only some charming pictures, and some OOM rived at is that educational ones, but these are in the Cinema is one of the greate*t the minority, and few people Influences for evil in tile world would deny that the great maiortoday. shown ananything This may seem a shocking and ming or educational, hard statement to make of tomebut are of a character that show thing that plays_such a Uu artificial type of living, giving In modern life, and especially in 1 false glamour and value that the lives of our children, and It is j cannot but influence the youth of all the more shocking when H hi the community in a unwholesome realized how different it saicht be. way. To ignor the Cinemas is not only The emphasis is laid on passion. Impossible, but would not be deunfaithfulness and divorce, on sirable, for the Cinema has come crime and violence, giving these to stay', and is far too established things a prominence, and magnia part of modern life to be ignored fying them In the eves of youth in in any way. Tlut surelv humanlly a way. that, other thiin the Cinema has not sunk to the level when would never louch their lives at it can only find entertainment in all. crime and sensationalism, or our Whv dn the pictures glorify young people find no anneal In eek iM-fore iMVlnff. His brim concealing the eyes. The closed court shoes in suede, lowihese baser traits of human nature U i vthing but loose living, robbery audieme included •everal of designer was trying to oul-Gsrbo cut Into the fashionable 'shell" to our young people, and—in many and murder" tlffgant womtn %  Garbo. And he su %  (Shape. -ountries—to primitive people • oa page 7 Ladj Lowton, wife of bud > ( y the majurity Hi bg t.ik.n tor hai tllOlM the ol wonMB Hut thon are the -h.i|H' of ,i |H-.M%  a# flvlet that will influence the Ntn In lha LUuttauon on Lha B nuteetovan who produce the Mr it baoa H of rad eareoi, h U for your local store next and it is trimmed wilh pearl emyear. broidery and u *IB53 wii Royal Shoes M Usrla] aJvat, white Mr. Edward Kayne. the Queen's : straw, richly euil-r-iiiii amukar, has designed special ercd wlih jewels. The ; PI g for the dram cai|ation t" cluui. incluthriK .mthrate seen by tho Queen at a big cite and irridescent shades of I idon hotel shortly. He sets a gold, silver and cupper. Otbai 1 fashion by making many of colours, rich and royal, include tl.-se shoes in the wme B robe red, blue, imperial violet. | the dress with which they are Flowers, wl.^r. used, are an in\ m. LEFT. "BLACK BOD", an "eastto went" hat of wnlu leaves mounted on black straw and aaabod I with a wimple. RIOHT: "ROYAL LINE" a stylo, ba.ed on the peer**a*s coronet in rod velvet trimmed with pearU and a "1963 wimple". London Milliner IxHtks AKead Bv IHIftOTHY BARKLEY. tegr.il part of the Mil rather than For evening he has styled IAONDON a trimming. pair of pale blue satlr. evening y of P'ctur Not so long ago film actress Almost every hat is designed to sandals, with three-inch heels. ?> Zsa-Zsu Oabor remarked during be worn with a short, ups-vept They are embroidered with pale a visit to I-ondon that Englishhair cut. And almost avary bat) bhM sequins to bear the same women did not know how to wear Is worn straight on the head. motif as on the evening* dress. ting up this challBut, for those who preicr a Another variation Is the pair of Otto Lucas large hat. several "east-to-west" lime yellow snndals In tulle over at off in the States, accompanied style, an* included A typical a satin base. The vamps>are I a eaVfO Of design is illustrated here. In embroidered with star-shaped hats, just to prove that they r. n. black s t r a w. surmounted by sequins, again emphasising the %  king dls newly d< rigrsad a Ufa ota for a sequin motif on the dress. Int. ad garden party In any corner of tha lor sale in New York. ChleafD, globe. Its coronation year touch Other pointers from this collecSan Francisco, and also in Auscomei in its wimple veil. One of tion of shoes are toelesa court trallu and Canada, He gave a these larger huts had an Indlshoes, in pearl-cmhruidcred Ivory previ. w sliow of his new huts vldual air. It has a "lampsh.sde" satin, and. for late ufternoon, laai b >.|..|l||.|lil| %  What's Cooking In The Kitchen I It til rvea. Pojun it only with GoddardS 1 ,%  • rtllvor Pollab. II. thr caallaat cloanor more la: lost oaa't aerateh tho dalle-ate aurtaoa of clous sllrar. like aoma harsh pollabon d Toaalhar than tha utrniah i-rilcli -hipa off so aaaliy) yi aofter thaa silver -that's lliakniil r i THE QUARTER POUND TIN of Andrews is of special tateren 10 those who uke a laxative only <::.iswully, to those who do a lot of travelling, and to those who would like to try this famous effervescent for a very moderate initial outlay. Think of il! Fifteen glran of sparkling effervescing Andrews from the quarrer-pouod tin. Here's economy I ... Here's value! Htn'% Imtr CletmJmtt*'. *Jp Also as-ailable in the Urge, family halfJSIT', pound M/c. £'_"* %  • ESC (SjJ Andrews LIVER SALT THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE QBEEN I'l \s G %  %  1 paaa arc a reminder that Is almost at the door. They make lovely soups and can also be eaten with meat as a vegc.ablc Hire And i'eus Peas. Slt>(not shelled). FUe* I poimii. I .argarinr. Buttoi 1 Ba I Shi II the peas I'ut in saucepan asma btitb 1 tto) W ol Uva oil 0* naratarinc and a bit <>t 1 ahlpped mioii and 1 tablaspoonfuj of %  in'u-s %  • eryihlng tr> gently then add Ihe peas. let hem fry fen ,. f, • % %  I MTdfa thl tl idd enouiih watei to 1 over them. Whon the watt 1 add some more until the peas ate %  omptetali coofcnd Add thtn 1 nful of gialeil 1 Ml of pej 11 ...,,i 1 bit of iiuiter. Mi ant VMHI 1111 ,' rii-h (irt'en Peas in the French Wu> Butter, :t or-i Oraaa paa shelled. [ I ml. S. %  Ugar, I teaspoonful r Onion (small), 2 or 3; ITour, 1 tablePut 2 ozof butter in .1 1 %  , pin; 1 1 laa i"' • U to the table mix the other 07 of butter with a tablespoonful of flour and add it to the peas after taking out the lettuce, the parabrs and the onions. (You could leave if you Uke). ithe Bra, mix again well and serve with meat. Teas Wilh Hani Butter. Chipped onion (1 tablespoonful). Peas. Salt. Peppar, wettar. Ham or bacon (2 tables poon-ful Put m ,. taucapan 2 07. of butter or margarine and a chipped onion and let the "onion frv gcntK until golden. Add the pens and season tnem with salt and pepper (if you the bacon lietler not put any -alt). Add in >ueh watar to rover the peas and let limn cook >tirrinij from iin.r m lime. Yi have to add more water M th. Barbadian a^foen jeas are a bit hard at linn \v 1 vou lea tii.it ihi paai • %  re almost ready add 2 tablcspoonsful of ham <>r bacon cut in small pieces. Let h until soft and serve ;. Some people add I teaspoonful of sugar lo make the peas sweeter. You can try both ways and choose the one you think more tasty. ISI THE PICADOIt C HILLY evenings are sending not continually slipping off the women to the stores in search shoulders. It also has two large of a raiment to keep them warm pockets, and while serving as a without completely masking their jacket, it can be draped to show decorattva blouses or sweaters or off the blouse or sweater undereven their evening dresses. nenth. In warm checks, this model Hix sketches one answer to the costs £3 2s. 6d. More expensive problem: a jacquctte. It Is really models can be bought In rich vrl1 stole with elbow-length sleeves vet and velveteen. It has an advantage over the usual itole, since it stays in place and is On the left Rix sketches the newest of the hew boleros. It is called a Picador, and Is fashioned after the jackets worn by bullfighters. In jer-ey georgette, It costs 25s. It drapes snugly over shoulder blades and flatters bust line. When to wear it? Informal evening occasions. WORLD COPYRIGHT BCKUIVIO. —L.E.S. the th. On I aC-^k" In Paris London New York .. women are buying perfume this new way %  %  asH "... Always Uk fit A Life can be fine after forty! Life can be fine after forty If you can keep your energy, high nplrUs and a sound digestion. Don't let the years get you down! If you think you are beginning to feel your age, sfarf taking Phyllosan tablets to-day! If you take Phyllosan tablets t>vulartu, you will soon begin to Qnd that your nerves are steadier, your appetite and digestion are Improving, and your energy and capacity for enjoyment %  aa. of life steadily increasing, ^ossffl PHYLLOSAN fortifies the over-forties EfEXPk.NSIVi: HANDBAG PHIALS OF A LOSTLY PERFUME There is no finer perfume nsadc than Goya—yet it need cost K> little. Th c perfume in Goya handbag phial* %  > the same si chat in Goya's wurid-famiHis coatly baft leathere is simply les* of ii. These phials were miroduced liy Goya so that a woman could carry periume about with har. in her handbaic H> that ai any moment of the day. no matter where she Mas, she (wild renew a**"* refraah" her fragrance. (Jet a handbag jihial of Goya parfusne to-day Handbag Phials by "•I'll Lit* a bn-a. rVca •h.-i. dsaa sad rBSSU I riaunaa, Ca* aad .nai. Sab lAjtrahrfar) L. U. J Mayara A Ca. Isi. P^. aW 171,



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PAGE FOl'RTF.F.V Sl'ND.W ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 3u. 1*M CLASSIFIED ADS. VH.CFMONI UOI ENGAGI MIAT FOK vui: AUTDMUTIVt Mr*. Paulmil.tr.tiu. The' tun ••" her late 'e.idence land. End %  I til p m IIKI'T '"' the Wr.tbury Hn L.mbert Git*.. Mj ftet.lv. Mi An, U.ulae Waitl.*.*' 1 i(ipii1H" Standfe.!. SI. Jantr >i i| ,:>. %  the late %  PYaraon Twd.tr. !• R—*. learva* IK". Lilian HulTlUM'. II v "C-A ik" %  %  %  -nl. at. th-** hind fnrwd :M> U CatT-Solent*. i. the death %  a T*diii < %  ' >•* •> i*w IB IN MhMOKIAM ( I UKI || I Me*.. lark* that I-I>H away SMh Nevrml-r IW.I Th oik. t frlendi p-ir I— i.-.wi..., 1 Cl**t-isi.,.1.,.1 ri.de Slcedc. nil.U In J41RRA-. ,.f Mr. Vm.* Jordan. Hurr !" Noreen n-hlUran Abu flrtAI.I" \ITf— F.l-.'il P IMS. M... r*M hn the ,.imol Jriua. H. IV in .in....'. n lH l Viola Jordan. Loukf ." iri.iughtc Al M ISM U i, | %  red. Bank Hall. 1 M •/MM CktfW Chum. All < imt>*.S MAMKtN HEW t'phol.ten John M Bladon I Irlo. 4111 T II %  H I %  %  :m II as mouth S-d-i. -X-Jdf' E> ill I-MIUWI. Ap*>K UL~neh*rd L fiM. liCo.Ud JO II M I hereby flvi p parinerahip bdaran A Coppln and Mr. W M Maonlore d known a* 'Apr* Hill Lime Work. • %  dlaaolvcd on In* S*lh S eptember. 1001. I in* nan luiure to Marl •Millar buaineae of nap ova under m> m MM aa "WaJrott Lime W...k. 8. A. WAI.COTT SI Jam NOTICE 1 Ih* 'ADVOCATE ....tied Dm I CAR BMkfSr, *,..* lead*. U II P %  am mil.-. In pe.r.-.t MM L.i.Mrt. l-aahley*a Telephone Ul. _.._ „ Ai.nl) S.n.paoo, Guinea. St Juki. Mama 1 AM Motft* < %  umii cvCL*--Oi* ill l* h.p Cm|l* Moh-r lycl* lit goad condition -.rhvtiled C-" be edbn -1 %  .. .fa ilBMl Aid. PMJaad St Oial XM. Mr. SmaM. Ml — %  Sri rtete 1 H.P t-vlr dam* : riaui. C %  I. Michael. NIIU %  ELECTRICAL %  DEEP niaU"-On <• '<*Ma %  •4Draa>" HI. individual hal*ra door hark, .miihlr l.r -a* or > UnUUaa. rxnv f4Mi.ou Tali* zrra M i In M MM MMaMI M %  rcamtwi. IMI. 'ill MMlllfW na I MECHANICAL MAC'MINt wllh A willHnit ; atkiui rn lory TVIMVUHTIIt N.-. IMClM Pnrtabla T)l I Ilia., and Ull\r Cltarn. With -11 Ih' : A O ST. Illl-L LTI> l-h—.r *-|f M II W—Hi i- ill ii MIIIII.S i in \II::\ vi l'I.HS\ \i NOTICE will Iw takaa b U1 h* I •tM. — loi Januarp IMS. '.-dan. i' aaaatml auh|*rt — cludina Oa.-at.iA, la> Apr* . n •>• in< MM. -* <.t Novaannar. l"al ntF KARMAIXM CO OfVJtATIVE rOTTON rAITMI.Y rvar in aay naiav* i • u na M I for ai an! ar taakt ar aVMa In m* natna uniaa • t*n --at. aUF-M • %  i v PT naa in VHIagr. %  NOTICE Tt p.bllc run* r*dll -h.* pMrVM M I laiav* aa I do not hoM SHIPPING NOTICES C;iiiiiiliiin National Stuamsliiiis l-war will ba avalialw from Mr. r-paatarl-l. Luhlav. EaUrprm* Road, aa 'am TUaaday. Dae. I. ADVOCATT. 00 I T! ClrrulatMn 0*v' NOTICB Thn I'arorhlal Traanrrafa Ofnr* St Mk-havl will b* cloaad on WrdnrNl> id Thuradav 4th IWinilai IBM. r.rlocli noon <*ERCY H. BURTON. ParachjU Trawawar. St Mlehaal 3P. II U Ai NOTICE t IVft r Hit M.LI CQI| IV tCROMI.NIr APT*l.trAT*OFlS up* invttad fct two %  r mora arholarthlpa olTrrad bt *"*' of th* civic Waifai* rriandl* Sorut> brflnnini I9M. to any arrond '••£• arh.-.! II, UM %  "larahlpi ai* nprncd to ainbara ar thr rhlldran iboya and Irtai of mambaia ,, .traltanad ctreuiiiUnrra ot fhr MMV RMMMl Suelalx •twaaat Ih* •* %  of MM II >*ar. Til* rholarahlpa will b* awardaal on tho [anlla of an riamlnatlon Parma of implication ran b* had at i* Soclaly'a OnV*. Swan and HISh li**l and mint be flnnci da.'. lh UaretnlMi-. 1M1. p to 4 tm. J W MAYNAIID SrliMiarahtp Commlltaa, lll.li stir.1 Tfir SI'OAB T> MM aradMar. baldMa apartoU* Ur aaalaat Oraff ram PtanUllei l-AKP. NODCf that * |, r IV Ar-I .. i Rltat. nf J M Ar.l M oaMAln %  Man of CMS under Ih. v dona nf the above Art again.! the Mid Plantation. In if M l of the Agrli .ear 1001 to IPU rtw miii of EJ.30S haa been already b... rowed under the Asriruln....! AU. Art. IMS. nr Ih* ahnv* Art In pe-prri of auch vrar Dated that Kth dai nf NoMmbrr. IBM 1 C M AlUHr.K .1 ai Ex. A Ti ,. %  .. • per in U£PI % %  (-AR1.IIIEM 81 Liwrtit I Hr.lT.!" -. (latMte A *.rvnt F..IU furniihed Inrhidlr.R Unari Rifhl-of-wat tn Itearh 1 B II U -.," %  1 Road Thrra Bedrooma. W C and Balk. Available! Derrnibei HI Appl> I %  ii :.: pi OfVAAOE AND tarrtCK JackaoM - y * Poaaeaaton fruni Mb** I m -i IMS Apply %  HaAT D"i fmiilli.d r'1 Oh J bedian !" -.l Ml modcrr ConTententeApply B daw nimliin Dtp] a* '••• "" FLAT r pat i % %  -: particular' LAI \WAY Pully furnl room horn*. SL Philip rplant. Walermill aupp^P ItrvMit tooma. Monthly t. Ch cn. i *• ._ I II %  .? %  ?!. I. I lahtmn ml a!, plu. rawMTSuel BTAmu&. aw 4CN 111'I I %  I rtat Church la.ga td>oom. and %  ,, rhrl.l 11 a3 l'> NIWIIAVEN -Tiilly furnUhcd *•*** %  eporn ke.ua*. CtaM aoaM LMWPH OaMJ J Servant room.. UMin fUj. mill •0MJ4P Monthly ''•-'." Ctpapkng charsr. IN AD V*7 WalcraVaOhPI Cool and f idaSd or inilurnlahcd. ir daw e* IWOM I i n hed w uaya ati %  ^.iltabl* hltn..., .rl HUM LIT. It 'J in STRATHAL1.AN pahiuaiy and Mat TPJSLAWNN Irom *< M-un.a. O-P ronnia U iiaama laMPMrUMI Irani • il.v. far Janvi 11 I6H 1 %  *. %  a .1 l-etlroom.. i— -i P>" UP p.n. 'iM* ."e.t and 1 W Ti.i .blnet P0ULTKY LIVESTCK'K MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES Of avary deacrlpUoD. %¡ Uaa. China, old Jawali. fine silver WftWreoloura. Early book*. Mapa. Aulc. Uorrlnpaw Antlqu* Shop ..djoiiilnt Royal Yacht Club. I 1 13—t f.n DOOT3B OLD I MQ1 isii i..\\ 1 M n i. i-'^de' And LavaneMr Wate Xrn fiHhaca ii ]iaM Ih. Xniaa prcaant for the OH Polka And the PiM la to rea-m.ble: /f ..ch Un.ra WeathPrhrad 1. in, II., I M II M-3n i.vrlCKS a |Mlr. rtifm an raawonabi* pi ire i" li K. h.rweon A Mm IP 11 ./ 1 Chrftmaa Uifti at aill prarca Pia.ti. Aprnna 3 for 11.0" 1 iK-,.hf 1ST. each. Ladle. r M..i rm Drcaa Slaoupa. Broad Mreat %  "U'EltJ* AE1ISOL PLYKPKAYS • %  irea uulck daath lo PUaa. Moaqulio*. Cotkioach. Obtainable, from Ml lawdlruj Mapajj in two atuta II ot HM, • o. 1JIS. — Mai I M Ih .1 lireaaea. Cocktail Dre-aae* BIB on ana up Modirn Draaa Hhnjipa. Brwad Street W -In • imOIHt—S I'etroteum J. lly le in Drum. N.l J.U l-aralUn Oil. na and Pali Flit pr.. I .'.. Lin i %  l-owder baa iiai HI a LUjUM iv..I H-.d.at." net. Radlati r Proteclnr. ttnp l*ak. %  e.. Spark Plug.. Ilr.o. i fill. AU id Iheae ran ba "Hi.H M Jour.'. ~ W 43M. I'll Mill. Mlrt* ..HI. LAHLB1 %  •. LTD M i p-rtjoninr Incl.idlii"w*-• %  aaTlaMMI Worthlnf. U"l •>• IMlblr*. WINI I WASH; .. .. Ju... Md JBkJ :iM 4 Campbell kpaiMlna TMirwMtMni ikodat, im. Slccl Iron. I Rand Wads* i' < MANURE IIKV Dial JIM C mm U., ,1. Slainajkj "Jew Lad %  M r. ma a near Drcaa St. > %  **>, Mil > %  Small %  Malla. Wedmadcl MM iSSn Ii % %  | %  IV,-.1 .peclally ael..' .in be rniaved by all i. CtTTwNS %  i M II M—t f n KU I UtlVBD The ercateat nam WAX pOl.l'Hy* JOHNSO-V-S Oi HA II -Mini iA LTD ADciil. Phon* 474 fi At la.t Ue NEW tHllli: lor ALL Pl'RitlTt'KE la here Obtainable from all lead... Pham .:. K I %  VITM CO LTD Brld,BUM-*• S.P. + C.A. %  ur yard ar Had M nlphL a. • I Ih* neigh bnii i nood la no I. Mill L .In.I .. tM -ttfw %  iiibiii.ii wusni.ii iii(\ !*• 33 lo 3S prtc-ad btalnabla at LASMI'-Y I. IwHS M, Id 1B0S a t •. .r.a.. I.VA I NI. I i.r Lbltao "I G". rla Property IB. L*n. Alwmya Available FOR SALE WlllJetmr-N. MAK1NE GA1V DRKS A aubaunual roomy property on an attractive and vai-akle comer MM M nearly * acre with Umnla lawn. Sower b*a and fvawoilni ahruka Tha bauta hj appaaat h ad by a aaworad walk fraen Ua rnMan c a akaM. > BiUahMl Uuck laabaatrea ad tha general histi aUndard of can%  Irucuon. Th* rooma ar* all on on* SOOT and caaadat of a front erarluted BMlary. well proporItoned dinlntt room with foMln. ooora l a adMal M v aT a w dMM oa both -id*, of tha houe*. drawins „„d breabfaet rooma %  aouh-c bedrooma all with drcaa nroajn. a tiled bath and arparat* tauet quart i Th* ade nu .ituated in an t bmtial dlatrtrt cloa* i hotel* and chiba. cool and mapoll'd I OH SALE MINI -ELLANEOUM red ..iva„iM,i for tn* a.' H %  in rm it r itAi.i r..irt*y the lit Dor. al Cactral I ,|. Inll.iwing llen.a: %  I of |.,i Itpe ,ind • of Sardliiaa. aevera! i of PaUm and Peer, and many lleiru. rPARCV A SCOTT. Otrvt Auctioveor. DM. A" M II 9S--On FataW'aaLTIOM STOVB JPAJITS i .i i ) %  %  i>. i,... Majpi %  ..binned fr..m B M Jona, f Id White Path. Phone 4TM IT II M -IRA IAN. Dal* li.' 1 ear "i M.o E T U %  m i" \1 HaK't.KD' RECOMD No... BoMlera S.I..B. 1 will IH* a nh*lor. T(> T.. •tc Portable Oramophon* with Re. •Old* Ml 0". aVmnd Roc. a,l M.,i.i Sprina. M MAIIKLI I %  aide. Phone lOia IS lovisis, tta per lb, CurranU IPr %  C Harhert, , Tudor St Dial MM. M II 51-in Sorala SIM each. Modern Draaa I HAMS HAIR DYEInatant In acton. SHOWCASES -Throe mahoany %  *> %  StnUoritr), Ilm.n1 sircei IS II H. SI'lUPTKUlK now to Inc Ually T.lera*b Erutland'a loading Dally Nrwapaper now arrlvlns In Barbadoa by Air only a ta-a diva after publlcaUon In London Contact lan Oala Co Advocate Co. Ltd larai llepraaeaUUv* Tal Sill V. I there la faaatkae kind of E,. I* courae ol your child. III*. M on* will lva him her Hi* II vital l...e t-ar ehlld a .baf.ee %  % %  |i . Ii .... v i i-.nt Datea. Oan Srret-a Khar howcr. Halph Uunch*. M..nan AndoraoN. BanJpiuila. Itept-r.riv. fkuai ante**! Bounty. Fifth Mm^r. i Al I 1 .-. BP flSHkf fla* been booked by n A llmlb-.! '..',','-',*,*e*e*a/,*,*.'--e'.*-'e*e'e'-'.*e' ti I T1IK CHIMINr. RCIXS * V FRIENDLY SOCIETY \ * RrsulU of the KAKFLK In ^ * did of Srhnlii-Hhlp* st '. Secondary Schoeln * II 0831 $100.00 V C 1438 50.00 V 1808 25.00 D 143? 10.00 $ 5.00 NOTICE .Attention to -ill I ni.ti u i.irand I'enons In thr Buildhut RnralaWSB, You ran not. nil'...Ill ... GOOD BUILDING STONE al 71 rts. per .. ft. n Ctuarry or delivered Ml 28 rla. per sq. ft. All ordrn promptly eseruted. lonaalt • n D "* %  >" %  Above Dash \ lasSJ -1 (icarie riione 5*>lt 29.11.52—3n. 9 C 1991 D 097 C 1736 A 0789 C 1883 D 1383 II 0238 D 1589 !) 1920 C 1951 i are asked to o vf His liarchl %  \ Utei ^ mutiday. 1*1 December, 1952 It J R. S. WEEKES, Secretary. > 'e'-'**,*e*e',*-*-*,*,*,*,',*,*e*--.*e' X call al the 11Q o 5 named Si.iciv. f St 1'hiltp. not ;. roeima. Buropean bath with hot lunnlns aratrr and %  rpaiate toilet, modern awd a gallery on two V> I M,MV | I! Ovcrlooklna the very beautiful Its Man'. Bay. St Peter StandIn* on apptwRimntely 4H acrra M land bavins on extensive orchard with apri-tally -leii.rl ftull traoa In. I .. %  i. ,-. ... Hirer hednnoii. dmlnn rootn. llvlnj] room. ma-fern tnll*U and batha with hat and cold water Large verandah*. Ellen live oulbulldli'Sa Including laree garage, two arrvanta rooma. laundry, workahop Thla property ha. been eateniively renovaWd by the prcacnl owner. ROMSMEBI Situate tn tha Garriion. St. Michael, crnprl.ing four bedrooma. combination living and dlnlns roooia. acpaiat* toUal aad balk, kltrbea with built-in cupbnardi. ve.andah the whole length of the building. Th* outbuilding, comprise two arrvanta rooma wjth water toilet and a garage for two Ckla. The above property atandi .n appioaimalcly T.M> aqua'a feat of tend Thli houae haa gaa and no electric rationing Inapeclion by appointment only. TNI RSISBON Situate at Maxwrlla Coaat Road. inn.prun i of four bedrooma all with running water and on* with dicing room attached, living end dining room. Urge kitchen. %  cp.ir.-ie Im let and bath, open ins Ik* >ea Oulbnildmi M IRA MAR COTTAQE. wT. JAMES COAST A charming beach haua* In a perfect aetUng. Coral sand beach with thr be" aea-balh ng the liland can o*Te-. private ground, he-vlly planted with ftowering thrub* M many Contain* fcaMMP/dmMS%  oom. ffood verandah facing e*a. j bediooma with ba.lna. 3 bothMBfSSnl m i b a B -ervanM qi^rlct. and gurage Karo opparShV to acquire ^-""^^1 priced proparty In auch a poo* po.it on on thi. faahlonabla eoaat. VVUTDY WILLOWS. PR04TP1CT. T JAMES Soundly conatrueted atom bungalow with apaeiaua living room, I large and 1 email bedroom., ekcellently placed varandah directly overloalilng ihe tea, downatalri kllrhcn. a*rvant. iom, and aterajrootn*. otier. lied. .Srr thi. very darnnatrueted by a loaobuilding cantractora. n nation provide* f %  room*, with buOl-ln .rdrnl**. large dyswbag roars. %  ate dinna room. kllchenetM b-.wkr.iit rooan. and Mrs* y The garago and aervanta ien are detached Mama r and 0j.K4a of eMetrle light property I* Htuated In a new •elect ie.ldrntlal area from v.L ih Ih" re are sna panoramic >ewa ot Brldaetown and Ue barnpur Tlaa .it* n very coM and only I 1 rntM* fraoo town caeHra. apprea V, to m aer* M required "-I ibe price aakad M very (atr indaed We re•" Uatrng eerp highly wtlcMTWOon. •. lawn I and eoaMorUble pi-. wiuch BboUowt naraly with Ml %  ii!i wide frontage* Ploeaant garden with ftower beda. lawn, concrete patio, and number of bearing liuil He** Accornmodotten eaaaprUe* vered gallery. for The proparty aland* -ooda. II porebea of land lripeetlon by appointment only. OCEAN SPRAT Situate al Rocklcy Road adjoining th* faanoua Rock ley Beach, heal aea bathing in the leland Iilvirlrd Into three flat.'and bring i il. monlhly rental There will b* many proancctivc purchiter* tor Ikla •uroperty Do not %  eSBI H Ml d uilt in cupboard., tmlet and both. Urge open veianrfah entire length %  >f hou** with a lovely view of i bancery Lan* Beach and the tea ITSSIIllaaaa Entrance iBBar] rnd dining room.. breahfa.I room i „.irv. kitchen, large atudy. and a i*n p.t.o fa th* Boulh. Thla proper'.. alao haa lovely nround* and a pat ion of arable land containing 1', acre* Inapeclion by appointment only. SI Jame* Cnad. beny Club and Coral Spot* can be had ith %  frimt.iKp to th* tea. •pot* have a right of way REALTORS Limited RIAL ESTATI AGENTS ACCTtONEERB VAI I SRB 1*1/kK BOrBICK STREET 11 SI DOE TOW •* PRONE 4SM 1 V^v^I>^-Sfflk \imlm CHILDREN'S BOOKS Large Asaortmffnt For All Ages Just th Gift You've bd>eti Wsiting for. at ROBERTS & CO. "Your Stationers" Dial 3301 No. 9 High St L FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY :: M.-.iii. driven M.W. Dry Vc Pump, willi Air I> Cylindcn 12" x 18". 18" x 18" nnd l" x tt" I—MichMlii Lifllng V.C Tnip 1—Enbera Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W. 1—Steam Enctna 1—H.V. Juke H.attr 400 q. ft. a—Large Steam Duplex Pumps. 2—niter Pr .n n ., 2—"No Lag" Eleetric Motor. 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. Apply 28.11.52—4n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. .; •.v//w//,v,'*///W/'.v.v///^/.-..'/.v^/'''.'.'' v '''''' ; I (,l\T HOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS 1 1 .-.-.-.-.'--.---.-.-.•.-. -.-.-.-.-.•^.-.-.•,^v,-.-.-.-.-.-.---.-.-.'.-,-.-,-,---.-.o.--.-.-.' ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED ISSUK OT 4,% CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE SHARES OF £ 1 EACH, AT PAR NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue of the above Shares will be closed on the 31st December. 1952 No application will be considered after that date. 1 These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative Preferential Dividend at the rate of 1*491 P" annum and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will normally be payable by hall-yearly instalments un the 31st January and 3fst July in each year. Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are advised to apply as soon as possible either through their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct to the Secretary of the Company. By order of the Board of Directors, COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS. Secretary. HMMMM >• t e |H I M I MMMHMM ; h-dit .rard.,1 fitt.^ kitchen, garage i-re.l waeto hou**. taruarltr* and all uauM off.ee*. All public utility aarekea !"w available ba tho stodJum prlco rang*. MALTA. SL Peter— avaieoeteely remodelled hou*e of meaaive %  Ions eon.tru*ton with appro*. %  aaea flower garden., lawn* and youetg i"'i tree.Thero are i .ii 4aiu 1MB RM -Tu, viewover beach, large llvUM ro.nn a double bedroom*. S lalhri-irii-both wllh tubal modern kitchen aad butter'a pantry. dowmtalra I* th* laundr>. goadl arrvanta' aUMBMBBBtlno) for 9. I %  ayagaa and atorerooma Full public aervlee* phk. own deep well wllh electric pump Right ol over bead, with ruperb beutkns Opportunity lor a dbwimlaatlns buyer. LAND TW1XD6UJE ROAD,— ttecllenl factniy or bMaMoaa alt* of nearly '• acre with frontage to main road over 100 ft On* of the few available locatlone In auch a good npetUon tloaa to Town cenNEW BUNGALOW. BUTE WATERS RecwiHy built home of good eound conatrucuon. Boor ie\*l well railed off the ground. lam..


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Sl'VOAY. MIVI'.MBKR 111. 1152 Sl/NDAY ADM.( ATI f ACE TflSEE Al Thr < i THE WILD NORTH %  *> ft If. ,..., THOU( H ll wa "• warn morning when I MW THE WILD WORTH, now showing at the Globe, there was no need for [eju, u I waidied the blizzards and saw the ^rww-capped mountains and the vast expanses o£ the Canadian snow-covered northland that make up the natural and spertucular background of this rugged adven'w* *tory. Instinctively, one felt the bitter cold of the northern winter, followed by the mild, but pulsating atmosphere of spring that can only be experienced in a cold country. It i> interesting to note ihat tn cider to achieve reallam in the wealtasr. the aim was made In sections. at m* particular time of year when the weatherman hod what the arript called tor. So this time wo have sero weather you can literally see your breath in. and real snow-drifts. -nxlccn fwt high. instead of Hollywood's I mountainous pile* uf sojp flakes! The theme of the film is based I on the clavlc saying "the MounI tie always arts ht man" but that I time there Is a twi*t which is taken from the log writ"' leu by a Canadian M..untie. Constable Albert Pedlry. forty-seven years ago It appears that Pedley was sent out to trail n French Canadian trapper, Jules Vincent, wanted for murder, and bring him back to face trial. Pedley succeeds In running his man to earth in a small cabin, miles from anywhere. He arrests him and the two start the long trek back—Vincent predicting that he will never be brought in and thai either he or the wild north will claim the hardening Hinls For Amateurs • OstftUsl Paths Gravel or grass a*th for the garden an all very well to thesr way. but what a lot of labour ihey entail to keep them in good order. Orasa Is the worse, needing as it ape* constant weeding rutting and rolling. And should the oath not be edged with stone or some Arm edging. It will surely need repacking in time. Gr-vel pains. If well aaade la the beginning, are less trouble then grass, but it is diAeult to get then well made i raming and rolling i* as exhausting!) with the result thai after s heavy rainy %  aaiesi much of the surface of the path gets washed sway, the gravel gats loosecmi and graft* sad weeds lake agfgsj Farm And Garden ECZEMA JOHN I.I Mi IIIMIlhlll o brin, l„ .hr FrrnehdmiculUe, for ter Ant p.rty, ii, LL k ." '. t P F"S" ***mlc m-l.w. Thdm. RitUr, a. cook. 9L ln h '" "'" """"""t Wh.n her own mother M.Viim T5T1 h. .i__ >.i Hopkins, arrives on the scene and The beauties and cruelties of -enerelB gels everything; and the country play the stellar role. everv one by the ear* tliTvom? asaassT ?i!£f 0r captive stow y ., lhe „„, who ,„ We ^ nut h SSES-TS Way ?"l ,*"??}? !" ""*** marlUI buss! itrctcnes of snow, back t<> rlvllizsUon. Hardship, suffering and The film Is directed with danger are their constant comwarm-heartedness that makes panions on the trip, during which seem human and believable and they get lost, are nearly buried Thelma Hitler has never been alive in an avalanche of snow and seen to better advantage. Miss Pedley narrowly escapes death Ritu-r has done splendid work In when o wolf-pack attacks them. such films as "Letter To Three Vincent's predictions prove corWivesand "All About Ive" but reet when the mountfe loses his this time, she steals the show mind temporarily, due to exas John Lund's mother and plays posure. and it is the Frenchman the role to lhe n It making the who brings the policemen back, moat of the case of mistaken In a surprising, but credible ellIdentity. Miss Hitters dry humour max. Jules is acquitted and her ability to put over wann—i. — • . hearted understanding disguised The deliberately slow pace of una>f J M n MI J, exterior !" £TT" r lt. JO V rn y iS i? h P m-kci her * ouuundinf comevonu-ast to the tens* action se,j| an 3H?rtSiH Whic t; %  * cu m "by Gene Tlerncy and John Uii uie thrilling shouting of treacherarc ^ thoioughly allractlve mar-| ous rapids by the two men, whose Hed couple, each beset by their canoe finally capsizes. I dont own type of mother trouble" mind saying that thai sequence and Miriam Hopkins plays the hnd me on the edge of my seat snob to end all snobs. Though tome of the pace may The dialogue I" crisp and welldrag, it allows for the changes in timed an<| there are some very lhe characters of the policeman funny scenes Uiss Ticrncy wears and his prisoner, who are forced lovely clothes and a pWnsa.it to rely on each other for survival, soiting makes lively entvrta>.iStewart Granger and Wendell merit for nil. Corey have the principal roles, with Cyd Chariase as a young In'THE HALF-BREED" dlan girl. Mr. Granger gives a The last picture to tell you virile and rugged performance of about Is THE HALF-BREED. Jules Vincent who foregoes the showing at the Plaza. Bridgetown, chances to kill his captor and ta This Is a Technicolor Western lhe end, -wives his life and his with a story of hackneyed doublereaaon Wendell Corey give* a fine dealing against lhe Indians by u portrayal of Pedley. whose dlsgang of unscrupulous whites A trust of Vincent gradually gives youiiu man, half white and half way to friendship and affection. Apache, who lives on the reserAneco colour. In which the film vation, is the key figure in helpl taken Is particularly effective, ing an rx-Con federate Officer U> as are the music and sound effects foil a corrupt Indian agent whin this true adventure story that itrying to incite the Apaches to has something different to offer war. audiences The kids will like It There are the usual stereotypes too. of the debonair, good-hearted gambler, lhe dance-hall soubretu•THE MATING SFASON" and the local bar-room hoodlums whose sole purpose Is stirring up A thoroughly diverting and trouble between the white peoamusing comedy—THE MATING pi,, and the Indiana. REASON Is playing at the Plata. Spiked with riding, lighting ann Barbarees. It is a fast-paced and gun-play, the pace fast-moving entertaining domestic comedy of against a background of truly errors with hilarious scenes re— magnificent scenic splendour suiting from mistaken identities, only the plots could equal The excellent cast is heeded by backgrounds) Robert Young. Janis Gene Tlerney, as the AmbassaCarter and Jack Iteutel plav their dor's daughter who marries Jo* in roles competently and costumes Lund, son of the ex-owner of a and settings will delight the eye. What than la the answer for must seek to ensure that the ludgeii see all the salient points A worthy exhibit may fail ta eflctj the judges' eyes If It Is reilive and of Indtsferenl teav Good cleaning Mid hand r j foe Cas Slop Burning '. 7 j AMW Obictir stwdfor" fDIt> Ilplinn i i'lirj Is uW e**\ be1 r sdv UM b*r> iniUlrl | down Qukkly snj asr>-<' : UK >Mnjunnt rhaaki POULTRY NOTES lo llx pUSWI gas KetsBBigsssaaaglH] i vour *io V cJest agau, .p.* st bkmitn prra.isMMi> it u n JI^.4 ',:;:r;:.; I. TuU. hum. WIOKHJI IH laseaasM sfn spiitsTrSinplci. sW*l .tr.. H*l |m fasrt-iis". iknnsiilit, (UU, n*ntx or Scalds Ktss a b.-ul in (he hnsr. SoU by cbcmuu oarsacre m YEASTV1TE In to-day's autea l am goi to ivpeal asase of the pouiU tutw deeii with IM .^rlin notan fo. ine benefit of tr. ''•" "P 1" >" ti are giving the following imtiib 1 Now. let us turn to some Genthe attention they know they deciul Kuhwhich .ire Unportanl. serve but which for one napir | Clause live (5) utatcs lhai All •r another Ihey neglect to gj|v ; xhiUu must be bo.10 /iu*piopAlways buy chica* with inbiei rty or work of the exhibitor capacity to lay. Chicks canimt ' -lies, vegetables, fiuil planu make good use of feed ioeesi and flowers must be gi plenty uf clean fresh water it the persons b> whom they are always befon ihem. Use autoIexhibited.' Failure to leii-'et mabc watcrers from on,, day uus Huw? wUi result la UM fotold to Ihree weeks one mth feedDDD PRtlCRIPTION The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin 3, ing space per chick is necessary. From S weeks to six weeks each i.ilres iwo inches r*ssjing space. By the end of the tl roosts ••ught to be pul in. Wb nailed l^-low lh* roost poles keeps ^,;;; b a ;;„; hicks from ihcii dioppums.... „-__.. Early Knsiag Beduces damp, Cuua7 litter D i growth by keeping i arated at night It is .i good idea ko drinking water for the llrst foul weeks be more I felting of any piUes awarded and such exhibitors may be debarred from subsequent competltlnns. Clause six (6) states that "No work whicrf has been awarded a prise al any prsjaiow :an be entered (or I ompetltion ight (8) stale* that All exhibit:, must lie properly cleaned nnd prepared The Society reserve* the right to decline to leeeive any exhibit." because young" clucks "arc! The following Special Ri liable to Infection spread ? aD Pv ,n ,n# Mrtcuil ARTIE'S HCADLINL that time. The nearer to the path that It can be mixed the belter. Proceed by filling a bucket with lhe concrete and taking It to the path, pour the mortar out in good big pats, smoothing and levellmi; it off. (For this you will need a mason's Trowel or a fiat piece of wood wilh a short handle nailed to It. Continue in this way until lhe whole, or as much as yoj intend to do at one time Is done. The whole path need not be finished In one day. Markings can be made with the help of a plank uied as a rule and a stick to mark. Be careful when doing this marking not to cut right through lhe whole thickness of the cement as that would make the path leak. The markings whether in squares, crasy or otherwise, must only be Just below the surface of the cement, sufficiently to be distinguished, but not too deep. When the whole path is ftni'hed aft It cure for a few days before using It. through water than aldel ShJ b ""l"* % %  |ull A Water should le changed and ""Oip muM be taken front Oafl| sanitised daily. 1X> not let litter hole 'i Qi'M ' '•"• become damp dirty or mutted as variety. A clump of ennes la these conditions *nmursge c-.ctlejtned as tnose canes growing fin a single cane hole, m assttvaa from not more than two pl-mis planted not inure than one foot apart in a furrow." C ld and Garden IVuetaMes — 6. "Exhibitors, if required,' must make an affidavit to iho effect thai their exhibits have been grown by them Rule — N "No exlilbilor will be awarded mure than one prize In any seL-u-.il. Bute — . "The Judges, In awardiug prises, will take In! > consideration the market value of ixhiUt*. Exhibitors should pay *peetal attention to th* Unl.v" There have been a few addt, |an included in the Field and Garden Vegi'lables. For there gag ci'-ups of yams, tl each; iwo of carrots — Long and} Short types; two of Lefrucc -r jeaij -mi Head, lw y of (Jki Fiatd or Common, and iinnu. Velvet; aevon groups of ptilse.— bush Lima. C" cldoau oi.e oi lhe inusi euuunoa isiriiiglu.. Uonnvist, r-lg. dasaa n s in okrds aged between. & ,,, _, four to twelv,weeks,old. luMho" Doi It is better to keep puli.ls ,i' 0 "I" pL compleUly confined m ''ou.es u^, uUl ,. lwul< „,,„., than to allow them on old .onnuniber yf tanilnaU'd ground whleli %  EASE YOUR ACHES THE SIMPLE WAY MAGI HEALING OIL Remarkably effective, incredibly soothing, fur all tired, aching, muscles. When you rub in MAGI you rub in RELIEF If you are tuffcring from a Cold, Chill, llc*.u.r.r of Ncrv Pain irsrt ufelU \l \M VITH Tahleis Al ONCE. You *,U be oveijoycd %  ( the duTcrence ii caakes toyou. Your I' or (lull %  yr.ir-'.irm *\U ijuickiy diuppesr, and you'll ml ne so DBHCss better. MUEVES TOUR PAIN ^•( % %  iwi>. III-II. ri.i. rigtift i %  en* I) lb. Ol ..i;h IQ th, gr<>Mho poit, nnd Q: ,^i-i n. .nui Suncevals, dry En |..-l.*ib. iaeh. M£S rou KEL wen ,, ...IC^T^ ll ageleesikfi NERVE PAINS > 2£J %  "*£"" COLDS, CHILLS and ) RIEUMTIC < TO-DAy Ttiafi a PAINS ) b€tt %  IO f'" 1 ^ u dl %  YEASTVITE STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic turned each year. Each pullcl icrag aauara feet of floor space. Worm lhe blrdu wl en 10 to 12 weekg ; is necessary Ke

<'' vjriely (.'rxundrmls their house, old hens sflnuM be the weight of the dried sample removed. Old hens not onlv bully haa beetl redttceal to three (1) pullets ; ihey also pass on diseases | inniiids. In u ll or bet iu hi aasj to which they ha-., u Ions, it is mune. Ctean the house thornugnly. Ilmport.ml that welg, u ..mi er show to four weeks. Remove only wl.it in UM fi>od crop classes. Aren't has becom,damped or Basted *c ull KJidenera? ^g t t U i' 'Ph enstc TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF > l FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, ^HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS i,l IDEAL FAMILY ANTACID-LAXATIVE FOR YOUNG AND OLD! As aai a#oi;*er for neva-oliiiog ascess ilomoch oddity and reksrving the pains and aWontforti of ocidifvcHaeitioo. Milk of Magnesia, a product of Phillips, ii one of the fosse*, rnost effective known. As a (asofh-e. Phillips actt gently and fhorowahly. wirhoui eriping er discomfort, and without emfaorroiiinp wrgency. Phillips tones up the entire digestive ivikrm ... Is lhe Ideal ontuod-lu.ut .<• NT mil ma fomilyl Get Phillips todavl Liquid or Mitts MILK OF MAGNESIA A PRODUCT 0? DU PS Chairs $I : M if & Toilet Sels ff.ifinimi.s4O-0P. COTTON FACTORY ltd. I">ttsasaas>as>es>sssssai >> > w>y>^ **^ '>v ''<<^<^' I*(Jeo.Sahely&Co.,(B'dos)U(l. \ HI 27 Hroiil Mrnl ^ *%  at M M Eili II 11



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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER no. 132 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THIRTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MO MANUS TVM QUACOBLi': fi: u \s \W.<^ U 0t,r n Gordons Statute *Sup l C&4tUL IT PAYS, YOU TO DEAL HERE^ S PECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MO NDAY T O WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES lljuallv NOW TIRKISII HELMUT HUMS ll.M IAEFA I' V 1 I IJI U I CM -. II, IK II *". 7". I I MS III.". 1 KLIM J lb fc ,57J I Mill I V SI.il IK > %  > %  -„ .„ ..K iiiinl MINT rRi:AMS . I.W -M-M.l1 „,, Tin. 411 m slICIU ASSOKTMtM TOrHHS-TH. M -u i I I ions. 41 :i JUNE 1AKIB C"ONKHTIONKIIY j SHI I I IIM.S EASTERN I AMU ( (INIH rlOM-KV IK EVAPORATED MILK 3 2' SSSiZ OLIVES-Pl.ln QIIMI 1.02 M !J K !JS„VK "*" ,. TARCON WHITE WINE SM 2.W TOVELY FAN. V AsioHTMENT BWC.1T*-T1NS '" D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street %  <>t M t' M M I i m GIVE BOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS ADVOCATE STATIONERY BROAD STREET. GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS



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SUNDAY. NOVEMBER M. 1*32 MMi.il IDVOCATE § on THE PLAIN TO PEARL TRANSFORMATION OF MARY MARTIN As OTtcut Obiui Jown designed by Hollywood THEV LOADED HER WITH &f S TARLET CURLS AND SUCCESS MISSED HER . And asdesigned by her husband T HE voice on (Inphone was .escribing Mary Marling dress for her farewell London aitpcarunci' "lilnrk liit\'' s aid Ihe voice. "with diamond and moonMoru! earring* designed lv her hiwhnnil. Richard Halliday." "Does he deslRn earrings too?' I askM Only lor her." came the reply "She's-his business SHE'S HIS BUSINESS So does thai explain why ihe womnn. who 12 years ago noppeu in Hollywood, last weeffend finished a triumphant three and a half year* as the lead u Soarti Pacific Does that explain why th girl of 20. who was loo plain for nuns became, at 38. the Broadway and London star who k* rated dressed I %  When I nil*-. K.cnard." says 34ary. %  I looked so terrible I sornet.rne* -i>nder whv tie married me It was *rj idea to remove thr cutU that Hollywood loaded on to Mart iiii Idea 10 .five tin a neat Edwardian hmd An idrn (n have ner dressed V Ihe famous Mainboch.-t %  I tiavrni ne*-n tns.de n drew hop rot -en years." a*s Mary haamlv. "Richard ehoosrs all my domes -:he colours. Uif design*, 'he jewels 'he hsu.'" Explanation ? sinrs HIS BUSINESS. Bo lai explain hv ne sc<-< the Pmi tor her. make> her aopouiuMBU IJI tar aaswtn (he phone fo: ner. receive* net visitors for her gets the Oest dressing-room m l*mdi>n lor tin goes lo Uie theatre with her and waits m Uie dretwirut-room for tar? SUES HIS BUSINESS u that why he surrounds Her with the aura at a great beautv prof-cm hrr Uu'v i re$Uni [-ii/'it note, but m ask * | t >t ma. da-bap 'i flu'ii er r whin me of the m the wurked inr m lloltitu<**t MOW her in NIK Tor* he mid. %  Whit. rlo ir on Id MM l .'AIM WJII, little thimi t mid liirn into thlt loreit Was it just ime-aftonunf from a siar's bualneu manager which made him tell me ihar Mm *M coming buck :o London for -Lnsing lessons because KM said : I could have sunn mv numbera so tnucri better It could be >t courae. that an*'* lust his business Mvself. I suspect that to business-manage a s'at with tin rtrtcitncv that Mary Martins husband manages ner— vou need to nave rour heart in it, too. TITLED TEA ._, WHAT DOL*i u two-yenr-o.d ** lord give hia guests for tea ? With children* party season lu*. .round the cifmer. u guoa to know thai Use nd of cak %  -. thai were put away in snutU nobk 'd DEBT'S party lasi sveea are welt %  :i n "IC rewch 3| Ciniown'': %  Provided mummies can cook. The cake was :ced wblM sponir with a i tod 13 inches across. Two big do*>. one brown and a* wbiia, : •ith sugar riboon* romn I SMV.iiB Happy Birtnday." In addition : little aponkeeakes with conjured ic.ng. M i;r%  giaces witn icing. BClsJrs. biscuit cakes. Bridie rolls w.tn savoury [tilings. Cnecse straws. Modem children." comment-. Hale, narlt. who BUPI> partv wlUi Ha tea. "much preir' r.heese to Jam. and WOJ-1 ra ;i>: drink 'ea than mlK." Top secret FOOTNOTE -o the ITalWIll I lea-party, Wnat *u the colour '' coat ? Since -,.n photocranfian and a crmrd >l WO saw hfm. it shouldn't be hard lo find out... SO I rang nil the pnotoaraphc agencies; but Kt.ston tncir ohnto^rapher bad gone to Liverpool, and In:ernatlonaI News sad ine.r* hsd |OtV and Associated Preas J( d theirs couldn't rctiiembcr. 3o I rang the Haretrood nonx*. where they said it was Lady lljrrwoatts private affair: and 1 rang Buckingham Palac'?. where thev aauf It was the Qurew's private alia r, *nd 1 rang Mrs. Michael Parker ol lb* Dnke Of Fd siCiir^li, private secretary', wli %  i. I l dldnl go to tbe par i Then I svent to see Ihe print-'. oaLs ul 'he expensive cl nhops. Out MIH WhIUMde Mid her ahop hadn't made -t, and Mr. du Driller said he knew nothing about it. and Mm. Ooli said she made some of tits COH*. but not that one. and Mrs. Clara u liiitieu Icl'a tru LOYALTY (!.. :,t I •na at %  Mr* I iserthewer (on ner nu* iiilntmisi Mr < i..in hiti is good. tx;t he has ha o an. Ike hasn't and If %  RARE SPECIES ill over the world and 'tx^i, country :s almos' agi M Por 1 obse-VMl a mult, if.illiona.ress at dinner. Abe came into a West % %  ' restaurant, draped in the k.n. o: gant lewellery that peop'.. consider chic beeaus" big to be real—onlv hers anreal. Three rows ol maa pearia round her neck a pigeor. e*g nibv set In diamondii on each liaud rub.es and tLaauoiuL in pee ran Red ro*^- Were on tbe labli'nfrunt ol her. a wltear am,.' on her nia'e : ttasaes o f fln> red wine mid rruiu And when her party wax clear that a rich a' .specimen had passed that was For nearly all the glasses on lie :.ible were Still full of Wine. BABY TALK .A. WWW MAKE soinc'rUni w of It llumphri-i ROI.III r Liuren Harall Mr Raosevrlt called Mrs. Kaosetelt aksbs." Harrv Truman calls Maurair"Mv bab> And lai) nisht 1 heard IroTitigiati that Mamie's pti name fur Ike is ... Babv." WELCOME .£ A GOOD WORD for . • t AVfc BHl i III Kit I XMAH) pauni i I V%  *l with Sant.i 1 I sM INI HKiri. TO GET THI i i i i oi mi M t\ /tl'HVH uM| I : case, l>e,iui iul ui harnNllsaa w nodai UL while i' saeri%  .eonscioui axononiy! ph. 44U3 and make a .late! VOI R N\MI ON WW'.ST VIHI IIIINO. . this ulhe new RNGHAVINi RBR\ h i 4*4). This is where lo personalise your girt this year with name or initials. In white or gold %  keeja •in the .irtule and at nominal cost. Iki'. gift at Y. ile Lima's this engravnui -rrvit-e i FBEK 1 And furlhermiiiv It'sSaWVIt K Wllll.r VOtl WAIT' THE SWEEPING KBIMl OP THE HASTEB k*. saasted lai ct'liHir-rioUui" w.i. i stHtkHI Of multitude from wnrld-over inamila.tiinr* fiaiure.1 at Wll SON'S H m i "Muibiy dsoaat from this galaxy of •varythina lo please at ovi pktura anth A bewsatlful matehinr handlnigw. rl.or-i and hats, rvwrvthinx foi KHI al WILSON'S' irnAn**t A TRAVELLING MAN OB... JI'ST HAD. Ih. | lv I candidate Tor the nts* I'HILl.ii-s Bkaetrle IMIILISHAVK Ragaanow at MANNING'S Commission Dent. (ph. 42881. A %  machine || Is, yOtlll H slops those gniniM U %  II ^ V F1VI YEAB i uuurti I t.l. %  %  -riband I iiilined I i-iii|pii.i~i/-d r. i ii M in ... maif/r/ f Jor/m aUio-etlc II. I THE t IfsRM OF THi i ., ASM A TOUCH 01 H'l the unussij I hkl Shop! > %  • ph. 4at 4 II now pre• %  a* %  %  %  'i and the? \ no\ T OABV AllllUlat; Ti\\ \f.li> \l.l KINDS ill rtl \ nu R puts the i u) | llari'ados: Lon| v., \ I I 1 'I" . Ill there's a new stUpi R IIUNIK i • MM). NlMIHl MNt.IRs \N| \ T\l V It 1NG Bl I .1 if you ve nevei iced and di l| linos cO-( TON PA this Is the time lo beam with one I %  'i Uia Btovi a in wtiiih t. baking plus Kitchen To..ls to the things al %  F SHOWROOM) n.,1. _,,,_. u i — ""*•." ia s IUKII nun I'm Si£ r Z ?4i. S£,i£$ SXi i v to '" *" % %  So sorry, readers The coleu. of Prince Chariea's coat U i Top Secret. TIIK SVUVRHAS OREEH <:Rt>ct:ns who are n nha'rtCKing eot-of-lie-nit veirihbles like eubergines uid uvocado. bul sei'-liig I IMsm I) PBOLH1I T —ST At.I M \'. \<:KI) TO STAKIMiM Bv DaVTOlwataV HUSBAND The Cinema And Our Children GUINNESS MONEY 1.0N1X>I\. MRS MERAl'D Ol rnia come to I., home lit Aix-er. i %  .band. Alvaro I He was Chilean-born, %  %  57. Council suggest an th.-r inlernalional it the l> Uval ILiH m-day. i MM.ring two outV ui-U-dte^aed man in > klti hrn one la a hip-length -l in d t BlDI a I'h %  i pot kai m a lighter < r is an apron, %  •atjrla, with a yailow waistcoat top. Edwardian footnote Seven furate m' fui-. in r,in-nvirrow. i. Unad with mtoil %  Tlicv are exfctih between £15 and —UE.S. Ml H • • Fraan Page It Is time the parents of the world used their influence to cseanse the Cinemas of theso objectionable pletnrag which soil Ihe lives of uur children. Through such bodies as "Tne Mothers Union". "The (;irl Guide" and "Boy Scout" movement and various leiigious bodies pressure should be brought to bear on those who wrlle and pradarc these pictures. Conibine this with an appeal to the heart, lo give the nubIs? the chance to see the type of picture which, while giving entertainment, will help (not htnden our youth toward the goal of becoming good cltlrens. We want pictures which show in amphatli the best in human life and endeavour, nut the worst, .intl which leach that the best and fullest life is lived In married love and the founding—and Imbtosl of a home and family, not in unfaithfulness and divorce. While In this troubled world Statesmen are striving to bring about peace and stability what a Lieutenant in ihe cause, the Cinemas could be. With then powerful mediums and the enormous audiences at their command, irt'ir power for good would be unlimited, did they but use it in this There are other things in life besides immorality and crime, and one short life-time would not be long enough to see all the wonders of the world as OVUM be shown on the Screen. Let the prodimclut task of training their hands to show the wonders of ark and culture ih riitfcrcnt rountr %  Ad their way .f llf.-. <>f l-'.mtlful buildings iind scenery so that even the most untravelled person becomes familiar witn these landmarks of the world, and those who do have the advantage of travel will recognise' them us old familiars. Let us also have gay. lovely pictures with music and dancing. Let the Cinemas of Uie world take over the education of the people in conjunction with the aehools. combining education with rwal iTiter'.uinincrt in a wav that %  with raise the standard -1 taste frori ;he iirakont "low" toa high" wher, parents Will rejoice in the CJmm us a help ,md ally Hi Uw cUffliult task of training their Children t--iay. ft'aotnotc: After this article was written it was announced th.u the Rank Htwdtoa have atartcd -The Children's Film Fouiidan-Mi Xtd.," and are turning out apa• ml films fr children. The supply ol these pictures will, however, be below Q for many years. l> %  • Ban \ %  his mill children and his widow bis second wil.-. I! %  %  %  Mb i %  t he* (puns' 1 %  I uu'lness brother I-oel." M.s. Men Made Younger By Treating Gland i( 'i(i i i it hi*, burning BMia*,-,. whttlth diahrg. %  lull i. ht bws* -.1 .plBe. groin will l.tinm. mrrouinM wsakti**mmuly vigour srw eaaa—I ,. ..f (ha fruiUt* Olan.1 To overeatM thaw traaala I JL'DOI I lit.I s \i:| siiRTINi. III). INIKI rtR THI B.W.I. 100fl IKII-. ij ^ B.W.I CMtAMUM IIEAM.M; on rt //.IJ toxnvi BaaVi RISI LTH WILL RE II IILIMIED ON OK AROI I 11ST UK EMBER, It*'. ROCKK^ Si IIOVVK LTD. FOB SOKTIIHOP ft LYMAN CO., I-TI>. n youa haute ... definitely: Allo-elie' I.K.IJ. r oavves ilaaUy, BaTol) %  themamoal llllMNa|jB| I Choose it now, in <>m fabrics, Maidenform Hia-ft area are made on I. mihel niaV Sksaasof Amen. a. Tassra U i m(//i/l/ifjri/l forevrry type ..( hgurr. Select tour ( h...-lit.. from the fallawlng:—RLAtK MAOtl POT-OI 'GOLD CHERRIES la M IE IfM HINO WELCOME II II'I'IM ss VS llt/IL NIT FRY'S lll'.IKMlM i i M r.v Also \ VKOI Ii ^ Mis 4711 II.M SETS \M.\S Mills Many Oilier KMAI filFTS 1 1 CAILTON BROWNE i Wholesale A Retail Irruiiiat 3SU IlUI :-; 116 Roebuck SI. %  t a kMiia.'. %  llaiMXkrt raJUd K^nt, na h'.w lng oa hm •uO-rafl ~iaraat**a u aet yxi y:\ll ITWUli . ll t.-l 10 to 10 younger <>r money Wach. 0t "'.gam from your oh*mlat A 1na KintraaiM siuiKts joa. H a*"" l> %  ustaBtaHfiil,*rlnviB..nH WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER lot> la.ivrad Oalxoisly perlumad a Cetnnare ftouqwei Face fod*r 1 gersi a iot" smooth Lnish Chngi l.okil,. evenly, far lasting loveliness •AC! fOWOII SY / (]aojC*eU $0u4ae£~ Tliere U nothinfr in tlie world i BaattBllt UIM! I I YARDLEY. LAVENDER the world'* muM lamoul Liveudw Ji.,^W^J./~.t.l. [ ii .i. i: U* %  MUi U.x|fal. %  Ttk mi BtOlimttm f.BULSf OLD MOND t X U k I X k R U u I • %  rrx-suiw" IS WEll MADE



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1'W.I I ll III BARBADOS Jk ADVOCATE k* A\.M ATI. BUNDAT, NOW MBEB J. IK* to the fact that a was freed with salt tish. onions and potatoes for a short period ending in mid-March 1952? If im port restrictions appreciably reduce dollar spending is it desirable that the development of the cattle industry should be restricted because of the existing allocation of dollars to animal feed* If a case for the present system of mixing animal feed can still be made out, ought not the public to be told more of its operations, how it works, the numbers employed in mixing and be given an annual statement of accounts? Whatever the decisions which may be taken with regard to the local mixing ot animal feed, the time has surely come •vhen flour and animal feed can be placed with salt fish on open general license. I HI i \lln\ \mt< i Ollltl \ U I 0\ COLLEGE onh Uiouloglt-I ,%  flu* igcdy Indeed. In the • would be losing little uland which ttmo TO-DAY I am keeping off than DM "letter of law" it was staff and hav promise to comment on the contoast unfortunate that anyone profeasora I dltlons at Codrington College, it could have advised S.P.G to acwould be a t %  i not readily known that after cept the mange. 1 wonder how nrit place 1PM there will be no classical manthing* have been done at preside as i faculty at Codetngton College and Codi ngton and are -till wmi has turned out M I im left to wonder what will done that were not provided for have served happen to the West Indies during in the will of the Founder. bishops, priests the period when classic* will not A „„.„ „ tul C laasi"*" "> oth proleaWiW. •**** be taught at Codnngton and the plpf^jop al the College in our young men would lose the graduates from the University n „ f Nlr r^^man Boyce ..ppurtunity to get university fhe'^rlou, S£ $S2X£. b "" %  — * The decnion to abolish many men %  as governors, teachers pnd singularly unfortunate and I>urh ^ thMt ham University and S.P.O. must nn ; o imcu ity %  MSSI.MP PORT THE late Mr. Ernest Bevtn whose name is still remembered by the holders of some current British passports used to look forward to the day when visas would be unnecessary and passports would be abolished. It is a curiosity of the world in which wo live that whereas there never before in history have existed so many secular agencies engaged in the promotion of international goodwill and understanding that it never has been more difficult for the citizens of one country to pass freely into another. Perhaps that is why so much importance is attached by the holders of British passports to the Britishness of the passport and to the stamp of the Foreign Office in London. It must therefore be most annoying for subjects of Her Majesty born in the United Kingdom but resident in a British colony to discover that on expiry of passports which have been issued by the Foreign Office in London their status as Englishman or Scotsman does not give them any more passport priority than is allowed to say Barbadian bom British subjects. Not even the Secretary of State for the Colonies were ha fft fct to stay in Barbados long enough for his passport to expire could escape from the peculiar system by which residents of the United Kingdom overseas have to bring themselves down to the level of Colonials if they want their passports renewed. To those Englishmen who are proud of their Englishness and who regard all colonials with a difference this passport-leveiling must be very galling. To be regarded as a colonial when he or she has always considered himself or herself v someone in a higher sphere, a home product bred and reared in England may be beneficial as a lesson in humility but is not likely to be welcomed by the individual to whom this unexpected reduction of civil statehood has occurred. Who in his senses would prefer to pus.ess a passport with the stamp of the Barbados Passport Office and with the signature of a Deputy Commissioner of Police when he might instead be the proud possessor of a passport signed by Anthony Eden and bearing the stamp of the Foreign Office? Things are somewhat better today than there were when instead of a stamp bearing the words "Barbados Passport Office" passports issued in Barbados contained the -suggestive words "Criminal Investigation Department." A traveller on a train leaving Calais for Rome could hardly expect not to be embarrassed by some French. Swiss or Italian official who might well consider such a passport holder to be a doubtful citizen under observation by the British police. One may even wonder whethor the embarrassment which has sometimes attended Barbadians travelling to the United States has not been caused because their passports bore the stamp of the "Criminal Investigation Department." Having abolished this Stamp the local authorities ought to call in all passports issued during its period of use and allow travellers to benefit from the le^s sensational description of "Barbados Passport Office." But a much greater improvement would be the use of a Foreign Office stamp which could be made in Great Britain but used in Barbados. The fact that Englishmen consider having passports issued in Barbados as an affront to their dignity as fully-fledged sons of England ought not to concern us unduly. Many Englishmen use Barbados passports without complaint. What is a matter for concern is whether passports issued in Barbados guarantee their holders travelling outside the United Kingdom the same courtesies and facilities that are extended to holders of passports with the Foreign Office stamp, ff they don't then the sooner the Foreign Office stamp is apC ied to passports issued in Barbados the tter. name at Oxford. It cannot be said and finally thoae men who have *" e that there arc not men available served and are still serving and classical fatuity at Codrington was w „ u the omce and lt has always who have dedicated themselves %  henever -there Is to the cause of learning would difficulty there is alway now be compelled to seek other .^-., advred by someone on M^^m .„ he i p Al present there avenues. The first step in any the spot that this would be ac^ „,, The-logical professor hut remedial action lie* with the ceptable •" %  • m T l LJ^ * • %  *** Russell. BA., B.D i^ Bbhoo and he should conCodrIngton College will become B^ of S| Lukp ., arui R(?v S1 ^^Jgff and Ihp fl |umni of merely a theolog.cal seminary cla r Tudor are delivering the lhp CM *„ an d make representacry iv il) be note* 1 that there Is for improvement classical faculty. whose means did not afford them CTy for improvement In the to go to Jamaica and wno do not *„,,,* of clergy and efforts arc ^'.'''"HJH^ staff of the Cotwant to take Holy Orders, to get a Mni ma de to effect improve^J !" 1 *^? a n J ie ,ir ol degree cheaper will be loat. ^ ny lhe importation of youn, ''£"?* Tthe"^ndTp/S •cted on that advice wlhou-apto Ul) College. „„. but who coulli mil afford preciatlng what it really meant f lliere ta nol the classical ,„ Ho to Jamaica. not merely to Barbados but to the trsainlTijf available for these young Bishop Hughes was verv enWest Indici generally. As it is vn who come wX as students amoured with this new idea but now the number of passes which y^,, j t tB impossible lo effect any i don't know many others who have been gained in recent years gI ^ t Improvement; that is why I are as enthusiastic about it. It is are not satisfactory and the m^nt/im that Codrington College n0 w up to Bishop Mandeville. reason U not far to cek. If young without a classical faculty might wr ,o Is a graduate of Codrington men know that Codrington Col^ the ma j n source of turning out IO make representations to SJ>.G.. lege is to be merely a theological y,^ mediocrity against which whose representative he is. to seminarv then they will not be there i, now some complaint. I persuade Durham to continue the as keen to enter its portals. Even naw i^n told that as song as Classical Faculty. This is the only the re-ull.* published during the the University College Is in way in which he can get priests week show that the successes Jamaica and continues to function with education which he hopes which keep the name of Codrlngthere is no necessity to maintain will Improve the standard and In ton up are those with the classical a clnssical faculty -t Codrington. the meantime let the Government background. And in the theologiThis Is a mistake. If we have the send Island Scholars to the Unical examinations Archer and classical faculty at Codrington in versity. College of the West Clnrk (who took his London addition to the U.C.W.I. then indies. Maine in Cu rasao after leaving people resident In Barbados who n IS clear now that this 'dea Harrison College with School Cerf or one reason or another cannot af Bishop Hughes' has put the tificate) are both men with the go to the University College College in difficulty by causing issical background. would be able to make use of it hesitation on the part of wouldI know thjit 1 shall be told that and we would still be able to be students and the staff at a the will of the Founder did not provide priests and teachers of disadvantage because even those provide for a classical faculty at high educational standard for who now attend might be minded Codrington, but since it was inservice in the West Indies. to believe that the mere training troddced and since It has brought If the idea continues that Codfor priesthood is enough. In this such success to the West Indies, rington College is to be a TheoWa y the work, of the professorial having regard to the intention of logical Seminary then it will be uJf can be made more difficult. Christopher Codrington rather necessary to change the er ;i (.onrde IIIIIIK able to reply whenever she is rcspcnsible for the good administration of the West Indian dominlf it Is claimed that this interof the wish of the accused of holding what colonial prem^ ol the de i ay n re aciung %  „, S,.„e '"• "*>" •. w "' it may be akM why Ihtn da th* TOc !" £r for lie United £*•-" •" url. Br.Uir.lhal w „, Indla „ B0 ve,„menla Ml lo Kingdom'. n.et lo promou *• "r" %  """ h (eh ought to makc up „,„, mma , nd „ hy „„ CSK UHCttUon of lhe We.1 Inbe U the top of the hit of domtopoU „ c nn5 f al | t„ pu t the cK for die. it obviouv The Weal Indies "" !" "" ineapable of making federation before the people, of .re BrIUin'. olde.1 gurvlvlng eolUP '"eir l*"d. about federation. he area7 onie. and their existence as colonr n ien tnis International backAgreement ha. not yet been •barro*un to the United !" un d~ s "Vully '"appreei>ted*"tr.e reached between politicians on th. whenever attack, on ,,„,,,„, or w „, |„ dl an Federameaning of federation. The word. at .m„ -.nnnl nmiwlv be under"closer association in lhe Ranee oro report were selected to allow lor be,'he choice of aojne alternative Slnfldl drills!. Imperialism are made al t(on cannot properly be und' fneel.ng. of lhe United Nations 1()ud BrIUin Is annlous t and In the Pre., and un the radio ml e WCTt Indian federal: al other Vounlrtes. The tact thai "'" lht British Coribbe.ii lerlo federaUon. and If federation m ""'iti u ci.m' h0 v ; — rl,on0! und hc r """"" ,y S^LI^iSJSTJff'JT. Kingdom are •CiiLilivi% %  ( sLiti-s with of the United : !i!!?i b L„^^ r.s"sTng'lo"Brita'm".n "lt2V ri' >££££ Po'-tKians in lhe West Indi, vhuse Uoundanes .itlst social conditions far more backward thun those existing The e'e Le B lslative Council of huliallni. however much ihev Barbados as it may do. rejects Briltob Card,be.n ,..,r,to,.„ m.l[^^Ldw X in Z ehSS federation recoup wiU have to ter. Illlle. The Caribbean terrltofl^.'TlderaliJ,, ,, iM d thing be made to the people and elecrle. of OKU Hrit.u.i despite the !" tST^ederation mM com* l'"..s "e'd " "" '""•'•' ""' ^IVMced political cn.luUon> of ^ nlua y .'^hTpohticUn, of the But 11 is by no means eeruln th. many are Mill Crcnvn colonle. ind w .' ,!"„ h u, c General Assembly itself will the people of Great Britain through ^ !" of knoVlng h"l CJ^eit PP'e ..f federation. MoM.wh.le the Secretary of Slate for the '"" Colonies are still responsible for their good government. Obviously such a .late of affair, cannot be relcomed by the representative. f Her Majesty's Government In BrIUin la embarrassed by the the poslponement of **'•*"' i.ever ending -tream of areiiaal"e lea.-es the Wed Indie, with linn, msdeuaamsl her as u admlnlstnilive sy-tcms subject lo cor„,.r^w,r"' !" d SS, know interference by . jeparau that so long as Creat Britain I. Island legislatures and l b. teU rto woo them in lhe e.U of the Leeward and Windward %  are neglected more than under a federal prepan^l london and the Secretary ol *.",T"r f _£, ',',.„ .hnVthe'i'r barislandu S,.,„. tor th. t'oloni.,, I., 1-nd.n, '£• %Z? !" £" a !" "^'„l .hey would be over backward to get lhe Wet Kinmlom is Increased Thcv are or unitary government. Indian governments In decide for ^? however at all sure that If Federation ought lo be treated federation. Anyone with long efrdertftonT achieved a Commonto a new look. Is ll desirable or penenc. of colonial alinini.tra.inn ^!, !" lu ", 'V „„, %„wo U I ought there to be will other know, thai the Tabian tactic of S W ove rqute ^ TTr to gram form of clc-er ..vx-l.tlon' If the putting off 1.11 tomorrow or to ^ S ^Tont .Mhe Colonan.wer lo either of the que.the next decade action that could lal office sho be done today Is In the tradition of British colonial administration 1h# 1(| o( Gn a( Br1ljjln ;i „. and the rapid development of spon '^ D y c hr ough Parliament ttself willina tions is afllrmative obviously the 1WU -11,1''* ._,__. __..^_ ^, -L,, J-_I„J v. local politics in the Caribbe.n to do In recent vears. So lon as Introduction of the desired govrerrnment ought to take priority (Oi owr all loeal government aflairs. recent the good administration f the If closer association or federa._.!_ %  ll" l.""'l i|i|llllll.'ll."l"l| ' %  , has if ""ytnln" c Caribbean territories so long can Uon are both to be rejeeted then v-.tu.ted this British tradit.onal lhp pomicUina of the Irta „,„, what is gained by the Fabian tacnethod of ndmlnistnltkin. powerful pressure on London to tic which obstruct' all plans for %  van "ubude government clrKC something which will make collective les It Is often asked "why the great hurry about fedt* Why not let It COJItf naturally?'' The answer is of course the Increased meddling which has characterised members of the United N.itiMiK ('..mmtttce on Non-SelfOil (1 THE long period of research which was necessary before the Barbados Gulf Oil Company could select a site for its first exploration deep well has ended and preparations are being made on a field of Turners Hall Plantation where an Oil rig will soon he erected. By the first month of next year, if not sooner, drilling operations will have commenced which will be historic because never before has a well been dug to the depth which It is hoped this first exploratory well will reach. The rig which is being used is is suitable for diggmg to a depth of Ij.Otio feet and It is expected that the first well will reach a depth of at least 12.000 fc?t. Row thai the search for Oil Is reach.ng the stage of actual drilling operations lhe effect thut discovery of large quantities of oil In Barbados may have on the island's economy is becoming a subject tor speculation. The Sugar Industry alone cannot support th? growing population of Barbados and only oil and the tourist industry offer prospects of development. There is no reason why these two latter industries should.be antipathetic and it would be bad policy to let one or the Other become predominant. If oil is found in large quantities in this bland its exploitation ought to be carried on with fi.ll regard*! to the ''ii'ii"! f |>c-Liily if lhe Uiun-l ..ml sugai mdustrtes and it must always be remembered that oil is a limited asset, whereas tourism is something permanent which can be highly developed. The additional employment and revenue which must result from the exploitation tf oil cannot. however, be overlooked in an island wtMM the opportunities of employment are not proportionate to the natur.il increase in the pa It must therefose of the gencr.il wish (hat oil will be found in large enough quantities to repay the very heavy expenditure which has been inclined hv the Oil compai.y occupied in its search and to provide additional employment and greater revenue. Governing tdrrltortes In recent West Indian people through the yean. Greet Britain wants to be West Indian Parliament become individual West Inthem popular with their electors dun development? If we don't in the Caribbean. But the moment -want a Weet IndOin dominion that the link wilh the Colonial what do we want? That answer office ii severed: the moment Mr. Lyttello,, will cerMi that the West Indies become a selfniand of the Weet Indians who g*. gcveming dominion then the to London next spring. And I tor %  hole pattern changes and the one don't blame him for asking. It ie that West Indian bluff ailed. Our Headers Saw; Products Ltd., that they had decided to close their Sales Branch i.i Speight Mown It was given " "wcd a rise in the price o. ttflhretf dard radiated to the men under \ocal meat WKh my •gpwtence, H-.ntn.h.niou „, the .lannlshhim. lean v without fear of m tr. ;. P \ r aVk^ W Vhe C ; k .runr m nd ,,> ^ ''He*? 1 !" S^gtSLSJff-.^^ it back to the ,i<.!drum and in'f-'-if .-,,• r..it ff-riim.ia—t lu,,,i„l,v. The "are-nabje *. T lhe £d„„r. T* Aivoc,,ra,5e ..v^Ut %  *" %  %  I ...>ldard after his SIR -In M .,. of Tnankin. rau ratrJlWc.'. ln-o lnternalional successes along Xhe "Advocate" It was stated in Yours faithfully. with recognition b His late an advertisement by Messrs. Food DAN SPRINGER. Don't be < I>/^V I PUZZLED wi i about that Qift SEND ACROSS 6 BOTTLES OF GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM IM1RYB0DY WILL BF. PLEASED.



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PACK TWn.VK M NOW \IWK \ll vl \|.\\ HOV1 MHtR M. 1*32 if* ynu '•' worn ft-Nrn> • i 0o~ < fnn'lj.Vic •• • up the *hof narvoui tyitem. C in*-' Mill K foriWtt w SJ*.H le*0f c >nd rtKMmb*'. tufkUM TNk ft <• -.uly vil'iabUafttr i!!nM. huffls lidn I K3TKS AST „ EVERY PURCHASER OF A PAIR OF "JOHN WHITE or "K" BRAND SHOES DURING THE MONTH OF DECEMBER WILL AUTOMATICALLY HAVE A CHANCE OF WINNING, WITHOUT ANY FURTHER COST ry* A "HUMBER" CYCLE COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES DETAILS ON APPLICATION "VE HARRISONS SHOE DEPARTMENT. TEL. 2664. BROAD STREET. HboVuii; aW*lay*| Bank. Ut.inur Arcade, O. W. HniclmiM.il & Oo_ Alex B.yUy Evans. Collin-' Ltd, Hi-m-frld Scott. (Taken Sunday III J-. 'THE UNIQUE ARCADE" II* John I'rirl.niv • t BM Many i; .,, ".7 1 | 1 ;i V ) 1 'r" : d.. lunVrcd fu.H old rinns i.f Bridg* popuhii Mi C I halt century • %  To :IN. da* deal with the one still hciu*—"Your grandi n ;h< udand which si rather won th.il in a raffle at Ihc *. t .i humber oi mile* b. w\ 1 Juaivr Club," or 'child don't Johnson A Co Lid break that. It is the lasl of thr set The Unique Arcade* was divided I bought from Lawlun ivn.ni 1 ,n:n ihe ui..l dcuartmenU as most was selling married". Then* dry good* stores; there wan thr names still bring mem. %  partfneni loi the get older generation, for from such wtMr*j out tit* of the latest notable places th. beaua and could be obMOfd; tba bbol %  ubeeo.uentiy taken %  i %  to jinn M< I ifler this th.it the To) %  %  ct it of vV. I. • IHI lift i Final UVkail Sin. i when d n> which uppl balls* of Aft) pears obtained shoe department) ,thi %  :. %  I... eratlon was born, to whom i such as Scifert's and Quirk's nothing The last fifty years or w seen many great changes around the City of Bridgetown, although. there has been i vastJlcd by fire abate 1911. City has had Many f operations, and stores — ,,.. %  >> %  %  %  *>o-yn and Mr Dudley Ottn outfits, and douhlle.su there, hat and cap department, ill stoeljl< er of whom I are still not ,i few I,idles ..im%  ,i with tinIH*CS| in styles The %  ' lnr 'Unique who recall with emotion the selecstock* rml for tinladli ,.:tAicade' foi man.i .<„ %  > when tlon of their wedding trousseaux what really attrarfed attentioi foi '' '"" "• firn at some firm now paued into hi*there were thi beat of Roach A Co.. laylSII. all Return, lory, long before Uie present genfrom lush Unmask, which were In '*• .iweel "Of W. L. Johnson Mgns; also the latest of Parisian %  lr compatriots ol the Md and Cloves, hand ketch kefs, veils, and now defunct llrm of W. L, John* A CO.. Lid., for Mi. Hlltoi display of dry soods %  *> the ki Edwards thrw In his lol with n .i well stocked sharvca, %  n 1 .... The motor car Had n' In later years the bui Changed not only names hut aptheir wives h.nrt lo travel by bucsj b) the Ami le on Ihf pearance. The latest of lh.e ,t,.i rarrlahV '•' ''' f :nc ,ui> %  ,oa '*bilc tin buildings 'if many metnorii J a I dlsapp-iir ithe 'Unique Aread*' <;*., Ud.. calered U these bv floo 'lie two nnce the dry anode store of W L. <4>eniiis ,. lyiiobe.ni parlour, cable companies U\ t Western Johnson & Co.. Ltd. which r::is which was clean ' '" ''" rl *- Western Telebeen pulled down no thai UM was lorated i" *• Bfoad Btraai graph Cocopani Ltd., from peh bank lullding may be enlarRed. portion of the l.uiUling on tho r-wnuig in I If) aboul The firm of W. L. Johnson ,v acond Rooi havin| II Kwhen they idbved to the BarCo., Ltd., was started in the it rticv f n Whivn riotflMnn Ptcrin DStwcll. The back or WJQ first started a bualniwn dealme In Rukett Sttpcl in the Pebeu ry ol of the building was I general groceries, baking and prothe following year, W. L Johnhouse. visions, etc.. and gradually ex' E nded it. It la not surprising to irn that most nf t>-t busfnes men of Bridgetown during the first half of the twenlii Eh re. eiuwl-ihi oarly UainUig-uuder Mr. W. L. Johnson. rom • %  *IIvrry. ataftad lor ilarbados to Johnsoi ihc bualnesa was carried i l w J lf > r %  * ln 1 h _5_ P'ale. Kussell on by ins *,on Hubert LewreocJohnson, who had as a partyci Uic Rogues Of The Sea able J. B Bancroft. This partnership continued for some years, but in 1899. Mr Bancroft dissolved II to open bis own business. Mr. Hubert Lawrence Johnson carried on in the footsteps of his father, and further enlarged the business by launching out in the clrv good* i w, fl ljOW •eellon. and opened n business in a building which Is now par) QJ Messrs. Cave. Shepherd & Co, Ltd; this was an immv cess, and it was soon found that The premises was too small foi Uie volume of business. Thus the 'Unique Arcade' was huilt between 1907 and 1908. So as to give bettei attention to the dry goods section of this business, the dim sold out their provision and groccrv buslness to Mr. C. L. Johnson (a relat)v Of the fm rni'r OW Mr. W. Rupert Redman, in 1907. The demolition <>r n Arcade*, revives memori< i.Uler ncnerution, not only Barbadian but to manv visitor* to there ftiorew. for In this building was % %  Information bureau of Messrs. Thomas Cook Ar Sons, the wellknown tourist agents, nnd visitors went there for Information not only of a local natun i<-ok In as and routes to be taken t<> ether places. This building extended for a depth of about 170 i %  a: d stretched from its 1mt -sine front on Broad Street to ihe Wharf, near the landing steps One of the firm's novel rMtureS Of advertising was that of having I gifted lady pianist performing on an excellent mano during the business hours, it was not only the snodeio songs which were.... played, but those of the .Oder genj Island was chuscn .s the trrstlon. and the dreamy waltres of I cation for this >urk and Li pint and Just as the men had irne'y for nothing, -lean Ihc bottom another sloop however. When.be arrived in was sighted upproachUiK the Biirljados there *ere no pirates island. II turned out to be tho awaiting him. foi lhr,r i pl I ladjtl %  ...uded by hid been merelj a rumoui. Walter Moore, who was bound 1*4 Meanwhile, Captain Lnwthrr. ComeOa. Seeing the veasel on "..after careening his vessel had beach Moore came closer to see sailed to the Bay of Hoi.duras. what sort of ship she was. firing where he met the notorious Eda shot of Inquiry, In reply to this about whom I will shot Lowther hoisted the flag of weak. Shortly afterSt. Ueorge, but thta dldtW wardl they embarked loKctbar pit uV ;trn d sloop, whk-h continued e vicious career eg? huccarwrtlKto approach, and murder. •> %  Captain Lowther deter.mned to After a while the two pirates cell his 1 berty dearly, opened rid Lowther aallcd atone lire with his guns from (he beach, the Atlantic Coast, soaking ain ( l"' from the and iernfying the pi.piu.u-e When xle proved too much for me he left Ctieaapeake i ; pwatea and they broke and ran ;: td a ship caUod ibe Amy for cover In the for* which was bound for Kngover control ol the HJ1'P> Delivery land. The pirate though' %  %  onn had she was easy prey, but die her anchor* I deei water. was commanded iv n.irli \ hi In sixcaptain called Gwatkins. wi % %  '• pirate bill 1 Ihei though be h>st hi) life in the atwafflim among them Al tempt, nearly defeated the pirates, ellir^yrtempt .it Rndlni U After he had been kiih.i by u eaptafn. Captain Moon i .union ball his Male abandoned iw.iv with he. prisoners and the UV fight and sailed the Am* aw:.., Happ> Delivery. He sent a I leavtiiR the pirates i., repair their sloop u* capture the r.-st of tne vessel wbUli had m I B nil 'in ned "\ l "" l1 During the-d Sudi was Ihe strode end of Capreduced eonsirtcrahlv. IllanOO lulu Coorga Lowther, who i lo ivboaa VlUalnoii' ther was the training ol For l'.\l\TS. V MfMSHIS and the I'seful Household Hems for Hi* 0111111111: Xmas Season Call At 1 T. HERBERT LTD IBGtl ROEBl'CK ST. and MAGAZINE LANK Incorporated Strauss, and the • ran the Happy DeHrerj ird Tx.w. ENTIRELY NEW... K AY.MKT— nn ;moctiseil %  .'ill for .i lifetime of w.'iir .... Tea Trays Trollevs Salver*. ( iil'klliil Set. Fruil Sets %  ilcligluful fsasevt rnnge linaffecled by heal or spirits pud retaining %  hi|-h lustre mirror finish. A new and perfect addition lo your home this Christmas. K. H. Iliiiili & Co. I Hi. R 9YP Your inspection is invited The ROVF.K is a very special type f car, the search for perfection has been unremitting: . M The KOVFR hi Style, Comfort. Finger-light Control*, Economy . Is simple to park. LAHfc> Built for versatility, this h a four-wheel drive all-purpose vehicle of hiuli performance. i & I.WIOIC.N I.AIIAI.I: "V i t h (he inttoducHon ol i.W.I.A.'i new D.C.3. tcrvice Hi teali available for travel up to the islands are almost doubled. For business and pleasure, lor getting ther* quicker, with greater eamfort. an! II H.I A rtimll— Lid. Bldga Lower Broad Streel. Bridgetown. MM BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS Charles McEiicarney & Co., Ltd



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1-U.I SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY SUM AIBER :W. 1952 Vslor Brings General Cargo From Amsterdam THE Dutch motor ship Senior arrived In [*>r. ;l 1! p.m. on Friday from Amsterdam under Captain P. Reitsema with a general cargo for the island. On board the Nestor a/are two passengers for BarbjJj i-:cv Barlow, M.B.E. and Mrs. Barlow. H*r v.. ottnaua. outoo ships cargo which also included „ .__ i i cheear. bacon, rhe t.rvek steal rannerf aoods, sbo**. advcrtism.. lav To. Canpitt,. The qi inUty of ChristSrroi arrived on Tlnnso... M leans with general cargo. Local agents arc R.>u SEA AND AIR In Carlisle: Bay Ve.a,... iif M Smith. fuinb* M. • %  -ry H. l*,p. Blue Iatioiicrv. Local agents i. V-.ur nre S. P Musson, Son I j I i \>r t RIJSI: FOB t iMW • B MU .'i i I ." %  • morn* Md I .DIM. I.IMI Th. Alt RIVALS Vactv iMnon ** ion., from at I.kioa, unite* (>iil>in IWciaid acn W L Bunicla. H lone, frocs >'Kl*i Captain W JoMpt LrnliilrM to the Scbooncr O-Dttr. AHOdaiMn Mitm i.rtl looi. from Roll**' uniri Captain r. itoiiacma uoonei Mary M. %  a* I' Mui l | Itiah Cuinnaoi. the [ %  "' '"" !" l ] ,,. i> t last les or m nnal cruise rot | •.='> iiinf, .-. Illll Guiana. .jned 10 tiw sciwo Aawng other cargo, the Choi'/".'' lit) ( lima* ta and ptcShe will s for Canada. The Captain V. N. Clarke at ed to GarlineAustin & Co. Ltd. i arhkn ii i lai between and Barbados iiar run to Itfl na% %  • ad bi th ovat Iha la*, week-end i -hipmi'iit of rice among general cargo for the , al latand. Captain Mm shall i* th' r*ii*i Chalkn*r. JJOj I> 1 U ... .IIMMI Captain i * t.'Wr A-rnu --OMtdinoi Auitin a, o,. %  I.-I. ii a I S-aly Cotv "knoonrr Own***' cgisct -" w DEFARTl'BIU IM y ill not be shown in Barbadc (t>i anothci lw< OF ALL Another arrival from BrrUan CHllarta yeateftlay BaQrnJ LB) 71 toe MM % %  i I which brought tiro, charcoal anr* %  OtlHtr Items of the matches, wiillabn l-osts. greenU heart and rrora. The schooner Is n r Owners' Asocli.t II)III::I viiii Residents of the Bay Housing %  rtiheni ,'iouscs which m Government. told the Advi i -i.-i master ot the Mr M. Lewla rer-a *i KIIU.' sata "%  iLIA, ~... Donald Olbbona. Hart* Bti jrtntnott. Marlon Jeiiinnll. St. (••* Jaaaalaa. Natalk Joan O'SulHvaa. Ulr Orville Walroll .uience EaslrtDoM. Joan Etfale-flelel. irr-I Uabo. JaniiOt* i.m HO. Ilib he*. Ram..h.i Ookool. John Will. Nlall anailock. Marutei an*tlli. H.rold Landale. nVtnanl Frtnarde>. DominSotvtu M-B nu*w*i1e Comria. Ivan Waodcll WlllUTn >>rri. consigned to the Schoom-i Own a been UvlOfl in t^l"'',^'.!^ R ^' i ? < ,p, '' OClattOfl. CapUln C, Sealy our four •room rfp.lrtmont fn. r ,;.,..,., M "Tm., T ftv a-.r-. d iDMter over a year, and iimi it com for* iiw*jd ( A E wauon. i. NV Wben it raina we have no cta^r A ia^ 'uV D ,, M" J" ...t..o t be afraid as we used to j i> uilh %  *"* !" %  ' When we nrai came lo the i>rp\ari am BY BNIA area, we found It F \'. Tfifa"}' w^, P w.iu p er#ia> %  I shops near the r Venoarad*a. C Vont>a'nad> J %  r. 1.1 ii llil l,...e N ''"f"j r "una.. I. Bow-n. L. Boweu .: lom du<,n.-e, .,ui %  •* %  gter-* A'^sr*,'c^s,;; I .-KvilMOnied to It Irl OannoDv, A Barrow. L Banow i pipes ire placed In p ""^""H ", '."u "<"*. r conve-uent itlaces and this enF*rTrkiM'*(•-/ ala nt rhlfi residents to gel water p Bourn*, A Hui-niBaon M Ban. : without having to walk too far. £* %  '• "•" r B "" J i'-a.v ,nmany refuse bms fTt^^S^,. u. laODi the roods at regular n Uaan*, r H<-I-. B. McCoiim. n tntervala niektBa II eaay f-r th"ow._n.j-ai-aia, r. LI io.id ways to be Itepl clean," Ji^;,, Motion Pictures! WEATHER REPORT RaW*Ba|| nrow Cbdnnfll TolaJ rainfall lot nnMilli to %  %  T-LHr-ralurr TJ BF. mlkt* per Barv>m-At il n I.I ^ *Ji n. -BVOB IOIHV s tnrLie a.M a.m. < k i>*>t: Sll p.m %  • %  I II hUna il' I' RD HIS), Ti.1%  a,a„ 3,11 !*.*• TidSB) a in. aia p. dais DNobr I hcv il I Do It Even I ime WwVztTP DURl^ REWEA^S4L,TWE ACrORG 4RE rJERVOU: /AMD THE PRODUCER 16 COOL LIKE >1 *COOLCU'.\82R* ^ uU Delilah learn ihe secret of Samson's strength .. .and betray him I ULIIJ Samson fight a lion bare-handed, crushing the beast to death! GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & H IGHER SCH CERT. jH.'lhWcin .„!,„ .i-p,..^, !" („.,„. ,ho--f I ,„.,(*. U!-e-all, O.i.e... A Cf.| MA.. B*.. *l o'Vr '• %  IWUlnllH^l.nx '1.000 H alae fo. Lo, — Ii %  %  %  aaaaa, l*.si Mod'r-i* -aaaau-af-MlromC II p. i IL.D.D.-* WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD BSga j 9 I InUnrbntloM Police IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING Never drive ao faat that you rani it pull up wiihln Ihe range ef your own vialm. Dip or dim your hcadliiht*. bat never awltch Ihrm 'OW 9130.00 , 9217.(N $264.00 | CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, U a 13 Broad Street Ww/.V/.V v A ., /A lwyA / W/> / #v ........ TEN/TM UeiLAllW! WAILBOARD 1" thick sheets, 4' x 8', 10', 12'. TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD la" thick sheets. 4' x 6', 8'. 10'. Two TERMITE-PROOF TEN /TEST PRODUCTS that have won world-wide acceptance by Architects, Builders and Owners. A MAFFEI SUIT Obtainable from WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Agents—Phone 4267 *** M **S f **a** M I?** £ £-$--&-2-2222ZZ$$Z4$$#$4 # # :***§*^ ^ *$*s^ $-.#$ &$.$ £$$2*$ MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK voun BEST • VOU FEEL V0UR BEST AND THE PRICE YOU PAY IS THE PRICE IT'S WORTH "Top Scores In Tailoring" P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. MENSWEAR Smart Shirts ... foliar SlylinR ... Neckties... Handkerchiefs... Sticks ... smart design, quallty that speaks quietly and well. Fine Materials... Cut... Fit.. Shoulders... hits of weave variations... shades that Invite inspection, invite selcctirn! Such is nur business. €. B. Rice •I Bll„n Lataae, GENTLEMEN! If you must meet vntir oltliualimis ul Hume mill el**wh*N lor Xmas. then vou ran only do so bv buying your rulHl at Wll.SdNS. where *9HJ will rltld more cents. Arrow Shirts 87.19 each Siisland Cotton $7.9 .. Dn Shirts bom S5.uo to S8.B0 „ -II Shin. Irom 93.110 to S9.00 .. Trupiral Suitines 50" wide from S3.00 to ,'in per yd. Pin striped Worsted from S6.00 to SI2.1MI per yd. Ghbcrdinc in Cream and popular cat...irIrom SI.IKI In S12.00 per yd. < i'.NTS' SHOES by Ternlc, Clussic. Jclri While. Walk-over. Stepmorr, in Brown. Blark, Two-tone at prices i.-nging from S9.II0 lo $14.00 per pr. SHOES Children's. Misses" uud Ladies' Shoes. We believe foe, want the Best In these and at Best Price* too — Don't rev? Then why waste time looklne around? Just what vou need is await inivotl at WILSON'S MODERN BHOE DFI'AKTMLNT. Bti> the Best for your WEDDING Outlit. We can supply all your requirements including the most beautiful imiDAL VEILS baa $7.63 to $10.23 earh. Nylon StockiiiKs: Arruw Barks and other designs from $1.49 to $2.1 Pure Silk Scarves, beautiful shades and designs from $2.10 lo $5.00 each. Curtain Nets in Silk and Cotton from ."•ic. to M.20 per vd. T;ipes*.ry iii several qualities nnd widths frnm $1.00 up. Clearing -Our entire stock of chairs. I'npolished Chairs fl S5.1N1 each. Po!ished Bentwoed Chairs $7.rtl and S9.00 each. BEDSTEADS :— Double Single S43.80 37.72 We invite you to shop early and avoid the rush. To every purchaser of §15.00 and ovei we offer one tin of Gouda Cream Cheese FREE. Atlitrti tin* Home* Plastic Curtain by the yard in pretty patterns at 80c. per yd. OiUcloth in a varietv of shades and designs : $1,16 & $1.68 vd. Ladles Novel ELASTIC BELTS from Paris. See these early and avoid disappointment. I. lilies beautiful Handbags for best Dresfc Occasions and particularly for the Exhibition. Prices ranging from .*2.tt to $16.55 each. TOYS! TOYS! #'#• th** afa ftr/tf //#.% A variety of Novel Toys are on display UPSTAIRS at most reasonable prices. See these before going elsewhere. American Novelty Gifts for your Xmas presents. These are too numerous to mention, so please enquire for these items and you will be delighted with everything you see. I\. E. \V I I, S O I\ A C O. :.l Snan Sir i Dial :7. FOR LAMES Our wide range of DRESS MATERIALS include the Best from Paris, Canada, the C.K. nnd America viz. Embroidered N>lons in several enchanting shades also plain, fn in 82.90 to 84.59 yd. Bemberg Sheers in lovely patterns 40" wide 'K 8tc. per yd. Crepe Concord, a water-repellent fabric in :'.'. gorgeous shades a 81.66 per yd. Ferguson Fabrics in Floral and Pastel designs. :.fi wide il. American Cotton Materials have always been out-standing for quality design and durability. This year's patterns and designs seem to he better than ever and prices are as low ;is Me, io ILM yd.