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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"at,




ESTABLISHED 1895



Barbados, Jamaica And



Jamaica on Friday after attending meetings of the Regional | ~

Economic Committee and the ‘West Indian Conference, t emate
from the Caribbean Labour Congress of which Mr. G. H.

one of which was held in Kingston and at which Mr. |

Leewards May Withdraw
said yesterday that “certain member colonies—including

In Korea
Adams, M.C.P. is President.
Adams._was present. and the other at Montego Bay after anes

MR. F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P., who returned from~
Barbados, Jamaica and the Leewards — may withdraw |
, While in Jamaica, Mr. Walcott attended meetings of | M | t E id
the Executive of the Caribbean Labour Congress (C.L.C.), us n
Mr. Adams had left for London. [ NOteT Rekech resident Syng-

man Rhee said in an interview he}
| be ended by a win-the-war ceive}

\

Mr, Walcott Said that at the; mante and Mr. Adems and otbers | told President-Elect Eisenhower

latter, meeting, certain member should have the right to vote | that the stalemate in Korea should
Â¥ ae decided that the C.L.C,| just as the four co-chairmen nue 1 .
“does not serve the purpose for| have. At the moinent, the de-| ;

; s poe Ob i ; ree
which it was intended, and the| cisions of the unofficial members | n North: Kore.
Leeward Islands, Jamaica: and}| are only recorded.
Barbados may withdraw 7 i
the Organisation. ; eo) Mr. Walcott said that the) S8ve Mr. Eisenhower here were

A joint official state > j ; x
the matter will he. Se al peat sessions of the Conference | Promised to give the South Korean

Mr. Adams returns from London|>Y Dr- Eric Williams “is a doc-|President’s recommendations a
. the | wment which should be read by | “careful study and consideration.”

Gaieethe Bae et all intelligent West Indians. This} Mr, Rhee said his letter to Mr.
Economic Conference. } work, he said, ‘gives a compre-| Eisenhower contained “some sug-
The view expressed by the|/ensive and clear picture of the} gestions including some of an
withdrawing colonies is that the work of the Caribbean Commis-|intimate nature.” He listed these
C.L.C. “is regarded) as defunct, | SiO, and indicates. what aspect/as being among his recommenda-
and as its name is closely asso-|°f our economic life should be|tions: First the stalemate in the
ciated with Communist organisa-| Concentrated on in the future. /war and truce should be ended.
tions, they should, in the inter-|_, He expressed the hope that|«'The present situation is prevent-
est of democratic trade unionism, ‘#& various territorial govern=/mg our army from going forward,
withdraw from the organisation, ™¢Mts would make the document) We should drive to the north.”
Speaking on the West Indian ivailable to the community, and |
Conference at which he sre the Press would see to it! Second: Defence forces of the



as the Barbados delegate, Mr.}'hat the public is informed of its; Republic of Korea must be
Walcott said that in his opinion, /°ORfents. ; ‘ strengthened, Third; “If Republic
the Session was the best of the], Concluding, Mr. Walcott said,jof Korea forees are sufficientiy
five held so far. The Conference]! ' the West Indian Con~|prepared and strengthened in
concentrated its theme on indus-| ference as the best means of|gize and given more equipment,
trialisation which can be re-}tinging about a West Indian} we will not need the U.N, Army.”
garded as an. essential develop-}Â¥"!'Y- |

ment to the present West Indian
economy.

Mi De ; }
a Mea M. Pinay Demands
He said hat st evident *
feature Pat ee Condmante ts Confidence Vote

that the representatives of the
various territorial Governments PARIS, Dec. 6.
were insistent that the Carib- Premier Pinay has demanded
bean Commission should repre-|'a confidence vote from the Nation-
sent the feeling of the peoples of} al Assembly on an immediate
the various territories, article by article debate of his
To this end, a motion was] record 1953 budget.
made by the Netherlands Antilles He asked for the vote at the
to amend the Constitution of the} conclusion of general discussion
Commission so that those territ-|of his proposed $10,868,570,111
oxjes which have undergone con- | budget.
stitutional changes — such as The crucial test is set for Tues-
Surinam, Curacao and Puerto| day after Pinay delivers a speech
Rico — would take on a more|defending his fiscal policy. Mr.
independent role in the Commis-| Pinay posed his vote of confidence
sion, on which df defeated means his
A declaration was passed, in-| government must resign, on a
atizas’of the feeling of the] procedural metien--frem ~ Come
onference, that the unofficial’ munists demanding that the bud-
‘commissioners -—- Myr. Busta- get be tabled.—-U.P.

*





; Fourth the “economic situation
jin Korea must be stabilized,

Rhee said that Mr. Eisenhower
“agreed we need both military
and economic assistance.” The
text of Mr, Eisenhower's letter in
response to one from Rhee was
released today by~ the South
Korean government but the full
text of Rhee’s letter to Eisenhower
were not disclosed.

Speaking about his recom-
mendations to Mr. Eisenhower,
Rhee said: “We hope to see these
questions settled within two or











pected prompt action once Mr.
Eisenhower took office as U.S.
President UP,





e .
oe j
Fair Held
At Woodside
In sunny weather, over four
hundred people yesterday after-
noon enjoyed the ‘Woodside

Fair” which went off without a
hitch in the grounds of Dr, and|



32 DAYS AT SEA

The Birds And Fish

e

Were Companions

FOR 28 DAYS there was nothing to keep my company
but birds and fish, Dr. Joe Cunningham, owner-skipper of
the yacht Ice Bird, told the Advocate yesterday, Dr.Cun-
ningham took 32 days to cross the Atlantic from
Madeira to Barbados, Two days out from Madeira he saw
the lights of a ship and two days before he reached Carlisle
Bay he was attracted by the lights of an aireraft.

side Gardens, Bay Street.

The large lawn of the house
was attractively transformed into
a fair ground. The Police Band
were on hand with a sparkling
programme of music; there was
a giant Christmas Tree, well
stocked stalls and plenty to eat
and drink.

There were also added attrac-
tions of Bingo, Lucky Wheel, a
Toyland department and one sec-

Ice Bird arrived on Thursday |ningham made good use of Ice ,
morning at about four o’clock,| Bird’s automatic steering. For
but Dr. Cunningham cruised| about four days he was forced

around the coast until about 6,00|to steer but for the 28 day

specially as a ‘track’
rides.
There were a variety of cos-

and anchored off the Barbados
Aquatic Club. | ‘“ Il am a great believer in hav-|

Dr. Cunningham was born at|to eat while at sea and prepar- dressed as a giant tie, conn
Portrush, Northern Ireland but|ing meals took up quite a lot of|With collar, cowboys and Mexl-
has lived in Newfoundland for|my time,” Dr, Cunningham said.| C45.

know is my boat,” he said. jalone he enjoyed the trip}at 3.45 and later in the ev!
¥ throughout. “I got a bit bored|Santa Claus arrived with
Ice Bird, a Vertue Class boat} at times.” . for the children.
designed by Laurent Giles, was|
5 built at Emsworth, near South- site 2
ampton, She is 25% feet overall, | ‘nr
22 feet at her waterline, with ICE HinD
beam seven feet two inches and
draft four feet nine inches,

|———-- ena aS eee >

Two years ago another Vertue | .
Class boat crossed the Atlantic.
was skippered by Humphrey




Barton who later wrote a book
about the trip.
On his trip across, Dr. Cun-



|



YACHT ICE BIRD, a Vertue Class, took 32 days to cross the
DR. JOE CUNNINGHAM Atlantic from Madeira to Barbados. She is anchored off the Barba-
Skipper of “Ice Bird” dos Aquatic Club.

For the first time, some of the
|points contained in a letter he



appraisal of the work of the| revealed. In reply Mr. Eisenhower

three months.” It appeared he :
|
}

Mrs. A. W. Scott’s home in 3

tion of the grounds was used |
for pony;
|

; ; tumes, most outstanding being, |
a.m. He then came into the Bay | crossing the boat steered herself. Salbmna: Mr. Churchill eth his |
cigar, a fairy, Adam and Eve, a}
ling plenty of well cooked food|Spanish Lady a young boy |

|

each daily

men’s socks rolled
thrown on a rubbish heap fired
18-year-old Henry Christian,
cleaning up wreckage after safe-
| blowers had been at work. The

by

|



BARBADOS, DECEMBER 7, 1952

C.L.C. NOT SERVING »



-- —+

‘

p>
A section of the crowd at yesterday's “Wood side Fair’. The fair, which was a great success
was held in the grounds of Dr. and Mrs, A, W

issued a brief statement which

said its planes had engaged and

repelled the largest enemy night
air attack of the Korean war.

An airforce spokesman said
sons Fifth
Airforce could not reveal imme-

that for security reé



diately how many Communist

planes were shot down,
Radar installations dire

Allied night fighters toward



invaders were bombed, but *
Airforce would not reveal whether
any U.N. casualties were suffered,

Airforce said that between 7|

p.m. and 8 p.m. five Red aitcrait
were spotted on radar streens
heading toward Seoul.

During the: three-hour perio \
i total of 11 hostile aireraft were}
tracked by radar, Mr. Eisenhow-|
er’s plane, a military alr transport |

service Constellation left the air-

field near Seoul at 8.01 p.m, and}

would have been wu tercepted
had it not been for U.S. pilots and
anti-aircraft batteries,—U.P.



Vrom All Quarters:

Saucer
Becomes
Canberra

LONDON.
4 Serdone: A British Canberra
je

t bomber flew over here so fast
that it Was mistaken for a flying
5 . . ore . < n | Sa € res spapers?

many years. “The only home 1|He said that although he was| The costume parade took pe eee tha noo Santer healiines.
“gifts | Ther an official of the gover
7 observatory declared that it was
definitely not a plane but an ob-
{ject of supersonic speed, Finally
ssed officials admitted the
was one of four Canber-
ras on a goodwill tour of South

“mbarr
“saucer”



America,

| New York: The Dagenham Girl
Pipers marched down the gang

plank into New York playing +

liveiy Scottish tune and vowing
stoutly that they will remain un-| hand
Guam last night on the fi
eturn trip to the U.S,

wed until they get home, Reason

on the last visit to the US. 1!]of

girls deserted to get married,

Toronto: Farmer Russell Flem-
ing of Whitby, Ontario, has put
a television set with a 21-inch
screen in his cow shed for his
thirty cows. Now he reports they
are giving half a gallon more milk
He first installed the
set for his own pleasure while
working but claimed the cows
like it, so he leaves it on until

midnight.




Wellington, N.

bundle rolled off, So Henry is

j}stiil alive; inside the socks were
99 detonators and a stick and a4

half of gelignite

Rome: During the ian diiheld
going on under St. Peter’s, six} “make a sale.”
| pillars of the old Constantine Bas-|
ilica were found on top of which
the present church stands, The

columns are so m ive that thes
annot be removed unles hole }
is dug in the floor of the church
Bonn: A lion cub, wriggling
jout of its improvised washing-
jbasket cage, broke loose in an

American air liner and forced
the pilot to return to Berlin, The

cub, on its way to the Hanover
Zoo, eluded all the attempts of|,
the 31 passengers to catch and
finally reached the control cabin
Haif an hour after its return tc
base the plane took off again for|
Hanover—this time without the! a

cub,



en ee

“SE THE



Scott's home in Woodside Gardens, Bay Street.

Biggest Red Air
Attack Repelled

SEOUL, Dee. 6.
UNITED STATES’ fighter planes and anti-aircraft
guns drove off the biggest Communist night air invasion) speaking before 3,000 guests at-
of the Korean war last night, as 11 Red fighters forged| tending the annual dinner of the
south in what appeared to be an attempt to intercept
President-elect Eisenhower's plane,

Fifth Airforce headquarters)

General
MacArthur

Has Peace Plan

NEW YORK

| facilities in the Latin American



| they were with the general ‘
ation of Manufacturers last night| â„¢indedness of the Latin Amert-|
“clear and definite”
ending the Korean
was learned to-day he
xious to present it to President

sponsored by the National Associ-
said he had

ig} With the ability of the pilots wh »}

He said his plan could be exe
without é@ither an unduly |
price in. casualties o1* any
increased danger of provocating”’
a third workt war

Commander in the Far
his plan involved “basie decisiony”

} which made it improper for publie
| clisclosure or discussion.

MacArthur himself re-
planned to communicate his solu-
close to the General said |

President-elect |



Republicans
and old military comrades, never

have been close friends and prior

MR. DWIGHT EISENHOWER



PRICE 8 CE



ona eee

‘ENDED PURPOSE

Venezuela Wants
Canberra Jets

LONDON Dec 6
IT has been reliably learned that the Venezu Gov-
ernment is negotiating with the English Electrie Company
for delivery of Canberra jet bombers for the Venezuelan

Air Force. It is understood that the number of Canberras



whieh Venezuela would buy has 1 beet y ¢ ided.
[There was no indication that the recent Venezuelan

Government change would affect the mpletion of the

contract

Years in the aircraft industry





t the Canberr t light bomb-

“waar ee Delegates For

rearmame

gramme or any longer pl nr } ret
important role in R.A.P.’s first lin O R I I l alks
ittacking strength, have proved ° one ©

groundless,

Aircraft circles had interpreted | MR. L. J. MAT ANO, Secre-













Prime Minister Churehill’s state-| tary of the Caribt Area Divi~
ment in the Commons Thursday | Sion of Inter-American Regional
on the new approach to re-arm | Or ganisation (ORIT) an a iate of
ament as indicating that the Can- | the International Congress of Free
berra would be scrapped as a first | Trade Unions, left the colony last
line homber for Britain }night on h way to Rio de Jan-
However, Dunean Sandys, | ite whe vul attend the bi-
Supply Minister, made it clear | Ms! cont r he Congre
yesterday in the course of di of ORTT
cussions with representatives of Mr L.C.P., Secre-
the aircraft industry that tl tary of the Barbados
Canberra would still continue to Worke and Cl rman of
have priority for the R.A the Caribbean D i, O.R.LT,
will leave either morrow or
But instead of having top priev- | Tuesday to attemd the sting
ity as Mr. Churchill indicated-last #Mr. Walcott returned h op
July, it would share priority wit Friday after attending meetings
six other new types including the }Of the Regional Economie Com-
Delta shaped flying triangle, the | mittee, the West Indian Confer-
Vulean, the Swiff, J lin and Pence and ad hoe meet of the
Gandet Executive Committe f the
Britain will still supply this f. Cari wn Lat ! in
Md manoeuverable Light bombe« Jamaica
to her NATO allies in Europe and i ex} i 1 J =.
ether nations wishing to buy i Low wv of I le
Pilots and crews of the Can- | Unionists of the S il?
berras which returned vesterd I
from their six weeks 20,000-mile the meet-
j tour of Latin America, ised the budget for
| highly the airflelds and landing I

taking intp ac-
eture of the
1t in the area,
f expected
Guiana and
epresenta~

Republics which they visited
They stressed how impre 1]



can people, RAF, pilot rit | Uves to the meeti:
ley also were greatly impresse



eee to operate the Ca | 2nd. Meeting OF
Vet. Committee



Carib Comniission

(From Our Own Correspondent)



PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dee 6
| Meetings End ; b Pho Vete mk ~ = 2 " ee





tee of
Wroi.Our Own Corresponds the British West Indie Advisory
PAIRFIELD, Jamaciaydes, gf - omnes \ Agriculture had a.
The Fifteenth Meeting of theo eaere ts t Port-of-Spainâ„¢
Caribbean Commission ended in| his morning iit secranred i
Plenary Sessions today leaving | 2 29 issus } led out
only a meeting of the Drafting | (POUl the proces
Committee on Monday to finalize} Dr. t. Hu ;
the Minutes, The Commission de} pewenanor a
cided not to pass the West Indian | eearnee
Conference declaration seeking te | VEUSIORS Ww , Com
change the basis of the Caribbean | Oller of Deve Ww
Commission for Metropolitan | 7.
Governments, approved a budger| The Vets w
expenditure of $844,115 (U.S.) for}! Combat thre
| 1958, decided to cancel aided Self ind mouth disease enc
Help Housing Workshop during | West Indie land « Martinique
the latter half of next year in| will hold inal meetir n Mon-
Puerto Rico as a fitting conclusion | day
of the work being done ry the





jto the Republican National, Con-
vention last July, Gen, MacArthur
| endorsed Senator
Presidential nom-

Eisenhower
Ponders The
Big Question

Aboard U.S.S, Helena with
Mr, Eisenhower, Dec. 6,

President-Elect
tired and weary after ;

i, the Republic

Fel anna

spoke approvingly of Mr. Bisen-





d to the quiet of his cabi



| ponder the big question of Korea. [ixpedition To
Mt. Everest
Abandoned

DELI, Dec
Reliable reports reaching here
| from Katmandu, neighbouring Ne-

The Heiena, one of the proud-|
fighting ships,

shortly after dawn and headed for

rnment
iisenhower remained closet-
ed in the flag cabin of the Helena |
for top level conferences with his
started sifting
through the mass of information

he compiled on his unprecedented atternpting to climb Moun, Ever-

est, the highest peak in the world,

and 130 dewrees below zero cold.

Kisenhower,
days of touring the front lines and

observing the Korean war, at firs ESDARCOREA He AyLerD ys OF

a peak no one



expedition led by Dr,
descended to

Le village at the
base of Everest, and were resting





Plentiful
Green Peas, Guinea Corn flour
and other items of food which go |
to make up local Christmas dishes
in good supply and |
can be bought at fairly reasonabl«
prices along the side streets of the

Vegetables at the moment
are also easily obtained

is to Katmandu,

The outeome of the final assault
'on the Himalayan peak’
slopes had been a



Wrought the re-

a point 150 feet from the
summit and believed they planned
to make the top
lexfreme cold and continual winds
their

A pair of

3 are already
into a ball was

The supply at present seems to |

elght British and two Swiss teams
are now willing | vainly trying to conquer the peak,

v who. generally demand
their own pric



than their neighbour in ordei



Evidence of this’ was seen yes

14 Trampled; Dead

-a pint (the gen MEXICO CITY, Dec. 6





Housewives have alread



papers, hit |



Indian corn

Small quantitic



Caribbean area by two Aide
Self-Help Housing experts a
signed to the Commission by the
Technical Co-operation Adminis
tration, The Commission also re
solved to invite Food and Agricul




15

"Ttural Organisation not to inelude Shopping Days

the Caribbean area in its present
world-wide survey of potential. | r
ties for extending pulp and paper! befor > X mas

output to match the rising demand, '



Fasy on the purse and on
these lovely DEVONSHIRI
wonderful styling, in exg
colours at reasonable pricc
will astonish you. And t
caressing fit is a sheer joy a
poem of poise. DEVYVONSHIRI
give a real boost to the moral
they’re irresistible . the shoes
you’ve longed for

See them ... feel them

them on .. . at any good shoesho
Go to-day! Go now!








Women who value poise
choose DEVONSHIRES

| f

we
DEVONSHIRE

|

| meee:
|

|

|

vic~-

were |

below. |

THE MANSFIE ¢
j Trade Represe
P.O. Box 56, B
B
| NER: NTO aE NIT a MR ls





PAGE TWO







EE ESSE SSS

th eg Pan

When , Christmas Shopping
Don't Forget to visit
She Jurtle Shop

Marine Hotel



|





oo eee,
SSS

NEW...

' LADIES DRESSES

Just in time for Your Festival Occasions

SPORT and AFTERNOON DRESSES
COCKTAIL and EVENING DRESSES
HOUSE DRESSES

also —
MATERNITY DRESSES

— also —
LOVELY FLORAL DESIGNS

$15.00 — $24.00

\

<¢



BROAD STREET

a mHOCOW_ = ~ eS =
fs ——— =>

POLO SPSELPOL PPPS PAPO OES
% Once again, Ruth and Peter Morgan
invite you to enjoy your

St.

From 7 p.m. on December 25th

we shall have for you
Lobster Cocktail
Cream of Tomato Soup
Fried Fillet of Flying Fish
Roast Turkey
Cranberry Sauce
Whipped Potatoes — Puffy Rice
Jug — Buttered String Beans
Plum Pudding — Brandy Seuce
or
Rum ‘nr’ Raisin Ice Cream
Biscuits and Cheese



Demi-tasse

This will be $4.00 per person and will INCLUDE
We would appreciate
reservations as far in advance as is convenient

a glass of Champagne.

to you.

P.S. Besides the Bamboo Bar, we can now offer you

dancing too or a drink and a swim
‘Down The Hatch’,

OPPPELPPCPLLLEEE LLL PPP PEELE LLLEEL AMD.

ee,



3





In white, black and white and pretty solid shades



AA

®
The Modern Dress Shoppe



LLL %

CHRISTMAS DINNER

Lawrence Hotel

LPP LEELE PS PEP PL PELLLED CSSSECEEL ESS SSL LESE LSE LLLP APPEL 0

-

‘
ORCS O DOS 9S 96996955000"



HIS EVENING 8.3

rOMOREKOW AND T
Gene KELLY

int DEVE

44,4,
POSS MN

COMING

444
Ae



4.4







NEXT FRIDAY A





~ ROOBAL

EMPIRE | OLYMPIC

o-Day 445 & 830 |fo-Day & Tomorrow
ind contuing daily 4.90 & 8.15
Republic Double





SLI 9058555604

PELLET?

SUNDA\

MAKES 3

BOUT FACE (Technicolor







} Today 445 & 4% 145 & 8D
| p A Conter *% Continuing Dais 445 &
Daily Universal Prese
4 “ \ Packed Special FRENCHIE .
| THE LION AND | | -_ Tan
Joe helley
| THE HORSE | McCREA WINTERS | ———
i . —— -
| eee coef Next Midweel
| WILDFIRE gene | —..
| The Wonder Horse ; ws
JACKIE” The Lion 7 p Boh
| ease een |:
wAYRIDE
“Samson & Delilab | Bud ABBOTT
Thurs. Special 1.30 | Lou COSTELLO t
SMUGGLERS COVE |
Leo Gorcey & the | Coming | co «
| Bowery Bays | WAGONMASTER
SELVER TRAILS § | plus }
Jimmy Whip | NATURE'S |
WAKELY WILSON | HALF AGKb
i BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES
(Dial 2510) | (Dial 5170).

ADVOCATE

SECA AP AO ee






a3

and

TOKYO FILE 2

| Wed. & Thurs.

ON THE LOOSE *

LIL! MARLENE

fe

TARZAN PERIL
x BAPKER

FORT OSAGE
Rod CAMERON



THEATRES

12



g

and














ROXY ROYAL
v »| To-Day last 2 Sh
Yo-Day to Tuesday y las ows
4.30 & 8.15 +. & 4.30
Columbia Double



Universal Double





FLOP PPLE ESPLFLLLPL LLL
: ADY DANGAN produc-
op 728
pm. Gi Oma : E The Third Visitor for
UPRSDAY 5 and 8.36 ¥ | the Barbados Players produced
_— Pier ANGEL! | the play for the War Office
%\ as entertainment for the British

Army of Occupation in Germany,
jim 1950. She also played the part
| that Pam Chaytor wil! portray
When the play is staged at the
Empire Theatre on Decembe

and 12th

OLU.

ZERE will be over a dozen

Stalls at the Girls’ Industrial
nion’s sale of work on Dee, 15.
The sale which will be opened at
2 o'clock by Mrs. G. T. Barton,
Wife of the Acting Colonial Secre-
tary, will last for four hours

Stalls. include, fancy work,
children’s clothes, artificial flowers,
toys, hand, painted Christmas
sards, decorated baskets, pictures,
sweets, jams, pepper sauce, cakes,
etc.

There will also be demonstra-
tions of, candy making, plaited
Shoes, leather work, decoratec
baskets, beading, cake icing, shell
work, soling slippers, coconut bags.
istery, pastry and cake mak-

and passe-partout picture

Sale

"| framing.

Teas, cakes, sandwiches, iced
drinks, ice creams will be on sale.
There is no admission fee and the
public are cordially invited.

Musical Programme

R ERIC BRATHWAITE who
recently arrived frem_ the
will be among the artistes

taking part in the musical pro-
gramme at Mt. Sinai Church,

Carrington’s Village on Dec. 9.
The programme begins at 7.30
p.m. ther artistes on the pro-
gramme will be the Maxwell
Quartet, Dr. Wiggins and Mr. Ben

S.

At The Museum

N DEC. | Miss Dorothy Wil-
son. M.A., B. Lit, spoke at
a Meeting of the Barbados

Museum and Historical Society on

ALOATRAZ| ip 1 wap MY WAY| “A Glimpse of Forbidden Siam”.

Miss Wilson’s interesting talk
was illustrated by pictures.
The Christmas Cards entered

for the “Advocate Competition”

ne



ai

Mr. & Mrs.
Yesterday’s
Weddings

Married At St. Matthias
ISS CICELY GUY ST. HILL
daughter of Mr. and Mrs

A. G. St. Hill of Hastings was
married yesterday afternoon at St.
Matthias Church to Mr. Malcolm
Campbell Thomas, son of Major

M.

are now on view at the Museum. and Mrs, A. C, Thomas of “The

{
cll B. DeMitle’s} Attraction Mickey Rooney | Donsid HOUSTON
Masterpiece Stanley Clements Anne — } in
in }
Peggy Stuart ~ | BLUE LA
SAMSON SOUND OFF | aon
PRIDE OF (Cinecolor) |
AND MARYLAND) and | ONE NIGHT IN)
and INSIDE THe “NAKE RIVER }
D AH UNDERWORLD DESPERADOES| THE TROPICS
ELIL Starring Starring | With
(Technicolor) Richard Arlen Charles Starrett Bud ABBOTT &
Vera Ralston Smiley Burnett Lou COSTELLO Gibson.
Starrizs Tuesday S& Wedpes-!wodnesday & Thure.| Monday & Tuesday
day asday & Thurs- Y y
Hedy Lamarr ’ —s day 430 & 8.15 | 4.30 & 8.30
Victor Mature cuidiiiade ,| Double Double
THE SECRET FURY!” Donald Barry i
With William Phipps Bing CROSBY
: - tolbert in | Jean SIMMONS
Sera Wad Claudette Colber : rs
oa Robert Ryan rRAIN TO
and
HIGH RIDERS OF THE and and
RANGE INE DAKOTA KID private AFFATRS
JOOr With Next Saturday With
Tim HOLT rHE IVORY Hugh Herbert
Garry Cooper Richard MARTIN HUNTER, Nancy Kelly
Saas

RO

X Y

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 8.15

COLUMBIA'S EXCITING

Se ape te hohe EE -” x







t"

COLUMBIA PICTURES
presents

Rooner

with
ANNE JAMES + SAMMY WHITE
JOHN ARCHER
Wootten by BLAKE FOWARDS and RICHARD QUINE
Produced by 1ONIE TAPS » Owectod by RICHARD QUINE

COLUMBIA PICTURE - Tommy We- Monte Blue
NE Ao

JUST 4 MORE DAYS !!!

SRE EEE EEC S SSS

he Barbados

PRESENT

DOUBLE

#2

Ee

POLL PPL OO

Layers

6

“THE THIRD VISITOR”

er

Joe mustCAl MANEUVER OF THE YEAR. ©



LAOS
%,

They will be
Christmas.

On Wednesday Dec. 10, the
Annual Exhibition of Art and
Handicrafts by School Children
|opens at the Museum for three
weeks.

Cake Sale
HERE will be a cake sale in
aid of St. Stephen’s Church
funds on Friday Dec. 19 at the

Corner Store’, Trafalgar Street.

Rich fruit cakes, iced and
specially decorated, plum _ pud-
dings, mince pies, home made
jemon custard and conkies will be
among the many items on sale.

Christmas Toy Service

HE Committee of the St.
Lawrence Child Health Centre
have arranged for a Toy Service
to be held at St. Matthias Chureh
yn Friday, December 12, at 4.30
p.m. There will be Carols and a
| short address.
| The toys received and the col-
| lection will be distributed to the
| children at their annual Christmas

| party
| Handel’s Messiah

|; ANDEL’S MESSIAH will be
ae evenrted at the James Street
| Chureh by the choir accompanied
| by the Police Band on December

15 at 8 p.m, This great choral
work should be one of the out-
standing performances over the
Christmas season,

Admission is by programme and
these can be obtained at the
“Advocate” Stationery.





ME ORE
GALETY
The GARDEN—St. James

TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
Mat. TODAY 4.30 P.M

THAT'S MY BOY
Dean MARTIN & Jerry LEWIS {f |
REDHEAD and the COWBOY
) FORD — Edmond O'BRIEN
ED. (Only) 420 PM
MATING SEASON








exhibited until Glen”, Dalkeith.

The ceremony which took place
at 430 p.m. was performed by
Rev. A. E. Armstrong.

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of organdy and lace. The
dress featured a bodice of blonde
lace with a bouffant skirt of
organdy sheer ending in a long
train. A finger-tip veil was held
in place by lilies of the valley.
She carried a bouquet of white
roses,

Miss Betty Cox and Miss Kitty
Thomas were the two bridesmaids,
They wore identical dresses of
lavender organdy, bodices of em-
broidered anglaise organdy with
hooped skirts of accordion pleated
or. . Their headdresses were
bonnets of the same material,
trimmed with pink lily of the

valley, They carried shower bou- |

quets of pink radiance rosebuds.

Bestman was Mr. T. O. Dowding
and the ushers were, Messrs.
Harold Roett, Richard Cox, David
Inniss and Bill Simpson,

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Dayton”, Worthing
The honeymoon is being spent at
the Crane Hotel,

Married ‘At St. Patrick’s

T 4.30 o'clock yesterday after-
noon at St. Patrick's Roman
Catholic Church, Jemmott’s Lane,
Miss Pearl Blaine Durant, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs, Robert Durant
of Bush Hall was married to Mr.
Ralph Francis Henry Williams, son

of Mrs. E. F, Williams of Cornelio
Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad
|} and the late Mr. Thomas H. Wil-
liams and brother of Dr. Eric
Williams.

The bride who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of honiton lace and nylon

| Sheer. Her illusion veil was kept
Gene TYERNEY John LUND } '

GENERAL DIED AT DAWN Rtg
Gavy COOPER










| The Management of the Globe
Theatre Barbados through the
| medium of the Advocate takes the
opportunity of tendering our sin-
|} cerest apologies for any inconve-
nience that may have been caused
bto Mr. Clayton Greenidge popular
Manager of Alfonso De Lima &
Co, Ltd., Barbados, and his party
on their recent visit to our Vaude-

CLUB



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4,



Calling



Cc. THOMAS

in place by a juliet cap of lace and
orange blossoms and she carried
bouquet of Queen Anne’s lace
and gardenias. Her Jewellery
as a necklace with earrings and
bracelet to match, sift from the
bridegroom’s mother

She was attended by Miss Un-
dine Phillips and Miss Dora PiJ-

prum as maid-of-honour and
bridesmaid respectively. They
were similarly attired in orchid

nylon with ruffled collar trimmed

with lilac. Their headdresses were

gold juliet caps and they carried
ld horseshoes.

The ceremony was conducted by
Fr A Parkinson, S.J The
duties of bestman were perform-
ed by Mr. Lloyd Weekes and the
usher was Mr, Clement Durant.

A reception was held at “Wel-
Black Rock and the honey-
;s being spent at Bathsheba

beck”

1952

Clowns At The Circus

wasn't a

ELL ven i
REAL” Circus, Rockley Golf
Club's “Caribbean Circus of 1952”
certainly was lots of fun, Over
500 people attended what must
rave been one of the biggest
dances of the year
Balloon were everywhere and
iring the evening a large “bag
Jl” which had been suspended
over the dancers heads was

‘ Cash prizes were inside
ome of them.

Several bars were going
throughout the evening, inchiding
dog amd hamburger stalls.
Thert wéfe also several “circus”
sideshows.

It's true that many. of the
clowns were painted on the walls.
but then, I saw a lot of “rea)
live” ones dancing around,

Silver Jubilee
Cae ee to Mr.

4 and Mrs. Arthur N. Chader-
ton of “Glendower Court, Max-
wells Coast who celebrate the
Silver Jubilee anniversary of thei:
wedding today. Carib wishes
good luck and many more
happy years together.

Both are Barbadians. Mr
Chaderton is a retired Government
Engineer of Sierra Leone, West
Africa

Barbadian Medico
R. B. CUTHBERT ARTHUR
B.A., M.D., a Barbadian and
Combermerian, arrivéd her:
on Wednesday from New York
via Trinidad by B.W.LA. for
about three weeks’ holiday. He
was actompanied by his mother
Mrs. Ferris Arthur of Brooklyn
who is returning to Barbados after
an absence of 20 years.

Mrs. Arthur has come down for
an indefinite period in the interest
of her health and is residing witn
her son, Pastor Lionel Arthur of
“Buena Vista,” Two Mile Hin.

Dr. Arthur who is Assistant
Resident Surgeon at Sydenham
Hospital, New York, hopes to re-
turn to Barbados to practise
after he has got degree in
surgery.

He took his pre-medical at
Atlantic Union College and com-
pleted his medical at the College
of Medical Evangelists, Loma
Lind, California.

Paid Business Visit
fi R. CYRIL WEATHERHEAD,
Director of Messrs, S. P.
Musson, Son Co., Ltd., returned
by B.W.I.A. on Friday from
Jamaica where he had been on a
business visit.




them

old

his





Mr. & Mrs, RALPH WILLIAMS

| AN APOLOGY

GLOBE THEATRE BARBADOS,

6th

destroyed their half tickets, and
realizing his mistake, this attend-
ant unauthorised, wrote the num-
bers of the tickets purchased by
Mr.
ind handed it to Mr. Greenidge
in the Boxes, apologising at the
ame time for destroying Mr
Greenidge’s tickets. The Attend-

yreenidge on a slip of paper,’

December, 1952

slip as the contest called for
actual half of tickets. Mr. Green-
idge’s claim was rejected on this.

After the show I was informed
by members of my staff about the
incident, but by then it was too
late to rectify this mistake.

I feel it my duty on behalf of
the Attendant in question, and



















} x Directed by — Annette Dangan ville show on Thursday Dec. 4th eae ace pat car ae ‘ite the Staff of this theatre, to make this
h 1952, For publie ‘inforthation and Book ot i Thset ate apology to Mr, Greenidge.
[ 1B AT THE as clarification, I am to state that'a; ¢p, drawing on the stage of 3 he
been ane’: rod iS tat ‘in tt peerons the Theatre one-ef Mr. Green- There may have been no neces-
» asked to retair air half idge's tickets was ¢ ; . sity to have this public announce-
EMPIRE THEATRE > eed tickets in order that tien miaae 6 neainie ; rightly gi en mont as Mr. Greenidge’s integrity
ie: Thursday llth & Friday 12th—8.30 p.m wy qualify for the drawing of @ the slip or certificate’ given him @S_a gentleman is too well known,
i te Matinee—Friday 12th,—5.00 pm. | VALKYRIE cycle donated freely by the Attendant. The judges bes pena eu ae
os ‘ | e SSI SHE sous , advice is, < : 1 °
Christmas & Now Year The English papers “Evening News” and “The Times” a | nwo "'). “Ga oe akon ot — 7 SS eiahal if this apology would be
adie ee i sts a this to say— Mrs, E. M., Stanton | his party purchased box tickets though never doubting the fact accepted in the light in which it
ENGLISH CHRIS i “Murder with wit and a baffling plot.” Manageress or this show, jut did not worry that Mr. Greeriidge had purchas- is given. NES
bi TMAS DINNER “An ingenious and amusing ceiatatamenee “delightfully to wait for their halves, and in- ed the ticket in question, T advis- ee Se Gl be Theatre.
* DEC, 25, at 8 p.m, g put across.” ‘| advertently one of our attendants ed that they could not accept the o aE,
PRICES FY a renee secoumesranents a neneeeeenioiomenge .
GALA DANCE AND BUFFET Bact Rie nn mae a ee Rr Phone a Ee EEO eel ell Ce
, NIGHT—S$1.50, $1.20, $1.00 & 60c. i
NEW YEAR’S EV R A —S$1. 3
: : "(All Sais Reserved) sa JUST RECEIVED
; )
———O x BOOKING OFFICE OPEN DAILY FROM 38.30 A.M.
Xmay Dinner $4.54, New Year Dance $6.00 CLIC CA CCL enidiiein sti
: 4 ; POLLS SESSSESPSOSISS OSB OSS oR E ‘ TS—
As numbers will be limited early appli- . | Plain Cols. (Tan, Blue, White) $4.48
cation is advisable, S RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols.
(Tan, Blue Grey) .................... $4.54
EVENING DRESS ONLY RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols.
| (Tan, Blue, Grey) .........:...:0-+ $5.94
—_-0——_ % I | RENOWN STRIPED SHIRTS .... $3.12
—And what are YOU RENOWN PYJAMA SUITS,
i getting for your little RP es Me ee? LD RN i cocececceeees $7.24, $8.74 & $8.91
19353 Season ‘ Sor and aut? | NEW YORKER SPORT SHIRTS
. " 7 an, Blue, Grey)...
The Wednesday Night BUFFET DANCES % ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
will ., Jan. (White Only) .....ccccccce. cescsccsseee
eee ree Ne : ' SKY-SCRAPER STRIPED SHIRTS
BEACH CURRY LUNCHFON BRONCOS @ ANIMAL TOYS $3.07 & $3.18
sUNCHFONS EVERY SCOOTERS § > a dm eeccnrrcnrc: «I a tteeressestneeeen nantes ‘i
. : ite @ MERRY-GO-ROUNDS jj SLUMBERTYME P.Â¥. SUITS
: Sones CHAIR DESKS @ TOT-CYCLES Sin ctu prs $5.21 & $5.28
CANOES @ PONIES ° WESOMET P.Y. SUITS ................ eo
° ba 2 at eo is ienttes new this year, with a S (Tan, Blue Grey) ....... .... .. $4.55
eas a selec y te te 3 te nian
Application for visitor, season, or full cae Ge be ae ee, tee are K. R. Hunte ;
y membership should be addressed to the % : T. e EVANS (WHITFIELDS)
\ Secretary, COLONY CLUB. St. James x Take advantage of our Xmas Layaway Plan: & Co Ltd | . °
: eg : % 5% Downpayment will hold your purchase "9 r sa YOUR SHOE STORE
Telephone No. 0107 » until Christmas Eve! 2 | ™
. LOWER BROAD ST. }) Phone: ‘
§ Phone 5136 one: it 4220
rte OO OSS SECS OS SUES SSSSSCOSSSSSSSSSOSSCSSESSSSeds 19969:906609590002004500666008 | wee meee ORS [Tae zane SM Re ae

*g

ie

=
Rei
ihe



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7

» 1952





AT THE CINEMA

MYSTERY IN MUNIC

iy G.

THE DEVIL MAKES THREE now playing at the Globe

is a highly melodramatic film with a plot that reveals the
serious problem of postwar Nazi fanatics.

to note that the film shows clearly the continuing reactions

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



For Amateurs

In gardening there is often a
great temptation to disturb the

It is interesting plants too often. In our zeal and

desire to improve the garden we

of unreconstructed Hitlerites in térms of self-pity, arro- are apt to up-root beds and pot

gance and conspiracy.

The authentic backgrounds are a plants, and re-make Rock-gardens

feature of the film which was made in Germany, among nid SA KEOES ST The Ree aoe

the ruins of Munich, with scenes in Salzburg, on Hitler's

famous “autobahn” and in the Bavarian Alps,

the garden never achieves that
peaceful established look which

1 Gardening Hints Fara And Garden RHEUMATISH

By Agricola
SOTILLESS AGRICULTURE

THAT we live in a rapidly changing world is a
cliché which fits the picture we present to-day. The
title means what it says, however, and the mechanism}
will be briefly imdicated latey.. Whatever the medium}
used, an ample supply of water is essential by which to
distribute the mutrients. Even if the methods adopted
are new, the idea is certainly not new. Water culture

G Kell ee ; is So attractive. i has been used advantageously by laboratory investiga-
ene Kelly an ier Angeli FRENCHIE is a gaudy, plushy, Many plants—like many peo- tors for many vears i erime em ante was
are starred in a story of an Amer- garishly mounted Technicolor ple — dislike.change, and when 7 a> s in experimental work demanding

ican Air Foree Captain who re-

Western with little riding,

but they are constantly chivied and

close and continuous observation on plant growth.



and agonising
BACKACHE

PAGE THREE



turns to Munich to find a Ger- plenty of

F gambling,
man family who saved his life in fighting and

drinking, chased to different spots about the
shooting.

Starring garden they become unsettled and



Where, as nowadays, commer-



san fightin . jeve , ,
ywaguime; he only member left inthis fowdy extavaganas are 1 place becomes home, on! the trait of research resus, DPC) U I TRY | estas enstian wil
oe 3 . : rea a elly Winters r n r a an ss S, 8

who is working in a cheap night- with an _ excellent supporting annuals, for they are the Tourist ee eee ee ~~ one complaints the experience
club. Unknown to the American, cast headed by Elsa Lanchester, of the garden arriving fresh each Eieesith a toa t ri 7. » related in this
she is in with a gang of gold Miss Winters is Frenchie, a year, so it does not matter how 46), God _— Feu a he eer: a NO | ES relieved by man's letter :
smugglers who are working for young woman who takes over a differently they are placed each “O\\i0) lank ie - Whethe KRUSCHEN ef bean be
a resurgence of Nazism in Ger- gambling house in a frontier yebr, they are only birds of pas- ;, aes P 5 oo pe a mney Success i ry raisi feel Pheumnationm
many. Through her, he uncovers town where she hopes to find sage. Yet even with annuals it Se We Bae en stimulated by Success in poultry raising does ‘

the gang, though the two of them her father’s murderers ig wise when a spot has been popular accounts of

nearly lose their lives in the avenge the killing to which ps found to suit corthie plants, to paddies of the East or the float~ chi

doing of it. Was an eye-witness as a child, stick to that bed for that plant ing grass colonies of the Amazon far really severe. I bought a bottle
The climax of the film takes With her is a bosomy friend yehr after year. If for instance, OF’ indeed, by the wonderful These factors all influence the! of Krusohen and was surprised to

place in the Bavarian Alps, with called Countess — played by Petunias did weil in one bed last Story of the hanging gardens of returns you get from the opera- find that I got a ute pens. I

thrilling sequences of the death- Elsa Lancheste:, Frenchie of year it’s a ten to one chance that Babylon, is open to conjecture. thon but success depends bought another and before 1b was

; ; ; “ . a nished all m mains had gone
defying motor cycle races on ice course, tracks down the murder- they will do equally well in the But, as a recent release from the on he A ¥ Di
at Hintersee. These scenes lead ers, and at the ) ;

i not depe 5 2 |} fm my arms and shoulders. Then

qh, Sheree coe, Wpog she breed of Wis ins started in the smal! of my

ah m4 eat of the poultry Back, increasing until they were
or e location



need give you no anxieties






largel
following four points



There need be no restless nights, no tears, no baby disorders,



and from that day have not Z :
7 : Beltsville Research Station, whi ought to be framed and M i e if you have Ashton & P, ts’ P
same time, - § $ ear and the same . . & amed and) appeared again. ¥y pains were y arsons Infan owders handy.
up to the finale that is actually volves. the sheriff in -tncaies thing Pobea is other annuals, Maryland, of the United States stuck in every Poultry Keeper obstinate and the relief really

_filmed in the snow-covered ruins rap, Hpwever, it all comes out
of Berchesgarten. A cliché end- in the wash and she and Count-
ing, perhaps, but nonetheless, the ess emerge victorious.

Bureau of Plant Industry, states: Ledger.
But when it comes to establish- “Growing plants in water or 4
ed plants such as shrubs, vines sand without the use of soil has ‘

surprised me."’"—T.R.

Rheumatic pains and backache
Bred-in a bility of the} are usually the result of poisons

Mothers all over the world have found them soothing and
cooling when baby is fretful through teething, and, best of all,

; oe nial ; yirds t » l — w lag 5 ;

chase is exciting all the way. Highlight of the film is a and pre-annuals, once they are interested students of plant nu- a _ aT an lay, ee Qe 4 they are ABSOLUTELY SAFE,
Gene Kelly doffs his dancing knock-down drag-out fight in the growing and flowering reasonably trition and other plantsmen for mk _— practical pro-} gang to expel, For these

shoes this time, and proves that saloon between Miss Winters and well leave them alone, Such more than a century. gramme of management

btain al nt (0) gomplaints ere is no finer
he is equally adept in a straight Marie Windsor, where no holds plants as vines and shrubs tain all there is in them.| treatment than Kruschen Salts.

dramatic role as in lighter ones. are barred — if you like that can be trimmed back at _ We are indebted to Dr. N. W 3 \ preventive and corrective} which cleanses al fhe, internal
He acts with skill and gives a kind of thing. 5 times, and so be controlled, and Stuart, Senior Physiologist at eres ap tri gd gO > foal healthy action and thus
persuasive characterization, touch- Unfortunately, the screen an occasional cut to the ground, the Station mentioned, for most protect the birds '\ pastores freshness and vigour.
ed with both sincerity and quiet material is not up to the stand- can also be beneficial, but, leave of the concise information which age

7 . f eeding prog : 1 a
humour, Pier Angeli, sullenly ard of the very excellent cast the roots undisturbed, 4. Afeeding programme that} -4! Chemists and Stores sell

ASHTON & PARSONS .
INFANTS’ POWDERS

‘ follows. It may be of some in-
moving and 7









beautiful as the and acting. Ground Orchids are among 4....; t > are ay - aonenaee ..
dance-hall girl, has all her usual those plants which seem to espec- island shore ted pioaudann % oa phason sein mes 2°
peed — ae and | good . ae The STARS - » ¥ plants ‘sulk, for ages after being _ areas Fully - otmiilea Ya the ‘en a Gen bonien "ean.
pore < igh é Pyne. Theiss vs and YOU ni up-rooted and when re-planted profitable crop production, Dr, @r’s Plan, success can be obtain-

they are very slow to re-cover










7 Bho: toe : : fy ed with any of the popular
raiviatt ‘ ad a Stuart reports that im the de- *° .
dramatic thriller. and to start were er ae too Cade just prior to World War II, breeds, or with any size unit and
THE LION y ; When ground orchids get 100 interest was greatly aroused by !" 2"Â¥ location. aan
? LION AND THE YOUR INDIVIDUAL Horoscorr thick, and it seems to be absolute- ine results of resemrch work at .. Production profits are largely “ FG ‘ : *
HORSE LOOK in the sect.on in which your ly necessary to do something 4. Agricultural Experiment Sta- Mfiuenced by the number of ~ a \ I | nes \ fe
> whe : 5 ay. birthday comes and find what your out- ; it, instez aking up the = “ pone pace a~ og re size “g sease XS +a \ asnions (
A new star makes his appear~ joi js, according to the star t- about It, instead of taking up tions of California, Indiana, New C888, the size of eggs, diseas¢ ee @
ance in Barbados this weekend, For’ st CCUM ER: 7, 1992 Whole lot and re-making the bed Jepcay and Ohio. The first trialg Tesistance, livability and early 7 XH ‘A “—yy /
to play the lead in THE LION | MARcH 2% (Aties) — tty thinning them out by taking (40. made with greenhouse M#turity. These factors can be : iM Of. ppret ad
AND THE HORSE showing at + age ake andi or eee or other up bulbs in between here and crops (both ornamental! and transmitted only if a sound con- = s:
. ital matters demand your service ° ashe’ 4 a t 6 26 " ; ; J
the Plaza Bridgetown. His name might be well to rest from work thay (eres sappy hy even wa vexetables) with the idea of do- ‘tolled breeding programme i [(% New dances may come
is ro oon he is a mae cun be done during the week, Attend Bon renee Sue manure, and se€ inf’ away with the need for ob- a, aoe shah therefore be it \ fasta {
cent black stallion. who though °"t™s, of course how that works, taini and é * large < . aken to select chicks with in- i vo. fashions in dress
he has never been before the Pon a te MAY 9 cratrin), we Of course there is the problem Sie Eo eon par a eRe aed oe herited ability to produce hie f and go, tashions :
ec all favourable nor is it an unfriendly “ Anil . sas otic é Ss ane
cert ane ae a = was EAaDy, d Urgent duties can be managed of the garden which is under OF Gorations of soil — sterilisation, F F
performs with all the poise and etly w-thout strait

and style may alway
Attend church, pear trees. In such a garden the watering, weeding amd fertilising Sound management involves 4

finish of a veteran. Shaying hon- ‘"6r, enjoy & restful diversion beds get so bound down and suck- -ppe














oo. : iB decision as ta the type of poultry hange but.as lone you
2 : Inited States Ai 2s | ; pe Y change but,as long a
ours with him are Steve Cochran ) ma: 2 bs ar pianat Cakieatautes ed by roots that the plants cannot foun, . soilless “aureus © ‘of “eet Business to, be operated.» sume A wree ” »
and a delightful young nine- advise extra care in all activities, espe- be left eeraat ~ long ~ value in the production of vege- arouse ot 6 =e j %, say Tosca? your choice
vear- iss é Shelley ‘i#lly those involving health, the home, jin a rootless garden. ut all the ¢, ae « nai ; J cen oe pl 2 roduction 0 poultry mea
ane eee re & iphess., Your chursh Are. | same, if the peed is wealthy enough tables at certain isolated dir pases others market eggs: others haich Al ¥ of perfume can never be
Though a cow-boy story, with Wholesome matters such as charity, tO support © ots and plants--that Pijeld,, British Guiama, Iwo Jima eggs: others breed stock for sale. j wrong
plenty of hard riding excitement, community and government honoured jg to say if the soil is deep and rith and Japan, At none of these loeali- You | nust make up your m nd 5
the story is quite different in tn a ge I Today urges black soil and with manure—it is tie; was there adequate soil and, What poultry business you wil i
feeling from the run-of-the-mill “SULy 24 to AUGUST ¥% (Lee) —gen- Furprising how long plants even additionally, there was the great os [eee ol more
wild horse western, The expert- «ble caution, religious duties are musts under these conditions can thrive advantage of being able to in- able re mi ue kely to eevee {
ly photographed opening se- Teale to eed, be et met x be undisturbed. . tensify production om a well de- has 2 CES, 0 ee Somer
quences are devoted to the cap- Cheerful and trust in Him A good weekly surface forking gned area and under complete roc ‘ond ‘i
ture of the stallion and the round- AUGUST #8. to SEPTEMBER %4 (Virgo) will uncover many of the smaller ¢ontrol, Sound management involves
ing up of a herd of wild horses ~ Sane as Gemini today, so be your fyee-roots, which can promptly be too the provision of proper
and are packed with visual mt pete” Ret Ae autiea, © Var taken out and this with good There are, Dr Stuart relates, sou Ment each ak Rous, Tes
lexcitement, dy see enjoy a pleasant, helpful watering and regular applications three general methods of crop © waterets, roosts Oem Ne
After the capture of Wildfire, Sabbat! ; ; > a, Of manure should make {ft UN= production with mutrient solu- Records have to be nep a + yOu
e see him as a bucking bronco Libta}--Mueh i Pee ue fon att WN necessary to re-make and re-plant tjons: sand culture; water culture, ere plan ahead ‘to et in > m ¢
a rodeo from which his etd requirements are. It is important the bed each year sometimes called hydroponies; fh bee: trom. eR investitiet
se coe Red pea } a eri Be tantions, nit AEs Nily-pools are also best left and, sub-irrigation culture, also poftant Preventive and corr
“eh eee ie tne ; him, Pty alone, Once there are enough fish called gravel or cimder culture.
s a ra £ .

(OBER to NOVEMBER 22 a eins ail \ Ss
climax of the picture is the taunts Le Sign une teirten in the pool the water need not be Sand

sg as eve . we
t between the horse and an benefic aspect today, .t augure well for changed, only added to as evapor- well

live treatment of disease — ne!p
to insure a profit on the laoouw
involved in sound managen

culture is simple but not
suited for large scale pro-



; F — i »

escaped rodeo lion, with Wild- neressnrs work, ‘And it advises extra ation lowers the level, Left alone re eae — Sioainine The wise old remark thai “an ie

7 7 a mn care withal ; 1s will thrive and spread, @n¢ iutrients, s >e =o surpluses sie . sco ‘ t

fire emerging the winner. In “Novgmpin 2 to pecemper m the Lilie rf ng sett . thick RCs dxait-dway. (Our awn experience eee oe rere eon et reniark VAL

contrast, there are scenes de@- (Sagittartus) Your Jupiter says avoid Should they get too thick, ot + het. a son rowth Pound of cure” is a good reniark

picting life on a small ranch and extravagance, contention, Best proce should one plant more vigorous WI') Sa i 1e€ alge Srowlh for poultry keepers to remem

the comradeshi between the cow- ute, Is to Keep even dispos tion, be than the others threaten to mono- W hich soon becomes objectionable Scientifically balanced anil hr
ship ee egreeable, go to chureh yolise the pool, it is quite possi- and acts as a binder of the me- blended ratior ive“ esmontinl {0

boy and the small child! DECEMBER to JANUARY a1 ROHS pool, 54 be nlended rations at

Steve Cochran plays the cow- (Capricorn) You are honoured this ble to, thin out the offender by dium), Water oipane jhas receiv~
boy, who is beset with difficill- %#y with your Saturn in ver favourable pulling up some of the roots and ed much attention »ut the plants
ys

ties to keep the horse that he ")ANGARS A UBRUARY wm cutting out leaves without dis- have to be grown with their roots

provide the birds with the prepel
nutrients needed for life, growth



8 re i The best of
JANUARY c . . 4 and reproduction
has taken illegally, in order to ond personal affairs, Don’t neglect to turbing the rest of the pool. ae a ~ = eee Pen breeding, management and -
save its life, and holds his own thank God Rock-gardens too can be weed- by means of wire netting or adap~ itation can only succeed Ww
saat x . “ (Aquarius) Like most of us now you ‘
with ease

lat ahaa. ‘ ‘ ha ave fresh table cloth. The solution must be
against the SCENe= 6 requested to keep the brakes ‘on \ ed, trimmed back and have fresh suitably aerated to supply the
stealing propensities of Wildfire enotions and to be up end doing where plants added without redoing the *! ? ie { : I vias
: ay Jacks s the you should. Remember obl.gations to whole thing for many a long day. requisite amount of oxygen. 1D ee oad
and Shelley Jackson. It is th y g : & da) : Sy aarmaith bana st thet
nly warmly human role I have 04. family, benefactors Anthuriums also dislike being the sub-irrigation method, water- This was the method usec o' |
On ae ie kas 2 ave PEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) . > tight (concrete) beds or benches United States air bases,
seen him in and I hope it won't Neither unfavourable nor all helpful disturbed and if left alone they a filled ith -avel o} the Clearly before ve cal ven
be the last. Shelley is a veteran rays, so be aware of what is urgent, will continue flowering long after are fille? with = = grave’ Oo) a iment wit! less agricul-
of some thirty pictures, and is necessary so that that can be disposed of they have grown above the soil in inert material of suitable size and experimen with soilless agi
- . ’ 2 frst without fussing tha ‘ae ste is her ugl irrigation with nutrient solution ture we must find oul more about oO

appealing and natural. You BORN TODAY; a combination the pol. This stage is rather ugly lied fr the bottom of the our water resources and thet .

Filmed in Warnercolor, against of sagacity foresikht and candor. but these old plants bear the larg- appliec om ottor , rare “ eae
a spectacular background of These and other fine assets make for a ost @gwers afd as the anthurium bed. This method marks an ad- requirements for the cro; re

mountains, plains and rivers the M#PPY career and home life, | with poise, i. °4 surface feeder and likes its vance on the other two, and by ready in production, as fo
ss -% cated efforts, 8 a Surte ‘ . -

there is proper feeding

I.











; self-control and rightly & cee bare : an ad red in the five year plan.
scenic beauty of the picture is sa au xn accomplish much for roots above ground. The old say- constructing the ee. in pina, ee o-< Ps - eae . Nes :
superb. definite s' ss seot, ing ‘Let well alone” could easily ey i can - one bad oy rors re . * ree ‘ 8 poi if ae y ;
‘ , Birthdate of Allan Cunningham, Sco’ re ‘ inten s ity from one leve o the next anc 6 possibilitie na lance juNngrs
At ar eer a ‘ poet, man of ‘letters; Willa Cather, be prs to the garden, It i kept in circulation without waste. island
e aza, arbarees, «uthor good advice.





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PAGE FOUR

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SUNDAY

ANNUAL B.C.A.—B.C.L.
| MATCH OPENED
| Doug Ring Saves Australic



TWVHE Annual B.C.A.—-B.C,L
verday resulted in a story of small scores. Rains which» fel!

during the week and even yesterday made the Kensington wicket

| conducive to spin and whatever the bowler had to offer

| Before I discuss any other aspect of this fixture I should like

to suggest that in future the wicket be covered for this all important

| only seope afforded the local Selectors to gauge the relative merit of

E.C.L. players who have of necessity been unable to show themselves

for purposes of consideration fom Barbados and progressively senior | field.

honours

UNFAMILIARITY



match that opened at Kensington yes-

|
|

|

ADVOCATE

1 ESTERDAY’S CRICKET

B.C.L. Ist Innings

B.C.A. (for 4 wickets)



B.C.A. vs B.C.L. At Kensingtor

91
21

AFTER LOSING the toss, B.C.L. in their first innings!
were dismissed for 91 runs by the B.C.A. side under Cap- |
tain C, L. Waleott yesterday, the first day in the Annual }
B.C.A.—B.C.L. cricket fixture which is being played at|

Kensington Oval.

A good crowd witnessed the

| Inter-Association fixture since it is generally conceded that it is the| first day's play which was marked

with some brilliant fielding when
the B.C.A. players were on the
But the international play-

| ers—Everton Weekes, Clyde Wal-

cott and Roy Marshall — had the

| PRUE B.C.L, in their batting yesterday displayed a pardonable un- | most cheers for it was apparent

the case their score of 91 shoula
at least have been 150.

Only Daniel used his feet and
drove the ball from the volley. He

| famjliarity with non-perfect wicket conditions and this being
|
|



in accusing most of
B.C.L, batsmen of having done so.

No one could accuse me of
being snobbish either in

therefore I
B.C.L. accept my

being constructive.
Clyde

skipper Walcott

and a long on
men allowed this and
tion in rungetting

I prefer to err with Frank Wool-
ley rather than shine with any
West Indian exponent of the game
in the theory that a half volley
is a half volley whether it comes
out of the hands of an infant or
a leviathan,
} C. DANIEL
NO REASON
| HERE was no reason why the B.C.L. batsmen, on a wicket that
IT was admittedly taking turn, but which was providing a sound
| foothold for the batsmen, should not have attacked the bowlers ana

| smite the legitimate balls to the boundary when the occasion presentea

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itself, It seems to have been a lamentable case of inferiority complex
since the figures returned by the popular bowlers could have been
jess flattering and certainly more indicative of their relative thrust.

Left arm bowler Sobers bowled with rare capacity for spin. He
is a finger spinner of the ola vintage but he must learn to control his
break and adapt himself to the prevailing circumstances.

Early in the game, although the wicket was helping him con-
siderably, he was still breaking too much to get a touch although he
beat the batsmen time and again,

BEST SPELL

\
} IS BEST SPELL in my opinion was from the pavilion end when

rence aca ae ae

| he was bowling into the wind but I do not know what prompted
| Clyde to change him and make him bowl from the screen end.

| In his second position his trajectory was too low and he was too
| quick through the air to lure batsmen out of their creases.

| It was not a pace bowler’s wicket but Barker made good use of
his pre-lunch spell and shared the bowling honours, King was much
too short in his early spell but after lunch he worked up a good
pace and a commendable measure of direction so that he was able
to secure two late wickets,

I should certainly have liked to have seen both Barker and King
brought on after lunch and “Boogles” Williams too might have been
asked to experiment under these conditions. After all it is a Tnal
game and we should see what we should see.

B.C.A. BAT

PTE B.C.A.’s batting seem to have been completely overrated

under these conditions, There was an hour left for play and
many of them had changed. Perhaps they had forgotten that after
they had applied the roller between innings and the sun had peeped
out that the wicket would start to and be lively. This was the case
and_a good batsman like Cammie Smith first was forced into playing
into the gully and being missed before he was .bowled,

Conrad Hunte was victim of the late outswinger that rose uncom-
fortably and “Boogles’ Williams, good batsman that he is, was cut
off one he played down into the gully.

De Peiza of the eagle eye got bowled with one well up. when he
obviously was looking for a “snorter” and it was left to Roy Marshall
who opened the innings and Walcott to show what is meant by
responsible cricket, The blunder, the one that rose from a good
length and the one that could be smothered only with the body was
dealt with in correct and profitable rotation and so they were together
at a time when the situation could ‘have developed into something
really embarrassing if the B.C.L. bowlers were allowed to exploit
their early invasion of the bastions of the B.C.A,. batting defence.

RUDDER IMPRESSIVE

UDDER who has bowled with success for B.C.A, teams as well

as B.C.L, teams for the past ten years is no novice. His pace

| is just above medium fast but his accuracy is his chief weapon. When

he found the wicket was helpful to him he never looked back and
his was a spell of constant attack. He was rewarded and it is mainly
through his effort that the game has at present acquired some prom-
ise of equal combat.

I warned readers yesterday not to be too optimistic about the
admittedly laudable achievement of South Africa in dismissing
seven of the flower of the Australian batting forces for 273 in the
first innings of their first Test of the South African tour of Australia.

I pointed out that the West Inci@s had even dismissed Australia
for 226 under similar circumstances and .had still bowed the knee
‘in the same Test,

The Australians went on to score but seven runs for the iwo
additional wickets which gave them a total of 280 but the South
Africans in their turn could only raise 221 runs in their own first
innings.

Although I predicted it, I think that students of the game will
agree with me that this feat shows the versatility and flexibility of
the Australian bowling attack that has made them World cricketers

number one,
RING TOPS

Here we find that the pace bowling machine comprising Lindwall,
Miller and Bill Johnston failed to establish itself, at least on this
occasion as the devastating force it was against the West Indies but
on the other hand, Doug Ring, a slow spinner could fill the breach,
make the most of the prevailing conditions and take 6 wickets for
71 runs

South Africa deserve every credit for their effort but they can
hardly avoid defeat with Australia having established a 61 run lead,
the wicket beginning to take spin and the game but two days old.



Fold-A-Bye
Tables

ised

should have been allowed to bow’!
without an extra cover, a long off| and R.
The B.C.L, bats-| tricky wicket and they each took
virtually | two of the B.C.A. wickets. Rudder
contributed to their own restric-| has bowled six overs, two _maid-



lscoring 24 runs
made strokes and I would be rash | best score of 20 was hit by R.
the other | Pinder. R. Rogers hit the only six



that they brought the crowd,

C. Daniel who went at number
five in the batting order top-
scored for the ‘B.C.L. side by
while the next

in the B.C.L, innings.
The wicket was affected by rain

my|and the pacers had the batsmen
allegiance to teams and men and| uncomfortable. Pacer Barker and
am hoping that the | spinner Sobers each took three of
observations as | the

I can see no} runs
reason why spin bowlers, Sobers,|King took two for
; himself overs and two balls.

B.C.L. wickets for 8 and 33

respectively while Frank
13 in nine
In the B.C.A, innings S. Rudder
Rogers made most of a

ens and eight runs while Rogers
delivered five overs, two maidens
for 11 runs,

B.C.A, has scored 21 runs for
the loss of four wickets in reply
to the B.C.L. score of 91.

The Play

Clyde Walcott, skipper of the
B.C.A. XI won the toss and sent
the B.C.L. XI to bat in thetr first
innings on a wicket that was
affected by rain.

B.C.L. opened with McCallister
and Hinds to the bowling of H.
Barker and Frank King. Both
of these bowlers were not getting

much out of the wicket and
Barker in his first over sent
down long hops which delayed

quite a bit.

In Barker’s second over
second delivery, McCallister was
caught by Frank King as he
attempted to pull a long hop to
the boundary. McCallister scored
three.

G. Sobers followed McCallister
but his timing was not good and
he missed the long hop. He was,
however, off the mark with a
single. In King’s second over
Hinds was dropped by Weekes at
second slip when he _ edged
through there, Hinds was trying
to force away King but his tim-
ing too was not good.

When the score was 4, Sobers
in trying to get over a rising ball
in Barker's. third over edged
through to skipper Walcott at
second slip to end his stay.

Barker at this stage was bowling
at a steady length but not with
much pace.
2—0.

Clarke went in after Sobers and
he too began in a shaky way.

Barker claimed another wicket
as Clarke at two edged through to
wicket-keeper DePeiza who made
no mistake in taking the catch.
Scoreboard read 6—3—2.

C. Daniel joined Hinds at the
wicket but he was not so comfor-
table against Barker. Hinds was
one. 5

Roy Marshall who relieved
Frank King from the screen end
bowled his over to Daniel who
took a single off the fifth ball.
Barker still continued to bowl but
occasionally he delivered a long
hop which delayed quite a bit.
Daniel got his first four off the
last ball of Barker’s sixth over.

Bowling Change

Skipper Walcott brought on
Sobers of Police XI in place of
Barker. He sent down his first
over to Daniel and beat this bats-
man with three deliveries. This
was a maiden over.

Sobers sent down three overs
and Skipper Walcott bowled in
his place. Walcott’s first over was
a maiden.

It was 2.45 p.m. and the score-~
board read 20—3—2. The 20 runs
had been scored in 70 minutes.
When his score had reached 24,
Daniel was caught by King at
deep mid wicket off the bowling
of Walcott in the last ball of his
third over. :

Rogers joined Hinds. Hinds was
still on the defensive.

The wicket was playing a bit
better now. Sobers took his first

and

wicket as he had Hinds caught by

Walcott in his ninth over.

board read 44—5—10.
Pinder who followed after Hinds
was off the mark with a single—

Score-






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At the end of play, B.C.A, had lost at
of their wickets including Conrad Hunte 0, C. B. Williams
0 and C, Smith 6 for 21 runs.

a ball which he hit to mid off
away from “Boogles” Williams.
In Sober’s tenth over Rogers was
given out leg before.

Skipper Kenneth Goddard went
in and was off the mark with a
four.

At lunch time the score was 72

for the loss of six wickets with
Goddard 8 not out and Pinder
16 not out.

On the resumption Sobers still
continued to bowl! from the screen
end. Skipper Walcott brought on
King again to bowl to Kennetos
Goddard. Goddard survived a leg
before appeal but the wicket was
becoming easy.

B.C.A, At Wicket

The B.C.L. first innings endec
at 91. The B.C.A. opened theu
innings at 4.35 p.m. with Roy

Marshall and C. Smith. Rudder
sent down the first over and con-
ceded two runs. Rogers bowled
the second over and only conceded
one run, Smith hit his first four
in Rudder’s second over.

Smith had a chance in Rudder’s
second delivery when “Daniel
dropped him at third slip. The
next ball smith was caught by
wicket-keeper Clarke, C. Hunte
followed only to be caught by
Daniel off the bowling of Rudder
for a duck.

De Peiza joined Marshall and he
was off the mark with a single.
Rudder was getting much out of
the wicket but in Rogers third
over De Peiza was bowled. Score-
board read 12—3—1.

C. B. Williams went in after
De Peiza to stop the collapse. He
took his first ball from Rogers
and watched this carefully on to
his bat. Rogers third over was a
maiden and he took the wicket
of De Peiza in this over, C. B.
Williams, however, was caught by
Daniel off the bowling of Rogers.
He did not score.

Skipper Walcott followed Will-
iams and he took the first ball
Trom Rogers. Rogers also was get-
ting much out of the wicket and
kept Walcott and Marshall in
check,

At the end of play, B.C.A. had
scored 21 for the loss of four
wickets, Walcott not out 1 and
Marshall not out 13.

B.C.A, vs. B.C... AT KENSINGTON
OVAL
B.C.L. — 1ST INNINGS
0. McCallister c King b Barker 3
T., Hinds ¢ Walcott b Sobers . 10
G. Sobers c Walcott b Barker .., 0
W. Clarke c (wk. D»Peiza) b Barker 2
C, Daniel ¢ King b Walcott Vere |

Rogers lbw b Sobers . we 6

R. Pinder (stpd. wk. DePeiza) b
Sobers ... ‘ seves 2
IX. Goddard not out . ‘ ll
'., Harding b King 4
R. Rudder c Walcott b King 6
L, Blackman absent 0
Extras : 5
Total . o1

Fall of wickets: 1—3, 2—4, 36, 4—41,
cH; 649; 7-78; 8-91, 991.

a



BOWLING ANALYSIS
c M R Ww
Tw King seen Pe eS 13 2
lf, Barker . 6 a 8 3
it. Marshall ; 7 2 9 _
G. Sobers 17 4 33 3
Cc, Walcott 7 3 15 1
E. Weekes ‘ 1 8 _
BCA 1ST YNNINGS
R. Marshall not out . i . 13
C, Smith ¢ (wk. Clarke) b Rudder 6
C. Hunte ¢ Daniel b Rudder . 0
C, DeFeiza b Rogers . qaree, ot
C. B. Williams c Daniel b Rogers 0
C. L, Walcott not out : * 1
Extras 0
Total (for 4 wickets) ...... 21
Fall of wickets: 1—11, 2—11, 3—12,
4—12.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
fe] M R WwW
S. Rudder , oo ie 2 8 2
Ri BOSS 6 sicccas 5 2 lL 2
L. Hard.ng . 1 _ 2 -



CRICKET TODAY

To-day Yorkshire Cricket Club
will engage Wallridge Cricket
Club in a friendly cricket match
at Friendship playing field at 1
o'clock.

The teams are as follows:—
(Yorkshire) O. Barrow, (Capt.),
E. Brathwaite, I. Haynes, K.
Payne, W. Brathwaite, T. May-
nard, C. Clarke, F. Straughan, C.
Clement, L. O’Neale, E. Clarke.

(Wallridge): C. White, (Capt.),
D. Brathwaite, E. Weekes, W.
Jones, C. Sealy, W. Roach, O.
Taylor, E, McCollin, R. Pilgrim,
E. Layne, C. Weir.

A The match continues next Sun-|
ay.




SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952

RACING IS BIG
BUSINESS

By BOOKIE

WITH the entry of 175 horses for the Trinidad

- Christmas Meeting, racing in the South Caribbean

takes on a look which some’of us have been expect-

ing for years, but which others have been denying

would ever come about. No longer can it be said

that racing in the B.W.1. only looks as if it is big
business—it is big business today.

It is bursting at the seams and of course neither

the tracks nor paddocks which were built when

our fathers were either young men or boys in short pants, can accom-

modate it today. This goes for the stands and enclosures as well.

In those bygone days 19 horses at a Barbados meeting was a lot and
twice that number in Trinidad was a bumper crowd,

Right now there are so many horses being trained in Trinidad
hat accommodation at the Queen’s Park paddock for horses from
other islands has been limited. Only those who have taken entry for
che classics are guaranteed a stable during the meeting and it has
been hinted that in future not even these can be guaranteed accom-
modation,



This is an unfortunate state of affairs. But the Trinidad Turf
Club and the rest of the racing men in the South Caribbean have
1obody else to thank for it than those people who a few years ago
‘ould not see further than their noses. The fact that racing is still
arried on at Arima on the original spot also denotes that that par-
icular club has its share of short sighted members, Although ou.
vumbers in this island may not be as large, it can also be that we are
similar in this respect.

When will racing men learn? The Trinidad Turf Club, of all the
elubs in the entire British West Indies, had the most golden opportun-
ity for procuring a new track during the war years. But they let it
slip by listening to the advice of those who said: “boys if we get the
lease of the Savannah we are safe’. The same man who was instru-
mental in getting them the lease was also instrumental in making them
abolish the mile and a half distance for the Governor's Cup. Those
who have West Indian racing at heart will not remember him kindly
for it.

The day has come when the space which the lease covers has run
out, The day has come when in spite of a new steel stand and what
ever other improvements one cares to mention, the Queen’s Park
Savannah can no longer be the home of West Indian racing if it is
to keep on expanding.

And what has caused this great increase in numbers of horses?
One would think that with the new policy of barring the Jamaican
creoles from the classics it would have meant a decrease in numbers.
But the buyers it seems are more numerous than ever and it is the
British thoroughbred being imported from England that is responsible
for the increase. There are now more horses between A and C2 than
there ever have been and I find that there is a distinct tendency amo:_g
breeders of bloodstock to regard this with disfavour.

BREEDERS IN DANGER

For myself I must say I share their fears if the present situation
is allowed to continue or grow worse. For it will mean that racing will
take on the same aspect which it hag in countries like Venezuela,
where the imported horse provides practically the bulk of the numbers
in every race that is run, However much such countries will steal the
limelight in international racing spheres by purchasing horses that
cost $40,000 or more, they cannot claim to produce a better type of
locally bred thoroughbred than the B.W.I.; and when one thinks seri-
ously about it it is a remarkable state of affairs. What happens to all
the thousands of expensive horses which find their way to these coun-
tries and leave no progeny behind them. There must be a great de-
mand for horse beef somewhere.

So, too, if we are not careful the buyers will continue to flood the
local arena with imported horses and the breeding of creoles will fall
back to where it was in the nineteen twenties. Of course I am not
suggesting that the importation of horses should cease. This in itself
would be a blow to breeding in the B.W.I. But I am suggesting
that the two things must go side by side and the present action of the
T.T.C. in hinting that in future stables will not be found for en-
trants for classic events can well turn out to be a mortal blow to
B.W.1. breeding.

The T,T.C., must realise that they have to expand. They must
also realise that the stakes for classic races must be raised until
they are well above that of any fixture for the importeds. It is not
sufficient to have three classics a year and claim that they worth
more than the B and C class races and in some cases even the A.
There are about ten or twelve races for class C alone during the
course of the year. Is it strange therefore that the buyers want im-
| posh ad not the creoles? The dice are still loaded in the former’s

avour,

THE MAIN EVENTS

In all this welter of names which constitute the 175 entered fo
Christmas, the classics have singularly small fields. The Derby I
see has attracted 10 and of these only three or four seem wortny of
note. These are Bright Light, Colombus, Cardinal and possibly
Cavalier, First Admiral might prove the unknown quantity until we
see the tapes fly but one can hardly regard such as Dive Bomber,
Daisy Brown, The Ambassadress, Meditation and Gallant Rock as
forming any particular kind of threat,

The great question is still whether Golombus will have improved
sufficiently to give Bright Light a hard fight. I still see no reason to
doubt his capabilities. I understand, however, that in certain quar-
ters it is felt that some trouble which he had earlier in the year
might hamper him and that he must get over this trouble before he
has a genuine chance in the race.

I was not here when Colombus had this trouble but from what I
have been told I am forced to the conclusion that people who think
like this are stupid. No horse with any ailment from frog to shoulder,
could have run on the iron going at the Garrison Savannah on the
last day of the November meeting and survived. Colombus did it
twice and as far as I know is in perfect health. Although, personally,
I do not mind if this littlespate of propaganda makes them leave him
alone in the betting. Those of us who have confidence in him will
then be able to make a little more.

The Breeders’ Stakes has seventeen on the list, Most of the
names mean nothing to me. Being away for both the Barbados
August and Arima meetings I missed most of the two-year-old season.
Quite a few of them I imagine ran at these meetings.

; However, I see that there are two Sams in the race, the first
being our Apple Sam and the other being Uncle Sam. The former
should be the favourite while the latter’s only criterion seems to be
that his name suggests plenty of money and therefore he might hit
the jack pot, I have also heard that Faerie Queen is very highly
regard by her stable jockey Eric Holder and of course I know Super
Jet’s form from the November meeting. But the others will be all
dark horses as far as I am concerned.

The Governor’s Cup rather surprisingly produced a field of 18.
I had thought that Abu Ali and Landmark provided the bulk of the
good ones in this race. But I see that Hope Dawns is down and surely
on her recent form she should be favourite, I notice that it is said
there has been an offer of £2,000 made for her from Venezeula.

Barring the stallions as stud what other horse in the South Caribbean
is worth £2,000?





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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7,



1952

Misadventure Verdict
In 6-Year-old’s

A NINE-MAN JURY yesterday returned a verdict of
death by misadventure to His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, CUIDE NOTES:

Acting Police Coroner of District “A”

when the inquest

into the death of Sheila Eastmond, a six-year-old girl of

Watkins Alley, St. Michael

“A” Police Court.

Sheila Eastmond died at the
General Hospital five hours after
she was detained there on Nov. 29
suffering from extensive burns on
her body.

Dr. A. S. Ashby said he
performed a post mortem exami-
nation on the body of six-year-old
Sheila Eastmond on Nov. 30 at
the Hospital Mortuary, He said
that there were extensive burns
on the chest, chin and face,

In his opinion death was due
to shock and pneumonia follow-
ing extensive second degree burns,

Carl Alleyne identified the
body of Sheila Eastmond to Dr.
Ashby. The girl was his child and
used to live with him at Watkins
Alley, St. Michael.

Edna Clarke of Watkins Alley,
St. Michael said on Noy 20 about
2.30 p.m. Sheila Eastmond was at
her home helping her to cook
some food.

While she (Clarke) was pour-
ing kerosene oil into a stove
Eastmond wno was standing next
to her was burnt as a big flare
‘went up from the stove. Eastmond
was taken to the General Hosp!-
tal_and detained.

To the Jury Clarke said that
there is a standpipe quite near to
her house.

Audrey Drakes (7) of Watkins
Alley ‘said that while Eastmond
was standing near a stove in
Clarke’s house on Nov. 29, fire
caught Eastmond’s dress and she
(Eastmond) ran out of the house.

She was taken to the Hospital
and detained,

At this stage His Worship sum-
med up the facts of the inquest
to the Jury who returned ai ver-



was concluded at the District

Musie Exam.
Results

results of the Associated
of the Royal Schools of

Theory Examination
was held on October 25,
follows: —

The
Board
Music’s
which
are as

Pupils of Mr. Gerald Hudson,
Hon. A.R.C.M.

N. F. Cumberbatch,
F. Graham, G. V., G
G. V.

Pupil of Mrs. M. P. Cobham,

A.T.C.M,

Mr. E. Headley, G. V.

Pupils of the Ursuline Convent

C. D. Vargas, G. I; E. Parsons,
G. I; J. Steel, G. I; R. Maso, G.
Il; T. A. Moreau, G. I.

Pupils of Miss M. Griffith

B. C, Lowe, G. VI; G. A. Niles,
G. VI; J. E. Sniith, G. VI; O. Y.
Smith, G. VI; G. E. Walcott, G.
VI; H. E. Taylor, G. VI; G. M.
Daniel, G. VI; T. E. Grant, G.
IV; C. Greenidge, G. IV; B. W.
Chandler, G. IV; A. E. King, G.
1V; L. S. Lord, G. IV; J. M. Rose

G.
K.G

ie 2
Reed,

Seale, G. IV; M. P. Smith, G
IV.

J. F. Ward, G. IV; V. Hope,
G. Ill; E. E. Lowe, G. III; M. A.

Rollock, G. III; S. 8. Rollock, G.
III; H. F. Tompson, G. M.
E. Tompson, G. HI; D. A. Year
wood, G, III; E. Z. Browne,



G.
Il; H. A. Forde, G. II; J. A. King,
G. Il; P. H. King, G. 1.

M. Lorde, G. I, H. E. Marshall,
G. I]; S. McConney, G. II; H. G.



Ranger, Cadet,

wealth and Empire

show
Guide-like
the real Guide spirit—and to make
it
Because we are a far-flung Com-
nionwealth, with a great diversity

months

Death

Coronation
Plans

At the Annual General Meeting

we promised to let you know as
soon as possible what the Guides
of the Commonwealth and Empire
were to
Coronation
Chief Commissioner

be asked

Lady

to do for the
Stratheden, the
writes:—

“Because the Queen was herself

a Guide her Coronation is a per-

sonal matter for every Guide—and
ty that I mean Brownie, Guide,
Guider and Com
missioner in the British Commen-
and each one

will wish for the opportunity of
expréssing this by actually doing
fuméthing. We Guides will be

together in spirit at this time and
our
Commonwealth of Nations, will be
the
give expression to our loyalty and
devotion, to
Elizabeth.

aim, throughout the British

same, to do honour, and .to

her Majesty Queen

So I invite you all to join Jin

paying Coronation Tribute to tne

Queen. We shall pay it in our
own Guide fashion in service to
our country, and we shall try to

the qualities

to make

which re

it shine with

usetul, beautiful and gay.

of conditions and opportunities,
we shall choose our own offering
of service—each company and

pack in their own neighbourhood
will find their own opportunities,
each Guide can add to their gift.

We

shall choose
Starting from

the three
Thinking



SUNDAY



Salvalion Army
Annual Social
Appeal










r alve Army's Annual
S& pr ‘
Cl mis Chee i for poo
fi needa
ind ass.st the Sal
Arn Social work pro-
grarnme during IOS Donations}
in cash, food or clothing will be}
gratefully received Donations |
uid be addresstd to The |
vation Army, P.O. Box 57, Bridge- |
town. If unable send your do-}|
nation, pl >» dial 2467 and an
Official Colleetor will call.
Pre. iously Ack wiledged $155.40
Sir Allan Collymore 3.004
A. P. Skeat 3.00
R 1.00 |
B'dos Gulf Oil Co, Lid 10,00
C. L. Pitt & Co, 5.00 |
Miss B, L. Austin & Sister 3,00}
Mrs. J, M, Forster 5.00)
Mrs, Helen Mahon 5.00 |
Mrs. Harcourt Carter: 1.00 |
Miss S. Collymore 1.00 |
Lady De. Freitas 2.00;
Mrs. H,. Greaves §.00
Mrs. C. Graham 2.00
Miss E. M, Manning 5.00 |
Mr. A. T, King 2.00}
Mr. & Mrs. L, A, Chase 15.00)
Mr. N. B, Howell 10.00
City Garage Trading Co. Ltd 10.00}
Boekers (B dos) Drug Store §.00;
Gardiner Austin 5.00 |
Herbert & Watson Ltd 5.00
Carter & Co, Ltd 5.00 |
Evelyn Roach & Co, Ltd 2.00 |
267.80
WALTER MORRIS i
Snr, Major |

Divisional Commander

MAIL NOTICE.







Mail for St. John, N.B. and Halifas
N.S by the SS. Ca Highlander
be closed at the General Post Office a
under {
Parcel Mail nd Registered fail at
230 pm Ordinary Mail at p.m
the 10th December, 1952
i
. >
Listening Hours
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952
100 — 6.00 p.m 08 M





ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE





DEC. 7 NO. 253

TOPICS

BY
JOE & ROBERT














|
‘
|
|
A sed all over |
Ye i the boat |
The wandering
Sa: |
. . |
Y ’ ther atl a few weeks |
wr e P Meude Bill |
No ve plan adopted |
Ca ail blame them still? |
|
Y ara € opp |
AH es f ssive here |
Pw ” like to suffe |
f t fror 4 night-mare? |
Tt 1 can see further !
t any othe think
The ust job is to save
yf a bankrupt's brink
Yo ey have no interest
the ed as die hards
You've iard things about them

With very much disregard.



They pleased some politicians
Bu people” we ain't sure

I jing to old Betsy

! they've. closed the door.”
Well ¢ Christmas! Christmas!
Ye f he air

And ey “ mer budget
Seem { of gea

. .

Alr ye
-3 lodge tiny ¢ end

T cr nas d



iffa
taxes



I
Je
Plus
Is very hard to
. . . .

beat


























































dict of death by misadventure Day for the carrying out of cur 400 p.m. The News. 4.15 Inthe And while you're busy thinking
: * ° " ‘ ann . 7 : ‘. 7 > . pm. United a nake - at
Thorne, G. II; B. W. Barrow. G. plan, and during that time we shall Nat General 4. p.m at est ee
I . i ae Th j Sunday Malf-Hour Composer | THE girls are all ry
° . : eep record cards. he record “yreny We a sornposer Like the old Spanish fleet,
Police Band Al cards will be available from LH.Q. Arenic. ” ose SP ‘cise and shatk-skin
= N rs r A and the opportunities which have ‘00 — 7.15 p.m 31.2 M OM me wa netcise and shat :
Queen ’s Park EW oO a t been found for service to the ~~ NE a" - me even watt te chicken
Asse Chambers see cic aekt he NOY mates iataane C8 wis'pvomde | ep eke elgre therm, hated Vg
: - i . ! z t ame ,
Z bi . ‘ 4 ‘bl h *VrS young, whatever service has been parade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. a eeiRam lhe
we ee? Park this afternoon SSeni y an re the outcome of our own particular fioie “News From Britain, 7.19 pain / Son ees a
sica rogramme by the » writte y Curibbean Voce amsel lagt wee ‘
Police Band Salts at 4.45 pam DURING the longest recess the plone, ¥e be a n ada on Tine oe.ne me 0.7008 1 a damsel last weet A
> - 7 +580 > » hay ¢ ‘ hem. hey may eo sec ' abil ctelitinen dae watche > ere -
The Band will be under Capt House of Assembly have had this : : , be ~ - .
; . . m ave 2 3 atrols, companies, packs, Dis- 7.45 p.m. Siinmday Service, 8.15 p.m ¢ ite ban-heeled st y
C. E. Raison. year, workinen have been build tri ts. Divisions and Counties Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Composer Of kit . with, black stripe
The programme is as follows:— 18 a small room behind the 'icts, Divisions ti the ahd the Week, 845 p.m. The Christian Hope ee che caveat
GRAND MARCH— r Speaker’s chair. The Chamber This is the outline of the plan 5 9) 4m! BBC. Symphony Orchestra, uffer from “the gripe
The Merchant of Venice F. Resse is being cleaned and the floor Which I had the honour to lay 10 00 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m, From .
2. OVERTURE— seraped. before Her Majesty the Queen, The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. London Forum, And on comes to food stuffs
Le Boi D'¥vétot Adam Se i > fe are , and I have been told that it is na neh, Senet That r is so tall @
3. SUITE—For military Band Holst Seats in the House are to be 7 MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1957. ei the men so confused
4. OPERATIC EXCERPTS ~ Yre-varnished. indeed acceptable to her h ae nia sage ke hige eee lee Like Rabel they must fall
$. Entract=Simpie Aveu ..!. #YAEREE ,,The House went into recess Nov. further intimated that she core: 400 Pa News, 4.10 p.m, The mag men face up
5 ’ ¢ i Bet ngs . » receive some of these record , 7 ‘ : Be ded How he young men fac
6. SELECTION 18 and will meet again Dec. 16 cr Daily Service 5 p.m Dr. Abernethy,} How st nae ay
Les Contes D'Hoffmann,...Ofenbach Work is expected to be completed ©2P4as. So it may be the record 445° ym. Linger Awhile, 5.00 p.m Hi wank: bathe 2b pies tua-rhe
7. DESCRIPTIVE PIECE by then ecard from your company or pack Listeners’ Choic« 3 And there you can pelax
In a Monastery Garden Ketelby ~~ F which will prove to be one which ¢0 — 7.19 p.m at aM ht 71M ‘ ‘ :
: fae Pee ee Lineke Her Majesty has so graciously con- “GG > m. Welsh Diary. 6.15 ah But Lean remen ber :
MARCH OF THE PEERS)“ " sented to receive. Mareh ng afd Waltzing, 6.45 p.m. Sports | You SG SO ee
lolanthe Sullivan Vith the whole of life to choose Round-Up, 7.00 p.m. The New s, 7.10 p.m . dade Pr Lou
enae wi €
ERO Ae Mon sotdane from I. wonder wifit your patrols flome News From Britain, 7.15 p.m - :
bank the Baptist’s ery , e ° ’ . lio . Books to Read, 7.30 p.m, Film eview d b
53 A & M Hark the glad Combined Choir companies or packs will ehoose— 54, — 10.90 pm S1.22M 49,71" sponsore y
sound there’s so much to do, 86 much - — —~--— ante - *
GOD SAVE THE, QUEEN ; - kale lain dreariness 7 p.m, BBC Singers, 8.15 p.m, Radke
P t - ; ugliness or just plain drs SF rawsreél, 8.9 b Cathponer of tht AKERIES
Hone nec jy Atichael Combined t¢'be turned into beauty, so many Wewsrest 8 pm Compmer of ane} J & R B .
. Choir ig just Proeare thirty jobs crying to be done, and sO p.m, | Listeners’ Digest, 9.30 p.m. The alines of
8 years of musical service to the cabs Che . , 2 o rchrino Strings, 10.00 The News
2 For Wounding island. during. which period they age “ een Monta 1 obe 10.10 "p.m. “From. the Baltorials " “
; A ne ade happier. ‘ Bntenue Raeis 4 mn, Vip-Toy
§ Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith J0UMeyed from parish to parish ink Ne ihte so much difference * ee ema aan ENRICHED BREAD
a is ; rendering programmes of sacred 4 rok ie flowers. So let:} i in any other way. It will be .
g Police Magistrate of Dis- ; OF sae to a place as flowers. So let used in any ay. e " ”
trict “A” yesterday fined Bdward oe at many of our E churches jake gaiety with flowers for our special sign to show that and the blenders of A WIDE RANG AD AILABLE A 7 ALL
Griffith of Thorpes Land, St. or 7 ae ual enjoyment of Coronation year! I believe that Guides have passed that way. R RUM sy “ey
id i ys B people. strings , ies will leap ith *h County State wy
James, £2 to be paid in 14 days P : , \ strings of opportunities wi ay Within each ounty, a J
or one month’s imprisonment with The occasion will be marked to your mind, all of which would Province or Colony, a plan wil aie iaamitu
hard labour for wounding Oscar PY @ Recital of Christmas Music 14 ‘in line with our wish that our be made for certain number of “ — ee
P ie a ichael ®t Queen’s Park House on Sun- Giign cx ronation Tribute to the Tribute Cards to be chosen (by
Forde of Glebe Land, St. Micha ay Ddeeeaber’. aeth. « Guide Coronatior
on his left ear with a stone, day br tame 28th, at 4 p.m, Queen should be useful, beautiful sny methed they themselve
The offence was committed on 4 ae ae yy emt and gay. All those who take part decide) and sent to LH.Q. to be Tea COLGATE WAY
December 4. ductor, r. gvert S. McClean | this Tribute will be able to representative of. all the many PLste
3 will offer music lovers a rich ‘? 7 : ; " rey To com
Both men had a fight after an Oner ug vers a TCD’ wear on their uniform the Guide cards that have been kept. From at CARt
argument and in the fight Griffith programme of music. Coronation Symbol. these at 1.H.Q. will be chosen the HOME DENT
took up a stone and struck Forde To me it is an.inspiring thought cards to be present to the Queen,

on the left ear with it.

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Cen-
tral Police Station prosecuted for
the Police from information re-
ceived,



YESTERDAY’ S
WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington: Nil
Total Rainfall for month to



‘One Way’ Street

Yesterday Swan Street was
made a “one way street” for the
greater part of the day. Two
Police constables were stationed
at the bottom and top of the street
directing traffic.

Traffic was only allowed to enter
Swan Street from the Milkmarket
side in order to get through to
Roebuck and other nearby streets.

that the great company of Guides
should come together in this way,
in thought and deed, to prepare
our lands that they may be fairer
for the Coronation of our Queen,”
Symbol

A cloth badge, with a design of
Crown and Trefoil, will be avail-
able at Guide Shops to be worn
in uniform by those who are taking
part in the Coronation Tribute
plan. This symbol may also be
used in connection with any work



The aim is to preserve at cvery
level complete secrecy about whict
ecards have been chosen, so there
will be no. feeling of com-
petition between, or evaluation
of, the different records of tribute
offered.”

It is hoped that every company
and pack will seriously consider
Lady Stratheden’s letter. We must
start thinking and planning now
for we only have 3 months fron
22nd February in which to make
Tribute. It wonderful

COLGATE

Â¥CLEANS YOUR TEETH
Â¥ CLEANS YOUR BREATH
Â¥ HELPS PREVENT DECAY

Always brush your teeth
right aftor eating with ,

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

~

iN

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~

; sti were & ~ con, Sunpak 2.0 wan’ Bier: aay ae is any Tritvute aes be "he aan a thon ght that the Guides of the LES CPP POP LOLOL LLLP? PPP LPPPPPPLP®PPP PPP LP PPD ¥
miaiggn Temperature: 72. motorists were unaware of the flowers, painted on the wall of a Empire everywhe re will be doing » *
: : 2 4 shic. as been decorated or the sam M4 ~ _ - ‘
Wind Velocity: 9 miles per a Se a % J R Or THE os *
hour = 1% * i y
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.897 % Ri Re v4 “ eee 2
ean No Quorum At Hceusing The Harbados Police % e
* .
TO-DAY Board Meeting % S
: .8 a.m. ' 4 ¢
papa ean p.m. A meeting of the Housing Board DONT FOR DRIVERS s ” De
Moon: Full, ..December ..1 which was scheduled for yester- L % =
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. day did not take place as there % x
High Tide: 7.49 a.m., 7.13 p.m. was no quorum. Members who Don’t roll round a corner—always adjust your % $
Low Tide: 12.57 am. 1.06 turned up for the meeting were speed before you get there so that you can acceler- %
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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS if ADVOCATE

(ise Sef Sl ose Be

(Tinted Oy ihe Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad

-~) Bridgetown

Sunday, December 7, 1952



FISHING INDUSTRY

THIS WEEK or at latest next week
between ten and twelve of the new fish-
ing boats built at the Fishery Experiment-
al Station will have been launched.

Just over a year ago 83 fishing boats
were either destroyed or seriously dam-
aged after unusually high tides had swept
them from their moofings. Since that
catastrophe fifty-two of the damaged
boats have been repaired and a further
five were added to the fleet during the
vear. None of the 31 boats which are
being built at the Fishery Experimental
Station have yet been launched. The
which is now beginning
ought therefore to be more productive
than the corresponding period last year.

The remarkable feature of the 1952
season was that two-thirds of the fishing
boats were equipped with gill-nets, Im
consequence larger supplies of flying fish
were obtained although less boats went to
sea. '
This season it is expected that all fish-
ing boats will be equipped with gill nets
and greater catches than before ought to
be obtained.

One handicap of the current fishing
season is .already evident however. It
seems that there is a shortage of timber
suitable for making spars in the isJand
and although the Fishery Experimental
Station has spars on order there is little
likelihood of their arrival until late in
January. The provision of spars, booms,
gafts, and bends for the fishing industry is
becoming much more difficult now that
costs have risen steeply. Importers of tim-
ber do not fee] justified in keeping stocks
of expensive timber on the off-chance that
they will be required when all their
quotas can be allocated to wood which is
in great demand for house building and
house repairs.

Fishermen too are reluctant to place
orders in advance. The shortage of spars
at present is indicative of the unsatisfac-
tory supply position. Bad communications
with British Honduras where spars are
available add to the general difficulties.
Meanwhile there is a growing tendency
for the Fishery Experimental Station to
be looked upon as a general supply store
for the fishing industry.

The time has come for a review of the
government's attitude towards the F:shing
Industry.
industry under the control of the Fishery
Officer? Or is the Fishery Experimental
Station to be used as a research station,
while the fishermen are encouraged to
form co-operatives for the marketing of
their fish, purchase of gear and insurance?



fishing season

The danger to which fishermen are
constantly exposed when premiums on
their boats are allowed to lapse was dra-
matically shown when a fishing boat was
completely burnt on Crab Hill Beach some
months ago. Insurance of boats is a
necessity but necessary action to see that
all boats are insured should be taken by,
fishermen organised in co-operatives, In-
surance ought not to be made the respon-
sibility of a department of government.
Fishermen will never achieve high living
standards until they learn to stand upon
their own feet and they must organise
among themselves for the protection of
their boats through insurance, for the
provision of gear and to promote the sales
of their catches.

The spectacular disaster last year which
removed 83 fishing boats from the sea in
one week has led to the development at
the Fishery Experimental Station of an
organisation capable of supervising and
supplying the fishing industry and the
station could also be. expanded to cater
for the marketing of fish,

But extension of government control
over the fishing industry is undesirable.
A fishing industry ought to be able to pay
its way and can only pay its way if the
price of fish is allowed to find a level which
will be satisfactory to the housewife and
will allow the fisherman to make a reason-
able profit.

At present the government does not
wholly control the fishing industry but it
subsidises it
loans which are interest free for one year:

and the government is contributing half -

of the eventual costs of restoring the 28
fishing boats which are nearing comple-
tion at the Experimental Station. The
value of the assistance which the govern-
ment gives to the industry is lowered
however by the official price controls on
fish. The majority of flying fish catches

are sold to hawkers who bid for them at |

prices which vary widely and have little
relation to the official price and the hawk-
ers because of the existence. of a retail
contro] price then benefit out of all pro-
portion-by selling to housewives who are
forced to pay what is asked or go without
fish.

If the government accepts greater re-
sponsibility for the fishing industry the
public will increasingly press for fish
prices to be reduced to a level where the

Is it to become a subsidised ~

partially by maintenance ,



SUNDAY



fishermen can be expected to make no
profits at all while the hawkers continue
to make the same or greater use of the
control price to the disadvantage of the
consumer,

The Experimental Fishery Station
ought not to be used as a general store
or ship-building yard for the fishing in-
dustry. Its activities ought to be concen-
trated on research into new and better
techniques of fishing. Already the intro-
duction of the gill net and research inte
the optimum periods for obtaining flying
fish catches have brought deserved credit
on the Fishery officer.

The introduction of a labour saving spar
on the new fishing buats due to be launch-
ed this week and the under-weightirg of
the keel with concrete are other examples
of the Fishery Officer’s contribution to-
wards improved fishing techniques.

In many other ways the Fishery Exper-
imental Station can continue to work on
behalf of the Fishing Industry of Barba-
dos. But that industry if ,it is ever to
advance to the level which it can and
should reach must combine through co-
operatives for the benefit of all engaged
in fishing for a livelihood.

If the fishermen were to form co-oper-
atives and market their own catches they
would have little difficulty in persuading
the government that the price contro] on
fish was detrimental to the prosperity of
the industry.

TREES

| ONE of the objects preserved at the
Barbados Museum is a spade. On the
face at the top of the spade the following
words have been affixed. “With this
spade the Barbados oak was planted in
the Coronation Grove in Windsor Great
Park. ,June 19th 1937.”

What greater sanction for the planting
of trees as an integral part of a coronation
ceremony than the testimony of this
unique spade? There is no village too
small in Barbados in which trees could
not be planted during the local Coronation
celebrations in June next year. Every
school could plant its own grove: every
public institution: every factory and
every householder can plant coronation
trees or groves.

In Bridgetown, in Belleville, in Strath-
clyde and in tenantries trees can be plant-
ed or replaced. The Princess Alice Play-
ing Field and other bare places could be
improved by avenues of Royal Palms.
Some effort could be made to prevent the
loss of rare trees in Turner Hall woods.
Roads in St. Andrew could be strength-
ened by the planting of border irees.
Country lanes and recognised beauty
spots could be improved by the planting
of oleanders, hibiscus and Barbados Pride.
A drive should be made to convince all
those who have failed to recognise the
economic value of casuarinas end cocoa-
nut trees to plant them liberally. Cacti
growth could be encouraged especially on
exposed sites in St. Lucy and St. Andrew.
The Coronation celebrations in Barbados
next year will be memorable indeed if
tree planting plays a major role in the
celebrations.

LABOUR VIEWS

ONE of the Unions affiliated to the In-
ternational Confederation of Free Trade
Unions has published the first issue of a
magazine whose motto is “The Education
of the Worker.”

The Union is the Union of Commercial
and Industrial Workers of Trinidad and
Tobago.

There is a tendency as might be expected
in a first issue for surplus adjectives to be
employed (e.g. “so vast, so extensive, and
so irresistible’ as a description of the
Trade Union Movement) and inevitably
there are more views than news. It would
be impossible not to get an impression
that a small number of individuals have
provided the driving force which led to
publication and the magazine editor ad-
mits responsibility for no less than thir-
teen of the articles.

On the other hand the editor welcomes
suggestions for improvement from any
quarters and Rupert C. Tello in a very
verbose though short article announces
rightly that “the great armies of unin-
formed, uneducated, untrained, irrespons-
ible, unstable, unco-operative workers are
not the best materials with which we can
build a strong, solid united, conquering
Workers movement.” To that everyone
would reply “hear, hear”.

' Without being critical of a venture
which ought to be applauded because of
its motto “the education of the worker”
it may be suggested that an approach
should be made by the editor of the maga-
zine to public-spirited persons in all walks
of life in Trinidad and in other Bpitish
Caribbean territories for articles which
contain more matter and less propaganda.

One wonders too whether the list of
bouks to be read could not be more catho-
lic and less selective and anyone who omits.
W. L. Burns “The British West Indies”
from a list of books all should read is
omitting the most worthwhile book to
have been published on the subject re-
cently. The unhappy placing side by side
of “labour personalities” irrespective of
their Communist learnings will not help
workers to distinguish between those they
ought to admire and those they ought to
avoid.





|
|




































ADVOCATE

EDUCATION NOTES:

EDUCATION

A week ago I was mifded io
co...pliment the Director of Educa-
tion on doing something which I
consider he should have done long
ago. He has told the public exaci-
ly what is to be expected of the
Richmond Schools and what is
the meaning of edlication at the
secondary stage. Even those who,

do not agree with all he has said
will agree that he has set at rest
the fears of many people.

Hundreds of people who wel-
comed the idea of increasing the
number of secondary schools had
been mislead into believing that
the Richmond Schools were really
secondary; now they have been
told that they are elementary
schools supplying education at the
second stage. It confirms my
original contention that they were
bound to be “elementary” becauce

(a) the school leaving age had
not been raised, (b) no fees had
been charged, (c) the staff had

been selected from the ranks of
elementary teachers and (d) the
schools were still under the im-
mediate control of the Director
instead of being run by a Govern-
ing Body appointed by the Gov-
ernor.

The public will thank the Dire¢r-
or for removing any wrong im-
pression about these schools. It is
highly necessary that the public
who “foot the bill” should bé told
exactly what kind of service we

re getting for the money spent.
And the best person to do this ig
the Director of Education, There
are several problems besetting’ ed-
ucation in this island and because
we needed someone who should
guide us aright the old Education
Act was amended, the Education
Board scrapped and a_ Director
appointed. For some time now I
have been trying to get the public
to realise that something has gone
wrong but whilst I was told on the
one hand that I did not know
what I was saying on _. the
other it was said that the criti-
cisms were utterly unjustified,
Now the Director has proved that
{ was right.

I have the satisfaction, however,
of knowing at last that there are
others who think as [ do that
something will have to be done if
the money spent is not to be
wasted. The debate in the Legis-
lative Council on the Five Year
Plan was bound to invite comment
on education; and three men who
are regarded by their strongesi
opponents as responsible, have said
publicly that something is wrong
with education and that something
should be done about it. It was
pointed out that we were not
getting the best for the money
spent on education.

* - *

A peculiar coincidence

during the week I

is that
received a

The presence in London of the
Attorney General of Barbados,
the retiring Governor of Barbados,
and the “Prime Minister” of Bar-
bados cannot but indicate that
ministerial status is just around
the corner, Sir Alfred Savage
made no secret of his belief that
Ministerial Status was inevitable:
Mr, Grantley Adams wants it and
the Attorney General is employed
to do what the Barbados Govern-
ment wants. Ministerial status,
we may depend upon it, is com-
ing and we can expect to hear
something about it before Christ-
mas, Meanwhile death has thrown
padly out of gear the antiquated
machinery for reporting debates of
the General Assembly and debates
which ought to have been pub-
lished ten days after they are
made are more than ten months
overdue for publication. What
members of the House of Assem-
bly said during meetings from
August to November 1951 has still
to be printed and in some in-
stanees still to be transcribed from
notes,

And the most recent debate of
the General Assembly this year to
be pubjished in the Official Ga-
zette is dated 27 May 1952.

Out of curiosity I consulted a
bound volume of the Official
Gazette to see what was happen-
ing with debates forty-two years
ago.

There were no such difficulties
then.

The Gazette appeared the tenth
day and carried the report of the
debates in the Assembly ten days
after they had taken place.

In the Gazette of 30th October
1952 there'was a report of what a
former Speaker of the Assembly
Mr. G. B. Evelyn said at a Legis-
lative Council meeting on Novem-
6 1951.

Said Mr. Evelyn: “When I was
Speaker of the Other Place I
tried to make a rule that the Re-
porters of the House should come
to the office and do a certain
amount of work there. That is
the only way you will ever get it
(reporting of the debates of the
Legislature) properly done.”

In an editorial published in the
Sunday Advocate of July 6 1952
entitled “Reporting Debates’ the
way to efficient reporting of de-
bates of the legislature was clearly
shown. It has not been followed,

So to-day with ministerial status
almost as close upon us as the
New Year the reporting of debates
of the Assembly is bogged down
with arrears of meetings held be-
fore the last elections and the
public can read in the official re-
ports only what_was said in the
Assembly from December 1951 to
May 1952. The remainder of the
debates since that date have yet
to be published.



Our Readers Say:

Electricity

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—Every day I search the

paper for a Notice put in by

Government to the effect that the

Barbados Electric Supply Corpo-
ration having not lived up ta
their part of the bargain their
monopoly has been ended and all
comers are invited for the job
of supplying Electricity to Bar-

bados

But maybe they have lived up
to their part of the bargain or
maybe there was no b in; in
that case we’ve bought it!!!




note from a reader who tells m°
that he agrees with everything |
have written except my idea that
the fees at secondary schoois
should be increased beyond what
they were in 1894, His reason for
what he calls “his violent dis-
agreement” is that the low rate
of fees is the last remaining in-



APOLOGY

Our
drawn by Mr. Freeman Boyce
M.A. (Oxon), Classical Tutor
at Codrington College, to an
article appearing in this
newspaper of Sunday Novem-
ber 16th, 1952, under the Cap-
tion “Education notes: Need
for changed outlook”, and
signed J.E.B.

We regret that Mr. Boyce
should have concluded that
the said article referred to
him, and that imputations
were made therein to his

scholastic attainments and
teaching ability. “That this
newspaper and the writer

J.E.B. fully appreciate the
scholastic ability of Mr. Boyce
and the beneficial influence
that his appointment as Clas-
sical Professor at Codrington
College has had and is having
upon the standard of learning
attained by the students
there, is shown by an article
appearing in the Advocate
newspaper of Snnday Novem-
ber 30th, 1952, under the Cap-
tion “Education notes: Cod-
rington College”, which reads
in part as follows:—

“Even the results publish-

ed during the week show

that the successes which
keep the name of Codring-

ton up are those with a

classical background... ..

At present there is still a

Classical Professor at the

College in the person of Mr.

Freeman Boyce, a brilliant

Classicist who made a name

at Oxford.”

We unreservedly withdraw
any imputations which may
be contained in the said
article against the scholastic
attainments and teaching
ability of Mr. Freeman Boyce
and tender this apology in the
hope that he will accept the
same in the spirit in which it
is otfered.

a

centive to parents to get a sec-
ondary education for their children

and to raise the fees would
throw back the hands’ of
the clock. I tried to point
out to my friend that the

money paid in fees was only part
of what it cost the Government
per capita to supply. this educa-





YES. IT’S COMING

Ry George Hunte

If Ministerial status means any-
thing it means that one or mdre
ministers will have to be paid
to accept more responsibility than
they now accept under the unsatis-
factory political experiment foist-
ed upon Barbados during the gov-
ernorship of Sir Grattan Bushe
It means that the public wi)!
know exactly on whose should-
ders to lay blame or apportion
credit. It means,that much great-
er expedition in dealing with pub-
lic business will be expected, It
means above all that the state-
ments by the Prime Minister in
the General Assembly will be
given an importance inside and
outside Barbados greater than
hitherto.

How then can Ministerial status
be embarked upon until the
House has set in order the in-
adequate and inefficient machin-
ery for the reporting of its de-
bates? The idea that the report-
ing of debates ig just something
for the record is firmly embeaaea
in many people’s minds. ‘There
is also a school of thought which
considers that reporting of debates
requires an ability to edit and
make intelligent the speeches of
members of the General Assembly.

That such commentaries can be
made at a time when ministerial
status is about to be introduced
should give those who regard adult
suffrage as an unmistakable sign
of progress something to think
about,

Adult suffrage is a useless gift
if the people are only to exercise
their vote and leave their elected
representatives to say what they
like in the Assembly.

Adult suffrage can only benefit
a community if the people take
so great an interest in what their
elected representatives says that
the representative is at all times
aware that what he says today
will ke read by some of his con-
stituents not later than next week,
From the viewpoint of the Civil
Service nothing could be more
vexatious than to be asked to deal
with matters which have been
fully ventilated in the General
Assembly six months ago but
which have not been published in
the official report.

What was done in Barbados in
1910 can be done and done much
better in 1952. It is quite possible
for reports of the House of Assem-
bly to be run off on a duplicating
machine and to be available the
morning after members have
spoken, Only three reporters are
necessary for this purpose. But

they should be chosen with care

Wouldn't it be nice to see a
live, up and coming Colonial
Corspany, say Canadian, step in

and do the job that the present
set up has not done?
Well, I can dream, can't I?
Yours patiently,

WATT SPARKS
Inferior Meat

SIR,—We are not surprised to
read that Mr. Dan Springer does

not find imported meat inferior;
everything is relative.
Obviously meat must be im-

ported and, in fact, both inferior
and first class meat are imported,



WOES

attention has been |vhave been made opportunity will



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952
<<<,



ee
| i

| DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE /
ADVOCATE STATIONERY





tion, He agreed but gave me sev-
eral instances of absolute waste in
expenditure. He said in different
words what has been expressed
in the Council and added that if| 5
this waste did not take place the == ~
money now being spent would be
enough to educate the same num-
ber of children and a few more.

It would be futile for me to
attempt to deal with this aspect of
the matter and it would be dan-
gerous even to repeat some of the
instances of waste. All I can do
is to hope that now these charges









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be taken if and when any public
investigation comes to examine
them carefully. Mine is now the
consolation of knowing that other
and responsible people feel that we }
are not getting the best results| }
from the money spent on educa!

tion and the mere fact that invi-
tations have been issued to some
of the people responsible for part!
of it to reduce the amount, It
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absurdity of reducing the vote, It Medium (2-3 c oh E _s
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take place on equipment. All I
need say now is that there are
still schools without *standard”
equipment and I am still wonder-
ing by what means their votes can
be reduced,

It is my greatest regret to have
to lapse into the political and I
apologise to readers for so doing
but I feel that they will agree
that in this case it is necessary.

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I have a feeling after the hurried
summons of the Attorney General
to the Colonial Office in London
last week and the announcement
that Sir Alfred Savage and Mr,
Adams will meet him for discus-;
sions that Ministerial status for)
members of the Executive Com-!
mittee is not far off. In this case
there will be a Minister for
Education,

I am still sanguine enough to
hope despite the fact that it has,
been said that these criticisms are
utterly unjustified, that parents |
and the general public will!
measure up to their duty and|
approach the Minister wherever
he may be with a view to getting
some investigation started.





ATTENTION GOLFERS!

a
An accident on the links could cause you much
embarrassment or lay you open to payment of heavy

Barbados is in the unhappy
position of finding that elemen-
tary education, the only means for

compensation.
thousands to know what civilisa- Allow us to issue you with ...
tions means, is not catering at the .
high standard it did in the past to A GOLFERS’ INSURANCE POLICY

our children and that at the top
we will lose the classical faculty
at Codrington College: an equally
grave tragedy. With Ministerial
status for members of the Execu-
tive there will be some one to
approach and someone to blame
in place of that elusive quantity
known as the Government,
J.EB.

that will give you full protection against this risk.



For information and advice, consult the Agents:—

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

and by the Civil Service Commis-
sion, Three reporters taking
shorthand notes for twenty min-
utes and reading back their notes
for forty minutes to typists or into
a dictaphone could comfortably
report all that was said in the
General ‘Assembly and_ every
word could be typed within one
hour of the closing of the Assem-
bly’s proceedings. A return to
the former custom of opening the
Assembly at twelve noon would
also be beneficial especially if the
earlier opening hour were accom-
panied by a decision not to extend
debates after 7 p.m,

The habit of late night sittings
is undesirable and no one has yet
given satisfactory explanation as
to why they should be considered
necessary, On the other hand
there have been complaints of
legislation having been squeezed
through the Assembly in the wee
hours of the morning.

Better hours of work will
lighten the task of the reporters
but whatever hours are worked
the reporters must be organised
to take for twenty- minute periods
followed by forty-minute periods
during which they read back and
dictate their notes. The system
of reporters taking long notes for
hours and then taking them home
and working on them is bound to
lead to disaster and ought never
to have been permitted,

While three reporters and two
typists or dictaphones will be
ample for reporting and _ setting
up in typescript all that can be
said in the General Assembly and
Legislative Council weekly >t
would be necessary for the two
branches of the Legislature to
meet on different days. Otherwise
there will be overlapping and
confusion,

Provision of first rate reporters
and good typists must be accom-
panied by the appointment of an
Editor who will be responsible for
seeing that rules are obeyed and
that members have no opportunity
of changing their speeches.

The Editor could also be made
responsible for delivering copies
of the reports which have been
run off on the duplicating machine
to members of the. House, the
Secretariat and the Press. He
would also be responsible for
arrangements for printing and de-
livering the final printed copies
of Hansard, Barbados can have
a proper Hansard if it wants one.
With Ministerial Status just around
the corner it ought to have one.
The present system of reporting
debates could be put right before
the House re-opens on Tuesday
the 16th. Will it? I wonder.

The latter is sold very much above ‘
the control prices of 38c. 43c, and
55c. but, if anyone on this island
should attempt to sell steak from
a well-raised local steer at above?) to Nr er
55c. he would be liable to ’ i;
prosecution. |

We only contend that control lt s ime
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prices on meat harm both rich and
poor by preventing the butcher
from dividing his carcasses eco-
nomically:—that is, selling choice
cuts at a premium that will allow









ny eae oe ees! GOLD BRAID RUM
trol prices) the price of ordinary kt ik
and cheap cuts.
Yours faithfully, 2?
DAVID B, OUTCALT, —————— Sa"









SUNDAY,

DECEMBER 7,

1952



Still on the Island of St
lego, Lig and his com} an-
«Ss Gre invited to a banquet
by Padre Vagadc Ligon
meets-a rare “black swan’,
and has much to say about
her.
At the
of the

bottom or inward part
Pry, there appeared to us a
fair round rising hill, nearly haif
the breadth of the Pry, not much
unlike the How at Plymouth, with
a valley on either side. On the
biow of the hill towards the
right, was a very high and steep
precipice of a rock, in which stood
the house of the Padre Vagado,
fixed on top of the rock, A house
fit enough for such a Master, for
though he was the Chief Com-
mander of the Island, yet by his
port and house, he was more
like a Hermit than a Governor,
his family consisting of a Mulatto
of his own getting, three negroes,
a fiddler and a wench.

Himself a man grave enough ta
be wise, but certainly of no great
learning, for about the differences
between Bernardo and us, Colonel
Modiford wrote him a letter in
Latin which he did his best to
answer, but fell the two bows
short, substance and language;
and though his quarrel was with
us, yet he revenged himself on
Prisciany whose head be broke
three or four times in his leiter.

The first time we saw. him was
at his own house by his own
invitation; to which it was almost

inaccessible until after we had
climbed with infinite’ difficulty.
And, indeed, so painful and

violent was our motion (our legs
finding the motion of elevation
much more violent than of dis-
tention) that we were almost
scalded within, and the torrid
heat of the sun, being then our
zenith, did so scald our skins that
we were in fitter condition to be
fricased for the Padre’s dinner,
than to eat any dinner ourselves.

We arrived at his exalted
mansion painfully and piping
hot. We found none to entertain
us but Bernardoe whose counten-
ance was not so well reconcil’d
to himself as to give us a hearty
welcome, He told us that the
Padre had gone out about some
affairs of the island, but would
return in time for dinner. So,
while we were there expecting
his arrival, we decided not to be
idle; for the structure of that
Fabrick did not minister to our
eyes much delight. Only that it
had a fair prospect of sea. So we
walked along upon that round
hill enquiring what we could, of
the place and were informed that
there had been formerly a very
stately town there, This town con-
sisted of beautiful buildings, trees
60 contrived as to make the best
use of such a prospect, but it had
been burnt and demolished by
Sir Francis Drake during the wars
between Queen Elizabeth and the
King of Spain, This made us give
more reverence to the place for
some of our countrymen had
sacrificed their lives there for the
Honour of our Nation.

About the hour that our
stomachs told us it was full time
to pay Nature her due, we looked
about us and perceived at a good
istance, a horse coming towards
us with a man on his*back, as
ard as his heels could carry him.
Within a little time, it made a
sudden stop at the Padre’s house,
from whose back (taken by two
negroes) a great fat man was set
on the ground with a gown on
his back his face not so black
“s to be counted a mulatto, yet I
believe full out as black as the
Knight of the Sun,

His eyes blacker if possible and
so far sunk in the back of his
head, that with a large pin you
might have pricked them out in
the nape of his neck. Upon his
alighting we preceived him very
much discomposed, for the pace
at which he was riding was not
his usual manner of riding, as we
understood from later enquiry.
What's more, he seldom rode at
all, but his business having held
him over Jong, caused him ta
take a horse, for he intended to
come by foot,

Having mounted (and he {3
none of the best Horsemen) was



blue and white,

EMBOSSED NYLON in

light pink, 46”.....

PRINTED
flowers and orchid

46” wide

iy
A

Prints |

CHECK NYLON in self colours of pink,








made subject to the will of his
horse, which being a Barb and
very swift of foot, coming towards
the place where he was kept, ran
with such violence, it is wonder
his burden was not cast by the
way. For, the horse had a bit in
his mouth and the stirrups were
extremely short, as was the man-
ner in which they rode. If he
had ever checked him with the
bridle, as he would have been
obliged, he would have un-
doubtedly laid him on the ground.

But the rider thought of noth-
ing more than holding fast by the
pummel with both hands and
was miraculously preserved.

In this great daiscomposure, he
was taken off by two Negroes
and set on this own legs. But he
was in such a trance for some
minutes that he was in no condi-
tion to speak to us; so sensible
an impression had the fear of
falling made him. But having
come to himself at last, he
addressed us and in his language
bid us. Welcome, beginning to
apologise for his long delay dur-
ing which he had put himself in
such a hazard as in his whole
life he had not known the like.

We answered that it argued a
great respect and civility to us
that he would expose his gravity
which was accustomed to a
moderate pace, to such a swift-
ness of motion, as might in any

kind endanger his health or
hazard his person.
But he being a man of few

words, said no more, He brougat
us into his house which was upon
a level at tne entrance, but the
other side of the rooms was on
& steep precipice, while some of
the rooms were like galleries such
as are in the meanest Inns upon
London-way, There were not
more than four rooms. in the
house, besides the two galleries
and a kitchen and those were
all on one floor, The floor was
earth not so much as made level,
even as to deserve sweeping and
most of them were justly dealt
with all. For, they had no more
than they deserved, both above
and below. The cobwebs served
as hangings and the frying pans
and grid irons as pictures,

By this equipage, you may
guess what the trading is of this
island, when the Governor is thus
accoutred, By and by, a Cloth was
laid of calico with four or five
napkins of the same material, to
serve a dozen men,

The first course was set on the

table, ushered in by the Padre
himself (Bernardo, the Mulatto
and Negoes following after)

with every one a dish of fruit.
The first was Melons, Plantains
the second, the third Bananas, the
fourth Guavas, the fifth of
Prickled Pears and the sixth Cus-
tard Apple. But to fill up the
table and make the feast yet more
sumptous, the Padre sent his
Mulatto into his own Chdmber
for a dish which he reserved for
the close of all the rest. Three
Pines in a dish which were the
first that I had ever seen and far
beyond the best fruit grown in
England, as the best apricot is
beyond the worst slow or crab.
Having well refreshed our-
selves with these excellent fruits,
we drank a glass or two of Red
Sack, a kind of wine growing i1



36” wide

—per yard $ 2.43

46” wide

Navy, Red and

$3.82

NYLON SHEER in white ground with red

ground with gold flowers,



YAVE SHEPHERD & 00., LTD.

f0, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street







A TRUE & EXACT

HISTORY,

Of the Ifland of
BARBADOES. |



By RICHARD LIGON, Gent.





PLAIN NYLON SHEER in black only,







!
'
\
4
|
|

the Madeiras, very strong but not
very pleasant. For in this Island,
no wine is made at all, neither
are grapes grown so near the
‘Line upon islands in all the
world. Having made an end of
our fiuit, the dishes were taken
away and another course fetched
in which was of flesh, fish and
salads; the salads were placed upon
the table first. I took great heed
of this, being all Novelties to me,
but the best and most savoury
herbs that I ever tasted, very well
seasoned with salt, oil and the
best vinegar. Several sorts we had
but not mixed, but in several
dishes, all strange and excellent,

The first dish of flesh was a
leg of young sturk, or a wild calf;
of a year old, which was the
colour of stags flesm and tasted
very much jike it too, It was full
of nerves and sinews, strong
meat and very well conditioned,



from Malaya.
hit her, the Rooseboom was half-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE .

THE MAN WHO SURVIVED

At midnight on March Ist 1942, equal = stead Then and

in
the Rooseboom sank. Four days By LAN G ALE possibly this is the most important
before, this small Dutch freighter reason of all—I was determined
jhad left the port of Padang in xcept Doris Lim +, not to die.”
Sumatra, carrying more than 50@ “omen exce - en Sui
evacuees, most of them British, “ie om the boat. Suicide Urge

He did,
the

ed “4 Sok 5 a one day, surrender t
When the: torpede The Fair Died First suicide urge, and jump over



it | ; a vt The majority of men. on board clasping the hand of a
way to Ceylon and safety. board the boat Were soldiers, and i¢liow soldier. But the desire t

Asleep on the deck of the it was the raw young recruits live was too great and he struck
R boom on that fateful night that were the first to die. The out for the surface when he felt
was a hardy Scot called Walter fairhaired Dutchmen suffered to go Gown any furwer woud
Gibson, who was the only white terribly from the sun, their skin mean the end.

man to survive, and who has pecling off in strips. All suffered On the day before the last ther«
lived to write The Boat, which is {rom thirst. were seven survivors left four
published by W, H. Allen at five Soon a murder gang, composed Javanese seamen, one Scottish
shillings. ot ve deserters, started their gunner, Doris Lim and Gibson

When the ship was. hit all ex- ‘deadly work at night. They would himself. Then a horrible piece of
cept one lifeboat was destroyed. pu men overboard so that the butchery took place. The Javan-
Eventually this boat, which was ration of food and water could ese pounded the gunner on the
built to hold 28 people, was filled last longer, and they even tried head with the rowlocks ana

with 80 survivors,
50 were clinging to the lifelines
on the sides. ith a

lucky ones to get into the boat.

and another '




» drink the blood of some of their st
victims after cutting their throais
bully-beef tin. At last
e other soldiers realised that the
murder gang intended to kill off out

ted to cut him up with a tin.

“The lascar plunged his hands
into the wound, like someone
groping in a handbag, and pulled
something dripping with blood,

Walter Gibson was one of the ¢

He was allowed in, because he wes everyone else, so that they could, into wnich he dug his teeth like
a dog snatching at a bone. The
@ On page 9.



boiled tender with sauce of sav-
oury herbs and Spanish vinegar.
Turkeys and hens we had roasted;
a gigget of young goat; fish in
abundance of several kinds, whose
names I have forgotten. Snappers,
grey and red; Cavallos, Carpions
etc., with others of rare colours
and shapes, too many to be men-

tioned. We. were very much
delighted with all these things
we tasted.

Dinner being nearly half done
(Tne Padre, Bernardo and the
other black attendants waiting
on us) in comes an old fellow,
whose complexion was raised out
of the Red Sack; for near that
colour it was. His head and beard
were milk white, his countenance
bold and cheerful, and with a lute
in nis mand, played us a Novelty.
The “Paffame fares galiard”; a

tune in, great esteem in the days |

ot Harry the fourth, For when
Sir John Falstaff makes his
amours to Mistress Doll Tearsheet,
Sneake and his Company, the
admired fidlers of that age play
this tune. Tois put a thought in
my head, that if time and tune
be the composits of music,
a long time this tune had in
sailing from England to this |
place, But we being sufficiently
satisfied with this kind of har-
mony, desired a song, which ‘he
performed in an antique man- |
Both favouring much of}



ner.
antiquity, no graces, double |
relishes, trillos, Gropos or Piano

fortes, but plain as a packstaff. |

His lute too was but of ten
strings and that was the tashion |

o! King David’s days. So that the | shared between

this antique piece
beyond measure,

rarity of
pleased me

Having finisnaed dinner, the)
Padre well near weary of his
waiting, we rose, and made room
for better company. For now,
the Padre and his black mistress |

tawny and sky colour, not done
@ On page 9.

what | Suffering from a broken collar share









Give

Happy Memories

GIVE A CAME
.

CAMERA
we have tae Larges: Assuce-
mene of Cameras in Town
—and at rices wW oun
every Pocket—brom 9>9.vv
to 9x6u.0u,
CAMERAS by “KODAK’
Baby Brownie .......... 35.00
Brownie —620— Model “OC”
310.00
Brownie—620— Model “E”
with built in Close up lens,
Filter & Flush contacts only
$13.00
Kodak Duaflex
in Flash contact .
Brownie Reflex ..,

with built
.. $24.00
. $17.00
Folding Brownie—620
$25.00

Folding Brownie—620

$35.00
Folding Kodaks—620— @
$55.00 & $85.00
GERMAN FOLDING
CAMERAS

With F4.5 Lens $65.00 &

$96.00

GERMAN BOX CAMERAS
$15.00

feof
Sf ie

‘Perkeo”
Case
“Perkeo”
Case
“Bessa
in Range
“Bessa I’ 4.5 Lens
Case 6
“Vito 11” 35MM F 3.5 Lens
With Case.

“Vito

3.5 Lens With {

4.5 Lens With
mW” 3.5 Lens built
Finder & Case.

With



WALTER GIPSON a

the remaining rations be Tr) = 85MM~SOFA:2

bone. tween them. So, rushing at them Lens built in Range Finder
one day, they pushed the fiv & Case.
When day broke they took murderers over the side, keepin Peivcee from $95.00 to

stock of their supplies of food and
drink, There
bully beef, two 7 lb. tins of fried

his head leaning on the
|or breast

pretty Chinese girl
Lim, who had worked at one time

them the boat $260.00.

they

away from until

drowned. ALSO

was one case of

Weston Exposure Metres

spiced rice, 48 tins of condensed Every day that passed was a . a

|milk and six Bols-gin bottles of diy of Death. A én of heroism, German Exposure Metres
|water, This meant that the ra- horror, tragedy, murder and Camera ver

tion of liquid was a tablespoon- treachery. Men died in different ash ee i.

|ful of water each at sun-up, and ways. Some went mad, some just a. Sa

Photo Albums

|a spoonful of milk and water at faded away, some jumped over- .
; y, § ! r rners
jnight. A tin of ay beef sng board and swam away into the Be Sees
t welve people. night, 120
| As can be imagined, conditions on Why did Gibson survive “J Colour Films ore be xx
| » rr > “We were : Verichrome & uper
| the boat were terrible. We were feel that I starte a with advantage Films
standing so close”, Gibson writes gyer most of the other soldiers in (All Sizes
eae, for night after night that the boat” he writes. “I had beer Kodachrome 35 M™ Films
ollowed no man could lic down 4 regular on foreign service, for 828 Films
to slee He must doze upright, ;¢ ; y : Kodachrome 5% ;
| Pp. prignt, 13 ye I was toughened to the |



shoulder Gjimatic conditions of the East. 1| AND

of his opposite num-



called Doris that my quiesence had in it some-

f Broad Street
thing parallel to the stoicism of Head 0

were to take their turns. A ” had served in some pretty hot on Pic-
negro of the greatest beauty and ber. places in India, particularly in| Kodak © MM uote With
majesty together that I ever saw| There were three women on Northern command. My broken ere

in one woman. Her features | board, Mrs. Nunn, who was tho °ollar bone was a blessing in dis K Kodak 8 MM Projector
large and excellently shaped, well | “Florence Nightingale of tthe Sulse. Because of it, Paris and joe . Film 8 MM & 16 MM
favoured, full-eyed, and admir-) boat, was the wife of Mr. R. L. Acworth told me I must not do { ca, nd Magazine.

ably graced. She wore on her} Nunn Director of Warks in Ma- any spells in the water in thos¢ Rolls a

head a roll of green Taffeta strip-|laya, who had served as a civil early overcrowded days... . Per- e ia the Best Results
ed with white and Philiamort,| engineer in Trinidad, Nigeria and haps because long service had roo your Film have ft
made up in the manner of a tur-| British Guiana, He went down taught me a philosophy, I early He eloped, Printed and En-
ban, and over that a slight vel|with the Rooseboom after push- adopted a mood of pussivity. It , 4 oad ab

which she took off at pleasure. | ing his wife through the Porthole. seemed to me useless to butt in ae

On her body next to her linen,|The other two women were a when so many were making plans } BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
she wore a petticoat of orange} Dutch officer’s wife and a_ slim, and giving orders, and I imagine Bin



$2.83

PRINTED NYLONS in
white with orchid dots,
white with green dots,
white with navy and
orchid with green dots,
46 inches wide

per yard.

$3.25





for British Intelligence.



All the

——

Doris Lim, and that it served me SSS









HARRISON'S ~

IN GLASSWARE









Broad St.
Tels 3142 & 2364





WE SPECIALISE

AND CARRY A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF

KITCHEN AND TABLE REQUISITES

including

CLEAR POLISHED TUMBLERS—C.T, TO 1 PINT

BOWLS CREAM JUGS SUGAR BASINS

CAKE PLATES SHERBETS SWEET DISHES

COASTERS NAPPIES WATER BOTTLES
JARS—'2 AND 1 GALL—WITH METAL SCREW-ON COVER

And Lots of Other Useful Items,—Plain and Decorated

In Fine Swedish Glass We Have
CHAMPAGNES, PORTS, SHERRIES, CLARETS, LIQUERS
COCKTAILS AND '% PINT TUMBLERS
These are All Available in Plain or Etched-Greek Key Patt.

Our Stocks also include a comprehensive Assortment of

“PYREX” and “PHOENIX” HEAT-PROOF OVEN GLASSWARE

CUSTARD CUPS, CASSEROLES, PIE PLATES, SOUP PLATES,
UTILITY DISHES Etc.

This is a Busy Period Particulary for Housewives—There © |

is so much to be done, Furthermore with all the extra
Seasenal Expense it is Vitally Necessary to Buy to the Best

Advantage—May We Therefore Remind You that
YOU WILL SAVE BOTH TIME AND MONEY
HY SHOPPING AT

HARRISON'S

Broad St.







b

(
39.00 & $10.00;
With Case,
CAMERAS By
“VOIGTLANDER"”
!
:
|









PAGE SEVEN

C AND B
Ds NH
: £2 Be >
AN. AH
BOMBAY

S| Tr MG Ga EWE



J j Li over the world, people |

Are you praised A who appreciate good food
for your soups ? know that Lea & Perrins
have the secret of making the

RAISE goes to soup with supreme Worcester sauce. Lea
ieee You could, if you | & Perrins are kept busy send-
had time to spare, obtain | ing cases of Lea & Perrins
flavour with many spices and | Sauce to meet the demand
herbs, but it is far easier and fa} from people overseas who
more economical to add a little j want the best sauce. When






you ask for Lea & Pefrins,
the bottle your grocer hands
you contains the same sauce

the o
noisseut

Lea & Perrins
before you serve your soup

Sauce just



Use one teaspoonful in soup
vuce that



| for tour people con-

severywhere will use

LEA & PERRINS

Me criginal and genuine
WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE





S iy

emis

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel! tightness
and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,
relieve stuffy, congested feclings, at the same time soothing the
nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and pains of ‘Mu
disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and safely.
They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Keep a

supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always.

Phensic

TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CKX RELIEF
« FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS








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FLOR De MACHADO s Se ca aed ah
LONDRES .. ; ‘ Se ci pists ? 20
LEST sips Dieke-tetasna hans epesaleasas thkade chs ak ss nS
PANETELAS ... a oe Be eae cdg eaiat a) aS
Also GEMS .. . Bundles of 50
Also DOMINICA CIGARS
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CORONAS . SE Ns ade aitcvartaab lee: #4 rf a0
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9
KNIGHT'S LTD.
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ENJOYMENT!








NEILSON’'S NUT ROLL — per bar 15
NEILSON’S NUT ROLL — per box 24 .... $3.00
MELTIS PEKIN FIGS — per box 1.43
MELTIS JAFFA DATES — per box 1.33
MELTIS JUNKISH DELIGHT — per bex 1.05
MARZIPAN (A!mond Paste) — per Ib. 1.20
GROUND ALMONDS — per Ib. ok
LEG HAMS 16 —. 19 Ibs, — per Ib, ‘ 1.28
SHOULDER HAMS — 5) — 8 Ibs — per Ib. 1.10
CUT DRAINED PE — per box ott
MRS. PEEKS XMAS PUDDINGS — 2 Ibs. 214
HONIG MACAKONI — 9 0 2, pkt. : 24
HONIG SPAGHETTI — 9 oz. pkt. +
HONIG VERMICELLI — 9 oz. pkt, o
INSTANT POSTUM — per jar 9
IMPERIAL BRISKET BEEF — per 4 Ib. tin ‘ 35
FANCY TINS POYBLUE TOFFEES | Ib 72c. } 1 1.23
KOO PINEAPPLE JAM — per 2 Ib. tin 69
KOO PEACH J \M per 2 tb. tin ‘ 68
KOO APRICOT JAM per 2 th. tin 69 \
KOO SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE — per 2 !b tin x9
n KOM MELON & PINEAPPLE per ? Tb. tin ay
MANISH SLICED HAM — per tb 6

HUNTS’ CHILI SAUCE — per bottle

COCKADE FINE RUM

| STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. |

: Sa Cee



)





é.





PAGE EIGHT







Forte Ab
Foc

DO YOU KNOW
?





i
|
‘
| —why constipation often
troubles you when ’
awa m home? Th
1s scl to your 1
routine, and the net
governing digestion rd
j elimination re-act
favourably to cha
diet, meal-times and ec]
mate. Thus the working of
your system becomes dis-
| organised and constipa-
| tion sets in
| Always ack a tin of
| Andrews Liver Salt when
| youtravel. Sparkling efler-
vescent Radeon pleas
ant to take, gentle in
| action—helps you koep
regular under changing
conditions.
Andrews
for
| Inner Cleanliness
|
K 7a, $2
we 3



A iaenliine

aul



PYRAMID *|

HANDKERCHIEFS |

In white and colours for men and women

loved it

deserves. Polish it onl
with Goddard's Liqui
gentlest cleaner

there is;

| Tougher than the tarnish (which
whips off so easily) yet wa









A TOOTAL PRODUCT softer than silver —that's
Goddard's,
See Registered Trade Mark Labe! on every handkerchief Tootal Guaranteed
ce Registe r a nm every ha rchie La otal | Available
fags re eT ee cae, ee eee: at most good

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1 4

,OUdAaArUS
LIQUID SILVER POLISH
(A. Made by the Makers
“of the famous plate powder,
brass polish & furniture cream,









} ; head, with roses on the crown. the shoulders. | ; eee
1} | RUFFLETTE: A Walter Raleigh Amongst the newest cotton | ten days to get a minor repair |
i} ®! ruff outlining the “halo” on the finishes are cotton spun like }done to the strap fitting of a|
it ‘| crown. worsted, cotton embossed like a |WTist-watch? And why so few}
! DR. ' DOVE TAIL A feather fan. doyley or a superior quality jewellers these days _follow the
' !| like a fantail pigeon's attache4 to wallpaper, and cotton witk old custom of lending you 8
: INDIAN 1) the curls at the back. satin-cheen watch until your own is returned?
| p - - ~ ‘ : I THINK more people than
|} ROOT ILLS ever are planning an_ hotel
. 7 9 C. : ° ‘ Christmas this year. Friends have
I | ipatior d I bh live ’
\} jee vestionn® vakeep Yon doustantiy fee ' W hat 3 ooking In The Kitchen ? been trying to book. They found
will give pou ‘guatle but effective cvorniahe \ . very little left under sky’s-the-
, Without griping or diseomfe o f ~ we ‘ . . ; tae
Sistatt ou test: Gobet inet alu potive ingre: Sausages With Apple Juice them frst of course and cut them | limit prices.
| dients of fruits, vegetables and herbs is a t p
a i ‘iaistie dae hs in pieces throwing away the stones | 1 SAY it's ti * f the |
bowel ition after harmful waa sausages 2 per person, 5 ‘er >ty 7 . s its time ma 0 |
if oo Mais cared out Get Dy ! Olive oil or lard oe Pare 2 thick cae trai a i London restaurants revised their
\y Pills today ; Tomato sauce 1 or 2. table- bit of water, Let it boil ag in | wine _ lists. There's no justifica-
1 A ej _ spoonfuls with a tins: piece of lime skin (be | tion for charging 25s. for a bot-
} TRusted Remedy g) COOKed beans or green peas careful that there is not white peel | tle you can buy at a good wine | f
FOR OVER 1 Salt pepper. on the lime skin or the puree will | merchants for half a guinea. |
50 YEARS 1 Fry the sausages and wheN taste bitter). Add a few drops of ween : a bs |
— } rooked keep them in a warm lime 6. Ce he. s ‘ges wit! I OULD never have thought |
ws. . you'll be one of | 2 * WOOK 4 lime juice. Cook the sausages with :
peso pap oaenadeniend place. In the fat left over after margarine and serve hot the puree |of it but my husband, out | A
a wonderful twosome. + BEWARE oF worms! tf frying the sausages add a tiny bit in the middle of the dish anq the | of cigarettes late at night, phoned |}
‘ | Y lar olive , wo diueog saving he z axi-ré ‘i ttes were |
‘ { 1 HRGRAIN ta “Orcteetad witht | ard or olive oil then the two sausages around it. a taxi-rank, Cigare r
You'll both be in the best i Be, sure yous taxally ie “prowegted with {| tablespoonfuls of tamato sauce, ‘ delivered—and this message: “We
designed, best looking, } makers of Dr. More's Indian Root Pills, {| salt pepper and the beans or green Sausages With Banana Puree | get calls for all sorts of things— |

best wearing swimwear

* °



you've ever seen. For
Jantzen has something.
And you can have it, too,

| oS.P. CLA.

Ask yott t™keep your dog ins‘de
if you shop soon. your yard or ‘tied at night
hat the neighbourhood is not

distuubed

‘IANTZEN .IMITED BRENTFORD, MIDDLESEX, ENGLANO





—

ceessory > TA

Christma









HANDBAGS
PURSES &
CARRY-ALLS

@ Plastic Shopping
Bags .. . $4.09
@ Plastic Diaper
Bags for Baby — $2.04
@ Canvas & Plastic

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designs. Variety of
sizes,
@ Plastic Bags in @ Bags for Girls
all colours &

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(eo. Sahely & Co.,

from 96c.





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«
b

the back.

| By DOROTHY BARKLEY
|i Rb LONDON.

| It has arrived already—the way
| we are to wear our hair in Corona-
|tion Year. In a “cavalcade” of
| styles, Riche-London hair stylist

So give it the care it | Who will be responsible for dress-

y | ing the hair of many of the ladies
ajins ide Westminster Abbey—

Silver Polish. It's the | Showed a theme hairstyle for the
just can’ a
scratch the delicate surface of your pre- | (After all, he insisted with good
cious silver, like some harsh polishes do.

t | Coronation with 20 variations.
business sense, what is the point
just one fashion‘
|One would not suit everyone.)
Basically, the theme is a short
cut. The hair is flat on the crown
of the head. At the back it is
trimmed to a length of roughly
four inches and curled upwards
halo-fashion. At the nape of the
neck, the hair is only about one
inch long. Here it. is feather cut
and brushed up. (See illustration)
As a variation at the front of the
head, hair is either swept back
smoothly from the face, as in the
photograph, or brushed forward
in a sleek fringe — if you wish
to conceal a high forehead — or





given an assymetrical sweep in
-'the parting for a sophisticated

appear ce.
Ric i ») emphasised that “hair

ornamentations” for
| will be important next year. (“A
hat covers more than half the
head on ornamentation less than
half,” he explained), He presented
a variety of suggestions, in=
evitably inspired by Tudor styles
Iilustrated is his ‘Floral En-
; chantment” a wreath of flowers
encircling the “halo” of curls

| Other suggestions included

partygoers



TUDOR ROSE: A tiny basket
f straw, fitting to the back of the







which you have already
ce d with an onion. Let it boil
| for a few minutes ‘then add the

sausages again and let them boil
with the beans for a few seecnds.
Serve hot: the beans in the middle
| of the dish, the sausages on top,

Sausages With Beans Or
Green Peas A
Boil the golden apples. with
water and a tiny bit of sugary Peel





ADVOCATE



And finally came the designer's New Fashion For The Queen |
What happens when the Queen |

little jest TARLETON was a
trimming in the form of a frigate
with sails a-billowing. (Somebody
suggested that it would need the
courage of Raleigh to wear it)

Main advantage of all these
decorations, it seems, is to- keep
the hair tidy.

New Ways With Cotton
Once again designers are poach-
ing on male preserves and adapi-
ing men’s styles for women.
Latest in the long line of adapta-

tions (remember the Edwardian
masher jacket, and the_ Eton
colla? of a year ago?) is the use

of pin-striped and pin-checked

poplin shirting for afternoon
dresses. It was shown — at a
parade this week — in a variety
of styles, including a wing-

collared, full skirted dress with
long sleeves, finished of course in

the authentic manner, with tru-
benised cuffs and cuff-links.
In colours, the trend is away

from the dark “jungle” prints so
popular in tht last four years, |
Emphasis is now on jewel colours,
on dusky pink, sky blue and lemon
yellow. Smartest dress in the
Show was in charcoal grey: denim,
full skirted, worn over a sliff
petticoat and trimmed witn a
fresh white pique collar. }

in a variety of ways. Other
styles had red piping round the |
mandarin collar, belt and cuff

As for styles, the strapless sun-|
top is out. For sun-bathing, the
important style is now the halter
lop. Day dresses showed

collar, and, contrasting with this |
a “boat” neckline just fitting on!





You ean serve also pork ciiops
with the banana puree. Peel the
bananas, cut them in small pieces |
and cook them with a tiny piec



butter until you. have a g

puree, It will look like banana
jam. Fry the sausages or pork
chops and put the puree in the

nniddle of the dish giving it th
nape of a mountain, Put
chops or sausages around it
serve hot.

and |



boca! Agent



Ts

ALEC RUSSELL & CO

* LEFT: Basic hairstyle for the Coronation: hair is swept back from the forehead, and dressed high at

RIGHT: A variation on the basic style: hair is brushed forward in a fringe, and tie halo-effect at
the back of the head is trimmed with a wreath of flowers.

Make Your Hair-style «A Halo”

veers away from her traditional
evening wear of crinoline
dresses?

It sets the fashion world talking

—as it did this wéek after the
Royal Film Performance when |
the Queen wore an unusual

‘magpie” dress. This had a white
satin front, black satin back, and
a Veneckline (néw for evening).

That imitations
was expected, so it did not sur-
prise that within 48-hours a Lon-

don dress manufacturer an- |
nounced: “Of course, we can’t
copy it exactly, but we are|

putting a similar style into pro-
duction right away: it should be
ready by December.”

ALL MYT

By JOANNA PACE

would appear |

SUNDAY,

dies. You May Smoke—Ii And But



At Smoking in publi
/ become a ladylike habit.

last,

¢

It was not so much a matter of
| How many, as of Who, when it
came to the people who dé€cidéed
For the final emancipation of the
cigarette hds been accomplished
by two members of the Royal
Family.

The Duchess of Kent and

Princess Margaret were first pic-
tured smoking in semi-private—
(the Duchess at a London nizht-
|Spot and the Princess at a Paris
| night-club.
Then pictures arrived of the
Duchess smoking on an informal
| visit to Pinewood Studios and at
}a formal reception in Manchester.
} The Princess smoked in the
| Royal Box at Ascot.

Now, during the last two weeks,
{pictures have shown the Duchess
}smoking in Malaya and the

|Princess at the Royal Variety
Performance. How far have you
worried about convention? Do

you, for example, smoke in buses
and trains? Convention used to
‘say NO in a bus; YES in a texi:;
| PERHAPS in a train,
Do you smoke out doors?
!Convention said NO in the
street; YES on the each; PER-
| HAPS at a race meeting.
| Do you smoke at public assem-
blies? Convention said NO at a
reception; YES at a dance; PER-
HAPS at a public meeting.
Convention has never been
very consistent. It yields now to
a royal behest.
| But with a yielding comes a
qualification: The cigarette must
be in a long cigarette holder, held
in a GLOVED hand,

of

|
|
|

aaa
SC

A DATE 1% LONDON
(June, 1953)

STARTS A CRAZE IN PARIS
(November, 1952)







from IRENE RICHARD

PARIS, Friday.
HE Coronation is already inspiring

T

French dressmakers, Mid-season

I CAN imagine the thoughts of | os are full of «ieee ”
the American soldier who got} wns, showy satin models which |

into my railway carriage the) Would not be out of place in the

jother day. Whenever he tried to,
conversation, nobody said
|more than “Really?” He offered |
nobody |
| Smoked, He took some convincing |
Denim was dress€d up for town \that the mixed bag of passengers |
were not unfriendly: it’s just that |

start a

his cigarettes round:

the English travel in silence.

I DON’T Know which is
more embarrassing:
and bullied

is by

sight.

I WONDER why it should take |

bread, milk, flowers—and deliver

them to people at all hours.”

I NOTICED one of the £8 &s

1 |store copies of the Queen’s Royal | Bim

Film Show gown, The placarc
said“Better dressed dept... .”

I WONDER why

&

10s.

than 10s. worth of silver?
—L.E.S

“PLAY-UP"



BARBADOS

the
Dining with |
a man who knows nothing about |
; food,
two | waiter; or with one who knows |
styles of neckline—a high, winged | too much, and bullies everyone in |

the

note |
the |Stays in the purse so much longer |

Abbey—if they had a train.

HENCE — THE PEERESS GOWN

1 |

NEW CHRISTMAS CRACKERS
perfume
| he race














| —tw



DECEMBER 7, 1952



FOR THE BRIDE
MARRYING an Englishman
has its penalties. The Canadian or

American bride arriving here to
marry sacrifices the traditional
Shower Party given by friends to
the bride-to-be,

Everyone brings a present to
help the bride set up her new
home. If the bride is lucky, she

will have more than one party—
one for linen, one for the kitchen,
and perhaps one for general
household things.

The guests get together before-
hand and decide what each shall
bring. So there is a minimum of
repetition, and the bride does not
find herself saying a_ polite
“Thank you” for 20 dustpans and
no brooms,

Enterprising stores in America
get from a bride a list of the
presents she hopes for—and the
bride sends her friends along to
see the list. What they buy is
then ticked off. .

NOODLE-TIME
e Too often at a lunch party
the sweet has to be something
out of a tin served exactly as it
comes. That’s all there is time for
after the usually elaborate first

course,

But the parting thoughts of
guests are important, so here is
an unusual Hungarian recipe I

have followed with success,

Noodles are easy to buy in most
big towns; so Noodle Nut Pud-
ding should not present too many
store-cupboard problems.

INGREDIENTS: 6 ozs. noodles;
1 oz, margarine or butter; 2, ozs.
walnuts; 2 ozs, granulated sugar;
a little icing sugar; salt.

Put the noodles in boiling
salted water, and cook for 15

| minutes. Strain in a colander and

place in a dish. Add the mar-
garine or butter and allow it ta
melt on the hot noodles, Mix it
in well,

Chop the walnuts finely and
mix with the granulated sugar.
Add to the noodles and butter,
and mix well again.

Serve in individual dishes with
a frosting of icing sugar on top.
NO DOUBT
*** “WHEN in doubt,” said the

girl, “I always wear black.”

“When

in doubt,” said the
cook, “I make white sauce.”
“When in doubt,” said the
young man, “I phone Mary.”
“When in doubt,” said the

business man, “I don’t.”
“When in doubt” . . it is a good
catch phrase,
What your
doubt?

is recipe, when in

One desioner,
who knows
English taste
well, is working
slender satin
Coronation frocks
with the most
claborate em-
broidery. He
accompanies
them with snug
little jackets to
match for dances
and parties.

w

Current craze
in Paris for
royal purple is
olso attributed
to the Corona-
tion. There are
purple frocks,
purple wraps,
purple hats, all
in velvet. Those
who cannot
afford more wear
o bunch of
Parma violets,

Satin
and

pearls

“WE The gr

satin sheath
evening dress
has a wide
panel of
pleats let in.
The bodice is
lavishly em-
broidered
with pearls.
The boz-
Shaped grey

jacket is
worked to
match —and
lined with
white fur.
(Pierre Bal-
main.)



GOYA HAT BOX

Goya does o hat trick
phials per-
fume in a cellophane
het box,"in three dif-
ferent perfume
assertments

TALC AND DUSTING POWDER

She'll be delighted when she oper
this _greot drum of perfumed b
powder pocked with its palm
velvet puff, or this garlo





- ++ the loveliest gift of all ®

d

Sole Distributors: L, M. B. Meyer & Co, Ltd., P.@, Box 171, Bridgetown,









Se Spotted th,» fac
* at the big dress



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7

THE F-

1952 SUNDAY ADV OC ATI PAGE NINI







ACK PRINCESS History Of Barbados Wlan About Jown . * ‘

@ From Pare * But ‘ A CHRISTMAS GIFT © ARD 1. A ; I dreamed of a truly

i sut



vith straight stripes but a, me nd vou shall find /"Corporating a year's subscriy

LIF ¥_ stockist the A ‘ eomfortable strapless...



WOMAN APEX Hairdre I

4 « ap én V ved é
/ _ 1 a” Fr r n that a mantl pu i vhich. at a distanc to READER'S ST l¥ cki
/ - k ained wit] early white, are yel- | LOOK, PICTURE POST PEX Hairdr product an
D. Val rr mantle was large tied low i foul This knowledge} AND HOME, BRITTANIA AND featurc o, Amer “STOPETTI

DRUSILLA
BEYEUS
Reporting

What a beautifu
face,” said Prin-
cess Margaret as
the girl in the
Photograph
brushed by.

The Princes

parade of the
week, when
the clothes of the
Top Eleven de-
signers were
shown to th
Royal Family.

THE FACE i:
mt 21 and has

me as much is
any face could t
Smooth the path

"Clarke. It has

earned her a liv- }
dng since a pic- |
ture of it won | ‘
first place in an
open-air beauty ff
compétition, The
prize was a fort-
night’s holiday at
Clacton with ten
pounds pocket
money.

THE FACE WAS ON ITS WAY.
The face went after a job as a

model, showing off cheap coats in

a London dress manufacturer's

salon. It got the job at £7 a

week.

THE FACE HAD GOT A BREAK

The top model agency took the
face on its books—and had the
frame of long black curls clipped
off. A photographer liked the
leok of the face—and used it for
a huge chocolate advertisement
to be splashed all over the papers.
THE FACE WAS MAKING GOOD

The face had got what it neeaed
—a chance to show off to the peo-
ple who can make it a success.
Since then it has arrived bang in
the front of the fashion world

Photographers snap it on an
average 300 times a week.

The face has flashed from the
covers of the glossy magazines, the
weekly picture papers, and from
page after page in women’s

Sagasine,

vi] , THE FACE IS UP TO ITS EYES
IN SUCCESS
nd last week it made a very
e grade indeed... t was in
midst of some of the keenest
als in town—at the most pub-
sed fashion show for month
on for the Royal Family
And what started the Princess
talking ?
The face—‘What a_ beautiful
face!” said the Princess, as the
girl in the photograph brushed by.

For the armehair







drinker...



A gadget to increase the comfort
of the armchair ‘drinker—this
traylet to put the drink down on.
It clips securely on to the arm of
a soft chair and is big encugh to
take a plate.

Washable, in white and all
colours, price 12s, 6d. A good
idea as it is—a better idea if
made in something nicer than
plastic.

How to make
mouths water

The best reading of the week
(for those who like their fogd)
turned up in a new booklet on
paté de foie gras—and how to eat

























* )
; with a knot of very t ad black wre it this,curiosity in me, but; EVE, TIME FORTUNE, WIDE Spray d-oderant We, ?
â„¢/â„¢T ribbon, with a rich jewel on her it w not the main end of my | WORLD and any one or in otf t ik-leak tropica ecessif% Mae Ai OSS
AND — eo jer which came under enquiry, for there was now one | 4 Penencats variety of Magazines ( i with Xmas Gift ; Qs ®
ZA her left arm, and so hur oose thing more to set her off in my) at ‘OUR STATIONERS, ROB~ tions and Boxes AN }OXES . .
jend carelessly almost to the op:nion ERTS & CO a gift idp 7 Choc nd Colina . ei ke Maidenette Strapless
ground On her legs she wore Phe rarest black swan I had | please almost everyone Convey have 1iso beautiful box { -
r ; buskins of wetched sil} iecked ewer Seen end that was her lan-|your Seasonal Greetings in this MARASCHINO CHERRIES AS
W HY with silver lace and fr Her guage and graceful delivery of tha practical form and purchase your well as Perfume & Toilet Sets
| shoes ay ~ white lea « which was to unite and confirm a Gite Card early to ensure prompt Xmas Candles, Cracker nd
Paced, “he oe A ked be- perf n all the rest. Ana t = — y of the January issue (s), Car
< fe een | jaa pie el ears that er I took a gentleman that Nn, 3301
Thick dale: eyes |20C - WOlS Marge... Dencar bout spoke d Spanish with me and ¢ AN ENTIRELY NEW XMAS
brows arched | SCF neck and on her a fair await coming out which was, AROUND $30 — DRESSES BY GIFT — on sale at the K. R
over to form ar rt a a on oe her with far greatey majesty and| LADY IN BLACK, by Lady in Hunte Store on L wer Broad St
oval shape with | tT nest jewels for they were the arefu os tial T Bave seen in White, by Lady in Colour prac- KAYMET anodised House and

,! largest and most oriental I have /
lev : a Queen A
er seen.

Chair

tically Poe day, cocktail and Tableware in gorgeous colours that
te to dance the meas- | SYeMing dresses exclusive to BET- WILL NOT RUST NOR SCKATCH
: ant nolan t at, | TINA LTD. The Village, Hast- and will remain NEW FOR A

the curve of the
lower eyelid

descending frorn the























| Seeing all per in ré | Engl i
| her ly ¢ say Ores’ with 3aron of England ata . Renews
| waving Siar Mise et oar Masque in the Banquetting house. one - ee ie en ERAN. LTT ETB! Sears is a Melons
. : are ‘ ak, $s : oe . repe-de-Chine and Cotton He display of these iten Cocktail
resolved after dinner to make an Afd truly had her followers andj squares in fasc , Sets. T , ,
essay of what a present of rich frienc with other perquisites around $: ee oer ~ ty Pea Trolleys, Trays, ( tgarene
a silver, silk and goly ribbon would: (that ght to ‘he the attendants |honio’, ie , (and ; matching Boxes, As htrays all unaffected
ais lanting deep! qo io persuade her to open her on 1 a ‘State and beauty) Th “Geli and | handkerchiefs). by heat or spirits and absoluely
' Le € ve 8} fins Bete cut ae cides teak aaa c RRRCE: Hien Penni gees us delightful salon is also show- guarantecd to retain an untarnish-
framed in curly | see whether her teeth were ex= and gone no | Ac mace & stop jing NYLON SLIPS & PANTIES ed lustre. A truly delightful and
bins sanhioe see I t X= ¢ gone no farther. But finding/among a host of iptivating unusual gift
actly white and clean as 1 hope her t slightly attended, and)| Christmas idea ; Tee ye
th ey mtg . For it is the gent l considering she was but the! * ? *
pinion that al negroe have pac tre and therefore THE NEW TOY BAZAAR AT “WE WERE ENROLLING
ss ware: are ag e M the ‘ ecessible, IT made my |THE CO-OP! — you must hurry WHILE WE MOVED. NOW WE L
A smail mouth! and white being so near t gether 2S to her, by my inter-|to the Cotton Factory Showroom HED ‘ ZOV ING AND ne RE
made up pale |set-off one another with the P'e! and see this low-priced collection NG a OMS a :
ink lipstick I told her 1 had some trifles |Of small and large toys AND {0r the start of the new SINGER'S |
itinbinincniingemuuibiondinnim,. Weahe BY thi ebooks of 3 aind| *MAS TREE DECORATIONS SEWING ACADEMY _ tert
- ‘ ; which fc their value were not | With miniature trees for the table J#nuary '53. Now this could mean
‘ When Cae oe tt o school. worthy her accep ce, yet for | green and frosted to make your : eA aun gers, have moved thei
r \ e other < theirs novelty, they might’ be of table sparkle and dance to Yule- Academy into spacious new prem-
eu : J a ieee Seen Sake ert ae aS ae NICE coy esteem, such having been t de festivities. Coloured Balls, ises above Newsam’'s, facing Lower
a ; of a awline y las ng a ts 2 slo" ys ID worn the great Queens of | - ” and gleaming Spir a. a8 y Epoad ot and are splendidly
from chin to ear. Site eS ee See and pay nd entreated her to mas Wrapping Paper and String equipped to cope with the coming
thé eneniare, he walked on , , edna 2 Ue seenive: hen, aa jand Gift Tags — a galaxy of Xmas Season of Sewing and Embroidery
: : a u Of course, that’s what ‘is in it satis " needs! instruction, Ph, 4927 or better,
tle and close £0 Lenich'ts cat ee i : with 1 ravity and reserved ' sav ,
‘ the head. for an eight-year-old. Precisely nogs opened the pa er, and when . . * et eee ee Seen aoe ye aes
jone pair of football boots, a toy o i * Baal afar the ae stra name down
typewriter, a bicycle and cool 1 nage pals ae ee HE SH: AVE ISIC 8
chello” from the chaps at school, Pleased her so as to put her gravity | WHEREVER NE Clas MUSIC BRUSHING AND BROOMING





smile that I
And then showed

nto the

Treasures of a»

: 7 ia ; . AND GROOMING FOR CHRIST-
and if you give him one of the MAS is the idea of everyone aera

highly original MUSICAL BEER

























































A fragile er ow sar s ler , ar A ore y | :
$1 ei and ¢ vie 1s ; hite nt a ke 2 et MUGS depicting scenes of Olde a And an I ‘ TIONS LTD It’s bliss to wear — and unbe-
7 ae c - i ‘ ‘ Alle we s ‘ “1, as ., 3 . r SVS ave i SLO: tore ‘ . °
iui _j Slender. wactetsy Geir l aebtune's Acie wie waves Daa England at LOUIS BAYLEY Oh Marian eon tieaet gtite ear at || lievably flattering, Maiden
Pd T ai sans a Olton Lane. ich with Gift sug- : TUS ’ ar an ;
| There was a time when girls ° = _ such as thaw, To say ate featuring fine Ce ISTUME Polishers To help you prepare a form’s famous Maidenett
}who took up dancing got more ™ 1ether tho e or the whites o JEWELRY ind for tt : “a. groaning table, there are POTS ' ‘ '

é iz got r JE bls é 1e collector 1° Cay 7 aren > Stra less! Designe shape
out of the job than the contract her eyes were'whiter, more Orient, |TOBY JUGS. All purc Bases can AND _ PANS, CROCKERY AND ° SPAS 1PM
and a few curtain calls. he turned them up and gave me| be gift wrapped, ready for Christ GLASSWARE to steer your cook you superbly... with dainty in

Yes, the going was good for ® lok that was sufficient return|mas Day. Louis Bayley’: put {ng in the right direction, This i serts and feather-light boning.
the Gaiety Girls of 50 years ago, fr ® far greater present. I wished | jt on your Xmas list a Xmas stock designed for never I x
And a measure of just how sood | could think of something where- * * 1 failing annual home needs and it'll nm your favorite fabrics
" . "= . ot i » "ey ) . the . . . sh
|the times were \ be unveiled '? st might please me and I “THE RESULT OF CLOSE oo ate x es ns tick Genuine Maidenform Brassi-
when the treasures of the late Should find her both ready and|ATTENTION TO DESIGN” — a ‘*€™s OM your Hs 1
\Gertie Millar, the Gaiety Girl Willin And so, with a graceful/further shipment cf MASSEY- “a : eres are made only in the United
|who married the Earl of Dudley, | of her neck, she went away | HARRIS 42-h,p., 6-cylinder diesel YOU'LL SEE m IN 9d Dut Btates of America.
are put up for auction next \ te t her own house which was | engine TRACTORS (also available OC 1 ae we ayaa Phere 1 dew b % ‘
‘ The solid traces of an old not more than a stone’ throw | with j4-tracks) can be seen at OLSELE / coming u and} ‘ “ o
dom run to three catalogues, from the Padre’s, Other addresses |COURTESY GARAGE _ together . a Gooding lusts ation tho | ‘There is a Maidenform
) * { . { ; “/ o 4 ERS. J FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD ‘
What a minky past is here. The were not to be made without the | With CANE TRAILERS. Amply . a . oure
collection is expected to fetch dislike of the Pade, for they are | backed by spare parts and a first above ae pp AIP ne nig for every type of figure.
over £40,000 there ealous of ‘heir mistresses, |Tate service organization, the gracelully styled car, Already on | gop
the Italians of thelr te Massey-Harris Tractor is already U floor is the new MORRIS | ne .
No. 4 to. ba. continued operating throughout the Island. STATION WAGON, the first of it |
eva Listed for sale are 11 diamond About now, being the end of the kind from this manufacturer, The |
DAVID ¥INCB rings, nine dit nd necklace: na : year, would be a good time tc Morris Oxford Station Wagon i n|
newspaper clippings around in his S¢ven diamond bracelets, — six I he Van W ho jcome and inspect ae Rag with Paes “ ponies |
: : . ru or own ane country anc
pocket) For David i getting diam md brooches, five diamond om » oe ° ac
z Y . ONE OF THE TOWN’S MOST highly competitiye in price. If y«
much better from a unique opera- watches, four pairs of diamond s - t ow Sinweree 17 benine 7 4 '
tion his heart earring two Orders of St uUrVIVe d ATTRACTIVE DRUGGISTS, the see it, you'll like it
It was the first time the oper- Patrick in diamond I > , eth iinet deh ipa buenas enintsipilatiibitiion
: from Page 7
ition was tried ovt in Europe And an unparallelled collection ® | }
and it has given one small koy of the sort of thir was nice to other © ceased to hammer the} |
the chance of growing up remember friends by tie-pins, gun head, and grabbed greed 1. KLIMi Pere, safe milk
The celebrity—a pe shadow studs, dress sets, gold and silver ly the wound,” ‘
of Just William is back at Cigar cases,. cigar boxes, Indian The next day, mercifully, the 2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
home in Carshalton, To his treasures in jade. French treas- boa ounded on the shores of any eta -
parents, the experiment meant ures in _ trace gold, Russian ‘5/48 off jhe Sumatra, after saaaiaaiidiainnaaiiaiemmasmmaimmine
everything. But to David, what treasures in beaten silver drifti for 28 day Only four
was in it for him” The catalogue notes that.many people were left now, two of the = KUM quality i is always Pat nt \
of the pieces have “a coronet and J4Vvanese having disappeared
“I'm going to be a goalkeeper. an inscription.” during the night. The worst was In each and every tin of nourishing KLIM
All I need now is a pair of boots. over but the story of Gibson's | you get benefits found only in the finest 9999399969595500659060")
I’ve got a jersey.’ I anrsla words adversities was not to end so soon, fresh cous milk, Exactly the same amounts $
OFF DUTY— “I'm going to spend all my Walter Gibson has set down his of important food essentials are yours in Select your ¢ ‘hoc bcolates from x
aa birthday money on a typewriter, Said the American woman imple unpretentious every 7 KLIM's uniformity is your assur-
“Foie Gras should be served in|the toy kind, you know, I got a tourist I came across in a cate words, making no attempt to em- ance of consistently fine milk!
shells or slices, and the spoon or} jot more po orders this birta- “The worst things about English- be h th tark realism of events POT-OF-GOLD
tn ‘ rd 1 pir si orst th abou nglish f ili § :
knife should be dipped in hot] qay» men are their wives’ hand 1 5 ly The Boat must be one of! _ CHERRIES in
water first before serving each} “pm going to ride a bicycle, aren’t they in a mess.” the most dramatic sea stories ever 4. KLIMis excetient for growing children wa
portion. « |I’'ve been promised one.” LES writter aiiinese aria
I HAPPINESS

“It should be eaten at the begin-

ning of a meal, so that the palate, 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
as yet uncontaminated, is able to
savour the full delicate flavour to

the full.

FRY’S HAZEL NUT
FRY'S PEPPERMINT
6. KLIMis recommended for infant feeding LUXURY

Also
YARDLEY'S SETS
4711 COLOGNE
XMAS CARDS

and

Many Other XMAS GIFTS
aah ae a K ur MC CARLTON BROWNE
M 1 L K wee & Rar

7. KLIMis safe in the speciatly-packed tin



PPE PES SOPEAE SS

“Serve it with iced wnite wine,
champagne, or even a Bordeaux
of good vintage. This is how the
gourmet ean cultivate the virtue
ct acquiring a taste and respect
for the good things of life.” (Far
from free, as usual, The smallest
tin, two spoonfuls worth, costs

8. KLIMis produced ender strictest control






have pure, safe milk





14s. 9d.) Bf
2813 Dial :«: 128 Rnehuck &
A surgeon and ‘ FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ,,\0", 1050 Hordon Co if 2813 Dial :-; 136 Roebuck St.
G09 9OGOOVO00O 060660066

a little boy

“Do you think there will be any
more reporte ® I love them,”
said the new celebrity who was
young nough to be honest.

Eight-year-old David Finch is
in the news (he carries all his







Talking Point

To find out a girl’s faults, praise |
her to her girl friends, .
Benjamin Franklin.

















it.
i
a ‘FABRICS |
For high fashion clothes onasmall budget, __ rics, it is smooth und manageable, stays
smart women everywhere make theirown _ fresh and crisp-luoking longer and washes
dresses with ‘“Tex-made” Fabrics. They — beautifull:
know it’s a pleasure to sew with thes» ifat 1
Make it a habit to buy piece goods that
easy-to-handle, tub-fast cottons. carry ‘“Tex-made’’ identification bands
Illustrated is the Victoria Pattern, a anc tags. They are your guarantee of high
bright cotton print that will go every- quality. |
where with you. Like all ‘“Tex-made” fab-
build on a good foundation
\
A clever make-uy ilways base ipon the right foundat
1 Yardley Foundation Cr light as a feather, spreads easil
evel I ) k et holding powd isiyy
1 t b ul { r choi
DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED oe
el ds Y R in .
the fashionable woman wears ‘ x k :
fas : ““TEX-MADE”’ Foundation Cream
I / y Vi 3 nylon stockings 1S WELL MADE
® “= => x ay | ; ge? oe BOnoon









PAGE TEN





































































































SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952
SUNDAY ADVOCATE . ;
——— : tdi ne =<,
| {
CI |ANNOU (NTS) EDU Y ELECTION | Cc
A S S I F I E D AD S |ANNOUNCEMENTS) EDUCATIONAL | VESTR GOVERNMENT NOTICES
- ae | J@HN
TELEPHONE 2508 : cag tae pemeony TOR TE niga te 2 sonoon NOTICES |
Avoid the rusb, get your Covere ut-
ge —-. So > > § n The £& NCES
tons end Buckl also pleating done at Mtrance Examination of INS AND ADVA
THANKS ' roR SAI E the “Rbony Dress Shop”. 2 Sw reet Fehoo! will oe, held on Monday oi Se PAYMENT OF SALARIES, PENSIO’ yA
AL . e trance Busby's Alle ember a o am Ps t F rs
* =n 7.12.52—1n | Guardians of prospective pupils “mo PARISH OF ST. spceee, ns It is hereby notified for general information that the payment 7
‘ | ae ws bake wsked to comr ; . I HEREBY give notice that ve ; 2 wilb
FRANKLIN.The wndersi gratetutiy | ANTOMOTIVE BROKEN DENTURES quickly and | master imuinanieate With the Head: | appointed the Parochial Building, Cum-| of salaries, pensions and advances for the month of December
atkaiiiviedge with @eepe eciation kilfulls epared, teeth replaced, a] All applications must be accompan: oa | beFland Street, Bridgetown, as the place be as under: —
Sa Minne and S aaiteremaiia BULLDOZER/ANGLEDOZER suitable | suiten in time es nine. Square Deal/>y a Birth Certifieate and a Testimonial | Where Parishioners of the parish of St. : ern t Officials
mpath; tendered the n the passing! JT use on D2, D4, TDO and BDH Crawler | pentat Laboratory Roebuck Street, | from oP Headteacher of the last seheal ey one ae poy oe ee - 1. Salaries and allowances to Barbados Gov' men e ce
s 7 : It ‘; ‘cracto Au iH s ri oca « 3 tt to vote at any election
= Mr ee Pree ne, OR OS veetiie in ‘ ttn Uk} ores a awe A ae hen théiseld Parish may assemble on Monday, on the 19th instant. .
ouen, S Mict ¥ a ihe E, > J
Bitzabeth (wife), Daphne, Tylée (child-| oF es é ction of the cost| Wer CHRISTMAS POSTERS, SHOW- Headmiastes | (he pth day of, soenees Sen, Seas 2. Police and Fire Brigade Pensions on the 20th instant. AFS.. F.V.A.
a 7.12.52 om S.A Dial Courtesy Garage |CARDS AND CARD SIG Call tsh- N.B.—This School prepares boys and | the hours of 10 an a.m. t 8., :
_ 4616 4.12.52—6n. | mwel's Draw.ng OMec 5 C/o Colo- | @irls for the General Certificate ct Siu.) Very for the Parish of St. Michees 3. Teachers and Railway Pensions on the 22nd instant.
pale ninemsn c~ nial Advertising ¢ James St + mapa {London) and for the Examina- | '°* ‘* year any H. BURTON 4. All other local Government Pensions on the 23rd instant. Extensive Listings of Good
+ CAR+-1950 Velox — in good ¢ondition 6.12.52—1n. {tions of the London Chamber of Com! Parochial % ail t Class Property and Land
noopitn The undersigned desire} Api J. Atwell, c/o Dear's Garag necaspineniisoansivelta is regen OD Ne 5. Salaries and Pensions paid on behalf of the Governments Always Available
through this medium to return thanksy 2 52. -6r quatic Club reminds 23,11,52—2n, | . sd he 24th instant
‘ f the kind ¢ . 1 rel € tha. the Catering Depart- 6.12.52—3n of Trinidad and British Guiana on t .
wt see ded the f 7 nal nt wreaths, ! . € oe teen oh OON. NEW ta! ei orders a Fam Eve} - “Shel Gp Gaia aa ‘
S > i other Way ex y ; I 2 Hack “with lke Christmas Cake $ .
corey cables or in any other wey ex-| UNRDGINFERED, “inch | wh 5. taba bn PUBLIC SALES” 1 HEREBY give potice that I have Acting Accountant Genera F SALE
Selalheceaserment cayed U7 ite death 4040 OF 3888 5 — - — di Mies vestey pe ae the oa * 7. 15. 52—1n. OR
of the date Mrs. Powline Hoodit! = 4 ? Room, . o
oun - le ack,{ ¢ AR—1926 where all persons duly qualified to vote oe
S a an Wil, Elle ae a4 aunt | Carter's office PURLIC NOTICES |———___—_——- R at fay election of eer rene ae the = TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS Ait - + cad
oe : 7 scent tidied : EAL Parish may assemble on Monday, the ERGELDIE, Maxwell Roa
Seal esacnoreerput ane | 5
MITCHELL—The undersigned gratefully} CAR—Austin “Ar40 Sormerpet Gar, Rilo. | sab deeticl cg, siete ESTATE Sth on, ie January, 1953, between bn Ne isi for the ree soundly constructed
return thanks to ali who attended the! oge under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H MESSIAH paste tceibted houre Of be ee sock dhe mare - Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions fu Ee te = pw) when
‘i - ny oth davis a tr D Sas building erial rkman-
funeral. sent wygnths 0 in any | over ee pe mo .13 . ee tee tent ant Large Bond,| Christ Church for the year 1953, three months beginning on the Ist January, 1953, to the following ship were of a higher standard
We @ibasion 4f the of M HILLMAN STATION WAGON-—Only | A performance of Handel's MESSIAH |room, Very Good Condition cree bron WOOD GODDARD, Government Departments:— than is usually obtained today.
Gladstone Me. D, Mitchell, late of We 16,000 miles. Owner driven. Appearance | will be given by the Augmented James} ft. at WORTHING MAIN RD. "Rignt-ot Perea ee dintae soon? fae Srawing room,
© hael ood as new. Perfect working order | Street Choir aceompanied by the Police - + . room, en, small break-
Doe aia, Fheims “Dota... Giace,| BRADSHAW & COMPANY Band conducted by Capt. C. B. Raison, a Psat, Gains Gor Only: £2,100 Net 6 12.52—3n Glendairy Prison: Sweet Potatoes — approximately 9,000 Ibs. fest room and 3 good bedrooms. A
Mary, Ruby ‘ehildren}, Joyeé, Coral} Se EO Ehureh on Monday night, “ssth Decem: | BUnEMOW, about 11.000 sq. ft.. By NAVY | pAMisn OF 81. J0sePH a month as governed by the number of||] wide gallery runs on 3 sides and
" ‘ FP ee SecllihA ceeds atl hureh on Monday nt, 38 pcem- . . ‘ ’ .
Cheese SESE Ml TRUCK — One Duel Gear Ford krosh. iter Bt: 8.00 Bans Propréame dan Be RELL EVGCIYE fF Only £3,000 Net. | 1 HEREBY give notice that I have prisoners, to be delivered twice weekly at the}]") The is a two car garage and
—— | Apply: A. Haynes, Salters, St. George jobdtained at the Advocate Stationery 2/- | One-s} very Desirable! appointed the Vestry Room at the Dis- t the site is 15,000 sq. ft. with good
. 6.12.52 : enact Seine "Gecel eae Seon? 2 ainta- | pensary as the place where all ae prison +in proportionate amoun "~ 000 Ibs land, bearing fruit trees. A good
~ -— = . q Condition. | duly qualified to vote at any election Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5, a solid home obtainable for a rea-
RIAM Going, for Only £1,900 Net. Almost | oi Vestrymen for the said Patish ma . 7 ‘i Agu
IN MEMO ELECTRICAL ane NOTICE af s ate ae neh. Bunga- coterie a Monday, the 5th day % week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital sonable re.
m — ees 1s H BY GIVEN that it ig the In- | !0W, abou sq. ft., A y HELL, | J,juary, 1950, between the hours of 10} -_
vanes ; ~ ah tak dear ELECTRIC REF RIGFRATOR re ROS. tention of the Commissioners of Highways) Going for Only £1,250 Net. IN NELSON any Ih o'clock in the morning to elect | twice weekly in proportionate amounts. dent, Marvels = Pie Sse
F Pane In loving eer. Forde who) LEY 7.5 C. FT. OF U.S.A. (5 Years’ | for the parsh of Saint Peter to petition — ae musnene Premioes & Real. a Vestry for the year 1959, wd Yams—as available. ated modern stone built bungalow
t iarantee) Manufacture COUR-|the Legislature of this Island r the e. usiness and, Can Yield A. T NG, } ith ab ¥ .
Ceered this ite ae TESY GARAGE. Dial 4616 passing of 4 Bill to authorise them to| Sbout $10.00 pam. Vacant, Going fot Omly Parochial Treasurer, | Eddoes—as available. way 10 ihe m8. The cultice ce
We loved her but desus. loved her <.12.10-0 | eketan Wetvell ‘whe’ toet ‘bas tint] #, lenawell Mid, abet te ore, Going Spaz 82 an Lasaretto: Sweet potatoes—approximately 250 lbs. a conveniently planned ‘with « large
osc tins ecilibinh omatha ell who lo ‘ —3n. ¥ rem ¥
ae od GARRARD-—3-Speed Automatic Record|while in the employ ot the Commig-] for Only 13 cts. Net per sq. ff, It 49 1“ —- week, delivered twice weekly as ordered. ayealed vals ea ied
Many, her sot aie ce caviel Changer ist reegived, a limited |siomers of the said parish as a result'} Well Known that D. F. de Abreu LEADS H OF ST. PETER : Yams—as available. room; kitchen and 3° bedrooms
Comfort in seuss St ia quantity. PC. 8, Maffel & Co., Ltd. [of on explosion during the year 1930. | for LOWEST PRICES and MOST DE-| 1 HEREBY give notice 10 all. persons with waatibdalia, ‘The Gatathen
As you ane on oer (ane mee 3.12. 82—t.o.n G. S. CORBIN, | SIDE. nearly “ANY WHEE BMTAE, SHit” | Suly qual.fied to vote at the sitetion of Eddoes—as available. garage is of good size and has
a ae Clerk of the Comm. ssioners o ighways HERE Vestrymen for this Parish, that ave Py t
ee = anak Mrs. John Hoynes,f EP RIGERATORS Canadian sv iaiae for the parish of Saint Peter Call at “Olive Bough”, Hastin; appointed the Parish Room, Speights- Breadfruit—as available. ‘ Situated in A eell Sevaened tamil,
Mrs. Richatd Seott, MPs, In Meprire, made by Gené@tal Motots with 5- 6.18. 52~3n "LAND—2 Roods of land at ‘Gun Hil, | Wr #8 the place where all — yareons 2, Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of ||| private coastal residential area
7 7 ‘ year guarantee mwiy a limited 1G SDN meme cntincl a a ’ Monday, the 5 ay oO} : ‘ : by
Come Ford rivin’ Forde, 2. HUNTE & CO., LTD. Diat 5126 EN’ LF ra aaa es Pilgrim and Hubert | and 11 o’elock in the morning to elect a i i Ist January tol|] A sas ;
Colvin Forde, Mr. Torvence re, ‘a 1.12.50-6n.} a9, oreenn 6 ERLE -HELP token White and on Gun Hill. For further | Vestry for the Parish of St Péter for | concerned during each month of the period from the ary \ safe investment.











particulars apply Carrington & Sealy,



















y Ist March, 1953. '
for Xmas but flowers will be on siPe Lucas Street, Bridgetown the year 1953. the 3
MOPE—In loving memory foe pete FURNITURE as usual on 24th December, from & a.m. n 6.12.52—7n. Coerecius Trenoteer 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed to peRiGHTWOOD, Bt, Lawrence. A
Beloved Father, Stanley sar TS clientele ttreetlntiinltimamistintaiatsnisi o p.m —3n ‘ i z perty
Died December® 6, 1961. | CHAIRS - Upright Chairs all in) <——————___. oe ot i the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to reach which mellows nicely mith alts
This day recalls sad memories Mahogany $10 up, Rockers §20, Morris BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY . . ; , ot later than (12 noon on Saturday surroundings. Own beach frontage
Of a dear one gone to Rest chairs $30 each at Joiners’ Shop, Schoo: CHRISTMAS CAROLS eS the Colonial Secretary’s Office not late ( Et ‘c : and exceilent bathing facilities.
His loving children, ‘the Hopes family. Gap, Hindsbury Road 6,12. 52—2n a PARISH ST. t % have| 20th December, 1952). The envelope should be clearly marked— Three. bedrooms, living room and
7.12.$2—1n ; ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL ———-- —._...._.| I HEREBY give notice that 3 have | ” dining room, kitchen, separate
a -~ | “CABINET, settce with cane bottom —on — | AUCTION SALE appointed the Vestry pen opel es Tenders for ground provisions. ; toilet and shower, wide L shaped
MAYNARD— in loving mebncry (98 out to seat two, dining room table, small WEDNESDAY 17TH DECEMBER seni uniter St Monday &th 12 o'clock calene Gute. gust fan ts yaa ok aw 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Seeeness ieokieg ocacwards, Sep-
beloved husband and father r- | sid rd, all the above are mahogany at 8.15 p.m. urniture, Glass Ware, 8-Day Striking 9 : F ate servants’ rooms,
don who died on 7th December 1981, 2 t arbice bhaite with veathe etre uphols-| Programmes may be obtained from the |Clocks, Glass Cases, Counter Seale, | election of ce ah U4 nae ‘cih day Mental Hospital, and the Lazaretto. Ideal seaside home in a good
“A fa.th more fixed, a rapture more | tery and a small liquor cabinet, Call at}Clerk of the Cathedral or from Messrs. |Kitchen Cabinet, Washstand, kron Bed. | may assemble on Monday,
divine,

j i residential quarter.
Realtors Limited or ‘phone 4900, Ward and Speneer, Marhil! Street. steads, Chairs, Tables, of January, 1953, between the hours of 5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or q

10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect any tender, i LA CASITA, Rockley New Road

a Vestry fou fhe oe TON 7.12.52—In. —Compact modern stone bungalow

Carpenter Todis
Shall gild their passage to eternal

7.12. 52—4n 5.12.52—2. | Oil Stoves, Trunks, Bicycle Parts, lots
of other Items. Terms CASH. O’Donald
Daniel, Auctioneer, 7.12.52—1n











nard (wife), Bileen and Trevor pperen.





















a 8
aii
i] aA a





















































































































































rest.’ —_-- -
bered by Rhoda May- * a NoTICc TO “DAR PEPE MILK well designed with central living
Eye nie etna 4 R FURNITURE Pes — Toe TICE eNndne 2? Sidhinreneecntastaiseiaeninenindeeibmmasustignenins Parochial rs eS room, dining or bedroom, large
7.12.82—In | now, Can be seen at Medmenham, Pine| {€ is herew:th published for general ? ; main bedroom and small spare
= Hill, on the f1ith December, 9 a.%, to| information that under the Dalry Reguie- UNDER THE SILVER ve eee bedroom or dressing room, tiled
WESTERN—In loving memory of of) iooh, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. an excellent bu tions of 1948, it is required that certifi- ——— eT. JOHN bathroom with latest type tub
dear ‘beloved mother Lilian Western.) coiiabie tor Hotels, Bars or Homes cates issued during 1952 be surrendered HAMMFR PARISH OF See that dave bath supplying hot water, airy
who fell asleep in Jesus, December 6.12.52-Gn | to the Commissioners of Health during| By recommendations of Lloyd Agéots| 1 HEREBY give notice h verandah, kitchen and garage. The
Sth, 1951. ——————~— | the month of January 1983, when re-|we will sell on TUESDAY, the 9th at appointed the Vestry Bey st A a tn ~ grounds are about 1 acre well laid
Ever to be rememberd by us. LAIN)" GURNITURE of a sinall furnished Flat | registering of the dairies for that yeat?|cur Mast 17, High Street. Sots wuan-ie “vaia’ 06. dhe. Gacean ROYAL NETHERLANDS | SS \ out with lawns, profusion of
Seymour, Avbrey (Children), Julians) pat can be rented. Apply any day be-| must be done on or before the fifth day] 10 Bedsteads, 2 Spring Mattresses, 338 |4Â¥ qualified to vote 4 Park sok i serubs, flower beds, vegetable gar-
Davide Lionel, Glendine & Jon, wear ‘tween the hours of 10 a.m. and 5 p.m,|of January. Cartons One O One, 2 Large Tins Paint, | Vestrymen es ae “se ah “nas eo den and young fruit trees. Easy to
(grand ch.idren) mW —i' | Kesthaven, Balmoral Gap, Hastings,| Persons granted permits to dispose of | 10 pears Frosted Glass, 220 Wrist Watches, | #s#emble {o03, bets - n the hours of 10/ STEAMSHIP co. The M/V “MONEKA will accept run with minimum of domestic
Ch £h. 7.12.52—In] surplus milk, along with milk vendors|$ Handbags, 31 Vac. Flasks, 6 Cartons January, . e' neha morning $9 elect Cargo afd Pasashigers for Dom- help and very suitable for retired
—ee pilates - =| who have obtained licenses are also re-}Lux, 1 B/die Cloth, 1 Sewing Machine | "4 11 o'clock in the f St. John Zor | SAILING FROM EUROPE inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis people.
quired to renew their permits and|Motor, 86 Boxes Chocolate Bars, 1 Lot|® Vestry for the Par.sh of St, Jo {M.S SYENTOR, 12th December, 1952 d St. Kitts, Satling Friday 12th
FOR RENT LIVESTOCK licenses, + {White Tiles, 1 Lot Heinz’s Goods and | the year 1958 H. S. FRASER |M.S. HERA, Ith December, 1952. ae a die , MIRAMAR COTTAGE, sT.
A . E Forms of application for registration] Bicycle parts ete. Parochial ‘Treasurer, |M.S. NESTOR, 9th January, 1953, JAMES COAST — A_ charming
,, DONKEY—A good Draft Donkey atl can be obtained from the Sanitation De-| Sale 12.30 o'clock, Terms cash j , St. John. |“ S. HERSILIA, 16th January, 1963. “CARIBBEE” will heach house in _ perfect setting,
Harbour View, Highgate, St, Michae! | partment of St. Michael BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., | 12.52—3n SAILING TO EUROPE The M/V “CA Coral Sand beach with the best
6.12, 62—2n J. M. KIDNEY * ca 6.12 92S!" | M.S. ORANJESTAD, 30th December, 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for sea-bathng the Island can offer,
HOUSES — ean "Chairman, ' Auctioneers —— Sa og ae, LC® ~~ | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, Antigua, eens. private grounds heavily planted
ALSATAN PUPPIES Born of Commissioners of Health, 6.12.52—2n Pr RISH OF 8ST. - - AND BRITISH GUIANA Nev and St. Kitts, Sailing Fr with flowering shrubs of many
{Susn’ Winner of Pups for best bitch St. Michael. cae ee gRRneaaE eRe geers | JcHEREBY | sive eee ahi i he | M.S. STENTOR, 26th December, 1952. | (Q aay, 19th inst varieties. Contains jlounge/dining-
dents |& Best locally bred exhibit at 195 7.12.52—4n appointed the estry ae M.S ESTOR, 23rd January. 1962. * m, good verandah facing sea
APARTMENTS — Two periments. Exhibiton & Count of Verchield (Im-} asian —-~ UNDER THE SILVER !Parish Church as the place where ail me uiite ar suaiee nice AND CURACAO B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS + ieee with basins, 2 bath-
One at Myrtle Villa, Lower Co’ nel | ported) D. W. Wiles. Senshaw, Pine LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION HAMMER persons duly qualified to vote at nr M.S. ALSTERTAL, 5th December, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.) rooms, modern kitchen, servants’
Rock, and the other at Everton. Bele) piontation Gap. Phone 2784 ; election of Vestrymen for the said Paris! ¥ 1952. Consignee, Dial 4047 sxe Gal astene, ‘
E SALES IN DECEMBER 8 BOSKOOP, Sth December, 1952 quarters and garage. Rare oppor:
er juusiness boots.” “ oi Seon | Be I HEREBY give notice that a Ligensing|_ TUESDAY 16TH — Sale order of Mr of SNtasy, 0 betwee the neabe at M.S. VIVETA, 12th Dee, (Curacao only). 6.18.52 tunity to acquire a reasonably
a init + rates] E. B. Knight, Bush Hill House, Garrison | Of January 7 yriced property in such a good
a a nen) Session for the granting of Certificates ie. Garr in the morning to elect Pp
BEND NI — One Bungalow, Fitts MECHANICAL for the renewal of Liquor Licenses for] THURSDAY 1TH — Dr. Klimezynsk\'s 0 aS poe Parish of St. Lucy for | 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD., posit.on on this fashionable coast,
Village, St. James, Dial 2628 — ————| the Patish of St, George and that part Sale, Fernihuret, Deacons Road. the, year 1953, | fea nari LAND, TWEEDSIDE ROAD
? 2,12, 52—6n. BICYCLE. One Hobbs of Barbican] of Christ Church withn the jurisdic- : OSWALD DBPANE, wt pend PB ‘ r
———— > | tacing cycle, 23 Inch frame with spare] tion of the Police Magistrate's Court,|] BRANKER, TROTMAN & co., Parochial Treasurer | Becallens factory of puinees ae
DENIS MONIE & CULPEPPER — Twe | parts. Apply H. O. Edwards c/o Messrs.| District “B” will be held at District “B Auctioneers. St. Lucy. oO ere yaere pene etd
houses at Bathsheba, either together or | Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd Police Court on TUESDAY the 23rd day 7.12.52—1r 6.12.52—8n. m 08d ve 100, # me 0: 2
separately. Apply D, §. Payne, Harrow 7.12.82—1n] of December, 1982 at 11.00 a.m. aint ST: a anati a ion eamshi few available locations in such
. Philip. 712.584 | —______-__ —~———<=—«-«8 | Dated this 2nd day of December, ARISH OF ST, PHILIP ;
i _________— BICYCL ~— Gents Humber Bicycle, Cc TR len UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 1 HEREBY ive notice that ap aes saneailaleeisittnaaa—~aitncsa aan tre.
wx ry it o : b. call a School near ee ives
se ee ees RT iieuney Mantra e vee ea Pore et re . Dist By instructions received from the In- ti ipied, TR as tse: Uinea where SOUTHBOUND Sails wets eek, poreed 8 Grecthes @
f Deacons Road, contains Verandah, | Road 7.12 In surance Co., I w.ll sell on Friday Decem- ishioners of the partsh of St. Philip, Montreal ax re is Dee 19 Dec
Drawin Dining, Bedroom, toilet & bath. | ~~ eee Sheed ber 12th at 2 p.m. at the Courtesy Gar- Pea. othe nersons duly qualified to vote CDN. CRUISER - 2% Nov. Tatas 3S Dec. 25 Dec. 90 Dec. Plantaticns Building
Kitch r Large yard with shade trees | MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Ma Age, Whitepark Rd. (1) 1947 30. HP, | an@ ° election of Vestrymen for the CDN. CONSTRUCYOR : a 30 . Baan 8 Jan 13 Jan. Phone 4640
aed’ Garage if reduitedea, Digh@Gluighine, treadia model, In pettect condition, FOR SALE Chevrolet Wagon, (Until recently the | @, P ariat may assemble on Monday. CDN. CHALLENGER... - Desi ian. yan. HF fan.
Wovens 7.12.62+1n, fno reasonable offer refused. Call at property of the Police Dept.) (Damaged | Said y of January, 1953, between the CON. CRUISER i te Byan ‘Ba ¥ed. 5 Feb. 10 Feb.
Sitethediententes —————i-—- | Realtors Limited or ‘phene 4900. in accident). Terms Cash St a, 3 i liam. to elect a Vestry CDN. CONSTRUCTOR . - an. 19 Feb. 19 Feb 24 Feb.
FARAWAY-Fully furnished 8 bed 7.12.52—3n NEO mw VINCENT GRIFFITH, ee ish of St. Philip for the year CDN. CRALLENGER i — 2 or Star, ‘sie: aos
i st. Lighting enn ae — 1 I US _ uctioneer * * +? — : . 24 Mar.
nant: a ater! ay Carport, 21 ONE CONCRETE BLOCK Sib and __MISCE a A ; — 7.12,52—4n | 1088. P. S. W. SCOTT, SpH. Cae ens a ie. # Has. 8 or 7 Apr.
Servant rooms. Monthly rent $60 plus/ Brick Machine. This machine is capa- ~ PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please —---+- Parochial Treasurer, CDN. + “
ee cleansing charge, IN aera ven f me nae a a of Slabs, etons note that all Perfection Stove parts can LOST FOUND ee NORTHBOUND Balls Arrives Arrives Arrives
52—t.in, | an ollow loc ust imported, has 1 3 Co. . -3n
éjeiepnelilingion ren | Never been used; reason for selling, pe, Shinn *n. m, Mil n.*
HOUSE at Palm Beach Gap, Hastings. | owner has no proper site for operating |*“?°’ . 27.11.52—t.f.n.
now being painted Dial 4100, or 8133 | this machine. A very good investment wilee
after Business hours *6.12.52—2n ue to ene. APs to R. G.! “SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
oe oble pper oebue s opposite “2 , a te
= ~ 7 a eases. Can be seen at the Advoca Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
o NEWHAVEN — Fully furniihed 4-bed- Vee acai wy Stationery, Broad Street. 28.11.52—1n,in Bishdp’s Court Hill district Find oo Runes * car BONY Seen CDN. ae NGER . 28 Feb. + a. a ta $6 Mar: os diet, comprising of four bedrooms all
001 5 P tai —_———_—— = s distric inder estrymen for sé . CRUISER 14 Mar. ar. . ar. . th
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, ee a ae jOne Remington Rand will be stitably rewarded. Phone 2449.| assemble on Monday, the 6th Gay, oF Sas, CONSTRUCTOR |: 28 Mar- 31 Mar.’ 4 Apr. 12 Apr. 4 oie dressing room attached, living ana
mill supply. Monthly rent $78 plus § ding Machine, (1) Underwood Portabie SOAP—Now is the time to buy Gream- 7.12.52—1n | January 1953, between the hours CDN. CHALLENGER -. JL Apr. 14 Apr. 18 Apr. 25 Apr. dining room large kitchen,
«cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial | Type pee Apply ally except Suns] olive Sdap reduced to 10c. cake. Obtain- ” — | and 11 o'clock in the morning % sesh separate toilet and bath, open
4476. 2.11.52—t.f.n, Watonen Conbtitiuee ins pm. D.M Tobie at Knight's Drug Stores... ie FOUND a Veer. = ee Parish of St. An re verandah on two sides with one
anne — 12.52—Sn. vet for the year 19 facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
— acious, and reason- 5.12.53—2n 3 a site E
ahif briged, Only two more. awaciable, a - | GROVES — Special offer for 10 days. | .CAT—Tortoise Shell halt Persian Cat C. A, SKINNER, wat Seem Pee eer eee coe cars, The SERee Pea eee
corm . pal ‘ 7 . . 8TO a . rate S * 2 . : ( “ pz ne e
K. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd., rate gates Nhiaer tute ae eee 5 ay ee eae 2 & 3 Burner Valor Stoves &, Ovens. ommunicate §.P.C.A. 7.12,52-1n | Parochial fans GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. —Agents. roods, 18 pectin "ab Tand, 4
<— filming Overcome wheelxpin AND INCREASE {Auto Tyre Co. si 2.52-t2.n.| DOG FOUND—Straying Garrison. Bitch | 6.12 52—-8n. spection by appointment oniy.
SPRINGVILLE Unfurnished 3 Bed-| TRACTION of your Tractor in fields--]5treets, Dial 2096-0 BUD | with white coat brown head and black | bet ;
room eottage with all modern conveni- | Courtesy Garage 4616 6.12.62—6n, “STEEL PIPE — Heavy Type 4” Steel pit bg Telephone 4201, Barbados | PARISH OF ST. GEORGE OCEAN SPRAY
ences, 9th Avenue, Belleville Available — Pipe $1.20 ft. Good for Steel Columns useum 7.12.52—3n. | I HEREBY give notice to all persons
from a December Dial 300 i POULTRY in the construction of buildings and) ———————————————
part-eculars ‘ -

Siguate at Rockley Road adjoin-
ing the famous Rockley Beach,



areas iN uly qualified to vote at the election
P ame | Ohare AD TTS Se’ ee LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ef Weatrymen for this Parish, that I have
“TIVERTON, Strathclyde; _ containing on OULTRY—Imported Cormish Ganefand Spry Streets, Dial 2696

12.523 appo.nted the St, George tei d a ey Divided inne tae Sats and teed
sckerels. 8 months $10.00. Dial 2704 5.12.5 mn The application of Allan Sandiford of | as the place where all such persons ma: a very high th! z
three bedrooms. Apply to Meee Car- 7.12.89 ah ST mn | Paynes Bay, St, James, for permission to | meet on Monday, the 5th day of January, will be many promective: aatehe
rongton & Sraly, Lucas Street, hon os STOVES Two Burner Falks| sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e. at a| 1988, between the Hours of 10 and 1i
town. $:12,528"- | POULTRY—Pure Bred Black Jersey |Cookers and Twin Burner Beat

boarded and shingled shop attached to! o’elock in the morning to elect a Vestry



q STEAMSHIP COMPANY a on asers for thig nmroperty. Do not
THELMONTE—Ch. Ch. Furnished. By | G/#5t Fowls and first Crosses, at Harbour | Stoves. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor S

residence situated at Paynes Bay, St. {for the Parish of St. George for the






















































: delay.
, View, Highgate, St. Michael Phone 5061. 6.12.52 en James year 1953 < KENILWORTH
appointment. Phone 8336 , 6.12.52~2n ae —_—_—_—— Dated this 5th day of December, 1952. H. JOHNSON, Cc DIAN SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY) Situate at Welches, Christ
BAe BO a | STOVES—The famous Florence Stoves To:~S. H. NURSE Esq., ; Parochial by me Church, within 100 yards of the
ee a 3 burner models. Laurie Dash Police Magistrate, Dist. “E", Holetown. . wn pa. ery a
WINSLOW. CATTLE WASH For last 2 MISCELLANELAUS in ag naaor treet. Phone 5061, Signed ALLAN SANDIFORD, 6.12. 52— sOUsuMOUND CORONA KIM ALCOA CORONA Pitihe obktict a ak Ga
weeks in December an an., Fe Ba ae me ——— Applicant PARTNER ble.
March, May, June ang fuby a aga Dial gAXtiqurs - a a ereey. description New N.B—This application will be Guia PARISH OF ST. THOMAS eat possible
3502, Mrs. W. T. Good:ng, Stronghope, ° ewels, fine Silver Ss 1ADES—Ali types available ered at a Licensing Court to be held at HEREBY give notice + = ag PARAGON
St. Thomas 16,11, 52-5 ‘colouw Early books, Maps, Auto a ondieaas at low prices, Imperial ] police Court, District “E" Holetown on mented the School House near a ee soon "a maa a6 Nev. 90 Dee. 6 Jan. , RA ;
ae &raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop yptieal Co., Lower Broad St, Over K. K. | Friday the 19th day of December, 1952, | Parish Church as the place where all HALIFAX ‘a 24 Nov 9 Dec. 26 Dec. 9 Jan. Situate | near Seawell Airport,
adjoining Royal Yacht Club. Hunte. 7.12.52—5n Jat 11 o'clock, a.m persons duly qualified to vote at peed ‘ARR. BARBADOS 6 Dec. 21 Dec. 7 Jan. 2 Jan.
MISCELLANEOUS» 3.2.52—t.f.n ia ae - S.H. NURSE, election of Vestrymen for the said Paris





pamtnentnees nh, ce “RE day, the Sth day
pag anperries 8s JBSCRIBE now @ the | Dally y Telegrap Police Magistrate, Dist. “E’'| may assemble on Mon

BINOCULARS—A new assortment. Just supece leading Daily Newspaper now Holetown. of January, 1953, between the how neleet
yeceived at Imperial Optical Co., Over | arriving in Barbados by Atr only a few 7.12,52—In. } 10 and 11 o'clock in the morning mone
K. R. Hunte, 7.12.52—5n | days after gnbiication in Londen. Contact a Vestry for the Parish of St. .

‘ anes Gate ¢/o Advocate fo. Lid. 104! | $499969O066606060000804" | for the year 1958
BRONNLEY ‘Ss SOAP makes oe 3113

Limited Passenger Accommodation Available

PROJECTOR & FILMS for rent. Movie

. & ente e ir er informa’ apply: Da co., “3 ne 5
are the best form of entertainment For farther inf tien COSTA & CO., LTD.; Pho' 2123





































M , PILGRIM,
Make your children’s Xmas party a real a useful resentative. Tel, F. F.
uooeaon. Pull particulars trom GITTENS Canin “at the o% none your chance of " $1.¢.08-t.f.n ~ ’ ParCon a Sc Thomas NEW YORK. SERVICE (EVERY FOUR WEEKS)
" ay Street, Phone 4740. i at the reduced pri 60c. © —_— ts Mine: FOR § Al Lk : as 4) ; '
ee eee ee Le aeniahi’s Lect pee 12 be Ae | “TyRES—Bleyole Casings and Tubes at SALE 6.12. 5281 ALCOA ALCOA ALCOA
ss ee a - attractive prices. Laurie Dash & C SOUTHBOUND tit POINTER PEGASUS PLANTER
BINOCUL ARS cleaned and repaired. Tudor Street. Phone 5061 7 ‘ A well appo.nted residence situ- SOOOOG40 9OOOOH0G0H0008 90004
Apply J. E. Lashley C/o Imperial Optical 8 12, 53-—-5n ated at the corner of Pine Road —— 17 Jan ~_
WANTED Co, 7.12.52 os iinet: (atl —— and Ist Ave. Belleville; containing ee 7 NORFOLK ae 2 Dec 19 Jan. 16 Feb.
a ~COOPMND ANNSOL FLVAPEATE ={ Very good Stamp Collection of British 3 bedrooms along with. all other SEA VIEW GUEST BALTIMORE 36 Nov. Soe. a 20 Feb.
ie dh icricerinieniecane li itieitecrsioniee ~ COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAY; E npire and other parts of the we conveniences, Good investment. NEW poon, i2 Dee. : 7 Jan. 4 Feb. 7 Mch,
sures quick death to Flies, M hone, in two Staniey G:bbons albums. i A substantial walt, building














Cockroach, Obtainable from all ding |lorge quantity of loose duplicates. For

Limited Passenger Accommodation Available
ise in two sizes 12 o7. $3.50, 6 oz. appointment to view dial 2229

situated at Government Hill, stand-
3.12.52—4n ing on % acre land containing

three bedrooms, dining and sitting
29, 10. 6a—
rn |
CHRISTMAS CARDS -

HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
Daily and Longterm Rates















—
BUTLERS, Bartenders, Cooks, Cashiers.
Apply: Club Morgan, Monday, December



room and all other conveniences
Good bus service, mortgage may














three bedrooms, l.ving and dining

pger Accammodation Available:
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (FoatNiGHTly)
Te ree sascimaeenelit tal ineesnanetensnctealiieonenetent

ed t. rooms, toilet, bath and kitchen.
A lovely as- be arranged, quot on reques' Out-buildings: two separate gar-
8th between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m fortment of the finest Ch 4

4.12.62—Sn. | You certainly should: see tee gaat LAND FOR SALE A. well built Sea-side House om









Permanent Guests SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER A

A A ages and two separate servants’
STEAMER STEAMER






th J or ai 1 8 rooms. This property can be
deed Cosmopolitan Pharmacy Just off he St ames coast, commanding welcome Eoaaht Vie vu) ites xcamaiie
acaney for well edu-ljrond Street, Prince W sinry milan w choice house spots en undisturbed view of the sea. Nov 4 Dec. 18 Dec. 1 Jan
cated Salesman Good Commission for : > note eo a South West of the The house has three bedrooms, Dinner and Cocktail ‘W ORLEANS 20
the right person. Apply by letter with 3 to NE’




figure. Inspection by appointment



BILE 22 Nov. Dec, 20 Dec. 3 Jan
ya 27 Nov. 11 Dec. 25 Dec. & Jan
B'DOS. 6 Dec.

For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD. Phone 4428

modern tiled bath and Toilet, gar-
age and servant's room, Attrac-
Uvely priced

Parties arranged
J. H. BUCKLAND
Proprietor.

Photo which will be returned, to C.A
C/o Advocate Advertising Dept.,
Bridgetown ba Rn. LaatiMeohy

Rockley Gelf Club, adjoin-

ing Golf Club Road, on bus
to town.

ees spots look across

the Golf Course on one side

and over Blue Waters to

Le
DIARY—A useful gift for a Friend
abroad, THE BARBADOS ENGAGE.
MENT DIARY with 12 beautiful pictures

A a > fof the Island and th rice 2/-
STENOGRAPHER—For temporary posl- Knight's Ltd aye 125s ;

tion until end of th.s month, but may)
be permanent. State experience with} ESgso PRODUCTS ro!
our rate of shorthand speed and salary! White im Drums. Nu Jol,




20 Dee. : 4 Jan. 18 Jan.



«
| THE BOWER
Situate at the Garrison, Christ
Church, comprising of two bed-
rooms, living and dining rooms,
pantry, kitchen, toilet and bath.







A good country house standing
on '® acre land well planted with
fruit trees. situated in the parish
of St. John, The house contains



um Jelly




Also a large verandah to the East
three bedrooms, dining & sitting and North of the building. Out-
ParaMfin Oil, bay on the other. baat of ded 7 ° buildings: Servants room and gar-
xpected. Write Advertiser P.O. Box 112,}prums and Pails, Fit ‘Sprayers, Fit Reckley ish om, servants’ room and garage D uildings: Servants Too
Bridgetown 712,82—-IN | Gallons, Qrts, Pints and Pints. Flit Though you oe a, “ihe Blevtric igs. and water, Priced Unti ec. t also a number of selected
a Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy Oil, to build immediately,

TODAY'S NEWS FLASH



Hotisehold Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
Sponges, Spark Fiugs, Brake Fluid.
Drums and Pails. All of these can be
obtained from R, M. Jortes & Co., Lid,

t trees and standing on approx-

purchase of one of these umately 7,500 sq. ft This house

spots is a good investment.
Full particulars from—

A small Farm near Bridgetowr
With a well built how
ing three bedrooms

THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY
3—Steam driven M.W. Dry Vac Pumps with Air



REMEMBER



contain-,
lern bath





LAND

FOR SALE — |

and toilet, fowl houses and cow


























* 99” ; , ” Situate at St. James Coast, be-
: Ties, The Secretary, shetis, water: mit’ and pipes lad | Cylinders 22” x 18’ ’ 18” x 18” and 16” x 21 G tween Colony Glue und Coral
Your Diary for 1953. -{y{Pmene 4784 Pm Rockley Golf & Country on, Mibstantial part of the puy- | 1—Michaelis Lifting Vae Trap FREE Re IFTS oe ino retain te ps
MAGNIFIERS. Me ty oS available ub. mortgag file . ! or more ut all spots have a rig of way
BROWNE'S NAUTICAL ] npcias Ene Meâ„¢ [Re ayatlablagat Tear es |g. 2--Enkete Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W. on any day and get @ plece to sea
é Over K. ‘R. Hunte 7,12.52—5n Dae nang (ot ‘ 1—Steam_ Engine f Phoenix Ware free
ALMANAC {OPPS SS SSS DOSS S9 FBS IO FOS SS PDPPDPO POSSESS POOPPP END 88" HOO Lond ak Cons all 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft. The bigger the purchase the Sener
1} other conveniences, mune 4 “et fe : Ati
CHURCHILL'S VOL. V WUE Seaten enh meevirts : 3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps. Better the Gift. REALTORS Limited
secoxn worn war HIS GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS $18 ee 2oFiler. Presses |
i 3 318 CECIL JEMMOTT 2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 HP. } || LOUIS L, BAYLEY REAL ESTATE AGENTS
: of VALUERS
Cpe ‘i 8 ADVOCATE STATIONERY x REAL ESTATE AGEN" Apply na
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY : 3 8 Tudor St Phone’ 5 | 28.11.52—En. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. 3 Bolton Lane. BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900
MBEBPLLPPAPPPLLPZAPPEFIFFEN 5 LLLP PLL PEPE PEE PPV PPPPEPEP CLAS oo.

———$—$—————————————————— Demerata Barbados Barbados St. John Halifax
Jan.
. CDN CRUISER ai +» 23 Dec. 287 Dec. 27 Dec. 5 Jan. 7
rr eran — PARISH OF ST. ANDREW SON. CONDIMUCHOR | haan Guan «Ngan. i8dan, 17 Jan. OFFERS
LO} Mi MGHEBY dive notice that 2 have CDN. CHALLENGER Jan. 20 Jan, 21 Jan. 2 Jan. 31 Jan.
ST appeinted the Vestry Room near the CDN. CRUISER , . 5 sen. 3 Feb. ‘4 Feb. 12 Feb. 14 Feb. idaihaiictie
CAT—Larne ¢ I — ————— | Aimshouse as the place where all persons CDN. CONSTRUCTOR ’ Coch iy pep. 18 Feb. 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
4 —Large «rey Persian cat, last seen .

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 Beact and the sea.
Downstairs: Entrance lobby, living
and dining rooms, breakfast room.
pantry, kitchen, large study, and a
lovely open patio to the South.
This property also has lovely
grounds and a portion of arable
land containing 7% acres. Inspec-
tion by appointment only. al
GAINSBOROUGH

Situate at Corner of Welches
Road and Tweedside Road, divided
into two flats each comprising of



* THE TYRE THAT WAS ALREADY
MORE POPULAR THAN ANY OTHER
@ Longer even wear @ Toughest-ever casing ]
pT" a @ High-speed pattern » 10 P

rate vt wis UCK & BUS TYRE
@ Tremendous strength @ Still greater skid-resistance ee T R Ul C

ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street, Distributors





at at ale



a



A product of Thomas Kerfoot &C

SUNDAY,

an

BG)

Don’t let that
COLD take hold!

Just a few drops of Vapex on your
handkerchief, and on your pillow
at night, will clear the head in-
Stantly. Vapex relieves your cold
from the first deep breath you take,
Vapex is highly concentrated,
economical, and
pleasant to use.

Also the

Vapex Inhaler—
handy for pocket
or handbag—
rechargeable with
liquid Vapex.

VAPEX

TRADE MaRK

CLEARS COLDS QUICKLY





» Ltt Engtand



MR. GEO. B. BASCOMBE

(TAILOR & CUTTER)
Begs
and

to his
acquaintances

friends
that he

notify

will again undertake tailoring
With This Difference
HE IS BETTER QUALIFIED
TO SERVE YOU



SS

—

» Earrings,



The Members cf the!
EMPIRE CLUB

reques at, the pleeasure of
ympany to their

DANCE

THE DRILL HALL.

SATURDAY NIGHT

27TH December, 1962
Music: Clevie Gittens’ Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION $1

Tickets Not Transferable

ARE YOU CHRISTMAS
SHOPPING?

Jewellers ALEX YEAR
WOOD in Bolton Lane offer all
ustomers a wide selection in
ts for evervone, Beautiful Gol
becoming watch straps

our

with prices that fit your pocket
For that special present a beau-
tiful pair of gold bangles or ma;
she would prefer a lovely watch
We also have gold signet rings for
that special friend. We are offer
ing all customers free engraving
on rings bought from us
Come and
it the > st
be sure o
Money

AL rN YEARWOOD

Jeweller
of
Bolton Lane

our choice
sre where yo
good quality

make

early can

SSeS

|










SACROOL

IS THE FINEST
REMEDY FOR

RHEUMATIC
PAINS



Don’t be without a bot-

tle—it’s a real standby

On Sale at

KNIGHTS’ Drug Stores

WPS 99SCGOOS SPSS LSS

TIME
uP

SELECT THESK
@PARLY

Varnishes, Enamels,

Sandpaper, Steel Wool.
Also

Plates, Platters, Cups,
Pans

Saucers, Saucepans, Pots,
and
Champagne, Port, Sherry

Cocktail, Pony Whisky,



Do your shopping for

Household Items early at

LIMITED

FOSS

L9SSBSSCOSSISSS

Paints,

Liqueur, Half Pint Glasses.

——RBa—>=—————————
SOSSSS SSF S 9S FFF FOO,

!
}

PLANTATIONS

r is s io -
Gea te rolds Ma a D yee MAJOR O F C WALCOTT, E.D
at ast or Monda 1ext Commanding
December 8th The Feast begins The Barbados Regiment
vith Solemn Evensong : proces- SSUE NO. 4 om
on and Adoration at 7 p.n ! coMM AND, — Resumption
he Eve, Sunday Dex “- Ww e > és th try Rarbado
p.m. Preacher, the Revi. Futner Major C FP Weatherhead wef 28 Nov 52
F. Jenson, Viear of S. Savioure ‘ORDERLY “OFFICER AND ORDERLY SPRIFANT FOR WEEK FNDING 15
‘ 1, Vice S. Saviours EC. Ae
On the Dedication day, the eth Orderly Offieer Lieut. A. H. Clarke
here will be a Solemn Macs at Orderly Serjéant 16 L/Sit. Hill, Hec
5.30 a.m., and Solemn Evensong cane ee ser Lieut. S. G. Lastiléy
-30 p.m., at which th preach- Orderly Serjeant 6 L/Sjt. Bispham Vv. L
er will be Canon W Harvey ft FR. DANIEL, Captain
Read ‘ Adjutant
- The Borbadé! Regiment
S. Stephen's Church was con- PART Ul ORDERS
€crated on December 8th.. 1836 THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SFRIAL NO «@
by Bishop Parry, and the first in-
cumbent was the Revd. J. H STRENGTA DECHEARS "
N vs 44 Pte Spencer. J NQ Ce erences fo resign frort, the
Nurse. The land was given by 412 Skeete, C. E A Regiment wef 28 Nov. 52
a eoeme Drayton, and the tino
chure S =| *
scripitaibe aS cant aa a4 om |* Major C FE. ? Wéatherhéad Granited 1% days" P/Leave with
ermission th ,
has been added to since that time. Poe
SS te eae Nene
R. DANIEL, Captain
i Ex ansion Of Canadi Adjutant
fan The Barbados Regiment
Bank Of Commerce ASSISTANT REPORTER — HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY
af Applications are invited for the vaeant post of Assistant Official
v7
Business Reporter of the House of Assembly. The post is non«pensionable,
The expansi tc a id the salary attached is at preseut fixéd at $1,200 x $120 $1,680}
‘ xXpe on 0. anadian |
business during the past year is | Pe annum
reflected in the general statement | Applicants should hold a certificate of at least 120 words per |
published to-day by The Cana- minuterin a recognised system of shorthand, and applications stat-
dian Bank of Commerce, which
contains the balance sheet and | iâ„¢&. age, education, qualifications, etc., should reach the Clerk of
profit and loss statement for the | the Debates Committee, House of Assembly, Public Buildings by
1952. The Bank's total assets at|the 11th December, 1952, 7. 12. 521n,
$1,821 million are up $87 million

DECEMBER 7,

1952

Dedication Feast
At St. Stephen’s

S. Stephen's



fror

T

year
$500,000 higher than a year ago |
after providing $4,330,000 for Gov- |

ern





m the previous year’s figure.

he Bank's net profits for the
at $4,510,641 were about

ment of Canada taxes, $1,325,-

|000 more than in 1951,’ and
| $1,369,995 for depreciation on
Bank Premises, After paying
dividends of $3,600,000 to over
15,000 shareholders, $910,641 was
carried forward to profit and loss
| account,

In the fiscal year just ended

5,000,000 was

‘transferred from

| profit and loss account to Reserve
Fund so that at 31st October the

3ank’s
serve

anc
| loss account at $1,654,056.

Total deposits of $1,705 million



rep
by

paid-up capital and re-
fund stood at $65,000,000
i the balance of its profit and

resent an increase in deposits
the Public of $98 million, with

a decrease in other balances of
$7,000,000.

The balance

sou

reflects a
with cash

sheet

nd condition

amounting to $176 million, being

10.03%
public, and total quick
$1,073 million,
liabilities to the public,

hig

Government

of total liabilities to the
assets of
being 61% of total
a slightly
her ratio than last year.

of Canada and

Provincial Government securities

wer

$538 million
Short

aga

Cc

e $570 million compared with
in 1951, Call and
loans were $45 million as
inst $32 million in 1951.

urrent loans and discounts in

Canada at $629 million represent

an
dec

increase of $52 milion,
rease of $11 million in loans

to provincial and municipal gov-
ernment,

‘Stop Getting Up
Nights Fg Ye

au

n

Getting up aaa burning sersa-
ion of organs, whitish discharge
lull ache at base of spine, gro
id leg pains, nervousness, weak
‘ss and loss of manly vigour «ar:
apes by a disease of the Prostat
land (a most important sex glar
' men), To overcome these troub!«
24 hours and quickly restore vie

sur and health, take the new scien

uf

ic discovery called Rogena. No

atter how long you have suffers,

“ogenu is guaranteed to set you

ght.

Rogena from

reinvigorate your Front t
land and make yon feel 10 tr

rs younger or money back
your chemist The
ivantes protects vou.

Gents Sports Tourist—built for
speed and reliability. The out-
standing features of this model
has made it the most popular
of its kind, Black finish with
Red and Gold lines $91.

ALPS SS

TO BRIGH TEN
THE HOME !





The Barbados Foundry Ltd.

OCOSOFY,

x
%

LPLLLLLEPEEAPEL ELE LILLPLLPLLVEPLLELL EAI OEE,

with a}

AL PLELSLCL EPEC SEEPS OE SSO CPECARL LLL LL
+

° SUNDAY ADVOCATE





GOVERNMENT NOTICES
PART ONE ORDERS









The Only Pain Reliever
containing Vitamin B,

If you wantto get QUICK RELIEF
from PAIN, ané as to enjoy the
benefits of Vitamin B you must
take YEAST - VITE Tablets,

s nothing else like YEAST-
VITE. It is the ONLY pain
reliever which ALSO contains the
tonic Vitamin B,. Don’t wait—
go and get some YEAST-VITE
Tablets now.










For
HEADACHES
NERVE PAINS
COLDS, CHILLS,
RHEUMATIC PAINS
RELIEVES YOUR PAIN

and

MAKES YOU FEEL WELL













YEAST- vIT

& Churchman’s

Calendars 1953
e

ROBERTS & CO.

“Your Stationers”
No, 9 High St.

Lectionary’s

Dial 3301







Gents 531 Clubman—the light-
weight wizard of the road!
Beautifully finished with bright
chromium plated parts and in

Hoping for
A

choice of Emerald Green,
— Red and Royal Blue



MARK
MADE IN ENGLAND

Every genuine Hopper Cycle
is guaranteed for Fifty Years,
and there is no better example
of fine British workmanship
than the durability of the
Hopper. The B’dos Foundry
Ltd. (4528) invite you in to
see their range of bikes and
talk over the easy purchase
terms that give you the chance
to be the proud owner of a
Hopper.



WHITEPARE

Gif =

TOY TEA SETS 40c,, 48c., $1.18, $4.00
TOOL SETS $3.60, $4.10, $5.65, $7.00
TUG BOATS 72¢.





HERE
ARE SOME
SPLENDID
GIFTS FOR
THE KIDS

wee 3s. *. BUSES 1Ge. & 206. per bow
DOLLS $6.80, $8.97, $9.50, $11.10, $12.43, $14.07

And Many Other Attractive Toys at Moderate Prices

SPECIAL OFFER
XMAS WRAPPING PAPER 6 SHEETS FOR 24c.

Barbados Hardware Co. Ltd.

(Phe House For Bargains)
No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2109, 4406, 3534.











¢s FPDP MHL DPDDO PLL DHOPDHH SE DSHDLOE cudeerertuerneety

| GET THESE FOR |

; PLUM PUDDING 2 tb. tin PEARS tin

9:

. “ " Be aloes \LMONDS Ib,

\} GRAPES

RAISINS

|2 ©. T. SAUSAGES

\ 6. 1 Bisentte Canes
UFILLIT BISCUTTS PRUNES
MIXED FRUIT PEEL |

| GOLDEN ARROW RUM. |

}

; nO date coe : . es |

FE PERKINS & CO... LTD. |

> Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502

| LE@O-P9S-9999-90 9009004 LIPPPEPSOIEOSOHISIDSHOOOOS ne

PEE

| LEAMA ED

-

From Monday 8th December

MOCK AA

this Shop opens at 6.30 acm.
ONLY 135 More Shopping Days
before Christmas

i

And that means that time is running out on you. th
also means that the CHRISTMAS BARGAINS which
LOUIS L. BAYLEY is offering will soon be finished.
Why wait??? ? GET YOURS TODAY

Beautiful GOLD EARRINGS and NECKLETS
also RHINESTONE JEWELLERY IN DROP
EARRINGS and NECKLETS in all different
Designs.

YOU WILL ALSO FIND .
GENTS’ SIGNET RINGS in all Siyles. TIE
SLIDS.. IDENTITY BANGLES and other
Items too numerous fo mention

BAYLEY’S offers you .. .
FREE ENGRAVING UNTIL 4TH DECEMBER

FLOSS LAAT P EEE

*
Cr

CRORE LAA

4,

POPES

+,

Cie

Pt ee ee et ae *

Remember
lt Is

Louis L. Bayley yin"
Aquatie Club Gift Booth
Phone 4897

PLLA LL

Bolton Lane

Phone 3909
LLPBPBPLPPPPLPPPLLPEE A

GIVE...
THIS CHRISTMAS

Â¥

COA. Oe





We have on Show

STEERING WHEEL COVERS

SEAT CUSHIONS

CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black

one. AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red,
lear

ILLUMINATED SWANS—Blue, Green, Red, Amber

ILLUMINATED BULLS

POLAROID SUN SHADES

SPARTON HORNS

CAR JACKS—Screw and Bumper

CHAMOTS LEATHER

POLISHES

POLISHES

SIMONIZ WAX & KLEENER

LOCKING GAS TANK CAPS

SOCKET SETS IN BOXES
Wr INVITE YOUR INSPECTION

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269





% OOO

&
%
>
~
z
.

+
%



~ rs oS 4 COO 6.
SCEPC OL CLL ELCOLLAEP EO SS OES

\ 66996536:



Broad Street
LPB RPRPPBPLPLPOLPOLLELOVPLPPR APPLES AN AY,

PEEPS APL ALA et, ,

LASSE

x 465654
SLE LLL FFT T OD

LLLP LPL PFP PPPS

Att jt shigtst
GLC ELL LLEL LE MLL LEA AA ALK T







PPCCEL LPL PF

4

LLCO OOPS COS OS OOOOH



gS.

BICYCLES

TRADED IN, OF

Our Bicycle Department
at your service:

repairs to all

in your
on terms...

ALEPPO

THERE

IS
TIME

NOW is the time,—
To look SMART —

ooo

If you are smart

To buy a New Suit

for the Exhibition

All Styles, Materials,

bike against a
its as easy as ABC



TERMS & REPAIRS
is now
handle
trade
one

we can
makes anc
new

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
‘



£,4,6,66%
PEEPS OCS

PPO GSOLS AISA SAAS

Colours and Sizes

THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU

GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from
$35.00 up. PANTS from $8.50 up

THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

Lower Broad Street

The Complete

Man’s Outfitters

YOUR XMAS SHOPPING...
MADE EASY AT

“BOOKER'S”

GIFTS FOR ALL - - -
FOR MEN

Sheaffer Fountain Pens
Sheaffer Pen & Pencil
Sets,

Shaving Sets

Musical Cigarette Boxes

Ronson Cigarette Lighters

Cigarette Tubes

Gift Sets ete, — ete.

FOR THE YOUNGSTERS
Potfees in Lovely Gift
‘Tins

Pascalls Marshmallows

Barley Sugar

Meltis Frui

Pekin Figs & Dates etc.
Gift Tins of Fairy Biscuits
ete.

FOR THE KIDDTES

Mechanical Toys

Noise Makers

Balloons

Novelty Wood Pecker
ete, ete,

Obtainable at:

rOR THE LADIES
Guerlain Perfumes
L'Heur Bleu Shalimar Mit-
souko ete,
Lanvin Perfumes—
My Sin, Arpege, Seondal
Chanel No. &
Caton's Nuit de Noel

and oo Lovely Variety of
Yardley Gitt Sete, Colognes
ele, ete,
Lovely Strattom Compacts
Goya Perfumes, Gilt Sets
ote., ete.
e
SUCH A WIDE
SELECTION
e

It's impossible to put all in
Print

PAY US A VISIT AND
SEE FOR YOURSELF

BOOKER'S (80s) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street, and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)

Gs naturally as the days move fowards
Christmas, 40 do discriminating people
move towards the...

S
WINDSOR PHARMACY
' Where a wide and varied sclection of srasonal Gifts
await your choice
We arn happy to serwe, and our aim is to please
I?S THE WINDSOR PHARMACY

You will not be disappointed

THE WINDSOR PHARMACY

FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS

Telephone _—

PSOFOOOOOPOOOOO

PPS



tte

7s





PPLE OPAPP OR PEEP RPPPPPPPOADADPPLVAO

PROCS LEGS

ACSA ELLE LAE IEE EEG LL AGE CL 0 COCO O CEE






PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE A











~ a

ANOTHER OPPORTUNITY has come when we must express our Thanks and extend Cordial
Greetings to you for your unstinted support during the Year. We assure you that we sincerely appre-

ciate your co-operation, and shall always endeavour to supply you with the BEST MERCHANDISE
possible at LOWEST PRICES.

Here we present you with a SHOPPING LIST which we hope will save you time and money.

LADIES! In spite of the difficult times due to economic pressure, may we say “Cheers’’
with you for Xmas, and suggest that you pack up all your troubles and go down to WILSON’S who
will relieve you of your shopping problems and send you home wreathed in smiles.

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7,

QDS OO st ee ee ee Ne
BABA ABE ES ZEEE F EFS BSF BEF EA EF ESAS ESS ES ESS EEE ESE RBS EEE ESSE FSESE AEE ESE EES



Plastic Table Squares {01
the smallest to the
largest at lowest prices

Genuine Linen Towels
40” x 22” @ 7é6c. ea.

Bath Towels from $1.23
to $2.74 each,

Seersucker 36” wide as
low as 60c. per yd.

American Percales with
Borders suitable for
Sport Shirts, 36” wide
@ $1.00 per yd.

White Crepe-de-Chine @
86c. per yd,

ERR

FRENCH
BRASSIERES
and GIRDLES

The French peopl
claim that they are
the Best-Dresseq in the
Fashionable World,
and the reason is that
they wear the Best
Brassieres and Girdles
because they make the
Best. Mr. Wilson
selected the Best of
these during his Pari-
sian Tour for your
benefit, and now pre-
sent you with Strap-
less Brassieres in Ny-
lon, Satin, Silk and
Cotton, also other
makes with the finest
cups in all sizes and
colours. Also Girdles
to suit any figure and
size. PRICES RIGHT!



NOTE



FREE! FREE!
One Ib. tin of

Oilskin 45”
$1.00 per yd.

wide @
Plastic Cloth 36” wide @
80c. per yd,

Fast Dyed Prints 36”
wide @ 36e, per yd.
Ballerina Skirts—Ameri-

can Made @ $6.00 each

Y-Slips in White, Pink
and Blue from $1.68
to $3.00 ea.

Nylon & Silk Panties at
very keen prices.

Lune Faille, 42” wide in

Grey, Pink, Green,
Blue etc, @ $1.68 per
yd.

White Sharkskin, 36”

wide @ $1.80 per, yd.

American Flowered Taf-
fetas, 36” wide @ $1.68

Bemberg Sheer, 48” wide
@ 86ce. per yd.

American Plain Taffeta
48” and 54” wide @
$1.68 per yd.

American Waffle Pique
in beautiful shades @
$1.00 & $1.26 per yd.

Chambray 36” wide @
75e. per yd.





Fergusson Fabrics, love-
ly for Grown-ups and
Children too, 36”

@ $1.20 per yd.

OUR

wide

DRESS MATERIAL DEPARTMENT OFFERS:—

Our Courteous Staff is always

Beautiful S p uns and
Crepes 36” wide from
80c, to $1.00 per yd.



Ladies’ Nylon Hose in all
popular shades in special
Gift Envelopes to save
you the worry of packag-
ing from $1.41 to $2.53
per pr,

Shopping Bags: a wide
range of these to suit
every occasion from 48c,

up.

Gouda Cheese
to all Custom-
ers spending
$15.00 and
over.

Ultra Modern
Machines at the special-
ly reduced price .of
$59.00 for cash.

Sewing

TOYS: This is an impor-
tant item for Xmas.
We have these to suit
children of all ages
and grown-ups too,





with
Cane Bottoms @ $9.00

Bentwood Chairs



LADIES’ HANDBAGS

A new shipment suit-
able for all occasions and
to match any colour shoe

LADIES’ SHOES

We have a complete
new shipment of these
for Children, Misses and
Ladies, therefore your
selection should be made
very easy.

Musical Powder Bowls
and Perfume Sprays
from $11.00 to $15.30
each

Infants’ Bottle Warmer’
in Clown Cases

Handkerchief Gift
Boxes

Costume Jewellery in all
descriptions f{ r o m
Paris, Czechoslovakia,
The U.K. and_ the
U.S.A, at Gift Prices

Remember, Wilson’s
lead the way’ while
others merely follow.

Cotton Blankets for the
cool weather:
60” x 80”
58 x 79”

$4.00 each
$2.88

Shirtings & pyjama
Stripes of highest quali
ties and in attractive
patterns @ only 68e.
per yd,



wt your Service

American Designed Bed-
spread patterns, 60”
wide @ $1.60, $1.68 &
$2.00 per yd, These are
excellent value.

Tapestry in colourful
American patterns 36”
& 54” wide @ $1.00 to
$1.68 per yd.

Curtain Nets, YY and

whole, Silk & Cotton
in beautiful patterns

from 54c, to $1.35 per
yd,

Suit Cases, light and dur-
able for Air Travel in
several sizes from

$7.50 to $13.00 ea.

Soaps & Toiletries at
lowest prices,



GENTS
SHOES

Remember you may

win a Bicycle when

you buy a FORUM,

TENIC or CLASSIC
Shoe. We carry the
best in these from
leading manufacturers,





Shoes for Boys and Men
in all celours and
styles by the best
makers at prices as low
as $8.00 to $14.00 pr.

Gent’s socks: a beautiful
assortment from 83c.
to $2.08 per pr.



SOMETHING NEW!

Clipstick Mirrors for
affixing your lipstick on
all or any occasions.
These are very handy
and can be attached to
the finger by means of



a ring-clasp....only 35c.
each. These will make
novel and inexpensive
Gifts.

Cream

Cream

aS “ ont \ \
5

GENTLEMEN !

Gabardine suit
able for Dinner Jackets
@ $4.00 per yd.

Doe Skin 56”
wide @ $10.00 per yd.

Worsteds: Plain and Pin

Striped from $4.80 to
$12.96 per yd,






































>
White Mona Crepe @
$1.25 per yd.

Jewel Princess Material
36” @ $2.00 per yd.

Ladies’ Dresses, just a
limited quantity at
keen prices

#FEELLGGLE

Bus Conductors’ and

Drivers, long-shoremen,

Artisans and other work-

Don’t fail to

contact us for durable

Khaki Shirts and Khaki

Drills from $1.00 to $1.56

per yd,

men:—

a a ee
Ba BBAFSSA IFES



Ties in a lovely assort

Flashy and for
t he conservative —
prices from $1.00 to
$2.80 each

ment,

Cream Serge 56” wide @

$4.00 per yd,
Parson’s Grey in two
shades @ $12.00 per
yd,



Athletic Supporters @
$1.53 & $1.96 ea.

Shirts! Shirts! This year
our assortment is bet-
ter than ever and
prices are surprisingly
low,

Best quality English

Tropical Suiting in
Fawn, Grey & Brown
@ $5.00, $6.86 and $7.29
per yd.

Gabardine Suiting in
Brown, Grey & Fawn
@ $4.50 per yd.

Plaid Suiiing in 4 shades
56° wide @ $3.30 per
yd,

White Crepe @ 5c, per
yd.

Gents’ Summer Hats, all
sizes from $1.92 to
$3.60 ea,

Se ee ee Ae ma ce TT
ATTENTION S€HOOL-
TEACHERS:— See us
for the most serviceable
yet attractive materials
and Footwear in Town at
the most attractive prices

too,

1952

SW









Housewives, Are you
thinking of making your
servant a gift? We are
certain that nothing will
be more appropriate
than a Dress; and it will
be quite easy to obtain

Institutions and other
organizations please note
that special prices will
be quoted you for ma-
terials supplied,

Those of you who have
not had the privilege
and pleasure of visiting
Fifth Avenue

Store in the U.S.A.

areal

please pay us a visit and

Mermaid
and

Mertex

Swim Suits

For Ladies

The very latest





Ac ‘vele Tyres 26 x 148, one of these creations at prices -

wr ml ti oe ee 8 in cotton from 36c, to get an adequate idea of ‘ %
with hard bottoms — oe ” 7, : $1.00 per yd, what this experience is ; Sars Gacy «
$7.50 ea, in Silk from 60¢c. to 00 vee y
Plywood Chairs, unvar- Tubes: 26 x 1%, 28 x 14% $2.00 per yd, _ like. from $5: to $25 »
nished @ $5.00 ea. $1.20 ea, ‘
Wholesale customers will certainly imerease their sales by making their purchases from us - x
at special wholesale prices »

‘
= 4 Ss,
Remember: when you cannot get it: elseewhere you can get it from %

. . «
Wy
. \
: aN
W
} * e e
Ss

\
The Ultra Modern Store, Swan Street. - ‘Ne é : y
if sau SW

« ‘ 1 « > \ , j
$i Swan Street Dial 3676. yy %

, = Z eo es \

LOSSES YIGAGEAEGEP ELLE SGAGGGGGGGSGOGSGO GPO GGGEgoGEPgGEGOPGg FO GGGPGPGFFsFsysssg ess sss ts azesesse ess Fsysssy seeese

‘





ena NNER

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952



SUNDAY

Did a woman think up

drawers, py] ama eres
—troops for the use of...? 2*

BERNARD WICKSTEED

KOREA, Friday.

EAR Mother: wel, “T2tes

I’vé got here. It’s q letter

the Same old place.
They've put up a few more home
oridges and knocked down ..
a few more houses, but the *~TOâ„¢
smel) hasn’t changed. Korea.

1 noticed it as soon as |

got out of the troop carrier || | Tt
that few me from Japan. It
smells like something that

has beet dead for a thousand begins

years.
It’s nippy, too. Not that
real sub-zero stuff yet, but ean
cold enough to send me : Swe eS




“ Keep cool Don't over

the middle
arka, with
ood and

erutch strap



same olive

drab as the
other clothes, but in conceprion
it is even more ambitious.

It is knee-length. fleece-lined
and if your hands are too cold
to dea) with the buttons, zippers
and cords, there's a wooden ba!
on the zip that enables you to
fasten it up with your, teeth,

The hood has avwired exten
sion in front tha? allows the
soldier to wear it like a poke
bonnet, if he so desires

It is called the middle parks
because somewhere. in some
hidden warehouse, there is
another secret weapon Called the
inner parka, but, like the atom
bomb, it is being kept till all
else fails.

What the outer parka 1s, U
Such a thing can exist, I haven’
yet found out

Inner and outer



straight to the quarter loves

— 6 ee ee By pers@n | Wie. CngUeHt % ee Cpe aS it can be gro" ara di tne
me when I've got it all on. wan going to make drawers The back-room boys at the soldiers’ extremities
The tubby hubby isn’t in it ma trousers so she made War Office have evidently given to cover. Under she
I look like an advertisement them’ both in one. — much thought to the combat hood Of me cee pores oy
for Michelin tyres But that’s tot all, Outsitie Smock, and instructions how to cook B, peaked ca with car-

Starting from the insid& he drawers, pyjama, there's Se it are printed inside for the fians’G and woollen Raines “

and working outwards there another th
is first of all the old string inner fleece
vest. The Army has brought
out an improved model of
string vest this autumn. In





ing called trousef:



dullest soldier to understand, the hands you have inner and

Instruction One says: Lubri- ) Ast.
cate zipper with lightly oiled al gloves and woollen wrist
cloth for free movement. After For your feet they pave got

Three-trouser giling you can put it on, something new called Boots

remembering to tle the waist- ©.W.W,, which stands for cold.

stead of being all string and soldier cord loosely before closing wat, weather.
holes, like an old-fashioned zipper, Bic above they look iike
shopping bag, it now has tf ts only when he For added warmth you tighten ordinary black Army boots, but
two natty knitted shoulder ] thus attired that oth drawcord and cuffs, and underneath they have a rubber
straps, well-dressed for ventilation, that is to say sole nearly an inch thick, and
That's because the boys used British soldier putS on his rea} When you are nearly cooked, you inside there is an elaborate
to complain that when they trousers—trousers. outer combat loosen the drawcords and stroke drainage system to absorb the
carried packs the string cut Wesring three paits ot °° OPen zipper closure perspiration.
into their skin and gave them trousers At the SAmé time has ¢« ’ So you can see, Mum, they
a sort of saddle sore \ts drawbacks. a5 anyone can Keep cool. Don t don’t mean us to be cold, Last
But it’s the new line in gent’s guess, but at last you're warm, : winter they had plenty of warm
,underpants that tickled and if Your knees shake it overheat clothing, but half of it was the



The boys say they
of all the other
United Nations. C
Army calls them drawers fighting ms
pyiama. front-line troops f S
he use of. equipment





And that’s a fair description place of the torso with buttons instructions, prifited in type Well, Mum,

of them. They look as if the zipper, and





PRAWN AND | HAVE "a ANO THEN SH




THE TEA AFTER THE




ATCH, AWFUL SHADE



Comb & Brush Sets





Johnson & Johnson Sets

Cumbella Cleansing Tissues

Baby Rattlers—--Soap Dishes

Baby King Silverplate Spoon & Fork Sets

Vinolia Baby Powder (Teddy Bears)




Caley’s Crackers
X’mas Table Cloths and Runners
X'mas Serviettes, Table and Glass Mats
Presentation Tins of Biscuits
Thermos Aluminium Jugs
Thermos Flasks
Presentation Boxes of Chocolates—Cad-
bury, Fry, Rowntree and Moirs
Meltis Favourite Candies
Newberry Fruit
io Turkish Delight, Jaffa Dates and
Figs
X’mas Trees and Lights
Table Decorations
X’mcs Wrapping Paper, Cord, Tags, Seals,




Holly, Spray, Etc

doesn't show
Above the Waist und over his
annel shirt the three-trouser

THE GAMBOLG

ROMISED TO HELP wWitHE Gy > IN WEARING,

E Oe size. The tall men and

‘HE back-room boys the fat ones couldn't get any-
have done such a_ thing to fit them.

an r fine Job with their This year the stuff has all

in has his comba combat smock that they seem to been issued weeks before the

ock, a masterpiece of mihtary fear the consequences of their cold weather is due, and every

that is secured in own ingenuity. Their last one has been fitted.
ots ; goodbye for now
cords. In the even twice as large as the rest are: Bonne this finds you as warm
as it leaves me,
Your loving
war correspondent,

BERNARD
Landon Express Service

A po leby —__—~——~

: BUT OF CouRSea IY. ... IT WAS TOO PIUANK YOU FOR HELPING
AME HER HUSBANOCHELONG AT THE FRONT Mitt GAMBOL - WE'D 4
OF . AND BAOLY MADE... YOU TO ACCEPT THESE











f Exclusive
FRENCH PERFUMES â„¢ clusive

By Lanvin—My Sin, Scandal, Ar-
pege, Preterte

By Guerlain—Shalimar, L’Meure,
Blen etc.

Marche! Rochas—Femme, Mous-
seline etc.

Chanel—No. 5

Jean Patou—Joy, Moment Su-
preme, Amour Amour

Clro—Reflexions, Surrender, Dan-
aer

Worth--Je Reviens, Dans la Muit,
ete.

Caron—Bellodgia, Muit de Noel,
ete.



ADVOCATE



Foot lich Cause
Killed in 4 Days

wins A es cael tritttineerteagticntiaeifeminiamemnicarecgges caitlin

Pain and Itching

Stopped in
7 Minutes

ause is & ger

Doe your

ily

i toes and

that

you eras

\



4

ou can not

until you kill
nsible for

KILLS THE CAUSE

olntn@ents

sp

Ordinary
can tot do much good because they | healthy, bat eontinue it just & days }
do not fight «rc kill the underlying | longer to make sure that the resnits
Fortunately | are completely satisfactory and at





t they





get so sore

bleed? If



a

s break a

blisters

tually

rose foot troubler|| today. Apply it tomight aud you. will

ealize

t

cause of your

Cok ect 2 La 1 al not mpletely
these ot troubles anc also even oO co ote.
- gworm Infec- | cracking, peeling, Diistering torture

the

trouble

trouble

sible

the most stubborn r









and

real
m or fungus and that
: Bee lees derm wil have Killed the germs,
the



< and] infections, as well as Ringworm, °.
between | It stops the itch and soothes ani
of your] cools the skin in 7 minutes, 8, It j

nd| makes thé skin soft, clear, and }
to] smooth, }
* GUARANTEED TEST

Get Nixoderm from your chemist

|
notice & tremendous improvement }
inthe morning. In4days ime Nixeo- }

parasites, and, fungus responsible
for your treuble, and you can see
for yourself that your skin rapidly

liquids | is becoming soft; clean, emooth, and

to overcome | the end of this time if yaur feet are





rid of the itching,





ost nothing. Under



tion with the doctor's preseription | Nixoderm will
Nixederm—based on the preserip- | this guarantee all you have to do. is
tion of a famous English skin spe-|to put Nixoderm to the tost for 7
cia and now friported by leadi duysa and then tf not completely sat-
ri ists Nixoderm is isfied in every way, mérely return
anteed to end your the empty package and your Money
nd has th 5 definit will be refunded. Get Nixoderm
Its the gern are from your chemist today, The guar-
f gus 1 : ' for these foot! antee protects you.



A Wonderful range

Gifts

— by —

ELIZABETH ARDEN








ee

Want

tw



IS

PHOOBRSABs



a
qs =
> om a
— dates
Bh ae
i)
Nf





<<< >





a

eeseee eee

The perfume with the /onger-lasting fragrance

y BOURJOIS |

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PAGE THIRTEEN

ASTHMA Mucus
Dissolved in 1 Day

Si
by
nec

chok
MENDJ

All





the diac
nous phy
ry for any
wheezing, gasping Asthma. | sleep—ex dt
“O does away with expen- | stopped spasms first night and I
tive injections and offensive smo

you do is to take 2
tablets with meals and M





y of MENDACO | with Asthma. Had lost 49 Ibs. in
in it Is no longer | weight, sx ed « choking
1@ to suffer from | and strar ‘ ouldn't







MENDACO



have had no Asthma since in ever 2
tless-| years.” Mrs. A. W, writes i had
NDACO | Asthma for 25 years. Aft




er us







starts circulating through the blood | MENDACO I car eep all night i
in 10 minutes, Soon the choking | have not had an attack since taking
mucus and phlegm diasolves. You | it." Mra, G. b. ¢ I bless the
breathe easily and freely. Your | day I first heard of Me What
nerves relax, you get wood, a god-send itistoar an like

pure air into your lungs, an

returns.

Like a Ba! rest. The «
Thousands of former sufferers from eo tyr =| et wan
Asthma say that the very first dose | 40W2, but I fee! now =



a vi





me who for knew

what it was





as W

of MENDACO brought them glorious | â„¢Y past suffering

ease and comfort, and that they
tlept sound)
Then their v

10 years youn
is that MEN
ways

Asthma,

4

tiny

‘ody





vigour

omfort

in
f

Benefits Immediate

the very first night-| 1,9 very first dose of MENDACO
hep thelr vieour eeturaed and thes | gcc” ete tn wari circulating
r . oi through your Wood and helping na-

er.
ACO acts in_ nat
to overtome the effects of

bring beauty

dk signs you ve ever seen im

printed seersuckers , cambries ,

into your life...

for clothes for












#THE GUARANTEE carried by all Ferguson Fabrics—
satisfaction assured or the material will be replaced.
Always look for the name Ferguson on the selvedge.



with an air of freshness

without changing /



The reason for this

ral | ture rid you of the effects of Asthma.

In no time at all MENDACO may
easily make you feel years younger



(1) It dissolves, Nquefes a Pew ATE
and removes the strangling fic us | afd stronger. Try MEN DACO under
phiegwm; (2) It relaxes thousands
muscles in your bronchial
tubes #0 that, the air can get in and
put of four lunge; (8) It promotes
and stimmlates the
saiding of rich, revitalised blood.
‘wo Asthma for Five Years
MBNDACO not only brin
mmediate results, free
and enables you t
but also bulida up the sys M é jrotects
ward off future attaclen Mr en aco
writes:

an fron-clad money back guarantee.
You he the judge. If you don't feel
entirely well, like a new person, and
fully satisfied after taking MEN-
DACO just return the er
ame and the full pure?
be refunded. G
your Chemist tods
well you sleep tor a
better you will feel te








glare

Was almoe* dead | Ends Asthns & Brovehit's & Hey Fevet













































o

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ee ee a
FBAFPAPAPP FF FFF











PAGE FOURTEEN

SUNDAY

EVOR GAL

DV OC



eee

ULYMPI STORY Vil iby
























\Ti







Pir S : plained My gs fe I
; 7 . the It was ar c of
Swird two exact manner ir e
‘ efor Tra i Field ridden, He never seemed
event ere ere y pre- loosen up as I had seer
rie hese « at, exercise. This, to c
As. I ; rant proof positive hat Me ‘
decidir t € fit.
7 ; i a ; There wa
ee co ; : left now but
ae eee = too late to
7 my : ne } a improvement
: Pees — ae three days more t
Steen SO Hees ee of the Time Trial is w .
oe ae He came 20th out of 27. Once
therefore. I eta again he rode as if his muscle
. ors ~~ were cramped,
ae ee t eZ .} ra The conclusions I draw from
ae an ee this episode are many. First of
; 1. Oly . — m all the reason for Ken not being
roe te tI the story properly one fit. This was due to a combina-
n po : i i k to the us € ek before tion of unfortupate circumstance S.
t game vere officially opened. His fall at Paddington in Eng-
Ken » ved with the Jamaican land. His having to leave several]
team on Friday, llth July and pairs of extra wheels and tyre
to my consternation I heard the in London because of overweight
ne that he had fallen while on the plane to Helsinki. He
training at the Paddington Track needed these tyres badly when he
in, Lond nm. His knee, thigh, and begun to get punctures the week
elbow were badly bruised and before he rode, ;
i notic th great regret that He did not have the benefit of
his Knee still stiff although any road work in Finland and



was nearly a week since the while the
accident had occurred.

On Saturday he still complain- LE NORMAND of France beating Ken Farnum of Barbados in the
ed of stiffness and on Sunday he first heat of the 1,000 metres sprint.

went to the track for the first in

the road, he was
track. Tnis wa le to wne ki
Finland which fo 1

without t



one


















t I shall never forget».our 4, be rumoured. I th “te one ee - tide on the road
; ; ee : t > noure 10ught kindly pstvili of Russia Ken got the ~ + ote the a rs
rea S as we walked into the of wr, Harold wen at Y. De jump on both of them as he came 2 ight, etc. All the other boys Wherever you are, whatever you do,
Vek ne. All Ken did not do Lima‘: n. Bat Pr r : a th bank f th last brought sports models which they
was -open his mouth and gape er’ ee ee “Al oe re rt ; os Ny ing - h re “as! used for their road work and you will find PHOSFERINE a splen-
os ‘he J a , ct pon a can procure one these ine In- ha ap. ze Normanc lowever, é ‘ then, . . j
: lodked. gt the track and eyed struments, but at the same time picked up the better sprint at the y came on the track only to} did tonic. Keep a watchful eye for
at I did no have to guess I envied him the sea water which finish and beat Ken in the home int in the SEVESROORE, | signs of overstrain —~ and make good
wh it was in mn , ee What | would picture him splashing stretch, finally crossing the line . As Ken had better Me for use of PHOSFERINE !
worrled me at this time _ wa around in as I stood with my about half a cycle in front. The these afternoon sprints during the
t ail? he be able to ride on it spring coat against a north wind Russian was easily beaten and first week than most of them wit BRINGS
at all? thic ww ntl, 0 ‘ “a the exception of five or six like
which blew intermittently across the time of 12 seconds for the last the excey
Up to-that time I had seen the Velodrome. 200 metres was only bettered by tee ae kridge, ee eens QUICK
: ig ; ‘e390 “6 1e fir 2 1eim, Gimenez of Argentina anc
only. on@™ banking steeper than ; 3 _ ©ox of Australia in the first heat ™ ‘Bi ere ys ; By taking PHOSFERINE whenever
the one on this track. That was i F ee times pot er = pad: 0 ga of Germany in ne oo : rae a; an RELIEF ‘oui feel the stress and.sitotn of life you
» vertices sides < a cy ‘ ne firs ree. or four days and the last heat, seemed 1@ Ula aS St »
the vertical side ff a cylindri then for some inexplicable reason, This meant that Farnum was fairly fit from his riding in the FROM help to increase your resistance to

cal shaped box in which motor- c
cyclists performed acrobatics at they begun to get worse. This was
the Festival Fair at Battersea Park the first sign that he was not go- he had
in London. Years ago there was ing to be fit for the finals. At again in a
a similar stunt performed at one the time I thought it was only a he met Robinson of South
Masanes Gimeno of Chili,

knocked out of the first heat but West Indies, But
another chance to qualify ting fitter in the week
Repechage heat. Here not see him, he went
Africa, training

Jonita

that I dic
back in his





ne “Coney ele Was s. passing phase.
Sam which ; visited” io ta At the end of the first week in of Romania, and Dickenson of New . Next there is the type oi event
overseas and were set up in Helsinki the Track and Field Zealand, He came in last and was to be considered. When [ said,
Queen's Park events begun and I was so busy well beaten but Robinson had a im my despatches, that far from |
Of course the banking in the Covering these that I did not see tussle to win, doing the last 200 sending one cyclist next time we
Velodrome at Helsinki was by no Ken Farnum in action again UN- metres in 12.3 seconds. This same.Whould aim to send four, I did|
means vertical, the angle being til the Cycling opened, which was Robinson went on to the semi- not mean fhat they could help
actually 45 degrees on the turns. “ight days later, I did hear from final of this 1,000 metre sprint each other so much in the actual
c him that he was having a lot of and was only knocked out by Sac- races. This could only happen if

But coming from a place where

other cyclists were
doing 30 and 40 miles per day on
confined to the

)

rakes,

instead of get-

one was accustomed to flat grass tyre trouble which hampered his chi of Italy and Potzernheim who two or rnore of them met in one
tracks only, it was a bit stunning. training and he also complained poth qualified for the final while heat, or all qualitied for the final,
Ken tried it out slowly and that he was not getting enough the former was the eventual win- But they would be of great help
staying at the bottom at first but road work, which all the other ner, Later on Robinson also got to each otner in training and
the gext day a kind Finn hap- boys were doing. into the final of the Tandem event furthermore they vould have
c The first heats were those for coming second, with his partner, been able to take part in the tean

pened to be on the track when he

went out for practise and he dem- the 1,000

metre sprint. I arrived to Mockridge and Cox, and again pursuit and tandem events and sc



onstrated that one could ride at at the Velodrome and found to he was third in the Time Trial. get not only more practice but
the top of the banking at the ™Y great surprise that the Grand Now I want readers to pay special more events for thei money’s|
slowest speed without any fear of Stand was half full, while the attention to Robinson because it worth The team pursuit race
falling down. uncovered stand on the opposite is my considered opinion that if would also help the best sprinter}

Neyertheless the bankings on Side of the ground was complete- Ken had been fit he would have umong them to improve his per-



ly empty. As it was 11 o'clock been a better man than Robinson

the turns worried nearly all the , 4 formance in the individual events
* + ’ thought ; srhaps ave gone as i : - }

comppiitore, for even in other in. the \morning 1 | thought and Peres ee eave cone 2S Another disadvantage for Ken

parts of Europe it seems that they Permap . my P ae ae TH si " rt Farnum was that, where the

anything as high. By the the crowd was waiting until af- African did. ‘




















time KK n had ridaen with others ternoon when they would come Ken Farnum’s walk back to = - Sere eas ae au aa R-
on the track a few times and to see the heats in the later the village after being eliminated naithier wht ra iF a he Re sat
tried it out slowly for himself it rounds and a semi-final or two, on this first day of cycling will lake that Ker = ai Ar ae
could be seen that his confidence I was to be sadly disillusioned, be an incident which will remain ua _ ss y a = hee
was completely restored. It had : . Z Sor ' first heat iong among my sporting memoirs ni th Bi ; mite ae oe "
@ rough finished cement surface , Ken ak! so id Prdtadioamed He looked as if he was walking mag i re i of me eon t 1
which” prevented any skiddir at about eon ee See ea eee dream and disappointment manager to the it u
wr slipping, except when wet, but se “ona he Wea P indies had Was written all over his face, It Swis teams J Should igine
as I guessed correctly, it was very pe ag = * teleadinis in- was easy to read his thoughts tha if he had been in rei ig
herd on the tyres, As it turned Deen fen it ap Se Ta trolls “ali this way for one day’s riding, a few months before the ga
out tyre trouble was to play a i tne ae he ae netbre his all that money the folks at home there would have been quit a
large ‘part in Ken’s undoing. ling zee i - tye Meee 7) i" , Subscribed.” He took it the hard different story to tell, I could
. heat he kept § asking me w hen way. almost read it in their thought
Duringthis preliminary week they were going to craw for the as I saw them giving him tip ,
Ken Farnum surprised me a lot, “lead off." Someone, he said, had Mr. O’Shields of New York and looking over his Stouete tn thie
I timed him several times with told him that in the sprint the nis young son walked back with the pits between the heats
my Pierce Chronograph wrist riders drew before yo Shar’ ~ us and their presence was much tly I want to go record
watch, surely one of the sport- see who would have to £0 MT an appr ed on such a solemn as saying that I Par aiean
man’s best friends, and found to front at the start I could not occasion, Mr, O’Shields incident- of l
my surprise that there were only see anything of this nature being ‘aite wilh a. yetie: carnsee? Shen
six or seven countries whose cy- done, alth« ugh I was standing Vi") Was iensatien sh. Sota I d
clists could do better over a 200 close to the starting line _Jour-~ a new -reel company Ww .
metre. sprint Having my Pierce nalist intently a allowed York Ken aaa weave ee 2 al
\ ’ ris was also to roam abou 1e Velodrome as A : J oe ae I ;
ie Mie ane che eve: callus they pleased. This was in direct e y subjects if he had brought I w €
without anybody being aware that contrast to the er. ee were i Bui RAE os «St aR a er Sec a "
I was doing so. This helped me treated in the Stadium and at _ a. iid at ah edith a great deal as I could always the Swimming Pool. Ins. of a very signit cant remar the West Indies
check back on the talk around the In his first heat he met Le Nor- Which Farnum. had ne to me here will become
track when certain times begun mand of France and O. Dadun- When he came off the track after Dodo.
’

IN THE

WEST INDIES MEN WEA k

tt

Your hair appears caressable
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Be doubly sure your hair is soft...caressable...easy to
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. beeruse men ky



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As an Oil for Massages: Before washing hair,
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many aday’s\
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° ase-res
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aa gg
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*

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PALMOLIVE
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—





M h
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STEVENSON & SON Lp



)





7, 1952



UNDAY, DECEMBER



gs / Juicen

~ 4,

Scots % J



Ss

WITH
ROSE’°S
Lime Juice

I Whisky possesses thet distinction of flaveur
allegiance from the first sip.

. Hil fiat] CH LAN a)
@UEEN

SCOTCH WHISKY

Sole Importers i—
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Ma 44LO & MUIR (TO © DISTILLERS © LEITH * Th.



PHOSFERINE _

for extra

VITALITY
















illness and soon begin to radiate con-
fidence and energy.






Jor a better

APPETITE

An early sign of lowered vitality is
loss of appetite . a sign that you
need PHOSFERINE. It will help you
eat better —and you will sleep better.

STOMACH PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION









from STOMACH PAINS, FLATULENCE,
N, >I ACIDITY due to Indigestion,
D CLEAN BRAND» STOMACH for GREATER



This scies

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PO WDER
really quick

“MACLEAN

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4 M. B. MEYERS & CO., LTD.
1S Ee cuteaaa



STAMINA

As you take PHOSFERINE you'll
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of difficulties. You'll have more
stamina, feel altogether better.







Available in Liquid or Tablet form.
10 drops equal 2 Tablets,









Glamorous



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GIF T FROM HOLLYWOOD

for months and months.












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<

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
ce EE SS

—_—$$—$ een
oo —_———

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

+














7 PREFER NOT IS OSE FHS
REVOLWER AMES LOWRT
S/T REMEMBER -MY

(Tins Has AovaNnceD av - FP
SCHEDULE ATH Fi
MY O42AR ISIN THES

‘






Cees BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES |
|



LIBERTY - (NOR ED
“MY LIFE DEPENDS
OW YOUR @RETTY
y) wrTLe story

STAVING CLOSED



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Ki

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DO vOU Expect ME TO BeLieve You ) [...1’ NOT GOING TO SEE \,
a NOUR WHOLE SETUP /| PETER ANY MORE! ANO I'M U/Saqs
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SAT - > ,

F YOU'RE 5 “| [CHEATING ANY MORE!
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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952









—s

— BACKACHE jor sTUpBORN hang-on Bronchial

WARNING Gps) COUGHS
COLDS

THERE’S NOTHING
CURES AS SWIFTLY

| When they get out of order, instead of pure,

fresh bl flowing to every nerve and

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pe CANADA'S LARGEST

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THE THREE STATE SWORDS ae , â„¢ a , , ae STATIONERY J
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Ch wire NOR ee vane and emeralds, It is placed in the Monarch’s right hand after donning the Roy jewels, the Great Star of Africa, |
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world. Made of Damascus steel, its |
scabbard is studded with sapphires,

| untries are members ct Pablo diainona and Uther pecloes MY FAMILY COULDN’T GET ALONG

































Protestant Bishop oT a sh eee ca
o , Commission wit we "com ey NS OXWITHOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE
Appeals To 4 oscow | J. W. S pees o> ES ‘
ikea : te ~ rN |
BERLIN, De WEL re é Xs, “$5 PHILLIPS!
Bish¢ tt head of , Dake: 2 ’ ~ | } 49 ae
u-G t Chur a , ny ae
: Pat ch Many of London's leading West il < a
vi : 100K} Er tailors and court dress~ : ihe
er ( I ar in! makers are now ‘busy renovating tere n ag OS
Soviet | n, Ch h officials |the State robes and mantles of ' e- d :
{ ret noblemen for the Coronation of if the j ‘a
He w to the Patriarch ask-| Queen Elizabeth which is tu be ‘ I Mat of S:!
t to refer the held in June next year ; +} 0 j 1 e eae)
net plight t those vho! 1 € 2 y relieves he o othes baby's colic pains, upset
ve power to abolish it West Plans which will make the Cor- ( King : eth cod diccomlot Wee te.46n
Gern Gove! ent Officials « onation ceremony one of the big- } 7 , lisp] i wlorter acidandigesiiont
mate t 00,000 German t pageants of this century are ; ; jcsnnnihaastihadancehih pasties
pr ue f I till in the| now under way. Her Majesty the Aut un 1 \ f
Boviet Uni Queen has already appointed a i bee nspected by
The Soviet Union claims ta) Coronation Commission unde the ul ne id
ve ed all but a few thou-|chairmanship of His Royal tHign- I f ice the world is so
sands who have been convicted|ness the Duke of Edinburgh. ‘The ral treasure
‘ war criminals.—U.P. Commission is representative of el r nd a
) ’ ~
poe THE AMPULLA and Anointing .
Spoon. The anointing of the Mon \~
arch is one of the most important F
rites of the Coronation Ceremony. om
For the ceremony the Ampulla is rr
used. It takes the form of an eagle 1 at bedtime, Phillips helps t ,
with wings outstretched as a re- wake up next morning feeling y aX.
ceptacle for the Holy Oil. The oil | grand, wonderfully refreshed! ~* al ‘
is poured from the beak of the eagle at
on to the Anointing Spoon.



re 4 3 IDSAL FAMILY ANTACID-LAXATIVE FOR YOUNG AND OLD!
King Farouk . i: se fx
As an olkalizer for neutralizing excess stomach acidity and re-

In Monte Carlo lieving the pains and discomforts of acid-indigestion, Milk of

Magnesia, a product of Phillips, is one of the fastest, most offective














MONTE CARLO, Monaco, known. As a Iaxative, Phillips acts gently and thoroughly, without
Dec, 3.

Ex-King Farouk of Egypt ar- griping or discomfort, and without embarrassing urgency. Phillips





ived’ here / rly W ‘dine aay afte tones up the entire digestive system . . . is the ideol antacid-laxative
a dnight drive from Cannes : ve
H chatiffer “@rove> the “former for all the family! Get Phillips today!

monarch’s big Buick limousine up

tel De Partis at 2.00 a.m Liquid or Tablets

G.M.T. and King Farouk announc-



o the







ed he would stay in the casino city j
until tomorrow night r , " . 7"
r Eg t has cut q ah ¥ “

V , French. Riviera : a os
on hi vay back t Italy from a OF Wan

Montpellier where he atter i a i

funeral of the late Queen Eleina of
Italy. Late Tuesday on his arrival

nn he strode into the bar
the Hotel Majestic, ordered

F UPL ay 3 ore : | oes














of
orange juice and phoned for Direc-
tor Franc Andre of the Munici-
pal Casin “Hello don’t you



m2’? He asked without
1is voice. He addressed



lowe














Andre e French second person

‘ singular ‘u” a form of intimate

i friendship.” “It is a certain per-

' Ss hey t to call arouk’

\ he continued jovially ndre took

aca » Majestic and he and

THE IMPERIAL STATE CROWN. This Crown is worn by the reign- the ex-K carried on like old
ing Monarch on all State occasions. Made in 1838, it embodies many 3 time no attempt to keep
historical gems—-the Black Prince’s ruby, and a sapphire from the from being overheard You've
ring of Edward the Confessor. In front is the second Star of Africa, ST. EDWARD'S CROWN. The Crown, copied in the ti! of King read my memories”, King Farouk
weighing 309 carats, cut from the great Cullinan Diamond. In all, the Charles II from the anc t Crown worn by Edward the Conf yr, ig asked. “Then you know why I
Crown contains 2,783 diamonds, 277 pearls, 17 sapphires, 11 emeralds the Crown of England. All Monarchs of England have been crowned t been around to see you
a8 five rubies with it since it was made : had a lot of troubles







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SUNDAY, DECEMBER

s

me FHMAS HE



4
Â¥ it matter 1
there is a new nove! by
him published today ?
fell, Cary will be 64
December ; he began tc
200ks when he was 40

nat

gFRe is’ Joyce
y Cary ?> Why does








is already written 12 con-
lerable novels, and hé has
t tipped as a future





me \
1e
Braseno
now that t

complicated and
oh it’s bett
A reasonable _



tial best-sei
hone of
royalties from




























7, 1952



TUCO TEEL Engen

a ese







HAS WRITTEN A POLITICAL NOVEL, Creat Week,

—BUT IT S$ MORE THAN THAT... says NANCY SPAIN



JOYCE CARY tain












TH

For Drama |



=
I have lots of folders



exciting will be a great wee Kk in|
in that state But at the story of the drama Bar-
moment I'm mostly thinking of The second production by}
making the characters t the Barbacics Players will be given
Prisoner of Grace into a = .
trilogy.” at the Empire Theatre on Thurs-
‘Prisoner of Grace” ts the day and Friday; and judging in
novel published today Tt the biggest drama contest that has

concerns Nina, her cousin, Jim,
and Chester Nimmo. a politician
of genius

TIGHTROPE

INA cannot live

without Jim. She is

also unable to live

without Chester. So her whole

imaginative life |s spent balance

ing between the pair of them

on a highly unstable emotional

tightrope. betraying first Chester

with Jim. and then Jim with
Chester

As the years pass, passion 13

far from spent. The story comes

full vicious circle, with all three

ever been held
begins tomorrow.

in the island

The play to be ;crtormed at
the Empire is “The Third Visi-
tor”, a thriller by Gerald
Anstruther, The drama contest in-
volves 23 groups, most of which
come from Old Scholars Associa-
tions attached to elementary
schools.





The problem or providing a suf-
‘jeiency of judges who shall form
panels of three to see each one

of them iiving together in the of the performances in the com-
same house. fitfully writing petition has been a formidable
Nimmo’s memoirs one. The Social Welfare Depart-
in etek te ok sare ment, which has arranged the
Hundreds of people have written contest for the Central Council of

about exactly such Old Scholars Associations, has,

a sordid triangu however, been greatly helped in

muddle











PRISONER OF this respect by the Barbados Play-
GRACE (Mic'mel whole thing in the ;ers, as well as by others wh¢
Joseph sd ‘ first person from | have been associated with the
Tape ent é “Ss a tumu lt pan gah agg development of the drama in Bar-
over to h r itself is pretty bados.

‘a is t e TERA eoe woos Among those particularly as-

and gentle LF2 to the WOK Ss ledge and intui- sociated with the work of the

7 in crumpled cas h Se Barbados Players who have

ea okie oi it, will tall to .be | volunteered for the task are Mrs.

he would moved Laurence Bancroft, Mrs. Harry
i into his back O One woman But Cary him Bayley, Mr. A. R. E. King and Mr. |
r as “one of rier ieee Ae Frank Collymore. Other judges]
1 strid- , 7 ave ved : | rt}
1g over fi s demesne attic surrcunded by box files what ne has done. He thinks who have played a pr eminent part
rd. the univer! i with titi like Tolstoy—-Notes he has written a political nove) mn theatrical work in Barbados

> as well on Making c Novel for politics and political in recent years are Mr. C. A
1 pulled this one out ct che ‘theories have always been the Grossmith, Mr. Philip Hewitt- |

shelf It wa3 full of air mail ieee nee o ireke fs Myring, Mr. Risely Tucker, Mrs

envelopes written over in naa ion. the She he Golde White, Mrs. A. L. Stuart,

Sak Setekio waieatke G1. Tans do +. Critchlow Multheng and Mr

“CHARACTERS — CONTR ubrey Douglas Smith. wo oO

OF eric Spare THE FIGHT of the judges have had particularly

t good ‘My handwriting ts illegivte,” NSTEAD, he nas extensive stage experience: Vis-
n 1911, how to make coffee said Cary. “These are notes succeeded in putting countess Dangan, who is also pro-
» jug for a lecture. I talk lectures. |. 0 90 Daper ee, ee | ducing “The Third Visitor” fot
NO RELATION Leora wee England's history ee |; the Barbados Players, and Mr.

paar ve Ki RRReeE Be 2 ae as From 1909 to the troubled | Harold Young, a native of Bar-

PSI ings D ta ictatir ¢ ‘eens tate t > | F ee ee = hh we ai

A breauce an 7 n nt same Kind of notes. “My wife Be gy ey Soe whose stage career Pa ho
crackling response used to do all my typing fOr in the foreground, the intense jc uded tours in the West ndies

like a September bonfire. No me” said Cary. “She died 18 gonventional religious pattern | with the Glossop Harris Company
nder Jovce Cury enjoys being months ago. I miss her very in the background; the unend- | as well as frequent appearances in

ve. He {is interested in much, She had such a passion- jing fight between hope and | London and New York.

verything.

Cary was born In Londénderry,
Northern Ireland. where he was
christened “Joyce” because it
was his mother’s maiden name.
An illuminated address hangs on

the stairs in his empty semi-
letached Oxford villa that
explains the Joyces and their

Anglo-Irish significance

Any suggestion that he might
be related to James (“ Ulysses”
and “Finnegan's Wake”) Joyce
seems to horrify him

His villa 1s empty because his
nousekeeper is away /" She's a
wonderful cook”). At intervals
Cary apologised for the opened
but unanswered correspondence
that lay in heaps on the floor
of the sitting-room

FAN-MAIL

\HERE was a letter
from an American
that ended somewhat

curiously : “As I run down the
Street I can see I have a green
snake on my _ shoulder, bing,
bing, bing, all the people fire at
my green snake.”

“He sounds as though he
might be rather fun,” said Cary
of this fan, gently putting the
letter away. Even of this
unknown and_ slightly dotty
correspondent, Cary was unable
to say anything unkind.

Cary does not work in his
sitting-room, He works in an

ate, lively mind.”

‘DICTATOR’

\ ARY was educated at

C sition and Trinity

College, Oxford

where he “just scraped a

degree in law.” Then he ame

a painter, learning in Edinburgh

and Paris, and in 1913 he

became an administrator in
Nigeria.

“At one time | was in com-
plete charge there,” he said.
“That's why 1 say I know what
it feels like to be a dictator.”

Eventually, however, his
nealth drove him home from
tropical Africa and he wrote his
first novel, “ Aissa Saved.”

Cary’s methods of working
are unique in my _ experience.
He imagines a character in
some situation “banging up
against someone else, Then
he writes it up, usually in
dialogue form, and puts it away

in a folder,
Sometimes It stays in_ the
folder for several years, Then

something happens; the chance
remark of a friend, or some-
thing in a book seems to “ fit in
with” the scene in the folder.

Cary returns to it and adds a
little more.

“So it goes on, getting bigger.
Then one day I see the whole
thing. as a book. That is very

despair that still troubles ali

our hearts—and will to the end



| The competing groups have

of time. 5 omer

Mr. Cary‘ will certainly pro- been given the choice of actin:

gress. Probably one day he will | either the trial scene from “The

ae _ even pacer weet Merchant of Venice” or a play

this. But meanwhile we should as > allad “King

be grateful for this remarkable based on the old ba zo ‘ 2 r
literary achievement of the New John and the Abbot of Canter

FLzabethan Age. bury.”

London Express Service | Judging will continue until

| December 16th. The judges will

—|have to make journeys into the

‘ country to see the various per-

formances; but it is hoped that if
any two or three groups seem to

° S .
Wind, Rain, Snow
be outstanding it may be possible
for them to meet in direct com-
In North Italy petition in Bridgetown before the

winner is decided upon
ROME, Dee. 5.
Wind, rain, snow and _ floods
battered the northern part of Italy
yesterday causing at least one
death and a dozen injured and un-
estimated, damage. In Trieste, Several families were homeless
where the “bora”, a strong wind Near Bologna, roads were blocked
from the north, "suddenly struck by snow and traffic interrupted in
the city, a 54-year-old man was the mountain passes leading from
drowned when he was blown into the south to the Po Valley.
the harbour.



windstorms and rain swept in
from the sea devastating the area

At Modena in the north and at

Five other cases of injury sus- Cesana on the Adriatic, snow-

tained from 75 m.p.h. winds also storms and heavy rains also block-
were reported in and around ed traflic as swollen rivers over-
Trieste. At Chiggia, near Venice, flowed their banks.—U.P.

tt EU n cnn

The Canadian Bank of Commerce

OFFICE -

$s

HEAD
TATEMENT AS

ASSETS

Cash on hand and du

TRIKOTS so cc He tie so 0 0%
Notes of and Cheques on other Banks... .

Government and othe
Public Securities...
Other Bonds and Stock

Call and Short Loans me:

Total Quick Assets. . .

Loans and Discounts

Acceptances and Lett
Customers (See contra},

Bank Premises...
Other Assets.....+-

Total Assets....

less:
Provision for Domini



ene, Sw Ry as



PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT
Ended 31st

Profits for the year ended 31st October, 1952, before Dominion Government taxes but after appropriations
to Contingent Reserves, out of which full provision has been mace for bad and doubtful debts........++

Year

on Government taxes......+

Depreciation on Bank Premises. ...+++eseeeeeeeees

Net Profits after the foregoing deductions........++++

AT

30,755

were cere er esac eeeseereseserseoeeoee



TORONTO

31st OCTOBER, 1952



LIABILITIES





e from Banks and Netes in Circulation... ..sessecseseee $ 18,708
Fea en che Te DOG MAR ” Biapbetio. icc sccscceos seus riteist. "1 POamaane4
93,850,312 Acceptances and Letters of Credit , See. . 44,919,820
r ow ° Other Ucbilitiees $20.05 ess -akeee dee. 2,679,452 |
: Not exasoutig ( 645,773,027 Total Liabilities to the Public...... $1,753,453,834
St, eee 75,737,944 Captial Pola Up. i ocsccccsvessan tre 30,000,000
Reserve PUNK. ca ccvesccdicsecoecdns 35,000,000
Seen tone beiera) 45,397,949 Dividends declared and unpaid....... 922,865
ann — Salance of Profit as per Profit and Loss
teeseeeseee $1,072,756,864 MEE ck halos Mees 1,654,056
bad and doubtful debn | 673,499,394 —— o— Cd
ers of Credit for —
A Sp ee 44,919,820 ae
fees cby ahs ae 29%980,08) eet
LEER Ee ee 6,604,336 -

$1 821 £030,755

Total Liabilities... 1.00 cveeeeee

October, 19%52

$10,210,636

$4,330,000
1,369,995 5,699,995

$ 4,510,641



Divienhes css cad ee ee eee eh eb es emes eRwecrocoeee peers beeteCEee She ebib bees beecenenvenmeeee __ 3,600,000

AMOUNT CONFIE FOFWOPE ik ocd atole FHaOS Bees ecccccercciones Silo ea ee Se ipiabes sib addres cee

Balance Profit and Loss Account 31st October, 1951.2... cece cece eee e eer en renee een aeeaeeeeaeenaeee __ 5,743,415
‘ $ 6,654,056

Transferred to Reserve Fund..... eviews CeLeb Oke biee whee Sad eaeeicebapaneess cies eae hanes __ 5,000,000

Balance Profit and Loss Account 31st October, 1952.....+++005 eb teesn cas ceaeobavioccteieenees & tenes

JAMES STEWART

PRESIDENT



N. J. McKINNON

GENERAL MANAGER e



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PAGE EIGHTEEN



The Day The Bailif

THE MAN WHISTLER. By
Hesketh Pearson. Methuen. 18s.
198 pages.

AFTER Edgar Allan Poe and

Robert E. Lee, the most famous

product of the United States Mili-



vary Academy at West Point, and
its only wit, is James McNeill
Whistler, who became a popular
but unsatisfactory student of th
urt of war in 1851.

Asked in the chemistry exam-
ination to discuss silicon, Whistler
began: “Silicon i s He wa
forthwith discharged from the

Academy, If silicon had been a
gas,” he declared later, “I shold
have been a general.” Instead he
ceparted for Paris and London—
and a strenuous, meteoric career
in painting:

{he dispute over silicon left no

rancour behind it. To the last,
Whistler regarded West Point as
the only really satisfactory
feature Of the United States

Throughout life, he dressed with
the precision and elegance of an
vfficer in mufti, ccmplete with
monocle, gracefully managed
cage, and a proper regard for the
nicer points of etiquette and
honour,

He was elaborately courteous tc
women; he was_ conspicuously
not ingratiating to men. He had
a thin skin, a sharp tongue and
the quarrelsome nature of one
who was five-foot four, As an
epigrammatist, he reigned
supreme in London until the
arrival of Wilde.

He had a strong, pungent, vivid
personality—strong enough to
give coherence and unity to
tiesketh Pearscn’s somewhat
casual account of him. Indeed,
it may be said that Pearson does

not so much write Whistler's life
as rest on it. ‘
Whistler was born in Lowell,

Moss. (1834), and told a British
court of law that his birthplace
was St. Petersburg. To be born
'n Lowell would have made him

a “Yankee” and Whistler was a
champion of the South in the
Civil War—as he was also a
champion of Boers against British,
Chile against Spain, and the
French military caste against

Dreyfus, ‘

He was brought up by a God-
fearing, Bible-reading mother;
he was very fond of her; called
her Mummy. Every Sunday
morning when he lived in Chelsea,
he saw her to the church door,
bowing her in. He promised her
he would never paint on Sundays
sometimes remembered his prom-
ise. He did not keep up his boy-
hood study of the Bible, declaring
hat it was “a book which, once
put down, could never be taken
up again.”

He had, in Paris and London,

succession of mistresses, two
above all; Jo Heffernan, a_ kind
‘rish girl, and Maud Franklin.
English, with prominent teeth
and a blistering tongue. Maud
insisted on being called Mrs
Whistler. Both woren had beau-
tiful red hair.

Whistler had a house built in

Tite Street, Chelsea, by. an archi-°

tect named E. W. Godwin. No
sooner was the house finished
than Whistler went bankrupt and
was forced to sell it. One of his





By GEORGE MALCOLM
THOMSON

last acts was to write on the
front in indelible ink, “Except the
Lord built the house, they labour





in vain that build it. E. W. God-
wim, FSA, built this one.”

Whistler had not read the Bible
n vain

He formed a bitter dislike for
the new owner of the house and
jonted an adjacent studio, com
plaining I am tiving im thi
ibsurd fashion, next door to my-
swif Meanwhile he had fallen
in love with Mrs. Godwin; whom
be married when Godwin died
There was trouble with Maud
who persisted in calling herself
Mrs, Whistler.

Biggest row in Whistler's life

was with Ruskin, the art pundit,
who said of one of his pictures
that a coxcomb had flung a pot
of paint in the face of the public
and asked £200 for it. Whistler
sued; was awarded a farthing
damages and insisted he had
won a victory. Later he sold the
picture for 500 guineas; the im-
mediate effect was that he was
ruined.

Writs came pouring in.
tertained the bailiffs to cham
pagne. Later, in liveries he had
hired for them, they waited
his other guests,

A rich Liverpool
Leyland, spent vast sums re-
decorating his London house in
Princes Gate. An architect named
Jeckyll was put in charge and
for the dinifMg-room walls, spen
£1,000 on painted Spanish leath-
er brought to England by Cath-
erine of Aragon. Over the
mantelpiece hung a picture by
Whistler,

He en-

on

shipowner,

Leyiand showed the room to
the artist, who said simply that
the leather might be lightened
with patches of yellow. Leyland
agreed and departed to Liverpool.
Whistler, with two accomplices,
set to work and covered the en-
tire wall surface with blue and
gold peacocks.

Jeckyll saw the result, and died
in an asylum, Leyland. was
furious, and not at all appeased
when Whistler told him: “In dim
ages to come, you may be re-
membered as the proprietor of
the Peacock Room.” He asked
2,000 guineas for the work, Ley-
land paid £1,000.

It was an intolerable slight
One paid tradesmen in pounds!
The West Point man painted in
a mew peacock; a cruel carica-
ture of Leyland. The shipowne:
dined opposite it with the great-
est of equanimity, The Peacock
Room is now in Detroit, Leyland
is remembered as its proprietor.

Whistler’s most famous pictures
—_not his best—are the idealised
portraits of his Mother and Car-
lyle. When Edinburgh offered
500 guineas for the Carlyle,
Whistler raised the price te @
thousand. Glasgow then entered
the field, offering 800 and point-
ing out that the portrait is not
even life-size. “Few men are
life-size,” said Whistler. Glasgow
capitulated; in the end, every-
body capitulated to the genius
who _ fought



from West Point,

's Called







nd wi ivil

pher of art

He was 5ft. 4in. in height; in
pirit and ichievement nore
than ize

ONE OF OUR SUBMARINES.

By Edward Young. Rupert Hart-'

Davis, 18s, 320 pages.
THE submarine ervice has
been waiting for someone with

first-hand knowledge of its prob-



lems in war conditions, and the
ability to convey to others the
trange, tense, exhilarating qual-
ity of its life Young doe this,
with no conscious, at least no
visible literary effort

Without artifice he tells the
tory of his own tours of duty
in two submarines in home
waters and in the Far East. His
readers share in the thrills —

and the tediums; they are hard-
ly aware of the _ interposing
medium of print. One of Our
Submarines wil) induce in some
people a mild attack of
claustrophobia. It is a war book
of real merit.

World Copyright Reserved.
+L.BS.

Venezuelan Quits
LONDON, Dee, 5.

The Venezuelan . Embassy an-
nounced to-day that Ambassador
Carlos Sosa Rodriguez, resigned
because of disagreement with the
policy of the new Venezuelan
Government An official state-
nent issued by the Embassy said
His Excellency Carlos Sosa Rod-

riguez yesterday resigned from
his post as .Ambassador extra-
ordinary. and plenipotentiary to

the Court of St. James because of
his disagreement with the policy
ollowed by the Venezuelan Gov-
ernment after elections last Sun-
day. —UP.,

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“NOW will you admit I can
still d

a

o an old-fashioned }
curtsy !”’ |

ee rene
erence



SUNDAY

HOW FIT ARE

ADVOC

YOU #





ATE



. Sir Adolphe Debunk:

Some Health Fads

“You're looking very fit,” is the
usual greeting friends and eol-
leagues offer to us when we return
from holiday. It helps us to get
over our feeling of horror at the
thought that 1! months or so of
work separates us from the moun-
tains or the sea. Fitness, we feel,
may carry us through, if anything
can

So with teeth
keep fit

a
from now
our diet, to smoke
more exercise,

equanimity.

While the holiday mood still
lingers we may make some pro-
gress. But by the middle of next
month most of us will be living
the same old unhygienic life that
we are used to—and that seems to
suit us not so badly.

His Advice

we decide to
on—to wateh
less, to take
to cultivate

It would be hard to find a
subject about which more non-
sense has been written than the
cultivation of physical fitness. Let
me therefore draw your attention
to someone who does not .write
nonsense—Sir Adolphe Abrahams.
(Once he caused horrified aston-
isument by suggesting that an
oetasional cigarette might help
rather than binder an athlete).

Sir Adolphe, who has been hon-
orary medical adviser to British
Olympic athletic teams since 1912
and is the best known athlete’s
doctor in the country, has now
brought together his ideas obout
physical fitness in a book called
Fitness for the Average Man
(Christopher Johnson, 10s. 6d.)
| Fttness, broadly speaking, means
| feeling well. Sir Adolphe orefers
a more elaborate definition. “Fit-
ness,” he writes, “is that state of
mental and physical well-being
| which enables a man to take his
| place as a citizen and to carry on
his occupation to the best of his
| ability and with the greetest
happiness. Fitness means satisfac-
tory adjustment to one’s environ-
| ment.

|

Specialists

The last sentence is important,
because there are some people
who choose for themselves very
unusual environments—the upper
ice slopes of Mount Everest, the
lowest depth of caves, the cock-
pits of untested airplanes flying at
| vast heights and fantastic speeds.
For these specialists, as well as
for serious athletes, the achieve~
ment of fitness means hard train-
ing and great mental application.
For the average man the way is
much easier

The average man will, for in-
stance, be relieved to learn that
Sir Adolphe is no great support-
| er of the “daily dozen”. He even
admits that with some people the
| absolute neglect of any form of

| exercise seems consistent with
perfect well-being: and : he
quotes, without violent disap-

proval, an unnamed celebrity as
saying that whenever he felt



he was ac-
until the

like taking exercise
customed to lie down
feeling passed off.

In Sir Adoiphe’s opinion walk-
ing is the fundamental exercise,
because it can be graduated to
suit the physical capacity of the

individual from the feeble ani
elderly to the full-blooded ath-
lete,

A great many of us who think

going for a walk is an insipid |
form of exercise are absorbed

by walking after a golf ball. The
coneentration required for every

stroke takes the mind off the
worries which so often occupy |
it

People who like to eocaichae: |
by modern dancing will be dis- |
eppointed to learn that as a |
form of muscular movement it |
has little value. Furthermore, |

as Sir Adolphe says with truth
but little tact, “the habitual as-
sociations are unhygienic.” though |
he admits that as a_ recreation
dancing is not to be despised. |

It is cormmonly believed that a|
short spell of strenuous exercise |
first thing in the morning in-|
duces a feeling of vigour. People
who have difficulty in dragging |
themselves out of bed will warmly |
support Sir Adolphe’s contention |
that it is more likely to do exactly |
the opposite. }

The theory that cold baths
:mprove fitness also comes in for |
some questioning. Sir Adolphe
admits that though he himself is |
an addict, he catches cold no}
less often than those who have |
never had a cold bath in their |

lives :
Nobody can keep fit without
enough sieep, and fortunately

most of us know quite well the|
amount of sleep which suits us
best, We have only ourslives to
blame if we regularly cut down |
cn sleep.

The main reason why athletes |
in training have to go early to|
bed is to keep them away from |
tempting but unhygienic ways

of amusing themselves. |

The author’s advice about}
diet strikes me as full of sound}
sense. There is nothing in the
idea that special foods confer

special benefits on athletes. Cer-
tainly a well-balanced diet is
all-important to health, but here}
is no need to be too pessimistic |
about our present rations. |

Sir Adolphe’s opinion, and it
is authoritative, is that British |
athletes are at no disadvantage
in international eompetitions be-
cause of food restrictions. (Many
people would disagree with him
here.) |

All in all, fitness is a matter
of common sense, Most of us are
perfectly well aware of those
aspects of our lives—mental as |
well as phgsical—which are un-

setisfactory. Only a few can be
contented and fit without some
yxercise in the fresh air and |

without opportunities to reiax.

(World Copyright Reserved)



s
















;
‘

eth CO Ae ANNONA ee

ENE UIE CTL EARN Re SSRIS HON Mk eteay te a

one Se manera

Barbados Products Ltd.
in the island announce
displaying some of their products in a booth

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

JORDAN SUGAR
ALMONDS

Me ee ald
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INVIGORATING

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zy

SUNDAY, DECEMBER





7, 1952

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the gentle corrective most of us need to keep
.he system regular. ENO’S is particularly suitable for children — and for anyone
vith a delicate stomach. ENO’S will safely relieve over-acidity, a most frequent
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stomach upset by unsuitable food or drink. A dash of ENO’S at any time of day
makes a sparkling, invigorating health-drink. With ENO’S “ Fruit Salt” you can
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ANY

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To mark
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NOTE



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NS

\
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ys
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sala



cn ego tena ec Want sama



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAG



BERNARD SHAW- A GREAT | wWeusoon have ht) a
BRITISH PLAYWRIGHT that better x cc eet oH
oF Siu cantare | (ngliats Laveniler

author of “20th Century Litera- , }
, With (
| Supplies of Old Cottage Lavender —







ture 1901-1940" and a

fortheoming study of
Bernard Shaw

_ THE vears imme:

ing a famous aut






















the genuinely” rep ibetion, we b ; . ASEPTIC OCINTMENT perfume, soap and talcum — are

bly’ fouiowed after intervals : y Germolene Ointment soothes Se Care beputy-cqunter: nowt + 1g
of fame which settles onc and penetrates. It protects skin ory - oo — wn ee

ture, but what constitute. ( e r injuries, rashes, scalds, and —, perentay than, that

e
greatness, or whether therx which comes to you direct from
or will not be a recovery of fz ,
jn any particular instance,
matter about which no
headed critic cares to speculat
The judgments of posterity cannot
be forecast.

Bernard Shaw died in Novem-
ber 1950 after a writing career
which lasted for 70 years. For 50
years he was the most wide]
publicized writer of his genera-
tion and his fame extended
beyond Britain. He
certainly famous, |
certain that he w
popularity ir
praise from the 1 rity
greatly admired by m
greatly detested by
and understood by \
at least the last years of hi
life those who spoke or wrott
about his works were largely oc-
cupied with the uestion of
whether Shaw’s play would
“live” beyond the limited period
of interest which attaches to cur-

style t the Vv . . o
One of Shaw's most \ me insect bites from the
entry of harmful bacteria, |
and stimulates healing.

Keep a tin handy for

aves J ROSSM

SCALDS, RASHES,
BRUISES,
ABRASIONS, Etc.



England in the famous



Grossmith green bottle.










Sealed and packaged



in England by distillers



famous since /835




a

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ty t ng at i ee me a t t+e4 Pe } :
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heals in record time. Obtainable everywhere.












































































i |
rent social and political probl
Or, to put it more briefly, was ] Ss ) a a
Shaw a literary artist or only a i B LOO PP IVES VO PEE POOP P OE ELE 16,6 65650 5%» ‘
propagandist? } }ys o
This question was in fact well i} 14s ¢ ( 7 ) j »
on the way to being answered { Ye ‘ | 14s f ) -. A “¢ >
is ] ied. . /LMON ars ‘
hefore his life ended His first ina, 1x ‘ —~aLUCCIIL « / %
plays, written in the early 1890 BERNARD SHAW died in November, 1950, after a writing career effect ; the ‘ >
were assumed to be nothing but which lasted for 70 years. For 50 years he was the most widely pub anes din Sy. gy ah ie x 4 x
propaganda plays Widowers licized writer of his generation, and his fame extended far beyond olan x th ee ere a } & .
Houses was seen to be a play Britain. palo peice ne thai oem $ %
about the social evil of slum Consequently, e who dis- % >
dwellings in which poverty- < I were written, play- e of gree violently with opinions ex x
Stricken people lived in squalor s06! ind new found to their pressed in W : % %
while those who owned the dwell- del t, far from being relics ( ther by or his | * ‘
ings prospered on the rents ex- | € ropagan the plays iracters. 1 erthele x %
torted from the unfortunate and \l of life even of fun, espe led le se * x
unhappy poor. Mrs. Warren’ t instead t ‘ters v's ( t ite clari ith ss s
Profession was seen to be a play being mere puppets mouthing out- nve quence and a . aii) ‘ x .
about the social evil of sexual moded doctrines of social reform, al cader ‘ ’
prostitution, the root cause of they were real human bein in- ad Of Shaw wit it x .
which was believed als« teresting in themselve persons, per essary to write. it Auch 1X :
social oppression nd Audie nger need =r always so apparent as t¢ x x
And so with the majority of his to « \ i problems, time in Obstacle to pro; % ‘
plays: they dealt with then but they found selves caring Was acintian Ge his otha -auallti x x
which touched the welfare of liv- about t t ters, interested wtight Fis epigran Pe ome % :
ing people, they were play in 1 nd what they t i- ae ps i 4 : yak ~ ial se x’
which argument appeared to be said—} vhat they any h | h x The ROVER ‘75 X
the central point of interest. Crit- said, fe life i fae a y a car with those »
ics who ventured to I rophe sy tl Since . h ; : % hidden values @ Smooth Riding »
aw’s dramatic works w en % \ v i: ; : s
é : | ( 1 essential to aculate Inte :
quickly be forgotten, took d , 1 @X- ‘ f r ie. % te ; ®@ Immaculate I erior ;
view that argument about current For the ! a OS A ' ; % pleasura rle : © Luxurious Comfort x
social and _ political problems Cleopatr¢ \ d uffer- Be roe aaa 3 motoring, . @ Economical :
would soon exhaust its interest, an empty scat; and - is de~ ; f % "
because the next generation n } for mont t is stil! MS pia aN % ; - s sea q
ways has problems of its own and and once a week the company about the € % All these are points worth noting when considerins *
ona ibe ' t t nt ty the long t hear tl M ‘ x
is profoundly unin ‘ ! in entirety (the long purchasing a car above average: a car 1 ill s
those of its fathers § 1s and third act i usually omitted) igh to taneou enjoyment that * ] Bi : . age; a r that w x
prostitution ‘vould vanish a ecial performances lasting inquire ir c if by x serve you far into the future .... S
cial conditions improved and, betwee five and six hour In Sha plays ¥ have already come at Xx %s
Widowers’ Houses, Mrs. Warré vdditic a smaller theatre, the given them more than the normal Ph iavt ids : % ‘
Profession, and the rest wo ‘ 18 one-act play pa f continuc literary life état eaheeined 4 x .
soon become no more than quail enterprise W rem¢ r this cont eeu le ; * = %
or perhaps merely boring—relic for it es- that not 1} f fte 5 kespe : ‘vel \ aig _ % x
of “the bad old days Wooit dea i the tatty ; x ,
7 “ritics w rophesied ach it with work that minoy playwrights relation | R :
Yet the critics who prophesied the 1 proach | a Ane a SDs other Mot merely “with thelv In-} x %
. t f bi ir dapt ind
thus were wrong. hetic understanding, is a were \ ci a t 2 : vi } % ‘
When the plays named were re- sm nasterpiece of human per- make palatable to the taste tellectual retivitic The d t Is x
3 + ‘ + t ( ' s .
vived on the London stage in the ce and, moreover, this one- of the nex € | rilliant fir { rhe Doctor x ’
late 1940’s, more than 50 year i season confirmed earlier In I 1 ofa @ on page 20 * :
. - is
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PAGE TWENTY SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952

So, ee a ee ee ee en CHUR CH SERVI CE -

ig JAMES LAVER tours Mayfair in search of
: j ANGLICAN ECKSTEIN; 10.00 a.m, Sunday School,

7 W OMEN’S el oth es Pe ee ga ae












































































>
ADVENT II. For. Christ services at_the Gospel Taber-
8 a.m. Hely Communion, 9 a.m. Choral | ®acle, Tudor Street. Rev. KR. H. Walkes,
Eucharist, 11 a.m. Matins and Sermon, | Minister in charge

2

2 p.m. sunday School, 7. p.m. Evensong BANK HALL: 10.00 am. Sunday

Tn ee ee ee en,



and Sermon aan oe < oe Divine Service, 7 p.m
SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS oul ‘or © it services at_the Gospel!
GOVERNMENT HILL S. D. A,| Tabernacle, Tudor Street. Rev. M. B.
" | REMEDY FOR THE WORLD'S ILS.
3 { | Speaker: Mr. Byron Best COX ROAD: 11.00 a.m. Divine. Ser-
{ Black satin | KING STREET CHURCH—December 7: | V:ce, 3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Youth
eT — ee j a J with 715 pm. THE TWO WYPNESSEs | For services at the Gospe! Taber-
\ i weumed with an Speaker: Mr, Campbell Davis. nacle, r Street, Rev. E Weekes
; | emerald ‘green ~Frrrs VILLAGE:

A white gros mil Were jj emerald green | COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH | | FITTS # 10.00 am. Sunday
grain bodice with + @eoe @ wy \ 7%) trailing bow. | 1) a.m, Divine Worship; 23.30 p.m, | School, 11.00 a.m. Divine Service; 7 p.m,
velvet trim- I Sunday School; 7.15 p.m. Holy Com-| Attending Youth For Christ services a‘
mings ....@ | munion the Gospel Tabernacle, Tudor Street. Rev
black velvet r SE ae

| The Women’s Missionary Society (which | C. A. Nurse. Minister in charge. \
| is affiliated to the Marent Body in U.S.A.) | Be sure to listen to “Word of Life
will meet at 7.15 p.m. on Wednesday:— | Gospel Programme over Rediffusion \on
Election of Officers for the ensuing year. | Monday night at 9 o'clock.
| Minister:—Rev. E, A. Gilkes

| (HE ST. JAMES NATIONAL Baptist | THE ..8T. NICHOLAS meICOPAL
1l a.m. Matins and sermon, 7 p.m, onrHopox WELCHES ROA

thir | THE SKETCHES ARE BY RIX |

WHEN people talk about BEE i .
clothes, they usually ndicated






through clinging behind you in shor














te a draperies Oddiy enough, 29 skirt and square Evensong and sermon, preacher at beth 7 A
oT Gate ine clothes Fy Taper eso. the situation Was shouldered jacke lGorveess ihe tee, 3.8. Gram L.Th. ! ; pg os preac!

§ y are right; ‘Cversed” It was the legs that Do you think she | Minister in charge. 5 p.m. Monday, | The €. Barrow, Min
for men’s clothes, however were revealed, the neck-line was traps her own | Wednesday. Friday, training for youths . service which
respectable and “correct,” hgh. and bosom flatvenet furs | fu toe conducted Oe the oe ae Binepe | aad por ny reed of

a nut of existence The 1 i Elegance is no | Clarke (Aoslatent Pastors tna Mrs “Olga a by ir; during this
are dead—in fact the more “eason for hese change something preven | ee J bution of gifts. Mr. John
correct they are the more Women’s fashions emphasise tious a | On. Sunday night next will be the MS ties a the aceryt
“ani , first one part of the body, then social { is the } Youths’ Thanksgiving Service: this takes
Sloane.” thay oo a another: - very reverse — jplace at the Youths’ Centre, Tudor address,
: -y are e One dress that 1 saw in Ma nl Wer on ©

Bridge.






















fossils. But women’s clothes 7 ene tay, ee cee Sereren’ . ay ona Ny enn
mn was a flowing I t - son : hk
are alive—like flowers. al e worn Witt mg spring. It stigs the | BETHEL: ll a.m, Rev. T. J: Purley,
So it was chiefly women's una ¢ S ang rather spe biood and lifts the | Hely Communion. 7 p.m. Rev. F. Vivian

ora ve wry interested in ar diamond ear yngs. Pr heart like a trum- | Holy Pare isto si

when x an set out on an itself purpose aq ne pet We are in DALKEI ; 1l1_a.m. Mr. F. Moore, 4 :

evening's tour of the modish te. The effect was much graye danger of p.m. Rev. T. J, Furley, Holy Com-| Harvest ri a.m, Holi-
+ hotels and restaurants of the greater than if colour and rgetting that we muston 11 sie, +. Wein Ee . ; Papetsinms renders

ae ones ye, wanted to see 1 ghiuver pee be pread over have some of the cee ae oe eee 2. oe Br Young le, 7 p.m. Salvation

° are 1e < oe t " . Mr. L. . , .
HA Foe Mo Fore es ne bel af pee mn smart restau: ees ena ae | SOUTH SS 3 > Bev d Bak ahd Mrs W. Mofts, Divi-
= ng themselves attractive to aay SO uot We ar the robe the cleveres pe Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. C. | siona’ P .
a leamaan i ‘ uturiers in the ENCE: 11 am. Mr. G, Jones | ii 4, 2,
Women deny it A a? Ment intarnailie lle de 17 pam ate G. Bascombe white, 1 | abe Ne 7 pm, Salvation Miecting. :
; Reais ie’ hie ean “@ is irre | VAUXHALL; 11 a.m, Mr, e, Snr. Captain. W. Bishop sper.) XW: CcOoTTO :
ahited é Wale thais een os ah fer neces: i 5 Tt 15 not | ham, Mr, C. Janes. | tata ay pee ; B : Sue ; sail RE EAR N SHEETS
’ Pt parers ; ae a matter E ’ GS Har’ estival Service; 11 a.m, Holi- y? i”

more attractive «!ithough a sur fe c Ith: it 1s a REVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday Schoo. | ness i +3 Dim. ‘Frosrainnie rendered 80” x 100” Each ................ resis ores 5

prising number of women wil } of taste 11 a.m. Divine Service; 7 p.m, Youth|py Young Feople, 7 p.m. Salvation

deny this. According to them - ‘ und = imagination For Christ services at the Gospel Taber- Meeting.

=e apse ore wont ore He: such My grateful necle. Tare Siren Rev. L. R. Summere | Lieutenaiit C. Hinds LIBRAY COTTON SHEETS ‘

only the most beautiful. but the eee a a aie = . ae ff Minister in charge. | ROADS

nal that cout . Fantasy that is a ianks, mesdames, to those of . 80” ” .
most practical a mid b merely results in you who had enough of both to | ated TPs 3 AL 2, Boe 0” x 100” Each ............ et onsses “ .
And nothing charm me in my Mayfair tour. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED oF yous *Febh vy Bi eaieetee
rue elegance Zondon Express Service



Of course, tha i" on

LILY-WHITE COTTON SHEETS

70” x 90” Each desu ttle aie sidivens $4.68

REXWEAR COTTON PILLOW CASES

20” x 30” Each ........ nsvilds

.

PILLOW COTTON

36 inches wide. Per yard sitiods - $1.33



| Harvest Festival Service; 11 a.m, Holl-
| ness Meeting, 3 p.tn. Programme rendered
@ from page 19 by ons People, 7 p.m, Salvation
Meeting.

i Snr. Captain W. Bishop.
Dilemma, for example is as rich in WELLINGTON

; ri ‘ STREET
humour 4s in wit, for it is not only 11 am, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-

packed with clever sayings but | pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
is also a very remarkable exposi- | S"* Major =. Gibbs.
tion of human nature represented} 11 ain. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-

in the contrasting characteristics | pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.

ARKS THE SPU... Bernard Shaw | “citi v. sicwre.



side of the pleture yme ot the A PL QUE e
dresses I saw w jough to A M.
make cats laugh and K i sil j il ees
apoieon cu F 4
were merely dowel) p r i fe, Ss
uitsuitable for a é * » : : ;
taurant at ten o'clock in the an invasion
evening

weep They we
Waste of money

fanciful, outre or ¢€
.
youudaane vou wort §=——With 50 men
doub yu







nt

































































bad WER suit of the several doctors Captain 1. Stain.
have been very ¢ and bave 7 } ‘.
not liad time to hoe and “WAT ho knows whether tl CHRISTIAN SCIENCE A SPECIAL
chitige. I Syitipa se But you Ww future of my race ma One of the most curious fea- FIRST CaUede CHRIST,
are wasting your mioney Po not He in this child?” The iti ings v ; 8
vou have brought volir wort pos aeinan: ee ie a Detic hun iaiae ake a | deiseseén, pene Gas outer LACE DRESSING TABLE SBTS, 3 piece set ......... uw Sle.
SIT Rt bnicy your evening, and is his little ‘ ee abil pbility to perceive his essential) Fyeqntea a ere Ft whnteds ths Round Pieces 19 inches. Set . ee 140,
you will not add anything to ' ae a sleon, Boni jarte. umanity. Time and time again it | cludes Testimonies of Christian Science Square pieces 17 inches. ee my Siasis 70c.
Boe emer arc! Pe ae ae ~ The first Emperor ‘ot tht was said that the characters in his ks December 7, 1952. ” ” 14” x 20” Set 64
would be no point in visiting a French was at the héight of plays were no more than puppets! subject’ oF Sermon; God The Oval pieces, 12” x 18” s ‘
were Os Poteet a Mad a aera En asta hates iio [Caan aca Este aco we . te

weil entre’ d as head o strings. But puppets , Rast wade ena

he conqattes Biares ce wae |onee the puppet-master is dead. ne id wore befiee Wan, O Lord:

was not complacent ; he was Shaw's characters, on the con-|. . . .... thou art God alone.

lcoking to the future ltrary, still have abundant life, THe, follewing Citations are included

: } e Sermon: 3
A man of destiny 4Hk Giadit: | diesen ; /and those who act in his plays are Fos he spal@ and it was done; he com- ve ep er 0 {
Born at Paris in April 1808 e plaque (irrowed) shows jin no doubt that the author | manded, and it stdod fast. Psalm, 33 : 9. 7 ‘
4 a ‘ A where Napoleon Uf lived . 4 Health with Key to the
Charles was the third son of created for them human beings | | Setene
1 t i Seriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY.

Louis, King of Holland, and remained until August, 1840, they can believe in and portray | “Olfnite Mind is the creator, and crga-

1 Hortense Beauharnais, when he landed with 50 with conviction and often with }tion is the i image or idea enan- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

daughter of Josephine, the followers near Boulogne affection.

ating from this id.

The Ideal Christmas Gift
Du MAURIER FILTER TIP

first wife of Napoleon I. He He was captured, brought
was trained as an artillery to trial, and condemned to
fficer in the Swiss army, but pé¢rpetual imprisonment in
ufter Waterloo the family the fortress of Ham in
were exiled, Picardy. After six years he

Hortense impressed upon escaped to London, saw thé
her son the possibility of a fall of the government of
great destiny. Louis Philippe, and arrived
On the evening of October in Paris in December 1848 to
2%, 1836, he arrived in Stras- be elected President of the
bourg, secured the support Republic, and in 1852,
of one regimental colonel, emperor of the French












A black faille lined with cerise
satin .. . matching cerise satin gloves
. . single diamond clasp at breast.
desired. And of course they
wear decolleté gowns in the
evening simply in order to_be
cool. What nonsense! The















































7 paraded the streets to shouts
Saute ot Coase, dlothie "- of “Vive I'Empereur!” The Fled to England
every competent dress designer equel was his Imprisonment, Under the rule of Nanoleon 3
knows pacfoculy well and exile to America lI, France flourished. But
Men like women's plothes, to In 1838 he and Hortense the end was coming His
make their wearers look slim, ime to England, where he demand ncerni the :
for slimness suggests youth, and Nieeal a ' S
a sng gece. Se . Kian, agpeer often, the in SPECIAL FLAT PRESENTATION
re was & eal to ‘ Au apse « led ‘
I thought, {or the woman diner to war with Prussia. Tn July, PACKAGES of 50 Each. MAKES A BIG ih
those dress at the back began 870, we ti he :
with a ‘big “how-—with broad French were unready, the DIFFERENCE :
trating down the skirt, ‘Those rene, STeneres Ree OBTAINABLE FROM ALL TOBACCONISTS
where, ,
ribbons gave slimes and he at jhe. Rrench atmy was e
@nd 8 certath y : overwhelmed, and the crush-
outa” dignity. ; No. quent Visit tT « ing defeat at Sedan brought $1.16 per package 50 YOU LOOK
dignity is merely alarming. : the end of the second empire. YOUR BEST
Revelation calc na lil geaped to e
a ' e at
At the present time a well- ‘ pak Rate tk Rent e
Greased woman, seeks eltnet to os ew ns ae of Napoleon’ III's home while
reveal her figure by a low neck- the picture wore this sort of 1 § you FEEL
st it by curves thing... in London was in King
une & to suggest © by curve " ; Street, Westminster. WILKINSON HAYNES cO.. LTD. YOUR BEST
sibaamnnsitett sinttttale i No sa ia ec What the plaque says. London Express Service :
SOLE AGENTS. e
AND THE
BY THE WA Y wma By ‘ BEACHCOMBER = PRICE YOU

supposed to show? organisations whith have up-to- traps before the situation changes
Myself : It is news, Mrs, Rlves- Gate palaces in view may be again and steel is needed for

don will be flattered to see her MoOmentarily checked, We may ravel-springs.

name in print, the mayor will ©ven hear po more of the B.B.C.

become more popular with the Scheme to demolish Portland-

local people for his good-natured a ie sat oe Park, a e

acceptance of an awkward situa- turn the whole area into a Broad- f ° y ®

tion, and other papers will be C#sting Palace capable of housing Tatking Point

humiliated at having missed the @ million employees.

pines Moreover, everyone in the Something or other Idealism increases in direct pro-

ge ty are this an — I F those who have steel, as it portion to one’s distance from the
e next ten years in the hope o were, at their finger-tips problem.—Galswortby.

seeing himself or his friends ,,. be believed. ther re

‘ferred to are to be believed, there is an j ' ; }

: . inereasing supply of steel and a The first forty years of life

; diminishing demand for it, One give us the text: the next thirty

in | aaerg of the results of this is that a years supply the commentary.



PC. S. MAFFEI

REAL CHRISTMAS GIFTS !! & (0., LTD.

DRESS SHIRTS

including OW, B.V.D., ELITE, RENOWN,
it Ce ies d Striped D igh
in Plain Colours an esigns
Prices from $3.94 to $5.60

SPORT SHIRTS

including ELITE, PREMIER, RENOWN, été, été:
in Plain Colours ahd Faney Designs
Prices from $2.50 to $6.72

BOYS’ SHIRTS

ERE will be considerable steel firm has been able to allo- —Schopenhauer.
caterwauling over the re- cate enough steel to a mouse-trap
fusal to allow the United Nations maker to enable him to recapture Never make a defence 0;
Educational, Scientific and Cul- the German market, As my paper apology before you be accused
tural Organisation to build a remarks: “No business, however -Charles L

i MENSWEAR





If it is not true, it is utterly point- for any opposition to this sort of lions of mice in Germany, and
less, Even if it is true, what is it thing to be successful that other export more and more mouse-









Smart Shirts...
Collar Styling...
Neckties...
Handkerchiefs...
Socks ... smart
design, quality
that speaks





HACK, WHO MOVED HEAVEN, EARTH AND

N TO GET A PLUM JOB. CE? ANXIOUS

TO GO TO WORK? (DUMBESILLEH!)



HIS CONGRESSMA




Interlude glass-faced skyseraper in the humble, is to be scorned if it in-
Prodnoge : I don’t understand Bois de Boulogne, to set off the creases the flow of trade.” The
why you print this sort of thing. Are de Triomphe, It is so unusual next thing to do is to dump mil-












THE GOVERNOR DOWN! FOR
My ULCERS SAKE, GIVE HIM





HIM OFF MY NECK!

SENATOR“ THERES A PEST
OUT HERE FROM THE HOME STATE
WHO WANTS A GOVERNMENT JOB.
HE'S GOT LETTERS FROM EVERY.
BODY WHO CAN WRITE, FROM

C\ SOME BERTH AND GET











Vr UNDERSTAND-
ILL DO MY BEST
FOR YOUR. CON-
STITUENT, you

AND TRE PARTY,

AQUARIUM f

. VERMIN HERES
EWS! YOuVE
BEEN APPOINTED
ASSISTANT TURTLE-
SHELL DUSTER
IN THE NATIONAL










—-- {
f JUST A MINUTE? §
7” WHOA! NOT SO FASTIN}
FIRST I WANNA KNOW’!
HOW MANY HOURS Do_ |!
I WORK ! HOW ABOUT

DAYS OFF ? DOI GETA |
PENSION? AUTOMATIC ||

&

RAISES? How MANY ||







WEEKS' VACATION?
Q\ 1S THERE ACorres ||
HOUR, MORNINGS ° |

Every Time seen 8 i te By Jimmy Hatlo
PRESENTING V. SNEAKER, POLITICAL| | So HE GETS THE Nop. Doce He

in Plain Colours and Fapey Designs
From $1.90 to $3.

SEA ISLAND SHIRTS

For Sport and Dress Wear
From $6.75 to $8.44

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,

A “HUMBER” CYCLE

COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES.

5g
>
~d
| a
Vr
©
=—_
n
;
E

quietly and well,








Fine Materials...
Cnt.;. Pit...
Shoulders...

lots of weave
variations...
shades that invite
inspection, invite
- selection!



Such is our business.

Cc. B. Rice
& Co.

_ St |



Full Text

PAGE 1

>l NDAY, nu EMBEB : 1M1 SI Mi\V .\ll\ot \n I'M.I I II II I s HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 3TRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC VOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER ~l LI %  V .IV-' a* • %  %  ro i % % % %  .. %  .. RIP KIRBY •a BY GEORGE NIC. MANUS BY ALEX RAYMOND a-K '.c:>.* A-CUI SETUP / *Oj C* '-'*' MSF >0-RE TUATCCVKW ^ Z ftV*4 LP "** 0M.V BtAJTlFUL TH-VS I g-EB J*iV... „,J'M NOT 0IN9 TO SEE V MOT SO.N8 TO 00 U OCATIN6 ASY **T3=! %  OU STARTED A* ON TUrS AMEN 1 *AS TOO >0L**> TO KNOW BETTER! 'OW I 0IN5 TO BE FREE— I'M... f lATgJ I KTNT VCMS %  %  T-iS 8B / THE PHANTOM L ../>. BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Jut* KhW Qwi. Tl Gordons Stands*-SuphJLtfUL IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES Whi.k —Grsnti —NorlttiTn ( (.tU|M> 1 mil—lins Tilstur Sumir RIMMM Roll 1 hc.f %  fcffc M.iul Vi Unull) :. 2.-. Oi'iim :i.mi .41 M II CM per Iml ttMfWt %  :III M .% .25 Rl HI* Ml\ l tin* MMtvtv rKrsni;t: ASSOKTMI HI*I INIIIIKtllls in HH tTlltMl ll'hoL.Ulr*! in; null. nisci'iT* i HiHiii.Aii: KIII. i nisi i n~ \\l\s HIM rl I.IIIM lln* —I".l. 1-tMSII Kl.l > I MUM I.IIM.IIV/OI.A IIII--I i-iim *\i.n in •* I li\\| I III I si \\ I sill IIII in i., i l...s IM *TIWI\ I "'I IHI II. 131 .. I 11 .. .. I '.. :o pi-i i>kK D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street BOOMS 1 Oil GIRLS If.f .11' SI..VI IHII N w on *alt at AIIVOI ATE STATIOXEKY GUINNESS STOUT FOR STRENGTH C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) Ltd. P.O. BOX 304 BARBADOS



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, DEC EMBER i ...SUNDAY AilMK \ll I'W.f SKVEN %  •ona or.larih-d to a %  and tia* much to MU about I raid part I not maca unlifcr m. %  %  %  •f a rock, in the house of thi k. A house 111 enough fur though ha wai the Cfc mander uf the I Inwas more %  Mulatto of his own setting. I irv nr glut's %  %  'ttough to be wise, but certainly of no g:pat U-armng. (Or about 'be differe n ce! %  %  MOdlfbrd wrote him .1 Mi. | m Latin wfa answer, bul fell short, substance and language: and though hi* quarrel be rcvciujed lunuelr on Priscian.. whose head be broke %  The flrst time we saw him was at his own house b> to which it was almost inaccessible until sJWl rltmbed with infinite dLBBcultJ And. in.-' 1 ; %  ..itful and %  ml.nt wM our motion omr leg* lindlng tinm n ••! < 1<" n.uch mop in of distortion) thitt we were almost scalded within, and the torrid heat of the sun. being then our ,-rnith. did --. MUd OUT -kins that (Man t<> b.* frleased for the Padnthan to eat any dinner ourselves. We ani\ed at his exalted mansion painfully and piping hot. We found none to entertain us but Bernardowhose counlenance was not so well recoii-Ml'd to himself as to give us | he.rty H tOH us that the out about some I Baa island, but would return in time for dinner, Bo, while we were there I ,v rrtvaL we decided not to bo idle; for the "tiuctiire Of that Fabruk aid not minister to our eye) much delight. Only that it had a fair prospect of sea. So fee walked along upon that round hill rnqui %  could.of m n informed that id been futmi-il.. vei ;> stately town there. This town conn-ted of beautiful bull .: hred as to make the bast roapect, but It had %  1 i'. %  Queen KUzabota ud UM King of Spain. This made us give %  place for some of our countrymen hod sacrificed their lives there for lh^ i Nation. About the hour that our •nom.niis toll) u* n am full time to pay Nature her due. we looked ..1 a good lisUnice. 11 horse coming towards on his bock, as as his heels could car I .Within a little time, it made %  lop at the Padre's house, from whose back (token by two negroes) a great fat man was set on the ground with %  town on so black no, ret i Full out as black as tho Knight of the Sun. U 1 Mfe of nil %  -' pin you might have pricked them out in %  r hi %  nock upon his alighting we pre.elved him very 1 niopn—d. for the pore ,it which he was riding manner of n ling, as we undorgtOOd from biter enquiry. What's more, ho seldom rode at all. but his business having held him over long, caused h'm to take I h *m, ft* he intended to toot. mot:nted (and he Is none of the be?.! Hw semen) was A TRIIL 81 EXACT HISTORY Of the Illand of BARBADOES. THE MA\ WHO SURVIVED By RICHARD LICON, Gem. ll ect to the Will of his horse, which being a Barb and fl of foot, coming towards the place where )„• Sfi s kept, ran \ lolence. It is wonder %  ibui dan n .11 not 1 .1 N ba UM the horse had a bit in his mouUi and the stirrups were extremely short, as was the manner in which they rode. If he enacked hint bridle, as he would have been otliged, he would have undoubtedly laid him on the ground. Hut the rider thought of nothUatn holding fast by the srltta b.-th hands and |. I \, I In Um great discomposure, ho • %  %  %  and set on his own legs. But he was in such a trance for some .:..' %  : % %  I tion to speak to us; so sensible %  talon had in. falling made him. But having DOOM lo himself at last, he addressed us and in his language bid us welcome, beginning to apologise for his long delay during which he had put himself in such a hazard as in his whole life he had not known the like. We answered that il orfued a l-ect und civility lo us th.it he would expose his gravity whioh was accustomed lo a n >derate pace, lo such a swift* neaa of motion, as might in any kind endanger his health or hazard his person. But he being a man of few words, said no more. He brougat us into his house which was upon '. i.te entrance, bul Hie kto of the rooms was on ta sleep precipice, while some Ol the rooms were like galleries such as are in the meanest Inns upon London-way. There were not IL four rooms in the, I and a kitchen and those were all on one floor. The floor, was earth noi so much as made level, even as to deserve iwoeputg ami most of them ware justly dealt with nil. For. they had no more than they deserved, both above and below. The cobwe loll and Uie frying pans LIUI grid irons as pictures. By this equipage, you may %  ..1 the trading u-land, wlien the Governor is thus aMOutred. By and by, a (.'loth was laid of calico with foui napkin* of th -same material, to %  ". %  H doaga men The first course was set on the table, ushered In by the Padre n lmtel 1 (Bernardo, lite Mulatto und Neg oes following after) with every one a dish of fruit. The first vas Melons. Pla nt a in tunea, the fourth Guavas, the tilth of Prickled Paul and the sixth Custard Apple. But to fill up the table and make the feast yei more sumptous. the Padre sent his %  into his own Chamber 1 which he reaa UM ,; M '•' %  all I ,1 dish which were the •fl and far beyond the beat fruit grown in England, as the beyood the worst slow or crab. II .ving well refreshed ourselves will these excellent fruits, we drank a glass or two Of Red Sack, a kind of wine growing n the Madeiras. ver> strong but not very p!easant Tor in this Island, no wine Is made at all. neither are grapes grown so near the Line upon islands m all the world. Having made an end of our f uit, the dishes weie taken away and another course fetched in which wai of flesh, nsh and salads, the salads were placed upon the table tiist. 1 took iel!n| Ml Ni-vcltits to me, but the best an.t moat *vourj herbs that I ever listed, very well seasoned with salt, oil and the best vinegar. Several son but not mixed, but n, olshes. all strange and a* The Aral dash of flesh was a leg of young stuik, or a wild calf: • old, which was the colour of stags fie*.-, and tasted Verj much like it too. It was lull of nerves and sinews, strong meat and very e/eJl cond it ioned. boiled tende. with s nice of savoury herbs and Spams;. Turkeys and hens we had roasted; a glgg't of young goat; fish in abundance of several kinds, whose iifimes I have forgotten. Snappers, grey and red; CavaUoe, Carnkmi etc.. with others of rare colours ani shapes, too many to be mentioned. We were very much delighted with all tbeat UunfP we tasted. Dinner being nearly half dime lie, Bernardo and tho •Xncr black attendants waiting on us) in comes an old fellow. whose complexion was raised out ol BO Bed Sack; for near that colour it was. His head and beard wire milk white, his countenance bold and cheerful, and with a lute in oil o-nd. played us a Novelty The 'Paffamc fares galiard", a tune in great esteem in the days oi Harry tne fourth. For when Sir Jonn Fabtaff makes his • Mistress Doll Tearaneet, Company, the admired (Idlers of that ago play Hug tune. Tub. put a thought in my head, that if tune and tune be the ui 1* -s.it. of music, what a long time this tune had in sailing from England to this t UhC. But we being sufficiently satisfied with thi.-: kind of harmony, desired a song, wkftob) bt performed in an antique man1., r Both favouring antiquity. no graces. double reUahee, trillos, Gropos or Piano lurUs. but plain as a puclodaiT. His lute too was bul DJ <" strings and that was tne laabion 01 KJag David's daya 80 that the rarity of this antique ptBeg pleas _'d me beyond measure. Having imisned dinner, the %  U near weary of his waiting, we rose, and made room for better company. For now. UM Padre and his black DUfftraai were to take their turns. A negro of the greatest beauty and aether that I ever saw in one woman. Her featuies large and excellently shaped, well favoured, full-eyed, and admirably graced. She wore on her head a roU of green Taffeta stripad with white and Philiamort. made up in the manner of a tur. ban and over that a slight ve 1 which she took of? at pleasure On her body next to her linen. I a pettlroat of orange tawny and sky colour, not done f> On page fl. At midnight on March 1st 1M2. Hal —eeeam sank %  before, thi* email Dutch frvgrnai 1 had left thtf port Of Pad Sumatra, carrying more than 5* evacuees, most of tham Bnti'.; .'. . hit her. the Raeacbeatn i way to Ceylon and safety, Asleep on the deck of the 1 kaaaebaeaa on that fateful night j was a be leo* kd W.lte> Gibson, who was the onrj white l man to survive, and A ho has [lived to write The BMI \ publuhed by W. II. Allen .it five : smihngs. When Ihe shi,> „v hit all v[cept one lifeboat a destroNetl ; Eventually this boat, which eras I built to hold 28 people, was t'.lleit I with 80 survivor*, and another M were clinging to the ttfellnes (on the sides. A Gibson was one of Ih< M to ^et intL. Ihe Loai I He was allowed in. bee... \u IVN GALE %  10 on the boat The ralff DM I M T h • toard the boat W 1 it was t h 1 %  falrhaired Dutchmen -.. -. Burst %  %  %  rk at iwglit. Th 7 hat th" tor could la-1 longe: • 1 drink U %  og their thraai 1 with a bully-bwf tin. I that thi kill oil else, so that UV in equal stead Tit, %  Ihlg H the most reason of all—I was determined Suktde I'rge Me ii.u. one day. sui 1 and jump overbsaptng the ii..: I he struck out for the surface when he Ml last thei> %  1 m •• % %  one s..nnh 1 "oris Lim and Gibson Then a horrible piece ot L-utchciy took a] %  gunner on th^I. id with the rowlocks ami lo cut hun up with a tut. iaa w plunged his hand' like someone 1 .1 handbag, and pullcu thing dripping .1 tie dug his teeth like I %  ) ;, bone. The # On page 9. low II l|'|l> >|r111 ill, GIVE A CAMERA >•. iu\ —and 1.1 t A ..-. in re suffufing from a broken collai bone. When day broke they took stock of their supplies of I drink. There was one cage of bully beef, two 7 lb. tins .f tried %  plead tu<*. 48 tins of condensed milk and six Bols-gm bottles of water. This meant that the ration of liquid was a lab I ful of water each at sun a spoonful of milk an.) night. A tin of bully beef w.< shared between twelve pe 'pie As can be imagined. COndltlO 11 on the boat were let rlbli '•' %  standing so clnse I I "that Tor night after mgi t thai followed no man could 1 to sleep. He must du/c upright, leaning on Iht %  %  of ins opposi 1 Dumber." There were three W< men on board, Mrs. Nunn. who "Florence Nightingale of Ul boat, was the wife of Mr. It I, Nunn Director of Worl.s in Malaya, who had M-rved as a civil engineer in Trinidad. Nafartl British Guiana. He with the Kaoaeboean ifb mg his wiTe through the Porthole The other two women wen Dutch officer's wife and a gUrfl, pretty Chinese gnl called Dorr Llm, who had worked il one in-i % %  for British Intelligence. All the linini I 1 MI .lung .it them %  %  a/ from 1 I %  ) eliowned 1 %  I %  %  ad -von away Into UM Bight, Why did G rive? 1 ... 1 % % %  II yea 1 lougtx 11-1 to the climatic co %  %  1. Acworth laid rm 1 0,11-1 not do 1 pel %  %  %  %  %  nd giving orders, and 1 i %  i 4 lloi I,in iii 1 ll:..' it %  l p. l-uefcel—trum RUN i.. .. .< %  j < \ Mi l( \s h> -hoiitk %  ah] Hrownlr .w Hruwuie —a;u— Model "t MUM Hrownie—gJ0_ Model t: wiUi built In (lose up Irm,. I tlter A I i ,.h ronUcU tM\y si3.ee Kmlak Duallrx with huill In Flash contact 834.00 Brownie Hrllrx .. $17.00 r'ohiins Brounk—tt'O tUM Paid ins Brow nle—6S0 135 00 I ulilini: K.Mt*k—fi!K— fj S.VVOO & SK5 00 l.rKMW rOIJllMi I A.MIKAS KM i 11 leiu. iibjoo a i.l IUI tN Bll\ I \MI K \t ae a. sio ot tia eo ] •PHh t'aaa. AMIKAH • %  "VflUil LANIIER I' tk..." 3 | Lrm. With C |H I'rrke..4 5 t*n With I is, "B-* 11" % S Lean hiitu in Kinie r iiile %  A I iv, "Bagaa I" M l-ens \Vllh ll.r g % He H" "MM F M l^nn with Daee •vco HIMIDI ri a l.rn. huill III Kanie II id at < I ..r -i-_. r* om |q%.oa to 2I0 0t. Msn WrsSin FxiHwure Mctrr^ '. n> Ml I M"Ulr Mftff* u.on C'ae naah (Huflls it** IIM iiThelo Album. \n r e nw ra Qlllf Film. ?e ltd i rtehreeae loWM xX I dm. i \U siff n laehram* W M FUm Kadaeareeaa ^* nm AN'I> KodA MM Moth-" I'o .,„, uanre OmilHl ' ,h K*da a MM PreJiaieir |„..,„r|. d m ailed *"•! n laraad at IlltUl WEATIIFMLMI II. ,,l ol trend Street R-iiits CIIKCK NYLON in self colour* of pink, blue and while. 116" wide —per yard ^tC,*fJ EMKMftnal NYLON in Na\y. Red and Ughl pink. 16" $ 3.82 PUNTED NYLON KIIKKR in white ground with red lluuers anil orchid uruund with -;olil flowers. 46" wide $3.25 (Wl SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. tO, 11, 1? & 13, Broad Strtfol PLAIN NYLON SIIKF.R in black only. 46" wide $ 2.o3 PRINTLI) NYLONS in white uitli on hid dots. white with pfaM dots, white with navy and orchid wilh yreen dot*. 46 inches wide per yard. $3.25 HARRISON'S Broad St. Tels 3142 & 2364 \\l. SI'Kl'IAI.Isi; IN GLASSWARE AND I \IIRV A COMPI.KTK ASSIIKT.MI NT OT KITCHEN AND TABLE REQUISITES (I.l Ml l-Dl.lslll II II Mill.IKS—C.T. III I PINT BOWU i AKI: PLATES COASTKRS ( RI \M Jl (.S sill Kill TS \ IPPIES si (.All BASINS SWEET DISHES WATKS BOTTLES JARS— '.. AMD 1 OALL—WITH HETAL BCBEW-ON COVES And l.oK nl Olli.'r I'si-fnl HI-IIIN.— Pluin npil Di-roralpil In Fill,Snli
  • Pall Our Sltxks ulso imiiinY n i omprrh.'iisivp AsM.rliiH-nl of "PYRKX tad • I'HOINIX' HEAT-PBOOP OVEN QLASSWABE CUSTABD CUPS CASSEROLES, Plf: PLATES, SOUP PLATES, LTII.II V DISHES Etc. This is a Bll-> PrriiMl l'iirlirulur> Ijir llnusrv, i\rs— TIHTI' in su much I" In* (luiir. FiirlhrnMr. wilh all tinextra Srascnal Enptnuv il is \'ilall> Ni'ii-ssury In Iti,s !' %  IhiRsl AiU.uilauc —May \VTaWnfonj Blt1ll.ll Il lhal VOI' WILL SAVI51111 II TIMB AMI MOXIIY 111 Slll"'l\.. VI HARRISON'S Broad St. D i Ittvout wM htilx. I>ui .t i, i. I • ft l' 1 %  0 AND B < 22 > BOMBAT know ill.li**r Iht HHSH l.rti BM krpl hu,v •endr Lea ft Pemnti Saucr lo rwi ih, JMHHMI avseasat who -t HHKS When om %  •-, lor l*s A r.fun%  1 >h>cm I LEA&PERRINS %  // %  f fft'f /f/ttt/ ft////y* //////tr WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE STOP COLDS i > with Phensic PHENSIC Bablcn ckai the head nd di>| %  ml pain behind ihr C\CN 1 li,-% bring down hafj rrlicvc Muify, CTffcfaaMd feeUoaa, .it the lame lime nod nerve* and counteracting depression. The J* bca end i el disappear in no time. PllhNSK rabtefJ M Gfukkly and salclr. They neither harm ihe heart nor unei the teMMCit Keep ,upply ol I'HKNSIC Ubleis by )-ou always. Ph enstc ~ TWO TABLETS KIIIM. QUICK RELIEF „ FnOM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, I HIAfMCII•;. NEURALOIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CflllS J jusi iiirr lb C IT IIH\IM II I'M L — PT bo HB8 rCCItfl XMAH PI'DOINOS — t Dat. MOM*. M M \KONI — 9 o 8. 0kI. HUM.. slM.III Ml It .w. akt. Ill>M(. M It MM I 1.1.1 S oi. pkl. IS^I \M I'lisl I M (M-r |4P IMI'I III \t RRI HI I HI I I P'-r I lb tin PANf'1 W ROIIM t . l"Hiis ;i. 3 ti Mm UM w • %  i \y\ IT : lb. *in KlHI II \i H l M |r I lb lln KIM! u RK 'i '*d i> r III 1 him s|\u : VKOI M IRMAI \ii I i ii> MI l f r • in'MI -t > I II *M — l>h ill NTS( mi.I iACCC — per b..ui> COCKADE FINE RUM STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO.. LTD. U sxoo I.IS 133 ia-. m Ul


    "at,




    ESTABLISHED 1895



    Barbados, Jamaica And



    Jamaica on Friday after attending meetings of the Regional | ~

    Economic Committee and the ‘West Indian Conference, t emate
    from the Caribbean Labour Congress of which Mr. G. H.

    one of which was held in Kingston and at which Mr. |

    Leewards May Withdraw
    said yesterday that “certain member colonies—including

    In Korea
    Adams, M.C.P. is President.
    Adams._was present. and the other at Montego Bay after anes

    MR. F. L. WALCOTT, M.C.P., who returned from~
    Barbados, Jamaica and the Leewards — may withdraw |
    , While in Jamaica, Mr. Walcott attended meetings of | M | t E id
    the Executive of the Caribbean Labour Congress (C.L.C.), us n
    Mr. Adams had left for London. [ NOteT Rekech resident Syng-

    man Rhee said in an interview he}
    | be ended by a win-the-war ceive}

    \

    Mr, Walcott Said that at the; mante and Mr. Adems and otbers | told President-Elect Eisenhower

    latter, meeting, certain member should have the right to vote | that the stalemate in Korea should
    ¥ ae decided that the C.L.C,| just as the four co-chairmen nue 1 .
    “does not serve the purpose for| have. At the moinent, the de-| ;

    ; s poe Ob i ; ree
    which it was intended, and the| cisions of the unofficial members | n North: Kore.
    Leeward Islands, Jamaica: and}| are only recorded.
    Barbados may withdraw 7 i
    the Organisation. ; eo) Mr. Walcott said that the) S8ve Mr. Eisenhower here were

    A joint official state > j ; x
    the matter will he. Se al peat sessions of the Conference | Promised to give the South Korean

    Mr. Adams returns from London|>Y Dr- Eric Williams “is a doc-|President’s recommendations a
    . the | wment which should be read by | “careful study and consideration.”

    Gaieethe Bae et all intelligent West Indians. This} Mr, Rhee said his letter to Mr.
    Economic Conference. } work, he said, ‘gives a compre-| Eisenhower contained “some sug-
    The view expressed by the|/ensive and clear picture of the} gestions including some of an
    withdrawing colonies is that the work of the Caribbean Commis-|intimate nature.” He listed these
    C.L.C. “is regarded) as defunct, | SiO, and indicates. what aspect/as being among his recommenda-
    and as its name is closely asso-|°f our economic life should be|tions: First the stalemate in the
    ciated with Communist organisa-| Concentrated on in the future. /war and truce should be ended.
    tions, they should, in the inter-|_, He expressed the hope that|«'The present situation is prevent-
    est of democratic trade unionism, ‘#& various territorial govern=/mg our army from going forward,
    withdraw from the organisation, ™¢Mts would make the document) We should drive to the north.”
    Speaking on the West Indian ivailable to the community, and |
    Conference at which he sre the Press would see to it! Second: Defence forces of the



    as the Barbados delegate, Mr.}'hat the public is informed of its; Republic of Korea must be
    Walcott said that in his opinion, /°ORfents. ; ‘ strengthened, Third; “If Republic
    the Session was the best of the], Concluding, Mr. Walcott said,jof Korea forees are sufficientiy
    five held so far. The Conference]! ' the West Indian Con~|prepared and strengthened in
    concentrated its theme on indus-| ference as the best means of|gize and given more equipment,
    trialisation which can be re-}tinging about a West Indian} we will not need the U.N, Army.”
    garded as an. essential develop-}Â¥"!'Y- |

    ment to the present West Indian
    economy.

    Mi De ; }
    a Mea M. Pinay Demands
    He said hat st evident *
    feature Pat ee Condmante ts Confidence Vote

    that the representatives of the
    various territorial Governments PARIS, Dec. 6.
    were insistent that the Carib- Premier Pinay has demanded
    bean Commission should repre-|'a confidence vote from the Nation-
    sent the feeling of the peoples of} al Assembly on an immediate
    the various territories, article by article debate of his
    To this end, a motion was] record 1953 budget.
    made by the Netherlands Antilles He asked for the vote at the
    to amend the Constitution of the} conclusion of general discussion
    Commission so that those territ-|of his proposed $10,868,570,111
    oxjes which have undergone con- | budget.
    stitutional changes — such as The crucial test is set for Tues-
    Surinam, Curacao and Puerto| day after Pinay delivers a speech
    Rico — would take on a more|defending his fiscal policy. Mr.
    independent role in the Commis-| Pinay posed his vote of confidence
    sion, on which df defeated means his
    A declaration was passed, in-| government must resign, on a
    atizas’of the feeling of the] procedural metien--frem ~ Come
    onference, that the unofficial’ munists demanding that the bud-
    ‘commissioners -—- Myr. Busta- get be tabled.—-U.P.

    *





    ; Fourth the “economic situation
    jin Korea must be stabilized,

    Rhee said that Mr. Eisenhower
    “agreed we need both military
    and economic assistance.” The
    text of Mr, Eisenhower's letter in
    response to one from Rhee was
    released today by~ the South
    Korean government but the full
    text of Rhee’s letter to Eisenhower
    were not disclosed.

    Speaking about his recom-
    mendations to Mr. Eisenhower,
    Rhee said: “We hope to see these
    questions settled within two or











    pected prompt action once Mr.
    Eisenhower took office as U.S.
    President UP,





    e .
    oe j
    Fair Held
    At Woodside
    In sunny weather, over four
    hundred people yesterday after-
    noon enjoyed the ‘Woodside

    Fair” which went off without a
    hitch in the grounds of Dr, and|



    32 DAYS AT SEA

    The Birds And Fish

    e

    Were Companions

    FOR 28 DAYS there was nothing to keep my company
    but birds and fish, Dr. Joe Cunningham, owner-skipper of
    the yacht Ice Bird, told the Advocate yesterday, Dr.Cun-
    ningham took 32 days to cross the Atlantic from
    Madeira to Barbados, Two days out from Madeira he saw
    the lights of a ship and two days before he reached Carlisle
    Bay he was attracted by the lights of an aireraft.

    side Gardens, Bay Street.

    The large lawn of the house
    was attractively transformed into
    a fair ground. The Police Band
    were on hand with a sparkling
    programme of music; there was
    a giant Christmas Tree, well
    stocked stalls and plenty to eat
    and drink.

    There were also added attrac-
    tions of Bingo, Lucky Wheel, a
    Toyland department and one sec-

    Ice Bird arrived on Thursday |ningham made good use of Ice ,
    morning at about four o’clock,| Bird’s automatic steering. For
    but Dr. Cunningham cruised| about four days he was forced

    around the coast until about 6,00|to steer but for the 28 day

    specially as a ‘track’
    rides.
    There were a variety of cos-

    and anchored off the Barbados
    Aquatic Club. | ‘“ Il am a great believer in hav-|

    Dr. Cunningham was born at|to eat while at sea and prepar- dressed as a giant tie, conn
    Portrush, Northern Ireland but|ing meals took up quite a lot of|With collar, cowboys and Mexl-
    has lived in Newfoundland for|my time,” Dr, Cunningham said.| C45.

    know is my boat,” he said. jalone he enjoyed the trip}at 3.45 and later in the ev!
    ¥ throughout. “I got a bit bored|Santa Claus arrived with
    Ice Bird, a Vertue Class boat} at times.” . for the children.
    designed by Laurent Giles, was|
    5 built at Emsworth, near South- site 2
    ampton, She is 25% feet overall, | ‘nr
    22 feet at her waterline, with ICE HinD
    beam seven feet two inches and
    draft four feet nine inches,

    |———-- ena aS eee >

    Two years ago another Vertue | .
    Class boat crossed the Atlantic.
    was skippered by Humphrey




    Barton who later wrote a book
    about the trip.
    On his trip across, Dr. Cun-



    |



    YACHT ICE BIRD, a Vertue Class, took 32 days to cross the
    DR. JOE CUNNINGHAM Atlantic from Madeira to Barbados. She is anchored off the Barba-
    Skipper of “Ice Bird” dos Aquatic Club.

    For the first time, some of the
    |points contained in a letter he



    appraisal of the work of the| revealed. In reply Mr. Eisenhower

    three months.” It appeared he :
    |
    }

    Mrs. A. W. Scott’s home in 3

    tion of the grounds was used |
    for pony;
    |

    ; ; tumes, most outstanding being, |
    a.m. He then came into the Bay | crossing the boat steered herself. Salbmna: Mr. Churchill eth his |
    cigar, a fairy, Adam and Eve, a}
    ling plenty of well cooked food|Spanish Lady a young boy |

    |

    each daily

    men’s socks rolled
    thrown on a rubbish heap fired
    18-year-old Henry Christian,
    cleaning up wreckage after safe-
    | blowers had been at work. The

    by

    |



    BARBADOS, DECEMBER 7, 1952

    C.L.C. NOT SERVING »



    -- —+

    ‘

    p>
    A section of the crowd at yesterday's “Wood side Fair’. The fair, which was a great success
    was held in the grounds of Dr. and Mrs, A, W

    issued a brief statement which

    said its planes had engaged and

    repelled the largest enemy night
    air attack of the Korean war.

    An airforce spokesman said
    sons Fifth
    Airforce could not reveal imme-

    that for security reé



    diately how many Communist

    planes were shot down,
    Radar installations dire

    Allied night fighters toward



    invaders were bombed, but *
    Airforce would not reveal whether
    any U.N. casualties were suffered,

    Airforce said that between 7|

    p.m. and 8 p.m. five Red aitcrait
    were spotted on radar streens
    heading toward Seoul.

    During the: three-hour perio \
    i total of 11 hostile aireraft were}
    tracked by radar, Mr. Eisenhow-|
    er’s plane, a military alr transport |

    service Constellation left the air-

    field near Seoul at 8.01 p.m, and}

    would have been wu tercepted
    had it not been for U.S. pilots and
    anti-aircraft batteries,—U.P.



    Vrom All Quarters:

    Saucer
    Becomes
    Canberra

    LONDON.
    4 Serdone: A British Canberra
    je

    t bomber flew over here so fast
    that it Was mistaken for a flying
    5 . . ore . < n | Sa € res spapers?

    many years. “The only home 1|He said that although he was| The costume parade took pe eee tha noo Santer healiines.
    “gifts | Ther an official of the gover
    7 observatory declared that it was
    definitely not a plane but an ob-
    {ject of supersonic speed, Finally
    ssed officials admitted the
    was one of four Canber-
    ras on a goodwill tour of South

    “mbarr
    “saucer”



    America,

    | New York: The Dagenham Girl
    Pipers marched down the gang

    plank into New York playing +

    liveiy Scottish tune and vowing
    stoutly that they will remain un-| hand
    Guam last night on the fi
    eturn trip to the U.S,

    wed until they get home, Reason

    on the last visit to the US. 1!]of

    girls deserted to get married,

    Toronto: Farmer Russell Flem-
    ing of Whitby, Ontario, has put
    a television set with a 21-inch
    screen in his cow shed for his
    thirty cows. Now he reports they
    are giving half a gallon more milk
    He first installed the
    set for his own pleasure while
    working but claimed the cows
    like it, so he leaves it on until

    midnight.




    Wellington, N.

    bundle rolled off, So Henry is

    j}stiil alive; inside the socks were
    99 detonators and a stick and a4

    half of gelignite

    Rome: During the ian diiheld
    going on under St. Peter’s, six} “make a sale.”
    | pillars of the old Constantine Bas-|
    ilica were found on top of which
    the present church stands, The

    columns are so m ive that thes
    annot be removed unles hole }
    is dug in the floor of the church
    Bonn: A lion cub, wriggling
    jout of its improvised washing-
    jbasket cage, broke loose in an

    American air liner and forced
    the pilot to return to Berlin, The

    cub, on its way to the Hanover
    Zoo, eluded all the attempts of|,
    the 31 passengers to catch and
    finally reached the control cabin
    Haif an hour after its return tc
    base the plane took off again for|
    Hanover—this time without the! a

    cub,



    en ee

    “SE THE



    Scott's home in Woodside Gardens, Bay Street.

    Biggest Red Air
    Attack Repelled

    SEOUL, Dee. 6.
    UNITED STATES’ fighter planes and anti-aircraft
    guns drove off the biggest Communist night air invasion) speaking before 3,000 guests at-
    of the Korean war last night, as 11 Red fighters forged| tending the annual dinner of the
    south in what appeared to be an attempt to intercept
    President-elect Eisenhower's plane,

    Fifth Airforce headquarters)

    General
    MacArthur

    Has Peace Plan

    NEW YORK

    | facilities in the Latin American



    | they were with the general ‘
    ation of Manufacturers last night| â„¢indedness of the Latin Amert-|
    “clear and definite”
    ending the Korean
    was learned to-day he
    xious to present it to President

    sponsored by the National Associ-
    said he had

    ig} With the ability of the pilots wh »}

    He said his plan could be exe
    without é@ither an unduly |
    price in. casualties o1* any
    increased danger of provocating”’
    a third workt war

    Commander in the Far
    his plan involved “basie decisiony”

    } which made it improper for publie
    | clisclosure or discussion.

    MacArthur himself re-
    planned to communicate his solu-
    close to the General said |

    President-elect |



    Republicans
    and old military comrades, never

    have been close friends and prior

    MR. DWIGHT EISENHOWER



    PRICE 8 CE



    ona eee

    ‘ENDED PURPOSE

    Venezuela Wants
    Canberra Jets

    LONDON Dec 6
    IT has been reliably learned that the Venezu Gov-
    ernment is negotiating with the English Electrie Company
    for delivery of Canberra jet bombers for the Venezuelan

    Air Force. It is understood that the number of Canberras



    whieh Venezuela would buy has 1 beet y ¢ ided.
    [There was no indication that the recent Venezuelan

    Government change would affect the mpletion of the

    contract

    Years in the aircraft industry





    t the Canberr t light bomb-

    “waar ee Delegates For

    rearmame

    gramme or any longer pl nr } ret
    important role in R.A.P.’s first lin O R I I l alks
    ittacking strength, have proved ° one ©

    groundless,

    Aircraft circles had interpreted | MR. L. J. MAT ANO, Secre-













    Prime Minister Churehill’s state-| tary of the Caribt Area Divi~
    ment in the Commons Thursday | Sion of Inter-American Regional
    on the new approach to re-arm | Or ganisation (ORIT) an a iate of
    ament as indicating that the Can- | the International Congress of Free
    berra would be scrapped as a first | Trade Unions, left the colony last
    line homber for Britain }night on h way to Rio de Jan-
    However, Dunean Sandys, | ite whe vul attend the bi-
    Supply Minister, made it clear | Ms! cont r he Congre
    yesterday in the course of di of ORTT
    cussions with representatives of Mr L.C.P., Secre-
    the aircraft industry that tl tary of the Barbados
    Canberra would still continue to Worke and Cl rman of
    have priority for the R.A the Caribbean D i, O.R.LT,
    will leave either morrow or
    But instead of having top priev- | Tuesday to attemd the sting
    ity as Mr. Churchill indicated-last #Mr. Walcott returned h op
    July, it would share priority wit Friday after attending meetings
    six other new types including the }Of the Regional Economie Com-
    Delta shaped flying triangle, the | mittee, the West Indian Confer-
    Vulean, the Swiff, J lin and Pence and ad hoe meet of the
    Gandet Executive Committe f the
    Britain will still supply this f. Cari wn Lat ! in
    Md manoeuverable Light bombe« Jamaica
    to her NATO allies in Europe and i ex} i 1 J =.
    ether nations wishing to buy i Low wv of I le
    Pilots and crews of the Can- | Unionists of the S il?
    berras which returned vesterd I
    from their six weeks 20,000-mile the meet-
    j tour of Latin America, ised the budget for
    | highly the airflelds and landing I

    taking intp ac-
    eture of the
    1t in the area,
    f expected
    Guiana and
    epresenta~

    Republics which they visited
    They stressed how impre 1]



    can people, RAF, pilot rit | Uves to the meeti:
    ley also were greatly impresse



    eee to operate the Ca | 2nd. Meeting OF
    Vet. Committee



    Carib Comniission

    (From Our Own Correspondent)



    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dee 6
    | Meetings End ; b Pho Vete mk ~ = 2 " ee





    tee of
    Wroi.Our Own Corresponds the British West Indie Advisory
    PAIRFIELD, Jamaciaydes, gf - omnes \ Agriculture had a.
    The Fifteenth Meeting of theo eaere ts t Port-of-Spainâ„¢
    Caribbean Commission ended in| his morning iit secranred i
    Plenary Sessions today leaving | 2 29 issus } led out
    only a meeting of the Drafting | (POUl the proces
    Committee on Monday to finalize} Dr. t. Hu ;
    the Minutes, The Commission de} pewenanor a
    cided not to pass the West Indian | eearnee
    Conference declaration seeking te | VEUSIORS Ww , Com
    change the basis of the Caribbean | Oller of Deve Ww
    Commission for Metropolitan | 7.
    Governments, approved a budger| The Vets w
    expenditure of $844,115 (U.S.) for}! Combat thre
    | 1958, decided to cancel aided Self ind mouth disease enc
    Help Housing Workshop during | West Indie land « Martinique
    the latter half of next year in| will hold inal meetir n Mon-
    Puerto Rico as a fitting conclusion | day
    of the work being done ry the





    jto the Republican National, Con-
    vention last July, Gen, MacArthur
    | endorsed Senator
    Presidential nom-

    Eisenhower
    Ponders The
    Big Question

    Aboard U.S.S, Helena with
    Mr, Eisenhower, Dec. 6,

    President-Elect
    tired and weary after ;

    i, the Republic

    Fel anna

    spoke approvingly of Mr. Bisen-





    d to the quiet of his cabi



    | ponder the big question of Korea. [ixpedition To
    Mt. Everest
    Abandoned

    DELI, Dec
    Reliable reports reaching here
    | from Katmandu, neighbouring Ne-

    The Heiena, one of the proud-|
    fighting ships,

    shortly after dawn and headed for

    rnment
    iisenhower remained closet-
    ed in the flag cabin of the Helena |
    for top level conferences with his
    started sifting
    through the mass of information

    he compiled on his unprecedented atternpting to climb Moun, Ever-

    est, the highest peak in the world,

    and 130 dewrees below zero cold.

    Kisenhower,
    days of touring the front lines and

    observing the Korean war, at firs ESDARCOREA He AyLerD ys OF

    a peak no one



    expedition led by Dr,
    descended to

    Le village at the
    base of Everest, and were resting





    Plentiful
    Green Peas, Guinea Corn flour
    and other items of food which go |
    to make up local Christmas dishes
    in good supply and |
    can be bought at fairly reasonabl«
    prices along the side streets of the

    Vegetables at the moment
    are also easily obtained

    is to Katmandu,

    The outeome of the final assault
    'on the Himalayan peak’
    slopes had been a



    Wrought the re-

    a point 150 feet from the
    summit and believed they planned
    to make the top
    lexfreme cold and continual winds
    their

    A pair of

    3 are already
    into a ball was

    The supply at present seems to |

    elght British and two Swiss teams
    are now willing | vainly trying to conquer the peak,

    v who. generally demand
    their own pric



    than their neighbour in ordei



    Evidence of this’ was seen yes

    14 Trampled; Dead

    -a pint (the gen MEXICO CITY, Dec. 6





    Housewives have alread



    papers, hit |



    Indian corn

    Small quantitic



    Caribbean area by two Aide
    Self-Help Housing experts a
    signed to the Commission by the
    Technical Co-operation Adminis
    tration, The Commission also re
    solved to invite Food and Agricul




    15

    "Ttural Organisation not to inelude Shopping Days

    the Caribbean area in its present
    world-wide survey of potential. | r
    ties for extending pulp and paper! befor > X mas

    output to match the rising demand, '



    Fasy on the purse and on
    these lovely DEVONSHIRI
    wonderful styling, in exg
    colours at reasonable pricc
    will astonish you. And t
    caressing fit is a sheer joy a
    poem of poise. DEVYVONSHIRI
    give a real boost to the moral
    they’re irresistible . the shoes
    you’ve longed for

    See them ... feel them

    them on .. . at any good shoesho
    Go to-day! Go now!








    Women who value poise
    choose DEVONSHIRES

    | f

    we
    DEVONSHIRE

    |

    | meee:
    |

    |

    |

    vic~-

    were |

    below. |

    THE MANSFIE ¢
    j Trade Represe
    P.O. Box 56, B
    B
    | NER: NTO aE NIT a MR ls


    PAGE TWO







    EE ESSE SSS

    th eg Pan

    When , Christmas Shopping
    Don't Forget to visit
    She Jurtle Shop

    Marine Hotel



    |





    oo eee,
    SSS

    NEW...

    ' LADIES DRESSES

    Just in time for Your Festival Occasions

    SPORT and AFTERNOON DRESSES
    COCKTAIL and EVENING DRESSES
    HOUSE DRESSES

    also —
    MATERNITY DRESSES

    — also —
    LOVELY FLORAL DESIGNS

    $15.00 — $24.00

    \

    <¢



    BROAD STREET

    a mHOCOW_ = ~ eS =
    fs ——— =>

    POLO SPSELPOL PPPS PAPO OES
    % Once again, Ruth and Peter Morgan
    invite you to enjoy your

    St.

    From 7 p.m. on December 25th

    we shall have for you
    Lobster Cocktail
    Cream of Tomato Soup
    Fried Fillet of Flying Fish
    Roast Turkey
    Cranberry Sauce
    Whipped Potatoes — Puffy Rice
    Jug — Buttered String Beans
    Plum Pudding — Brandy Seuce
    or
    Rum ‘nr’ Raisin Ice Cream
    Biscuits and Cheese



    Demi-tasse

    This will be $4.00 per person and will INCLUDE
    We would appreciate
    reservations as far in advance as is convenient

    a glass of Champagne.

    to you.

    P.S. Besides the Bamboo Bar, we can now offer you

    dancing too or a drink and a swim
    ‘Down The Hatch’,

    OPPPELPPCPLLLEEE LLL PPP PEELE LLLEEL AMD.

    ee,



    3





    In white, black and white and pretty solid shades



    AA

    ®
    The Modern Dress Shoppe



    LLL %

    CHRISTMAS DINNER

    Lawrence Hotel

    LPP LEELE PS PEP PL PELLLED CSSSECEEL ESS SSL LESE LSE LLLP APPEL 0

    -

    ‘
    ORCS O DOS 9S 96996955000"



    HIS EVENING 8.3

    rOMOREKOW AND T
    Gene KELLY

    int DEVE

    44,4,
    POSS MN

    COMING

    444
    Ae



    4.4







    NEXT FRIDAY A





    ~ ROOBAL

    EMPIRE | OLYMPIC

    o-Day 445 & 830 |fo-Day & Tomorrow
    ind contuing daily 4.90 & 8.15
    Republic Double





    SLI 9058555604

    PELLET?

    SUNDA\

    MAKES 3

    BOUT FACE (Technicolor







    } Today 445 & 4% 145 & 8D
    | p A Conter *% Continuing Dais 445 &
    Daily Universal Prese
    4 “ \ Packed Special FRENCHIE .
    | THE LION AND | | -_ Tan
    Joe helley
    | THE HORSE | McCREA WINTERS | ———
    i . —— -
    | eee coef Next Midweel
    | WILDFIRE gene | —..
    | The Wonder Horse ; ws
    JACKIE” The Lion 7 p Boh
    | ease een |:
    wAYRIDE
    “Samson & Delilab | Bud ABBOTT
    Thurs. Special 1.30 | Lou COSTELLO t
    SMUGGLERS COVE |
    Leo Gorcey & the | Coming | co «
    | Bowery Bays | WAGONMASTER
    SELVER TRAILS § | plus }
    Jimmy Whip | NATURE'S |
    WAKELY WILSON | HALF AGKb
    i BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES
    (Dial 2510) | (Dial 5170).

    ADVOCATE

    SECA AP AO ee






    a3

    and

    TOKYO FILE 2

    | Wed. & Thurs.

    ON THE LOOSE *

    LIL! MARLENE

    fe

    TARZAN PERIL
    x BAPKER

    FORT OSAGE
    Rod CAMERON



    THEATRES

    12



    g

    and














    ROXY ROYAL
    v »| To-Day last 2 Sh
    Yo-Day to Tuesday y las ows
    4.30 & 8.15 +. & 4.30
    Columbia Double



    Universal Double





    FLOP PPLE ESPLFLLLPL LLL
    : ADY DANGAN produc-
    op 728
    pm. Gi Oma : E The Third Visitor for
    UPRSDAY 5 and 8.36 ¥ | the Barbados Players produced
    _— Pier ANGEL! | the play for the War Office
    %\ as entertainment for the British

    Army of Occupation in Germany,
    jim 1950. She also played the part
    | that Pam Chaytor wil! portray
    When the play is staged at the
    Empire Theatre on Decembe

    and 12th

    OLU.

    ZERE will be over a dozen

    Stalls at the Girls’ Industrial
    nion’s sale of work on Dee, 15.
    The sale which will be opened at
    2 o'clock by Mrs. G. T. Barton,
    Wife of the Acting Colonial Secre-
    tary, will last for four hours

    Stalls. include, fancy work,
    children’s clothes, artificial flowers,
    toys, hand, painted Christmas
    sards, decorated baskets, pictures,
    sweets, jams, pepper sauce, cakes,
    etc.

    There will also be demonstra-
    tions of, candy making, plaited
    Shoes, leather work, decoratec
    baskets, beading, cake icing, shell
    work, soling slippers, coconut bags.
    istery, pastry and cake mak-

    and passe-partout picture

    Sale

    "| framing.

    Teas, cakes, sandwiches, iced
    drinks, ice creams will be on sale.
    There is no admission fee and the
    public are cordially invited.

    Musical Programme

    R ERIC BRATHWAITE who
    recently arrived frem_ the
    will be among the artistes

    taking part in the musical pro-
    gramme at Mt. Sinai Church,

    Carrington’s Village on Dec. 9.
    The programme begins at 7.30
    p.m. ther artistes on the pro-
    gramme will be the Maxwell
    Quartet, Dr. Wiggins and Mr. Ben

    S.

    At The Museum

    N DEC. | Miss Dorothy Wil-
    son. M.A., B. Lit, spoke at
    a Meeting of the Barbados

    Museum and Historical Society on

    ALOATRAZ| ip 1 wap MY WAY| “A Glimpse of Forbidden Siam”.

    Miss Wilson’s interesting talk
    was illustrated by pictures.
    The Christmas Cards entered

    for the “Advocate Competition”

    ne



    ai

    Mr. & Mrs.
    Yesterday’s
    Weddings

    Married At St. Matthias
    ISS CICELY GUY ST. HILL
    daughter of Mr. and Mrs

    A. G. St. Hill of Hastings was
    married yesterday afternoon at St.
    Matthias Church to Mr. Malcolm
    Campbell Thomas, son of Major

    M.

    are now on view at the Museum. and Mrs, A. C, Thomas of “The

    {
    cll B. DeMitle’s} Attraction Mickey Rooney | Donsid HOUSTON
    Masterpiece Stanley Clements Anne — } in
    in }
    Peggy Stuart ~ | BLUE LA
    SAMSON SOUND OFF | aon
    PRIDE OF (Cinecolor) |
    AND MARYLAND) and | ONE NIGHT IN)
    and INSIDE THe “NAKE RIVER }
    D AH UNDERWORLD DESPERADOES| THE TROPICS
    ELIL Starring Starring | With
    (Technicolor) Richard Arlen Charles Starrett Bud ABBOTT &
    Vera Ralston Smiley Burnett Lou COSTELLO Gibson.
    Starrizs Tuesday S& Wedpes-!wodnesday & Thure.| Monday & Tuesday
    day asday & Thurs- Y y
    Hedy Lamarr ’ —s day 430 & 8.15 | 4.30 & 8.30
    Victor Mature cuidiiiade ,| Double Double
    THE SECRET FURY!” Donald Barry i
    With William Phipps Bing CROSBY
    : - tolbert in | Jean SIMMONS
    Sera Wad Claudette Colber : rs
    oa Robert Ryan rRAIN TO
    and
    HIGH RIDERS OF THE and and
    RANGE INE DAKOTA KID private AFFATRS
    JOOr With Next Saturday With
    Tim HOLT rHE IVORY Hugh Herbert
    Garry Cooper Richard MARTIN HUNTER, Nancy Kelly
    Saas

    RO

    X Y

    TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 8.15

    COLUMBIA'S EXCITING

    Se ape te hohe EE -” x







    t"

    COLUMBIA PICTURES
    presents

    Rooner

    with
    ANNE JAMES + SAMMY WHITE
    JOHN ARCHER
    Wootten by BLAKE FOWARDS and RICHARD QUINE
    Produced by 1ONIE TAPS » Owectod by RICHARD QUINE

    COLUMBIA PICTURE - Tommy We- Monte Blue
    NE Ao

    JUST 4 MORE DAYS !!!

    SRE EEE EEC S SSS

    he Barbados

    PRESENT

    DOUBLE

    #2

    Ee

    POLL PPL OO

    Layers

    6

    “THE THIRD VISITOR”

    er

    Joe mustCAl MANEUVER OF THE YEAR. ©



    LAOS
    %,

    They will be
    Christmas.

    On Wednesday Dec. 10, the
    Annual Exhibition of Art and
    Handicrafts by School Children
    |opens at the Museum for three
    weeks.

    Cake Sale
    HERE will be a cake sale in
    aid of St. Stephen’s Church
    funds on Friday Dec. 19 at the

    Corner Store’, Trafalgar Street.

    Rich fruit cakes, iced and
    specially decorated, plum _ pud-
    dings, mince pies, home made
    jemon custard and conkies will be
    among the many items on sale.

    Christmas Toy Service

    HE Committee of the St.
    Lawrence Child Health Centre
    have arranged for a Toy Service
    to be held at St. Matthias Chureh
    yn Friday, December 12, at 4.30
    p.m. There will be Carols and a
    | short address.
    | The toys received and the col-
    | lection will be distributed to the
    | children at their annual Christmas

    | party
    | Handel’s Messiah

    |; ANDEL’S MESSIAH will be
    ae evenrted at the James Street
    | Chureh by the choir accompanied
    | by the Police Band on December

    15 at 8 p.m, This great choral
    work should be one of the out-
    standing performances over the
    Christmas season,

    Admission is by programme and
    these can be obtained at the
    “Advocate” Stationery.





    ME ORE
    GALETY
    The GARDEN—St. James

    TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
    Mat. TODAY 4.30 P.M

    THAT'S MY BOY
    Dean MARTIN & Jerry LEWIS {f |
    REDHEAD and the COWBOY
    ) FORD — Edmond O'BRIEN
    ED. (Only) 420 PM
    MATING SEASON








    exhibited until Glen”, Dalkeith.

    The ceremony which took place
    at 430 p.m. was performed by
    Rev. A. E. Armstrong.

    The Bride who was given in
    marriage by her father wore a
    dress of organdy and lace. The
    dress featured a bodice of blonde
    lace with a bouffant skirt of
    organdy sheer ending in a long
    train. A finger-tip veil was held
    in place by lilies of the valley.
    She carried a bouquet of white
    roses,

    Miss Betty Cox and Miss Kitty
    Thomas were the two bridesmaids,
    They wore identical dresses of
    lavender organdy, bodices of em-
    broidered anglaise organdy with
    hooped skirts of accordion pleated
    or. . Their headdresses were
    bonnets of the same material,
    trimmed with pink lily of the

    valley, They carried shower bou- |

    quets of pink radiance rosebuds.

    Bestman was Mr. T. O. Dowding
    and the ushers were, Messrs.
    Harold Roett, Richard Cox, David
    Inniss and Bill Simpson,

    After the ceremony a reception
    was held at “Dayton”, Worthing
    The honeymoon is being spent at
    the Crane Hotel,

    Married ‘At St. Patrick’s

    T 4.30 o'clock yesterday after-
    noon at St. Patrick's Roman
    Catholic Church, Jemmott’s Lane,
    Miss Pearl Blaine Durant, daugh-
    ter of Mr. and Mrs, Robert Durant
    of Bush Hall was married to Mr.
    Ralph Francis Henry Williams, son

    of Mrs. E. F, Williams of Cornelio
    Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad
    |} and the late Mr. Thomas H. Wil-
    liams and brother of Dr. Eric
    Williams.

    The bride who was given in
    marriage by her father, wore a
    dress of honiton lace and nylon

    | Sheer. Her illusion veil was kept
    Gene TYERNEY John LUND } '

    GENERAL DIED AT DAWN Rtg
    Gavy COOPER










    | The Management of the Globe
    Theatre Barbados through the
    | medium of the Advocate takes the
    opportunity of tendering our sin-
    |} cerest apologies for any inconve-
    nience that may have been caused
    bto Mr. Clayton Greenidge popular
    Manager of Alfonso De Lima &
    Co, Ltd., Barbados, and his party
    on their recent visit to our Vaude-

    CLUB



    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4,



    Calling



    Cc. THOMAS

    in place by a juliet cap of lace and
    orange blossoms and she carried
    bouquet of Queen Anne’s lace
    and gardenias. Her Jewellery
    as a necklace with earrings and
    bracelet to match, sift from the
    bridegroom’s mother

    She was attended by Miss Un-
    dine Phillips and Miss Dora PiJ-

    prum as maid-of-honour and
    bridesmaid respectively. They
    were similarly attired in orchid

    nylon with ruffled collar trimmed

    with lilac. Their headdresses were

    gold juliet caps and they carried
    ld horseshoes.

    The ceremony was conducted by
    Fr A Parkinson, S.J The
    duties of bestman were perform-
    ed by Mr. Lloyd Weekes and the
    usher was Mr, Clement Durant.

    A reception was held at “Wel-
    Black Rock and the honey-
    ;s being spent at Bathsheba

    beck”

    1952

    Clowns At The Circus

    wasn't a

    ELL ven i
    REAL” Circus, Rockley Golf
    Club's “Caribbean Circus of 1952”
    certainly was lots of fun, Over
    500 people attended what must
    rave been one of the biggest
    dances of the year
    Balloon were everywhere and
    iring the evening a large “bag
    Jl” which had been suspended
    over the dancers heads was

    ‘ Cash prizes were inside
    ome of them.

    Several bars were going
    throughout the evening, inchiding
    dog amd hamburger stalls.
    Thert wéfe also several “circus”
    sideshows.

    It's true that many. of the
    clowns were painted on the walls.
    but then, I saw a lot of “rea)
    live” ones dancing around,

    Silver Jubilee
    Cae ee to Mr.

    4 and Mrs. Arthur N. Chader-
    ton of “Glendower Court, Max-
    wells Coast who celebrate the
    Silver Jubilee anniversary of thei:
    wedding today. Carib wishes
    good luck and many more
    happy years together.

    Both are Barbadians. Mr
    Chaderton is a retired Government
    Engineer of Sierra Leone, West
    Africa

    Barbadian Medico
    R. B. CUTHBERT ARTHUR
    B.A., M.D., a Barbadian and
    Combermerian, arrivéd her:
    on Wednesday from New York
    via Trinidad by B.W.LA. for
    about three weeks’ holiday. He
    was actompanied by his mother
    Mrs. Ferris Arthur of Brooklyn
    who is returning to Barbados after
    an absence of 20 years.

    Mrs. Arthur has come down for
    an indefinite period in the interest
    of her health and is residing witn
    her son, Pastor Lionel Arthur of
    “Buena Vista,” Two Mile Hin.

    Dr. Arthur who is Assistant
    Resident Surgeon at Sydenham
    Hospital, New York, hopes to re-
    turn to Barbados to practise
    after he has got degree in
    surgery.

    He took his pre-medical at
    Atlantic Union College and com-
    pleted his medical at the College
    of Medical Evangelists, Loma
    Lind, California.

    Paid Business Visit
    fi R. CYRIL WEATHERHEAD,
    Director of Messrs, S. P.
    Musson, Son Co., Ltd., returned
    by B.W.I.A. on Friday from
    Jamaica where he had been on a
    business visit.




    them

    old

    his





    Mr. & Mrs, RALPH WILLIAMS

    | AN APOLOGY

    GLOBE THEATRE BARBADOS,

    6th

    destroyed their half tickets, and
    realizing his mistake, this attend-
    ant unauthorised, wrote the num-
    bers of the tickets purchased by
    Mr.
    ind handed it to Mr. Greenidge
    in the Boxes, apologising at the
    ame time for destroying Mr
    Greenidge’s tickets. The Attend-

    yreenidge on a slip of paper,’

    December, 1952

    slip as the contest called for
    actual half of tickets. Mr. Green-
    idge’s claim was rejected on this.

    After the show I was informed
    by members of my staff about the
    incident, but by then it was too
    late to rectify this mistake.

    I feel it my duty on behalf of
    the Attendant in question, and



















    } x Directed by — Annette Dangan ville show on Thursday Dec. 4th eae ace pat car ae ‘ite the Staff of this theatre, to make this
    h 1952, For publie ‘inforthation and Book ot i Thset ate apology to Mr, Greenidge.
    [ 1B AT THE as clarification, I am to state that'a; ¢p, drawing on the stage of 3 he
    been ane’: rod iS tat ‘in tt peerons the Theatre one-ef Mr. Green- There may have been no neces-
    » asked to retair air half idge's tickets was ¢ ; . sity to have this public announce-
    EMPIRE THEATRE > eed tickets in order that tien miaae 6 neainie ; rightly gi en mont as Mr. Greenidge’s integrity
    ie: Thursday llth & Friday 12th—8.30 p.m wy qualify for the drawing of @ the slip or certificate’ given him @S_a gentleman is too well known,
    i te Matinee—Friday 12th,—5.00 pm. | VALKYRIE cycle donated freely by the Attendant. The judges bes pena eu ae
    os ‘ | e SSI SHE sous , advice is, < : 1 °
    Christmas & Now Year The English papers “Evening News” and “The Times” a | nwo "'). “Ga oe akon ot — 7 SS eiahal if this apology would be
    adie ee i sts a this to say— Mrs, E. M., Stanton | his party purchased box tickets though never doubting the fact accepted in the light in which it
    ENGLISH CHRIS i “Murder with wit and a baffling plot.” Manageress or this show, jut did not worry that Mr. Greeriidge had purchas- is given. NES
    bi TMAS DINNER “An ingenious and amusing ceiatatamenee “delightfully to wait for their halves, and in- ed the ticket in question, T advis- ee Se Gl be Theatre.
    * DEC, 25, at 8 p.m, g put across.” ‘| advertently one of our attendants ed that they could not accept the o aE,
    PRICES FY a renee secoumesranents a neneeeeenioiomenge .
    GALA DANCE AND BUFFET Bact Rie nn mae a ee Rr Phone a Ee EEO eel ell Ce
    , NIGHT—S$1.50, $1.20, $1.00 & 60c. i
    NEW YEAR’S EV R A —S$1. 3
    : : "(All Sais Reserved) sa JUST RECEIVED
    ; )
    ———O x BOOKING OFFICE OPEN DAILY FROM 38.30 A.M.
    Xmay Dinner $4.54, New Year Dance $6.00 CLIC CA CCL enidiiein sti
    : 4 ; POLLS SESSSESPSOSISS OSB OSS oR E ‘ TS—
    As numbers will be limited early appli- . | Plain Cols. (Tan, Blue, White) $4.48
    cation is advisable, S RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols.
    (Tan, Blue Grey) .................... $4.54
    EVENING DRESS ONLY RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cols.
    | (Tan, Blue, Grey) .........:...:0-+ $5.94
    —_-0——_ % I | RENOWN STRIPED SHIRTS .... $3.12
    —And what are YOU RENOWN PYJAMA SUITS,
    i getting for your little RP es Me ee? LD RN i cocececceeees $7.24, $8.74 & $8.91
    19353 Season ‘ Sor and aut? | NEW YORKER SPORT SHIRTS
    . " 7 an, Blue, Grey)...
    The Wednesday Night BUFFET DANCES % ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS
    will ., Jan. (White Only) .....ccccccce. cescsccsseee
    eee ree Ne : ' SKY-SCRAPER STRIPED SHIRTS
    BEACH CURRY LUNCHFON BRONCOS @ ANIMAL TOYS $3.07 & $3.18
    sUNCHFONS EVERY SCOOTERS § > a dm eeccnrrcnrc: «I a tteeressestneeeen nantes ‘i
    . : ite @ MERRY-GO-ROUNDS jj SLUMBERTYME P.Â¥. SUITS
    : Sones CHAIR DESKS @ TOT-CYCLES Sin ctu prs $5.21 & $5.28
    CANOES @ PONIES ° WESOMET P.Y. SUITS ................ eo
    ° ba 2 at eo is ienttes new this year, with a S (Tan, Blue Grey) ....... .... .. $4.55
    eas a selec y te te 3 te nian
    Application for visitor, season, or full cae Ge be ae ee, tee are K. R. Hunte ;
    y membership should be addressed to the % : T. e EVANS (WHITFIELDS)
    \ Secretary, COLONY CLUB. St. James x Take advantage of our Xmas Layaway Plan: & Co Ltd | . °
    : eg : % 5% Downpayment will hold your purchase "9 r sa YOUR SHOE STORE
    Telephone No. 0107 » until Christmas Eve! 2 | ™
    . LOWER BROAD ST. }) Phone: ‘
    § Phone 5136 one: it 4220
    rte OO OSS SECS OS SUES SSSSSCOSSSSSSSSSOSSCSSESSSSeds 19969:906609590002004500666008 | wee meee ORS [Tae zane SM Re ae

    *g

    ie

    =
    Rei
    ihe
    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7

    » 1952





    AT THE CINEMA

    MYSTERY IN MUNIC

    iy G.

    THE DEVIL MAKES THREE now playing at the Globe

    is a highly melodramatic film with a plot that reveals the
    serious problem of postwar Nazi fanatics.

    to note that the film shows clearly the continuing reactions

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    For Amateurs

    In gardening there is often a
    great temptation to disturb the

    It is interesting plants too often. In our zeal and

    desire to improve the garden we

    of unreconstructed Hitlerites in térms of self-pity, arro- are apt to up-root beds and pot

    gance and conspiracy.

    The authentic backgrounds are a plants, and re-make Rock-gardens

    feature of the film which was made in Germany, among nid SA KEOES ST The Ree aoe

    the ruins of Munich, with scenes in Salzburg, on Hitler's

    famous “autobahn” and in the Bavarian Alps,

    the garden never achieves that
    peaceful established look which

    1 Gardening Hints Fara And Garden RHEUMATISH

    By Agricola
    SOTILLESS AGRICULTURE

    THAT we live in a rapidly changing world is a
    cliché which fits the picture we present to-day. The
    title means what it says, however, and the mechanism}
    will be briefly imdicated latey.. Whatever the medium}
    used, an ample supply of water is essential by which to
    distribute the mutrients. Even if the methods adopted
    are new, the idea is certainly not new. Water culture

    G Kell ee ; is So attractive. i has been used advantageously by laboratory investiga-
    ene Kelly an ier Angeli FRENCHIE is a gaudy, plushy, Many plants—like many peo- tors for many vears i erime em ante was
    are starred in a story of an Amer- garishly mounted Technicolor ple — dislike.change, and when 7 a> s in experimental work demanding

    ican Air Foree Captain who re-

    Western with little riding,

    but they are constantly chivied and

    close and continuous observation on plant growth.



    and agonising
    BACKACHE

    PAGE THREE



    turns to Munich to find a Ger- plenty of

    F gambling,
    man family who saved his life in fighting and

    drinking, chased to different spots about the
    shooting.

    Starring garden they become unsettled and



    Where, as nowadays, commer-



    san fightin . jeve , ,
    ywaguime; he only member left inthis fowdy extavaganas are 1 place becomes home, on! the trait of research resus, DPC) U I TRY | estas enstian wil
    oe 3 . : rea a elly Winters r n r a an ss S, 8

    who is working in a cheap night- with an _ excellent supporting annuals, for they are the Tourist ee eee ee ~~ one complaints the experience
    club. Unknown to the American, cast headed by Elsa Lanchester, of the garden arriving fresh each Eieesith a toa t ri 7. » related in this
    she is in with a gang of gold Miss Winters is Frenchie, a year, so it does not matter how 46), God _— Feu a he eer: a NO | ES relieved by man's letter :
    smugglers who are working for young woman who takes over a differently they are placed each “O\\i0) lank ie - Whethe KRUSCHEN ef bean be
    a resurgence of Nazism in Ger- gambling house in a frontier yebr, they are only birds of pas- ;, aes P 5 oo pe a mney Success i ry raisi feel Pheumnationm
    many. Through her, he uncovers town where she hopes to find sage. Yet even with annuals it Se We Bae en stimulated by Success in poultry raising does ‘

    the gang, though the two of them her father’s murderers ig wise when a spot has been popular accounts of

    nearly lose their lives in the avenge the killing to which ps found to suit corthie plants, to paddies of the East or the float~ chi

    doing of it. Was an eye-witness as a child, stick to that bed for that plant ing grass colonies of the Amazon far really severe. I bought a bottle
    The climax of the film takes With her is a bosomy friend yehr after year. If for instance, OF’ indeed, by the wonderful These factors all influence the! of Krusohen and was surprised to

    place in the Bavarian Alps, with called Countess — played by Petunias did weil in one bed last Story of the hanging gardens of returns you get from the opera- find that I got a ute pens. I

    thrilling sequences of the death- Elsa Lancheste:, Frenchie of year it’s a ten to one chance that Babylon, is open to conjecture. thon but success depends bought another and before 1b was

    ; ; ; “ . a nished all m mains had gone
    defying motor cycle races on ice course, tracks down the murder- they will do equally well in the But, as a recent release from the on he A ¥ Di
    at Hintersee. These scenes lead ers, and at the ) ;

    i not depe 5 2 |} fm my arms and shoulders. Then

    qh, Sheree coe, Wpog she breed of Wis ins started in the smal! of my

    ah m4 eat of the poultry Back, increasing until they were
    or e location



    need give you no anxieties






    largel
    following four points



    There need be no restless nights, no tears, no baby disorders,



    and from that day have not Z :
    7 : Beltsville Research Station, whi ought to be framed and M i e if you have Ashton & P, ts’ P
    same time, - § $ ear and the same . . & amed and) appeared again. ¥y pains were y arsons Infan owders handy.
    up to the finale that is actually volves. the sheriff in -tncaies thing Pobea is other annuals, Maryland, of the United States stuck in every Poultry Keeper obstinate and the relief really

    _filmed in the snow-covered ruins rap, Hpwever, it all comes out
    of Berchesgarten. A cliché end- in the wash and she and Count-
    ing, perhaps, but nonetheless, the ess emerge victorious.

    Bureau of Plant Industry, states: Ledger.
    But when it comes to establish- “Growing plants in water or 4
    ed plants such as shrubs, vines sand without the use of soil has ‘

    surprised me."’"—T.R.

    Rheumatic pains and backache
    Bred-in a bility of the} are usually the result of poisons

    Mothers all over the world have found them soothing and
    cooling when baby is fretful through teething, and, best of all,

    ; oe nial ; yirds t » l — w lag 5 ;

    chase is exciting all the way. Highlight of the film is a and pre-annuals, once they are interested students of plant nu- a _ aT an lay, ee Qe 4 they are ABSOLUTELY SAFE,
    Gene Kelly doffs his dancing knock-down drag-out fight in the growing and flowering reasonably trition and other plantsmen for mk _— practical pro-} gang to expel, For these

    shoes this time, and proves that saloon between Miss Winters and well leave them alone, Such more than a century. gramme of management

    btain al nt (0) gomplaints ere is no finer
    he is equally adept in a straight Marie Windsor, where no holds plants as vines and shrubs tain all there is in them.| treatment than Kruschen Salts.

    dramatic role as in lighter ones. are barred — if you like that can be trimmed back at _ We are indebted to Dr. N. W 3 \ preventive and corrective} which cleanses al fhe, internal
    He acts with skill and gives a kind of thing. 5 times, and so be controlled, and Stuart, Senior Physiologist at eres ap tri gd gO > foal healthy action and thus
    persuasive characterization, touch- Unfortunately, the screen an occasional cut to the ground, the Station mentioned, for most protect the birds '\ pastores freshness and vigour.
    ed with both sincerity and quiet material is not up to the stand- can also be beneficial, but, leave of the concise information which age

    7 . f eeding prog : 1 a
    humour, Pier Angeli, sullenly ard of the very excellent cast the roots undisturbed, 4. Afeeding programme that} -4! Chemists and Stores sell

    ASHTON & PARSONS .
    INFANTS’ POWDERS

    ‘ follows. It may be of some in-
    moving and 7









    beautiful as the and acting. Ground Orchids are among 4....; t > are ay - aonenaee ..
    dance-hall girl, has all her usual those plants which seem to espec- island shore ted pioaudann % oa phason sein mes 2°
    peed — ae and | good . ae The STARS - » ¥ plants ‘sulk, for ages after being _ areas Fully - otmiilea Ya the ‘en a Gen bonien "ean.
    pore < igh é Pyne. Theiss vs and YOU ni up-rooted and when re-planted profitable crop production, Dr, @r’s Plan, success can be obtain-

    they are very slow to re-cover










    7 Bho: toe : : fy ed with any of the popular
    raiviatt ‘ ad a Stuart reports that im the de- *° .
    dramatic thriller. and to start were er ae too Cade just prior to World War II, breeds, or with any size unit and
    THE LION y ; When ground orchids get 100 interest was greatly aroused by !" 2"Â¥ location. aan
    ? LION AND THE YOUR INDIVIDUAL Horoscorr thick, and it seems to be absolute- ine results of resemrch work at .. Production profits are largely “ FG ‘ : *
    HORSE LOOK in the sect.on in which your ly necessary to do something 4. Agricultural Experiment Sta- Mfiuenced by the number of ~ a \ I | nes \ fe
    > whe : 5 ay. birthday comes and find what your out- ; it, instez aking up the = “ pone pace a~ og re size “g sease XS +a \ asnions (
    A new star makes his appear~ joi js, according to the star t- about It, instead of taking up tions of California, Indiana, New C888, the size of eggs, diseas¢ ee @
    ance in Barbados this weekend, For’ st CCUM ER: 7, 1992 Whole lot and re-making the bed Jepcay and Ohio. The first trialg Tesistance, livability and early 7 XH ‘A “—yy /
    to play the lead in THE LION | MARcH 2% (Aties) — tty thinning them out by taking (40. made with greenhouse M#turity. These factors can be : iM Of. ppret ad
    AND THE HORSE showing at + age ake andi or eee or other up bulbs in between here and crops (both ornamental! and transmitted only if a sound con- = s:
    . ital matters demand your service ° ashe’ 4 a t 6 26 " ; ; J
    the Plaza Bridgetown. His name might be well to rest from work thay (eres sappy hy even wa vexetables) with the idea of do- ‘tolled breeding programme i [(% New dances may come
    is ro oon he is a mae cun be done during the week, Attend Bon renee Sue manure, and se€ inf’ away with the need for ob- a, aoe shah therefore be it \ fasta {
    cent black stallion. who though °"t™s, of course how that works, taini and é * large < . aken to select chicks with in- i vo. fashions in dress
    he has never been before the Pon a te MAY 9 cratrin), we Of course there is the problem Sie Eo eon par a eRe aed oe herited ability to produce hie f and go, tashions :
    ec all favourable nor is it an unfriendly “ Anil . sas otic é Ss ane
    cert ane ae a = was EAaDy, d Urgent duties can be managed of the garden which is under OF Gorations of soil — sterilisation, F F
    performs with all the poise and etly w-thout strait

    and style may alway
    Attend church, pear trees. In such a garden the watering, weeding amd fertilising Sound management involves 4

    finish of a veteran. Shaying hon- ‘"6r, enjoy & restful diversion beds get so bound down and suck- -ppe














    oo. : iB decision as ta the type of poultry hange but.as lone you
    2 : Inited States Ai 2s | ; pe Y change but,as long a
    ours with him are Steve Cochran ) ma: 2 bs ar pianat Cakieatautes ed by roots that the plants cannot foun, . soilless “aureus © ‘of “eet Business to, be operated.» sume A wree ” »
    and a delightful young nine- advise extra care in all activities, espe- be left eeraat ~ long ~ value in the production of vege- arouse ot 6 =e j %, say Tosca? your choice
    vear- iss é Shelley ‘i#lly those involving health, the home, jin a rootless garden. ut all the ¢, ae « nai ; J cen oe pl 2 roduction 0 poultry mea
    ane eee re & iphess., Your chursh Are. | same, if the peed is wealthy enough tables at certain isolated dir pases others market eggs: others haich Al ¥ of perfume can never be
    Though a cow-boy story, with Wholesome matters such as charity, tO support © ots and plants--that Pijeld,, British Guiama, Iwo Jima eggs: others breed stock for sale. j wrong
    plenty of hard riding excitement, community and government honoured jg to say if the soil is deep and rith and Japan, At none of these loeali- You | nust make up your m nd 5
    the story is quite different in tn a ge I Today urges black soil and with manure—it is tie; was there adequate soil and, What poultry business you wil i
    feeling from the run-of-the-mill “SULy 24 to AUGUST ¥% (Lee) —gen- Furprising how long plants even additionally, there was the great os [eee ol more
    wild horse western, The expert- «ble caution, religious duties are musts under these conditions can thrive advantage of being able to in- able re mi ue kely to eevee {
    ly photographed opening se- Teale to eed, be et met x be undisturbed. . tensify production om a well de- has 2 CES, 0 ee Somer
    quences are devoted to the cap- Cheerful and trust in Him A good weekly surface forking gned area and under complete roc ‘ond ‘i
    ture of the stallion and the round- AUGUST #8. to SEPTEMBER %4 (Virgo) will uncover many of the smaller ¢ontrol, Sound management involves
    ing up of a herd of wild horses ~ Sane as Gemini today, so be your fyee-roots, which can promptly be too the provision of proper
    and are packed with visual mt pete” Ret Ae autiea, © Var taken out and this with good There are, Dr Stuart relates, sou Ment each ak Rous, Tes
    lexcitement, dy see enjoy a pleasant, helpful watering and regular applications three general methods of crop © waterets, roosts Oem Ne
    After the capture of Wildfire, Sabbat! ; ; > a, Of manure should make {ft UN= production with mutrient solu- Records have to be nep a + yOu
    e see him as a bucking bronco Libta}--Mueh i Pee ue fon att WN necessary to re-make and re-plant tjons: sand culture; water culture, ere plan ahead ‘to et in > m ¢
    a rodeo from which his etd requirements are. It is important the bed each year sometimes called hydroponies; fh bee: trom. eR investitiet
    se coe Red pea } a eri Be tantions, nit AEs Nily-pools are also best left and, sub-irrigation culture, also poftant Preventive and corr
    “eh eee ie tne ; him, Pty alone, Once there are enough fish called gravel or cimder culture.
    s a ra £ .

    (OBER to NOVEMBER 22 a eins ail \ Ss
    climax of the picture is the taunts Le Sign une teirten in the pool the water need not be Sand

    sg as eve . we
    t between the horse and an benefic aspect today, .t augure well for changed, only added to as evapor- well

    live treatment of disease — ne!p
    to insure a profit on the laoouw
    involved in sound managen

    culture is simple but not
    suited for large scale pro-



    ; F — i »

    escaped rodeo lion, with Wild- neressnrs work, ‘And it advises extra ation lowers the level, Left alone re eae — Sioainine The wise old remark thai “an ie

    7 7 a mn care withal ; 1s will thrive and spread, @n¢ iutrients, s >e =o surpluses sie . sco ‘ t

    fire emerging the winner. In “Novgmpin 2 to pecemper m the Lilie rf ng sett . thick RCs dxait-dway. (Our awn experience eee oe rere eon et reniark VAL

    contrast, there are scenes de@- (Sagittartus) Your Jupiter says avoid Should they get too thick, ot + het. a son rowth Pound of cure” is a good reniark

    picting life on a small ranch and extravagance, contention, Best proce should one plant more vigorous WI') Sa i 1e€ alge Srowlh for poultry keepers to remem

    the comradeshi between the cow- ute, Is to Keep even dispos tion, be than the others threaten to mono- W hich soon becomes objectionable Scientifically balanced anil hr
    ship ee egreeable, go to chureh yolise the pool, it is quite possi- and acts as a binder of the me- blended ratior ive“ esmontinl {0

    boy and the small child! DECEMBER to JANUARY a1 ROHS pool, 54 be nlended rations at

    Steve Cochran plays the cow- (Capricorn) You are honoured this ble to, thin out the offender by dium), Water oipane jhas receiv~
    boy, who is beset with difficill- %#y with your Saturn in ver favourable pulling up some of the roots and ed much attention »ut the plants
    ys

    ties to keep the horse that he ")ANGARS A UBRUARY wm cutting out leaves without dis- have to be grown with their roots

    provide the birds with the prepel
    nutrients needed for life, growth



    8 re i The best of
    JANUARY c . . 4 and reproduction
    has taken illegally, in order to ond personal affairs, Don’t neglect to turbing the rest of the pool. ae a ~ = eee Pen breeding, management and -
    save its life, and holds his own thank God Rock-gardens too can be weed- by means of wire netting or adap~ itation can only succeed Ww
    saat x . “ (Aquarius) Like most of us now you ‘
    with ease

    lat ahaa. ‘ ‘ ha ave fresh table cloth. The solution must be
    against the SCENe= 6 requested to keep the brakes ‘on \ ed, trimmed back and have fresh suitably aerated to supply the
    stealing propensities of Wildfire enotions and to be up end doing where plants added without redoing the *! ? ie { : I vias
    : ay Jacks s the you should. Remember obl.gations to whole thing for many a long day. requisite amount of oxygen. 1D ee oad
    and Shelley Jackson. It is th y g : & da) : Sy aarmaith bana st thet
    nly warmly human role I have 04. family, benefactors Anthuriums also dislike being the sub-irrigation method, water- This was the method usec o' |
    On ae ie kas 2 ave PEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) . > tight (concrete) beds or benches United States air bases,
    seen him in and I hope it won't Neither unfavourable nor all helpful disturbed and if left alone they a filled ith -avel o} the Clearly before ve cal ven
    be the last. Shelley is a veteran rays, so be aware of what is urgent, will continue flowering long after are fille? with = = grave’ Oo) a iment wit! less agricul-
    of some thirty pictures, and is necessary so that that can be disposed of they have grown above the soil in inert material of suitable size and experimen with soilless agi
    - . ’ 2 frst without fussing tha ‘ae ste is her ugl irrigation with nutrient solution ture we must find oul more about oO

    appealing and natural. You BORN TODAY; a combination the pol. This stage is rather ugly lied fr the bottom of the our water resources and thet .

    Filmed in Warnercolor, against of sagacity foresikht and candor. but these old plants bear the larg- appliec om ottor , rare “ eae
    a spectacular background of These and other fine assets make for a ost @gwers afd as the anthurium bed. This method marks an ad- requirements for the cro; re

    mountains, plains and rivers the M#PPY career and home life, | with poise, i. °4 surface feeder and likes its vance on the other two, and by ready in production, as fo
    ss -% cated efforts, 8 a Surte ‘ . -

    there is proper feeding

    I.











    ; self-control and rightly & cee bare : an ad red in the five year plan.
    scenic beauty of the picture is sa au xn accomplish much for roots above ground. The old say- constructing the ee. in pina, ee o-< Ps - eae . Nes :
    superb. definite s' ss seot, ing ‘Let well alone” could easily ey i can - one bad oy rors re . * ree ‘ 8 poi if ae y ;
    ‘ , Birthdate of Allan Cunningham, Sco’ re ‘ inten s ity from one leve o the next anc 6 possibilitie na lance juNngrs
    At ar eer a ‘ poet, man of ‘letters; Willa Cather, be prs to the garden, It i kept in circulation without waste. island
    e aza, arbarees, «uthor good advice.





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    PAGE FOUR

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    SUNDAY

    ANNUAL B.C.A.—B.C.L.
    | MATCH OPENED
    | Doug Ring Saves Australic



    TWVHE Annual B.C.A.—-B.C,L
    verday resulted in a story of small scores. Rains which» fel!

    during the week and even yesterday made the Kensington wicket

    | conducive to spin and whatever the bowler had to offer

    | Before I discuss any other aspect of this fixture I should like

    to suggest that in future the wicket be covered for this all important

    | only seope afforded the local Selectors to gauge the relative merit of

    E.C.L. players who have of necessity been unable to show themselves

    for purposes of consideration fom Barbados and progressively senior | field.

    honours

    UNFAMILIARITY



    match that opened at Kensington yes-

    |
    |

    |

    ADVOCATE

    1 ESTERDAY’S CRICKET

    B.C.L. Ist Innings

    B.C.A. (for 4 wickets)



    B.C.A. vs B.C.L. At Kensingtor

    91
    21

    AFTER LOSING the toss, B.C.L. in their first innings!
    were dismissed for 91 runs by the B.C.A. side under Cap- |
    tain C, L. Waleott yesterday, the first day in the Annual }
    B.C.A.—B.C.L. cricket fixture which is being played at|

    Kensington Oval.

    A good crowd witnessed the

    | Inter-Association fixture since it is generally conceded that it is the| first day's play which was marked

    with some brilliant fielding when
    the B.C.A. players were on the
    But the international play-

    | ers—Everton Weekes, Clyde Wal-

    cott and Roy Marshall — had the

    | PRUE B.C.L, in their batting yesterday displayed a pardonable un- | most cheers for it was apparent

    the case their score of 91 shoula
    at least have been 150.

    Only Daniel used his feet and
    drove the ball from the volley. He

    | famjliarity with non-perfect wicket conditions and this being
    |
    |



    in accusing most of
    B.C.L, batsmen of having done so.

    No one could accuse me of
    being snobbish either in

    therefore I
    B.C.L. accept my

    being constructive.
    Clyde

    skipper Walcott

    and a long on
    men allowed this and
    tion in rungetting

    I prefer to err with Frank Wool-
    ley rather than shine with any
    West Indian exponent of the game
    in the theory that a half volley
    is a half volley whether it comes
    out of the hands of an infant or
    a leviathan,
    } C. DANIEL
    NO REASON
    | HERE was no reason why the B.C.L. batsmen, on a wicket that
    IT was admittedly taking turn, but which was providing a sound
    | foothold for the batsmen, should not have attacked the bowlers ana

    | smite the legitimate balls to the boundary when the occasion presentea

    S d
    Upholstered nd GARDEN Hound | Pote
    signs i Z
    a FURNITURE 7,”
    Models :

    itself, It seems to have been a lamentable case of inferiority complex
    since the figures returned by the popular bowlers could have been
    jess flattering and certainly more indicative of their relative thrust.

    Left arm bowler Sobers bowled with rare capacity for spin. He
    is a finger spinner of the ola vintage but he must learn to control his
    break and adapt himself to the prevailing circumstances.

    Early in the game, although the wicket was helping him con-
    siderably, he was still breaking too much to get a touch although he
    beat the batsmen time and again,

    BEST SPELL

    \
    } IS BEST SPELL in my opinion was from the pavilion end when

    rence aca ae ae

    | he was bowling into the wind but I do not know what prompted
    | Clyde to change him and make him bowl from the screen end.

    | In his second position his trajectory was too low and he was too
    | quick through the air to lure batsmen out of their creases.

    | It was not a pace bowler’s wicket but Barker made good use of
    his pre-lunch spell and shared the bowling honours, King was much
    too short in his early spell but after lunch he worked up a good
    pace and a commendable measure of direction so that he was able
    to secure two late wickets,

    I should certainly have liked to have seen both Barker and King
    brought on after lunch and “Boogles” Williams too might have been
    asked to experiment under these conditions. After all it is a Tnal
    game and we should see what we should see.

    B.C.A. BAT

    PTE B.C.A.’s batting seem to have been completely overrated

    under these conditions, There was an hour left for play and
    many of them had changed. Perhaps they had forgotten that after
    they had applied the roller between innings and the sun had peeped
    out that the wicket would start to and be lively. This was the case
    and_a good batsman like Cammie Smith first was forced into playing
    into the gully and being missed before he was .bowled,

    Conrad Hunte was victim of the late outswinger that rose uncom-
    fortably and “Boogles’ Williams, good batsman that he is, was cut
    off one he played down into the gully.

    De Peiza of the eagle eye got bowled with one well up. when he
    obviously was looking for a “snorter” and it was left to Roy Marshall
    who opened the innings and Walcott to show what is meant by
    responsible cricket, The blunder, the one that rose from a good
    length and the one that could be smothered only with the body was
    dealt with in correct and profitable rotation and so they were together
    at a time when the situation could ‘have developed into something
    really embarrassing if the B.C.L. bowlers were allowed to exploit
    their early invasion of the bastions of the B.C.A,. batting defence.

    RUDDER IMPRESSIVE

    UDDER who has bowled with success for B.C.A, teams as well

    as B.C.L, teams for the past ten years is no novice. His pace

    | is just above medium fast but his accuracy is his chief weapon. When

    he found the wicket was helpful to him he never looked back and
    his was a spell of constant attack. He was rewarded and it is mainly
    through his effort that the game has at present acquired some prom-
    ise of equal combat.

    I warned readers yesterday not to be too optimistic about the
    admittedly laudable achievement of South Africa in dismissing
    seven of the flower of the Australian batting forces for 273 in the
    first innings of their first Test of the South African tour of Australia.

    I pointed out that the West Inci@s had even dismissed Australia
    for 226 under similar circumstances and .had still bowed the knee
    ‘in the same Test,

    The Australians went on to score but seven runs for the iwo
    additional wickets which gave them a total of 280 but the South
    Africans in their turn could only raise 221 runs in their own first
    innings.

    Although I predicted it, I think that students of the game will
    agree with me that this feat shows the versatility and flexibility of
    the Australian bowling attack that has made them World cricketers

    number one,
    RING TOPS

    Here we find that the pace bowling machine comprising Lindwall,
    Miller and Bill Johnston failed to establish itself, at least on this
    occasion as the devastating force it was against the West Indies but
    on the other hand, Doug Ring, a slow spinner could fill the breach,
    make the most of the prevailing conditions and take 6 wickets for
    71 runs

    South Africa deserve every credit for their effort but they can
    hardly avoid defeat with Australia having established a 61 run lead,
    the wicket beginning to take spin and the game but two days old.



    Fold-A-Bye
    Tables

    ised

    should have been allowed to bow’!
    without an extra cover, a long off| and R.
    The B.C.L, bats-| tricky wicket and they each took
    virtually | two of the B.C.A. wickets. Rudder
    contributed to their own restric-| has bowled six overs, two _maid-



    lscoring 24 runs
    made strokes and I would be rash | best score of 20 was hit by R.
    the other | Pinder. R. Rogers hit the only six



    that they brought the crowd,

    C. Daniel who went at number
    five in the batting order top-
    scored for the ‘B.C.L. side by
    while the next

    in the B.C.L, innings.
    The wicket was affected by rain

    my|and the pacers had the batsmen
    allegiance to teams and men and| uncomfortable. Pacer Barker and
    am hoping that the | spinner Sobers each took three of
    observations as | the

    I can see no} runs
    reason why spin bowlers, Sobers,|King took two for
    ; himself overs and two balls.

    B.C.L. wickets for 8 and 33

    respectively while Frank
    13 in nine
    In the B.C.A, innings S. Rudder
    Rogers made most of a

    ens and eight runs while Rogers
    delivered five overs, two maidens
    for 11 runs,

    B.C.A, has scored 21 runs for
    the loss of four wickets in reply
    to the B.C.L. score of 91.

    The Play

    Clyde Walcott, skipper of the
    B.C.A. XI won the toss and sent
    the B.C.L. XI to bat in thetr first
    innings on a wicket that was
    affected by rain.

    B.C.L. opened with McCallister
    and Hinds to the bowling of H.
    Barker and Frank King. Both
    of these bowlers were not getting

    much out of the wicket and
    Barker in his first over sent
    down long hops which delayed

    quite a bit.

    In Barker’s second over
    second delivery, McCallister was
    caught by Frank King as he
    attempted to pull a long hop to
    the boundary. McCallister scored
    three.

    G. Sobers followed McCallister
    but his timing was not good and
    he missed the long hop. He was,
    however, off the mark with a
    single. In King’s second over
    Hinds was dropped by Weekes at
    second slip when he _ edged
    through there, Hinds was trying
    to force away King but his tim-
    ing too was not good.

    When the score was 4, Sobers
    in trying to get over a rising ball
    in Barker's. third over edged
    through to skipper Walcott at
    second slip to end his stay.

    Barker at this stage was bowling
    at a steady length but not with
    much pace.
    2—0.

    Clarke went in after Sobers and
    he too began in a shaky way.

    Barker claimed another wicket
    as Clarke at two edged through to
    wicket-keeper DePeiza who made
    no mistake in taking the catch.
    Scoreboard read 6—3—2.

    C. Daniel joined Hinds at the
    wicket but he was not so comfor-
    table against Barker. Hinds was
    one. 5

    Roy Marshall who relieved
    Frank King from the screen end
    bowled his over to Daniel who
    took a single off the fifth ball.
    Barker still continued to bowl but
    occasionally he delivered a long
    hop which delayed quite a bit.
    Daniel got his first four off the
    last ball of Barker’s sixth over.

    Bowling Change

    Skipper Walcott brought on
    Sobers of Police XI in place of
    Barker. He sent down his first
    over to Daniel and beat this bats-
    man with three deliveries. This
    was a maiden over.

    Sobers sent down three overs
    and Skipper Walcott bowled in
    his place. Walcott’s first over was
    a maiden.

    It was 2.45 p.m. and the score-~
    board read 20—3—2. The 20 runs
    had been scored in 70 minutes.
    When his score had reached 24,
    Daniel was caught by King at
    deep mid wicket off the bowling
    of Walcott in the last ball of his
    third over. :

    Rogers joined Hinds. Hinds was
    still on the defensive.

    The wicket was playing a bit
    better now. Sobers took his first

    and

    wicket as he had Hinds caught by

    Walcott in his ninth over.

    board read 44—5—10.
    Pinder who followed after Hinds
    was off the mark with a single—

    Score-






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    At the end of play, B.C.A, had lost at
    of their wickets including Conrad Hunte 0, C. B. Williams
    0 and C, Smith 6 for 21 runs.

    a ball which he hit to mid off
    away from “Boogles” Williams.
    In Sober’s tenth over Rogers was
    given out leg before.

    Skipper Kenneth Goddard went
    in and was off the mark with a
    four.

    At lunch time the score was 72

    for the loss of six wickets with
    Goddard 8 not out and Pinder
    16 not out.

    On the resumption Sobers still
    continued to bowl! from the screen
    end. Skipper Walcott brought on
    King again to bowl to Kennetos
    Goddard. Goddard survived a leg
    before appeal but the wicket was
    becoming easy.

    B.C.A, At Wicket

    The B.C.L. first innings endec
    at 91. The B.C.A. opened theu
    innings at 4.35 p.m. with Roy

    Marshall and C. Smith. Rudder
    sent down the first over and con-
    ceded two runs. Rogers bowled
    the second over and only conceded
    one run, Smith hit his first four
    in Rudder’s second over.

    Smith had a chance in Rudder’s
    second delivery when “Daniel
    dropped him at third slip. The
    next ball smith was caught by
    wicket-keeper Clarke, C. Hunte
    followed only to be caught by
    Daniel off the bowling of Rudder
    for a duck.

    De Peiza joined Marshall and he
    was off the mark with a single.
    Rudder was getting much out of
    the wicket but in Rogers third
    over De Peiza was bowled. Score-
    board read 12—3—1.

    C. B. Williams went in after
    De Peiza to stop the collapse. He
    took his first ball from Rogers
    and watched this carefully on to
    his bat. Rogers third over was a
    maiden and he took the wicket
    of De Peiza in this over, C. B.
    Williams, however, was caught by
    Daniel off the bowling of Rogers.
    He did not score.

    Skipper Walcott followed Will-
    iams and he took the first ball
    Trom Rogers. Rogers also was get-
    ting much out of the wicket and
    kept Walcott and Marshall in
    check,

    At the end of play, B.C.A. had
    scored 21 for the loss of four
    wickets, Walcott not out 1 and
    Marshall not out 13.

    B.C.A, vs. B.C... AT KENSINGTON
    OVAL
    B.C.L. — 1ST INNINGS
    0. McCallister c King b Barker 3
    T., Hinds ¢ Walcott b Sobers . 10
    G. Sobers c Walcott b Barker .., 0
    W. Clarke c (wk. D»Peiza) b Barker 2
    C, Daniel ¢ King b Walcott Vere |

    Rogers lbw b Sobers . we 6

    R. Pinder (stpd. wk. DePeiza) b
    Sobers ... ‘ seves 2
    IX. Goddard not out . ‘ ll
    '., Harding b King 4
    R. Rudder c Walcott b King 6
    L, Blackman absent 0
    Extras : 5
    Total . o1

    Fall of wickets: 1—3, 2—4, 36, 4—41,
    cH; 649; 7-78; 8-91, 991.

    a



    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    c M R Ww
    Tw King seen Pe eS 13 2
    lf, Barker . 6 a 8 3
    it. Marshall ; 7 2 9 _
    G. Sobers 17 4 33 3
    Cc, Walcott 7 3 15 1
    E. Weekes ‘ 1 8 _
    BCA 1ST YNNINGS
    R. Marshall not out . i . 13
    C, Smith ¢ (wk. Clarke) b Rudder 6
    C. Hunte ¢ Daniel b Rudder . 0
    C, DeFeiza b Rogers . qaree, ot
    C. B. Williams c Daniel b Rogers 0
    C. L, Walcott not out : * 1
    Extras 0
    Total (for 4 wickets) ...... 21
    Fall of wickets: 1—11, 2—11, 3—12,
    4—12.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    fe] M R WwW
    S. Rudder , oo ie 2 8 2
    Ri BOSS 6 sicccas 5 2 lL 2
    L. Hard.ng . 1 _ 2 -



    CRICKET TODAY

    To-day Yorkshire Cricket Club
    will engage Wallridge Cricket
    Club in a friendly cricket match
    at Friendship playing field at 1
    o'clock.

    The teams are as follows:—
    (Yorkshire) O. Barrow, (Capt.),
    E. Brathwaite, I. Haynes, K.
    Payne, W. Brathwaite, T. May-
    nard, C. Clarke, F. Straughan, C.
    Clement, L. O’Neale, E. Clarke.

    (Wallridge): C. White, (Capt.),
    D. Brathwaite, E. Weekes, W.
    Jones, C. Sealy, W. Roach, O.
    Taylor, E, McCollin, R. Pilgrim,
    E. Layne, C. Weir.

    A The match continues next Sun-|
    ay.




    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952

    RACING IS BIG
    BUSINESS

    By BOOKIE

    WITH the entry of 175 horses for the Trinidad

    - Christmas Meeting, racing in the South Caribbean

    takes on a look which some’of us have been expect-

    ing for years, but which others have been denying

    would ever come about. No longer can it be said

    that racing in the B.W.1. only looks as if it is big
    business—it is big business today.

    It is bursting at the seams and of course neither

    the tracks nor paddocks which were built when

    our fathers were either young men or boys in short pants, can accom-

    modate it today. This goes for the stands and enclosures as well.

    In those bygone days 19 horses at a Barbados meeting was a lot and
    twice that number in Trinidad was a bumper crowd,

    Right now there are so many horses being trained in Trinidad
    hat accommodation at the Queen’s Park paddock for horses from
    other islands has been limited. Only those who have taken entry for
    che classics are guaranteed a stable during the meeting and it has
    been hinted that in future not even these can be guaranteed accom-
    modation,



    This is an unfortunate state of affairs. But the Trinidad Turf
    Club and the rest of the racing men in the South Caribbean have
    1obody else to thank for it than those people who a few years ago
    ‘ould not see further than their noses. The fact that racing is still
    arried on at Arima on the original spot also denotes that that par-
    icular club has its share of short sighted members, Although ou.
    vumbers in this island may not be as large, it can also be that we are
    similar in this respect.

    When will racing men learn? The Trinidad Turf Club, of all the
    elubs in the entire British West Indies, had the most golden opportun-
    ity for procuring a new track during the war years. But they let it
    slip by listening to the advice of those who said: “boys if we get the
    lease of the Savannah we are safe’. The same man who was instru-
    mental in getting them the lease was also instrumental in making them
    abolish the mile and a half distance for the Governor's Cup. Those
    who have West Indian racing at heart will not remember him kindly
    for it.

    The day has come when the space which the lease covers has run
    out, The day has come when in spite of a new steel stand and what
    ever other improvements one cares to mention, the Queen’s Park
    Savannah can no longer be the home of West Indian racing if it is
    to keep on expanding.

    And what has caused this great increase in numbers of horses?
    One would think that with the new policy of barring the Jamaican
    creoles from the classics it would have meant a decrease in numbers.
    But the buyers it seems are more numerous than ever and it is the
    British thoroughbred being imported from England that is responsible
    for the increase. There are now more horses between A and C2 than
    there ever have been and I find that there is a distinct tendency amo:_g
    breeders of bloodstock to regard this with disfavour.

    BREEDERS IN DANGER

    For myself I must say I share their fears if the present situation
    is allowed to continue or grow worse. For it will mean that racing will
    take on the same aspect which it hag in countries like Venezuela,
    where the imported horse provides practically the bulk of the numbers
    in every race that is run, However much such countries will steal the
    limelight in international racing spheres by purchasing horses that
    cost $40,000 or more, they cannot claim to produce a better type of
    locally bred thoroughbred than the B.W.I.; and when one thinks seri-
    ously about it it is a remarkable state of affairs. What happens to all
    the thousands of expensive horses which find their way to these coun-
    tries and leave no progeny behind them. There must be a great de-
    mand for horse beef somewhere.

    So, too, if we are not careful the buyers will continue to flood the
    local arena with imported horses and the breeding of creoles will fall
    back to where it was in the nineteen twenties. Of course I am not
    suggesting that the importation of horses should cease. This in itself
    would be a blow to breeding in the B.W.I. But I am suggesting
    that the two things must go side by side and the present action of the
    T.T.C. in hinting that in future stables will not be found for en-
    trants for classic events can well turn out to be a mortal blow to
    B.W.1. breeding.

    The T,T.C., must realise that they have to expand. They must
    also realise that the stakes for classic races must be raised until
    they are well above that of any fixture for the importeds. It is not
    sufficient to have three classics a year and claim that they worth
    more than the B and C class races and in some cases even the A.
    There are about ten or twelve races for class C alone during the
    course of the year. Is it strange therefore that the buyers want im-
    | posh ad not the creoles? The dice are still loaded in the former’s

    avour,

    THE MAIN EVENTS

    In all this welter of names which constitute the 175 entered fo
    Christmas, the classics have singularly small fields. The Derby I
    see has attracted 10 and of these only three or four seem wortny of
    note. These are Bright Light, Colombus, Cardinal and possibly
    Cavalier, First Admiral might prove the unknown quantity until we
    see the tapes fly but one can hardly regard such as Dive Bomber,
    Daisy Brown, The Ambassadress, Meditation and Gallant Rock as
    forming any particular kind of threat,

    The great question is still whether Golombus will have improved
    sufficiently to give Bright Light a hard fight. I still see no reason to
    doubt his capabilities. I understand, however, that in certain quar-
    ters it is felt that some trouble which he had earlier in the year
    might hamper him and that he must get over this trouble before he
    has a genuine chance in the race.

    I was not here when Colombus had this trouble but from what I
    have been told I am forced to the conclusion that people who think
    like this are stupid. No horse with any ailment from frog to shoulder,
    could have run on the iron going at the Garrison Savannah on the
    last day of the November meeting and survived. Colombus did it
    twice and as far as I know is in perfect health. Although, personally,
    I do not mind if this littlespate of propaganda makes them leave him
    alone in the betting. Those of us who have confidence in him will
    then be able to make a little more.

    The Breeders’ Stakes has seventeen on the list, Most of the
    names mean nothing to me. Being away for both the Barbados
    August and Arima meetings I missed most of the two-year-old season.
    Quite a few of them I imagine ran at these meetings.

    ; However, I see that there are two Sams in the race, the first
    being our Apple Sam and the other being Uncle Sam. The former
    should be the favourite while the latter’s only criterion seems to be
    that his name suggests plenty of money and therefore he might hit
    the jack pot, I have also heard that Faerie Queen is very highly
    regard by her stable jockey Eric Holder and of course I know Super
    Jet’s form from the November meeting. But the others will be all
    dark horses as far as I am concerned.

    The Governor’s Cup rather surprisingly produced a field of 18.
    I had thought that Abu Ali and Landmark provided the bulk of the
    good ones in this race. But I see that Hope Dawns is down and surely
    on her recent form she should be favourite, I notice that it is said
    there has been an offer of £2,000 made for her from Venezeula.

    Barring the stallions as stud what other horse in the South Caribbean
    is worth £2,000?





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    relieving persistent lameness from Splints, Spavins, Ringbone,
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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7,



    1952

    Misadventure Verdict
    In 6-Year-old’s

    A NINE-MAN JURY yesterday returned a verdict of
    death by misadventure to His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, CUIDE NOTES:

    Acting Police Coroner of District “A”

    when the inquest

    into the death of Sheila Eastmond, a six-year-old girl of

    Watkins Alley, St. Michael

    “A” Police Court.

    Sheila Eastmond died at the
    General Hospital five hours after
    she was detained there on Nov. 29
    suffering from extensive burns on
    her body.

    Dr. A. S. Ashby said he
    performed a post mortem exami-
    nation on the body of six-year-old
    Sheila Eastmond on Nov. 30 at
    the Hospital Mortuary, He said
    that there were extensive burns
    on the chest, chin and face,

    In his opinion death was due
    to shock and pneumonia follow-
    ing extensive second degree burns,

    Carl Alleyne identified the
    body of Sheila Eastmond to Dr.
    Ashby. The girl was his child and
    used to live with him at Watkins
    Alley, St. Michael.

    Edna Clarke of Watkins Alley,
    St. Michael said on Noy 20 about
    2.30 p.m. Sheila Eastmond was at
    her home helping her to cook
    some food.

    While she (Clarke) was pour-
    ing kerosene oil into a stove
    Eastmond wno was standing next
    to her was burnt as a big flare
    ‘went up from the stove. Eastmond
    was taken to the General Hosp!-
    tal_and detained.

    To the Jury Clarke said that
    there is a standpipe quite near to
    her house.

    Audrey Drakes (7) of Watkins
    Alley ‘said that while Eastmond
    was standing near a stove in
    Clarke’s house on Nov. 29, fire
    caught Eastmond’s dress and she
    (Eastmond) ran out of the house.

    She was taken to the Hospital
    and detained,

    At this stage His Worship sum-
    med up the facts of the inquest
    to the Jury who returned ai ver-



    was concluded at the District

    Musie Exam.
    Results

    results of the Associated
    of the Royal Schools of

    Theory Examination
    was held on October 25,
    follows: —

    The
    Board
    Music’s
    which
    are as

    Pupils of Mr. Gerald Hudson,
    Hon. A.R.C.M.

    N. F. Cumberbatch,
    F. Graham, G. V., G
    G. V.

    Pupil of Mrs. M. P. Cobham,

    A.T.C.M,

    Mr. E. Headley, G. V.

    Pupils of the Ursuline Convent

    C. D. Vargas, G. I; E. Parsons,
    G. I; J. Steel, G. I; R. Maso, G.
    Il; T. A. Moreau, G. I.

    Pupils of Miss M. Griffith

    B. C, Lowe, G. VI; G. A. Niles,
    G. VI; J. E. Sniith, G. VI; O. Y.
    Smith, G. VI; G. E. Walcott, G.
    VI; H. E. Taylor, G. VI; G. M.
    Daniel, G. VI; T. E. Grant, G.
    IV; C. Greenidge, G. IV; B. W.
    Chandler, G. IV; A. E. King, G.
    1V; L. S. Lord, G. IV; J. M. Rose

    G.
    K.G

    ie 2
    Reed,

    Seale, G. IV; M. P. Smith, G
    IV.

    J. F. Ward, G. IV; V. Hope,
    G. Ill; E. E. Lowe, G. III; M. A.

    Rollock, G. III; S. 8. Rollock, G.
    III; H. F. Tompson, G. M.
    E. Tompson, G. HI; D. A. Year
    wood, G, III; E. Z. Browne,



    G.
    Il; H. A. Forde, G. II; J. A. King,
    G. Il; P. H. King, G. 1.

    M. Lorde, G. I, H. E. Marshall,
    G. I]; S. McConney, G. II; H. G.



    Ranger, Cadet,

    wealth and Empire

    show
    Guide-like
    the real Guide spirit—and to make
    it
    Because we are a far-flung Com-
    nionwealth, with a great diversity

    months

    Death

    Coronation
    Plans

    At the Annual General Meeting

    we promised to let you know as
    soon as possible what the Guides
    of the Commonwealth and Empire
    were to
    Coronation
    Chief Commissioner

    be asked

    Lady

    to do for the
    Stratheden, the
    writes:—

    “Because the Queen was herself

    a Guide her Coronation is a per-

    sonal matter for every Guide—and
    ty that I mean Brownie, Guide,
    Guider and Com
    missioner in the British Commen-
    and each one

    will wish for the opportunity of
    expréssing this by actually doing
    fuméthing. We Guides will be

    together in spirit at this time and
    our
    Commonwealth of Nations, will be
    the
    give expression to our loyalty and
    devotion, to
    Elizabeth.

    aim, throughout the British

    same, to do honour, and .to

    her Majesty Queen

    So I invite you all to join Jin

    paying Coronation Tribute to tne

    Queen. We shall pay it in our
    own Guide fashion in service to
    our country, and we shall try to

    the qualities

    to make

    which re

    it shine with

    usetul, beautiful and gay.

    of conditions and opportunities,
    we shall choose our own offering
    of service—each company and

    pack in their own neighbourhood
    will find their own opportunities,
    each Guide can add to their gift.

    We

    shall choose
    Starting from

    the three
    Thinking



    SUNDAY



    Salvalion Army
    Annual Social
    Appeal










    r alve Army's Annual
    S& pr ‘
    Cl mis Chee i for poo
    fi needa
    ind ass.st the Sal
    Arn Social work pro-
    grarnme during IOS Donations}
    in cash, food or clothing will be}
    gratefully received Donations |
    uid be addresstd to The |
    vation Army, P.O. Box 57, Bridge- |
    town. If unable send your do-}|
    nation, pl >» dial 2467 and an
    Official Colleetor will call.
    Pre. iously Ack wiledged $155.40
    Sir Allan Collymore 3.004
    A. P. Skeat 3.00
    R 1.00 |
    B'dos Gulf Oil Co, Lid 10,00
    C. L. Pitt & Co, 5.00 |
    Miss B, L. Austin & Sister 3,00}
    Mrs. J, M, Forster 5.00)
    Mrs, Helen Mahon 5.00 |
    Mrs. Harcourt Carter: 1.00 |
    Miss S. Collymore 1.00 |
    Lady De. Freitas 2.00;
    Mrs. H,. Greaves §.00
    Mrs. C. Graham 2.00
    Miss E. M, Manning 5.00 |
    Mr. A. T, King 2.00}
    Mr. & Mrs. L, A, Chase 15.00)
    Mr. N. B, Howell 10.00
    City Garage Trading Co. Ltd 10.00}
    Boekers (B dos) Drug Store §.00;
    Gardiner Austin 5.00 |
    Herbert & Watson Ltd 5.00
    Carter & Co, Ltd 5.00 |
    Evelyn Roach & Co, Ltd 2.00 |
    267.80
    WALTER MORRIS i
    Snr, Major |

    Divisional Commander

    MAIL NOTICE.







    Mail for St. John, N.B. and Halifas
    N.S by the SS. Ca Highlander
    be closed at the General Post Office a
    under {
    Parcel Mail nd Registered fail at
    230 pm Ordinary Mail at p.m
    the 10th December, 1952
    i
    . >
    Listening Hours
    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952
    100 — 6.00 p.m 08 M





    ADVOCATE

    PAGE FIVE





    DEC. 7 NO. 253

    TOPICS

    BY
    JOE & ROBERT














    |
    ‘
    |
    |
    A sed all over |
    Ye i the boat |
    The wandering
    Sa: |
    . . |
    Y ’ ther atl a few weeks |
    wr e P Meude Bill |
    No ve plan adopted |
    Ca ail blame them still? |
    |
    Y ara € opp |
    AH es f ssive here |
    Pw ” like to suffe |
    f t fror 4 night-mare? |
    Tt 1 can see further !
    t any othe think
    The ust job is to save
    yf a bankrupt's brink
    Yo ey have no interest
    the ed as die hards
    You've iard things about them

    With very much disregard.



    They pleased some politicians
    Bu people” we ain't sure

    I jing to old Betsy

    ! they've. closed the door.”
    Well ¢ Christmas! Christmas!
    Ye f he air

    And ey “ mer budget
    Seem { of gea

    . .

    Alr ye
    -3 lodge tiny ¢ end

    T cr nas d



    iffa
    taxes



    I
    Je
    Plus
    Is very hard to
    . . . .

    beat


























































    dict of death by misadventure Day for the carrying out of cur 400 p.m. The News. 4.15 Inthe And while you're busy thinking
    : * ° " ‘ ann . 7 : ‘. 7 > . pm. United a nake - at
    Thorne, G. II; B. W. Barrow. G. plan, and during that time we shall Nat General 4. p.m at est ee
    I . i ae Th j Sunday Malf-Hour Composer | THE girls are all ry
    ° . : eep record cards. he record “yreny We a sornposer Like the old Spanish fleet,
    Police Band Al cards will be available from LH.Q. Arenic. ” ose SP ‘cise and shatk-skin
    = N rs r A and the opportunities which have ‘00 — 7.15 p.m 31.2 M OM me wa netcise and shat :
    Queen ’s Park EW oO a t been found for service to the ~~ NE a" - me even watt te chicken
    Asse Chambers see cic aekt he NOY mates iataane C8 wis'pvomde | ep eke elgre therm, hated Vg
    : - i . ! z t ame ,
    Z bi . ‘ 4 ‘bl h *VrS young, whatever service has been parade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. a eeiRam lhe
    we ee? Park this afternoon SSeni y an re the outcome of our own particular fioie “News From Britain, 7.19 pain / Son ees a
    sica rogramme by the » writte y Curibbean Voce amsel lagt wee ‘
    Police Band Salts at 4.45 pam DURING the longest recess the plone, ¥e be a n ada on Tine oe.ne me 0.7008 1 a damsel last weet A
    > - 7 +580 > » hay ¢ ‘ hem. hey may eo sec ' abil ctelitinen dae watche > ere -
    The Band will be under Capt House of Assembly have had this : : , be ~ - .
    ; . . m ave 2 3 atrols, companies, packs, Dis- 7.45 p.m. Siinmday Service, 8.15 p.m ¢ ite ban-heeled st y
    C. E. Raison. year, workinen have been build tri ts. Divisions and Counties Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Composer Of kit . with, black stripe
    The programme is as follows:— 18 a small room behind the 'icts, Divisions ti the ahd the Week, 845 p.m. The Christian Hope ee che caveat
    GRAND MARCH— r Speaker’s chair. The Chamber This is the outline of the plan 5 9) 4m! BBC. Symphony Orchestra, uffer from “the gripe
    The Merchant of Venice F. Resse is being cleaned and the floor Which I had the honour to lay 10 00 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m, From .
    2. OVERTURE— seraped. before Her Majesty the Queen, The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. London Forum, And on comes to food stuffs
    Le Boi D'¥vétot Adam Se i > fe are , and I have been told that it is na neh, Senet That r is so tall @
    3. SUITE—For military Band Holst Seats in the House are to be 7 MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1957. ei the men so confused
    4. OPERATIC EXCERPTS ~ Yre-varnished. indeed acceptable to her h ae nia sage ke hige eee lee Like Rabel they must fall
    $. Entract=Simpie Aveu ..!. #YAEREE ,,The House went into recess Nov. further intimated that she core: 400 Pa News, 4.10 p.m, The mag men face up
    5 ’ ¢ i Bet ngs . » receive some of these record , 7 ‘ : Be ded How he young men fac
    6. SELECTION 18 and will meet again Dec. 16 cr Daily Service 5 p.m Dr. Abernethy,} How st nae ay
    Les Contes D'Hoffmann,...Ofenbach Work is expected to be completed ©2P4as. So it may be the record 445° ym. Linger Awhile, 5.00 p.m Hi wank: bathe 2b pies tua-rhe
    7. DESCRIPTIVE PIECE by then ecard from your company or pack Listeners’ Choic« 3 And there you can pelax
    In a Monastery Garden Ketelby ~~ F which will prove to be one which ¢0 — 7.19 p.m at aM ht 71M ‘ ‘ :
    : fae Pee ee Lineke Her Majesty has so graciously con- “GG > m. Welsh Diary. 6.15 ah But Lean remen ber :
    MARCH OF THE PEERS)“ " sented to receive. Mareh ng afd Waltzing, 6.45 p.m. Sports | You SG SO ee
    lolanthe Sullivan Vith the whole of life to choose Round-Up, 7.00 p.m. The New s, 7.10 p.m . dade Pr Lou
    enae wi €
    ERO Ae Mon sotdane from I. wonder wifit your patrols flome News From Britain, 7.15 p.m - :
    bank the Baptist’s ery , e ° ’ . lio . Books to Read, 7.30 p.m, Film eview d b
    53 A & M Hark the glad Combined Choir companies or packs will ehoose— 54, — 10.90 pm S1.22M 49,71" sponsore y
    sound there’s so much to do, 86 much - — —~--— ante - *
    GOD SAVE THE, QUEEN ; - kale lain dreariness 7 p.m, BBC Singers, 8.15 p.m, Radke
    P t - ; ugliness or just plain drs SF rawsreél, 8.9 b Cathponer of tht AKERIES
    Hone nec jy Atichael Combined t¢'be turned into beauty, so many Wewsrest 8 pm Compmer of ane} J & R B .
    . Choir ig just Proeare thirty jobs crying to be done, and sO p.m, | Listeners’ Digest, 9.30 p.m. The alines of
    8 years of musical service to the cabs Che . , 2 o rchrino Strings, 10.00 The News
    2 For Wounding island. during. which period they age “ een Monta 1 obe 10.10 "p.m. “From. the Baltorials " “
    ; A ne ade happier. ‘ Bntenue Raeis 4 mn, Vip-Toy
    § Worship Mr. G. B, Griffith J0UMeyed from parish to parish ink Ne ihte so much difference * ee ema aan ENRICHED BREAD
    a is ; rendering programmes of sacred 4 rok ie flowers. So let:} i in any other way. It will be .
    g Police Magistrate of Dis- ; OF sae to a place as flowers. So let used in any ay. e " ”
    trict “A” yesterday fined Bdward oe at many of our E churches jake gaiety with flowers for our special sign to show that and the blenders of A WIDE RANG AD AILABLE A 7 ALL
    Griffith of Thorpes Land, St. or 7 ae ual enjoyment of Coronation year! I believe that Guides have passed that way. R RUM sy “ey
    id i ys B people. strings , ies will leap ith *h County State wy
    James, £2 to be paid in 14 days P : , \ strings of opportunities wi ay Within each ounty, a J
    or one month’s imprisonment with The occasion will be marked to your mind, all of which would Province or Colony, a plan wil aie iaamitu
    hard labour for wounding Oscar PY @ Recital of Christmas Music 14 ‘in line with our wish that our be made for certain number of “ — ee
    P ie a ichael ®t Queen’s Park House on Sun- Giign cx ronation Tribute to the Tribute Cards to be chosen (by
    Forde of Glebe Land, St. Micha ay Ddeeeaber’. aeth. « Guide Coronatior
    on his left ear with a stone, day br tame 28th, at 4 p.m, Queen should be useful, beautiful sny methed they themselve
    The offence was committed on 4 ae ae yy emt and gay. All those who take part decide) and sent to LH.Q. to be Tea COLGATE WAY
    December 4. ductor, r. gvert S. McClean | this Tribute will be able to representative of. all the many PLste
    3 will offer music lovers a rich ‘? 7 : ; " rey To com
    Both men had a fight after an Oner ug vers a TCD’ wear on their uniform the Guide cards that have been kept. From at CARt
    argument and in the fight Griffith programme of music. Coronation Symbol. these at 1.H.Q. will be chosen the HOME DENT
    took up a stone and struck Forde To me it is an.inspiring thought cards to be present to the Queen,

    on the left ear with it.

    Sgt. Alleyne attached to Cen-
    tral Police Station prosecuted for
    the Police from information re-
    ceived,



    YESTERDAY’ S
    WEATHER REPORT

    YESTERDAY
    Rainfall from Codrington: Nil
    Total Rainfall for month to



    ‘One Way’ Street

    Yesterday Swan Street was
    made a “one way street” for the
    greater part of the day. Two
    Police constables were stationed
    at the bottom and top of the street
    directing traffic.

    Traffic was only allowed to enter
    Swan Street from the Milkmarket
    side in order to get through to
    Roebuck and other nearby streets.

    that the great company of Guides
    should come together in this way,
    in thought and deed, to prepare
    our lands that they may be fairer
    for the Coronation of our Queen,”
    Symbol

    A cloth badge, with a design of
    Crown and Trefoil, will be avail-
    able at Guide Shops to be worn
    in uniform by those who are taking
    part in the Coronation Tribute
    plan. This symbol may also be
    used in connection with any work



    The aim is to preserve at cvery
    level complete secrecy about whict
    ecards have been chosen, so there
    will be no. feeling of com-
    petition between, or evaluation
    of, the different records of tribute
    offered.”

    It is hoped that every company
    and pack will seriously consider
    Lady Stratheden’s letter. We must
    start thinking and planning now
    for we only have 3 months fron
    22nd February in which to make
    Tribute. It wonderful

    COLGATE

    ¥CLEANS YOUR TEETH
    ¥ CLEANS YOUR BREATH
    ¥ HELPS PREVENT DECAY

    Always brush your teeth
    right aftor eating with ,

    COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

    ~

    iN

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    ; sti were & ~ con, Sunpak 2.0 wan’ Bier: aay ae is any Tritvute aes be "he aan a thon ght that the Guides of the LES CPP POP LOLOL LLLP? PPP LPPPPPPLP®PPP PPP LP PPD ¥
    miaiggn Temperature: 72. motorists were unaware of the flowers, painted on the wall of a Empire everywhe re will be doing » *
    : : 2 4 shic. as been decorated or the sam M4 ~ _ - ‘
    Wind Velocity: 9 miles per a Se a % J R Or THE os *
    hour = 1% * i y
    Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.897 % Ri Re v4 “ eee 2
    ean No Quorum At Hceusing The Harbados Police % e
    * .
    TO-DAY Board Meeting % S
    : .8 a.m. ' 4 ¢
    papa ean p.m. A meeting of the Housing Board DONT FOR DRIVERS s ” De
    Moon: Full, ..December ..1 which was scheduled for yester- L % =
    Lighting: 6.00 p.m. day did not take place as there % x
    High Tide: 7.49 a.m., 7.13 p.m. was no quorum. Members who Don’t roll round a corner—always adjust your % $
    Low Tide: 12.57 am. 1.06 turned up for the meeting were speed before you get there so that you can acceler- %
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    PAGE SIX

    BARBADOS if ADVOCATE

    (ise Sef Sl ose Be

    (Tinted Oy ihe Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad

    -~) Bridgetown

    Sunday, December 7, 1952



    FISHING INDUSTRY

    THIS WEEK or at latest next week
    between ten and twelve of the new fish-
    ing boats built at the Fishery Experiment-
    al Station will have been launched.

    Just over a year ago 83 fishing boats
    were either destroyed or seriously dam-
    aged after unusually high tides had swept
    them from their moofings. Since that
    catastrophe fifty-two of the damaged
    boats have been repaired and a further
    five were added to the fleet during the
    vear. None of the 31 boats which are
    being built at the Fishery Experimental
    Station have yet been launched. The
    which is now beginning
    ought therefore to be more productive
    than the corresponding period last year.

    The remarkable feature of the 1952
    season was that two-thirds of the fishing
    boats were equipped with gill-nets, Im
    consequence larger supplies of flying fish
    were obtained although less boats went to
    sea. '
    This season it is expected that all fish-
    ing boats will be equipped with gill nets
    and greater catches than before ought to
    be obtained.

    One handicap of the current fishing
    season is .already evident however. It
    seems that there is a shortage of timber
    suitable for making spars in the isJand
    and although the Fishery Experimental
    Station has spars on order there is little
    likelihood of their arrival until late in
    January. The provision of spars, booms,
    gafts, and bends for the fishing industry is
    becoming much more difficult now that
    costs have risen steeply. Importers of tim-
    ber do not fee] justified in keeping stocks
    of expensive timber on the off-chance that
    they will be required when all their
    quotas can be allocated to wood which is
    in great demand for house building and
    house repairs.

    Fishermen too are reluctant to place
    orders in advance. The shortage of spars
    at present is indicative of the unsatisfac-
    tory supply position. Bad communications
    with British Honduras where spars are
    available add to the general difficulties.
    Meanwhile there is a growing tendency
    for the Fishery Experimental Station to
    be looked upon as a general supply store
    for the fishing industry.

    The time has come for a review of the
    government's attitude towards the F:shing
    Industry.
    industry under the control of the Fishery
    Officer? Or is the Fishery Experimental
    Station to be used as a research station,
    while the fishermen are encouraged to
    form co-operatives for the marketing of
    their fish, purchase of gear and insurance?



    fishing season

    The danger to which fishermen are
    constantly exposed when premiums on
    their boats are allowed to lapse was dra-
    matically shown when a fishing boat was
    completely burnt on Crab Hill Beach some
    months ago. Insurance of boats is a
    necessity but necessary action to see that
    all boats are insured should be taken by,
    fishermen organised in co-operatives, In-
    surance ought not to be made the respon-
    sibility of a department of government.
    Fishermen will never achieve high living
    standards until they learn to stand upon
    their own feet and they must organise
    among themselves for the protection of
    their boats through insurance, for the
    provision of gear and to promote the sales
    of their catches.

    The spectacular disaster last year which
    removed 83 fishing boats from the sea in
    one week has led to the development at
    the Fishery Experimental Station of an
    organisation capable of supervising and
    supplying the fishing industry and the
    station could also be. expanded to cater
    for the marketing of fish,

    But extension of government control
    over the fishing industry is undesirable.
    A fishing industry ought to be able to pay
    its way and can only pay its way if the
    price of fish is allowed to find a level which
    will be satisfactory to the housewife and
    will allow the fisherman to make a reason-
    able profit.

    At present the government does not
    wholly control the fishing industry but it
    subsidises it
    loans which are interest free for one year:

    and the government is contributing half -

    of the eventual costs of restoring the 28
    fishing boats which are nearing comple-
    tion at the Experimental Station. The
    value of the assistance which the govern-
    ment gives to the industry is lowered
    however by the official price controls on
    fish. The majority of flying fish catches

    are sold to hawkers who bid for them at |

    prices which vary widely and have little
    relation to the official price and the hawk-
    ers because of the existence. of a retail
    contro] price then benefit out of all pro-
    portion-by selling to housewives who are
    forced to pay what is asked or go without
    fish.

    If the government accepts greater re-
    sponsibility for the fishing industry the
    public will increasingly press for fish
    prices to be reduced to a level where the

    Is it to become a subsidised ~

    partially by maintenance ,



    SUNDAY



    fishermen can be expected to make no
    profits at all while the hawkers continue
    to make the same or greater use of the
    control price to the disadvantage of the
    consumer,

    The Experimental Fishery Station
    ought not to be used as a general store
    or ship-building yard for the fishing in-
    dustry. Its activities ought to be concen-
    trated on research into new and better
    techniques of fishing. Already the intro-
    duction of the gill net and research inte
    the optimum periods for obtaining flying
    fish catches have brought deserved credit
    on the Fishery officer.

    The introduction of a labour saving spar
    on the new fishing buats due to be launch-
    ed this week and the under-weightirg of
    the keel with concrete are other examples
    of the Fishery Officer’s contribution to-
    wards improved fishing techniques.

    In many other ways the Fishery Exper-
    imental Station can continue to work on
    behalf of the Fishing Industry of Barba-
    dos. But that industry if ,it is ever to
    advance to the level which it can and
    should reach must combine through co-
    operatives for the benefit of all engaged
    in fishing for a livelihood.

    If the fishermen were to form co-oper-
    atives and market their own catches they
    would have little difficulty in persuading
    the government that the price contro] on
    fish was detrimental to the prosperity of
    the industry.

    TREES

    | ONE of the objects preserved at the
    Barbados Museum is a spade. On the
    face at the top of the spade the following
    words have been affixed. “With this
    spade the Barbados oak was planted in
    the Coronation Grove in Windsor Great
    Park. ,June 19th 1937.”

    What greater sanction for the planting
    of trees as an integral part of a coronation
    ceremony than the testimony of this
    unique spade? There is no village too
    small in Barbados in which trees could
    not be planted during the local Coronation
    celebrations in June next year. Every
    school could plant its own grove: every
    public institution: every factory and
    every householder can plant coronation
    trees or groves.

    In Bridgetown, in Belleville, in Strath-
    clyde and in tenantries trees can be plant-
    ed or replaced. The Princess Alice Play-
    ing Field and other bare places could be
    improved by avenues of Royal Palms.
    Some effort could be made to prevent the
    loss of rare trees in Turner Hall woods.
    Roads in St. Andrew could be strength-
    ened by the planting of border irees.
    Country lanes and recognised beauty
    spots could be improved by the planting
    of oleanders, hibiscus and Barbados Pride.
    A drive should be made to convince all
    those who have failed to recognise the
    economic value of casuarinas end cocoa-
    nut trees to plant them liberally. Cacti
    growth could be encouraged especially on
    exposed sites in St. Lucy and St. Andrew.
    The Coronation celebrations in Barbados
    next year will be memorable indeed if
    tree planting plays a major role in the
    celebrations.

    LABOUR VIEWS

    ONE of the Unions affiliated to the In-
    ternational Confederation of Free Trade
    Unions has published the first issue of a
    magazine whose motto is “The Education
    of the Worker.”

    The Union is the Union of Commercial
    and Industrial Workers of Trinidad and
    Tobago.

    There is a tendency as might be expected
    in a first issue for surplus adjectives to be
    employed (e.g. “so vast, so extensive, and
    so irresistible’ as a description of the
    Trade Union Movement) and inevitably
    there are more views than news. It would
    be impossible not to get an impression
    that a small number of individuals have
    provided the driving force which led to
    publication and the magazine editor ad-
    mits responsibility for no less than thir-
    teen of the articles.

    On the other hand the editor welcomes
    suggestions for improvement from any
    quarters and Rupert C. Tello in a very
    verbose though short article announces
    rightly that “the great armies of unin-
    formed, uneducated, untrained, irrespons-
    ible, unstable, unco-operative workers are
    not the best materials with which we can
    build a strong, solid united, conquering
    Workers movement.” To that everyone
    would reply “hear, hear”.

    ' Without being critical of a venture
    which ought to be applauded because of
    its motto “the education of the worker”
    it may be suggested that an approach
    should be made by the editor of the maga-
    zine to public-spirited persons in all walks
    of life in Trinidad and in other Bpitish
    Caribbean territories for articles which
    contain more matter and less propaganda.

    One wonders too whether the list of
    bouks to be read could not be more catho-
    lic and less selective and anyone who omits.
    W. L. Burns “The British West Indies”
    from a list of books all should read is
    omitting the most worthwhile book to
    have been published on the subject re-
    cently. The unhappy placing side by side
    of “labour personalities” irrespective of
    their Communist learnings will not help
    workers to distinguish between those they
    ought to admire and those they ought to
    avoid.





    |
    |




































    ADVOCATE

    EDUCATION NOTES:

    EDUCATION

    A week ago I was mifded io
    co...pliment the Director of Educa-
    tion on doing something which I
    consider he should have done long
    ago. He has told the public exaci-
    ly what is to be expected of the
    Richmond Schools and what is
    the meaning of edlication at the
    secondary stage. Even those who,

    do not agree with all he has said
    will agree that he has set at rest
    the fears of many people.

    Hundreds of people who wel-
    comed the idea of increasing the
    number of secondary schools had
    been mislead into believing that
    the Richmond Schools were really
    secondary; now they have been
    told that they are elementary
    schools supplying education at the
    second stage. It confirms my
    original contention that they were
    bound to be “elementary” becauce

    (a) the school leaving age had
    not been raised, (b) no fees had
    been charged, (c) the staff had

    been selected from the ranks of
    elementary teachers and (d) the
    schools were still under the im-
    mediate control of the Director
    instead of being run by a Govern-
    ing Body appointed by the Gov-
    ernor.

    The public will thank the Dire¢r-
    or for removing any wrong im-
    pression about these schools. It is
    highly necessary that the public
    who “foot the bill” should bé told
    exactly what kind of service we

    re getting for the money spent.
    And the best person to do this ig
    the Director of Education, There
    are several problems besetting’ ed-
    ucation in this island and because
    we needed someone who should
    guide us aright the old Education
    Act was amended, the Education
    Board scrapped and a_ Director
    appointed. For some time now I
    have been trying to get the public
    to realise that something has gone
    wrong but whilst I was told on the
    one hand that I did not know
    what I was saying on _. the
    other it was said that the criti-
    cisms were utterly unjustified,
    Now the Director has proved that
    { was right.

    I have the satisfaction, however,
    of knowing at last that there are
    others who think as [ do that
    something will have to be done if
    the money spent is not to be
    wasted. The debate in the Legis-
    lative Council on the Five Year
    Plan was bound to invite comment
    on education; and three men who
    are regarded by their strongesi
    opponents as responsible, have said
    publicly that something is wrong
    with education and that something
    should be done about it. It was
    pointed out that we were not
    getting the best for the money
    spent on education.

    * - *

    A peculiar coincidence

    during the week I

    is that
    received a

    The presence in London of the
    Attorney General of Barbados,
    the retiring Governor of Barbados,
    and the “Prime Minister” of Bar-
    bados cannot but indicate that
    ministerial status is just around
    the corner, Sir Alfred Savage
    made no secret of his belief that
    Ministerial Status was inevitable:
    Mr, Grantley Adams wants it and
    the Attorney General is employed
    to do what the Barbados Govern-
    ment wants. Ministerial status,
    we may depend upon it, is com-
    ing and we can expect to hear
    something about it before Christ-
    mas, Meanwhile death has thrown
    padly out of gear the antiquated
    machinery for reporting debates of
    the General Assembly and debates
    which ought to have been pub-
    lished ten days after they are
    made are more than ten months
    overdue for publication. What
    members of the House of Assem-
    bly said during meetings from
    August to November 1951 has still
    to be printed and in some in-
    stanees still to be transcribed from
    notes,

    And the most recent debate of
    the General Assembly this year to
    be pubjished in the Official Ga-
    zette is dated 27 May 1952.

    Out of curiosity I consulted a
    bound volume of the Official
    Gazette to see what was happen-
    ing with debates forty-two years
    ago.

    There were no such difficulties
    then.

    The Gazette appeared the tenth
    day and carried the report of the
    debates in the Assembly ten days
    after they had taken place.

    In the Gazette of 30th October
    1952 there'was a report of what a
    former Speaker of the Assembly
    Mr. G. B. Evelyn said at a Legis-
    lative Council meeting on Novem-
    6 1951.

    Said Mr. Evelyn: “When I was
    Speaker of the Other Place I
    tried to make a rule that the Re-
    porters of the House should come
    to the office and do a certain
    amount of work there. That is
    the only way you will ever get it
    (reporting of the debates of the
    Legislature) properly done.”

    In an editorial published in the
    Sunday Advocate of July 6 1952
    entitled “Reporting Debates’ the
    way to efficient reporting of de-
    bates of the legislature was clearly
    shown. It has not been followed,

    So to-day with ministerial status
    almost as close upon us as the
    New Year the reporting of debates
    of the Assembly is bogged down
    with arrears of meetings held be-
    fore the last elections and the
    public can read in the official re-
    ports only what_was said in the
    Assembly from December 1951 to
    May 1952. The remainder of the
    debates since that date have yet
    to be published.



    Our Readers Say:

    Electricity

    To, The Editor, The Advocate.
    SIR,—Every day I search the

    paper for a Notice put in by

    Government to the effect that the

    Barbados Electric Supply Corpo-
    ration having not lived up ta
    their part of the bargain their
    monopoly has been ended and all
    comers are invited for the job
    of supplying Electricity to Bar-

    bados

    But maybe they have lived up
    to their part of the bargain or
    maybe there was no b in; in
    that case we’ve bought it!!!




    note from a reader who tells m°
    that he agrees with everything |
    have written except my idea that
    the fees at secondary schoois
    should be increased beyond what
    they were in 1894, His reason for
    what he calls “his violent dis-
    agreement” is that the low rate
    of fees is the last remaining in-



    APOLOGY

    Our
    drawn by Mr. Freeman Boyce
    M.A. (Oxon), Classical Tutor
    at Codrington College, to an
    article appearing in this
    newspaper of Sunday Novem-
    ber 16th, 1952, under the Cap-
    tion “Education notes: Need
    for changed outlook”, and
    signed J.E.B.

    We regret that Mr. Boyce
    should have concluded that
    the said article referred to
    him, and that imputations
    were made therein to his

    scholastic attainments and
    teaching ability. “That this
    newspaper and the writer

    J.E.B. fully appreciate the
    scholastic ability of Mr. Boyce
    and the beneficial influence
    that his appointment as Clas-
    sical Professor at Codrington
    College has had and is having
    upon the standard of learning
    attained by the students
    there, is shown by an article
    appearing in the Advocate
    newspaper of Snnday Novem-
    ber 30th, 1952, under the Cap-
    tion “Education notes: Cod-
    rington College”, which reads
    in part as follows:—

    “Even the results publish-

    ed during the week show

    that the successes which
    keep the name of Codring-

    ton up are those with a

    classical background... ..

    At present there is still a

    Classical Professor at the

    College in the person of Mr.

    Freeman Boyce, a brilliant

    Classicist who made a name

    at Oxford.”

    We unreservedly withdraw
    any imputations which may
    be contained in the said
    article against the scholastic
    attainments and teaching
    ability of Mr. Freeman Boyce
    and tender this apology in the
    hope that he will accept the
    same in the spirit in which it
    is otfered.

    a

    centive to parents to get a sec-
    ondary education for their children

    and to raise the fees would
    throw back the hands’ of
    the clock. I tried to point
    out to my friend that the

    money paid in fees was only part
    of what it cost the Government
    per capita to supply. this educa-





    YES. IT’S COMING

    Ry George Hunte

    If Ministerial status means any-
    thing it means that one or mdre
    ministers will have to be paid
    to accept more responsibility than
    they now accept under the unsatis-
    factory political experiment foist-
    ed upon Barbados during the gov-
    ernorship of Sir Grattan Bushe
    It means that the public wi)!
    know exactly on whose should-
    ders to lay blame or apportion
    credit. It means,that much great-
    er expedition in dealing with pub-
    lic business will be expected, It
    means above all that the state-
    ments by the Prime Minister in
    the General Assembly will be
    given an importance inside and
    outside Barbados greater than
    hitherto.

    How then can Ministerial status
    be embarked upon until the
    House has set in order the in-
    adequate and inefficient machin-
    ery for the reporting of its de-
    bates? The idea that the report-
    ing of debates ig just something
    for the record is firmly embeaaea
    in many people’s minds. ‘There
    is also a school of thought which
    considers that reporting of debates
    requires an ability to edit and
    make intelligent the speeches of
    members of the General Assembly.

    That such commentaries can be
    made at a time when ministerial
    status is about to be introduced
    should give those who regard adult
    suffrage as an unmistakable sign
    of progress something to think
    about,

    Adult suffrage is a useless gift
    if the people are only to exercise
    their vote and leave their elected
    representatives to say what they
    like in the Assembly.

    Adult suffrage can only benefit
    a community if the people take
    so great an interest in what their
    elected representatives says that
    the representative is at all times
    aware that what he says today
    will ke read by some of his con-
    stituents not later than next week,
    From the viewpoint of the Civil
    Service nothing could be more
    vexatious than to be asked to deal
    with matters which have been
    fully ventilated in the General
    Assembly six months ago but
    which have not been published in
    the official report.

    What was done in Barbados in
    1910 can be done and done much
    better in 1952. It is quite possible
    for reports of the House of Assem-
    bly to be run off on a duplicating
    machine and to be available the
    morning after members have
    spoken, Only three reporters are
    necessary for this purpose. But

    they should be chosen with care

    Wouldn't it be nice to see a
    live, up and coming Colonial
    Corspany, say Canadian, step in

    and do the job that the present
    set up has not done?
    Well, I can dream, can't I?
    Yours patiently,

    WATT SPARKS
    Inferior Meat

    SIR,—We are not surprised to
    read that Mr. Dan Springer does

    not find imported meat inferior;
    everything is relative.
    Obviously meat must be im-

    ported and, in fact, both inferior
    and first class meat are imported,



    WOES

    attention has been |vhave been made opportunity will



    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952
    <<<,



    ee
    | i

    | DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
    AT THE /
    ADVOCATE STATIONERY





    tion, He agreed but gave me sev-
    eral instances of absolute waste in
    expenditure. He said in different
    words what has been expressed
    in the Council and added that if| 5
    this waste did not take place the == ~
    money now being spent would be
    enough to educate the same num-
    ber of children and a few more.

    It would be futile for me to
    attempt to deal with this aspect of
    the matter and it would be dan-
    gerous even to repeat some of the
    instances of waste. All I can do
    is to hope that now these charges









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    them carefully. Mine is now the
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    tion and the mere fact that invi-
    tations have been issued to some
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    of it to reduce the amount, It
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    need say now is that there are
    still schools without *standard”
    equipment and I am still wonder-
    ing by what means their votes can
    be reduced,

    It is my greatest regret to have
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    I have a feeling after the hurried
    summons of the Attorney General
    to the Colonial Office in London
    last week and the announcement
    that Sir Alfred Savage and Mr,
    Adams will meet him for discus-;
    sions that Ministerial status for)
    members of the Executive Com-!
    mittee is not far off. In this case
    there will be a Minister for
    Education,

    I am still sanguine enough to
    hope despite the fact that it has,
    been said that these criticisms are
    utterly unjustified, that parents |
    and the general public will!
    measure up to their duty and|
    approach the Minister wherever
    he may be with a view to getting
    some investigation started.





    ATTENTION GOLFERS!

    a
    An accident on the links could cause you much
    embarrassment or lay you open to payment of heavy

    Barbados is in the unhappy
    position of finding that elemen-
    tary education, the only means for

    compensation.
    thousands to know what civilisa- Allow us to issue you with ...
    tions means, is not catering at the .
    high standard it did in the past to A GOLFERS’ INSURANCE POLICY

    our children and that at the top
    we will lose the classical faculty
    at Codrington College: an equally
    grave tragedy. With Ministerial
    status for members of the Execu-
    tive there will be some one to
    approach and someone to blame
    in place of that elusive quantity
    known as the Government,
    J.EB.

    that will give you full protection against this risk.



    For information and advice, consult the Agents:—

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    and by the Civil Service Commis-
    sion, Three reporters taking
    shorthand notes for twenty min-
    utes and reading back their notes
    for forty minutes to typists or into
    a dictaphone could comfortably
    report all that was said in the
    General ‘Assembly and_ every
    word could be typed within one
    hour of the closing of the Assem-
    bly’s proceedings. A return to
    the former custom of opening the
    Assembly at twelve noon would
    also be beneficial especially if the
    earlier opening hour were accom-
    panied by a decision not to extend
    debates after 7 p.m,

    The habit of late night sittings
    is undesirable and no one has yet
    given satisfactory explanation as
    to why they should be considered
    necessary, On the other hand
    there have been complaints of
    legislation having been squeezed
    through the Assembly in the wee
    hours of the morning.

    Better hours of work will
    lighten the task of the reporters
    but whatever hours are worked
    the reporters must be organised
    to take for twenty- minute periods
    followed by forty-minute periods
    during which they read back and
    dictate their notes. The system
    of reporters taking long notes for
    hours and then taking them home
    and working on them is bound to
    lead to disaster and ought never
    to have been permitted,

    While three reporters and two
    typists or dictaphones will be
    ample for reporting and _ setting
    up in typescript all that can be
    said in the General Assembly and
    Legislative Council weekly >t
    would be necessary for the two
    branches of the Legislature to
    meet on different days. Otherwise
    there will be overlapping and
    confusion,

    Provision of first rate reporters
    and good typists must be accom-
    panied by the appointment of an
    Editor who will be responsible for
    seeing that rules are obeyed and
    that members have no opportunity
    of changing their speeches.

    The Editor could also be made
    responsible for delivering copies
    of the reports which have been
    run off on the duplicating machine
    to members of the. House, the
    Secretariat and the Press. He
    would also be responsible for
    arrangements for printing and de-
    livering the final printed copies
    of Hansard, Barbados can have
    a proper Hansard if it wants one.
    With Ministerial Status just around
    the corner it ought to have one.
    The present system of reporting
    debates could be put right before
    the House re-opens on Tuesday
    the 16th. Will it? I wonder.

    The latter is sold very much above ‘
    the control prices of 38c. 43c, and
    55c. but, if anyone on this island
    should attempt to sell steak from
    a well-raised local steer at above?) to Nr er
    55c. he would be liable to ’ i;
    prosecution. |

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    Yours faithfully, 2?
    DAVID B, OUTCALT, —————— Sa"






    SUNDAY,

    DECEMBER 7,

    1952



    Still on the Island of St
    lego, Lig and his com} an-
    «Ss Gre invited to a banquet
    by Padre Vagadc Ligon
    meets-a rare “black swan’,
    and has much to say about
    her.
    At the
    of the

    bottom or inward part
    Pry, there appeared to us a
    fair round rising hill, nearly haif
    the breadth of the Pry, not much
    unlike the How at Plymouth, with
    a valley on either side. On the
    biow of the hill towards the
    right, was a very high and steep
    precipice of a rock, in which stood
    the house of the Padre Vagado,
    fixed on top of the rock, A house
    fit enough for such a Master, for
    though he was the Chief Com-
    mander of the Island, yet by his
    port and house, he was more
    like a Hermit than a Governor,
    his family consisting of a Mulatto
    of his own getting, three negroes,
    a fiddler and a wench.

    Himself a man grave enough ta
    be wise, but certainly of no great
    learning, for about the differences
    between Bernardo and us, Colonel
    Modiford wrote him a letter in
    Latin which he did his best to
    answer, but fell the two bows
    short, substance and language;
    and though his quarrel was with
    us, yet he revenged himself on
    Prisciany whose head be broke
    three or four times in his leiter.

    The first time we saw. him was
    at his own house by his own
    invitation; to which it was almost

    inaccessible until after we had
    climbed with infinite’ difficulty.
    And, indeed, so painful and

    violent was our motion (our legs
    finding the motion of elevation
    much more violent than of dis-
    tention) that we were almost
    scalded within, and the torrid
    heat of the sun, being then our
    zenith, did so scald our skins that
    we were in fitter condition to be
    fricased for the Padre’s dinner,
    than to eat any dinner ourselves.

    We arrived at his exalted
    mansion painfully and piping
    hot. We found none to entertain
    us but Bernardoe whose counten-
    ance was not so well reconcil’d
    to himself as to give us a hearty
    welcome, He told us that the
    Padre had gone out about some
    affairs of the island, but would
    return in time for dinner. So,
    while we were there expecting
    his arrival, we decided not to be
    idle; for the structure of that
    Fabrick did not minister to our
    eyes much delight. Only that it
    had a fair prospect of sea. So we
    walked along upon that round
    hill enquiring what we could, of
    the place and were informed that
    there had been formerly a very
    stately town there, This town con-
    sisted of beautiful buildings, trees
    60 contrived as to make the best
    use of such a prospect, but it had
    been burnt and demolished by
    Sir Francis Drake during the wars
    between Queen Elizabeth and the
    King of Spain, This made us give
    more reverence to the place for
    some of our countrymen had
    sacrificed their lives there for the
    Honour of our Nation.

    About the hour that our
    stomachs told us it was full time
    to pay Nature her due, we looked
    about us and perceived at a good
    istance, a horse coming towards
    us with a man on his*back, as
    ard as his heels could carry him.
    Within a little time, it made a
    sudden stop at the Padre’s house,
    from whose back (taken by two
    negroes) a great fat man was set
    on the ground with a gown on
    his back his face not so black
    “s to be counted a mulatto, yet I
    believe full out as black as the
    Knight of the Sun,

    His eyes blacker if possible and
    so far sunk in the back of his
    head, that with a large pin you
    might have pricked them out in
    the nape of his neck. Upon his
    alighting we preceived him very
    much discomposed, for the pace
    at which he was riding was not
    his usual manner of riding, as we
    understood from later enquiry.
    What's more, he seldom rode at
    all, but his business having held
    him over Jong, caused him ta
    take a horse, for he intended to
    come by foot,

    Having mounted (and he {3
    none of the best Horsemen) was



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    made subject to the will of his
    horse, which being a Barb and
    very swift of foot, coming towards
    the place where he was kept, ran
    with such violence, it is wonder
    his burden was not cast by the
    way. For, the horse had a bit in
    his mouth and the stirrups were
    extremely short, as was the man-
    ner in which they rode. If he
    had ever checked him with the
    bridle, as he would have been
    obliged, he would have un-
    doubtedly laid him on the ground.

    But the rider thought of noth-
    ing more than holding fast by the
    pummel with both hands and
    was miraculously preserved.

    In this great daiscomposure, he
    was taken off by two Negroes
    and set on this own legs. But he
    was in such a trance for some
    minutes that he was in no condi-
    tion to speak to us; so sensible
    an impression had the fear of
    falling made him. But having
    come to himself at last, he
    addressed us and in his language
    bid us. Welcome, beginning to
    apologise for his long delay dur-
    ing which he had put himself in
    such a hazard as in his whole
    life he had not known the like.

    We answered that it argued a
    great respect and civility to us
    that he would expose his gravity
    which was accustomed to a
    moderate pace, to such a swift-
    ness of motion, as might in any

    kind endanger his health or
    hazard his person.
    But he being a man of few

    words, said no more, He brougat
    us into his house which was upon
    a level at tne entrance, but the
    other side of the rooms was on
    & steep precipice, while some of
    the rooms were like galleries such
    as are in the meanest Inns upon
    London-way, There were not
    more than four rooms. in the
    house, besides the two galleries
    and a kitchen and those were
    all on one floor, The floor was
    earth not so much as made level,
    even as to deserve sweeping and
    most of them were justly dealt
    with all. For, they had no more
    than they deserved, both above
    and below. The cobwebs served
    as hangings and the frying pans
    and grid irons as pictures,

    By this equipage, you may
    guess what the trading is of this
    island, when the Governor is thus
    accoutred, By and by, a Cloth was
    laid of calico with four or five
    napkins of the same material, to
    serve a dozen men,

    The first course was set on the

    table, ushered in by the Padre
    himself (Bernardo, the Mulatto
    and Negoes following after)

    with every one a dish of fruit.
    The first was Melons, Plantains
    the second, the third Bananas, the
    fourth Guavas, the fifth of
    Prickled Pears and the sixth Cus-
    tard Apple. But to fill up the
    table and make the feast yet more
    sumptous, the Padre sent his
    Mulatto into his own Chdmber
    for a dish which he reserved for
    the close of all the rest. Three
    Pines in a dish which were the
    first that I had ever seen and far
    beyond the best fruit grown in
    England, as the best apricot is
    beyond the worst slow or crab.
    Having well refreshed our-
    selves with these excellent fruits,
    we drank a glass or two of Red
    Sack, a kind of wine growing i1



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    the Madeiras, very strong but not
    very pleasant. For in this Island,
    no wine is made at all, neither
    are grapes grown so near the
    ‘Line upon islands in all the
    world. Having made an end of
    our fiuit, the dishes were taken
    away and another course fetched
    in which was of flesh, fish and
    salads; the salads were placed upon
    the table first. I took great heed
    of this, being all Novelties to me,
    but the best and most savoury
    herbs that I ever tasted, very well
    seasoned with salt, oil and the
    best vinegar. Several sorts we had
    but not mixed, but in several
    dishes, all strange and excellent,

    The first dish of flesh was a
    leg of young sturk, or a wild calf;
    of a year old, which was the
    colour of stags flesm and tasted
    very much jike it too, It was full
    of nerves and sinews, strong
    meat and very well conditioned,



    from Malaya.
    hit her, the Rooseboom was half-

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE .

    THE MAN WHO SURVIVED

    At midnight on March Ist 1942, equal = stead Then and

    in
    the Rooseboom sank. Four days By LAN G ALE possibly this is the most important
    before, this small Dutch freighter reason of all—I was determined
    jhad left the port of Padang in xcept Doris Lim +, not to die.”
    Sumatra, carrying more than 50@ “omen exce - en Sui
    evacuees, most of them British, “ie om the boat. Suicide Urge

    He did,
    the

    ed “4 Sok 5 a one day, surrender t
    When the: torpede The Fair Died First suicide urge, and jump over



    it | ; a vt The majority of men. on board clasping the hand of a
    way to Ceylon and safety. board the boat Were soldiers, and i¢liow soldier. But the desire t

    Asleep on the deck of the it was the raw young recruits live was too great and he struck
    R boom on that fateful night that were the first to die. The out for the surface when he felt
    was a hardy Scot called Walter fairhaired Dutchmen suffered to go Gown any furwer woud
    Gibson, who was the only white terribly from the sun, their skin mean the end.

    man to survive, and who has pecling off in strips. All suffered On the day before the last ther«
    lived to write The Boat, which is {rom thirst. were seven survivors left four
    published by W, H. Allen at five Soon a murder gang, composed Javanese seamen, one Scottish
    shillings. ot ve deserters, started their gunner, Doris Lim and Gibson

    When the ship was. hit all ex- ‘deadly work at night. They would himself. Then a horrible piece of
    cept one lifeboat was destroyed. pu men overboard so that the butchery took place. The Javan-
    Eventually this boat, which was ration of food and water could ese pounded the gunner on the
    built to hold 28 people, was filled last longer, and they even tried head with the rowlocks ana

    with 80 survivors,
    50 were clinging to the lifelines
    on the sides. ith a

    lucky ones to get into the boat.

    and another '




    » drink the blood of some of their st
    victims after cutting their throais
    bully-beef tin. At last
    e other soldiers realised that the
    murder gang intended to kill off out

    ted to cut him up with a tin.

    “The lascar plunged his hands
    into the wound, like someone
    groping in a handbag, and pulled
    something dripping with blood,

    Walter Gibson was one of the ¢

    He was allowed in, because he wes everyone else, so that they could, into wnich he dug his teeth like
    a dog snatching at a bone. The
    @ On page 9.



    boiled tender with sauce of sav-
    oury herbs and Spanish vinegar.
    Turkeys and hens we had roasted;
    a gigget of young goat; fish in
    abundance of several kinds, whose
    names I have forgotten. Snappers,
    grey and red; Cavallos, Carpions
    etc., with others of rare colours
    and shapes, too many to be men-

    tioned. We. were very much
    delighted with all these things
    we tasted.

    Dinner being nearly half done
    (Tne Padre, Bernardo and the
    other black attendants waiting
    on us) in comes an old fellow,
    whose complexion was raised out
    of the Red Sack; for near that
    colour it was. His head and beard
    were milk white, his countenance
    bold and cheerful, and with a lute
    in nis mand, played us a Novelty.
    The “Paffame fares galiard”; a

    tune in, great esteem in the days |

    ot Harry the fourth, For when
    Sir John Falstaff makes his
    amours to Mistress Doll Tearsheet,
    Sneake and his Company, the
    admired fidlers of that age play
    this tune. Tois put a thought in
    my head, that if time and tune
    be the composits of music,
    a long time this tune had in
    sailing from England to this |
    place, But we being sufficiently
    satisfied with this kind of har-
    mony, desired a song, which ‘he
    performed in an antique man- |
    Both favouring much of}



    ner.
    antiquity, no graces, double |
    relishes, trillos, Gropos or Piano

    fortes, but plain as a packstaff. |

    His lute too was but of ten
    strings and that was the tashion |

    o! King David’s days. So that the | shared between

    this antique piece
    beyond measure,

    rarity of
    pleased me

    Having finisnaed dinner, the)
    Padre well near weary of his
    waiting, we rose, and made room
    for better company. For now,
    the Padre and his black mistress |

    tawny and sky colour, not done
    @ On page 9.

    what | Suffering from a broken collar share









    Give

    Happy Memories

    GIVE A CAME
    .

    CAMERA
    we have tae Larges: Assuce-
    mene of Cameras in Town
    —and at rices wW oun
    every Pocket—brom 9>9.vv
    to 9x6u.0u,
    CAMERAS by “KODAK’
    Baby Brownie .......... 35.00
    Brownie —620— Model “OC”
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    Brownie—620— Model “E”
    with built in Close up lens,
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    Kodak Duaflex
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    Brownie Reflex ..,

    with built
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    Folding Brownie—620
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    Folding Brownie—620

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    Folding Kodaks—620— @
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    GERMAN BOX CAMERAS
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    feof
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    “Bessa I’ 4.5 Lens
    Case 6
    “Vito 11” 35MM F 3.5 Lens
    With Case.

    “Vito

    3.5 Lens With {

    4.5 Lens With
    mW” 3.5 Lens built
    Finder & Case.

    With



    WALTER GIPSON a

    the remaining rations be Tr) = 85MM~SOFA:2

    bone. tween them. So, rushing at them Lens built in Range Finder
    one day, they pushed the fiv & Case.
    When day broke they took murderers over the side, keepin Peivcee from $95.00 to

    stock of their supplies of food and
    drink, There
    bully beef, two 7 lb. tins of fried

    his head leaning on the
    |or breast

    pretty Chinese girl
    Lim, who had worked at one time

    them the boat $260.00.

    they

    away from until

    drowned. ALSO

    was one case of

    Weston Exposure Metres

    spiced rice, 48 tins of condensed Every day that passed was a . a

    |milk and six Bols-gin bottles of diy of Death. A én of heroism, German Exposure Metres
    |water, This meant that the ra- horror, tragedy, murder and Camera ver

    tion of liquid was a tablespoon- treachery. Men died in different ash ee i.

    |ful of water each at sun-up, and ways. Some went mad, some just a. Sa

    Photo Albums

    |a spoonful of milk and water at faded away, some jumped over- .
    ; y, § ! r rners
    jnight. A tin of ay beef sng board and swam away into the Be Sees
    t welve people. night, 120
    | As can be imagined, conditions on Why did Gibson survive “J Colour Films ore be xx
    | » rr > “We were : Verichrome & uper
    | the boat were terrible. We were feel that I starte a with advantage Films
    standing so close”, Gibson writes gyer most of the other soldiers in (All Sizes
    eae, for night after night that the boat” he writes. “I had beer Kodachrome 35 M™ Films
    ollowed no man could lic down 4 regular on foreign service, for 828 Films
    to slee He must doze upright, ;¢ ; y : Kodachrome 5% ;
    | Pp. prignt, 13 ye I was toughened to the |



    shoulder Gjimatic conditions of the East. 1| AND

    of his opposite num-



    called Doris that my quiesence had in it some-

    f Broad Street
    thing parallel to the stoicism of Head 0

    were to take their turns. A ” had served in some pretty hot on Pic-
    negro of the greatest beauty and ber. places in India, particularly in| Kodak © MM uote With
    majesty together that I ever saw| There were three women on Northern command. My broken ere

    in one woman. Her features | board, Mrs. Nunn, who was tho °ollar bone was a blessing in dis K Kodak 8 MM Projector
    large and excellently shaped, well | “Florence Nightingale of tthe Sulse. Because of it, Paris and joe . Film 8 MM & 16 MM
    favoured, full-eyed, and admir-) boat, was the wife of Mr. R. L. Acworth told me I must not do { ca, nd Magazine.

    ably graced. She wore on her} Nunn Director of Warks in Ma- any spells in the water in thos¢ Rolls a

    head a roll of green Taffeta strip-|laya, who had served as a civil early overcrowded days... . Per- e ia the Best Results
    ed with white and Philiamort,| engineer in Trinidad, Nigeria and haps because long service had roo your Film have ft
    made up in the manner of a tur-| British Guiana, He went down taught me a philosophy, I early He eloped, Printed and En-
    ban, and over that a slight vel|with the Rooseboom after push- adopted a mood of pussivity. It , 4 oad ab

    which she took off at pleasure. | ing his wife through the Porthole. seemed to me useless to butt in ae

    On her body next to her linen,|The other two women were a when so many were making plans } BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
    she wore a petticoat of orange} Dutch officer’s wife and a_ slim, and giving orders, and I imagine Bin



    $2.83

    PRINTED NYLONS in
    white with orchid dots,
    white with green dots,
    white with navy and
    orchid with green dots,
    46 inches wide

    per yard.

    $3.25





    for British Intelligence.



    All the

    ——

    Doris Lim, and that it served me SSS









    HARRISON'S ~

    IN GLASSWARE









    Broad St.
    Tels 3142 & 2364





    WE SPECIALISE

    AND CARRY A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF

    KITCHEN AND TABLE REQUISITES

    including

    CLEAR POLISHED TUMBLERS—C.T, TO 1 PINT

    BOWLS CREAM JUGS SUGAR BASINS

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    This is a Busy Period Particulary for Housewives—There © |

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    HY SHOPPING AT

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    (
    39.00 & $10.00;
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    CAMERAS By
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    !
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    PAGE SEVEN

    C AND B
    Ds NH
    : £2 Be >
    AN. AH
    BOMBAY

    S| Tr MG Ga EWE



    J j Li over the world, people |

    Are you praised A who appreciate good food
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    flavour with many spices and | Sauce to meet the demand
    herbs, but it is far easier and fa} from people overseas who
    more economical to add a little j want the best sauce. When






    you ask for Lea & Pefrins,
    the bottle your grocer hands
    you contains the same sauce

    the o
    noisseut

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    before you serve your soup

    Sauce just



    Use one teaspoonful in soup
    vuce that



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    LEA & PERRINS

    Me criginal and genuine
    WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE





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    NEILSON’S NUT ROLL — per box 24 .... $3.00
    MELTIS PEKIN FIGS — per box 1.43
    MELTIS JAFFA DATES — per box 1.33
    MELTIS JUNKISH DELIGHT — per bex 1.05
    MARZIPAN (A!mond Paste) — per Ib. 1.20
    GROUND ALMONDS — per Ib. ok
    LEG HAMS 16 —. 19 Ibs, — per Ib, ‘ 1.28
    SHOULDER HAMS — 5) — 8 Ibs — per Ib. 1.10
    CUT DRAINED PE — per box ott
    MRS. PEEKS XMAS PUDDINGS — 2 Ibs. 214
    HONIG MACAKONI — 9 0 2, pkt. : 24
    HONIG SPAGHETTI — 9 oz. pkt. +
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    INSTANT POSTUM — per jar 9
    IMPERIAL BRISKET BEEF — per 4 Ib. tin ‘ 35
    FANCY TINS POYBLUE TOFFEES | Ib 72c. } 1 1.23
    KOO PINEAPPLE JAM — per 2 Ib. tin 69
    KOO PEACH J \M per 2 tb. tin ‘ 68
    KOO APRICOT JAM per 2 th. tin 69 \
    KOO SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE — per 2 !b tin x9
    n KOM MELON & PINEAPPLE per ? Tb. tin ay
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    : Sa Cee



    )





    é.


    PAGE EIGHT







    Forte Ab
    Foc

    DO YOU KNOW
    ?





    i
    |
    ‘
    | —why constipation often
    troubles you when ’
    awa m home? Th
    1s scl to your 1
    routine, and the net
    governing digestion rd
    j elimination re-act
    favourably to cha
    diet, meal-times and ec]
    mate. Thus the working of
    your system becomes dis-
    | organised and constipa-
    | tion sets in
    | Always ack a tin of
    | Andrews Liver Salt when
    | youtravel. Sparkling efler-
    vescent Radeon pleas
    ant to take, gentle in
    | action—helps you koep
    regular under changing
    conditions.
    Andrews
    for
    | Inner Cleanliness
    |
    K 7a, $2
    we 3



    A iaenliine

    aul



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    HANDKERCHIEFS |

    In white and colours for men and women

    loved it

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    with Goddard's Liqui
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    | Tougher than the tarnish (which
    whips off so easily) yet wa









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    fags re eT ee cae, ee eee: at most good

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    1 4

    ,OUdAaArUS
    LIQUID SILVER POLISH
    (A. Made by the Makers
    “of the famous plate powder,
    brass polish & furniture cream,









    } ; head, with roses on the crown. the shoulders. | ; eee
    1} | RUFFLETTE: A Walter Raleigh Amongst the newest cotton | ten days to get a minor repair |
    i} ®! ruff outlining the “halo” on the finishes are cotton spun like }done to the strap fitting of a|
    it ‘| crown. worsted, cotton embossed like a |WTist-watch? And why so few}
    ! DR. ' DOVE TAIL A feather fan. doyley or a superior quality jewellers these days _follow the
    ' !| like a fantail pigeon's attache4 to wallpaper, and cotton witk old custom of lending you 8
    : INDIAN 1) the curls at the back. satin-cheen watch until your own is returned?
    | p - - ~ ‘ : I THINK more people than
    |} ROOT ILLS ever are planning an_ hotel
    . 7 9 C. : ° ‘ Christmas this year. Friends have
    I | ipatior d I bh live ’
    \} jee vestionn® vakeep Yon doustantiy fee ' W hat 3 ooking In The Kitchen ? been trying to book. They found
    will give pou ‘guatle but effective cvorniahe \ . very little left under sky’s-the-
    , Without griping or diseomfe o f ~ we ‘ . . ; tae
    Sistatt ou test: Gobet inet alu potive ingre: Sausages With Apple Juice them frst of course and cut them | limit prices.
    | dients of fruits, vegetables and herbs is a t p
    a i ‘iaistie dae hs in pieces throwing away the stones | 1 SAY it's ti * f the |
    bowel ition after harmful waa sausages 2 per person, 5 ‘er >ty 7 . s its time ma 0 |
    if oo Mais cared out Get Dy ! Olive oil or lard oe Pare 2 thick cae trai a i London restaurants revised their
    \y Pills today ; Tomato sauce 1 or 2. table- bit of water, Let it boil ag in | wine _ lists. There's no justifica-
    1 A ej _ spoonfuls with a tins: piece of lime skin (be | tion for charging 25s. for a bot-
    } TRusted Remedy g) COOKed beans or green peas careful that there is not white peel | tle you can buy at a good wine | f
    FOR OVER 1 Salt pepper. on the lime skin or the puree will | merchants for half a guinea. |
    50 YEARS 1 Fry the sausages and wheN taste bitter). Add a few drops of ween : a bs |
    — } rooked keep them in a warm lime 6. Ce he. s ‘ges wit! I OULD never have thought |
    ws. . you'll be one of | 2 * WOOK 4 lime juice. Cook the sausages with :
    peso pap oaenadeniend place. In the fat left over after margarine and serve hot the puree |of it but my husband, out | A
    a wonderful twosome. + BEWARE oF worms! tf frying the sausages add a tiny bit in the middle of the dish anq the | of cigarettes late at night, phoned |}
    ‘ | Y lar olive , wo diueog saving he z axi-ré ‘i ttes were |
    ‘ { 1 HRGRAIN ta “Orcteetad witht | ard or olive oil then the two sausages around it. a taxi-rank, Cigare r
    You'll both be in the best i Be, sure yous taxally ie “prowegted with {| tablespoonfuls of tamato sauce, ‘ delivered—and this message: “We
    designed, best looking, } makers of Dr. More's Indian Root Pills, {| salt pepper and the beans or green Sausages With Banana Puree | get calls for all sorts of things— |

    best wearing swimwear

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    | oS.P. CLA.

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    hat the neighbourhood is not

    distuubed

    ‘IANTZEN .IMITED BRENTFORD, MIDDLESEX, ENGLANO





    —

    ceessory > TA

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    SUNDAY



    i
    i
    k

    «
    b

    the back.

    | By DOROTHY BARKLEY
    |i Rb LONDON.

    | It has arrived already—the way
    | we are to wear our hair in Corona-
    |tion Year. In a “cavalcade” of
    | styles, Riche-London hair stylist

    So give it the care it | Who will be responsible for dress-

    y | ing the hair of many of the ladies
    ajins ide Westminster Abbey—

    Silver Polish. It's the | Showed a theme hairstyle for the
    just can’ a
    scratch the delicate surface of your pre- | (After all, he insisted with good
    cious silver, like some harsh polishes do.

    t | Coronation with 20 variations.
    business sense, what is the point
    just one fashion‘
    |One would not suit everyone.)
    Basically, the theme is a short
    cut. The hair is flat on the crown
    of the head. At the back it is
    trimmed to a length of roughly
    four inches and curled upwards
    halo-fashion. At the nape of the
    neck, the hair is only about one
    inch long. Here it. is feather cut
    and brushed up. (See illustration)
    As a variation at the front of the
    head, hair is either swept back
    smoothly from the face, as in the
    photograph, or brushed forward
    in a sleek fringe — if you wish
    to conceal a high forehead — or





    given an assymetrical sweep in
    -'the parting for a sophisticated

    appear ce.
    Ric i ») emphasised that “hair

    ornamentations” for
    | will be important next year. (“A
    hat covers more than half the
    head on ornamentation less than
    half,” he explained), He presented
    a variety of suggestions, in=
    evitably inspired by Tudor styles
    Iilustrated is his ‘Floral En-
    ; chantment” a wreath of flowers
    encircling the “halo” of curls

    | Other suggestions included

    partygoers



    TUDOR ROSE: A tiny basket
    f straw, fitting to the back of the







    which you have already
    ce d with an onion. Let it boil
    | for a few minutes ‘then add the

    sausages again and let them boil
    with the beans for a few seecnds.
    Serve hot: the beans in the middle
    | of the dish, the sausages on top,

    Sausages With Beans Or
    Green Peas A
    Boil the golden apples. with
    water and a tiny bit of sugary Peel





    ADVOCATE



    And finally came the designer's New Fashion For The Queen |
    What happens when the Queen |

    little jest TARLETON was a
    trimming in the form of a frigate
    with sails a-billowing. (Somebody
    suggested that it would need the
    courage of Raleigh to wear it)

    Main advantage of all these
    decorations, it seems, is to- keep
    the hair tidy.

    New Ways With Cotton
    Once again designers are poach-
    ing on male preserves and adapi-
    ing men’s styles for women.
    Latest in the long line of adapta-

    tions (remember the Edwardian
    masher jacket, and the_ Eton
    colla? of a year ago?) is the use

    of pin-striped and pin-checked

    poplin shirting for afternoon
    dresses. It was shown — at a
    parade this week — in a variety
    of styles, including a wing-

    collared, full skirted dress with
    long sleeves, finished of course in

    the authentic manner, with tru-
    benised cuffs and cuff-links.
    In colours, the trend is away

    from the dark “jungle” prints so
    popular in tht last four years, |
    Emphasis is now on jewel colours,
    on dusky pink, sky blue and lemon
    yellow. Smartest dress in the
    Show was in charcoal grey: denim,
    full skirted, worn over a sliff
    petticoat and trimmed witn a
    fresh white pique collar. }

    in a variety of ways. Other
    styles had red piping round the |
    mandarin collar, belt and cuff

    As for styles, the strapless sun-|
    top is out. For sun-bathing, the
    important style is now the halter
    lop. Day dresses showed

    collar, and, contrasting with this |
    a “boat” neckline just fitting on!





    You ean serve also pork ciiops
    with the banana puree. Peel the
    bananas, cut them in small pieces |
    and cook them with a tiny piec



    butter until you. have a g

    puree, It will look like banana
    jam. Fry the sausages or pork
    chops and put the puree in the

    nniddle of the dish giving it th
    nape of a mountain, Put
    chops or sausages around it
    serve hot.

    and |



    boca! Agent



    Ts

    ALEC RUSSELL & CO

    * LEFT: Basic hairstyle for the Coronation: hair is swept back from the forehead, and dressed high at

    RIGHT: A variation on the basic style: hair is brushed forward in a fringe, and tie halo-effect at
    the back of the head is trimmed with a wreath of flowers.

    Make Your Hair-style «A Halo”

    veers away from her traditional
    evening wear of crinoline
    dresses?

    It sets the fashion world talking

    —as it did this wéek after the
    Royal Film Performance when |
    the Queen wore an unusual

    ‘magpie” dress. This had a white
    satin front, black satin back, and
    a Veneckline (néw for evening).

    That imitations
    was expected, so it did not sur-
    prise that within 48-hours a Lon-

    don dress manufacturer an- |
    nounced: “Of course, we can’t
    copy it exactly, but we are|

    putting a similar style into pro-
    duction right away: it should be
    ready by December.”

    ALL MYT

    By JOANNA PACE

    would appear |

    SUNDAY,

    dies. You May Smoke—Ii And But



    At Smoking in publi
    / become a ladylike habit.

    last,

    ¢

    It was not so much a matter of
    | How many, as of Who, when it
    came to the people who dé€cidéed
    For the final emancipation of the
    cigarette hds been accomplished
    by two members of the Royal
    Family.

    The Duchess of Kent and

    Princess Margaret were first pic-
    tured smoking in semi-private—
    (the Duchess at a London nizht-
    |Spot and the Princess at a Paris
    | night-club.
    Then pictures arrived of the
    Duchess smoking on an informal
    | visit to Pinewood Studios and at
    }a formal reception in Manchester.
    } The Princess smoked in the
    | Royal Box at Ascot.

    Now, during the last two weeks,
    {pictures have shown the Duchess
    }smoking in Malaya and the

    |Princess at the Royal Variety
    Performance. How far have you
    worried about convention? Do

    you, for example, smoke in buses
    and trains? Convention used to
    ‘say NO in a bus; YES in a texi:;
    | PERHAPS in a train,
    Do you smoke out doors?
    !Convention said NO in the
    street; YES on the each; PER-
    | HAPS at a race meeting.
    | Do you smoke at public assem-
    blies? Convention said NO at a
    reception; YES at a dance; PER-
    HAPS at a public meeting.
    Convention has never been
    very consistent. It yields now to
    a royal behest.
    | But with a yielding comes a
    qualification: The cigarette must
    be in a long cigarette holder, held
    in a GLOVED hand,

    of

    |
    |
    |

    aaa
    SC

    A DATE 1% LONDON
    (June, 1953)

    STARTS A CRAZE IN PARIS
    (November, 1952)







    from IRENE RICHARD

    PARIS, Friday.
    HE Coronation is already inspiring

    T

    French dressmakers, Mid-season

    I CAN imagine the thoughts of | os are full of «ieee ”
    the American soldier who got} wns, showy satin models which |

    into my railway carriage the) Would not be out of place in the

    jother day. Whenever he tried to,
    conversation, nobody said
    |more than “Really?” He offered |
    nobody |
    | Smoked, He took some convincing |
    Denim was dress€d up for town \that the mixed bag of passengers |
    were not unfriendly: it’s just that |

    start a

    his cigarettes round:

    the English travel in silence.

    I DON’T Know which is
    more embarrassing:
    and bullied

    is by

    sight.

    I WONDER why it should take |

    bread, milk, flowers—and deliver

    them to people at all hours.”

    I NOTICED one of the £8 &s

    1 |store copies of the Queen’s Royal | Bim

    Film Show gown, The placarc
    said“Better dressed dept... .”

    I WONDER why

    &

    10s.

    than 10s. worth of silver?
    —L.E.S

    “PLAY-UP"



    BARBADOS

    the
    Dining with |
    a man who knows nothing about |
    ; food,
    two | waiter; or with one who knows |
    styles of neckline—a high, winged | too much, and bullies everyone in |

    the

    note |
    the |Stays in the purse so much longer |

    Abbey—if they had a train.

    HENCE — THE PEERESS GOWN

    1 |

    NEW CHRISTMAS CRACKERS
    perfume
    | he race














    | —tw



    DECEMBER 7, 1952



    FOR THE BRIDE
    MARRYING an Englishman
    has its penalties. The Canadian or

    American bride arriving here to
    marry sacrifices the traditional
    Shower Party given by friends to
    the bride-to-be,

    Everyone brings a present to
    help the bride set up her new
    home. If the bride is lucky, she

    will have more than one party—
    one for linen, one for the kitchen,
    and perhaps one for general
    household things.

    The guests get together before-
    hand and decide what each shall
    bring. So there is a minimum of
    repetition, and the bride does not
    find herself saying a_ polite
    “Thank you” for 20 dustpans and
    no brooms,

    Enterprising stores in America
    get from a bride a list of the
    presents she hopes for—and the
    bride sends her friends along to
    see the list. What they buy is
    then ticked off. .

    NOODLE-TIME
    e Too often at a lunch party
    the sweet has to be something
    out of a tin served exactly as it
    comes. That’s all there is time for
    after the usually elaborate first

    course,

    But the parting thoughts of
    guests are important, so here is
    an unusual Hungarian recipe I

    have followed with success,

    Noodles are easy to buy in most
    big towns; so Noodle Nut Pud-
    ding should not present too many
    store-cupboard problems.

    INGREDIENTS: 6 ozs. noodles;
    1 oz, margarine or butter; 2, ozs.
    walnuts; 2 ozs, granulated sugar;
    a little icing sugar; salt.

    Put the noodles in boiling
    salted water, and cook for 15

    | minutes. Strain in a colander and

    place in a dish. Add the mar-
    garine or butter and allow it ta
    melt on the hot noodles, Mix it
    in well,

    Chop the walnuts finely and
    mix with the granulated sugar.
    Add to the noodles and butter,
    and mix well again.

    Serve in individual dishes with
    a frosting of icing sugar on top.
    NO DOUBT
    *** “WHEN in doubt,” said the

    girl, “I always wear black.”

    “When

    in doubt,” said the
    cook, “I make white sauce.”
    “When in doubt,” said the
    young man, “I phone Mary.”
    “When in doubt,” said the

    business man, “I don’t.”
    “When in doubt” . . it is a good
    catch phrase,
    What your
    doubt?

    is recipe, when in

    One desioner,
    who knows
    English taste
    well, is working
    slender satin
    Coronation frocks
    with the most
    claborate em-
    broidery. He
    accompanies
    them with snug
    little jackets to
    match for dances
    and parties.

    w

    Current craze
    in Paris for
    royal purple is
    olso attributed
    to the Corona-
    tion. There are
    purple frocks,
    purple wraps,
    purple hats, all
    in velvet. Those
    who cannot
    afford more wear
    o bunch of
    Parma violets,

    Satin
    and

    pearls

    “WE The gr

    satin sheath
    evening dress
    has a wide
    panel of
    pleats let in.
    The bodice is
    lavishly em-
    broidered
    with pearls.
    The boz-
    Shaped grey

    jacket is
    worked to
    match —and
    lined with
    white fur.
    (Pierre Bal-
    main.)



    GOYA HAT BOX

    Goya does o hat trick
    phials per-
    fume in a cellophane
    het box,"in three dif-
    ferent perfume
    assertments

    TALC AND DUSTING POWDER

    She'll be delighted when she oper
    this _greot drum of perfumed b
    powder pocked with its palm
    velvet puff, or this garlo





    - ++ the loveliest gift of all ®

    d

    Sole Distributors: L, M. B. Meyer & Co, Ltd., P.@, Box 171, Bridgetown,






    Se Spotted th,» fac
    * at the big dress



    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7

    THE F-

    1952 SUNDAY ADV OC ATI PAGE NINI







    ACK PRINCESS History Of Barbados Wlan About Jown . * ‘

    @ From Pare * But ‘ A CHRISTMAS GIFT © ARD 1. A ; I dreamed of a truly

    i sut



    vith straight stripes but a, me nd vou shall find /"Corporating a year's subscriy

    LIF ¥_ stockist the A ‘ eomfortable strapless...



    WOMAN APEX Hairdre I

    4 « ap én V ved é
    / _ 1 a” Fr r n that a mantl pu i vhich. at a distanc to READER'S ST l¥ cki
    / - k ained wit] early white, are yel- | LOOK, PICTURE POST PEX Hairdr product an
    D. Val rr mantle was large tied low i foul This knowledge} AND HOME, BRITTANIA AND featurc o, Amer “STOPETTI

    DRUSILLA
    BEYEUS
    Reporting

    What a beautifu
    face,” said Prin-
    cess Margaret as
    the girl in the
    Photograph
    brushed by.

    The Princes

    parade of the
    week, when
    the clothes of the
    Top Eleven de-
    signers were
    shown to th
    Royal Family.

    THE FACE i:
    mt 21 and has

    me as much is
    any face could t
    Smooth the path

    "Clarke. It has

    earned her a liv- }
    dng since a pic- |
    ture of it won | ‘
    first place in an
    open-air beauty ff
    compétition, The
    prize was a fort-
    night’s holiday at
    Clacton with ten
    pounds pocket
    money.

    THE FACE WAS ON ITS WAY.
    The face went after a job as a

    model, showing off cheap coats in

    a London dress manufacturer's

    salon. It got the job at £7 a

    week.

    THE FACE HAD GOT A BREAK

    The top model agency took the
    face on its books—and had the
    frame of long black curls clipped
    off. A photographer liked the
    leok of the face—and used it for
    a huge chocolate advertisement
    to be splashed all over the papers.
    THE FACE WAS MAKING GOOD

    The face had got what it neeaed
    —a chance to show off to the peo-
    ple who can make it a success.
    Since then it has arrived bang in
    the front of the fashion world

    Photographers snap it on an
    average 300 times a week.

    The face has flashed from the
    covers of the glossy magazines, the
    weekly picture papers, and from
    page after page in women’s

    Sagasine,

    vi] , THE FACE IS UP TO ITS EYES
    IN SUCCESS
    nd last week it made a very
    e grade indeed... t was in
    midst of some of the keenest
    als in town—at the most pub-
    sed fashion show for month
    on for the Royal Family
    And what started the Princess
    talking ?
    The face—‘What a_ beautiful
    face!” said the Princess, as the
    girl in the photograph brushed by.

    For the armehair







    drinker...



    A gadget to increase the comfort
    of the armchair ‘drinker—this
    traylet to put the drink down on.
    It clips securely on to the arm of
    a soft chair and is big encugh to
    take a plate.

    Washable, in white and all
    colours, price 12s, 6d. A good
    idea as it is—a better idea if
    made in something nicer than
    plastic.

    How to make
    mouths water

    The best reading of the week
    (for those who like their fogd)
    turned up in a new booklet on
    paté de foie gras—and how to eat

























    * )
    ; with a knot of very t ad black wre it this,curiosity in me, but; EVE, TIME FORTUNE, WIDE Spray d-oderant We, ?
    â„¢/â„¢T ribbon, with a rich jewel on her it w not the main end of my | WORLD and any one or in otf t ik-leak tropica ecessif% Mae Ai OSS
    AND — eo jer which came under enquiry, for there was now one | 4 Penencats variety of Magazines ( i with Xmas Gift ; Qs ®
    ZA her left arm, and so hur oose thing more to set her off in my) at ‘OUR STATIONERS, ROB~ tions and Boxes AN }OXES . .
    jend carelessly almost to the op:nion ERTS & CO a gift idp 7 Choc nd Colina . ei ke Maidenette Strapless
    ground On her legs she wore Phe rarest black swan I had | please almost everyone Convey have 1iso beautiful box { -
    r ; buskins of wetched sil} iecked ewer Seen end that was her lan-|your Seasonal Greetings in this MARASCHINO CHERRIES AS
    W HY with silver lace and fr Her guage and graceful delivery of tha practical form and purchase your well as Perfume & Toilet Sets
    | shoes ay ~ white lea « which was to unite and confirm a Gite Card early to ensure prompt Xmas Candles, Cracker nd
    Paced, “he oe A ked be- perf n all the rest. Ana t = — y of the January issue (s), Car
    < fe een | jaa pie el ears that er I took a gentleman that Nn, 3301
    Thick dale: eyes |20C - WOlS Marge... Dencar bout spoke d Spanish with me and ¢ AN ENTIRELY NEW XMAS
    brows arched | SCF neck and on her a fair await coming out which was, AROUND $30 — DRESSES BY GIFT — on sale at the K. R
    over to form ar rt a a on oe her with far greatey majesty and| LADY IN BLACK, by Lady in Hunte Store on L wer Broad St
    oval shape with | tT nest jewels for they were the arefu os tial T Bave seen in White, by Lady in Colour prac- KAYMET anodised House and

    ,! largest and most oriental I have /
    lev : a Queen A
    er seen.

    Chair

    tically Poe day, cocktail and Tableware in gorgeous colours that
    te to dance the meas- | SYeMing dresses exclusive to BET- WILL NOT RUST NOR SCKATCH
    : ant nolan t at, | TINA LTD. The Village, Hast- and will remain NEW FOR A

    the curve of the
    lower eyelid

    descending frorn the























    | Seeing all per in ré | Engl i
    | her ly ¢ say Ores’ with 3aron of England ata . Renews
    | waving Siar Mise et oar Masque in the Banquetting house. one - ee ie en ERAN. LTT ETB! Sears is a Melons
    . : are ‘ ak, $s : oe . repe-de-Chine and Cotton He display of these iten Cocktail
    resolved after dinner to make an Afd truly had her followers andj squares in fasc , Sets. T , ,
    essay of what a present of rich frienc with other perquisites around $: ee oer ~ ty Pea Trolleys, Trays, ( tgarene
    a silver, silk and goly ribbon would: (that ght to ‘he the attendants |honio’, ie , (and ; matching Boxes, As htrays all unaffected
    ais lanting deep! qo io persuade her to open her on 1 a ‘State and beauty) Th “Geli and | handkerchiefs). by heat or spirits and absoluely
    ' Le € ve 8} fins Bete cut ae cides teak aaa c RRRCE: Hien Penni gees us delightful salon is also show- guarantecd to retain an untarnish-
    framed in curly | see whether her teeth were ex= and gone no | Ac mace & stop jing NYLON SLIPS & PANTIES ed lustre. A truly delightful and
    bins sanhioe see I t X= ¢ gone no farther. But finding/among a host of iptivating unusual gift
    actly white and clean as 1 hope her t slightly attended, and)| Christmas idea ; Tee ye
    th ey mtg . For it is the gent l considering she was but the! * ? *
    pinion that al negroe have pac tre and therefore THE NEW TOY BAZAAR AT “WE WERE ENROLLING
    ss ware: are ag e M the ‘ ecessible, IT made my |THE CO-OP! — you must hurry WHILE WE MOVED. NOW WE L
    A smail mouth! and white being so near t gether 2S to her, by my inter-|to the Cotton Factory Showroom HED ‘ ZOV ING AND ne RE
    made up pale |set-off one another with the P'e! and see this low-priced collection NG a OMS a :
    ink lipstick I told her 1 had some trifles |Of small and large toys AND {0r the start of the new SINGER'S |
    itinbinincniingemuuibiondinnim,. Weahe BY thi ebooks of 3 aind| *MAS TREE DECORATIONS SEWING ACADEMY _ tert
    - ‘ ; which fc their value were not | With miniature trees for the table J#nuary '53. Now this could mean
    ‘ When Cae oe tt o school. worthy her accep ce, yet for | green and frosted to make your : eA aun gers, have moved thei
    r \ e other < theirs novelty, they might’ be of table sparkle and dance to Yule- Academy into spacious new prem-
    eu : J a ieee Seen Sake ert ae aS ae NICE coy esteem, such having been t de festivities. Coloured Balls, ises above Newsam’'s, facing Lower
    a ; of a awline y las ng a ts 2 slo" ys ID worn the great Queens of | - ” and gleaming Spir a. a8 y Epoad ot and are splendidly
    from chin to ear. Site eS ee See and pay nd entreated her to mas Wrapping Paper and String equipped to cope with the coming
    thé eneniare, he walked on , , edna 2 Ue seenive: hen, aa jand Gift Tags — a galaxy of Xmas Season of Sewing and Embroidery
    : : a u Of course, that’s what ‘is in it satis " needs! instruction, Ph, 4927 or better,
    tle and close £0 Lenich'ts cat ee i : with 1 ravity and reserved ' sav ,
    ‘ the head. for an eight-year-old. Precisely nogs opened the pa er, and when . . * et eee ee Seen aoe ye aes
    jone pair of football boots, a toy o i * Baal afar the ae stra name down
    typewriter, a bicycle and cool 1 nage pals ae ee HE SH: AVE ISIC 8
    chello” from the chaps at school, Pleased her so as to put her gravity | WHEREVER NE Clas MUSIC BRUSHING AND BROOMING





    smile that I
    And then showed

    nto the

    Treasures of a»

    : 7 ia ; . AND GROOMING FOR CHRIST-
    and if you give him one of the MAS is the idea of everyone aera

    highly original MUSICAL BEER

























































    A fragile er ow sar s ler , ar A ore y | :
    $1 ei and ¢ vie 1s ; hite nt a ke 2 et MUGS depicting scenes of Olde a And an I ‘ TIONS LTD It’s bliss to wear — and unbe-
    7 ae c - i ‘ ‘ Alle we s ‘ “1, as ., 3 . r SVS ave i SLO: tore ‘ . °
    iui _j Slender. wactetsy Geir l aebtune's Acie wie waves Daa England at LOUIS BAYLEY Oh Marian eon tieaet gtite ear at || lievably flattering, Maiden
    Pd T ai sans a Olton Lane. ich with Gift sug- : TUS ’ ar an ;
    | There was a time when girls ° = _ such as thaw, To say ate featuring fine Ce ISTUME Polishers To help you prepare a form’s famous Maidenett
    }who took up dancing got more ™ 1ether tho e or the whites o JEWELRY ind for tt : “a. groaning table, there are POTS ' ‘ '

    é iz got r JE bls é 1e collector 1° Cay 7 aren > Stra less! Designe shape
    out of the job than the contract her eyes were'whiter, more Orient, |TOBY JUGS. All purc Bases can AND _ PANS, CROCKERY AND ° SPAS 1PM
    and a few curtain calls. he turned them up and gave me| be gift wrapped, ready for Christ GLASSWARE to steer your cook you superbly... with dainty in

    Yes, the going was good for ® lok that was sufficient return|mas Day. Louis Bayley’: put {ng in the right direction, This i serts and feather-light boning.
    the Gaiety Girls of 50 years ago, fr ® far greater present. I wished | jt on your Xmas list a Xmas stock designed for never I x
    And a measure of just how sood | could think of something where- * * 1 failing annual home needs and it'll nm your favorite fabrics
    " . "= . ot i » "ey ) . the . . . sh
    |the times were \ be unveiled '? st might please me and I “THE RESULT OF CLOSE oo ate x es ns tick Genuine Maidenform Brassi-
    when the treasures of the late Should find her both ready and|ATTENTION TO DESIGN” — a ‘*€™s OM your Hs 1
    \Gertie Millar, the Gaiety Girl Willin And so, with a graceful/further shipment cf MASSEY- “a : eres are made only in the United
    |who married the Earl of Dudley, | of her neck, she went away | HARRIS 42-h,p., 6-cylinder diesel YOU'LL SEE m IN 9d Dut Btates of America.
    are put up for auction next \ te t her own house which was | engine TRACTORS (also available OC 1 ae we ayaa Phere 1 dew b % ‘
    ‘ The solid traces of an old not more than a stone’ throw | with j4-tracks) can be seen at OLSELE / coming u and} ‘ “ o
    dom run to three catalogues, from the Padre’s, Other addresses |COURTESY GARAGE _ together . a Gooding lusts ation tho | ‘There is a Maidenform
    ) * { . { ; “/ o 4 ERS. J FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD ‘
    What a minky past is here. The were not to be made without the | With CANE TRAILERS. Amply . a . oure
    collection is expected to fetch dislike of the Pade, for they are | backed by spare parts and a first above ae pp AIP ne nig for every type of figure.
    over £40,000 there ealous of ‘heir mistresses, |Tate service organization, the gracelully styled car, Already on | gop
    the Italians of thelr te Massey-Harris Tractor is already U floor is the new MORRIS | ne .
    No. 4 to. ba. continued operating throughout the Island. STATION WAGON, the first of it |
    eva Listed for sale are 11 diamond About now, being the end of the kind from this manufacturer, The |
    DAVID ¥INCB rings, nine dit nd necklace: na : year, would be a good time tc Morris Oxford Station Wagon i n|
    newspaper clippings around in his S¢ven diamond bracelets, — six I he Van W ho jcome and inspect ae Rag with Paes “ ponies |
    : : . ru or own ane country anc
    pocket) For David i getting diam md brooches, five diamond om » oe ° ac
    z Y . ONE OF THE TOWN’S MOST highly competitiye in price. If y«
    much better from a unique opera- watches, four pairs of diamond s - t ow Sinweree 17 benine 7 4 '
    tion his heart earring two Orders of St uUrVIVe d ATTRACTIVE DRUGGISTS, the see it, you'll like it
    It was the first time the oper- Patrick in diamond I > , eth iinet deh ipa buenas enintsipilatiibitiion
    : from Page 7
    ition was tried ovt in Europe And an unparallelled collection ® | }
    and it has given one small koy of the sort of thir was nice to other © ceased to hammer the} |
    the chance of growing up remember friends by tie-pins, gun head, and grabbed greed 1. KLIMi Pere, safe milk
    The celebrity—a pe shadow studs, dress sets, gold and silver ly the wound,” ‘
    of Just William is back at Cigar cases,. cigar boxes, Indian The next day, mercifully, the 2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
    home in Carshalton, To his treasures in jade. French treas- boa ounded on the shores of any eta -
    parents, the experiment meant ures in _ trace gold, Russian ‘5/48 off jhe Sumatra, after saaaiaaiidiainnaaiiaiemmasmmaimmine
    everything. But to David, what treasures in beaten silver drifti for 28 day Only four
    was in it for him” The catalogue notes that.many people were left now, two of the = KUM quality i is always Pat nt \
    of the pieces have “a coronet and J4Vvanese having disappeared
    “I'm going to be a goalkeeper. an inscription.” during the night. The worst was In each and every tin of nourishing KLIM
    All I need now is a pair of boots. over but the story of Gibson's | you get benefits found only in the finest 9999399969595500659060")
    I’ve got a jersey.’ I anrsla words adversities was not to end so soon, fresh cous milk, Exactly the same amounts $
    OFF DUTY— “I'm going to spend all my Walter Gibson has set down his of important food essentials are yours in Select your ¢ ‘hoc bcolates from x
    aa birthday money on a typewriter, Said the American woman imple unpretentious every 7 KLIM's uniformity is your assur-
    “Foie Gras should be served in|the toy kind, you know, I got a tourist I came across in a cate words, making no attempt to em- ance of consistently fine milk!
    shells or slices, and the spoon or} jot more po orders this birta- “The worst things about English- be h th tark realism of events POT-OF-GOLD
    tn ‘ rd 1 pir si orst th abou nglish f ili § :
    knife should be dipped in hot] qay» men are their wives’ hand 1 5 ly The Boat must be one of! _ CHERRIES in
    water first before serving each} “pm going to ride a bicycle, aren’t they in a mess.” the most dramatic sea stories ever 4. KLIMis excetient for growing children wa
    portion. « |I’'ve been promised one.” LES writter aiiinese aria
    I HAPPINESS

    “It should be eaten at the begin-

    ning of a meal, so that the palate, 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
    as yet uncontaminated, is able to
    savour the full delicate flavour to

    the full.

    FRY’S HAZEL NUT
    FRY'S PEPPERMINT
    6. KLIMis recommended for infant feeding LUXURY

    Also
    YARDLEY'S SETS
    4711 COLOGNE
    XMAS CARDS

    and

    Many Other XMAS GIFTS
    aah ae a K ur MC CARLTON BROWNE
    M 1 L K wee & Rar

    7. KLIMis safe in the speciatly-packed tin



    PPE PES SOPEAE SS

    “Serve it with iced wnite wine,
    champagne, or even a Bordeaux
    of good vintage. This is how the
    gourmet ean cultivate the virtue
    ct acquiring a taste and respect
    for the good things of life.” (Far
    from free, as usual, The smallest
    tin, two spoonfuls worth, costs

    8. KLIMis produced ender strictest control






    have pure, safe milk





    14s. 9d.) Bf
    2813 Dial :«: 128 Rnehuck &
    A surgeon and ‘ FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ,,\0", 1050 Hordon Co if 2813 Dial :-; 136 Roebuck St.
    G09 9OGOOVO00O 060660066

    a little boy

    “Do you think there will be any
    more reporte ® I love them,”
    said the new celebrity who was
    young nough to be honest.

    Eight-year-old David Finch is
    in the news (he carries all his







    Talking Point

    To find out a girl’s faults, praise |
    her to her girl friends, .
    Benjamin Franklin.

















    it.
    i
    a ‘FABRICS |
    For high fashion clothes onasmall budget, __ rics, it is smooth und manageable, stays
    smart women everywhere make theirown _ fresh and crisp-luoking longer and washes
    dresses with ‘“Tex-made” Fabrics. They — beautifull:
    know it’s a pleasure to sew with thes» ifat 1
    Make it a habit to buy piece goods that
    easy-to-handle, tub-fast cottons. carry ‘“Tex-made’’ identification bands
    Illustrated is the Victoria Pattern, a anc tags. They are your guarantee of high
    bright cotton print that will go every- quality. |
    where with you. Like all ‘“Tex-made” fab-
    build on a good foundation
    \
    A clever make-uy ilways base ipon the right foundat
    1 Yardley Foundation Cr light as a feather, spreads easil
    evel I ) k et holding powd isiyy
    1 t b ul { r choi
    DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED oe
    el ds Y R in .
    the fashionable woman wears ‘ x k :
    fas : ““TEX-MADE”’ Foundation Cream
    I / y Vi 3 nylon stockings 1S WELL MADE
    ® “= => x ay | ; ge? oe BOnoon






    PAGE TEN





































































































    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952
    SUNDAY ADVOCATE . ;
    ——— : tdi ne =<,
    | {
    CI |ANNOU (NTS) EDU Y ELECTION | Cc
    A S S I F I E D AD S |ANNOUNCEMENTS) EDUCATIONAL | VESTR GOVERNMENT NOTICES
    - ae | J@HN
    TELEPHONE 2508 : cag tae pemeony TOR TE niga te 2 sonoon NOTICES |
    Avoid the rusb, get your Covere ut-
    ge —-. So > > § n The £& NCES
    tons end Buckl also pleating done at Mtrance Examination of INS AND ADVA
    THANKS ' roR SAI E the “Rbony Dress Shop”. 2 Sw reet Fehoo! will oe, held on Monday oi Se PAYMENT OF SALARIES, PENSIO’ yA
    AL . e trance Busby's Alle ember a o am Ps t F rs
    * =n 7.12.52—1n | Guardians of prospective pupils “mo PARISH OF ST. spceee, ns It is hereby notified for general information that the payment 7
    ‘ | ae ws bake wsked to comr ; . I HEREBY give notice that ve ; 2 wilb
    FRANKLIN.The wndersi gratetutiy | ANTOMOTIVE BROKEN DENTURES quickly and | master imuinanieate With the Head: | appointed the Parochial Building, Cum-| of salaries, pensions and advances for the month of December
    atkaiiiviedge with @eepe eciation kilfulls epared, teeth replaced, a] All applications must be accompan: oa | beFland Street, Bridgetown, as the place be as under: —
    Sa Minne and S aaiteremaiia BULLDOZER/ANGLEDOZER suitable | suiten in time es nine. Square Deal/>y a Birth Certifieate and a Testimonial | Where Parishioners of the parish of St. : ern t Officials
    mpath; tendered the n the passing! JT use on D2, D4, TDO and BDH Crawler | pentat Laboratory Roebuck Street, | from oP Headteacher of the last seheal ey one ae poy oe ee - 1. Salaries and allowances to Barbados Gov' men e ce
    s 7 : It ‘; ‘cracto Au iH s ri oca « 3 tt to vote at any election
    = Mr ee Pree ne, OR OS veetiie in ‘ ttn Uk} ores a awe A ae hen théiseld Parish may assemble on Monday, on the 19th instant. .
    ouen, S Mict ¥ a ihe E, > J
    Bitzabeth (wife), Daphne, Tylée (child-| oF es é ction of the cost| Wer CHRISTMAS POSTERS, SHOW- Headmiastes | (he pth day of, soenees Sen, Seas 2. Police and Fire Brigade Pensions on the 20th instant. AFS.. F.V.A.
    a 7.12.52 om S.A Dial Courtesy Garage |CARDS AND CARD SIG Call tsh- N.B.—This School prepares boys and | the hours of 10 an a.m. t 8., :
    _ 4616 4.12.52—6n. | mwel's Draw.ng OMec 5 C/o Colo- | @irls for the General Certificate ct Siu.) Very for the Parish of St. Michees 3. Teachers and Railway Pensions on the 22nd instant.
    pale ninemsn c~ nial Advertising ¢ James St + mapa {London) and for the Examina- | '°* ‘* year any H. BURTON 4. All other local Government Pensions on the 23rd instant. Extensive Listings of Good
    + CAR+-1950 Velox — in good ¢ondition 6.12.52—1n. {tions of the London Chamber of Com! Parochial % ail t Class Property and Land
    noopitn The undersigned desire} Api J. Atwell, c/o Dear's Garag necaspineniisoansivelta is regen OD Ne 5. Salaries and Pensions paid on behalf of the Governments Always Available
    through this medium to return thanksy 2 52. -6r quatic Club reminds 23,11,52—2n, | . sd he 24th instant
    ‘ f the kind ¢ . 1 rel € tha. the Catering Depart- 6.12.52—3n of Trinidad and British Guiana on t .
    wt see ded the f 7 nal nt wreaths, ! . € oe teen oh OON. NEW ta! ei orders a Fam Eve} - “Shel Gp Gaia aa ‘
    S > i other Way ex y ; I 2 Hack “with lke Christmas Cake $ .
    corey cables or in any other wey ex-| UNRDGINFERED, “inch | wh 5. taba bn PUBLIC SALES” 1 HEREBY give potice that I have Acting Accountant Genera F SALE
    Selalheceaserment cayed U7 ite death 4040 OF 3888 5 — - — di Mies vestey pe ae the oa * 7. 15. 52—1n. OR
    of the date Mrs. Powline Hoodit! = 4 ? Room, . o
    oun - le ack,{ ¢ AR—1926 where all persons duly qualified to vote oe
    S a an Wil, Elle ae a4 aunt | Carter's office PURLIC NOTICES |———___—_——- R at fay election of eer rene ae the = TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS Ait - + cad
    oe : 7 scent tidied : EAL Parish may assemble on Monday, the ERGELDIE, Maxwell Roa
    Seal esacnoreerput ane | 5
    MITCHELL—The undersigned gratefully} CAR—Austin “Ar40 Sormerpet Gar, Rilo. | sab deeticl cg, siete ESTATE Sth on, ie January, 1953, between bn Ne isi for the ree soundly constructed
    return thanks to ali who attended the! oge under 4,000. Dial 2210, 4161. T. H MESSIAH paste tceibted houre Of be ee sock dhe mare - Tenders are invited for the supply of ground provisions fu Ee te = pw) when
    ‘i - ny oth davis a tr D Sas building erial rkman-
    funeral. sent wygnths 0 in any | over ee pe mo .13 . ee tee tent ant Large Bond,| Christ Church for the year 1953, three months beginning on the Ist January, 1953, to the following ship were of a higher standard
    We @ibasion 4f the of M HILLMAN STATION WAGON-—Only | A performance of Handel's MESSIAH |room, Very Good Condition cree bron WOOD GODDARD, Government Departments:— than is usually obtained today.
    Gladstone Me. D, Mitchell, late of We 16,000 miles. Owner driven. Appearance | will be given by the Augmented James} ft. at WORTHING MAIN RD. "Rignt-ot Perea ee dintae soon? fae Srawing room,
    © hael ood as new. Perfect working order | Street Choir aceompanied by the Police - + . room, en, small break-
    Doe aia, Fheims “Dota... Giace,| BRADSHAW & COMPANY Band conducted by Capt. C. B. Raison, a Psat, Gains Gor Only: £2,100 Net 6 12.52—3n Glendairy Prison: Sweet Potatoes — approximately 9,000 Ibs. fest room and 3 good bedrooms. A
    Mary, Ruby ‘ehildren}, Joyeé, Coral} Se EO Ehureh on Monday night, “ssth Decem: | BUnEMOW, about 11.000 sq. ft.. By NAVY | pAMisn OF 81. J0sePH a month as governed by the number of||] wide gallery runs on 3 sides and
    " ‘ FP ee SecllihA ceeds atl hureh on Monday nt, 38 pcem- . . ‘ ’ .
    Cheese SESE Ml TRUCK — One Duel Gear Ford krosh. iter Bt: 8.00 Bans Propréame dan Be RELL EVGCIYE fF Only £3,000 Net. | 1 HEREBY give notice that I have prisoners, to be delivered twice weekly at the}]") The is a two car garage and
    —— | Apply: A. Haynes, Salters, St. George jobdtained at the Advocate Stationery 2/- | One-s} very Desirable! appointed the Vestry Room at the Dis- t the site is 15,000 sq. ft. with good
    . 6.12.52 : enact Seine "Gecel eae Seon? 2 ainta- | pensary as the place where all ae prison +in proportionate amoun "~ 000 Ibs land, bearing fruit trees. A good
    ~ -— = . q Condition. | duly qualified to vote at any election Mental Hospital: Sweet potatoes—approximately 5, a solid home obtainable for a rea-
    RIAM Going, for Only £1,900 Net. Almost | oi Vestrymen for the said Patish ma . 7 ‘i Agu
    IN MEMO ELECTRICAL ane NOTICE af s ate ae neh. Bunga- coterie a Monday, the 5th day % week, to be delivered at the Mental Hospital sonable re.
    m — ees 1s H BY GIVEN that it ig the In- | !0W, abou sq. ft., A y HELL, | J,juary, 1950, between the hours of 10} -_
    vanes ; ~ ah tak dear ELECTRIC REF RIGFRATOR re ROS. tention of the Commissioners of Highways) Going for Only £1,250 Net. IN NELSON any Ih o'clock in the morning to elect | twice weekly in proportionate amounts. dent, Marvels = Pie Sse
    F Pane In loving eer. Forde who) LEY 7.5 C. FT. OF U.S.A. (5 Years’ | for the parsh of Saint Peter to petition — ae musnene Premioes & Real. a Vestry for the year 1959, wd Yams—as available. ated modern stone built bungalow
    t iarantee) Manufacture COUR-|the Legislature of this Island r the e. usiness and, Can Yield A. T NG, } ith ab ¥ .
    Ceered this ite ae TESY GARAGE. Dial 4616 passing of 4 Bill to authorise them to| Sbout $10.00 pam. Vacant, Going fot Omly Parochial Treasurer, | Eddoes—as available. way 10 ihe m8. The cultice ce
    We loved her but desus. loved her <.12.10-0 | eketan Wetvell ‘whe’ toet ‘bas tint] #, lenawell Mid, abet te ore, Going Spaz 82 an Lasaretto: Sweet potatoes—approximately 250 lbs. a conveniently planned ‘with « large
    osc tins ecilibinh omatha ell who lo ‘ —3n. ¥ rem ¥
    ae od GARRARD-—3-Speed Automatic Record|while in the employ ot the Commig-] for Only 13 cts. Net per sq. ff, It 49 1“ —- week, delivered twice weekly as ordered. ayealed vals ea ied
    Many, her sot aie ce caviel Changer ist reegived, a limited |siomers of the said parish as a result'} Well Known that D. F. de Abreu LEADS H OF ST. PETER : Yams—as available. room; kitchen and 3° bedrooms
    Comfort in seuss St ia quantity. PC. 8, Maffel & Co., Ltd. [of on explosion during the year 1930. | for LOWEST PRICES and MOST DE-| 1 HEREBY give notice 10 all. persons with waatibdalia, ‘The Gatathen
    As you ane on oer (ane mee 3.12. 82—t.o.n G. S. CORBIN, | SIDE. nearly “ANY WHEE BMTAE, SHit” | Suly qual.fied to vote at the sitetion of Eddoes—as available. garage is of good size and has
    a ae Clerk of the Comm. ssioners o ighways HERE Vestrymen for this Parish, that ave Py t
    ee = anak Mrs. John Hoynes,f EP RIGERATORS Canadian sv iaiae for the parish of Saint Peter Call at “Olive Bough”, Hastin; appointed the Parish Room, Speights- Breadfruit—as available. ‘ Situated in A eell Sevaened tamil,
    Mrs. Richatd Seott, MPs, In Meprire, made by Gené@tal Motots with 5- 6.18. 52~3n "LAND—2 Roods of land at ‘Gun Hil, | Wr #8 the place where all — yareons 2, Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of ||| private coastal residential area
    7 7 ‘ year guarantee mwiy a limited 1G SDN meme cntincl a a ’ Monday, the 5 ay oO} : ‘ : by
    Come Ford rivin’ Forde, 2. HUNTE & CO., LTD. Diat 5126 EN’ LF ra aaa es Pilgrim and Hubert | and 11 o’elock in the morning to elect a i i Ist January tol|] A sas ;
    Colvin Forde, Mr. Torvence re, ‘a 1.12.50-6n.} a9, oreenn 6 ERLE -HELP token White and on Gun Hill. For further | Vestry for the Parish of St Péter for | concerned during each month of the period from the ary \ safe investment.











    particulars apply Carrington & Sealy,



















    y Ist March, 1953. '
    for Xmas but flowers will be on siPe Lucas Street, Bridgetown the year 1953. the 3
    MOPE—In loving memory foe pete FURNITURE as usual on 24th December, from & a.m. n 6.12.52—7n. Coerecius Trenoteer 3. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed to peRiGHTWOOD, Bt, Lawrence. A
    Beloved Father, Stanley sar TS clientele ttreetlntiinltimamistintaiatsnisi o p.m —3n ‘ i z perty
    Died December® 6, 1961. | CHAIRS - Upright Chairs all in) <——————___. oe ot i the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to reach which mellows nicely mith alts
    This day recalls sad memories Mahogany $10 up, Rockers §20, Morris BARBADOS CHORAL SOCIETY . . ; , ot later than (12 noon on Saturday surroundings. Own beach frontage
    Of a dear one gone to Rest chairs $30 each at Joiners’ Shop, Schoo: CHRISTMAS CAROLS eS the Colonial Secretary’s Office not late ( Et ‘c : and exceilent bathing facilities.
    His loving children, ‘the Hopes family. Gap, Hindsbury Road 6,12. 52—2n a PARISH ST. t % have| 20th December, 1952). The envelope should be clearly marked— Three. bedrooms, living room and
    7.12.$2—1n ; ST. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL ———-- —._...._.| I HEREBY give notice that 3 have | ” dining room, kitchen, separate
    a -~ | “CABINET, settce with cane bottom —on — | AUCTION SALE appointed the Vestry pen opel es Tenders for ground provisions. ; toilet and shower, wide L shaped
    MAYNARD— in loving mebncry (98 out to seat two, dining room table, small WEDNESDAY 17TH DECEMBER seni uniter St Monday &th 12 o'clock calene Gute. gust fan ts yaa ok aw 4. Further information is obtainable from the Prison, the Seeeness ieokieg ocacwards, Sep-
    beloved husband and father r- | sid rd, all the above are mahogany at 8.15 p.m. urniture, Glass Ware, 8-Day Striking 9 : F ate servants’ rooms,
    don who died on 7th December 1981, 2 t arbice bhaite with veathe etre uphols-| Programmes may be obtained from the |Clocks, Glass Cases, Counter Seale, | election of ce ah U4 nae ‘cih day Mental Hospital, and the Lazaretto. Ideal seaside home in a good
    “A fa.th more fixed, a rapture more | tery and a small liquor cabinet, Call at}Clerk of the Cathedral or from Messrs. |Kitchen Cabinet, Washstand, kron Bed. | may assemble on Monday,
    divine,

    j i residential quarter.
    Realtors Limited or ‘phone 4900, Ward and Speneer, Marhil! Street. steads, Chairs, Tables, of January, 1953, between the hours of 5. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or q

    10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect any tender, i LA CASITA, Rockley New Road

    a Vestry fou fhe oe TON 7.12.52—In. —Compact modern stone bungalow

    Carpenter Todis
    Shall gild their passage to eternal

    7.12. 52—4n 5.12.52—2. | Oil Stoves, Trunks, Bicycle Parts, lots
    of other Items. Terms CASH. O’Donald
    Daniel, Auctioneer, 7.12.52—1n











    nard (wife), Bileen and Trevor pperen.





















    a 8
    aii
    i] aA a





















































































































































    rest.’ —_-- -
    bered by Rhoda May- * a NoTICc TO “DAR PEPE MILK well designed with central living
    Eye nie etna 4 R FURNITURE Pes — Toe TICE eNndne 2? Sidhinreneecntastaiseiaeninenindeeibmmasustignenins Parochial rs eS room, dining or bedroom, large
    7.12.82—In | now, Can be seen at Medmenham, Pine| {€ is herew:th published for general ? ; main bedroom and small spare
    = Hill, on the f1ith December, 9 a.%, to| information that under the Dalry Reguie- UNDER THE SILVER ve eee bedroom or dressing room, tiled
    WESTERN—In loving memory of of) iooh, 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. an excellent bu tions of 1948, it is required that certifi- ——— eT. JOHN bathroom with latest type tub
    dear ‘beloved mother Lilian Western.) coiiabie tor Hotels, Bars or Homes cates issued during 1952 be surrendered HAMMFR PARISH OF See that dave bath supplying hot water, airy
    who fell asleep in Jesus, December 6.12.52-Gn | to the Commissioners of Health during| By recommendations of Lloyd Agéots| 1 HEREBY give notice h verandah, kitchen and garage. The
    Sth, 1951. ——————~— | the month of January 1983, when re-|we will sell on TUESDAY, the 9th at appointed the Vestry Bey st A a tn ~ grounds are about 1 acre well laid
    Ever to be rememberd by us. LAIN)" GURNITURE of a sinall furnished Flat | registering of the dairies for that yeat?|cur Mast 17, High Street. Sots wuan-ie “vaia’ 06. dhe. Gacean ROYAL NETHERLANDS | SS \ out with lawns, profusion of
    Seymour, Avbrey (Children), Julians) pat can be rented. Apply any day be-| must be done on or before the fifth day] 10 Bedsteads, 2 Spring Mattresses, 338 |4Â¥ qualified to vote 4 Park sok i serubs, flower beds, vegetable gar-
    Davide Lionel, Glendine & Jon, wear ‘tween the hours of 10 a.m. and 5 p.m,|of January. Cartons One O One, 2 Large Tins Paint, | Vestrymen es ae “se ah “nas eo den and young fruit trees. Easy to
    (grand ch.idren) mW —i' | Kesthaven, Balmoral Gap, Hastings,| Persons granted permits to dispose of | 10 pears Frosted Glass, 220 Wrist Watches, | #s#emble {o03, bets - n the hours of 10/ STEAMSHIP co. The M/V “MONEKA will accept run with minimum of domestic
    Ch £h. 7.12.52—In] surplus milk, along with milk vendors|$ Handbags, 31 Vac. Flasks, 6 Cartons January, . e' neha morning $9 elect Cargo afd Pasashigers for Dom- help and very suitable for retired
    —ee pilates - =| who have obtained licenses are also re-}Lux, 1 B/die Cloth, 1 Sewing Machine | "4 11 o'clock in the f St. John Zor | SAILING FROM EUROPE inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis people.
    quired to renew their permits and|Motor, 86 Boxes Chocolate Bars, 1 Lot|® Vestry for the Par.sh of St, Jo {M.S SYENTOR, 12th December, 1952 d St. Kitts, Satling Friday 12th
    FOR RENT LIVESTOCK licenses, + {White Tiles, 1 Lot Heinz’s Goods and | the year 1958 H. S. FRASER |M.S. HERA, Ith December, 1952. ae a die , MIRAMAR COTTAGE, sT.
    A . E Forms of application for registration] Bicycle parts ete. Parochial ‘Treasurer, |M.S. NESTOR, 9th January, 1953, JAMES COAST — A_ charming
    ,, DONKEY—A good Draft Donkey atl can be obtained from the Sanitation De-| Sale 12.30 o'clock, Terms cash j , St. John. |“ S. HERSILIA, 16th January, 1963. “CARIBBEE” will heach house in _ perfect setting,
    Harbour View, Highgate, St, Michae! | partment of St. Michael BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., | 12.52—3n SAILING TO EUROPE The M/V “CA Coral Sand beach with the best
    6.12, 62—2n J. M. KIDNEY * ca 6.12 92S!" | M.S. ORANJESTAD, 30th December, 1952. accept Cargo and Passengers for sea-bathng the Island can offer,
    HOUSES — ean "Chairman, ' Auctioneers —— Sa og ae, LC® ~~ | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Dominica, Antigua, eens. private grounds heavily planted
    ALSATAN PUPPIES Born of Commissioners of Health, 6.12.52—2n Pr RISH OF 8ST. - - AND BRITISH GUIANA Nev and St. Kitts, Sailing Fr with flowering shrubs of many
    {Susn’ Winner of Pups for best bitch St. Michael. cae ee gRRneaaE eRe geers | JcHEREBY | sive eee ahi i he | M.S. STENTOR, 26th December, 1952. | (Q aay, 19th inst varieties. Contains jlounge/dining-
    dents |& Best locally bred exhibit at 195 7.12.52—4n appointed the estry ae M.S ESTOR, 23rd January. 1962. * m, good verandah facing sea
    APARTMENTS — Two periments. Exhibiton & Count of Verchield (Im-} asian —-~ UNDER THE SILVER !Parish Church as the place where ail me uiite ar suaiee nice AND CURACAO B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS + ieee with basins, 2 bath-
    One at Myrtle Villa, Lower Co’ nel | ported) D. W. Wiles. Senshaw, Pine LIQUOR LICENSE SESSION HAMMER persons duly qualified to vote at nr M.S. ALSTERTAL, 5th December, 1952. ASSOCIATION (INC.) rooms, modern kitchen, servants’
    Rock, and the other at Everton. Bele) piontation Gap. Phone 2784 ; election of Vestrymen for the said Paris! ¥ 1952. Consignee, Dial 4047 sxe Gal astene, ‘
    E SALES IN DECEMBER 8 BOSKOOP, Sth December, 1952 quarters and garage. Rare oppor:
    er juusiness boots.” “ oi Seon | Be I HEREBY give notice that a Ligensing|_ TUESDAY 16TH — Sale order of Mr of SNtasy, 0 betwee the neabe at M.S. VIVETA, 12th Dee, (Curacao only). 6.18.52 tunity to acquire a reasonably
    a init + rates] E. B. Knight, Bush Hill House, Garrison | Of January 7 yriced property in such a good
    a a nen) Session for the granting of Certificates ie. Garr in the morning to elect Pp
    BEND NI — One Bungalow, Fitts MECHANICAL for the renewal of Liquor Licenses for] THURSDAY 1TH — Dr. Klimezynsk\'s 0 aS poe Parish of St. Lucy for | 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD., posit.on on this fashionable coast,
    Village, St. James, Dial 2628 — ————| the Patish of St, George and that part Sale, Fernihuret, Deacons Road. the, year 1953, | fea nari LAND, TWEEDSIDE ROAD
    ? 2,12, 52—6n. BICYCLE. One Hobbs of Barbican] of Christ Church withn the jurisdic- : OSWALD DBPANE, wt pend PB ‘ r
    ———— > | tacing cycle, 23 Inch frame with spare] tion of the Police Magistrate's Court,|] BRANKER, TROTMAN & co., Parochial Treasurer | Becallens factory of puinees ae
    DENIS MONIE & CULPEPPER — Twe | parts. Apply H. O. Edwards c/o Messrs.| District “B” will be held at District “B Auctioneers. St. Lucy. oO ere yaere pene etd
    houses at Bathsheba, either together or | Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd Police Court on TUESDAY the 23rd day 7.12.52—1r 6.12.52—8n. m 08d ve 100, # me 0: 2
    separately. Apply D, §. Payne, Harrow 7.12.82—1n] of December, 1982 at 11.00 a.m. aint ST: a anati a ion eamshi few available locations in such
    . Philip. 712.584 | —______-__ —~———<=—«-«8 | Dated this 2nd day of December, ARISH OF ST, PHILIP ;
    i _________— BICYCL ~— Gents Humber Bicycle, Cc TR len UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 1 HEREBY ive notice that ap aes saneailaleeisittnaaa—~aitncsa aan tre.
    wx ry it o : b. call a School near ee ives
    se ee ees RT iieuney Mantra e vee ea Pore et re . Dist By instructions received from the In- ti ipied, TR as tse: Uinea where SOUTHBOUND Sails wets eek, poreed 8 Grecthes @
    f Deacons Road, contains Verandah, | Road 7.12 In surance Co., I w.ll sell on Friday Decem- ishioners of the partsh of St. Philip, Montreal ax re is Dee 19 Dec
    Drawin Dining, Bedroom, toilet & bath. | ~~ eee Sheed ber 12th at 2 p.m. at the Courtesy Gar- Pea. othe nersons duly qualified to vote CDN. CRUISER - 2% Nov. Tatas 3S Dec. 25 Dec. 90 Dec. Plantaticns Building
    Kitch r Large yard with shade trees | MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Ma Age, Whitepark Rd. (1) 1947 30. HP, | an@ ° election of Vestrymen for the CDN. CONSTRUCYOR : a 30 . Baan 8 Jan 13 Jan. Phone 4640
    aed’ Garage if reduitedea, Digh@Gluighine, treadia model, In pettect condition, FOR SALE Chevrolet Wagon, (Until recently the | @, P ariat may assemble on Monday. CDN. CHALLENGER... - Desi ian. yan. HF fan.
    Wovens 7.12.62+1n, fno reasonable offer refused. Call at property of the Police Dept.) (Damaged | Said y of January, 1953, between the CON. CRUISER i te Byan ‘Ba ¥ed. 5 Feb. 10 Feb.
    Sitethediententes —————i-—- | Realtors Limited or ‘phene 4900. in accident). Terms Cash St a, 3 i liam. to elect a Vestry CDN. CONSTRUCTOR . - an. 19 Feb. 19 Feb 24 Feb.
    FARAWAY-Fully furnished 8 bed 7.12.52—3n NEO mw VINCENT GRIFFITH, ee ish of St. Philip for the year CDN. CRALLENGER i — 2 or Star, ‘sie: aos
    i st. Lighting enn ae — 1 I US _ uctioneer * * +? — : . 24 Mar.
    nant: a ater! ay Carport, 21 ONE CONCRETE BLOCK Sib and __MISCE a A ; — 7.12,52—4n | 1088. P. S. W. SCOTT, SpH. Cae ens a ie. # Has. 8 or 7 Apr.
    Servant rooms. Monthly rent $60 plus/ Brick Machine. This machine is capa- ~ PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please —---+- Parochial Treasurer, CDN. + “
    ee cleansing charge, IN aera ven f me nae a a of Slabs, etons note that all Perfection Stove parts can LOST FOUND ee NORTHBOUND Balls Arrives Arrives Arrives
    52—t.in, | an ollow loc ust imported, has 1 3 Co. . -3n
    éjeiepnelilingion ren | Never been used; reason for selling, pe, Shinn *n. m, Mil n.*
    HOUSE at Palm Beach Gap, Hastings. | owner has no proper site for operating |*“?°’ . 27.11.52—t.f.n.
    now being painted Dial 4100, or 8133 | this machine. A very good investment wilee
    after Business hours *6.12.52—2n ue to ene. APs to R. G.! “SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
    oe oble pper oebue s opposite “2 , a te
    = ~ 7 a eases. Can be seen at the Advoca Situate at Maxwells Coast Road,
    o NEWHAVEN — Fully furniihed 4-bed- Vee acai wy Stationery, Broad Street. 28.11.52—1n,in Bishdp’s Court Hill district Find oo Runes * car BONY Seen CDN. ae NGER . 28 Feb. + a. a ta $6 Mar: os diet, comprising of four bedrooms all
    001 5 P tai —_———_—— = s distric inder estrymen for sé . CRUISER 14 Mar. ar. . ar. . th
    3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, ee a ae jOne Remington Rand will be stitably rewarded. Phone 2449.| assemble on Monday, the 6th Gay, oF Sas, CONSTRUCTOR |: 28 Mar- 31 Mar.’ 4 Apr. 12 Apr. 4 oie dressing room attached, living ana
    mill supply. Monthly rent $78 plus § ding Machine, (1) Underwood Portabie SOAP—Now is the time to buy Gream- 7.12.52—1n | January 1953, between the hours CDN. CHALLENGER -. JL Apr. 14 Apr. 18 Apr. 25 Apr. dining room large kitchen,
    «cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial | Type pee Apply ally except Suns] olive Sdap reduced to 10c. cake. Obtain- ” — | and 11 o'clock in the morning % sesh separate toilet and bath, open
    4476. 2.11.52—t.f.n, Watonen Conbtitiuee ins pm. D.M Tobie at Knight's Drug Stores... ie FOUND a Veer. = ee Parish of St. An re verandah on two sides with one
    anne — 12.52—Sn. vet for the year 19 facing the sea. Outbuildings, 3
    — acious, and reason- 5.12.53—2n 3 a site E
    ahif briged, Only two more. awaciable, a - | GROVES — Special offer for 10 days. | .CAT—Tortoise Shell halt Persian Cat C. A, SKINNER, wat Seem Pee eer eee coe cars, The SERee Pea eee
    corm . pal ‘ 7 . . 8TO a . rate S * 2 . : ( “ pz ne e
    K. R. Hunte & Co, Ltd., rate gates Nhiaer tute ae eee 5 ay ee eae 2 & 3 Burner Valor Stoves &, Ovens. ommunicate §.P.C.A. 7.12,52-1n | Parochial fans GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. —Agents. roods, 18 pectin "ab Tand, 4
    <— filming Overcome wheelxpin AND INCREASE {Auto Tyre Co. si 2.52-t2.n.| DOG FOUND—Straying Garrison. Bitch | 6.12 52—-8n. spection by appointment oniy.
    SPRINGVILLE Unfurnished 3 Bed-| TRACTION of your Tractor in fields--]5treets, Dial 2096-0 BUD | with white coat brown head and black | bet ;
    room eottage with all modern conveni- | Courtesy Garage 4616 6.12.62—6n, “STEEL PIPE — Heavy Type 4” Steel pit bg Telephone 4201, Barbados | PARISH OF ST. GEORGE OCEAN SPRAY
    ences, 9th Avenue, Belleville Available — Pipe $1.20 ft. Good for Steel Columns useum 7.12.52—3n. | I HEREBY give notice to all persons
    from a December Dial 300 i POULTRY in the construction of buildings and) ———————————————
    part-eculars ‘ -

    Siguate at Rockley Road adjoin-
    ing the famous Rockley Beach,



    areas iN uly qualified to vote at the election
    P ame | Ohare AD TTS Se’ ee LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ef Weatrymen for this Parish, that I have
    “TIVERTON, Strathclyde; _ containing on OULTRY—Imported Cormish Ganefand Spry Streets, Dial 2696

    12.523 appo.nted the St, George tei d a ey Divided inne tae Sats and teed
    sckerels. 8 months $10.00. Dial 2704 5.12.5 mn The application of Allan Sandiford of | as the place where all such persons ma: a very high th! z
    three bedrooms. Apply to Meee Car- 7.12.89 ah ST mn | Paynes Bay, St, James, for permission to | meet on Monday, the 5th day of January, will be many promective: aatehe
    rongton & Sraly, Lucas Street, hon os STOVES Two Burner Falks| sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e. at a| 1988, between the Hours of 10 and 1i
    town. $:12,528"- | POULTRY—Pure Bred Black Jersey |Cookers and Twin Burner Beat

    boarded and shingled shop attached to! o’elock in the morning to elect a Vestry



    q STEAMSHIP COMPANY a on asers for thig nmroperty. Do not
    THELMONTE—Ch. Ch. Furnished. By | G/#5t Fowls and first Crosses, at Harbour | Stoves. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor S

    residence situated at Paynes Bay, St. {for the Parish of St. George for the






















































    : delay.
    , View, Highgate, St. Michael Phone 5061. 6.12.52 en James year 1953 < KENILWORTH
    appointment. Phone 8336 , 6.12.52~2n ae —_—_—_—— Dated this 5th day of December, 1952. H. JOHNSON, Cc DIAN SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY) Situate at Welches, Christ
    BAe BO a | STOVES—The famous Florence Stoves To:~S. H. NURSE Esq., ; Parochial by me Church, within 100 yards of the
    ee a 3 burner models. Laurie Dash Police Magistrate, Dist. “E", Holetown. . wn pa. ery a
    WINSLOW. CATTLE WASH For last 2 MISCELLANELAUS in ag naaor treet. Phone 5061, Signed ALLAN SANDIFORD, 6.12. 52— sOUsuMOUND CORONA KIM ALCOA CORONA Pitihe obktict a ak Ga
    weeks in December an an., Fe Ba ae me ——— Applicant PARTNER ble.
    March, May, June ang fuby a aga Dial gAXtiqurs - a a ereey. description New N.B—This application will be Guia PARISH OF ST. THOMAS eat possible
    3502, Mrs. W. T. Good:ng, Stronghope, ° ewels, fine Silver Ss 1ADES—Ali types available ered at a Licensing Court to be held at HEREBY give notice + = ag PARAGON
    St. Thomas 16,11, 52-5 ‘colouw Early books, Maps, Auto a ondieaas at low prices, Imperial ] police Court, District “E" Holetown on mented the School House near a ee soon "a maa a6 Nev. 90 Dee. 6 Jan. , RA ;
    ae &raphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop yptieal Co., Lower Broad St, Over K. K. | Friday the 19th day of December, 1952, | Parish Church as the place where all HALIFAX ‘a 24 Nov 9 Dec. 26 Dec. 9 Jan. Situate | near Seawell Airport,
    adjoining Royal Yacht Club. Hunte. 7.12.52—5n Jat 11 o'clock, a.m persons duly qualified to vote at peed ‘ARR. BARBADOS 6 Dec. 21 Dec. 7 Jan. 2 Jan.
    MISCELLANEOUS» 3.2.52—t.f.n ia ae - S.H. NURSE, election of Vestrymen for the said Paris





    pamtnentnees nh, ce “RE day, the Sth day
    pag anperries 8s JBSCRIBE now @ the | Dally y Telegrap Police Magistrate, Dist. “E’'| may assemble on Mon

    BINOCULARS—A new assortment. Just supece leading Daily Newspaper now Holetown. of January, 1953, between the how neleet
    yeceived at Imperial Optical Co., Over | arriving in Barbados by Atr only a few 7.12,52—In. } 10 and 11 o'clock in the morning mone
    K. R. Hunte, 7.12.52—5n | days after gnbiication in Londen. Contact a Vestry for the Parish of St. .

    ‘ anes Gate ¢/o Advocate fo. Lid. 104! | $499969O066606060000804" | for the year 1958
    BRONNLEY ‘Ss SOAP makes oe 3113

    Limited Passenger Accommodation Available

    PROJECTOR & FILMS for rent. Movie

    . & ente e ir er informa’ apply: Da co., “3 ne 5
    are the best form of entertainment For farther inf tien COSTA & CO., LTD.; Pho' 2123





































    M , PILGRIM,
    Make your children’s Xmas party a real a useful resentative. Tel, F. F.
    uooeaon. Pull particulars trom GITTENS Canin “at the o% none your chance of " $1.¢.08-t.f.n ~ ’ ParCon a Sc Thomas NEW YORK. SERVICE (EVERY FOUR WEEKS)
    " ay Street, Phone 4740. i at the reduced pri 60c. © —_— ts Mine: FOR § Al Lk : as 4) ; '
    ee eee ee Le aeniahi’s Lect pee 12 be Ae | “TyRES—Bleyole Casings and Tubes at SALE 6.12. 5281 ALCOA ALCOA ALCOA
    ss ee a - attractive prices. Laurie Dash & C SOUTHBOUND tit POINTER PEGASUS PLANTER
    BINOCUL ARS cleaned and repaired. Tudor Street. Phone 5061 7 ‘ A well appo.nted residence situ- SOOOOG40 9OOOOH0G0H0008 90004
    Apply J. E. Lashley C/o Imperial Optical 8 12, 53-—-5n ated at the corner of Pine Road —— 17 Jan ~_
    WANTED Co, 7.12.52 os iinet: (atl —— and Ist Ave. Belleville; containing ee 7 NORFOLK ae 2 Dec 19 Jan. 16 Feb.
    a ~COOPMND ANNSOL FLVAPEATE ={ Very good Stamp Collection of British 3 bedrooms along with. all other SEA VIEW GUEST BALTIMORE 36 Nov. Soe. a 20 Feb.
    ie dh icricerinieniecane li itieitecrsioniee ~ COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAY; E npire and other parts of the we conveniences, Good investment. NEW poon, i2 Dee. : 7 Jan. 4 Feb. 7 Mch,
    sures quick death to Flies, M hone, in two Staniey G:bbons albums. i A substantial walt, building














    Cockroach, Obtainable from all ding |lorge quantity of loose duplicates. For

    Limited Passenger Accommodation Available
    ise in two sizes 12 o7. $3.50, 6 oz. appointment to view dial 2229

    situated at Government Hill, stand-
    3.12.52—4n ing on % acre land containing

    three bedrooms, dining and sitting
    29, 10. 6a—
    rn |
    CHRISTMAS CARDS -

    HOUSE

    HASTINGS, BARBADOS
    Daily and Longterm Rates















    —
    BUTLERS, Bartenders, Cooks, Cashiers.
    Apply: Club Morgan, Monday, December



    room and all other conveniences
    Good bus service, mortgage may














    three bedrooms, l.ving and dining

    pger Accammodation Available:
    NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (FoatNiGHTly)
    Te ree sascimaeenelit tal ineesnanetensnctealiieonenetent

    ed t. rooms, toilet, bath and kitchen.
    A lovely as- be arranged, quot on reques' Out-buildings: two separate gar-
    8th between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m fortment of the finest Ch 4

    4.12.62—Sn. | You certainly should: see tee gaat LAND FOR SALE A. well built Sea-side House om









    Permanent Guests SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER A

    A A ages and two separate servants’
    STEAMER STEAMER






    th J or ai 1 8 rooms. This property can be
    deed Cosmopolitan Pharmacy Just off he St ames coast, commanding welcome Eoaaht Vie vu) ites xcamaiie
    acaney for well edu-ljrond Street, Prince W sinry milan w choice house spots en undisturbed view of the sea. Nov 4 Dec. 18 Dec. 1 Jan
    cated Salesman Good Commission for : > note eo a South West of the The house has three bedrooms, Dinner and Cocktail ‘W ORLEANS 20
    the right person. Apply by letter with 3 to NE’




    figure. Inspection by appointment



    BILE 22 Nov. Dec, 20 Dec. 3 Jan
    ya 27 Nov. 11 Dec. 25 Dec. & Jan
    B'DOS. 6 Dec.

    For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD. Phone 4428

    modern tiled bath and Toilet, gar-
    age and servant's room, Attrac-
    Uvely priced

    Parties arranged
    J. H. BUCKLAND
    Proprietor.

    Photo which will be returned, to C.A
    C/o Advocate Advertising Dept.,
    Bridgetown ba Rn. LaatiMeohy

    Rockley Gelf Club, adjoin-

    ing Golf Club Road, on bus
    to town.

    ees spots look across

    the Golf Course on one side

    and over Blue Waters to

    Le
    DIARY—A useful gift for a Friend
    abroad, THE BARBADOS ENGAGE.
    MENT DIARY with 12 beautiful pictures

    A a > fof the Island and th rice 2/-
    STENOGRAPHER—For temporary posl- Knight's Ltd aye 125s ;

    tion until end of th.s month, but may)
    be permanent. State experience with} ESgso PRODUCTS ro!
    our rate of shorthand speed and salary! White im Drums. Nu Jol,




    20 Dee. : 4 Jan. 18 Jan.



    «
    | THE BOWER
    Situate at the Garrison, Christ
    Church, comprising of two bed-
    rooms, living and dining rooms,
    pantry, kitchen, toilet and bath.







    A good country house standing
    on '® acre land well planted with
    fruit trees. situated in the parish
    of St. John, The house contains



    um Jelly




    Also a large verandah to the East
    three bedrooms, dining & sitting and North of the building. Out-
    ParaMfin Oil, bay on the other. baat of ded 7 ° buildings: Servants room and gar-
    xpected. Write Advertiser P.O. Box 112,}prums and Pails, Fit ‘Sprayers, Fit Reckley ish om, servants’ room and garage D uildings: Servants Too
    Bridgetown 712,82—-IN | Gallons, Qrts, Pints and Pints. Flit Though you oe a, “ihe Blevtric igs. and water, Priced Unti ec. t also a number of selected
    a Aerosol, Flit Powder. Esso Handy Oil, to build immediately,

    TODAY'S NEWS FLASH



    Hotisehold Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
    Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
    Sponges, Spark Fiugs, Brake Fluid.
    Drums and Pails. All of these can be
    obtained from R, M. Jortes & Co., Lid,

    t trees and standing on approx-

    purchase of one of these umately 7,500 sq. ft This house

    spots is a good investment.
    Full particulars from—

    A small Farm near Bridgetowr
    With a well built how
    ing three bedrooms

    THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY
    3—Steam driven M.W. Dry Vac Pumps with Air



    REMEMBER



    contain-,
    lern bath





    LAND

    FOR SALE — |

    and toilet, fowl houses and cow


























    * 99” ; , ” Situate at St. James Coast, be-
    : Ties, The Secretary, shetis, water: mit’ and pipes lad | Cylinders 22” x 18’ ’ 18” x 18” and 16” x 21 G tween Colony Glue und Coral
    Your Diary for 1953. -{y{Pmene 4784 Pm Rockley Golf & Country on, Mibstantial part of the puy- | 1—Michaelis Lifting Vae Trap FREE Re IFTS oe ino retain te ps
    MAGNIFIERS. Me ty oS available ub. mortgag file . ! or more ut all spots have a rig of way
    BROWNE'S NAUTICAL ] npcias Ene Meâ„¢ [Re ayatlablagat Tear es |g. 2--Enkete Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W. on any day and get @ plece to sea
    é Over K. ‘R. Hunte 7,12.52—5n Dae nang (ot ‘ 1—Steam_ Engine f Phoenix Ware free
    ALMANAC {OPPS SS SSS DOSS S9 FBS IO FOS SS PDPPDPO POSSESS POOPPP END 88" HOO Lond ak Cons all 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft. The bigger the purchase the Sener
    1} other conveniences, mune 4 “et fe : Ati
    CHURCHILL'S VOL. V WUE Seaten enh meevirts : 3—Large Steam Duplex Pumps. Better the Gift. REALTORS Limited
    secoxn worn war HIS GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS $18 ee 2oFiler. Presses |
    i 3 318 CECIL JEMMOTT 2—“No Lag” Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 HP. } || LOUIS L, BAYLEY REAL ESTATE AGENTS
    : of VALUERS
    Cpe ‘i 8 ADVOCATE STATIONERY x REAL ESTATE AGEN" Apply na
    JOHNSON’S STATIONERY : 3 8 Tudor St Phone’ 5 | 28.11.52—En. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. 3 Bolton Lane. BRIDGETOWN PHONE 4900
    MBEBPLLPPAPPPLLPZAPPEFIFFEN 5 LLLP PLL PEPE PEE PPV PPPPEPEP CLAS oo.

    ———$—$—————————————————— Demerata Barbados Barbados St. John Halifax
    Jan.
    . CDN CRUISER ai +» 23 Dec. 287 Dec. 27 Dec. 5 Jan. 7
    rr eran — PARISH OF ST. ANDREW SON. CONDIMUCHOR | haan Guan «Ngan. i8dan, 17 Jan. OFFERS
    LO} Mi MGHEBY dive notice that 2 have CDN. CHALLENGER Jan. 20 Jan, 21 Jan. 2 Jan. 31 Jan.
    ST appeinted the Vestry Room near the CDN. CRUISER , . 5 sen. 3 Feb. ‘4 Feb. 12 Feb. 14 Feb. idaihaiictie
    CAT—Larne ¢ I — ————— | Aimshouse as the place where all persons CDN. CONSTRUCTOR ’ Coch iy pep. 18 Feb. 26 Feb. 28 Feb.
    4 —Large «rey Persian cat, last seen .

    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 Beact and the sea.
    Downstairs: Entrance lobby, living
    and dining rooms, breakfast room.
    pantry, kitchen, large study, and a
    lovely open patio to the South.
    This property also has lovely
    grounds and a portion of arable
    land containing 7% acres. Inspec-
    tion by appointment only. al
    GAINSBOROUGH

    Situate at Corner of Welches
    Road and Tweedside Road, divided
    into two flats each comprising of



    * THE TYRE THAT WAS ALREADY
    MORE POPULAR THAN ANY OTHER
    @ Longer even wear @ Toughest-ever casing ]
    pT" a @ High-speed pattern » 10 P

    rate vt wis UCK & BUS TYRE
    @ Tremendous strength @ Still greater skid-resistance ee T R Ul C

    ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street, Distributors


    at at ale



    a



    A product of Thomas Kerfoot &C

    SUNDAY,

    an

    BG)

    Don’t let that
    COLD take hold!

    Just a few drops of Vapex on your
    handkerchief, and on your pillow
    at night, will clear the head in-
    Stantly. Vapex relieves your cold
    from the first deep breath you take,
    Vapex is highly concentrated,
    economical, and
    pleasant to use.

    Also the

    Vapex Inhaler—
    handy for pocket
    or handbag—
    rechargeable with
    liquid Vapex.

    VAPEX

    TRADE MaRK

    CLEARS COLDS QUICKLY





    » Ltt Engtand



    MR. GEO. B. BASCOMBE

    (TAILOR & CUTTER)
    Begs
    and

    to his
    acquaintances

    friends
    that he

    notify

    will again undertake tailoring
    With This Difference
    HE IS BETTER QUALIFIED
    TO SERVE YOU



    SS

    —

    » Earrings,



    The Members cf the!
    EMPIRE CLUB

    reques at, the pleeasure of
    ympany to their

    DANCE

    THE DRILL HALL.

    SATURDAY NIGHT

    27TH December, 1962
    Music: Clevie Gittens’ Orchestra
    SUBSCRIPTION $1

    Tickets Not Transferable

    ARE YOU CHRISTMAS
    SHOPPING?

    Jewellers ALEX YEAR
    WOOD in Bolton Lane offer all
    ustomers a wide selection in
    ts for evervone, Beautiful Gol
    becoming watch straps

    our

    with prices that fit your pocket
    For that special present a beau-
    tiful pair of gold bangles or ma;
    she would prefer a lovely watch
    We also have gold signet rings for
    that special friend. We are offer
    ing all customers free engraving
    on rings bought from us
    Come and
    it the > st
    be sure o
    Money

    AL rN YEARWOOD

    Jeweller
    of
    Bolton Lane

    our choice
    sre where yo
    good quality

    make

    early can

    SSeS

    |










    SACROOL

    IS THE FINEST
    REMEDY FOR

    RHEUMATIC
    PAINS



    Don’t be without a bot-

    tle—it’s a real standby

    On Sale at

    KNIGHTS’ Drug Stores

    WPS 99SCGOOS SPSS LSS

    TIME
    uP

    SELECT THESK
    @PARLY

    Varnishes, Enamels,

    Sandpaper, Steel Wool.
    Also

    Plates, Platters, Cups,
    Pans

    Saucers, Saucepans, Pots,
    and
    Champagne, Port, Sherry

    Cocktail, Pony Whisky,



    Do your shopping for

    Household Items early at

    LIMITED

    FOSS

    L9SSBSSCOSSISSS

    Paints,

    Liqueur, Half Pint Glasses.

    ——RBa—>=—————————
    SOSSSS SSF S 9S FFF FOO,

    !
    }

    PLANTATIONS

    r is s io -
    Gea te rolds Ma a D yee MAJOR O F C WALCOTT, E.D
    at ast or Monda 1ext Commanding
    December 8th The Feast begins The Barbados Regiment
    vith Solemn Evensong : proces- SSUE NO. 4 om
    on and Adoration at 7 p.n ! coMM AND, — Resumption
    he Eve, Sunday Dex “- Ww e > és th try Rarbado
    p.m. Preacher, the Revi. Futner Major C FP Weatherhead wef 28 Nov 52
    F. Jenson, Viear of S. Savioure ‘ORDERLY “OFFICER AND ORDERLY SPRIFANT FOR WEEK FNDING 15
    ‘ 1, Vice S. Saviours EC. Ae
    On the Dedication day, the eth Orderly Offieer Lieut. A. H. Clarke
    here will be a Solemn Macs at Orderly Serjéant 16 L/Sit. Hill, Hec
    5.30 a.m., and Solemn Evensong cane ee ser Lieut. S. G. Lastiléy
    -30 p.m., at which th preach- Orderly Serjeant 6 L/Sjt. Bispham Vv. L
    er will be Canon W Harvey ft FR. DANIEL, Captain
    Read ‘ Adjutant
    - The Borbadé! Regiment
    S. Stephen's Church was con- PART Ul ORDERS
    €crated on December 8th.. 1836 THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SFRIAL NO «@
    by Bishop Parry, and the first in-
    cumbent was the Revd. J. H STRENGTA DECHEARS "
    N vs 44 Pte Spencer. J NQ Ce erences fo resign frort, the
    Nurse. The land was given by 412 Skeete, C. E A Regiment wef 28 Nov. 52
    a eoeme Drayton, and the tino
    chure S =| *
    scripitaibe aS cant aa a4 om |* Major C FE. ? Wéatherhéad Granited 1% days" P/Leave with
    ermission th ,
    has been added to since that time. Poe
    SS te eae Nene
    R. DANIEL, Captain
    i Ex ansion Of Canadi Adjutant
    fan The Barbados Regiment
    Bank Of Commerce ASSISTANT REPORTER — HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY
    af Applications are invited for the vaeant post of Assistant Official
    v7
    Business Reporter of the House of Assembly. The post is non«pensionable,
    The expansi tc a id the salary attached is at preseut fixéd at $1,200 x $120 $1,680}
    ‘ xXpe on 0. anadian |
    business during the past year is | Pe annum
    reflected in the general statement | Applicants should hold a certificate of at least 120 words per |
    published to-day by The Cana- minuterin a recognised system of shorthand, and applications stat-
    dian Bank of Commerce, which
    contains the balance sheet and | iâ„¢&. age, education, qualifications, etc., should reach the Clerk of
    profit and loss statement for the | the Debates Committee, House of Assembly, Public Buildings by
    1952. The Bank's total assets at|the 11th December, 1952, 7. 12. 521n,
    $1,821 million are up $87 million

    DECEMBER 7,

    1952

    Dedication Feast
    At St. Stephen’s

    S. Stephen's



    fror

    T

    year
    $500,000 higher than a year ago |
    after providing $4,330,000 for Gov- |

    ern





    m the previous year’s figure.

    he Bank's net profits for the
    at $4,510,641 were about

    ment of Canada taxes, $1,325,-

    |000 more than in 1951,’ and
    | $1,369,995 for depreciation on
    Bank Premises, After paying
    dividends of $3,600,000 to over
    15,000 shareholders, $910,641 was
    carried forward to profit and loss
    | account,

    In the fiscal year just ended

    5,000,000 was

    ‘transferred from

    | profit and loss account to Reserve
    Fund so that at 31st October the

    3ank’s
    serve

    anc
    | loss account at $1,654,056.

    Total deposits of $1,705 million



    rep
    by

    paid-up capital and re-
    fund stood at $65,000,000
    i the balance of its profit and

    resent an increase in deposits
    the Public of $98 million, with

    a decrease in other balances of
    $7,000,000.

    The balance

    sou

    reflects a
    with cash

    sheet

    nd condition

    amounting to $176 million, being

    10.03%
    public, and total quick
    $1,073 million,
    liabilities to the public,

    hig

    Government

    of total liabilities to the
    assets of
    being 61% of total
    a slightly
    her ratio than last year.

    of Canada and

    Provincial Government securities

    wer

    $538 million
    Short

    aga

    Cc

    e $570 million compared with
    in 1951, Call and
    loans were $45 million as
    inst $32 million in 1951.

    urrent loans and discounts in

    Canada at $629 million represent

    an
    dec

    increase of $52 milion,
    rease of $11 million in loans

    to provincial and municipal gov-
    ernment,

    ‘Stop Getting Up
    Nights Fg Ye

    au

    n

    Getting up aaa burning sersa-
    ion of organs, whitish discharge
    lull ache at base of spine, gro
    id leg pains, nervousness, weak
    ‘ss and loss of manly vigour «ar:
    apes by a disease of the Prostat
    land (a most important sex glar
    ' men), To overcome these troub!«
    24 hours and quickly restore vie

    sur and health, take the new scien

    uf

    ic discovery called Rogena. No

    atter how long you have suffers,

    “ogenu is guaranteed to set you

    ght.

    Rogena from

    reinvigorate your Front t
    land and make yon feel 10 tr

    rs younger or money back
    your chemist The
    ivantes protects vou.

    Gents Sports Tourist—built for
    speed and reliability. The out-
    standing features of this model
    has made it the most popular
    of its kind, Black finish with
    Red and Gold lines $91.

    ALPS SS

    TO BRIGH TEN
    THE HOME !





    The Barbados Foundry Ltd.

    OCOSOFY,

    x
    %

    LPLLLLLEPEEAPEL ELE LILLPLLPLLVEPLLELL EAI OEE,

    with a}

    AL PLELSLCL EPEC SEEPS OE SSO CPECARL LLL LL
    +

    ° SUNDAY ADVOCATE





    GOVERNMENT NOTICES
    PART ONE ORDERS









    The Only Pain Reliever
    containing Vitamin B,

    If you wantto get QUICK RELIEF
    from PAIN, ané as to enjoy the
    benefits of Vitamin B you must
    take YEAST - VITE Tablets,

    s nothing else like YEAST-
    VITE. It is the ONLY pain
    reliever which ALSO contains the
    tonic Vitamin B,. Don’t wait—
    go and get some YEAST-VITE
    Tablets now.










    For
    HEADACHES
    NERVE PAINS
    COLDS, CHILLS,
    RHEUMATIC PAINS
    RELIEVES YOUR PAIN

    and

    MAKES YOU FEEL WELL













    YEAST- vIT

    & Churchman’s

    Calendars 1953
    e

    ROBERTS & CO.

    “Your Stationers”
    No, 9 High St.

    Lectionary’s

    Dial 3301







    Gents 531 Clubman—the light-
    weight wizard of the road!
    Beautifully finished with bright
    chromium plated parts and in

    Hoping for
    A

    choice of Emerald Green,
    — Red and Royal Blue



    MARK
    MADE IN ENGLAND

    Every genuine Hopper Cycle
    is guaranteed for Fifty Years,
    and there is no better example
    of fine British workmanship
    than the durability of the
    Hopper. The B’dos Foundry
    Ltd. (4528) invite you in to
    see their range of bikes and
    talk over the easy purchase
    terms that give you the chance
    to be the proud owner of a
    Hopper.



    WHITEPARE

    Gif =

    TOY TEA SETS 40c,, 48c., $1.18, $4.00
    TOOL SETS $3.60, $4.10, $5.65, $7.00
    TUG BOATS 72¢.





    HERE
    ARE SOME
    SPLENDID
    GIFTS FOR
    THE KIDS

    wee 3s. *. BUSES 1Ge. & 206. per bow
    DOLLS $6.80, $8.97, $9.50, $11.10, $12.43, $14.07

    And Many Other Attractive Toys at Moderate Prices

    SPECIAL OFFER
    XMAS WRAPPING PAPER 6 SHEETS FOR 24c.

    Barbados Hardware Co. Ltd.

    (Phe House For Bargains)
    No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2109, 4406, 3534.











    ¢s FPDP MHL DPDDO PLL DHOPDHH SE DSHDLOE cudeerertuerneety

    | GET THESE FOR |

    ; PLUM PUDDING 2 tb. tin PEARS tin

    9:

    . “ " Be aloes \LMONDS Ib,

    \} GRAPES

    RAISINS

    |2 ©. T. SAUSAGES

    \ 6. 1 Bisentte Canes
    UFILLIT BISCUTTS PRUNES
    MIXED FRUIT PEEL |

    | GOLDEN ARROW RUM. |

    }

    ; nO date coe : . es |

    FE PERKINS & CO... LTD. |

    > Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502

    | LE@O-P9S-9999-90 9009004 LIPPPEPSOIEOSOHISIDSHOOOOS ne

    PEE

    | LEAMA ED

    -

    From Monday 8th December

    MOCK AA

    this Shop opens at 6.30 acm.
    ONLY 135 More Shopping Days
    before Christmas

    i

    And that means that time is running out on you. th
    also means that the CHRISTMAS BARGAINS which
    LOUIS L. BAYLEY is offering will soon be finished.
    Why wait??? ? GET YOURS TODAY

    Beautiful GOLD EARRINGS and NECKLETS
    also RHINESTONE JEWELLERY IN DROP
    EARRINGS and NECKLETS in all different
    Designs.

    YOU WILL ALSO FIND .
    GENTS’ SIGNET RINGS in all Siyles. TIE
    SLIDS.. IDENTITY BANGLES and other
    Items too numerous fo mention

    BAYLEY’S offers you .. .
    FREE ENGRAVING UNTIL 4TH DECEMBER

    FLOSS LAAT P EEE

    *
    Cr

    CRORE LAA

    4,

    POPES

    +,

    Cie

    Pt ee ee et ae *

    Remember
    lt Is

    Louis L. Bayley yin"
    Aquatie Club Gift Booth
    Phone 4897

    PLLA LL

    Bolton Lane

    Phone 3909
    LLPBPBPLPPPPLPPPLLPEE A

    GIVE...
    THIS CHRISTMAS

    ¥

    COA. Oe





    We have on Show

    STEERING WHEEL COVERS

    SEAT CUSHIONS

    CAR MATS—Blue, Green, Wine, Black

    one. AIR VENTILATOR—Blue, Green, Amber, Red,
    lear

    ILLUMINATED SWANS—Blue, Green, Red, Amber

    ILLUMINATED BULLS

    POLAROID SUN SHADES

    SPARTON HORNS

    CAR JACKS—Screw and Bumper

    CHAMOTS LEATHER

    POLISHES

    POLISHES

    SIMONIZ WAX & KLEENER

    LOCKING GAS TANK CAPS

    SOCKET SETS IN BOXES
    Wr INVITE YOUR INSPECTION

    ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

    BAY STREET DIAL 4269





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    SCEPC OL CLL ELCOLLAEP EO SS OES

    \ 66996536:



    Broad Street
    LPB RPRPPBPLPLPOLPOLLELOVPLPPR APPLES AN AY,

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    gS.

    BICYCLES

    TRADED IN, OF

    Our Bicycle Department
    at your service:

    repairs to all

    in your
    on terms...

    ALEPPO

    THERE

    IS
    TIME

    NOW is the time,—
    To look SMART —

    ooo

    If you are smart

    To buy a New Suit

    for the Exhibition

    All Styles, Materials,

    bike against a
    its as easy as ABC



    TERMS & REPAIRS
    is now
    handle
    trade
    one

    we can
    makes anc
    new

    A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
    ‘



    £,4,6,66%
    PEEPS OCS

    PPO GSOLS AISA SAAS

    Colours and Sizes

    THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU

    GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from
    $35.00 up. PANTS from $8.50 up

    THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

    Lower Broad Street

    The Complete

    Man’s Outfitters

    YOUR XMAS SHOPPING...
    MADE EASY AT

    “BOOKER'S”

    GIFTS FOR ALL - - -
    FOR MEN

    Sheaffer Fountain Pens
    Sheaffer Pen & Pencil
    Sets,

    Shaving Sets

    Musical Cigarette Boxes

    Ronson Cigarette Lighters

    Cigarette Tubes

    Gift Sets ete, — ete.

    FOR THE YOUNGSTERS
    Potfees in Lovely Gift
    ‘Tins

    Pascalls Marshmallows

    Barley Sugar

    Meltis Frui

    Pekin Figs & Dates etc.
    Gift Tins of Fairy Biscuits
    ete.

    FOR THE KIDDTES

    Mechanical Toys

    Noise Makers

    Balloons

    Novelty Wood Pecker
    ete, ete,

    Obtainable at:

    rOR THE LADIES
    Guerlain Perfumes
    L'Heur Bleu Shalimar Mit-
    souko ete,
    Lanvin Perfumes—
    My Sin, Arpege, Seondal
    Chanel No. &
    Caton's Nuit de Noel

    and oo Lovely Variety of
    Yardley Gitt Sete, Colognes
    ele, ete,
    Lovely Strattom Compacts
    Goya Perfumes, Gilt Sets
    ote., ete.
    e
    SUCH A WIDE
    SELECTION
    e

    It's impossible to put all in
    Print

    PAY US A VISIT AND
    SEE FOR YOURSELF

    BOOKER'S (80s) DRUG STORES LTD.

    Broad Street, and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)

    Gs naturally as the days move fowards
    Christmas, 40 do discriminating people
    move towards the...

    S
    WINDSOR PHARMACY
    ' Where a wide and varied sclection of srasonal Gifts
    await your choice
    We arn happy to serwe, and our aim is to please
    I?S THE WINDSOR PHARMACY

    You will not be disappointed

    THE WINDSOR PHARMACY

    FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS

    Telephone _—

    PSOFOOOOOPOOOOO

    PPS



    tte

    7s





    PPLE OPAPP OR PEEP RPPPPPPPOADADPPLVAO

    PROCS LEGS

    ACSA ELLE LAE IEE EEG LL AGE CL 0 COCO O CEE



    PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE A











    ~ a

    ANOTHER OPPORTUNITY has come when we must express our Thanks and extend Cordial
    Greetings to you for your unstinted support during the Year. We assure you that we sincerely appre-

    ciate your co-operation, and shall always endeavour to supply you with the BEST MERCHANDISE
    possible at LOWEST PRICES.

    Here we present you with a SHOPPING LIST which we hope will save you time and money.

    LADIES! In spite of the difficult times due to economic pressure, may we say “Cheers’’
    with you for Xmas, and suggest that you pack up all your troubles and go down to WILSON’S who
    will relieve you of your shopping problems and send you home wreathed in smiles.

    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7,

    QDS OO st ee ee ee Ne
    BABA ABE ES ZEEE F EFS BSF BEF EA EF ESAS ESS ES ESS EEE ESE RBS EEE ESSE FSESE AEE ESE EES



    Plastic Table Squares {01
    the smallest to the
    largest at lowest prices

    Genuine Linen Towels
    40” x 22” @ 7é6c. ea.

    Bath Towels from $1.23
    to $2.74 each,

    Seersucker 36” wide as
    low as 60c. per yd.

    American Percales with
    Borders suitable for
    Sport Shirts, 36” wide
    @ $1.00 per yd.

    White Crepe-de-Chine @
    86c. per yd,

    ERR

    FRENCH
    BRASSIERES
    and GIRDLES

    The French peopl
    claim that they are
    the Best-Dresseq in the
    Fashionable World,
    and the reason is that
    they wear the Best
    Brassieres and Girdles
    because they make the
    Best. Mr. Wilson
    selected the Best of
    these during his Pari-
    sian Tour for your
    benefit, and now pre-
    sent you with Strap-
    less Brassieres in Ny-
    lon, Satin, Silk and
    Cotton, also other
    makes with the finest
    cups in all sizes and
    colours. Also Girdles
    to suit any figure and
    size. PRICES RIGHT!



    NOTE



    FREE! FREE!
    One Ib. tin of

    Oilskin 45”
    $1.00 per yd.

    wide @
    Plastic Cloth 36” wide @
    80c. per yd,

    Fast Dyed Prints 36”
    wide @ 36e, per yd.
    Ballerina Skirts—Ameri-

    can Made @ $6.00 each

    Y-Slips in White, Pink
    and Blue from $1.68
    to $3.00 ea.

    Nylon & Silk Panties at
    very keen prices.

    Lune Faille, 42” wide in

    Grey, Pink, Green,
    Blue etc, @ $1.68 per
    yd.

    White Sharkskin, 36”

    wide @ $1.80 per, yd.

    American Flowered Taf-
    fetas, 36” wide @ $1.68

    Bemberg Sheer, 48” wide
    @ 86ce. per yd.

    American Plain Taffeta
    48” and 54” wide @
    $1.68 per yd.

    American Waffle Pique
    in beautiful shades @
    $1.00 & $1.26 per yd.

    Chambray 36” wide @
    75e. per yd.





    Fergusson Fabrics, love-
    ly for Grown-ups and
    Children too, 36”

    @ $1.20 per yd.

    OUR

    wide

    DRESS MATERIAL DEPARTMENT OFFERS:—

    Our Courteous Staff is always

    Beautiful S p uns and
    Crepes 36” wide from
    80c, to $1.00 per yd.



    Ladies’ Nylon Hose in all
    popular shades in special
    Gift Envelopes to save
    you the worry of packag-
    ing from $1.41 to $2.53
    per pr,

    Shopping Bags: a wide
    range of these to suit
    every occasion from 48c,

    up.

    Gouda Cheese
    to all Custom-
    ers spending
    $15.00 and
    over.

    Ultra Modern
    Machines at the special-
    ly reduced price .of
    $59.00 for cash.

    Sewing

    TOYS: This is an impor-
    tant item for Xmas.
    We have these to suit
    children of all ages
    and grown-ups too,





    with
    Cane Bottoms @ $9.00

    Bentwood Chairs



    LADIES’ HANDBAGS

    A new shipment suit-
    able for all occasions and
    to match any colour shoe

    LADIES’ SHOES

    We have a complete
    new shipment of these
    for Children, Misses and
    Ladies, therefore your
    selection should be made
    very easy.

    Musical Powder Bowls
    and Perfume Sprays
    from $11.00 to $15.30
    each

    Infants’ Bottle Warmer’
    in Clown Cases

    Handkerchief Gift
    Boxes

    Costume Jewellery in all
    descriptions f{ r o m
    Paris, Czechoslovakia,
    The U.K. and_ the
    U.S.A, at Gift Prices

    Remember, Wilson’s
    lead the way’ while
    others merely follow.

    Cotton Blankets for the
    cool weather:
    60” x 80”
    58 x 79”

    $4.00 each
    $2.88

    Shirtings & pyjama
    Stripes of highest quali
    ties and in attractive
    patterns @ only 68e.
    per yd,



    wt your Service

    American Designed Bed-
    spread patterns, 60”
    wide @ $1.60, $1.68 &
    $2.00 per yd, These are
    excellent value.

    Tapestry in colourful
    American patterns 36”
    & 54” wide @ $1.00 to
    $1.68 per yd.

    Curtain Nets, YY and

    whole, Silk & Cotton
    in beautiful patterns

    from 54c, to $1.35 per
    yd,

    Suit Cases, light and dur-
    able for Air Travel in
    several sizes from

    $7.50 to $13.00 ea.

    Soaps & Toiletries at
    lowest prices,



    GENTS
    SHOES

    Remember you may

    win a Bicycle when

    you buy a FORUM,

    TENIC or CLASSIC
    Shoe. We carry the
    best in these from
    leading manufacturers,





    Shoes for Boys and Men
    in all celours and
    styles by the best
    makers at prices as low
    as $8.00 to $14.00 pr.

    Gent’s socks: a beautiful
    assortment from 83c.
    to $2.08 per pr.



    SOMETHING NEW!

    Clipstick Mirrors for
    affixing your lipstick on
    all or any occasions.
    These are very handy
    and can be attached to
    the finger by means of



    a ring-clasp....only 35c.
    each. These will make
    novel and inexpensive
    Gifts.

    Cream

    Cream

    aS “ ont \ \
    5

    GENTLEMEN !

    Gabardine suit
    able for Dinner Jackets
    @ $4.00 per yd.

    Doe Skin 56”
    wide @ $10.00 per yd.

    Worsteds: Plain and Pin

    Striped from $4.80 to
    $12.96 per yd,






































    >
    White Mona Crepe @
    $1.25 per yd.

    Jewel Princess Material
    36” @ $2.00 per yd.

    Ladies’ Dresses, just a
    limited quantity at
    keen prices

    #FEELLGGLE

    Bus Conductors’ and

    Drivers, long-shoremen,

    Artisans and other work-

    Don’t fail to

    contact us for durable

    Khaki Shirts and Khaki

    Drills from $1.00 to $1.56

    per yd,

    men:—

    a a ee
    Ba BBAFSSA IFES



    Ties in a lovely assort

    Flashy and for
    t he conservative —
    prices from $1.00 to
    $2.80 each

    ment,

    Cream Serge 56” wide @

    $4.00 per yd,
    Parson’s Grey in two
    shades @ $12.00 per
    yd,



    Athletic Supporters @
    $1.53 & $1.96 ea.

    Shirts! Shirts! This year
    our assortment is bet-
    ter than ever and
    prices are surprisingly
    low,

    Best quality English

    Tropical Suiting in
    Fawn, Grey & Brown
    @ $5.00, $6.86 and $7.29
    per yd.

    Gabardine Suiting in
    Brown, Grey & Fawn
    @ $4.50 per yd.

    Plaid Suiiing in 4 shades
    56° wide @ $3.30 per
    yd,

    White Crepe @ 5c, per
    yd.

    Gents’ Summer Hats, all
    sizes from $1.92 to
    $3.60 ea,

    Se ee ee Ae ma ce TT
    ATTENTION S€HOOL-
    TEACHERS:— See us
    for the most serviceable
    yet attractive materials
    and Footwear in Town at
    the most attractive prices

    too,

    1952

    SW









    Housewives, Are you
    thinking of making your
    servant a gift? We are
    certain that nothing will
    be more appropriate
    than a Dress; and it will
    be quite easy to obtain

    Institutions and other
    organizations please note
    that special prices will
    be quoted you for ma-
    terials supplied,

    Those of you who have
    not had the privilege
    and pleasure of visiting
    Fifth Avenue

    Store in the U.S.A.

    areal

    please pay us a visit and

    Mermaid
    and

    Mertex

    Swim Suits

    For Ladies

    The very latest





    Ac ‘vele Tyres 26 x 148, one of these creations at prices -

    wr ml ti oe ee 8 in cotton from 36c, to get an adequate idea of ‘ %
    with hard bottoms — oe ” 7, : $1.00 per yd, what this experience is ; Sars Gacy «
    $7.50 ea, in Silk from 60¢c. to 00 vee y
    Plywood Chairs, unvar- Tubes: 26 x 1%, 28 x 14% $2.00 per yd, _ like. from $5: to $25 »
    nished @ $5.00 ea. $1.20 ea, ‘
    Wholesale customers will certainly imerease their sales by making their purchases from us - x
    at special wholesale prices »

    ‘
    = 4 Ss,
    Remember: when you cannot get it: elseewhere you can get it from %

    . . «
    Wy
    . \
    : aN
    W
    } * e e
    Ss

    \
    The Ultra Modern Store, Swan Street. - ‘Ne é : y
    if sau SW

    « ‘ 1 « > \ , j
    $i Swan Street Dial 3676. yy %

    , = Z eo es \

    LOSSES YIGAGEAEGEP ELLE SGAGGGGGGGSGOGSGO GPO GGGEgoGEPgGEGOPGg FO GGGPGPGFFsFsysssg ess sss ts azesesse ess Fsysssy seeese

    ‘


    ena NNER

    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952



    SUNDAY

    Did a woman think up

    drawers, py] ama eres
    —troops for the use of...? 2*

    BERNARD WICKSTEED

    KOREA, Friday.

    EAR Mother: wel, “T2tes

    I’vé got here. It’s q letter

    the Same old place.
    They've put up a few more home
    oridges and knocked down ..
    a few more houses, but the *~TOâ„¢
    smel) hasn’t changed. Korea.

    1 noticed it as soon as |

    got out of the troop carrier || | Tt
    that few me from Japan. It
    smells like something that

    has beet dead for a thousand begins

    years.
    It’s nippy, too. Not that
    real sub-zero stuff yet, but ean
    cold enough to send me : Swe eS




    “ Keep cool Don't over

    the middle
    arka, with
    ood and

    erutch strap



    same olive

    drab as the
    other clothes, but in conceprion
    it is even more ambitious.

    It is knee-length. fleece-lined
    and if your hands are too cold
    to dea) with the buttons, zippers
    and cords, there's a wooden ba!
    on the zip that enables you to
    fasten it up with your, teeth,

    The hood has avwired exten
    sion in front tha? allows the
    soldier to wear it like a poke
    bonnet, if he so desires

    It is called the middle parks
    because somewhere. in some
    hidden warehouse, there is
    another secret weapon Called the
    inner parka, but, like the atom
    bomb, it is being kept till all
    else fails.

    What the outer parka 1s, U
    Such a thing can exist, I haven’
    yet found out

    Inner and outer



    straight to the quarter loves

    — 6 ee ee By pers@n | Wie. CngUeHt % ee Cpe aS it can be gro" ara di tne
    me when I've got it all on. wan going to make drawers The back-room boys at the soldiers’ extremities
    The tubby hubby isn’t in it ma trousers so she made War Office have evidently given to cover. Under she
    I look like an advertisement them’ both in one. — much thought to the combat hood Of me cee pores oy
    for Michelin tyres But that’s tot all, Outsitie Smock, and instructions how to cook B, peaked ca with car-

    Starting from the insid& he drawers, pyjama, there's Se it are printed inside for the fians’G and woollen Raines “

    and working outwards there another th
    is first of all the old string inner fleece
    vest. The Army has brought
    out an improved model of
    string vest this autumn. In





    ing called trousef:



    dullest soldier to understand, the hands you have inner and

    Instruction One says: Lubri- ) Ast.
    cate zipper with lightly oiled al gloves and woollen wrist
    cloth for free movement. After For your feet they pave got

    Three-trouser giling you can put it on, something new called Boots

    remembering to tle the waist- ©.W.W,, which stands for cold.

    stead of being all string and soldier cord loosely before closing wat, weather.
    holes, like an old-fashioned zipper, Bic above they look iike
    shopping bag, it now has tf ts only when he For added warmth you tighten ordinary black Army boots, but
    two natty knitted shoulder ] thus attired that oth drawcord and cuffs, and underneath they have a rubber
    straps, well-dressed for ventilation, that is to say sole nearly an inch thick, and
    That's because the boys used British soldier putS on his rea} When you are nearly cooked, you inside there is an elaborate
    to complain that when they trousers—trousers. outer combat loosen the drawcords and stroke drainage system to absorb the
    carried packs the string cut Wesring three paits ot °° OPen zipper closure perspiration.
    into their skin and gave them trousers At the SAmé time has ¢« ’ So you can see, Mum, they
    a sort of saddle sore \ts drawbacks. a5 anyone can Keep cool. Don t don’t mean us to be cold, Last
    But it’s the new line in gent’s guess, but at last you're warm, : winter they had plenty of warm
    ,underpants that tickled and if Your knees shake it overheat clothing, but half of it was the



    The boys say they
    of all the other
    United Nations. C
    Army calls them drawers fighting ms
    pyiama. front-line troops f S
    he use of. equipment





    And that’s a fair description place of the torso with buttons instructions, prifited in type Well, Mum,

    of them. They look as if the zipper, and





    PRAWN AND | HAVE "a ANO THEN SH




    THE TEA AFTER THE




    ATCH, AWFUL SHADE



    Comb & Brush Sets





    Johnson & Johnson Sets

    Cumbella Cleansing Tissues

    Baby Rattlers—--Soap Dishes

    Baby King Silverplate Spoon & Fork Sets

    Vinolia Baby Powder (Teddy Bears)




    Caley’s Crackers
    X’mas Table Cloths and Runners
    X'mas Serviettes, Table and Glass Mats
    Presentation Tins of Biscuits
    Thermos Aluminium Jugs
    Thermos Flasks
    Presentation Boxes of Chocolates—Cad-
    bury, Fry, Rowntree and Moirs
    Meltis Favourite Candies
    Newberry Fruit
    io Turkish Delight, Jaffa Dates and
    Figs
    X’mas Trees and Lights
    Table Decorations
    X’mcs Wrapping Paper, Cord, Tags, Seals,




    Holly, Spray, Etc

    doesn't show
    Above the Waist und over his
    annel shirt the three-trouser

    THE GAMBOLG

    ROMISED TO HELP wWitHE Gy > IN WEARING,

    E Oe size. The tall men and

    ‘HE back-room boys the fat ones couldn't get any-
    have done such a_ thing to fit them.

    an r fine Job with their This year the stuff has all

    in has his comba combat smock that they seem to been issued weeks before the

    ock, a masterpiece of mihtary fear the consequences of their cold weather is due, and every

    that is secured in own ingenuity. Their last one has been fitted.
    ots ; goodbye for now
    cords. In the even twice as large as the rest are: Bonne this finds you as warm
    as it leaves me,
    Your loving
    war correspondent,

    BERNARD
    Landon Express Service

    A po leby —__—~——~

    : BUT OF CouRSea IY. ... IT WAS TOO PIUANK YOU FOR HELPING
    AME HER HUSBANOCHELONG AT THE FRONT Mitt GAMBOL - WE'D 4
    OF . AND BAOLY MADE... YOU TO ACCEPT THESE











    f Exclusive
    FRENCH PERFUMES â„¢ clusive

    By Lanvin—My Sin, Scandal, Ar-
    pege, Preterte

    By Guerlain—Shalimar, L’Meure,
    Blen etc.

    Marche! Rochas—Femme, Mous-
    seline etc.

    Chanel—No. 5

    Jean Patou—Joy, Moment Su-
    preme, Amour Amour

    Clro—Reflexions, Surrender, Dan-
    aer

    Worth--Je Reviens, Dans la Muit,
    ete.

    Caron—Bellodgia, Muit de Noel,
    ete.



    ADVOCATE



    Foot lich Cause
    Killed in 4 Days

    wins A es cael tritttineerteagticntiaeifeminiamemnicarecgges caitlin

    Pain and Itching

    Stopped in
    7 Minutes

    ause is & ger

    Doe your

    ily

    i toes and

    that

    you eras

    \



    4

    ou can not

    until you kill
    nsible for

    KILLS THE CAUSE

    olntn@ents

    sp

    Ordinary
    can tot do much good because they | healthy, bat eontinue it just & days }
    do not fight «rc kill the underlying | longer to make sure that the resnits
    Fortunately | are completely satisfactory and at





    t they





    get so sore

    bleed? If



    a

    s break a

    blisters

    tually

    rose foot troubler|| today. Apply it tomight aud you. will

    ealize

    t

    cause of your

    Cok ect 2 La 1 al not mpletely
    these ot troubles anc also even oO co ote.
    - gworm Infec- | cracking, peeling, Diistering torture

    the

    trouble

    trouble

    sible

    the most stubborn r









    and

    real
    m or fungus and that
    : Bee lees derm wil have Killed the germs,
    the



    < and] infections, as well as Ringworm, °.
    between | It stops the itch and soothes ani
    of your] cools the skin in 7 minutes, 8, It j

    nd| makes thé skin soft, clear, and }
    to] smooth, }
    * GUARANTEED TEST

    Get Nixoderm from your chemist

    |
    notice & tremendous improvement }
    inthe morning. In4days ime Nixeo- }

    parasites, and, fungus responsible
    for your treuble, and you can see
    for yourself that your skin rapidly

    liquids | is becoming soft; clean, emooth, and

    to overcome | the end of this time if yaur feet are





    rid of the itching,





    ost nothing. Under



    tion with the doctor's preseription | Nixoderm will
    Nixederm—based on the preserip- | this guarantee all you have to do. is
    tion of a famous English skin spe-|to put Nixoderm to the tost for 7
    cia and now friported by leadi duysa and then tf not completely sat-
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    ASTHMA Mucus
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    PAGE FOURTEEN

    SUNDAY

    EVOR GAL

    DV OC



    eee

    ULYMPI STORY Vil iby
























    \Ti







    Pir S : plained My gs fe I
    ; 7 . the It was ar c of
    Swird two exact manner ir e
    ‘ efor Tra i Field ridden, He never seemed
    event ere ere y pre- loosen up as I had seer
    rie hese « at, exercise. This, to c
    As. I ; rant proof positive hat Me ‘
    decidir t € fit.
    7 ; i a ; There wa
    ee co ; : left now but
    ae eee = too late to
    7 my : ne } a improvement
    : Pees — ae three days more t
    Steen SO Hees ee of the Time Trial is w .
    oe ae He came 20th out of 27. Once
    therefore. I eta again he rode as if his muscle
    . ors ~~ were cramped,
    ae ee t eZ .} ra The conclusions I draw from
    ae an ee this episode are many. First of
    ; 1. Oly . — m all the reason for Ken not being
    roe te tI the story properly one fit. This was due to a combina-
    n po : i i k to the us € ek before tion of unfortupate circumstance S.
    t game vere officially opened. His fall at Paddington in Eng-
    Ken » ved with the Jamaican land. His having to leave several]
    team on Friday, llth July and pairs of extra wheels and tyre
    to my consternation I heard the in London because of overweight
    ne that he had fallen while on the plane to Helsinki. He
    training at the Paddington Track needed these tyres badly when he
    in, Lond nm. His knee, thigh, and begun to get punctures the week
    elbow were badly bruised and before he rode, ;
    i notic th great regret that He did not have the benefit of
    his Knee still stiff although any road work in Finland and



    was nearly a week since the while the
    accident had occurred.

    On Saturday he still complain- LE NORMAND of France beating Ken Farnum of Barbados in the
    ed of stiffness and on Sunday he first heat of the 1,000 metres sprint.

    went to the track for the first in

    the road, he was
    track. Tnis wa le to wne ki
    Finland which fo 1

    without t



    one


















    t I shall never forget».our 4, be rumoured. I th “te one ee - tide on the road
    ; ; ee : t > noure 10ught kindly pstvili of Russia Ken got the ~ + ote the a rs
    rea S as we walked into the of wr, Harold wen at Y. De jump on both of them as he came 2 ight, etc. All the other boys Wherever you are, whatever you do,
    Vek ne. All Ken did not do Lima‘: n. Bat Pr r : a th bank f th last brought sports models which they
    was -open his mouth and gape er’ ee ee “Al oe re rt ; os Ny ing - h re “as! used for their road work and you will find PHOSFERINE a splen-
    os ‘he J a , ct pon a can procure one these ine In- ha ap. ze Normanc lowever, é ‘ then, . . j
    : lodked. gt the track and eyed struments, but at the same time picked up the better sprint at the y came on the track only to} did tonic. Keep a watchful eye for
    at I did no have to guess I envied him the sea water which finish and beat Ken in the home int in the SEVESROORE, | signs of overstrain —~ and make good
    wh it was in mn , ee What | would picture him splashing stretch, finally crossing the line . As Ken had better Me for use of PHOSFERINE !
    worrled me at this time _ wa around in as I stood with my about half a cycle in front. The these afternoon sprints during the
    t ail? he be able to ride on it spring coat against a north wind Russian was easily beaten and first week than most of them wit BRINGS
    at all? thic ww ntl, 0 ‘ “a the exception of five or six like
    which blew intermittently across the time of 12 seconds for the last the excey
    Up to-that time I had seen the Velodrome. 200 metres was only bettered by tee ae kridge, ee eens QUICK
    : ig ; ‘e390 “6 1e fir 2 1eim, Gimenez of Argentina anc
    only. on@™ banking steeper than ; 3 _ ©ox of Australia in the first heat ™ ‘Bi ere ys ; By taking PHOSFERINE whenever
    the one on this track. That was i F ee times pot er = pad: 0 ga of Germany in ne oo : rae a; an RELIEF ‘oui feel the stress and.sitotn of life you
    » vertices sides < a cy ‘ ne firs ree. or four days and the last heat, seemed 1@ Ula aS St »
    the vertical side ff a cylindri then for some inexplicable reason, This meant that Farnum was fairly fit from his riding in the FROM help to increase your resistance to

    cal shaped box in which motor- c
    cyclists performed acrobatics at they begun to get worse. This was
    the Festival Fair at Battersea Park the first sign that he was not go- he had
    in London. Years ago there was ing to be fit for the finals. At again in a
    a similar stunt performed at one the time I thought it was only a he met Robinson of South
    Masanes Gimeno of Chili,

    knocked out of the first heat but West Indies, But
    another chance to qualify ting fitter in the week
    Repechage heat. Here not see him, he went
    Africa, training

    Jonita

    that I dic
    back in his





    ne “Coney ele Was s. passing phase.
    Sam which ; visited” io ta At the end of the first week in of Romania, and Dickenson of New . Next there is the type oi event
    overseas and were set up in Helsinki the Track and Field Zealand, He came in last and was to be considered. When [ said,
    Queen's Park events begun and I was so busy well beaten but Robinson had a im my despatches, that far from |
    Of course the banking in the Covering these that I did not see tussle to win, doing the last 200 sending one cyclist next time we
    Velodrome at Helsinki was by no Ken Farnum in action again UN- metres in 12.3 seconds. This same.Whould aim to send four, I did|
    means vertical, the angle being til the Cycling opened, which was Robinson went on to the semi- not mean fhat they could help
    actually 45 degrees on the turns. “ight days later, I did hear from final of this 1,000 metre sprint each other so much in the actual
    c him that he was having a lot of and was only knocked out by Sac- races. This could only happen if

    But coming from a place where

    other cyclists were
    doing 30 and 40 miles per day on
    confined to the

    )

    rakes,

    instead of get-

    one was accustomed to flat grass tyre trouble which hampered his chi of Italy and Potzernheim who two or rnore of them met in one
    tracks only, it was a bit stunning. training and he also complained poth qualified for the final while heat, or all qualitied for the final,
    Ken tried it out slowly and that he was not getting enough the former was the eventual win- But they would be of great help
    staying at the bottom at first but road work, which all the other ner, Later on Robinson also got to each otner in training and
    the gext day a kind Finn hap- boys were doing. into the final of the Tandem event furthermore they vould have
    c The first heats were those for coming second, with his partner, been able to take part in the tean

    pened to be on the track when he

    went out for practise and he dem- the 1,000

    metre sprint. I arrived to Mockridge and Cox, and again pursuit and tandem events and sc



    onstrated that one could ride at at the Velodrome and found to he was third in the Time Trial. get not only more practice but
    the top of the banking at the ™Y great surprise that the Grand Now I want readers to pay special more events for thei money’s|
    slowest speed without any fear of Stand was half full, while the attention to Robinson because it worth The team pursuit race
    falling down. uncovered stand on the opposite is my considered opinion that if would also help the best sprinter}

    Neyertheless the bankings on Side of the ground was complete- Ken had been fit he would have umong them to improve his per-



    ly empty. As it was 11 o'clock been a better man than Robinson

    the turns worried nearly all the , 4 formance in the individual events
    * + ’ thought ; srhaps ave gone as i : - }

    comppiitore, for even in other in. the \morning 1 | thought and Peres ee eave cone 2S Another disadvantage for Ken

    parts of Europe it seems that they Permap . my P ae ae TH si " rt Farnum was that, where the

    anything as high. By the the crowd was waiting until af- African did. ‘




















    time KK n had ridaen with others ternoon when they would come Ken Farnum’s walk back to = - Sere eas ae au aa R-
    on the track a few times and to see the heats in the later the village after being eliminated naithier wht ra iF a he Re sat
    tried it out slowly for himself it rounds and a semi-final or two, on this first day of cycling will lake that Ker = ai Ar ae
    could be seen that his confidence I was to be sadly disillusioned, be an incident which will remain ua _ ss y a = hee
    was completely restored. It had : . Z Sor ' first heat iong among my sporting memoirs ni th Bi ; mite ae oe "
    @ rough finished cement surface , Ken ak! so id Prdtadioamed He looked as if he was walking mag i re i of me eon t 1
    which” prevented any skiddir at about eon ee See ea eee dream and disappointment manager to the it u
    wr slipping, except when wet, but se “ona he Wea P indies had Was written all over his face, It Swis teams J Should igine
    as I guessed correctly, it was very pe ag = * teleadinis in- was easy to read his thoughts tha if he had been in rei ig
    herd on the tyres, As it turned Deen fen it ap Se Ta trolls “ali this way for one day’s riding, a few months before the ga
    out tyre trouble was to play a i tne ae he ae netbre his all that money the folks at home there would have been quit a
    large ‘part in Ken’s undoing. ling zee i - tye Meee 7) i" , Subscribed.” He took it the hard different story to tell, I could
    . heat he kept § asking me w hen way. almost read it in their thought
    Duringthis preliminary week they were going to craw for the as I saw them giving him tip ,
    Ken Farnum surprised me a lot, “lead off." Someone, he said, had Mr. O’Shields of New York and looking over his Stouete tn thie
    I timed him several times with told him that in the sprint the nis young son walked back with the pits between the heats
    my Pierce Chronograph wrist riders drew before yo Shar’ ~ us and their presence was much tly I want to go record
    watch, surely one of the sport- see who would have to £0 MT an appr ed on such a solemn as saying that I Par aiean
    man’s best friends, and found to front at the start I could not occasion, Mr, O’Shields incident- of l
    my surprise that there were only see anything of this nature being ‘aite wilh a. yetie: carnsee? Shen
    six or seven countries whose cy- done, alth« ugh I was standing Vi") Was iensatien sh. Sota I d
    clists could do better over a 200 close to the starting line _Jour-~ a new -reel company Ww .
    metre. sprint Having my Pierce nalist intently a allowed York Ken aaa weave ee 2 al
    \ ’ ris was also to roam abou 1e Velodrome as A : J oe ae I ;
    ie Mie ane che eve: callus they pleased. This was in direct e y subjects if he had brought I w €
    without anybody being aware that contrast to the er. ee were i Bui RAE os «St aR a er Sec a "
    I was doing so. This helped me treated in the Stadium and at _ a. iid at ah edith a great deal as I could always the Swimming Pool. Ins. of a very signit cant remar the West Indies
    check back on the talk around the In his first heat he met Le Nor- Which Farnum. had ne to me here will become
    track when certain times begun mand of France and O. Dadun- When he came off the track after Dodo.
    ’

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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN
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    ] NE (SRE |
    } ab, 4. 1
    Vos) « =

    CFEC




    ——





    PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952









    —s

    — BACKACHE jor sTUpBORN hang-on Bronchial

    WARNING Gps) COUGHS
    COLDS

    THERE’S NOTHING
    CURES AS SWIFTLY

    | When they get out of order, instead of pure,

    fresh bl flowing to every nerve and

    muscle, your blood stream ts heavy with
    waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.

    pe CANADA'S LARGEST

    H SELLING COUGH

    a as ADVOCATE AND COLD REMEDY

    Half a century's experience and scientific
    THE THREE STATE SWORDS ae , â„¢ a , , ae STATIONERY J
    The Sword of State (seen centre) is ’ * , : sto Fi 7 : f |
    . . ; THE ROYAL SCEPTRE and the
    t z = ha. . eS c ; a4 the Tenge oF . Jewelled State Sword. The Royal} GREYSTONE, BASTINGS
    a i ae py: t 1 vom ge THE ROYAL ORB, on left of picture, is of polished gold studded , wit! rge l pphire Sceptre contains amongst other]
    Ch wire NOR ee vane and emeralds, It is placed in the Monarch’s right hand after donning the Roy jewels, the Great Star of Africa, |
    ¥
    ; ¢ c ‘ 1 )





    ert U

    |
    !
    |

    of excess acids and poisons. Then your
    blood is clear—your backache disappears
    and your tired feeling is replaced by robust
    health and energy. You feel years younger.
    Insist on Dodd’s Kidney Pills. Only 3/-
    for large bottle at all chemists. Ji4

    Dodd's Kidney Pills

    —Scoc—

    |



    es
    ,



    {
    }
    }
    Ht







    tests by doctors in famous clinics prove that
    Dodd’s Kidney Pills quickly rid your blood
    res Its s phate is sate jeg vith cut from the Cullinan Diamond and
    Gaaae ee be SOC ea ; weighing 516% carats, which was

    Just the Little shop in the village

    where the Best Books, Stationery MIXTURE r

    and Xmas Cards are now om show

    ar emeralds in
    ! f the Rose, the Thistle, and
    shamro A een in the pic

    e is the Sword of Spiritual Jus
    tice, and = the Curta Sword of
    Mercy

    7) | Cae ly



    presented to King Edward VII and
    embodied in the Royal Sceptre. The
    Jewelled State Sword is the most
    beautiful and valuable sword in the |









    world. Made of Damascus steel, its |
    scabbard is studded with sapphires,

    | untries are members ct Pablo diainona and Uther pecloes MY FAMILY COULDN’T GET ALONG

































    Protestant Bishop oT a sh eee ca
    o , Commission wit we "com ey NS OXWITHOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE
    Appeals To 4 oscow | J. W. S pees o> ES ‘
    ikea : te ~ rN |
    BERLIN, De WEL re é Xs, “$5 PHILLIPS!
    Bish¢ tt head of , Dake: 2 ’ ~ | } 49 ae
    u-G t Chur a , ny ae
    : Pat ch Many of London's leading West il < a
    vi : 100K} Er tailors and court dress~ : ihe
    er ( I ar in! makers are now ‘busy renovating tere n ag OS
    Soviet | n, Ch h officials |the State robes and mantles of ' e- d :
    { ret noblemen for the Coronation of if the j ‘a
    He w to the Patriarch ask-| Queen Elizabeth which is tu be ‘ I Mat of S:!
    t to refer the held in June next year ; +} 0 j 1 e eae)
    net plight t those vho! 1 € 2 y relieves he o othes baby's colic pains, upset
    ve power to abolish it West Plans which will make the Cor- ( King : eth cod diccomlot Wee te.46n
    Gern Gove! ent Officials « onation ceremony one of the big- } 7 , lisp] i wlorter acidandigesiiont
    mate t 00,000 German t pageants of this century are ; ; jcsnnnihaastihadancehih pasties
    pr ue f I till in the| now under way. Her Majesty the Aut un 1 \ f
    Boviet Uni Queen has already appointed a i bee nspected by
    The Soviet Union claims ta) Coronation Commission unde the ul ne id
    ve ed all but a few thou-|chairmanship of His Royal tHign- I f ice the world is so
    sands who have been convicted|ness the Duke of Edinburgh. ‘The ral treasure
    ‘ war criminals.—U.P. Commission is representative of el r nd a
    ) ’ ~
    poe THE AMPULLA and Anointing .
    Spoon. The anointing of the Mon \~
    arch is one of the most important F
    rites of the Coronation Ceremony. om
    For the ceremony the Ampulla is rr
    used. It takes the form of an eagle 1 at bedtime, Phillips helps t ,
    with wings outstretched as a re- wake up next morning feeling y aX.
    ceptacle for the Holy Oil. The oil | grand, wonderfully refreshed! ~* al ‘
    is poured from the beak of the eagle at
    on to the Anointing Spoon.



    re 4 3 IDSAL FAMILY ANTACID-LAXATIVE FOR YOUNG AND OLD!
    King Farouk . i: se fx
    As an olkalizer for neutralizing excess stomach acidity and re-

    In Monte Carlo lieving the pains and discomforts of acid-indigestion, Milk of

    Magnesia, a product of Phillips, is one of the fastest, most offective














    MONTE CARLO, Monaco, known. As a Iaxative, Phillips acts gently and thoroughly, without
    Dec, 3.

    Ex-King Farouk of Egypt ar- griping or discomfort, and without embarrassing urgency. Phillips





    ived’ here / rly W ‘dine aay afte tones up the entire digestive system . . . is the ideol antacid-laxative
    a dnight drive from Cannes : ve
    H chatiffer “@rove> the “former for all the family! Get Phillips today!

    monarch’s big Buick limousine up

    tel De Partis at 2.00 a.m Liquid or Tablets

    G.M.T. and King Farouk announc-



    o the







    ed he would stay in the casino city j
    until tomorrow night r , " . 7"
    r Eg t has cut q ah ¥ “

    V , French. Riviera : a os
    on hi vay back t Italy from a OF Wan

    Montpellier where he atter i a i

    funeral of the late Queen Eleina of
    Italy. Late Tuesday on his arrival

    nn he strode into the bar
    the Hotel Majestic, ordered

    F UPL ay 3 ore : | oes














    of
    orange juice and phoned for Direc-
    tor Franc Andre of the Munici-
    pal Casin “Hello don’t you



    m2’? He asked without
    1is voice. He addressed



    lowe














    Andre e French second person

    ‘ singular ‘u” a form of intimate

    i friendship.” “It is a certain per-

    ' Ss hey t to call arouk’

    \ he continued jovially ndre took

    aca » Majestic and he and

    THE IMPERIAL STATE CROWN. This Crown is worn by the reign- the ex-K carried on like old
    ing Monarch on all State occasions. Made in 1838, it embodies many 3 time no attempt to keep
    historical gems—-the Black Prince’s ruby, and a sapphire from the from being overheard You've
    ring of Edward the Confessor. In front is the second Star of Africa, ST. EDWARD'S CROWN. The Crown, copied in the ti! of King read my memories”, King Farouk
    weighing 309 carats, cut from the great Cullinan Diamond. In all, the Charles II from the anc t Crown worn by Edward the Conf yr, ig asked. “Then you know why I
    Crown contains 2,783 diamonds, 277 pearls, 17 sapphires, 11 emeralds the Crown of England. All Monarchs of England have been crowned t been around to see you
    a8 five rubies with it since it was made : had a lot of troubles







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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER

    s

    me FHMAS HE



    4
    ¥ it matter 1
    there is a new nove! by
    him published today ?
    fell, Cary will be 64
    December ; he began tc
    200ks when he was 40

    nat

    gFRe is’ Joyce
    y Cary ?> Why does








    is already written 12 con-
    lerable novels, and hé has
    t tipped as a future





    me \
    1e
    Braseno
    now that t

    complicated and
    oh it’s bett
    A reasonable _



    tial best-sei
    hone of
    royalties from




























    7, 1952



    TUCO TEEL Engen

    a ese







    HAS WRITTEN A POLITICAL NOVEL, Creat Week,

    —BUT IT S$ MORE THAN THAT... says NANCY SPAIN



    JOYCE CARY tain












    TH

    For Drama |



    =
    I have lots of folders



    exciting will be a great wee Kk in|
    in that state But at the story of the drama Bar-
    moment I'm mostly thinking of The second production by}
    making the characters t the Barbacics Players will be given
    Prisoner of Grace into a = .
    trilogy.” at the Empire Theatre on Thurs-
    ‘Prisoner of Grace” ts the day and Friday; and judging in
    novel published today Tt the biggest drama contest that has

    concerns Nina, her cousin, Jim,
    and Chester Nimmo. a politician
    of genius

    TIGHTROPE

    INA cannot live

    without Jim. She is

    also unable to live

    without Chester. So her whole

    imaginative life |s spent balance

    ing between the pair of them

    on a highly unstable emotional

    tightrope. betraying first Chester

    with Jim. and then Jim with
    Chester

    As the years pass, passion 13

    far from spent. The story comes

    full vicious circle, with all three

    ever been held
    begins tomorrow.

    in the island

    The play to be ;crtormed at
    the Empire is “The Third Visi-
    tor”, a thriller by Gerald
    Anstruther, The drama contest in-
    volves 23 groups, most of which
    come from Old Scholars Associa-
    tions attached to elementary
    schools.





    The problem or providing a suf-
    ‘jeiency of judges who shall form
    panels of three to see each one

    of them iiving together in the of the performances in the com-
    same house. fitfully writing petition has been a formidable
    Nimmo’s memoirs one. The Social Welfare Depart-
    in etek te ok sare ment, which has arranged the
    Hundreds of people have written contest for the Central Council of

    about exactly such Old Scholars Associations, has,

    a sordid triangu however, been greatly helped in

    muddle











    PRISONER OF this respect by the Barbados Play-
    GRACE (Mic'mel whole thing in the ;ers, as well as by others wh¢
    Joseph sd ‘ first person from | have been associated with the
    Tape ent é “Ss a tumu lt pan gah agg development of the drama in Bar-
    over to h r itself is pretty bados.

    ‘a is t e TERA eoe woos Among those particularly as-

    and gentle LF2 to the WOK Ss ledge and intui- sociated with the work of the

    7 in crumpled cas h Se Barbados Players who have

    ea okie oi it, will tall to .be | volunteered for the task are Mrs.

    he would moved Laurence Bancroft, Mrs. Harry
    i into his back O One woman But Cary him Bayley, Mr. A. R. E. King and Mr. |
    r as “one of rier ieee Ae Frank Collymore. Other judges]
    1 strid- , 7 ave ved : | rt}
    1g over fi s demesne attic surrcunded by box files what ne has done. He thinks who have played a pr eminent part
    rd. the univer! i with titi like Tolstoy—-Notes he has written a political nove) mn theatrical work in Barbados

    > as well on Making c Novel for politics and political in recent years are Mr. C. A
    1 pulled this one out ct che ‘theories have always been the Grossmith, Mr. Philip Hewitt- |

    shelf It wa3 full of air mail ieee nee o ireke fs Myring, Mr. Risely Tucker, Mrs

    envelopes written over in naa ion. the She he Golde White, Mrs. A. L. Stuart,

    Sak Setekio waieatke G1. Tans do +. Critchlow Multheng and Mr

    “CHARACTERS — CONTR ubrey Douglas Smith. wo oO

    OF eric Spare THE FIGHT of the judges have had particularly

    t good ‘My handwriting ts illegivte,” NSTEAD, he nas extensive stage experience: Vis-
    n 1911, how to make coffee said Cary. “These are notes succeeded in putting countess Dangan, who is also pro-
    » jug for a lecture. I talk lectures. |. 0 90 Daper ee, ee | ducing “The Third Visitor” fot
    NO RELATION Leora wee England's history ee |; the Barbados Players, and Mr.

    paar ve Ki RRReeE Be 2 ae as From 1909 to the troubled | Harold Young, a native of Bar-

    PSI ings D ta ictatir ¢ ‘eens tate t > | F ee ee = hh we ai

    A breauce an 7 n nt same Kind of notes. “My wife Be gy ey Soe whose stage career Pa ho
    crackling response used to do all my typing fOr in the foreground, the intense jc uded tours in the West ndies

    like a September bonfire. No me” said Cary. “She died 18 gonventional religious pattern | with the Glossop Harris Company
    nder Jovce Cury enjoys being months ago. I miss her very in the background; the unend- | as well as frequent appearances in

    ve. He {is interested in much, She had such a passion- jing fight between hope and | London and New York.

    verything.

    Cary was born In Londénderry,
    Northern Ireland. where he was
    christened “Joyce” because it
    was his mother’s maiden name.
    An illuminated address hangs on

    the stairs in his empty semi-
    letached Oxford villa that
    explains the Joyces and their

    Anglo-Irish significance

    Any suggestion that he might
    be related to James (“ Ulysses”
    and “Finnegan's Wake”) Joyce
    seems to horrify him

    His villa 1s empty because his
    nousekeeper is away /" She's a
    wonderful cook”). At intervals
    Cary apologised for the opened
    but unanswered correspondence
    that lay in heaps on the floor
    of the sitting-room

    FAN-MAIL

    \HERE was a letter
    from an American
    that ended somewhat

    curiously : “As I run down the
    Street I can see I have a green
    snake on my _ shoulder, bing,
    bing, bing, all the people fire at
    my green snake.”

    “He sounds as though he
    might be rather fun,” said Cary
    of this fan, gently putting the
    letter away. Even of this
    unknown and_ slightly dotty
    correspondent, Cary was unable
    to say anything unkind.

    Cary does not work in his
    sitting-room, He works in an

    ate, lively mind.”

    ‘DICTATOR’

    \ ARY was educated at

    C sition and Trinity

    College, Oxford

    where he “just scraped a

    degree in law.” Then he ame

    a painter, learning in Edinburgh

    and Paris, and in 1913 he

    became an administrator in
    Nigeria.

    “At one time | was in com-
    plete charge there,” he said.
    “That's why 1 say I know what
    it feels like to be a dictator.”

    Eventually, however, his
    nealth drove him home from
    tropical Africa and he wrote his
    first novel, “ Aissa Saved.”

    Cary’s methods of working
    are unique in my _ experience.
    He imagines a character in
    some situation “banging up
    against someone else, Then
    he writes it up, usually in
    dialogue form, and puts it away

    in a folder,
    Sometimes It stays in_ the
    folder for several years, Then

    something happens; the chance
    remark of a friend, or some-
    thing in a book seems to “ fit in
    with” the scene in the folder.

    Cary returns to it and adds a
    little more.

    “So it goes on, getting bigger.
    Then one day I see the whole
    thing. as a book. That is very

    despair that still troubles ali

    our hearts—and will to the end



    | The competing groups have

    of time. 5 omer

    Mr. Cary‘ will certainly pro- been given the choice of actin:

    gress. Probably one day he will | either the trial scene from “The

    ae _ even pacer weet Merchant of Venice” or a play

    this. But meanwhile we should as > allad “King

    be grateful for this remarkable based on the old ba zo ‘ 2 r
    literary achievement of the New John and the Abbot of Canter

    FLzabethan Age. bury.”

    London Express Service | Judging will continue until

    | December 16th. The judges will

    —|have to make journeys into the

    ‘ country to see the various per-

    formances; but it is hoped that if
    any two or three groups seem to

    ° S .
    Wind, Rain, Snow
    be outstanding it may be possible
    for them to meet in direct com-
    In North Italy petition in Bridgetown before the

    winner is decided upon
    ROME, Dee. 5.
    Wind, rain, snow and _ floods
    battered the northern part of Italy
    yesterday causing at least one
    death and a dozen injured and un-
    estimated, damage. In Trieste, Several families were homeless
    where the “bora”, a strong wind Near Bologna, roads were blocked
    from the north, "suddenly struck by snow and traffic interrupted in
    the city, a 54-year-old man was the mountain passes leading from
    drowned when he was blown into the south to the Po Valley.
    the harbour.



    windstorms and rain swept in
    from the sea devastating the area

    At Modena in the north and at

    Five other cases of injury sus- Cesana on the Adriatic, snow-

    tained from 75 m.p.h. winds also storms and heavy rains also block-
    were reported in and around ed traflic as swollen rivers over-
    Trieste. At Chiggia, near Venice, flowed their banks.—U.P.

    tt EU n cnn

    The Canadian Bank of Commerce

    OFFICE -

    $s

    HEAD
    TATEMENT AS

    ASSETS

    Cash on hand and du

    TRIKOTS so cc He tie so 0 0%
    Notes of and Cheques on other Banks... .

    Government and othe
    Public Securities...
    Other Bonds and Stock

    Call and Short Loans me:

    Total Quick Assets. . .

    Loans and Discounts

    Acceptances and Lett
    Customers (See contra},

    Bank Premises...
    Other Assets.....+-

    Total Assets....

    less:
    Provision for Domini



    ene, Sw Ry as



    PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT
    Ended 31st

    Profits for the year ended 31st October, 1952, before Dominion Government taxes but after appropriations
    to Contingent Reserves, out of which full provision has been mace for bad and doubtful debts........++

    Year

    on Government taxes......+

    Depreciation on Bank Premises. ...+++eseeeeeeeees

    Net Profits after the foregoing deductions........++++

    AT

    30,755

    were cere er esac eeeseereseserseoeeoee



    TORONTO

    31st OCTOBER, 1952



    LIABILITIES





    e from Banks and Netes in Circulation... ..sessecseseee $ 18,708
    Fea en che Te DOG MAR ” Biapbetio. icc sccscceos seus riteist. "1 POamaane4
    93,850,312 Acceptances and Letters of Credit , See. . 44,919,820
    r ow ° Other Ucbilitiees $20.05 ess -akeee dee. 2,679,452 |
    : Not exasoutig ( 645,773,027 Total Liabilities to the Public...... $1,753,453,834
    St, eee 75,737,944 Captial Pola Up. i ocsccccsvessan tre 30,000,000
    Reserve PUNK. ca ccvesccdicsecoecdns 35,000,000
    Seen tone beiera) 45,397,949 Dividends declared and unpaid....... 922,865
    ann — Salance of Profit as per Profit and Loss
    teeseeeseee $1,072,756,864 MEE ck halos Mees 1,654,056
    bad and doubtful debn | 673,499,394 —— o— Cd
    ers of Credit for —
    A Sp ee 44,919,820 ae
    fees cby ahs ae 29%980,08) eet
    LEER Ee ee 6,604,336 -

    $1 821 £030,755

    Total Liabilities... 1.00 cveeeeee

    October, 19%52

    $10,210,636

    $4,330,000
    1,369,995 5,699,995

    $ 4,510,641



    Divienhes css cad ee ee eee eh eb es emes eRwecrocoeee peers beeteCEee She ebib bees beecenenvenmeeee __ 3,600,000

    AMOUNT CONFIE FOFWOPE ik ocd atole FHaOS Bees ecccccercciones Silo ea ee Se ipiabes sib addres cee

    Balance Profit and Loss Account 31st October, 1951.2... cece cece eee e eer en renee een aeeaeeeeaeenaeee __ 5,743,415
    ‘ $ 6,654,056

    Transferred to Reserve Fund..... eviews CeLeb Oke biee whee Sad eaeeicebapaneess cies eae hanes __ 5,000,000

    Balance Profit and Loss Account 31st October, 1952.....+++005 eb teesn cas ceaeobavioccteieenees & tenes

    JAMES STEWART

    PRESIDENT



    N. J. McKINNON

    GENERAL MANAGER e



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    PAGE EIGHTEEN



    The Day The Bailif

    THE MAN WHISTLER. By
    Hesketh Pearson. Methuen. 18s.
    198 pages.

    AFTER Edgar Allan Poe and

    Robert E. Lee, the most famous

    product of the United States Mili-



    vary Academy at West Point, and
    its only wit, is James McNeill
    Whistler, who became a popular
    but unsatisfactory student of th
    urt of war in 1851.

    Asked in the chemistry exam-
    ination to discuss silicon, Whistler
    began: “Silicon i s He wa
    forthwith discharged from the

    Academy, If silicon had been a
    gas,” he declared later, “I shold
    have been a general.” Instead he
    ceparted for Paris and London—
    and a strenuous, meteoric career
    in painting:

    {he dispute over silicon left no

    rancour behind it. To the last,
    Whistler regarded West Point as
    the only really satisfactory
    feature Of the United States

    Throughout life, he dressed with
    the precision and elegance of an
    vfficer in mufti, ccmplete with
    monocle, gracefully managed
    cage, and a proper regard for the
    nicer points of etiquette and
    honour,

    He was elaborately courteous tc
    women; he was_ conspicuously
    not ingratiating to men. He had
    a thin skin, a sharp tongue and
    the quarrelsome nature of one
    who was five-foot four, As an
    epigrammatist, he reigned
    supreme in London until the
    arrival of Wilde.

    He had a strong, pungent, vivid
    personality—strong enough to
    give coherence and unity to
    tiesketh Pearscn’s somewhat
    casual account of him. Indeed,
    it may be said that Pearson does

    not so much write Whistler's life
    as rest on it. ‘
    Whistler was born in Lowell,

    Moss. (1834), and told a British
    court of law that his birthplace
    was St. Petersburg. To be born
    'n Lowell would have made him

    a “Yankee” and Whistler was a
    champion of the South in the
    Civil War—as he was also a
    champion of Boers against British,
    Chile against Spain, and the
    French military caste against

    Dreyfus, ‘

    He was brought up by a God-
    fearing, Bible-reading mother;
    he was very fond of her; called
    her Mummy. Every Sunday
    morning when he lived in Chelsea,
    he saw her to the church door,
    bowing her in. He promised her
    he would never paint on Sundays
    sometimes remembered his prom-
    ise. He did not keep up his boy-
    hood study of the Bible, declaring
    hat it was “a book which, once
    put down, could never be taken
    up again.”

    He had, in Paris and London,

    succession of mistresses, two
    above all; Jo Heffernan, a_ kind
    ‘rish girl, and Maud Franklin.
    English, with prominent teeth
    and a blistering tongue. Maud
    insisted on being called Mrs
    Whistler. Both woren had beau-
    tiful red hair.

    Whistler had a house built in

    Tite Street, Chelsea, by. an archi-°

    tect named E. W. Godwin. No
    sooner was the house finished
    than Whistler went bankrupt and
    was forced to sell it. One of his





    By GEORGE MALCOLM
    THOMSON

    last acts was to write on the
    front in indelible ink, “Except the
    Lord built the house, they labour





    in vain that build it. E. W. God-
    wim, FSA, built this one.”

    Whistler had not read the Bible
    n vain

    He formed a bitter dislike for
    the new owner of the house and
    jonted an adjacent studio, com
    plaining I am tiving im thi
    ibsurd fashion, next door to my-
    swif Meanwhile he had fallen
    in love with Mrs. Godwin; whom
    be married when Godwin died
    There was trouble with Maud
    who persisted in calling herself
    Mrs, Whistler.

    Biggest row in Whistler's life

    was with Ruskin, the art pundit,
    who said of one of his pictures
    that a coxcomb had flung a pot
    of paint in the face of the public
    and asked £200 for it. Whistler
    sued; was awarded a farthing
    damages and insisted he had
    won a victory. Later he sold the
    picture for 500 guineas; the im-
    mediate effect was that he was
    ruined.

    Writs came pouring in.
    tertained the bailiffs to cham
    pagne. Later, in liveries he had
    hired for them, they waited
    his other guests,

    A rich Liverpool
    Leyland, spent vast sums re-
    decorating his London house in
    Princes Gate. An architect named
    Jeckyll was put in charge and
    for the dinifMg-room walls, spen
    £1,000 on painted Spanish leath-
    er brought to England by Cath-
    erine of Aragon. Over the
    mantelpiece hung a picture by
    Whistler,

    He en-

    on

    shipowner,

    Leyiand showed the room to
    the artist, who said simply that
    the leather might be lightened
    with patches of yellow. Leyland
    agreed and departed to Liverpool.
    Whistler, with two accomplices,
    set to work and covered the en-
    tire wall surface with blue and
    gold peacocks.

    Jeckyll saw the result, and died
    in an asylum, Leyland. was
    furious, and not at all appeased
    when Whistler told him: “In dim
    ages to come, you may be re-
    membered as the proprietor of
    the Peacock Room.” He asked
    2,000 guineas for the work, Ley-
    land paid £1,000.

    It was an intolerable slight
    One paid tradesmen in pounds!
    The West Point man painted in
    a mew peacock; a cruel carica-
    ture of Leyland. The shipowne:
    dined opposite it with the great-
    est of equanimity, The Peacock
    Room is now in Detroit, Leyland
    is remembered as its proprietor.

    Whistler’s most famous pictures
    —_not his best—are the idealised
    portraits of his Mother and Car-
    lyle. When Edinburgh offered
    500 guineas for the Carlyle,
    Whistler raised the price te @
    thousand. Glasgow then entered
    the field, offering 800 and point-
    ing out that the portrait is not
    even life-size. “Few men are
    life-size,” said Whistler. Glasgow
    capitulated; in the end, every-
    body capitulated to the genius
    who _ fought



    from West Point,

    's Called







    nd wi ivil

    pher of art

    He was 5ft. 4in. in height; in
    pirit and ichievement nore
    than ize

    ONE OF OUR SUBMARINES.

    By Edward Young. Rupert Hart-'

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    THE submarine ervice has
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    with no conscious, at least no
    visible literary effort

    Without artifice he tells the
    tory of his own tours of duty
    in two submarines in home
    waters and in the Far East. His
    readers share in the thrills —

    and the tediums; they are hard-
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    of real merit.

    World Copyright Reserved.
    +L.BS.

    Venezuelan Quits
    LONDON, Dee, 5.

    The Venezuelan . Embassy an-
    nounced to-day that Ambassador
    Carlos Sosa Rodriguez, resigned
    because of disagreement with the
    policy of the new Venezuelan
    Government An official state-
    nent issued by the Embassy said
    His Excellency Carlos Sosa Rod-

    riguez yesterday resigned from
    his post as .Ambassador extra-
    ordinary. and plenipotentiary to

    the Court of St. James because of
    his disagreement with the policy
    ollowed by the Venezuelan Gov-
    ernment after elections last Sun-
    day. —UP.,

    POCKET CARTOON
    by OSBERT LANCASTER



    “NOW will you admit I can
    still d

    a

    o an old-fashioned }
    curtsy !”’ |

    ee rene
    erence



    SUNDAY

    HOW FIT ARE

    ADVOC

    YOU #





    ATE



    . Sir Adolphe Debunk:

    Some Health Fads

    “You're looking very fit,” is the
    usual greeting friends and eol-
    leagues offer to us when we return
    from holiday. It helps us to get
    over our feeling of horror at the
    thought that 1! months or so of
    work separates us from the moun-
    tains or the sea. Fitness, we feel,
    may carry us through, if anything
    can

    So with teeth
    keep fit

    a
    from now
    our diet, to smoke
    more exercise,

    equanimity.

    While the holiday mood still
    lingers we may make some pro-
    gress. But by the middle of next
    month most of us will be living
    the same old unhygienic life that
    we are used to—and that seems to
    suit us not so badly.

    His Advice

    we decide to
    on—to wateh
    less, to take
    to cultivate

    It would be hard to find a
    subject about which more non-
    sense has been written than the
    cultivation of physical fitness. Let
    me therefore draw your attention
    to someone who does not .write
    nonsense—Sir Adolphe Abrahams.
    (Once he caused horrified aston-
    isument by suggesting that an
    oetasional cigarette might help
    rather than binder an athlete).

    Sir Adolphe, who has been hon-
    orary medical adviser to British
    Olympic athletic teams since 1912
    and is the best known athlete’s
    doctor in the country, has now
    brought together his ideas obout
    physical fitness in a book called
    Fitness for the Average Man
    (Christopher Johnson, 10s. 6d.)
    | Fttness, broadly speaking, means
    | feeling well. Sir Adolphe orefers
    a more elaborate definition. “Fit-
    ness,” he writes, “is that state of
    mental and physical well-being
    | which enables a man to take his
    | place as a citizen and to carry on
    his occupation to the best of his
    | ability and with the greetest
    happiness. Fitness means satisfac-
    tory adjustment to one’s environ-
    | ment.

    |

    Specialists

    The last sentence is important,
    because there are some people
    who choose for themselves very
    unusual environments—the upper
    ice slopes of Mount Everest, the
    lowest depth of caves, the cock-
    pits of untested airplanes flying at
    | vast heights and fantastic speeds.
    For these specialists, as well as
    for serious athletes, the achieve~
    ment of fitness means hard train-
    ing and great mental application.
    For the average man the way is
    much easier

    The average man will, for in-
    stance, be relieved to learn that
    Sir Adolphe is no great support-
    | er of the “daily dozen”. He even
    admits that with some people the
    | absolute neglect of any form of

    | exercise seems consistent with
    perfect well-being: and : he
    quotes, without violent disap-

    proval, an unnamed celebrity as
    saying that whenever he felt



    he was ac-
    until the

    like taking exercise
    customed to lie down
    feeling passed off.

    In Sir Adoiphe’s opinion walk-
    ing is the fundamental exercise,
    because it can be graduated to
    suit the physical capacity of the

    individual from the feeble ani
    elderly to the full-blooded ath-
    lete,

    A great many of us who think

    going for a walk is an insipid |
    form of exercise are absorbed

    by walking after a golf ball. The
    coneentration required for every

    stroke takes the mind off the
    worries which so often occupy |
    it

    People who like to eocaichae: |
    by modern dancing will be dis- |
    eppointed to learn that as a |
    form of muscular movement it |
    has little value. Furthermore, |

    as Sir Adolphe says with truth
    but little tact, “the habitual as-
    sociations are unhygienic.” though |
    he admits that as a_ recreation
    dancing is not to be despised. |

    It is cormmonly believed that a|
    short spell of strenuous exercise |
    first thing in the morning in-|
    duces a feeling of vigour. People
    who have difficulty in dragging |
    themselves out of bed will warmly |
    support Sir Adolphe’s contention |
    that it is more likely to do exactly |
    the opposite. }

    The theory that cold baths
    :mprove fitness also comes in for |
    some questioning. Sir Adolphe
    admits that though he himself is |
    an addict, he catches cold no}
    less often than those who have |
    never had a cold bath in their |

    lives :
    Nobody can keep fit without
    enough sieep, and fortunately

    most of us know quite well the|
    amount of sleep which suits us
    best, We have only ourslives to
    blame if we regularly cut down |
    cn sleep.

    The main reason why athletes |
    in training have to go early to|
    bed is to keep them away from |
    tempting but unhygienic ways

    of amusing themselves. |

    The author’s advice about}
    diet strikes me as full of sound}
    sense. There is nothing in the
    idea that special foods confer

    special benefits on athletes. Cer-
    tainly a well-balanced diet is
    all-important to health, but here}
    is no need to be too pessimistic |
    about our present rations. |

    Sir Adolphe’s opinion, and it
    is authoritative, is that British |
    athletes are at no disadvantage
    in international eompetitions be-
    cause of food restrictions. (Many
    people would disagree with him
    here.) |

    All in all, fitness is a matter
    of common sense, Most of us are
    perfectly well aware of those
    aspects of our lives—mental as |
    well as phgsical—which are un-

    setisfactory. Only a few can be
    contented and fit without some
    yxercise in the fresh air and |

    without opportunities to reiax.

    (World Copyright Reserved)



    s
















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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATI PAG



    BERNARD SHAW- A GREAT | wWeusoon have ht) a
    BRITISH PLAYWRIGHT that better x cc eet oH
    oF Siu cantare | (ngliats Laveniler

    author of “20th Century Litera- , }
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    _ THE vears imme:

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    greatness, or whether therx which comes to you direct from
    or will not be a recovery of fz ,
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    matter about which no
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    The judgments of posterity cannot
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    Bernard Shaw died in Novem-
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    which lasted for 70 years. For 50
    years he was the most wide]
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    certainly famous, |
    certain that he w
    popularity ir
    praise from the 1 rity
    greatly admired by m
    greatly detested by
    and understood by \
    at least the last years of hi
    life those who spoke or wrott
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    whether Shaw’s play would
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    i |
    rent social and political probl
    Or, to put it more briefly, was ] Ss ) a a
    Shaw a literary artist or only a i B LOO PP IVES VO PEE POOP P OE ELE 16,6 65650 5%» ‘
    propagandist? } }ys o
    This question was in fact well i} 14s ¢ ( 7 ) j »
    on the way to being answered { Ye ‘ | 14s f ) -. A “¢ >
    is ] ied. . /LMON ars ‘
    hefore his life ended His first ina, 1x ‘ —~aLUCCIIL « / %
    plays, written in the early 1890 BERNARD SHAW died in November, 1950, after a writing career effect ; the ‘ >
    were assumed to be nothing but which lasted for 70 years. For 50 years he was the most widely pub anes din Sy. gy ah ie x 4 x
    propaganda plays Widowers licized writer of his generation, and his fame extended far beyond olan x th ee ere a } & .
    Houses was seen to be a play Britain. palo peice ne thai oem $ %
    about the social evil of slum Consequently, e who dis- % >
    dwellings in which poverty- < I were written, play- e of gree violently with opinions ex x
    Stricken people lived in squalor s06! ind new found to their pressed in W : % %
    while those who owned the dwell- del t, far from being relics ( ther by or his | * ‘
    ings prospered on the rents ex- | € ropagan the plays iracters. 1 erthele x %
    torted from the unfortunate and \l of life even of fun, espe led le se * x
    unhappy poor. Mrs. Warren’ t instead t ‘ters v's ( t ite clari ith ss s
    Profession was seen to be a play being mere puppets mouthing out- nve quence and a . aii) ‘ x .
    about the social evil of sexual moded doctrines of social reform, al cader ‘ ’
    prostitution, the root cause of they were real human bein in- ad Of Shaw wit it x .
    which was believed als« teresting in themselve persons, per essary to write. it Auch 1X :
    social oppression nd Audie nger need =r always so apparent as t¢ x x
    And so with the majority of his to « \ i problems, time in Obstacle to pro; % ‘
    plays: they dealt with then but they found selves caring Was acintian Ge his otha -auallti x x
    which touched the welfare of liv- about t t ters, interested wtight Fis epigran Pe ome % :
    ing people, they were play in 1 nd what they t i- ae ps i 4 : yak ~ ial se x’
    which argument appeared to be said—} vhat they any h | h x The ROVER ‘75 X
    the central point of interest. Crit- said, fe life i fae a y a car with those »
    ics who ventured to I rophe sy tl Since . h ; : % hidden values @ Smooth Riding »
    aw’s dramatic works w en % \ v i: ; : s
    é : | ( 1 essential to aculate Inte :
    quickly be forgotten, took d , 1 @X- ‘ f r ie. % te ; ®@ Immaculate I erior ;
    view that argument about current For the ! a OS A ' ; % pleasura rle : © Luxurious Comfort x
    social and _ political problems Cleopatr¢ \ d uffer- Be roe aaa 3 motoring, . @ Economical :
    would soon exhaust its interest, an empty scat; and - is de~ ; f % "
    because the next generation n } for mont t is stil! MS pia aN % ; - s sea q
    ways has problems of its own and and once a week the company about the € % All these are points worth noting when considerins *
    ona ibe ' t t nt ty the long t hear tl M ‘ x
    is profoundly unin ‘ ! in entirety (the long purchasing a car above average: a car 1 ill s
    those of its fathers § 1s and third act i usually omitted) igh to taneou enjoyment that * ] Bi : . age; a r that w x
    prostitution ‘vould vanish a ecial performances lasting inquire ir c if by x serve you far into the future .... S
    cial conditions improved and, betwee five and six hour In Sha plays ¥ have already come at Xx %s
    Widowers’ Houses, Mrs. Warré vdditic a smaller theatre, the given them more than the normal Ph iavt ids : % ‘
    Profession, and the rest wo ‘ 18 one-act play pa f continuc literary life état eaheeined 4 x .
    soon become no more than quail enterprise W rem¢ r this cont eeu le ; * = %
    or perhaps merely boring—relic for it es- that not 1} f fte 5 kespe : ‘vel \ aig _ % x
    of “the bad old days Wooit dea i the tatty ; x ,
    7 “ritics w rophesied ach it with work that minoy playwrights relation | R :
    Yet the critics who prophesied the 1 proach | a Ane a SDs other Mot merely “with thelv In-} x %
    . t f bi ir dapt ind
    thus were wrong. hetic understanding, is a were \ ci a t 2 : vi } % ‘
    When the plays named were re- sm nasterpiece of human per- make palatable to the taste tellectual retivitic The d t Is x
    3 + ‘ + t ( ' s .
    vived on the London stage in the ce and, moreover, this one- of the nex € | rilliant fir { rhe Doctor x ’
    late 1940’s, more than 50 year i season confirmed earlier In I 1 ofa @ on page 20 * :
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    ys a : RN a eR tm i} the road, to the powerful responses of the
    ag RESULTS $ GENERAL ARE SUPPLIES i Ford . ONSUL and ZEPHYR — triumphs of a f
    ~ s J . “ (ERE Re ue a RE RRRE RR RR { otor yr ave, 7
    3 USE : ote 5 ) 2 motoring age i
    NATURAL 8 oot gi Mee ae i ‘hs i Mek ay VC Lid i
    _—s Seem =|) RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) — PHONE. 4918 {1 Charles Mcknearney 0., LU.
    $ GAS % BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS, CORPORATION. —" i) ’ '

    MORSE, NO

    i
    é
    PSOSOG6 666 59 OS9 OOS OOO”








    PAGE TWENTY SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1952

    So, ee a ee ee ee en CHUR CH SERVI CE -

    ig JAMES LAVER tours Mayfair in search of
    : j ANGLICAN ECKSTEIN; 10.00 a.m, Sunday School,

    7 W OMEN’S el oth es Pe ee ga ae












































































    >
    ADVENT II. For. Christ services at_the Gospel Taber-
    8 a.m. Hely Communion, 9 a.m. Choral | ®acle, Tudor Street. Rev. KR. H. Walkes,
    Eucharist, 11 a.m. Matins and Sermon, | Minister in charge

    2

    2 p.m. sunday School, 7. p.m. Evensong BANK HALL: 10.00 am. Sunday

    Tn ee ee ee en,



    and Sermon aan oe < oe Divine Service, 7 p.m
    SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS oul ‘or © it services at_the Gospel!
    GOVERNMENT HILL S. D. A,| Tabernacle, Tudor Street. Rev. M. B.
    " | REMEDY FOR THE WORLD'S ILS.
    3 { | Speaker: Mr. Byron Best COX ROAD: 11.00 a.m. Divine. Ser-
    { Black satin | KING STREET CHURCH—December 7: | V:ce, 3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Youth
    eT — ee j a J with 715 pm. THE TWO WYPNESSEs | For services at the Gospe! Taber-
    \ i weumed with an Speaker: Mr, Campbell Davis. nacle, r Street, Rev. E Weekes
    ; | emerald ‘green ~Frrrs VILLAGE:

    A white gros mil Were jj emerald green | COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH | | FITTS # 10.00 am. Sunday
    grain bodice with + @eoe @ wy \ 7%) trailing bow. | 1) a.m, Divine Worship; 23.30 p.m, | School, 11.00 a.m. Divine Service; 7 p.m,
    velvet trim- I Sunday School; 7.15 p.m. Holy Com-| Attending Youth For Christ services a‘
    mings ....@ | munion the Gospel Tabernacle, Tudor Street. Rev
    black velvet r SE ae

    | The Women’s Missionary Society (which | C. A. Nurse. Minister in charge. \
    | is affiliated to the Marent Body in U.S.A.) | Be sure to listen to “Word of Life
    will meet at 7.15 p.m. on Wednesday:— | Gospel Programme over Rediffusion \on
    Election of Officers for the ensuing year. | Monday night at 9 o'clock.
    | Minister:—Rev. E, A. Gilkes

    | (HE ST. JAMES NATIONAL Baptist | THE ..8T. NICHOLAS meICOPAL
    1l a.m. Matins and sermon, 7 p.m, onrHopox WELCHES ROA

    thir | THE SKETCHES ARE BY RIX |

    WHEN people talk about BEE i .
    clothes, they usually ndicated






    through clinging behind you in shor














    te a draperies Oddiy enough, 29 skirt and square Evensong and sermon, preacher at beth 7 A
    oT Gate ine clothes Fy Taper eso. the situation Was shouldered jacke lGorveess ihe tee, 3.8. Gram L.Th. ! ; pg os preac!

    § y are right; ‘Cversed” It was the legs that Do you think she | Minister in charge. 5 p.m. Monday, | The €. Barrow, Min
    for men’s clothes, however were revealed, the neck-line was traps her own | Wednesday. Friday, training for youths . service which
    respectable and “correct,” hgh. and bosom flatvenet furs | fu toe conducted Oe the oe ae Binepe | aad por ny reed of

    a nut of existence The 1 i Elegance is no | Clarke (Aoslatent Pastors tna Mrs “Olga a by ir; during this
    are dead—in fact the more “eason for hese change something preven | ee J bution of gifts. Mr. John
    correct they are the more Women’s fashions emphasise tious a | On. Sunday night next will be the MS ties a the aceryt
    “ani , first one part of the body, then social { is the } Youths’ Thanksgiving Service: this takes
    Sloane.” thay oo a another: - very reverse — jplace at the Youths’ Centre, Tudor address,
    : -y are e One dress that 1 saw in Ma nl Wer on ©

    Bridge.






















    fossils. But women’s clothes 7 ene tay, ee cee Sereren’ . ay ona Ny enn
    mn was a flowing I t - son : hk
    are alive—like flowers. al e worn Witt mg spring. It stigs the | BETHEL: ll a.m, Rev. T. J: Purley,
    So it was chiefly women's una ¢ S ang rather spe biood and lifts the | Hely Communion. 7 p.m. Rev. F. Vivian

    ora ve wry interested in ar diamond ear yngs. Pr heart like a trum- | Holy Pare isto si

    when x an set out on an itself purpose aq ne pet We are in DALKEI ; 1l1_a.m. Mr. F. Moore, 4 :

    evening's tour of the modish te. The effect was much graye danger of p.m. Rev. T. J, Furley, Holy Com-| Harvest ri a.m, Holi-
    + hotels and restaurants of the greater than if colour and rgetting that we muston 11 sie, +. Wein Ee . ; Papetsinms renders

    ae ones ye, wanted to see 1 ghiuver pee be pread over have some of the cee ae oe eee 2. oe Br Young le, 7 p.m. Salvation

    ° are 1e < oe t " . Mr. L. . , .
    HA Foe Mo Fore es ne bel af pee mn smart restau: ees ena ae | SOUTH SS 3 > Bev d Bak ahd Mrs W. Mofts, Divi-
    = ng themselves attractive to aay SO uot We ar the robe the cleveres pe Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. C. | siona’ P .
    a leamaan i ‘ uturiers in the ENCE: 11 am. Mr. G, Jones | ii 4, 2,
    Women deny it A a? Ment intarnailie lle de 17 pam ate G. Bascombe white, 1 | abe Ne 7 pm, Salvation Miecting. :
    ; Reais ie’ hie ean “@ is irre | VAUXHALL; 11 a.m, Mr, e, Snr. Captain. W. Bishop sper.) XW: CcOoTTO :
    ahited é Wale thais een os ah fer neces: i 5 Tt 15 not | ham, Mr, C. Janes. | tata ay pee ; B : Sue ; sail RE EAR N SHEETS
    ’ Pt parers ; ae a matter E ’ GS Har’ estival Service; 11 a.m, Holi- y? i”

    more attractive «!ithough a sur fe c Ith: it 1s a REVER ROAD: 10 a.m. Sunday Schoo. | ness i +3 Dim. ‘Frosrainnie rendered 80” x 100” Each ................ resis ores 5

    prising number of women wil } of taste 11 a.m. Divine Service; 7 p.m, Youth|py Young Feople, 7 p.m. Salvation

    deny this. According to them - ‘ und = imagination For Christ services at the Gospel Taber- Meeting.

    =e apse ore wont ore He: such My grateful necle. Tare Siren Rev. L. R. Summere | Lieutenaiit C. Hinds LIBRAY COTTON SHEETS ‘

    only the most beautiful. but the eee a a aie = . ae ff Minister in charge. | ROADS

    nal that cout . Fantasy that is a ianks, mesdames, to those of . 80” ” .
    most practical a mid b merely results in you who had enough of both to | ated TPs 3 AL 2, Boe 0” x 100” Each ............ et onsses “ .
    And nothing charm me in my Mayfair tour. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED oF yous *Febh vy Bi eaieetee
    rue elegance Zondon Express Service



    Of course, tha i" on

    LILY-WHITE COTTON SHEETS

    70” x 90” Each desu ttle aie sidivens $4.68

    REXWEAR COTTON PILLOW CASES

    20” x 30” Each ........ nsvilds

    .

    PILLOW COTTON

    36 inches wide. Per yard sitiods - $1.33



    | Harvest Festival Service; 11 a.m, Holl-
    | ness Meeting, 3 p.tn. Programme rendered
    @ from page 19 by ons People, 7 p.m, Salvation
    Meeting.

    i Snr. Captain W. Bishop.
    Dilemma, for example is as rich in WELLINGTON

    ; ri ‘ STREET
    humour 4s in wit, for it is not only 11 am, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-

    packed with clever sayings but | pany Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
    is also a very remarkable exposi- | S"* Major =. Gibbs.
    tion of human nature represented} 11 ain. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m, Com-

    in the contrasting characteristics | pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.

    ARKS THE SPU... Bernard Shaw | “citi v. sicwre.



    side of the pleture yme ot the A PL QUE e
    dresses I saw w jough to A M.
    make cats laugh and K i sil j il ees
    apoieon cu F 4
    were merely dowel) p r i fe, Ss
    uitsuitable for a é * » : : ;
    taurant at ten o'clock in the an invasion
    evening

    weep They we
    Waste of money

    fanciful, outre or ¢€
    .
    youudaane vou wort §=——With 50 men
    doub yu







    nt

































































    bad WER suit of the several doctors Captain 1. Stain.
    have been very ¢ and bave 7 } ‘.
    not liad time to hoe and “WAT ho knows whether tl CHRISTIAN SCIENCE A SPECIAL
    chitige. I Syitipa se But you Ww future of my race ma One of the most curious fea- FIRST CaUede CHRIST,
    are wasting your mioney Po not He in this child?” The iti ings v ; 8
    vou have brought volir wort pos aeinan: ee ie a Detic hun iaiae ake a | deiseseén, pene Gas outer LACE DRESSING TABLE SBTS, 3 piece set ......... uw Sle.
    SIT Rt bnicy your evening, and is his little ‘ ee abil pbility to perceive his essential) Fyeqntea a ere Ft whnteds ths Round Pieces 19 inches. Set . ee 140,
    you will not add anything to ' ae a sleon, Boni jarte. umanity. Time and time again it | cludes Testimonies of Christian Science Square pieces 17 inches. ee my Siasis 70c.
    Boe emer arc! Pe ae ae ~ The first Emperor ‘ot tht was said that the characters in his ks December 7, 1952. ” ” 14” x 20” Set 64
    would be no point in visiting a French was at the héight of plays were no more than puppets! subject’ oF Sermon; God The Oval pieces, 12” x 18” s ‘
    were Os Poteet a Mad a aera En asta hates iio [Caan aca Este aco we . te

    weil entre’ d as head o strings. But puppets , Rast wade ena

    he conqattes Biares ce wae |onee the puppet-master is dead. ne id wore befiee Wan, O Lord:

    was not complacent ; he was Shaw's characters, on the con-|. . . .... thou art God alone.

    lcoking to the future ltrary, still have abundant life, THe, follewing Citations are included

    : } e Sermon: 3
    A man of destiny 4Hk Giadit: | diesen ; /and those who act in his plays are Fos he spal@ and it was done; he com- ve ep er 0 {
    Born at Paris in April 1808 e plaque (irrowed) shows jin no doubt that the author | manded, and it stdod fast. Psalm, 33 : 9. 7 ‘
    4 a ‘ A where Napoleon Uf lived . 4 Health with Key to the
    Charles was the third son of created for them human beings | | Setene
    1 t i Seriptures, by MARY BAKER EDDY.

    Louis, King of Holland, and remained until August, 1840, they can believe in and portray | “Olfnite Mind is the creator, and crga-

    1 Hortense Beauharnais, when he landed with 50 with conviction and often with }tion is the i image or idea enan- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

    daughter of Josephine, the followers near Boulogne affection.

    ating from this id.

    The Ideal Christmas Gift
    Du MAURIER FILTER TIP

    first wife of Napoleon I. He He was captured, brought
    was trained as an artillery to trial, and condemned to
    fficer in the Swiss army, but pé¢rpetual imprisonment in
    ufter Waterloo the family the fortress of Ham in
    were exiled, Picardy. After six years he

    Hortense impressed upon escaped to London, saw thé
    her son the possibility of a fall of the government of
    great destiny. Louis Philippe, and arrived
    On the evening of October in Paris in December 1848 to
    2%, 1836, he arrived in Stras- be elected President of the
    bourg, secured the support Republic, and in 1852,
    of one regimental colonel, emperor of the French












    A black faille lined with cerise
    satin .. . matching cerise satin gloves
    . . single diamond clasp at breast.
    desired. And of course they
    wear decolleté gowns in the
    evening simply in order to_be
    cool. What nonsense! The















































    7 paraded the streets to shouts
    Saute ot Coase, dlothie "- of “Vive I'Empereur!” The Fled to England
    every competent dress designer equel was his Imprisonment, Under the rule of Nanoleon 3
    knows pacfoculy well and exile to America lI, France flourished. But
    Men like women's plothes, to In 1838 he and Hortense the end was coming His
    make their wearers look slim, ime to England, where he demand ncerni the :
    for slimness suggests youth, and Nieeal a ' S
    a sng gece. Se . Kian, agpeer often, the in SPECIAL FLAT PRESENTATION
    re was & eal to ‘ Au apse « led ‘
    I thought, {or the woman diner to war with Prussia. Tn July, PACKAGES of 50 Each. MAKES A BIG ih
    those dress at the back began 870, we ti he :
    with a ‘big “how-—with broad French were unready, the DIFFERENCE :
    trating down the skirt, ‘Those rene, STeneres Ree OBTAINABLE FROM ALL TOBACCONISTS
    where, ,
    ribbons gave slimes and he at jhe. Rrench atmy was e
    @nd 8 certath y : overwhelmed, and the crush-
    outa” dignity. ; No. quent Visit tT « ing defeat at Sedan brought $1.16 per package 50 YOU LOOK
    dignity is merely alarming. : the end of the second empire. YOUR BEST
    Revelation calc na lil geaped to e
    a ' e at
    At the present time a well- ‘ pak Rate tk Rent e
    Greased woman, seeks eltnet to os ew ns ae of Napoleon’ III's home while
    reveal her figure by a low neck- the picture wore this sort of 1 § you FEEL
    st it by curves thing... in London was in King
    une & to suggest © by curve " ; Street, Westminster. WILKINSON HAYNES cO.. LTD. YOUR BEST
    sibaamnnsitett sinttttale i No sa ia ec What the plaque says. London Express Service :
    SOLE AGENTS. e
    AND THE
    BY THE WA Y wma By ‘ BEACHCOMBER = PRICE YOU

    supposed to show? organisations whith have up-to- traps before the situation changes
    Myself : It is news, Mrs, Rlves- Gate palaces in view may be again and steel is needed for

    don will be flattered to see her MoOmentarily checked, We may ravel-springs.

    name in print, the mayor will ©ven hear po more of the B.B.C.

    become more popular with the Scheme to demolish Portland-

    local people for his good-natured a ie sat oe Park, a e

    acceptance of an awkward situa- turn the whole area into a Broad- f ° y ®

    tion, and other papers will be C#sting Palace capable of housing Tatking Point

    humiliated at having missed the @ million employees.

    pines Moreover, everyone in the Something or other Idealism increases in direct pro-

    ge ty are this an — I F those who have steel, as it portion to one’s distance from the
    e next ten years in the hope o were, at their finger-tips problem.—Galswortby.

    seeing himself or his friends ,,. be believed. ther re

    ‘ferred to are to be believed, there is an j ' ; }

    : . inereasing supply of steel and a The first forty years of life

    ; diminishing demand for it, One give us the text: the next thirty

    in | aaerg of the results of this is that a years supply the commentary.



    PC. S. MAFFEI

    REAL CHRISTMAS GIFTS !! & (0., LTD.

    DRESS SHIRTS

    including OW, B.V.D., ELITE, RENOWN,
    it Ce ies d Striped D igh
    in Plain Colours an esigns
    Prices from $3.94 to $5.60

    SPORT SHIRTS

    including ELITE, PREMIER, RENOWN, été, été:
    in Plain Colours ahd Faney Designs
    Prices from $2.50 to $6.72

    BOYS’ SHIRTS

    ERE will be considerable steel firm has been able to allo- —Schopenhauer.
    caterwauling over the re- cate enough steel to a mouse-trap
    fusal to allow the United Nations maker to enable him to recapture Never make a defence 0;
    Educational, Scientific and Cul- the German market, As my paper apology before you be accused
    tural Organisation to build a remarks: “No business, however -Charles L

    i MENSWEAR





    If it is not true, it is utterly point- for any opposition to this sort of lions of mice in Germany, and
    less, Even if it is true, what is it thing to be successful that other export more and more mouse-









    Smart Shirts...
    Collar Styling...
    Neckties...
    Handkerchiefs...
    Socks ... smart
    design, quality
    that speaks





    HACK, WHO MOVED HEAVEN, EARTH AND

    N TO GET A PLUM JOB. CE? ANXIOUS

    TO GO TO WORK? (DUMBESILLEH!)



    HIS CONGRESSMA




    Interlude glass-faced skyseraper in the humble, is to be scorned if it in-
    Prodnoge : I don’t understand Bois de Boulogne, to set off the creases the flow of trade.” The
    why you print this sort of thing. Are de Triomphe, It is so unusual next thing to do is to dump mil-












    THE GOVERNOR DOWN! FOR
    My ULCERS SAKE, GIVE HIM





    HIM OFF MY NECK!

    SENATOR“ THERES A PEST
    OUT HERE FROM THE HOME STATE
    WHO WANTS A GOVERNMENT JOB.
    HE'S GOT LETTERS FROM EVERY.
    BODY WHO CAN WRITE, FROM

    C\ SOME BERTH AND GET











    Vr UNDERSTAND-
    ILL DO MY BEST
    FOR YOUR. CON-
    STITUENT, you

    AND TRE PARTY,

    AQUARIUM f

    . VERMIN HERES
    EWS! YOuVE
    BEEN APPOINTED
    ASSISTANT TURTLE-
    SHELL DUSTER
    IN THE NATIONAL










    —-- {
    f JUST A MINUTE? §
    7” WHOA! NOT SO FASTIN}
    FIRST I WANNA KNOW’!
    HOW MANY HOURS Do_ |!
    I WORK ! HOW ABOUT

    DAYS OFF ? DOI GETA |
    PENSION? AUTOMATIC ||

    &

    RAISES? How MANY ||







    WEEKS' VACATION?
    Q\ 1S THERE ACorres ||
    HOUR, MORNINGS ° |

    Every Time seen 8 i te By Jimmy Hatlo
    PRESENTING V. SNEAKER, POLITICAL| | So HE GETS THE Nop. Doce He

    in Plain Colours and Fapey Designs
    From $1.90 to $3.

    SEA ISLAND SHIRTS

    For Sport and Dress Wear
    From $6.75 to $8.44

    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,

    A “HUMBER” CYCLE

    COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES.

    5g
    >
    ~d
    | a
    Vr
    ©
    =—_
    n
    ;
    E

    quietly and well,








    Fine Materials...
    Cnt.;. Pit...
    Shoulders...

    lots of weave
    variations...
    shades that invite
    inspection, invite
    - selection!



    Such is our business.

    Cc. B. Rice
    & Co.

    _ St |




    PAGE 1

    PAGK FOUB ••i NOA1 U>V HHVV OUIY DUMP TRUCK CHASSIS I Grett vehicle • •Ighi | 14.000 Ifcv 110.884 h|t.) immtided bo4f IClty <• jd(4Acn.m.) 4 LICHF DELIVERY VAN with indapcndcm front ptm sr and tedf ipact 109 eubk fact. RE-STYLED & IMPROVED • SUPERPOISE RANGE ttd waighti 1.2'J) Iti. to I. WO Ibi (1.266 kgs. 8 84S kgi.) 32 15 SEAT "AVENGER" PASSENGER VEHICLES Win o.n.v. undolloof' engine d.l_pin,| 109 b tt p. COLE A CO.. LTII. liisli iliuloi s ANNUAL B.C.A.—B.C.L. MATCH OPENED Doug Ring Saves Austratic. // o. ft t:w>i'i\ T*nv. Annual BCA B( i. match I ii suited In a story of small score* during tin we:, kfferoay made tnc Kensington wicks'. Ive to spin and whatever the b<>M lei I B re I discuss any othsr aspect nr ihts nxtii to suggcn that In futun Ihla il important inter-Association nxture sine* It Is generally conceded that It Is the only scope afforded the local Selectors to gauge the relative bC.L (layers who have of necessity been unable to show thcmselvrlor purposes or consideration fm> liarbados and preejresttveL) senior I Nl \MII.I\KITV T^IE BX IIn Uafeh in displayed a pardonable unfamilurity with ncn-perfect wictnM concUl hi being the %  art) of VI shoulo .. .1-1 haw t-e*n 150. tir.N Daniel used his feet and tie bull I %  •.. I wi.uld be rash Ing most of the other %  'Living done so. ,u( |M nit of nobbtfh either in my > to teams and men and I am hoping that thi B.CX i' % %  : %  observation* at i rtlvt I can see no reason why spin bowlers. Sobers. %  Una* I VI ott himself :. allowed to bow". Without an cXli.i .t.d a long OB The B.< urn ..Mowed this and virtually %  tu.n in rungcttlng I prefer to err with Frank Woollev rather than shine with any l L.n exponent of the game in the Theory that a half volley is a hall volley whether It comes out of the hands of an IDJ a leviathan. < I\MM. NO MASON ,.. i i, ii taman, on a wicnet mat X was admittedly taking turn, Lut which was provteUng a sound foothold for the batsmen, it -add not n*ve attacked toe bowlers ana :;i4(c balls to the boundary wh.. ,icaerrteo It MHU to have been a lamentable cM Df Intel OTIt) i figures returned b> %  poi uld navv boe %  tring and certainly more inottcativa <>f Uwlr relative thrust. Left arm bowler Sobers bowled witn rare capacity for iPJP. ru || .i linger spinner <>( the ol bad appltad tha rolltr between inn to* run had peeped out that the wicket would start to ind be I'vcly. Tins was <*! batsman like t ammie Smith Brat was forced into playing Into the gully and being tnlawd befora ha was t.wled. Conrad Uunta wai victim ol tha late outawlngar that roaa uneomi ';...' \Vil,i .i goog %  h. i*. was out %  •it ona bo playad down into tha i)c Pauta ol tha eagle eye x<>' bowlad with on woll up whan bo obviously was looking fur a "snorter" and ii was left to Roy Marshall mad lain Iniunga. and vv..i.. >ti to abow what la man raaponalblO cricket. The blunder, the one that rose from a good li-r.gth aliil the OAC that could be amotharod only with the IK-IV WOJ dealt with In correct and profitable rotation jn<( so Inoj WOTO bagOtbOl at a time when the situatHn. mothlng barrassing if the B.C.I. l> red to axplolt their early Invasion of the bastions ol the B.C A Hitting dafonoo. KI nr) i. IMPRESSIVE R UDDER who has bowled wild sutce** for B.C.A at B.C 1. teams foi the pact His pace is just above medium fast but his accuro n. When he found the wicket was helpful to him he never looked %  i.: uttack he v/u rewarded and i! Ii nunnrj through his effort that the game has at p ra ao n t aoOjUtred OttM promiso of equal combnt. I warned readers yesterday not to be too optimistic about the admittedly laudable achievement ,,f South Africa in dismissing seven of the flower Clyde Walcott. skipper of the £ %  "" ,he howling of Ruddei DC A. XI won the toss and sent or duck. the BC.L XI to bat in their first Dc Fella joined Marshall and !u innings on a wicket that was was on* the mark with a single affected by rain. Rudder was getting much out of ml. opened with McCaliister the wicket but in Rogers third .nd Hinds to the bowling of H. over De Pei?a was bowled. ScoreIlarkei and Frank King. Both board read 12—3—1. jf these bowlers were nol getting c. B. Williams went in after OOl ol the wicket and De Pei2a to stop the collapse. HBarkcr in his first over sent Nx>k n 5 nrsl bal[ (rom R oge „ down long hops which dela>ed illld watched this carefully on to I of the BL A. .-ickets. Rudder Has bowled BUI oven, two maidens and eight runs while Rogen quite a bit. In Barker's second over and second delivery, McCaliister was caught by Frank Kmg as he attempted to pull a long the boundary. KcCellstb thiic. G. Sobers followed McCaliister Out his timing was not good and his bat. Rogers third over was maiden and he took the wicket Of De Peiza In this over. C. B. Williams, however. wa s caught bv Daniel off the bowling of Rogers. He did not score. Skipper Walcott followed Willm< and he took the first ball issed the lona hop. He was, "'om Rogers. Rogers also was get,:k with a 'mg much out of the wicket and In King's second over hOf** Walcott and Marshall in Hinds was dropped by Week i timid slip when through there. Hinds to force away King but h ing too was not good. When the score was 4, Sobers in trying to get over a rising ball in Barker's thir d over edged through to skipper Walcott second slip to end his stay. heck, edged At the end of play. B.C.A. haj i,-as trying scored 21 for the loss of four dceta, Walcott not out 1 and Marshall .iot out 13. IX A. I.I S.INf.ION Ehlia. aii OVAI. B c L IBT nrmtftM t O MrCalllil-r c Klna t> Barker Darker at ti.i.s'stagewarbowling Z ^ k ;^ "I 1 "^,,!:';^,,, nt steady length but not wiib r nmi*i K m b WIMI ,,uch ,. Scoreboard rc.1 4,. %££ ^B i ... rant In alter Soliers and ii QodiUrd n mil he ii .. began in a shaky way. %  Jg!4** -.£2! .. , i an.i'.hei uieket ? ll!?SLi. W 52S b .!I I nke ,.t two edged through to wicket-keeper IVI'ei/.t who made no mistake in taking Ing Oaten. Scoreboard read 6—3—2. C. Daniel joined Hinds at the I wicket but he was not so comfortabla aga Dai Barkar Hinds was %  one. iiov Marshall who relieved ; Frank King from the -creen and bowled his over to Daniel who i took a (Ingle olT the fifth ball. M Barker still continued to bowl but c SlnMh ,. leeaakvnally be delivered a long c n*i < nl -lokrt. l-i S—4. s—< %  *t 7 Ig; i| t—St. BOWLING ANALYSIS Walcott • c A ivr norneoa hop whieh delayed <|utte a bit. Daniel got his first four off the last ball of Barker** dxth over. Rowling Change %  it brought on Sobers of Police XI in place of Barker. He sent down his first over to Daniel and beat this batsman with three deliveries. This wa %  m il len aver. Sobers sent down three overs and Skipper Walcott bowled In hli place. Wnkottl Ural over was .. 'n.iiilen. It ml 2.45 p.m. and the score. I 20—3—2. The 20 runs had keen scored 'n 70 minutes. i..:.... B Wllliami < Panl* 41 t>ot out Ill.-Kl i Toll ilor 4 waSSSW ... ol wicReU: 1 11. 2 II BOWLING ANALYSIS ll.td .aacKBr rt nn r To-day Yorkshire Cricket Club will engage Wallridgc Cricket Club In a friendly cricket match at Friendship playing field at 1 When his score had reached 24. o'clock Daniel was caught by King at The tcama are as follows:deep mid wicket off the bowling (Yorkshire) O. Barrow, (Capt.), Of WalCOU in the last ball of his E. Brathwaite, I. Havnes, K. third over. Payne. W. Brathwaite, T. MayRogers (oiited Hinds. Hinds was nard. C Clarke. F. Straughan. C. still on the defon Clement. L. O'Neale. E. Clarke. Th.wicket was playing a bit (Wallridgc): C. White. (Capt.), better now. Sobers took It's first D Brathwaite, I W.ekes. W wicket as he had Hinds caught by ionea, C Bealy, w. Roach, o. Walcott in hi^ ninth over ScoreTaylor, E. McColliii. R. Pilgrim, board read 44—5—10. E. Layne. C. Weir. Tinder who followed after Hinds The match continues next Sunwas off the mark with a single— day. RACING IS BIG BUSINESS ffY tl< H Ik II. ^-__ WITH the entry nf ITS horses for the Trinidad fi ^_t^ Christmas Meeting, racing in thi South Caribbean _Jbe**T*Y takes on a look hul. expecttfWUk ^B mg for years, lut ... been den.wng f ^B*asT*affaT w uld ever come about. No longer can It be said / ^y 71 that r-cing in the H W I only looks as if it is big f ( f \ business—4t is big business today. ^^^^L^^^^i It is bursting at the seams and of course neither the tracks nor paddocks which were built when our fathers were either young men or boys in short pants, can accommodate it today. This goes for the stands and enclosures as well, (n those bygone days I horses at a Barbados meeting was a lot and Iwice that number in Trinidad was a bumper crowd Right now there are so many horses being trained in Trinidad hat accommodation at the Queen's Park paddock for horses from other Islands has been limited. Only those who have taken tntry for he classics are guaranteed a stable during the meeting and It has '>een hinted that in future not even these can be guaranteed aecom%  %  This is an unfortunate state of affairs. But the Trinidad Turf Jlob and the rest of the racing men in the South Caribbean have inhodv else to thank for it than those people who a few years ago -ould not see further than their noses. The fact that racing Is still arrlcd on at Arima on the original spot also denotes that that paricular club has its share of short sighted members. Although ou. lumbers in this island may not be as large, it can also be that we are imllar In this respect. When will racing men learn? The Trinidad Turf Club, of all the duk. in th. *..tiraid: "boys if we get the lease of the Savannah we are safe", The same man who was instrumental In getting them the lease uneotal in making them abolish the mile and a half distance for the Governor's Cup. Those who have West Indian racing at heart will not remember him kindly for it. The day has come when the tpoea which the lease covers has run out. The day has come when In spite ol :.,i.,i and what ever other improvements one cares to mention, the Queen's Park Savannah can no longer be the home of Wist Indian racing if it is to keep on expanding And what has caused this great Increase in numbers of horses? One would think thai with the new policy of barring the Jamaican Creoles from the classics it would have meant a decrease in numbers. Hut the buyers it seems are more numerous than ever and it is the British thoroughbred being Imported from England that is responsible for the increase There are now more horses between A and C2 than there ever have been and I find that there is a distinct tendency amo* g breeders of bloodstock to regard this with disfavour. BREEDERS IN DANGER For myself 1 must sav I share their fears if the present situation Is allowed to continue or grow worse. For it will mean that racing will take on the same aspect which It ha; In countries like Venezuela, where the imrorted horse providepMM in-.U. the bulk of the numbers in every race that is run. However much such countries will steal the limelight In International racing spheres by purchasing horses that cost $40,000 nr more, they cannot claim to produce a better type of locally bred thoroughbred than the B.W.I and when one thinks seriously about it it is a remarkable state of affairs. What happens to all the thousands of expensive horses which find their way to these countries and leave no progenv behind them. There must be a great demand for horse beef somewhere So. too. if we are not careful the buyers will continue to flood the local arena with imported horses and the breeding of creolcs will fall back to where it was in the nineteen twenties. Of course I am not suggesting that the importation of horses should cease. This in Itself would be a blow to breeding in the B.W.I. But I am suggesting that the two things must go side by side and the present action of the T.T C. In hinting that in future stables will not be found for entrants for classic events can well turn out to be a mortal blow to B.W I. breeding. The T.T-C. must realise thai they have to expand. They must also realise that the stakes for classic races must he raised until 'hey are well above that of any fixture for 'he imported.*.. It is not sufficient to have throe classics a year and claim that they worth more than the B and C class races and in some cases even the A. There are about ten or twelve races for (lass C alone during the course of the year. Is it strange therefore that the buyers want Imported* ad not the creolcs? The dice are still loaded In the former's favour. THE MAIN EVENTS In all this welter of name* which constitute the 175 entered foi Christmas, the classics have singularly small fields. The Derby I see has attracted 10 and of these only throe or four seem wortny of note These are Bright Light. Colombus. Cardinal and possibly Cavalier. First Admiral might prove the unknown qunntity until we Fee the tapes fly but one can hardly regard such as Dive Bomber, Daisy Brown. The Ambassadress. Meditation and Gallant Hock as forming any particular kind o( thi The great OJMOUon is still whether Colombus will hav e improved sufTlciently to give Bright Light a hard light. I still see no reason to doubt his capabilities. I understand, however, that in certain quarters it Is felt that some trouble which he had earlier in the year aught hamper him and that he must get over this trouble before he has a genuine chnncc in the race. I was not here whrn Colombus had this trouble but from what I have been told I am forced to the conclusion that people who think like this are stupid. No horse with any ailment from frog to shoulder, could have run on the iron going at the Garrison Savannah on the last day of the November meeting and survived. Colombus old it twice and as far as I know is in perfect health. Although, personally. I do not mind if this liltlcspate of propaganda makes them leave bim alone in the betting. Those of us who have contldence in him will then be able to make a little more. The Breeders' Stakes has seventeen on the list. Most of the names mean nothing to me. Being awav for both the Barbados August and Arima meetings I missed most of the two-year-old season. Quite a few of them I imagine ran at these meetings. However, 1 so e that there arc two Sams in the race, the first being our Apple Sam and the other being Uncle Sam. The former should be the favourite while the latter's only criterion seems to be that his name suggests plenty of money and therefore he might hit the jack pot. I have also heard that Faerie Queen is very highly regard by her stable Jockey Eric Holder and of course I know Super Jet's form from the November meeting. But the others will be all dark horses as far as I am concerned. The Governor's Cup rather surprisingly produced a field cf 18. I had thought that Abu All and Landmark provided the bulk of the rood ones in this race. But I see that Hope Dawns is down ami surely on her recent form she should be favourite. I notice that It r. nld there has been an offer of £2.000 made for her from Veneula. [ Barring the stallions as stud what other horse in the South Caribbean 111 worth 12,000? \ STAR S.-BYB8 and I OLIl-A-HYES the perfect answer 10 liny Chnir problem' l-nny-weurini;. h.;ht\\ ei-ln and extremely easy to handle as lhe illustrations on either side show, the Sebel All Steel Furniture is smart looking loo, and tits in tin* gejereation room or porch us well as in the i-arden. There's a shipment new in nt K.K. ill Nil & CO., > % %  why not have n look yourself: K. It. Hantea&Co. Lower Broad Street QVanHeusen o, •CManiiSlum. .11 pra*^, ^ .* d k i.ja.,t (n.-.M mtmau, th* *ortd Tot Skirt, urf c„u.(i M.df IWM fro. UM 6ntfl m.,,-1* — These well tried and tested products of Radiol Chemicals Ltd. art used in itables everywhere and ar e the first favoured preparations of their kind. You cannot better them for roar horses. RADIOL This spirit liniment relieves sprains and bailees, strained Tendons. Wlndgalls, Bog Spavins and other soft swellings. It braces muscles and is an excellent coat dressing. Radiol does not blister or remove hair. BONE-RADIOL (B.-R) An extra strong spirit liniment for relieving persistent lameness from Splints. Spavins, Ringbone, Thickened Tendons and hard and semi-hard, bony or fibrous no pain, blistering or damage to hair. VI-MINEBOL A tonic compound that supplements horses' normal diets and gives them vim and vigour. Contains over 30 carefully blended and balanced minerals. VI-MINFROL "EXTRA BONE" is invaluable for brood mares, containing additional phosphorous and calcium and aiding bone-formation In foals. PEDICINE stimulates the growth of horn, relieves corns. brittle hooves and shelly feet Use it as a regular daily dress. Ing on the coronets to ensure healthy frogs and to prevent *' ihi o-li and sand-crack. YOU CAN OBTAIN THESE FREE BOOKLETS FROM KNIGHTS LTD. (P.O. Box 193, limli <„ %  • u fuinfortrjitiv*. illustrated lanwnaM in ttxrtn R#* moval v Son S*Kin* daalir.c with hotid dicti An liiumnH boofclrt lull 4 All ,, w on ot hvlplul hints for IrolInK thr Bar* f ho. Th*e prod.ft. *r manufactured by eVala— LONDON. ENGLAND. < 4 ^0



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    ru.i si\iii\ Sl \|l\\ \|>\lM \ I I si \D\> in ( i MBCB : r',j TOT: Tiir.r.i: MATI SWORDS The a won) ri sti* (*pu earn v .i;l t!r length of the lUd> tti The %  paet* MprsMBlMg '. lion and nui arr ud with MM* iMMi a*d MMnMi tn i •R • 11 Thl tl. mil Mi pic! %  the SWOT* of Spirit-.. i OorUaa sword 01 Protestant Itisho/t Appmh To Moscow I ;* %  r> of I I %  %  %  %  %  i i;. in. in •ill in the I % %  i tfm IIUMI... u% w r cm —r.r Till: ROYAL ORB. on left of pictni and emeraldIt M |>1>ced in the S f polutaed gold vt.iidrd With I'n right u 77//. i %  JEWELS %  Till". ROYAL SCFPTKE and the Jewelled M.'. S-a I TinKov.it i %  amorist other lewel UM oiet Btr of Africa • lie Cnlllnan Diamond aivl weiKhuiK WfcKB •* pre*ented to Kiwi Edward VII and embodied In th Royal Sceptre. The Jewelled Hut* Sword to the mo.t •.ful and valuable awerd In the i Made of Dataaacua HUL IH L *chli.nd 1atudded with sapphire.. ruhtec, diamond* and other precicu BACKACHE IS YOUR %  WARNING' K. k.. K k „-..H. the an* aim af KidM* TrwU. The k-few.. an (he bUodi filt-i H'hMt IW, (.1 -jt • %  arilrr. %  !*ad ol pur*. t.r... UeW IW-->i to e*e*T •"•• and %  MHla. f*ur hoed rtrtaM n*rj ** %  > art* NHM and aftda. The>i l4 n IUH a >r-ur, • euweVwe and .la awU> rid .— bWod •I M adt Mai %  —— Then ?<** bUad it ,. tkd Crown of England. All Monaich* of Engl.m IWMd with it since It waa made. King Furouk In Monte Carlo MONTE CARLO M Ex-Kins Enouk of Egypt uiv. i i | i iffei drovg U i %  %  i I l nigh! %  %  %  run. i i ol ih i %  : i Hulel Uajetl ort*eT*d 1 for Dlrect-al Casln K1k) < %  know wtthool Andre In the ] : %  i. ml he and the %  R-KUi| i irried on like <>!i at to ki < %  ]' %  ..,, i, ou to m whj i l i ol lionlilcs — r.r. THE BACKGROUND TO EVERY GOOD MEAL IS A GOOD STOVE FALKS IS A GOOD STOVE Make your Kitchen really efficienl with a FALKS 1 IH'J KEROSENE COOKER Three Burner Two Burner One Burner and Table Models in the shades that match your Kitchen for STUBBORN hang-on Bronchial COUGHS AMD COLDS THERE'S NOTHING CURES AS SWIFTLY AS CANADA'S LARGEST SELLING COUGH AND COLD REMEDY BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE MY FAMILY COULDN'T GET ALONG ^XjrVHKOUT GENTLE, DEPENDABLE .^PHILLIPS! ^—•*. !* ttpendtiuU lu>3> SCt'ei | .a a) badl^n*. rttlf pi betel weka .p -ait Mt | i-d. woaOe.f-11, r.'.f,d) IDIAt FAMILY ANTACID-LAXATIVE TV?. YOUNG AND OLD! At an offioJJMf lor ncutroliiirj excess itomoeti acidity and relie*>3 'he pain; and diston'orti of oeid-indigeition. Milk of Mogni-sia. a product o( Phillips, it ore ot ihe (attest, most effective k sown. As o '?a!**, Phillips oc's gently and thoroughly, without griping or discomfort, and without embarrassing urgency. PSitlipj lones up the entire digestive system ... is the idea? anlaod-lu*otive for off the family I Get Phillips today I Liquid or Tablets ILK OF MAGNESIA RODUCTOF PHILLIPS ;,^>r OS!* N fa \> V '^>^ *e** ^55..



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    U Mi AT. DECEMBER 7. 1M SUNDAY \u\oi X I I PAGE SEVKNI I 1 s NOVEL I iltt HE MAS WRITTEN A POLITICAL -BUT IT IS MORE THAN THAT. . NANCY SPAIN WTff 7HO i g' Joyce V 7 Is a now no %  Hfl id %  %  %  %  %  l \ ... of tnr fit lll\ I K II 01 ii i %  to Oarj B* D mode ii %  :. %  l:ka %  September '-' •' % %  *o!Xji'i Joiec VHe i* :nv ftkimff. Carv *as Dorn In ixirnWr.cli'rrv Nor: Bern Ireland nere be aa %  %  i ,n BOUU : naud i. BI mc bad Onlord villa 'hat :id iheir *ngl-Irian v:i rtcuiicr %  ntur^loii tlial He miKli'. i %  and *' I % %  %  %  'i Jnvre nnrrllv mm Hu villa U crtiDlv Oecnuv nis ....... . %  'M .1 A' C III IP .%  : %  r 'hi %  MDf mmna oorrosuondcnc.? u in heaD* on the floor ol ihe li'-ina-room JOYCE CARY puts a tumult into the words of one woman I n*t* lots Of inkier* -n Uiat .!%  < %  Bat at thtnomen; I'm moaih :h u mttini Uie character* m Pr.soaar ol On : e novel Mibltalicd ioda> ooticern* Nina, her cvuain Am, and Chaaiar Nimmo politician TIGHTROPE N : N A cannot, live Ltwut Jim stir is unable to live Qalanc %  I ugn L rope netra. %  jth J in a:nl LTD D .1 n | A.-.-n in my anuuldrr. MM L) ng. bin* all the people lire al %  it founds at thougn he might be rather lun gala Cary of this fan aentlv puttina the letter away. Even of this unknown and slight ly dolly corrcipondent Carv was unatilo to say anythine nnl Cary does not work tn his 51'tina-rojtn. He works in an C -> AKV aaa educated at and Trinity ^College. Oxford where he Just acraped a degree in law Hirn he became a painter, learning ,n Bdmbur/n and Paris and in 113 Be became an adminlftrator ID Nigeria '* At one ump I was .ti complete ch-nte Uwra.' he said. -That's whv 1 say I know what il feels like "0 be a dictator." i lially. nowever nia ncalth drove mm boma Irom rop.cal Alnca and lie wrote hut lirst novel Aisaa bated." Cary'a methods ol working arc unique in my ODi lie imagines a charartn in some s.tuation banging up someone elae. Tlien %  -•a it up. usually in dialogue form and put* < %  i ->:;est dran i arlaai that M ever Urn htad % %  < tne island begins tomoii.'w. The play fa) M (crMMd J1 the Emp.ir is "The i : %  Ahslruther. The drama U gmupa. moat of whleh %  IIUfr-.m Old SchoLirs Asaocutiuns attached to The problem oT providing a aufOf judges Who shall form pa a a h -i Ikraa to laa each iaie i>r Ihe ("I petition bag l" %  one. The Social walfa iramt, winch i Icontawi f Coui \ %  %  'u'ltied In ih.s rcapevi by UM 1 %  bava bat %  .iiueiopn.eM ,,f Uw dranui m BaibadM Among thoae parliciilarl> aatwiated with the work of OM Barbadoa Players wim bava volunteered for the task ore HVa. Laurence Ban ti Mn HatT) Baylay, Mr A It E. King and Mi. Frank Collymore. onwho have playetl a piominmt part in theatiical work in Barbados in recent years are Mi A Groaaimth. Mr. Phllln I l I Mjring. Mt HiIv Tudti i. Ml Golde White. Mn. A U Stuart. Mr. CHaffalow Matthawa and Mr Aubrey Douglas Smith. Two ol of the )udge have had particularly extensive stage experience VI*couiitrgs Dangan, who is also producing "The Thin) Vfatftor" fol %  •dog Players, and Mr. Harold Young, a native of Bar1 baiiws. who*c stag,cam : eluded lours in Ihe W with tiie Oloaaop Rarria Compun. as well a fi-equent ipi*orance in London and New Yoik. I Tintonipeling groups have bacn gh-en tha cfaoloa %  •> %  %  either the trial scwie ft I Merrhanl of W: %  I baaed on tinold ball K John and Ihe Abliot of CahhaT bury Judging will eontimi'UBW DeeenilK-r IBth. The |ndon HOME. DfC. ft. Wind, rain, snuw and flood' Hen I the northern part of Italy yesterday causing at uenlh and I dOMn injured and linettimated damage. In TrMfta, whara tiu"i-'ia';. ., strong from Ihe north, the eity. wiiKl-inrms nnd tan 'i' from tha •* %  Hrvnstalmg the area. s.-\. %  '. ram % % % %  %  ,n homalaai Ind Near Bologna, roads wan dcienly struck by snow mid tral'n M-ya r-'ild man wait the mountain pn dlnjg fi 'in ilrownerl when he wa* blown Into the south to till i "' ur At Modana la -he win Five other cases of injury susCaaaiU on ">e Adrlatlj from TS m.p.h. winds also storms ami eportad m and around ed trnilii Trieste. At ( hmgi-i. naai Venice. Aowed their banfca—DJf. The Canadian Bank of Commerce HEAD OFFICE TORONTO STATEMENT AS AT 31 ST OCTOBER, 1952 ASSETS Co*h on hand and dwe 'rom Bank, ond Barten 1 }H,7.632 Notet of and Cheque* on other Banlii 93.850,31 2 Government and other t I fMX S^coritiei 645.773,027 Other Bond* and Stockt 1 75,737,944 Call and Stvo.1 loam SSSffUl i^-"l 45,397,949 total Q u lt Amu 1,072,756,864 loan, and OlKOunH '£T^!\&SZ£ 673.499.394 Acceptance, and letter, ol Credit foe Cuitomors cso>.1 44,919,820 Bank Prwtiw. 23,250.341 OtherAnet. 6,604,336 Total Ami, i 1.821,030,755 LIABILITIES Note, in Circulation $ 18.708 Depo.it. 1.705.835,854 Acceptance, and letter, of Credit £\ . 44,919,820 Other liobilili.1 _. 2,679,452 Total Uobilitie.to the Publx 11,753.453,834 Capital Poid Up 30,000.000 Rewrve Pond 35,000,000 D ..dendi declared ond unpaid 922,865 Dalance of Profit a. per Profit and Uw Account 1,454,056 Total liability. .". %]7\DM7ii PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT Year Ended 31$t October, 1952 frofit. for the veor ended 31.1 October, l952,before Dominion Government ta.el but ofter oppropriotlom to Continge-l Helervei, out of wh.ch full proviwon l.a. been mate for bod ond doubtful debt. 110.210,636 Provilion for Dominion Government taei *^'^2'92? uau Depreciation on Bonk P,em,„. .1,369,995 5.699,995 Net Profit, ofter the foregoing deduction. i'f-S'iii Dividend. A 600 000 Amount carried forv-ard *'W *' Bolance Profit ond lo>. Account 31 it October, 1951 ~C i 6.654,056 T,on,f..,edto.erv.Fund _5.000.q00 Balance Profit and lot. Account 31 .t October. 1952 '.•*-.•' %  ': %  '' JAMES STEWART N I. HcKINNON alia !iair_ Halo tfloriflea It! tfauierjfl tf TOU faal won out. rl*--iig. •># t'-*', f raw '! >r.i I < ll orovoiiirtf SUO-'MI TO'. Wi • N a^riddy -eiica Ion •"••IT and lor-t up h ">ole rtrvoui ifiMm. Q j -r-, . ,OJ i(i nil l->ae anJ aihauK on iJ r-fiit*(-. BjcKut *nlc Wma is aspetiallv *al>at>i < hPl *W %  - %  — % %  iliu ID vanUitBl anirimtMi a %  • !4-rt•>( KMUIIUI %  •M mn nan lau •! < W a-ar. < B'r at.' IMMT. <%*natiuv*M. l-| awautao and tn •Uxi aaiaa.ai ,.-.<"'. haj) If M r bo^r la a..iu ;.M ai a-l Our* U n wM tar mi Ii _a2t__H .v:.-' 4 an I Ol IKHl'l l| %  .. .. atoi* wi lauthfiJ iour aaa J Youthful Vioor Raslared Tiw aaaaJii M ol •> Saiull* .' lartj.a aad ya'f,r„l a** alsaa %  latrtrT Dwiaf* Uitavfllaul Ih* %  il<> aa* %  > at jatr.,: 1 HE PERI EC1 XMAS Gil I GRAN IS WHISKY ALWATS MELLOW,,. ALM n j ;;// SAMS GRANTS Vro/r/, WHISKY I ui..1 %  *. r.ll, if . ViVliw*"?. !" "i. 1 Dector Praises Vi-fabs ; | M <> OH I RasultsOi %  :•: ras i rite aa ..t.mnm, ha.a mn i 1 'TU'USt %  t nas".s & and.(lain -i lunch MMil a**1 H>a Guaranlccd M .;;„"d"l-:.„. 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    SUNDAY. Ull EMM I ;. laii -I so VV U>VOCATI PAGE THREi: \T mi iiMtit MYSTERY IN MUNICH II. C. H. For Amateurs Farm And Garden RHEUMATISM and agonising THE DEVIL MAKES THREE now | ttheGLoba „,„. ( %  %  highly ndodn 'h a plot that reveals the Jj, T^twi to' disturb 'he serious prublem n( postwar Nan fanatics. It is interesting pianu 100 often in our M1 tnd to note that the tilm shows clearlv the continuing reactions desire w improve tna garden we ol unreconstructed Hitlerites in terms of self-pity, arro r* %  * IO u Proo *?* %  ***.??! Ranee and conspiracy. The authentic backfirounds are a feature of the Bin) which was made in Germany, among the ruins of Munich, with scenes in Salzburg, on Hitler's peaceful -lanfc ..nd re-mas* n>ck-grden* and LhVpooU with the result thai rip garden never achieve* that famous "autobahn" and in the Bavarian Alps. Gene Kelly and Pier Angeli FRBNCHIK is a gaud), plushy. :ire larrrd in %  Story of an Amergarishly mounted Technicolor ican Air Force Captain who ieWestern with little riding, tail* 'hey turns to Munich to find j parplenty of gambling thinking, 'husi .-stabh.hed which By Agricoln MUM ACiKK I I.Tl M THAT W iive in a rapUly channin.; world cliche which fit* the picture wo presets t--.ia\ The title means what it says, however, ami will be briefly indicated latex. Whatevei the medium used, an ample supply of water is tsjaentlal l \ which Io distribute the nutrients. Even if the met age oew, the iden is certainly not new Watei eulturi has been used advantageously by laboratnrv tors for many \**nrs in expo, in ental work demanding close and continuous obeervati >n n plant growIlL BACKACHE GONE) .1 so attractive Many plant*—like many people — disUke change, and when constantly <-hivied and i H different spots about the man family who saved hi* life in lighting and shooting Starring Harden they become unsettled and wartime. The only member left in this rowdy extravaganza are no P ,aci become* home. is the eighteen-year-old daughter Joel McCrea and Shelly Wlnler. l'* different however with who Is working in a cheap nightwith an excellent supporting annuals for they are the Tourist „. ctl( .-i mind, HV wher* etrclub. Unknown to the American, cast headed by Elsa UnthSter. of the garden .m.vmg fresh each ^ml arl^TTTiril thi ~£T *xwlth a gang of gold Ms. Winter, is to£Rj yagr.sa lt Am not matter bee g^lod profitably :„ %  scope of woman who take, over | Sw. I : 1-'I % %  mHm pUnl ^ twm WhVthe* house m a fronuer year, the, are only bird* of pa.t *£ ^ stimulated by 8 hope, to find sage*•** *'> a nua £j* popul-i accounts OS the floating hot of the E*t or the float? eh: Inn gra*. colonies of the %  k nowadays, commercial development* follow cloaeK on the trail of rea:*i.-h results. Is not surprising; that alert ,.i teas she is in with a gang of gold KB smugglers who lie working for *ouns a resurgence of Nazism in Gargiimbl many. Through her, he uncover* lOWB *here she the gang, though the two of them her father', murderer* and * w!e Vben a .pot has been Jj* nearly lose their lives in the awi.ge the killing to which the lofBd k Mil Certgla ****** * **" doing of It. ... an eye-witnes. as a d %  bed foThe climax of the Sim lakes With her I. a bosom friend vesr after rear, If for instance, place in the Bavarian Alp*, with called Countess — played by Petunias did well in one bed last -_.,„ IbriUlttf H-quences of the deathKIMI Lancheitvi Frenchle of year. It's •• ien to one chance that !" defying motor cycle raci > the murderthev will do equally well In the .1'. Hintersec. These scenes lead ers. and at the si-me time. In•aai ipi'i this year mnd the •nme up to the flriiil.' lUy votvai ihe iherlfl ka murder ihmg applies to olher annuals, [limed In the BBQW lOtared nuns i ,r. rfPeertTi ii all comek out of Berchwgarten. A etlsM seain the wa-it Had she and CumBut whvn it comes to establiah_^ mg, perhaps, but nnncthclean. the tst emergivlcUm. i ed planu such a* shrub*, vine* chase is exciting all the waj Hlghlignl 1 the film i. a and pre-annual*, once they are Ot-ne Ki ii, lag kuwea*eown drag>oui tight m the growing and flowering reasonably *hoes this time, and proves that alonn lielween Mils Winters and well kkavt them alone Such i:ill.v adept m a straight liana Windsor, where no holds plant* as vine, and hrubs ... ..... dramatic. If you like that .an he trimmed back l a .„ ,*'V'. , i>. He acts with skill and gives I kind of thing. time*, and so be controlled, and %  > ,; • "• %  !• %  • at persuasive characterIr.vi I %  %  M. :h, screen .,n QcfSiPMl cul to the ground Ue fl POi mosi t-d with tvtth tlneerttj and quiet material K not up n also be beocflcial. tmt, le.ve f Iha eonclae Inforotatttoe whuh humoirr. Pier An^eti. sullenly trd .-\iellent casl ti.e rooti undisturbed. follows It mag be of aomc inPOULTRY NOTES nu.-.-.t of the h.nic-mtf on. Is "i""ii to But. as a locirnt rcl*i Ba>irvin.lt> i Marvlan.i of | Bun wonderful ; oajeehe a from the OH Station. l t.M Stal Plant Industry, states %  ing plants in water oi sand without the u*ieg soil h;.Inta r—l ad siudenu of plant nutution nni otaM men for more than n centiu\ We i -es In poultrv raising d pend upon %  i .I UM location. i %  %  :, %  ': ilkt following fo "Some years ago 1 began to (<•< %  ] l!,. -IT.*' '11 %  houldar" Thro iril tn th* small of mv >ng until • V.ev were of Krusohen an*l was iturprlaed to K d that I got a lutlr ught another ami ^oforr |i was flDJabsd all my pains had I na ID mv arms C lna star OS, incr hat Leo> 1 moving ond beautiful dance-hall girl, has all her usual poignancy and Excellent photography, an effective musical score and good direction make this an enterlalning and fasl-movlng melodramatic thriller ,-iYOff fully eaaesjgaed in crop piiuUi.tuHi Di %  i a lonivii • %  I M n i. M.I % %  ifaam %  %  •i. i II M ". .i-l-l r in all atuvitM op* .1 h ri IilM %  (IMf %  %  nfl o*it.m*n1 M0>i'! !-.,.*. •um.n ran rodx i ..ri tnI .. ., %  II Hi %  u oi -i %  i M rrtaiai i I %  %  I I After the „i sec him as i rnf|ro fro e friend •s him to ban %  %  ala Tllr: LION AND TIIK BOMB A new star makehi ance In Barbadn to play the lead in TH1 ANb THE HORSE showing at : the Pla/a Bridgetown. His name is Wildfire and he is a magnificent black rtaiUofi who though he has never been baton the cameras until this film was made, performs with all the | finish of a veteran Sh. i ll ours with him are Steve Cochran and a delightful young nineyear-old mis* .Jackson. M Though a eoa %  plenty of hard ridim; excltemenl ihe story is qulta difTorent feeling from Ihe run-of-the-i wild horse western Thl lv photographeeriing quences are devoted i %  the rupture of the stallion and tl ing up of %  Inand arc packi 'Xcltement. phui M %  'TI which I ii ranch : and trains him. amax of the picture ll the lielween the home and n raped rodeo lion, with Wild%  e emerging the winner. In COntieg*, there BTO ->'ne de* I u-ling life on I HMO I I the coihov and the small child' Steve Cochran play-the cowboy, who Is beati with diffledlties to keep the horse, that he has taken Illegally, in onMf to save iu life, and boldi with ease again*! the CttWvtealing pi I Wildllre .ijid Shelley JackSOO. Il is tht only warmly human role I have seen him in and 1 hop! be the last BhaUt) I %  rab i m nf some thirty pictures, and I* appealing and natural. Filmed In wan a spectacular baefcgro mountains, plains and acenlc beaut) of '*<• picture is superb. rVKNCHU UM Plaza. Ground Orchids are among j,,,^ ititac plsnt. which seemi to especlfcUllul rtll ,. lt fuiM|1 .,, >lllldllII v lally resem being disturbed <**-,,, vital Importano beras are another Both thcM i{ ., _, ^ limited planu sulk for ages 'f^jjsnna: un(| (i I( i %  iiaUi Sin. -porta that in (lie de cade lust • World War 11. VTVl interest Spaa io.nl* tsfftSUO sforh at the Agricultural Experiment SiaCallfornla. Indiana* New jersey an rat trials Mrete msilt with rireenhouse i i' p (botl ..I ii-ii i n'liiul and lesi with the ideti of lotvtth tbc neaad fo t o%  '. >i. -.in. I An Forces s. pnii oth.up-rooted and when re-planled Ibey are very sknv to %  and i" ,l "' 1 flowering again. IVhSD gnittBd orchids get too thick, ami it seems to be absolutely necessary to do so about it instead <>t taking up the rp bulbs m iietwecn here and ip the bed with fresh mould and manure, and see grorfcSi (M i-ouise (here is the piohlem of the g.rden which is under or rear tree., hi sura %  sardsu Om wa tering %  • % % %  d beds get so bound down and suckTh( Unite-i Btate* Dtl thai Ihe plants rannc fount! SO.II( be left un-distutned s Wog pe^ution ol vagaj t. warden. But all Ihe ,.,, ,,,.,, „,, ha w same, d the u> | s l %  > n • Atkinson -_ i„ peon root, ang pianu-.that n*A*\, Brrti I wo Inna v at to say If tha oil ideapsMdeh and Japan At mi ,. .,,, ,-. ,„i gad, *' ( lUeoal i real !" „ ijnriai ui a a lltions can thrive advaaiagaj ad begnaj ,.I>I.t.> iniiil.ii-tun ,1 ., ti ii "ill g£ a good sraakl] urfaei raruag ggMd ,,i. .,.und< pleta adal UDCOVW manj ol Us sasailar control which can promptly be •akin (mt and ihis w'th BOOd rhare ar watern'K and reguUr applieatiunU|l the nu %  egg>. the %  maturity rtWS* r.i< ti I il .mid eont'niicri breadli lagu .hick; ut m sni game ii I uivolvet I % %  of f r-ll aarprtaad me "-T R KhPiamattc pains and bwkaeha are usually trie result of polaoss K tha blood polaona which :sy %  •! %  and tired kidneys are falling to aipel. For these OompIalDta thara la no nnar treaimsnt than Kruaehen Ralta srhiih cleansaa all tba tnt-rnal organs, atlmnlatse tbam ntal healthy action and thua raatoraa fraahnaas and vigour. .,11 CbamlaU and atorea sell eVuaohsD BABY'S TEETHING need give you no anxieties There nre.1 he MO reetloaa nigbu, a* tassra, no kkaby d i assfdaaa. if you have Ashton A Pa r s—a* Intuits' Powders bandy. Mothers all over the world have found them ^xrUung aasd cuoling adjaj balr adaptable rloth. The geaVutlon must IK%  uiti.ioaerated t.. ip| HH %  not nf QMJgmL In th.Mii.-n i iRuti'>n method, watei i QOS rete i tasedb DI gtveaei .the i ml U railier tislv lrHgOth.ii with t.uti,.-. ...Into.,, : :"li""u?i^ MI esi flower i ihi Mthurtuxn paa ,-. %  -. ..nd lik'-' roots above around Ttie old nif U'l well alone" could rasily be applied to ihe garden. It is good advice. ^ t i. ptOi gqt iient.su M. reka, roo U t plan IM d to it IIS li ( % %  ,.! ho"" a i %  ;";'"" %  nve trssfSM ol .li-.aaae net:to i I • %  la* lavoh • o The WlH oll rai ouaee of proven m i Mrv keapi s 1.1 ti %  %  i. a .i l t land) I ratloi I for lid i.i d oi i solution breading %  illoi icceed i pound .1 CUI '%  .FJltS fc poultr, i Uonaolo i iMii.ici of the n.ecuMui. %  ui n <• i lasts •nd il Esfl -1 Ibey %  ** ^SfSS 'T"!v-. Inue flowering bm| sltei %  %  "; .„,,.. nhfive the soil m I"*"'* ni..len,il nf aulSatDli i" •• J T.l\L W I.M. with nu -rfutl This methi vance on the OtSUM 'ma; the l* siilutloi. .' %  ki pt in elreuletleri asd This w..i i % %  I tilled M i gsstrui tore we niii't Sad out watei reaowi adreeul i erBe n ts lo< HM crop .mo hv ready in prod ,., uoga, the jbe I'd bv grm But %  3 and to poasihilitiein %  Lei th.mt waste. Island TOSCA EAU DE COLOGNE %  PERFUMF FINE QUALITY BEDSPREADS CHILDREN'S SHOES JUST ARRIVED. Till IIXHUYIX Hi .->*'AN STREFT. v..W>* -.-,-.-. WWWWW WII IIII II I IISII



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    PACE FK.IIT si \IM\ VI.\ .. Ml. %  >! Ntl.W. I1WK.MBIK PYRAMID HANDKERC1 11121 S In R kltt and colour* for men and u-ome'n A TOOTAI PRODUCT ^ & \,ute>yourself I ften AD DO YOU KNOW I I —whir fo-Kipji,.aftar troubles you w h-'n own •> 'mhom*? The I T.i your routine and th< gwvernin.* tUgaatlOfi elin.iti • favour.. dirt. IB —I UflMi mate TBuMhfwnik | your %  Orgl": natlpAtionaetsin Always pack a tin r.f Andrews Liver Bftll you travel. *>parkii;i. %  veecent An-1" ant to take, gentle in action help* ynu keep regular under ch conditions Andrews Inner Cleanliness Ladies. OH May Smoke—If And Hill I.nrT B>sic halr-tyl* for th* Oeronatlon hair Is uie back. RIOH1 A variation on the baale style hair I* th* back of th* haad la trimmed wish opt back from th forafasad. and dressed fringe and Ui % % %  .< hi|b at IT*ct at Make Your Hair-stvie "A Halo ••• with Ooddards Llouid %  %  %  B=i silver Polish It %  the ••alien (leaner there la: Just raa't aerate* Uio deUoau lurlaoa of your pre clrsssallver.likssoina harsh Doliabaado Tnuchar than the tarnish -bleb It whip* ofl so aaallr) v tajfj >ftar than all var —tbat' Ooddarda JMMHl aJmaM g#>4 (imlelcinl'; l.iyCIl) H1LVKR VI F atjoywe VITAL CLOW OF HEALTH *, "•MORSES *— PILLS By nnROTfTY i: \t'Kl l \ I ij fc LONDON. Il hat arrived already—trie wty we are lo wear our hair In Coronation Yea*. In a "cavalcade" of styles. Riche-London Jaatl Who will be responsible I lug the hair of many of the la-die* Inside Westminster Abbey— showed a theme hairstyle for the Coronation with 20 variations. (After all, he insisted with good business sense, what is the point of showing just one fashion* One would not suit everyone.) Basically, the theme is a short Ml The hair .* flat on the crown if -'if i.eud At the back it it trtmsned to a length of roughl* four irtrbea and curled upwards rilon At tnre an unusual magpie" drees. This had a white satin front, black *atln bark, and i V-ne I lomn... U,.fii, IV M. Mado br Ihe | | asabm si II, % %  ,. lad.,.., j "l. INGLAND S.P.+C.A. %  %  1 inai the r.eishbeuthood H i QUSuBbed Sausages With \pple Juice 2 per per&on. %  Tamaiu sauco 1 oi : spoon tui< Cooked beans or green pea.*. %  spar. IT) ttW MUaafas nnd when cooked i %  In the fat left civet nfiei I'. %  |.| oT lard oi live oil nan the two I -.-'..i •*uce. peas which yau have already % %  %  i I %  %  .autagee again and let them boil with the bc.ms for a few seemly %  tire middle of the doJi, ihe sausages on top. Sn II -.ares With Bean* Or Green Peas A Itotl Ihe | .l.'o-. applai with sratar and a tiny i> t of lugan P-ei them first of course and ir; pieces throwing away the stones When ready rdeffa iheot. If IM puree is too thick yo^i eg bii of water. Let il boil ., i .vith .i i::_ I rm ikin (be r ireful thai there is not white peel Oil the I IM skin or the add a lew drop* of June IUICI %  -Tri serve hot the puree th* o*M >nd the i It. Sausuues \\ illi Rununa Puree With the i %  feel the %  nd COoft them v ith a unj butter until you h:>ve a golden (iiree it will look RM jam. Fry the UU^I-I or pork chop* and put the puree In the middle of the dish giving it th. hape of a mountain Pi chops or sau*>:ii;> • nrotmd it ami serA-e hot. By JOANNA PACE I CAN Imagine the thoughts of the American soldier who iot into my railway carriage the other day. Whenever he tried to om-ersation. nobody said morn than "Really?" He offered his cigarettes lound: nobody %  smoked. He took some convincing ; that the mixed bag of passengers were nut unfriendly: it's Just thai the English travel in silence 1 DON'T know which hi the more embarrassing. Dining with a man who knows nothing about food, and is bullied by the waiter; or with one who knows too much, and bullies everyone in aighi. I WONDCR why it should take ten days to get a minor repair done to the strap fitting of a wrist-watch? And Why so few :hese days follow the ton of lending you a B*atch until your own is returned'' 1 THINK mot.people than ever arc planning an hotel Christmas this year Friends have %  ttj Ing to book. Th. : very little left under sky's-thc.imii prices. 1 SAY lf| time many of tho London restaurants revised their wine lists. Theie's no Justification tor charting 25s. for a bottle you can buy at a good wine merchants for half a guinea. I WOULD never have thought of it . but my husband, out i'f cigarettes late at night, phoned %  .ink. Cigarette* were delivered—and this message: "Wa t (.ills for all 'orts of thingsbread, milk, flowers—and deliver them to people at all hours." I NOTICED one of the £8 8s %  tore copies of the Queen's Royal nia s ,,u gown. The placard *aid" r Je'*er dressed depr. . 1 WONDER why a 10s. note stay* in the purse so much longer 1 than UK worth of silver? -LES By %  aXTU (.ot OB %  bevoaac %  ladylike II not s., much I matte, of 1 •. ag of Who. when it oaflM t<> the people who derided. r cigarette he's I*. by two members of LM Royal rViul'. The fJuchaw Princess Margaret were lured smoking in sen>iehc Duchea* at spot and the Princess at a F-ns night-club rttrn DK turn %  rrreed of aSa Duchess gmoking on an informal visit to Ptnewood Studios and .•! a formal reception in M..i The Princess smoked in ttht Royal Box at AjCOt Now. during the last two weeks. I.ictur. s have iown the Duchess smoking In Malaya and the Royal Variety Perform.n,.iHOW I i BBTI worried about convee you, for example. smok and trains" Convi i bus; VII PERHAPS in a tram. Do you sinokiout of doors? 1 Convention laid NQ street; YES on the aadl PaWIHAP3 ut a race meeting Do you smoke at public assemI bliea? Convention said NO at a 'reception; YES at a d.< HAPS at a public meeting. I Convention has never been very consistent. It yields now to a roynl behest. But with a yielding comes a qualification Trk be In a long cigarette h> in a GLOVED hand. PURPLE PASSAGE A DA fl |N LONDON fjautt, 1V53) STARTS A CRAZE IN PARIS ( VeaasWaW, l't~>2) trom IRINI RICHARD PARIS, Fridor r-oi.M .i aliMdr intpioat —s diti.mske., MNIIHUfohYchMt o-. (|| „| p .„„, ost. (hoy utin modth .S.th -ould not be QUI ot plate ia lh *•**.—.t thr< bad rf. Ha %  *m >ith insa tU lOdftl to >r f 4 *a<^. ccessory Jtr *>f £t*r C4%At£t$H

      SANDALS for foots fiuUjfc* /IT* pJutdrsH for #,ti*'/zy* look for this label .... *! %  - Attc .WIMU A CO B4UADO! ...ihe IntUta gift of ell \ IONDO !" "-t>lWll.l,|,|,l W . s



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      PAGE TWENTY SUNDAY ADVOCATE SI'ND.VI DM I Mill.I! ^ JAMES LAVER touts Moylair in search of WOMEN'S clothes that MEN admire . THE SKETCHES ARE BY RIX CHURCH SERVICES ANGLICAN I i DM **li m %  M ADVENT | I %  MM I | %WHhN people urn about clothes they usually mean women'clothes And of course they are right, for men's clothes, however respectable and "correct.'* are deadin fact the more correct they .are the more completely dead they ban become They are like fossils But women's clothes are alive like flowers So it **• • :i clothes e er. JUerested in alien Blx and I set om on an •eBnirig'a tour of t! r • Meai siini re* i iranu >f lb* We* End We wanted to see how nomen of ;..e moo* coin* about u* buaneaa cl mah-n* thesnae Women deny It After alt. ton^ns clolhea are dMlgned u mane itieir •earn i-. %  % %  prlaine numU ana %  deny ilu \rdina to tbeni the cloth** tli er are not on %  moat pi | indicated : n rough drapee-as Oddly enougn. i> eir* ago -lie 'uai.on *IM ega thai ..aled 'he necs-.ne waa .,:gH. and the boaom na'ienei %  Women'* lasti %  our 1 of -he h'vl i a* ,n %  n dre** .Ifl nil, %  %  Man* women .. anb ''i daj c i" no< -• >t i' i %  * da atyle The* arem n't coca tall dieaaedie.—-. •' %  %  liun %  u inatior wort and aquai. shouldered j at ice: Do you thins MB* traps her own i i %  %  I ;.ous and an'.' Mx-;al It u in• cry reverse* II i> fluWrr on the MarrM iteath a i n i 'n I %  ., -I and ..;* UM %  %  -> are in i anger oT forget tine 'hat *• %  ne ol llir moat beautiful uoinen and aocne i!ie riererwat couuirwa in the i i htnation la lire I i i %  % %  (5) a oXacnaU.e arteii while Vie! %  %  i .%  inerelv nMUU in luv dr*> \nd a" < %  % %  %  II i ma • ol taatr <• i ., %  %  illlUI anU nvrdrnrr. UFU who had enou.. harm me In my Mariatr tour. •IVISHiiu DVM11. oovmmiiST mu. a. D A. riiiiuii i>-rt* ). fit sra I KCMCDV rO* THE WORLDS O-LS. Mr ,!.-. Il . i w>l 7 IS p rr, II %  MIMIMBn SacMtl -i i N aaVllletad la ll IVrenl Boa? In 01AI %  .11 meet at 7 i p in on WedMaday: ri.ri.m ol Officer* tor trta aenunia >a*r. .'. I 11.. K A O-Ike. raa a. IANI* NATWNAI B*,I-TIT 11 a m Matlni aivd aaliwau. 1 P m aVrr.aena and wtmoti prraetirr l bwih .... UW Kv J B Grant LTh, M i.i-i-r m ihlgl 1 p m Monday. I W X naadar. PtHlay. irauiina foi vautkt ol The Rarb, H |ot Vnulh Movement, (Ml ill IM 1 (Onductid b* lh a>> L Bruce'Claeko .A-iMant Pa.tm and Mr* OWa i)n aunday night neat will b* tna i rnviUn' ThanHaflivinft Seiitc* ifti taht> p ted at the Youth* CatrtTf Tudor Bridge. %  IHIKiM'l niTMii. MirwuaiHi t tmr* H r.rnua. u • m Bet T J furtar. Hoi* Communion 7 p m Re F Vivian H<-:* cammunno DAI KITTM. II a m Mr r Monre. 1 ,i PlrH Holy ComDI3-MONT II a in Re T aVivian: Ho(v Cont.nun.on, T pm MI. Davtea. vitrni OISTIUCT o o IM-T^J r-iley: llohCowutinroon pm Mr. C pnoYlDENCB: II an Mr. O JOWM I p m. Mi Q Baaroinbe. VAt'XMAU. 11 m. Mr D Wnite, 7 Nrw raatAMwNT cai a* M 01 <-ui> I lUVr.R ROAU 10 am Sunday St!>•*.. II am Dlvin* Betvlte. T p.m Toutn I for Chrtlt atevKea at the Ooapei TabeiInacle. TuOnr Street IIIR %  ommert [ -Mlnl.ltr M i-hari* WDRIJ) cuPYHioirr itssravKD in pi %  i %  %  .rhat "i %  K foi a -miui r*anjtanl • van dig Waste of rnoiwy %  will not en %  the efilinnien. <>: oi .-.! %  1,1 tno \> %  -mart re. A PLAQUE MWKS I tit SPKJI Napoleon III ied an invasion —with 50 men Herin ml Shaw O Kcrei.N. 1 Oa n. Sondar ne*i II Ot an. Dlvj-t Mitki. 7 p n. Vwui" W Cbrirt aeevice* > the Usvii TakeiW-eaa. T..a. RUeet Rev |i 11 Walk'* MinliUr iu Mir' BANK I1AIX Id M bJB Runday Reboot 11 RO o-n Dlvin* RervHr. 1 p m YouUi For ChrUt aervtcea M1M Ooapal Tabernacle. Tudai RUeet Barv M B Preui^ihn. Minuter In rnarge COX ROAD: ll H am in,in. Set. v re. 3 pm Rua4 Youlti Tor Chrut aceektea at the iirpei Tab*ri.aacM>, Tudor tlreel PV t W W MinaaM' in charwe rtTTR YILUdi: iaoo am Sund-v •Atuwl. IIRii" Dieine Se.vlra. 1 p.m. Attendmc YwuUi For Ctuiit anelcea a' the Ooapei Tabornael*. Tudor Rum Hi C A Klin* Mim.lrr n tharf* Be aura to lialen to Ward ol Ufa' Ooapei ProMtun.ni* over fUdlffu'lon on Monday wtihl ai B orleek. WILTai* ROAD FATBONAL F7MTTVA1 II ajn Malfli' and RermoR, Ibf Rev. D*acooe>* C. Barrow. Minister in chars'i 3 p*n apecial >ervire whWb .niudea aotee reeltaLoA*, and %  e4ec i itoma by the choir, dur.ng IKia period -Ul be 1^a diainbutioD ol acifu. Mr Joh Ucai. M.B.K.. will taMr part A alive olletlton will he lahen at the door. p ra. Commun.n aervice with add'eai reaehraiit rhrv. C A lahmaL T.J piw Tiieadaj. Xvenmi prayor* %  tth addrawa. by th Bee. U BraaeC'aikr. The aubferl v.r.1 be 'Ramtool marriageJu4gM %  • Teraaa 1-3 7 Bl BAI.VAT10N ARMY RIldOBtTRianW-* Marvet FeaUval Rervlre II am. Ho" n*M Mrrting lit" I'rnaramme rendered b* Youn IVople 1 p m Utvatle* MMUna. Si Major and Mr. W M a tin • %  lonal Cuanmaridar 11RJ1XJFTOWN fWiTIIAI. 11 an. llollnrai Meeting, lain roan,-an MceUBB. 1 pm. galvatlon Meeting Sr,r CapUm Blahop *" i DtAM'lNT) t/OH.NBB llaiteit reatlval Reru-e: II am. H"lli % %  ' Mreiini. 1 pin. FreerAinn -r irndrud bt Tauna ISppJe 1 pi Meeting. lleohmant C HindrouB BOADS HarvM reatiral Barylre: II a.m. MoUII* MaetUif Ipnt ProR'am"'* tendered by Tonng Pedpk 7 P in SaleatWB .Moetlr-g capiam I. Moore. OISTSN i I, %  %  ah : II I kn A Worl tmilh t>**d •<"> ggfRM BRfMI . NMldalaf CeriM Mhn Qlo.t i . laagat tfiaaaoaaf c'oip ol brearf daalrad. And ot cotuar ttw-r wewr decolkt* gown* in tinerrenlnc ednply in order w be cool. Wlial nonaenae I Tlie •ttrartlon principle U Hie eaeai-TMx of wontm-R cloinaw aa erery So bnejW B*M .• K-"I 08 hi tOM IB a 1 U-WUht lor tSe woni.n din.-r w-hoae dreBB wt the back nauun with a big bow—with tiroad rabbon* of a coTkLraatlng colour • rRillnf ilown tTd" aatiit TOO* rtubona git*e> 5-liniieaa arwl IwlRiit And R oertain dlgnltv. for Utat too %  attractive u crrfdM dlRTlltV Revelation Al the prcwent time a wenortt.-eU woman neekA e.Uier to rwVMil lier tlgure hy low im Une or o Maggon! it by I m this child it Nf m .m i %  .. %  .. The llr : Kinper ir cl th' i .f the heithl o) in. AIT Ilia family •eri tt-HI cnircnched as hea : %  a BUI I Vet he %  bap hi fhtt to mi fuiurA man o* dctliny ll -rn at Parts in April 18tW was ihi' third son of King ol Holland, ami Hoftenae Beauhnrnais (LiiiKhtcr nf Jii-iphinittv I H< 'lalni-d as an artlUeri ITieer in ihtSwus armv. bu* l.imtly %  xlled ll." %  pi i upon •i ii"poatlb 111] great ii On the tveiling, ol October >i he arrived In BUai buurg. .secured thr realmi ntal %  %  i \ r< I hiniH-rur ' %  The %  ra nil Impt maent, .ind exile to Atn In IH:CH he :ind I! i England where he ... lot loo •! % %  Ifce pktu'e wore !*• n ol %  &• %  > Watt the pUque BBfa, %  fnliowerii near B)ulujr.c ll. mi iiptiired bruufht i :ind coneli'mned to tual impriso.uni'iu in Of Ham in I '.. Lond tat •tie lovernmanl I Louis Philippe, and arrived in Paris in December 18*8 to | .' and. in 18*2. %  mper t Ilia French Fled to England Under the rule of Nvwleon III. Francflourlghed But the end was coming H illmind o mc mini tiiitri-nch frontier utter the Austrian collapse of 11 B to war with Prusala. In July. 1370. war broke m\ i l-rench were unready, the iiared everyahere Tile Fr. ne!i .irmv grg tiwrwhelmed. ind the crush.na defeat at Sedan broiiaht lh> Young rwopla. 7 p m Raiva kfawung, Srtll C-pl"ln W Blahop. WE1XINGTUN ".TH13TT 11 am Holineai Meet in*. 3 pm. C ranv Meeting. 7 pm, Ralvation Me*i Hnr Mater V. tUbba. CARJ.TVN II am Hollnro MerUnf, 3 pm. Company Meetl-R. J om **alvMien Meet! CapUln 1. BUloUST. Rt'lEHTtRT ntiairtaWB. i parr Bay atreal Kundaea ll a.m and 7 pm Wednaadayi Ipn.A S, -M wbtch In. iludea Trtluoonin of CtirUtlap Bel awe I JleMimg. R-.nnlar I>e-einh*i 7. 1 SakMM t l^aoaw-taea Only Cauae and Creator. GeMr* Teal: faatrua .nltiona whom Uioo haal mail, ihall come And worship before Ihea, O Load thou art Qud alone %  II,. rellewteaf (BUtWea are laarlwded In the l.....-.r.i 1%* Mbl* l-or he nd t waa done r>* comptaskfad, and It ttood la.l PaatfA Ml' • aeaeaee awd Ptah -111 Kay U Shi sertplarr*. hy MARY tIAKIR gDDY. anSnite Mind la the tremor and fruition la iht infln.la img or Idea man•img ironi thra Mind God Trio >aadowdgga>a The Ideal Christmas Gilt Dii MAURIER FILTER TIP CIGARETTES in SPECIAL FLAT PRESENTATION PACKAGES of 50 Each. OBTAINABLE FROM ALL TOBACCONISTS $1.16 per package 50 a WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. SOLE AGENTS. BY THE WAY— v UACHCBM* Ms*anefi -*N III \H I \K COTTON" MBBtlTfl %  •" i latEach MBit A V COTTON SHEITTH 8" a IM" Each ... IJLV-VVIHTt: COTTON SHUTS *" x 90" Each REXWEAR COTTON 111.1 (HV l Ws ?0" x 3" Each PILLOW COTTON 18 Inche, wide Per yard S8.50 $5.54 $4.68 $1.80 $1.33 A SPECIAL LACE DRESSING TABLE SOTS. 1 plrrr rt Round IhW l in. It.s si-l Sq..r P plrrr, ,-. Inchr. r i 14" x If 8a| ... Ovil pber*. IV x IS" s.-l lr. ... 1U. 71. Ma Mc. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & H BROAD STREET WWWTV.'.'.V.V.',-,', '--.',',•,',',-,-,',',',-,-, -,-, In hi I ml: I'radneaaj %  | don't understand why you print thig sort of thing. If it Is not true. It Is utterly pointless. Even if it I* uuc ivlw \. it i-upiMMed to show? Myaetf : H is news, Mrs. Kivegilon will b.Uttered to see her name in print. Ihe mayor will become more popular with tno IOCJI people for his good-natured acceptance of an .iwkwuni -.tonlion, and other papers will bu humiliated at having mbsed the mmvrm wn ryaoa La the place will scan this column f-t the next ten years In the hope of -ecu;K him-el' i | referred to. hi MffAty T HEItK will caterwauhns over the "*fisaal to BUDW the UBttorJ Nations HueadUtNaal, Sclentifle and Cultural Otgunlsatloii to build a :i in the Hols do Boulogne^ 1" set off the Arc dl Moffiphe. It Is N for anj oppoaiUon to this Mirt *f thing t.i be SurCeaafUl that other oTK.itu-.it' ; ivt up-todate pahtci:IL yin IBRJ Ud irlly rherked. Wt n 13 even hear no more pi the H.llf ? %  heme :<• demolish Portlandi Im .IIIH f|"gent's Park, and to i nuie ana Ma i 'tun: palaea capable of housltm a inlllldfi i mpli.yces. Stumihiuft or o/Ae-r I F those who ha*C .' lli.-ii '.'.p.-i -lips I i'lu-v,-d. there is ;ui inereasinE supply of hteel and . diminishing dnand f' i 11 On ,-f tinreaultj of thli la that a .•• %  I arm baa baan able Lo alloeata enough Btaal lo a i to eoabk him to •• i %  ptura iha Qarman mar \ i No buabK humble, is to lie BOOrDCd if it i"" tba tiow of trj.i next thing to do Is to dun p mice In Germany, an' upoti rnorc ahd rnflrg ntouat-l c Ihe situation t-haiigei | at.mi and steel ineeded fci ravel -springs. Talking Point ldcuu>m Inctw**!^ in riirr.1 I't.)porliun !.• lino's dlttwic* from Ih" pi ..111. in (UI*UMtlt>. The nm luiti. five II.tin. n\i the IMSI lairta V. .11 .. ii. -. I %  ..!.... .'I. 111. Nil lll.ll... lll-l. K %  .i dafMM t • von be accused. Ih.rle. I They'll Do It h\cr\ lime 14\ Jinini> ll.ulo So HE GETS THF NOD. c*> ES +) = JUA1P AT THE CHANCE ? ANXIOUS TO uO TO MWK? (ZXJMB£SILLEH.') flSESEMTiNfi V. SNEAKEK, POLITICAL HACK WHO A10*D HEMfcN, EARTH AMP WS C0N6RESSA1AN To 6ET A R.UM J06 SENATORTHERE'S A ptS T OUT HERE FPOMTHE HOME STATE,_ WHO WWTS A 6C.VEBHXEMT JC0 fcTT HE'S GOT LlTTEBS FROM E.tlJy^^Sr gtXV WHO CAN WSITE.FBOM r^ r c^l6IKSS> •'. THE GOvtBNOR VCM'. FSR ,/IV ULCERS SAKE, GIVE Hin SOME BEOTH AMP GET HIM OFF AV NECK! VEOV.I\ GaXT'.twS'VOuVE BEEN AC-c STEP ASSISTANT TURTLE' SHELL CTJSTER IN TM€ NATICNAL AJJARIUM.' ^ISTA M WHOA f nor so FAST' F:RST I HMW| HOW MANY MOORS PO I WORK.' MOn ABOJT DAySOFF^OOIGfcTA PENSION'AUTOMA-IC RAISES' HOtt KAMI AvEEKS'WACAT..-. IS THERE ACOFCEE i '•.--. % % %  _. ^m, • REAL CHRISTMAS QIFTS .'.' DRESS SHIRTS uirludinu AKKUH'. B.VJ>.. I I.I 11.. RENOWN. BitW VIIHKI K ale. ale. in Plain Cnlours and Striped Upsign? Prices from :l !H lo tS.H SPORT SHIRTS Inrludinn KI.ITE. PREMIER. RENOWN, air. etr. in Plain Oluura and Fancy Designs Prices IMIIII lt.5e lo M.Tt BOYS SHIRTS in IMntti Co.otiri and Fancy pMiKnef From l.M tn $.107 SEA ISLAND SHIRTS For Sport .ind Dress Wear From tt.75 lo Sn.4t A MAFFEI SUIT MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. • YOU LOOK YOUR BEST YOU FEEL YOUR BEST AND THE PRICE YOU PAY LS THE PRICE IT'S WORTH "To Stores oa Scores fallorlne;" P.C.S. MAFFEI hSif & CO., LTD. EVERY PURCHASER OF A PAIR OT . JOHN WHITE" or K' BRAND SHOES nURINCl THE MONTH OF DECEMBER WILL AUTOMATICALLY HAVE A CHANCE OF WINNING, WITHOUT ANY FURTHER COST. A "HUMBER" CYCLE COMPLETE WITH ALL ACCESSORIES HARRISON'S -Dial 2664 MENSWEAR Sin;.ii shirts... < ullar Sly lint; Neckties... Handkerchiefs Socks .. -M..II i MBBslgBtj i|tialitv tll.lt -I"' ll-. tiiiietlv und well. Fine Materials ... t ul... Fit.. Shoulders... lots of weave variations... shades that ln\ite inspection. Invite selection! Such is out husinpss. C. B. Rica .V Co. .1 Ba>ll*aa I a>aa



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      BONMT, UK I MIHII I, lM M \lll\ AIHIll \ll i'\i.i nvi. Misadventure Verdict In 6Yea r-otd 9 8 Dea th S Acting Police Corontr >t District "A" when lb* incjui into the death of Sheila Eastmond. a six-veai-nld g&] ol /"t >t. Michael was concluded at the District V*<)TOllilIlOIl > i Aanual A Police Court. Sheila Eastmond died t the General Hospital five hours after she was detained there on Not 29 suffering from extemivc burns on her body. r*. A. S. Ashby said ho performed a post mortem examination on the bod> ..f six-year-old Sheila Eastmond on Nov. 30 n the Hospital IgflghlBlJ that there were extensive burn on the chest, chin and face. In his opinion death was duo air Music Exam. Results 3 I U %  m cash. %  %  will be gratefully received %  town II and an At HiAnnual General Meeting OfBcial Collect"! i promised io let you know at ft* DFX 7 NO. 253 TOPICS BY JOE & ROBERT Plans The result pf the : .U| %  herself U'* B .. \ soon as possible what the Guide* of ihi i Empire ^ Mkod to .io for the H i d guard of ih.Royal % %  hoilg'ni SB2?"rSl : ,hi> rn Music's fbeorj Examination Ch .. l' c !" ^' !" *' *"'*%  fhfcfl w. held <*, Oetober 25. f 5^ a ,. U e B *"* ^^ wa "•"— follows %  Oti'OP ho > Cm-nation is a peiMrs •>. '. i to shock and pneumonia "follow__ .. 1 RrlLW^Ll ing extensive second degree bums. Carl Alleyne identified the body of Sheila Eastmond to Dr. Ashby. The girl was hi* child and used to live wiih him at Watkins Alley. St. Michael. Edna Clarke of Watkms Alle\. St. Michael said on NO* ID shOUt 2.30 p.m. Sheila Eastmond was at her home helping her to cook some food. While she (Clarke) wan pouring kerosene oil into a stove Eastmond wno was standing next to her was burnt a* „ big flare %  H E 3m,1 , G VI; O. Y tJ^^m went up from the stove. Eastmond Smith. G. VI; G. E. Walcott. G. SuW WM Ujen to the General llosp J>• T .a> tor. 0. VI. 0 M. tal and detained. Daniel. G. VI T. E. Grunt, G. To the Jurv Clarke sai,| ,h;.f 1V C OretBidfJO, .; IV; It. W. there IS a standpipe quite near to ('handler. Q. IV: A F King. (. her house. IV; L. S. Lord. G IV. J M Hose Audrey Drakes |7) Of Walk.n* fff** <: W M %  %  Smdh. Q Because ihe Q a Glnde her C< ifiialion I H Bros G Hi H t Carl Ranger, i miMlener in the British Common'-•''> *" t.rahtm C. V r. IT r niw.rt" *''-'"" and Empire and each Oft* Mri It Greaves I M. Mamwng A Guides will be Mr. A T. King L, A. Chad our mm throuk-hnit th Bl Us* N > Howell Ud 10.001 Ihe Bum %  %  litad .fn BoeKerv (<1wl !' Blvi .cf"-i. r to loyalvj % %  i Oardinei AUMIH s.oo d-votion. to hei M|PM* Ifueeii Heiuert A Watson Ltd S.OO Elizabeth %  %  A Co. Ltd So i Invite you ail '• rHttJo <> %  %  >> %  • M o d i ft CO Ud 2.00 ."oroii it :.. i*if Quasn We -t '"f M or the very •!]" p "' ^T 1 "" T h *''• aw UllCllsflly < .MUriUM'l S young, whatever service has been J^ r \ TZ ', M iiiteomc of our own particular DURING the longest recess the 8 taB *w "' h '" wTltte prog 1 OVsssnnL Le Hoi D'VVI Sl'ITE rri mihtart Itxnd %  OPtitATir F.xrrRi-Ts Walteri e*, M e „ c Wfc EniiiH-t^NimptaV tll f n ULSCT1 .N Ui Contss n-H"ffm..r ; ORrni ui-sciur-Tivs naca In 11 MoHaitvrr Oarden K*t EOVPTIAN XBRCNADE Amina u MARCH iF THF IT .1 lolanihr ,.n liVMm ao A* M oi. Jarn1 lajiusi I down DWd by >e.ir. workmen have been buildP"' 1 *, Dtting a small room behind the ''"''. DrvWOBi and Counties SpenkcrV ehair The Chj.mlvr lh l ts ""• 'Ulline of tlie plan is beina: cleam-d and the Boot wh,rh I hilrt *"<• honour to lay scraped. before Her Majesty the Queen. Seats In the House are to be nrt %  *• nOPn tolil '" %  '" -varn lihed indeed aceeplable 10 h"i She hu* The Band wflTbo "Jnder* CaZ! Hou"o'f % Arse'rnr I :. E. Ralson The programme is as follows: — The House w< •oaaaNov '" r ""' r Urtimassd that she srovkl 18 and will moot inln Dec. 16 lOOMvO ^>y_ t ,h< Tf. *?!"*?. DU pleted %  gain Work !-• expected tu be M then N I I H 1 tlOD SAVR THE. QtirCN ^S/. Micfiaet "in l,i,,t'iI Choir %  eirds. 80 n may bi the raeei I card from TOUT company or pack LMsmaW Chaka WMOh will prove |o IM< one whirh • %  • — i> s 1 """ M^irt, %  '. I £ With the whole of life to ChoOH K*r ^ tMiruiii'Li /orship Mr. G. B, Griffith g Polict Magistrate of District "A" vesterday lined Edward Griffith of Thorpes Land. St. James. £2 to be paid in 14 days or one month's imprisonment with hard labour for wounding Oscar Forde of Gtoba Land. St Iflel 1 on his left ear with a stone. The off nice was committed on December 4. Both men had ,1 light after an argument and in th< tight Griffith took up u stone and stria-k Fordo on the U-ft OT Sgt. AUcync attached to Central Police Station prosecuted for the Police from Information received. The St. Choir ha: Michael Combined Hlet wi|.t your palruli ew will choose— 0 much to do. an morn Or Jut! plain dr-anne?* ,,.. to bo turned into beauty, so many KLss Bartrcrarsi %  ^ r^ .ho ,p„„uo, cn TO ,„,.„, 0. '.,; fat believe Uurt ou YESTERDAYS WEATHER RgPORT YEHTERDAV Rainfall from Codnngton. Nil Total Rainfall l .1 month to date: 290 ins. Minimum Temperature: 72.0 •r Wind Velocity: 9 mil*" per hour Barometer (9 ami 29.897 111 IB) 29870 TO DAT Banrise: 61 a m Banstt: B.aft pm Mooa: Full. December 1 Lighting 6JK) p.m. High Tide 7 40 a.m.. 7.13 p.m. Low Tide. 12.57 a.m., 1.06 .I in any other any. n *i'i bo sbow thwt i wnnn MMM uuidol Itavipasseil that way. The uceasion will he marked -"•"'' opportunrUi Will HMp within oncst I ?'o.i P.,1 5 in line with tain nuTnber "• *>'*'< These police constables were done to show that u m part of thi cau Trlbut II %  wiaadarftil always kept busy, as many Tribute It inn* be i 1 "' iUa motorists were unaware of the flowers, painted on the wall ol %  rywham sVlII sudden change. hall Which has l>cen daCOratM "t IM MBM No Quorum At Hcuiing Board Meeting A meatliuj of Ihe Housing Board whuh waa seiiaduled '^r rasterday did not take nbca >' war no quorum. Men eaUnJ wenMr. H. A. TudOr, Mi. J. Hcrkk-M and Mr. M. E. Cog. 3 Tbr KnrbiMlttn l*lirr DOM'S FOR DRIVERS DoiVI roll round a e'.rnei al .v a. adjust your speed before vou get thei. i.inaccateraie sltghtlv round while you are turning. ^ •&** ipontored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and tht blenders of J & R RUM THE SHIRT THAT FITS TO A T MUUOki Of MUUtS KM M ui-lifx < %  < hW pa ^ '•*,*.',','*•, '*,*,*,** '-'**-** VWX*vvV///A'//AV/V#V///////^ .' %  FROM 8(1 YEARS EXPERIENCE Bocony Vscuum has produced "The World Lsrgest Helling Motor Oil", with such records sv — MOBILOIL was In the engine of the Spirit of St. Lasts wlin Idodberg spannse: the Atlantic from New York to Parts, AdaUial Byrd. Sir Hubert Wllklm and Klngnford-Smith, all need MOBILOIL. MOBILOIL lubricated John Coltbs "stallion Special"— holder of the land speed record of 403 miles per hour. And the Bssfcan of MOBILOIL supply the lubricating oils for Ui B MB. "Quean Elisabeth" and BM.S. "Qiwen Mary"—have lobrtcsted the engines of every North Atlantic record hoMer for the p.v %  'i gaaj Por 1\M a few cenU more, you too cm get this same protection for roar engine why be •atisfled with less? INSIST ON Mobiloil 'The Greatest Name in Motor Oils" GARDINER AUSTIN CO. LTD. mmammmmmmm it11tilts oi mi v.osi ... I W.OIIS till IH ALL TtrVtfS"! THE AUSTIN 7 Una BSVBBBMSSBI litlle t nr. vlvli*hl> ruinpiicl. stimtilatini: Io drive, pioviile* all the requirement*, of emuninical family motorina. h is powered by %  hi^h elririeney O.II.V. % %  m-ai. nml incorporulet prerision-hiilll ('imponenls of lilgh i|iiall(y. h BM been uunilerl e;iaerlv all 0Tg iRg world and now it h;ii i l' Barbados. \OU !! h'.i i fail lo lotne in anil Bgel lliiCar ECKSTEIN BROS Bay St. % I S I I \ — i mi run depend on il.





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      P\:l TUTIW si M.U \U\ill'Alt -I S'nw DM I MIIKK 7. 1852 ZZZZZiZZZmt *&& matt tZZHZiiZZiZZzitm-itZZZZZZtHi ?*&Z*ii ZtZi'*** %  ? %  ZiiZ-iitt-tZ i-$-2-m***-*K V* %  %  'at--CZ/2/S7MAS UtTG ANOTHER OPPORTUNITY has come when we must express our Thanks and extend Cordial Greetings to you for your unstinted support during the Year. We assure you that we sincerely appre date your cooperation, and shall always endeavour to supply you with the BEST MERCHANDISE possible at LOWEST PRICES. Here we present you with a SHOPPING LIST which we hope will save you time and money. LADIES! In spite of the difficult times due to economic pressure, may we say "Cheers" with you for Xmas, and suggest that you pack up all your troubles and go down to WILSON'S who will relieve you of your shopping problems and send you home wreathed in smiles. OUt DRESS MATERIAL DEPARTMENT OFFERS:I'laMir Tnble Squat, the smallest lo the largest jit lowest | (it'niiine Linen Towels I" v %  ,i 7tie. M. Itnlli Timek Iroin Jl.2.1 In S2.74 each. Seersucker '.W wide as low as Kile, per yd. American Percales with Borders suitable for Sport Shins. :I6" wide i $1.00 per yd. While Crcpc-dc-t'hine | Ktic. per yd. FRENCH BRASSIERES and GIRDLES The French prwpuWclaim iiiii iii.i .1. Ihr ll^l lirrs„,| In tinl %  • hnni.lil. World, and ihr reaiton la thai lhr> Wfir Ihr ltr.t Brairrr* and (Urdln I. %  '. .MIS,they mahr Ihr BeL Mr vYIIwin -I..I..I Ihr Bn.1 ol Ihrtr durlni hi* Parisian Tour for >our benefit a nd now present you with Simples* BraMlrrr* In Nvln. Satin. Silk and Cotton. il.it) othrr makes with Ihr linrM cup* In all slie* and colour*. Abm Girdle* l" -ml any li. tHi ml star. I'KK'F.N UH.IU' Plastic ( lull. M wide .1 Hlk*. pat yd. Past i)yci Mate 36" wide d. While Shurkskin. 36" wide SI.Nil per yd. American Flowered Tatfetae, lift" wide (if $1.88 Item hi i:. Sheer, 4K" wide B Kfir. per yd. American Plain Taffeta 48" and 54" wide @> $1.68 per yd. American Waffle Pique in beautiful shades (a $1.00 & |LM per yd Chambray 36" wide fl 75c. per yd. Our i oiirlroiis Staff is always .•! Service* GENTS SHOES a Remember you may WBI a Bicycle when vou buy a FORUM. TEN1C or CLASSIC Shoe We carry the beat in these from leading manufacturers. Shoes for Buys and Men in all colours and M.v lei by the best makers :il prices us low a* $8.0(1 | 0 ,|| „\, pr. Gent'* socks: a beautiful assortment from 8.1c. lo $2.08 per pr. GFNTLFMKN : i raaaa GaJaafdtaa nttable for Dinner Jackets u $4.00 per yd. ('re.im DIM* Skin 56" wide (J $10.80 per yd. Worsteds: Plata and Pm Striped from M-*o te $12.96 per \d. lies ment. Flashy and bn the conservative — prices from $1,011 to $2.80 each Cream Serge 58" wide ^u $4.00 per yd. Parson's Grey in two shades u $1200 p.-r yd \\\ Beautiful Spun* and Crepes 36" wide from 80c. to $1.00 per yd LAMBS' HANDBAGS A new shipment suit, able fur all occasions and to match uny colour shoe LADIES' SHOES We huve a complete Ban shipment of these for Children, Misses and I nil. therefore your %  etoetlea ihoaM he made very easy. Musical Powde and Perfume from '1 to each Howls Sprays SI 5.30 NOTE FREE! FREE! One lb. tin of Gouda Cheese to all Custom ers spending S15.00 and over. Feegueaa Fabrics, love. lv for Grown-up Children too. 3G" wide $1.20 per yd. Henlwood Chairs with lane Bottoms u $9.00 each with hard hotioms — $7.50 en. Plvwuod (hairs, unvarnished n $5.00 ea. ladies' Nyl.ni Hose in all popular shades in special Gill I ii M ln|M | U M ve you cle Tyres 2b \ PH. 2K x m — $2.8(1 ea. Tubes: 26 x l 3 *, 28 x 1*% $1.20 ea. Infants' Bottle Warmers in Clown Cases Handkerchief Qlf| Cohtume Jewellery in all descriptions from Paris. Czechoslovakia. The IK. a n d the U.S.A. at Gift Prices Kemrmhcr. Wilson's lead (he way while others merely follow. Cotton Blankets for the tew weather: 60" x 8(1" $4.00 each 55" x 78" $2.88 Shirtiiujs & pyjama Stripes of hiuhesl quali lies and in attractive patterns a only 88c. per yd. \mericun Designed Bedspread patterns, 60" wide a $1.60. $1.68 & $2,011 per yd. These are %  me a H eal value. Tapestry in colourful \merican patterns 36" & 54 wide u $1.00 lo $1.68 per yd. Cur(ain Nets. b| and whole. Silk & Cotton in beautiful patlerns from 51c. to $1.35 per yd. Suit Cases. ln;lit and durable for Air Travel in several sizes from $7.50 to $1300 ea. Soaps & Toiletrie lowest prices. SOMFTHING NEW! Clipstick Mirrors for ufiixiim your lipstick on all or any eceaSBMf, TIICM* are very handy and can be attached to the tin i i by means of a ring clasp. only 3Sc. each. These will make novel and Inexpensive Gilts. >irrx5White Mona Crepe li SI.25 per yd. Jewel Princess Material 36" a $2.00 per yd. Ladies' Dresses, just a limited quantity at keen prices Bus Conductors .mil Drivers. Ion*;-shoremen. Artisans and other workmen:— Don't fiil lo contact us for duruhle Khaki Shins and Khaki Drills from $1.00 lo $1.56 per yd. Athletic Supporters u HJS & $1.98 ea. Shirts! Shirts! This year our assortment is belter than ever and prices ure surprising has. Besl quality BaftWl Tropical S u 111 n g In Fawn. Grey & Brown „ $5.00. $6.81, and S7.29 per yd. (Gabardine Suiting In Brown. Orey Ik Fawn a $4.50 per yd. Plaid Siii.inK in 4 shades 58" wide G tS.31 per yd. White Crepe Q Kc. per (•cuts' Summer Hats, all sizes from $1.92 to $3.60 ea. ATTENTION StH(MLTEACIIFKS:— See us for (he most serviceable yet attractive materials and Footwear in Town at the most attractive prices tee. Housewives, Are you thinking of making your servant a gift? We ascertain Ihul nothing will he more uppropriale ili.tit u Dress; and it will be quilteasy to obtain one of Ihese in cotton from 36c. lo SI.Oil per yd. In Silk from 60r. to S2.00 per vd. Mermaid and Mertex Swim Suits For Ladies nslitutions and other "iii.ioi/uiioiis please note thai special prices will he quoted you for materials supplied, Those of you who hu\e not had (he privilege and pleasure of \ isiun a real Fifth Avenue store in the cs\ The very latest please pay us visit and gel an adequate idea f what this experience is from $5 to $25 creations at prices ; v. \\ li.a. s;il. msii i s .wll rrrluiiil? iiiir.iis.ilit-ir suit-* IM uiukiuK th. .1 pnr< liasrs from us lil N|M-1 i.il olaiilis.il.' |ll i<t


      PAGE 1

      I'M. I. I v\. • SI Mill Ul\ ill \| I When ChiuAtma* Shopping (Don't J>ohqsd ^ vhn J/ts Jwdk Shop ""' 'WMS.. I CIHttl i ;; roMORKOu wn nmm .^ K .~. <.-nr Kll.l — rtrr V(.M I I HI HI til M4RI* I s S |>U DECI MHIIi ?. i^ •.'r.'.:;;; I •srsssss.*.:::::::::'^. LADIES' DRESSES Jual in lime for Your Festival Occasion! ••POUT mill .U'TEKNOON DRESSES COCKTAIL anil EVENING DHKSM s urn st: DRESSES MATERNIT' DBESBBS I" "•• %  Mark MM uhil.' nd |irt-ll> MIIHI .huitrs — also — LOVELY Fl.OR ,1 DESIGNS $15.00 $24.00 New P L ani %  ~ fh. Third VWltr for rbadgg fwjwn prcliaceci •I Oh THI 100SE " BAKRAREE* !* PF.BR KM FORT OSAfiE H1 I ... KIIOHil IHIAIIII %  MM Bl Ml Mli-'lan i l-niapla ROXT %  • m a i '.."''' %  MM MKK<-V RHnn Ana* Ja*M Mil NH 0* i" ROVAI. 1 I* tM I SkO! ithj 'th. m i %  At my i iio lsso a that r* CRaMytar anil 'srhan the play )* staged at the and ll-h *7/./. i/. '"B^nr.P!. •rlM r*over a dozen 1 , l' :ne Oarls* lr. upholstery, peltry and cake mak%  kj it i pHMH irMut p* 'inframing Tea*, rakea. drink.", ice creams will be on sale. There is nn admission fee and the public SB* cordially nvitcd Cwub gaUinji} ffcfiir w faV Ohon rEU. nt BLUE LAGOON Wmticul Fritfrniniitf VfKBUC HUATHWA1TK i fa ) <•$ %  "* —;1 Ladies' The Modern Dress Shoppe HROAO STREET Oner again. Ruth ;irul Peter M invite y .nil h. limilr.l rnrlv apaliSatin is adviMblr. EVENING DRESS ONI.T O Ift.J.'l Si-iisim Trw V., ,II,,-, l.,, Niiihl IH'KKET DANCES will ,,urnn,•!,,,. Wed.. Jan. 7lh BEACH CI'RRY I.CNCHIONS EVERY SI'NDAY O Apnliraliuii lor vinilor, srasm. or hill mnnhcTliip shunld hr ...l.l r %  ... .1 |„ 11.. Scrrdary COLONY I'U'B SI. Jnmfs. T.li ill No. 01(17 ON, NIGHT IN "ttJSa.J rat iROPics SUtrlna wilta OJ.M-. SSatTljl BMa ABBOTT ft f r "Tu v %i MTUT *">—** T* i -it BM ri t WlUl I'obarrt H>ti I "'"""'Il • -AS • WAV •nd M it. I B4J.OTA KIB-rmvATS ArTAISa N-.I SaturSw With ill! |*an BBSS Herbert HI MIR it O A Y TO DAY la TCESDAY 1.30 & 8.15 COLTJMBIA'S KXCITINO DOUBLE hi ... ii.. imori the artist**. part in the musical procramnie at Mt. Sinai Church. Cnrnnfton's Village on Dec. 1. Thp programme begins at 7J0 p.m. other arUstes on the programme will be the Maxwell Vuartet. Dr Wiggins .ind Mr. Ben fllbaon. Mr. & Mrs. M. C. TIIOM \^ Al lasa Viiseum ^\N DEC. 1 Mm Dorothy WilV/ ton. MA., I). Lit. spoke at a Meeting of the Barbados Mutnun and Historical Society on "A Glimpse of Forbidden Slam" Miss Wilson's interesting talk SSaa illiwtrated by pictures. The Christmas Cards entered for the "Advocate Competition" are now on view al .he Museum They will be exhibited until Christmas. On Wednesday Dec. 10. the Annual Exhibition of Art and Handicraft* by School Children for three 9***1 qpHERE will be a cmke sale IB I 4 St Stephen's Church rtuM "ii Friday Dec. 19 at the >l.>re" Trafalgar Strcvl. Rich fruit rsfces, iced and aaeoratad, plum pudnnwa pies, home made .-lard and conkiea will be among the many Items on sale. CMltmm* Toy Sorrier T HE CoaBBiUtM Ol dM StIjwrencf Child Health Centre have arranged for a Toy Service ! le held at St. Matthias Church vti Pnday. December 12. at 4.30 l> m There will be Carols and a short addres.-. The tBTI rw-clved and the collection will be distnbuti children at their annual Christma.. party Yesterday's Weddings Harriett M St. Matthias M ISS CICELY CHf SI 1111,1. daughter of Mr. and Mrs A. O. St. Hill of Haiti nuirrled yestcrdav lu Matthias Church lo Mr. Mai... IK, Campbell Thomas, son of Major and Mrs. A. C. Thomas of The len". Dalkeith The ceremony which look place "t 4.10 p.m. was performed by Rev. A. E. Armstrong. The Bride who was given ln marriage by her father wore a %  tress of organdy and lace. The dress featured a bodice of blonde lace with %  bouffant skirt of organdy sheer ending in a long train A finger-tip veil win held in plac* by lilies of the valley. She carried a bouquet of white %  %  i %  .i,i.e"s lacw und garden ft > Jewellery I • from the %  %  DM I IMi rjour and They ittlred m orchid %  ti riifiled collar trlmmeo ; i>ld juli' • "hpes. % %  niony was conducted by lr. A Parkinson. S J The %  11 L. ni bestman were uerformrd by Mr Ueyd W.i-kes and the Durant. A ree*V'*"*n WJ hfk,(l ^'' BUck Hi-k and ,: %  W HEAL" I ireuj Rovklef Golf Lrcug of 1M2'' ., Iota of fun. Ovei 900 people attended what must I biggest dances of the year. Balloons were < evening a large "be* i nad been sueaended rrs heads was I ass prues were isasMe IB emSeveral bars were going thtoughout the evening, including hot dog and hambijrgef suiis. : circu%  tdBBBOWBi It'* true that many of the elowns war e painted on the walls MM laaa, I ^w a lot ot -real t\\f" ones dancing around. Sitwr juhil,-. r>oNOKATt)LATIOMS u. Mr V/ and Mrs Arlhur N. Chaderi .if -Glendowcr Court, Max*. Ilk Const ho celebrate the %  Be anniversary of then Carlb wisher. .in k and in..•flMR : | Barbnomn* Mr %  nred Goveinmeir Engineer of Siirra Leone. We /'".. %  I mil inn Mi'lUva D R B (CTHBERT ARTHUR HA. M.D.. %  Barb..: old CombcrmeriaT). arrived tatrr on Wednesday from New Yor'. via Trinidad by II.W.I A ". about three weeks' holiday. He wag accompanied by hbt mother Mrs. Ferris Arthur of Brooklyn who is returning to Barbados after an absence of 20 years. Mrs. Arthur has come down for an indefinite period in the interest of he, health and Is reading with er i Pastor Lionel Arthur of linens Vista." Two Mile Hill. Dr Arthur who is Assistant Resident Surgeon at Sydenham New York, hopes to return to Barbados to practise after he has got his degree in -urgery. He took hi* pre-medical at Atlantic Union College and completed big medical at the College Of Medical EvangelistI^*m.i Ltod, California. Paid ffu*inex* Vhit M R CYRIL WEATHERI1EAD. Director of Messrs S. P Muason. Son Co.. Ltd.. returned b> B.W I.A on Friday from Jamaica wban he had been on a %  u-me rtsil 0* p Uninl.'CM*H*iah 'presented at the James Street Church by the choir accompanied i by the Police Band on December ]> .it 8 p.m. This great choral work should be one of the outstanding performances over the i ea.on Admission is by pn>gr8mme and Utefcc ciin be obtained at the v %  Stal l. i II I v The (;ARf)F.N— St %  i TilMOHKOW ^ V mAT*^ msfli M MAWriN a Jrty r.'.l .-• ii vu tad in* ( o raoi oiin EriftuKid c III a %  t*i i.at f -l MAIIMr *r*ON TaDUtTV J'*"" laDBB R\I linn \t >**\ ..-. UOOaiBM Misa Betty Cox and Mb* Kitty Thomas ware the two bridesmaids They wore identical dresses of Invcnder organdy, bodices Of emBHaBHMl .HiKl.n,".;g ,nd> wiUi hooped skirts of accordion pleiited orasndy. Their headdresses were 'ion nets of the same material •rimmed with pink Illy of the valley. They carried ahowar bou'iuet of pink radiance rosebuds Bestman was Mr. T O. Dowdlng -nid the ushers were, Messrs. Harold Roett. Richard Cox. David Inniss and BUI Simpson. After the ceremony a reception was held at -'Dayton". Worthing rue honeymoon is .* %  ,,, 1: Rpc, llt the Crane Hotel. r/iirrsV*/ At S'l. Patrick* A T 4.3f o'clock yesterdnv after noon at St. Patrick"rtoengj C.itholic Church. Jemniott's Lang Miss l"earl Klaine Durant. daughter or Mr. and M^Robert llunmt of Bush Hall wai Ralph Francis llenrv WUllama, aon of Mrs. E. F. Williams-t %  latl I'ort-of-Spain. Trinidad and the late Mi. Thoma* H W I .lams and brother of Dr. BM The bnd.who ^ %  ..s K t*en in marriiige by her father, wore a dress of homton lace and nylon sheer Her Illusion veil was kept Mr, & Mrs KAI.PII WILLIAMS ^ JtST 4 MORE DAYH .' • \5he J&arbatlos 3?layers PREStBTI THE THIRD VISITOR" IHreerl bv \nnette Daagsa AT THF, EMPIRE THEATRE rhurtd*) lltsi A Friday IL'UI— M.30 p.m %  l.n:. I rid.. l-'Ol^-iaa pjll %  hsh papers "E\.n t*twtt and The Turnhad this *sy— MunlrM ,u, Wlt n,| M baffling plot." n iiineiiioii, md • IHUN inc • ntertalnmrnt dellghlfuM> pal across." PRICtt in ADMISSION \TC.HT—Slr SI in.'si.M KM. M \ I ISM I no J, oSc. i All S. AN APOLOGY BOOKING OFFICE 01EN DAH.1 FROM &3u AM i i ORAL Ki>:i 4 II K has been reopened Mrs. E. M. Slanton Manageress Pkaaie in72 GLOBE THkATRE BARBADOS. 6tK Decembar. 1952 The Management of the Globe Theatre Barbados through the medium of the Advocate lake.* the opportunity of tendering our slncerest apologies for any inconveH -iieniv that mg) have beeD caused c> Mr Clayton Greenidpe popular Manager of Alfonso De Lima Co, Ltd., Barbadoi on their recent visit to our Vaudeville show on Thursday Dec. 4th 1MB. For pUbBC information and clarification. 1 am to state that on the show in question, patrons were asked |o retain their half tickets in order that they misfit Ojiialify for the dm* D VA1JCYIUE cycle donati-.i freclv by tlic Agents Messrs CHKLSKA i-AHAtlE Mr i.reenidge iuid his party purchased box tickets for this show, but did not worry to wait Toi their halves, and inadvertently one of our attendant* their half tickets, and iiMliring his mistake, this attendant unauthorised, wrote the numuers of the tlckots purchased by Vlr. Oreenidge on a slip of paper. and handed if to Mr. (Ireenidge r <(i n| al the vamc tin %  Attendant though unauthorised; acted in but lid not notify the Manage! I Lr* of thtAt the d) I i stnge of the Theatre om el M idgg'fl tickets was drawn, and Mr Grernidaa, pragaoted the alip or rttneate aveai blm i iba Attendant The judge• ught rm advice on this, and not knowing the circumstances, u.nugh never doubting the fact that Mr GreeiUdge liad purchased the ticket in question. I advised that thi> %  %  %  i-1.1 not accept the It ROM'OS StOOTKKS CHAIR DISKS CANOES OOT TOY BAZAAR .s q n ,t,new this vear. nl. a selection -.1 hard wcarlni:. practical tovs that will prove lo be an invesluirnt fnr 1953' —And what are VOtJ ciiiii;; for your little boy and "irH • tNIMAL TOYS • MERRY s • TOT-CYCLES • POMES Take advantage of our Xmas l^ayawav Plan: i' Down payment will hold votir piirrhase rhrta,ma " : -anna, BROAD K. I'll,,ii.5I3S K. R. Illllllr & Co.. Ltd. slip as the contest called for actual half of tickets. Mr. OreenIdge's claim was rejected on this. After the show I was informed by members of my staiT about the Incident, but by then it was too late to rectify this mistake. I feel it my duty on behalf of the Attendant in question, and staff of this theatre, to make this ipology to Mr, Greenidge. There may have been no necesslty t,. have this public announce meat as Mr. Greenidge's integrit> ,.s a gentleman is too well known. iiul nevertheless I personally regret the incident, and would be grateful if this apology would be accepted in the light in which it is given. MAURICE JONES. Manager. Globe Theatre. •ft'*JF RECEMVEn R| NOWN SHIRTS— Plain Cols. (Tan. Blur. Whitr) $4.48 HKNOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cola. (Tan. Blue Gray) *4-* RENOWN SHIRTS—Plain Cola. (Tan. Blue. Gray) %&M RKNOWN STRIPED SHIRTS $3.12 HKNOWN PYJAMA SUITS $744. $8.74 & $8.1 \1 VIIRKER SPORT SHHITS (Tan. Blue. Gray) $3.85 ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS (While Only) $ . SKY-SCRAPER STRIPED SHIRTS $3.07 & $3.18