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.

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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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Full Text




1895

U.K.



Line Infantry

'
\

Sends



uez Canal Zone

Destroyer On



’

Britain sent its crack First Infantry Division into the Suez
’ The Socialist leader, Ahmed Hussein, told a
youth that because — Government is unable to
” t e
uarters at
it spearheaded
vasion had arrived in the Canal Zone from Tripoli.
sd coments ree moved a
uez en route to take up a tion off the tense city of
Ismailia where British ‘eene re i
a demonstrating mob. The destroyer C
Princess Elizabeth’s husband, the
served, sailed into the canal toward Ismailia, after arriving

Canal

Seas et He
units of the division

from Abadan in Iran.
Eden Will Meet El Din Pasha
The Egyptian Foreign Minister,
Salah El Din Pasta, will meet
Anthony Eden, the British For-
eign Secretary, in Paris shortly to
tell him of “Egypt's attitude after

the abrogation of the Anglo-
Egyptian Treaty.”

This was stated today by a
spokesman of the Egyptian For-

eign Ministry. He emphasised that
“no negotiations proper will take
place there”. Diplomatic sources
here believe yesterday’s offer by
Pakistan to mediate in the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute may be en
further in Paris during United
Nations General Assembly meet-
ing, beginning next Tuesday.

Socialist leader Hussein wants
the Egyptian Government to
nibit trade with Britain. He said
that such a boycott would “para~
lyze” the Manchester cotton mills.
He called for a huge peaceful
demonstration in Cairo on Nov.
13, the anniversary of the start of
the 1919 revolution,

In another rally, the ex-Minis-
ter of Finance, Makram Edeib
Pasha, announced that his Wafdst
Kotla Party had .resolyed that
Egypt should nationalize the Suez
Canal, break off Anglo-Egyptian
or Anglo-Arab negotiations, re-
ject any joint Defence Pact pro-
posals, and give official assistance
to undeground “Liberation Bat-
talions”, operating against the
British in the Suez area.

A British military spokesman in
Fayid, rejected Egyptian protests
over expulsion yesterday from the
Canal Zone of 11 Egyptian police-
men, and said that the expulsions
would continue as long as Egyp-
lian officials “intimidated” the
native workers employed by the |
British, ‘

Mediation By Pakistan
Sir Mohammed Zaffullah Khan,
the Pakistan Foreign Minister,
had a long talk with Saleh El Din
Pasha~ here recently, and was
@ On Page 8

jeceptions and a couple of wreath-

Ismailia

CAIRO, Nov. 2.

le themselves must act.
‘ayid said that the first
the Normandy in-

destroyer into the

first went into action against
ers, in which

ke of Edinburgh, once

Royal Visit
To U.S. Ends

WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.
Princess Elizabeth and her hus-
band, the Duke of Edinburgh, will
end today their Washington visit
with a whirlwind sight-seeing
tour. With two state dinners, four

placing ceremoni¢s behind them,
the Princess and her Consort will

spend their last hours in this capi-
‘tal—a couple of tourists complet-
ing an all too short vacation.

The Royal couple operated on

@ pre-arranged split-second time

table, calculated to enable them

to see most in the least possible

time and still get away at about
1.30 p.m. on the return flight to
Montreal, then home.—vU.P.

Acheson, Schuman
Confer For 35 Mins.

PARIS, Nov. 2.

The United States Secretary of
State, Dean Acheson, and the
French Foreign Minister, Robert
Schuman, conferred for 35 min-
utes today. Their meeting was
preliminary to the unofficial Big
Three talks, which will get under-
way on Sunday when the new
British Foreign Secretary, An-
thony Eden, arrives.

Acheson, accompanied by the
United States Ambassador to
France, David K. Bruce, called on
Schuman at Quai d’Orsay in what
an official spokesman described as
the “usual courtesy call”, How-
ever, it was reliably reported that
the two Foreign Ministers touched
briefly on the turbulent Middle



East situation on which both Bri-

tain and France are pressing for
firmer United States support of
their policies.—U.P.

= at some “suitable time”.



From All Quarters:

Pakistan Prime
Minister Will
Visit Indonesia

KARACHI, Nov. 2.
Prime Minister Khaja Nazimud-
din disclosed on Friday he ac-
cepted the invitation to visit



He told newsmen at the airport
when he was departing on hig tour
of the northwest frontier province
that the invitation had been ex-
tended by the Indonesian Foreign
Minister who stopped at Karachi
en route to Paris recently. Nazi-
muddin denied the invitation re-
eeived from the [Indian Premier
Nehru for a joint meeting to dis-
euss the Indo-Pakistan disputes,

New York:— Federal mediators
have scheduled for 9 p.m. a

on Friday with ali
officers and shipown-
ers in an eleventh hour effort
to thead off the strike
would tie up shipping in the
A.lantic and gulf ports, Federal
mediater Bernard J, Forman said
the meeting would continue “as
long as is necessary” to iron out
the welfare fund payment dispute
between the two groups.

Toronto:—Dr. Henry Cassidy,
internationally known social work
expert who went to Egypt last
year as United Nations adviser,
died on Friday after an illness
of several weeks. He was 51.
Cassidy has been director of the
University of Toronto school of
social work since 1945,

Washington;— The Government
relaxed the export controls ap-
proving the Puerto Rican plan to
sell 120,000 tong of over quota
sugar on the world market — a
move regarded as the second at-
tempt boost the lagging raw
sugar ces,

Paris:—/ Premier Rene Pleven
said he would call the Cabinet to-
gether on Monday night to discuss
military matters in the presence
‘of economic, political and military
experts,

Hamburg:— Conditions in this
largest German port returned to
normal today with the end of a
ten-day strike of estimated 3,500
stevedores. The walkout ended
after port authority ultimatum
f r strikers was to return to work
or be fired. The deadline was
yesterday when some 1,500 re-
turned to their jobs. Others were
dismissed, Police guards and
mobile patrols are still guarding
the harbour area.

Washington:— The army said
Friday that Lieutenant Lowell
Cooper on duty in Korea has been

meeting
ships’

which





Casablanca Quiet
Today: After Big Riot

CASABLANCA, French Morocco, Nov. 2.
Tough Senegalese troops are patrolling the tense streets of
this Moroeean capital, where Nationalist inspired rioting

yesterday resul
persons were jailed.

in five dead and 40 injured. Some 500

An official spokesman for the French Resident General,
charged that the riots, involving hundreds of troops and
thousands of civilians, were.ebviously inspired by extrem-

ists and terrorists.

The streets of this alabaster-*
white city were calm at dawn to-
day. But behind the facades of
the ancient native quarter, Nation-
alists were believed to ng
further outbreaks before . 6th,
the opening of the United Nations
General Assembly session in Paris,
France is expected to be accused
by the Arab League of maintain-
ing a “rule of terror” in the rich
North African Protectorate,

Almost without ‘warning,
fi broke out at noon
1 7. ee the :
in a_ show an mob of
Nationalists. The Salles opened
up with machine when they
were surrounded by a
throwing crowd. Nati: ist dem-
onstrators were attempting to
halt the voting for the Consulta- |
tive Assembly as a further protest
in their campaign for Moroccan
independence.

Opposition Over
Canadian Old Age
Pension Fails

OTTAWA, Nov. 2,

Opposition members fought un-
successfully in the House of Com-
mons last night against the stay-
at-home requirement in Canada’s
new $40 a month old age pension
scheme.

They tackled the provision of
the Government’s Old Age Security
Bill
pension after the recipient has
been away from Canada for more
than three months in a year.

Health Minister Martin, piloting
legislation indicated that the chief



which would suspend the |

granted a 30-day emergency leave
because of the serious illness of
his wife. A spokesman said Mrs.
Cooper was reported to have
suffered a complete nervous break-
down after receiving a fake tele-
phone call saying her husband had
been killed in s-tion.



U.S. SIXTH FLEET
CAN FIRE A-BOMB

NAPLES, Nov. 2.
The United States Sixth Fleet,
the main Atlantic Pact naval
force in Southern Europe, is capa-
ble of delivering an atom bomb.
But it does not have the bomb
now, Admiral William Fechtler,
the United States Chief of Naval
Operations, said here today.
Asked how long it would take to
provide the Sixth Fleet with an
atom bomb to drop, Fechtler re-
plied: “I imagine there are a lot
of people on the o'er side of the’
Iron Curtain who would like t
know that.”—U.P.



| 13 Seek Captain
Kidd’s Treasure

GOSPORT, England, Nov, 2
A sleek former racing schooner,
flying the skull and cross bones
from her main mast sailed out
of Gosport harbour for the pirate
infested waters of the South
China seas in search of Captain



ne of the demonstrators was! reason for the provision is that | Kidd's treasure,
ed

instantly and several others
wounded in the initial clash which
then spread through the wide
avenues and through the Perot
twisting streets of the “Old City.”
Further Trouble

French Colonial authorities in
Casablanca were certain that they
had seen the worst of the Nation-
alist outbreaks in y rday’s
fighting, but the threat of further
trouble still hung ominously over

the capital. NEW YORK, Nov. 2

A spokesman at the United; The French Deputy Foreign
States Consulate said that United) Minister, Maurice Schuman, told
States observers did not view|a news conference on Friday that
the riots as part of a “deeper;he understood Brazil would sup-
movement”. They were inclined port in Paris the French canten-!
to believe that the rioting was|tion that no Charter provisions
promoted by mere “irresponsi-| are being violated in administer-}
ble extremists”. ing Moroeco, and that consequent-}

During the rioting, mobs

vented their anger on “foreign-!
ers” by stoning several Euro-|
@ On Page 8

{those who get the new universal

pension when it becomes effective
January 1, next, will have con-
tributed nothing towards it. The
requirement may be altered in a
few years.—(CP)



NO U.N. ACTION NEEDED
IN MOROCCO,

ly there was
Nations

tions ir
d

for

recomr

no room United

actior enda-
the Fret

U.P

ich-Moroecan

spute

Aboard were 13 bronzed men
lin their twenties intent on bring-
ing back to England the fabulous
long sought treasure Kidd was
|never able to retrieve before his
}execution early in the eighteenth
}eentury in London.
| They have photostatic copies of
hidden charts reputedly left by
| Kidd showing where the treasure
|—at present prices estimated at
| ©12,100,000 is hidden in a cave on
jan island about 200 miles south
;of Siam in the South China seas.
“From Singapore we already
‘vad news that Chinese pirates in
jthose waters are watching for us
jand intend to get on our track
|; when we are searching for the
| treasure”, said 27-year-old
Maurice Taylor who organised
the expedition. “But if we are not
interrupted I think we shall have
unearthed the treasure and be
jback again in

—U.P.

about six months.!
pe

—__ OO - SS es
; S

= ; â„¢

>

2

a

e

S

ie: Eeek
3
8
E
e
aS
ke
g
>


























U.N. Planes Down
100th Russian |
Built MIG 15 |

8TH ARMY H.Q., Korea, Nov. 2.
United Nations planes shot aown
their 100th Russian built
jet tighter and damaged tour more
today in nine dog fignts, the larg-

day over Korea. All of the United
Nations planes returned safely to
their bases from the dog fights
which raged all the way from
Pyongyang, the North Korean
capital, to the Manchurian fron-
tier.

The Communists. threw. mort
than 200 of their sweptback wing
MIGs against outnumbered for-
mations of Allied Sabre jets,

Meicor jets ant propsuer ceiver] DODAY’S TIPS |

Mustangs.
At the end of the day, the Fifth
Air Force had boosted the war-
long bag of Communist jet fight
ers to 100 destroyed, 22 probably
destroyed and 243 damaged.

On the ground front, United
Nations forces, holding the strate~
gic hill mass southeast of the cen=
tral front bastion of Kunsong,
beat off a series of Communist
probing attacks.

Qne United Nations divisi

tated Maipto eounted ci:
estimated 10,084 additional Co
munists dead, either removed by
the Reds or slain in Al hit-
and-run raids behind e Red
lines.

Farther east, one to four inches
of snow blidhketed rugged peaks |
and valleys northeast of the
Punchbowl Valley. Only patrol
activity was reported from there
and from the western front

Two United States Sabre jets!
shared the credit for shooting)
down the 100th MIG



since the}

Russian built jet fighters first ap-

peared over Korea a year ago.)
IP.

—

U.K. Abrogated
Treaty First

PARIS, Nov. 2.
The British were the first to
abrogate the 1936 treaty with
E t, Egyptian Foreign Minister,
Saleh El n Bey, told corres-
pondents of the French Conserv -
ative afternoon newspaper L*

Mende.
In an interview in Cairo with
Edeuard Sablier correspondent of
Le Monde published on the front-
age of the newspaper here the



‘oreign Minister said; “Our
national cause is evident and
logieal as well as legitimate and
just.”

We are smothered under the
weight of British occupati on }
which weighted heavily on us for }

the past 70 years. This occupation |
concentrated al) its efforts to main-
tain our, weakness and to be abl
to take by this weakness the
pretext of its prolongation”.

“Concerning the Sudan, it
forms since the early days of his-j
tory, a natural unit geographically
and economically with Egypt with-
out counting on blood ties, race,
culture, language and religion
which united Egyptians with thei:
Sudan compatriots. The English
had not taken a hold in Sudan]
before the occupation of Egypt.
Their position in the Sudan is the
result of this occupation. It must!
naturally end with the cessstion
of this last .resort.—U.P.

By R. T.
THE official announcement

Marian

Wladyslaw Gomulka, said to
have been the most powerful)
man in Poland up to 1948, is ex-
Secretary General of the Polish |
Communist Party, Spychalski is
the ex-Minister of National De-|
fence, “the Director of Political |
Education of the Polish Army,}
and Minister of Constructions.

A Government communi,ac
lifting the Parliamentary immun

ity of the two men, said that
they would be tried for anti-
Government activities, but

Rave



no details of the charges brought
against them 3ut these chars

were broadly indicated 4d



NOVEMBER 3, 1951

MiG }

)
est number ever fougnt in a a

| found



me an

Pig PEE

yied
aPC ies
on

ht

GENERAL WINTERTON reviews the South Lancashire Regiment
in Trieste before their departure for the Sudan.

It was intended

that their families would accompany them but in view of the
present situation in the Middle East the families will now be
transferred to the United Kingdom.—Bxpress.





U.S. Entering Era
Of Atomic Plenty

NASHINGTON, Nov. 2

»*
Air Force Secretary Thomas Finletter said on Friday that
the U.S. is entering an era of “relative atomic plenty”

Anglo-

PRIME MINISTER, WINS'

HH...
Se oT alks

——————





= LONDON, Nov. 2
TON CHURCHILL, started a

series of top-level Anglo-American conferences _ that will
probably lead next month to Churchill's visit to Truman in

Washington.

W. Averell Harriman, the top-roving Am-

bassador of Truman and an old wartime friend of Chur-

chill’s, flew into London fr

om Washington today, He is

enroute to Paris to start his new job as the Mutual Secur-
ity (Foreign Aid) Administrator

Made In Korean
Cease-Fire

PANMUNJO\M, Nov. 2.

The United Nations Briefine

Officer, Brig. Gen, Nucko!s, said
that the armistice Sub-Committee
had made no progress today in
its efforts to complete the cease-
fire line across Korea, The Sub-
Committee had reached a genera!
agreement on the location of the
dine across the eastern half of the
iron’ on Thursday, Another Sub-
Committea meeting was scheduled
at 9.00 p.m. today.

Three concessions which the
{United Nations’ representatives
| have offered to make in the inter-
; est of an agreement on the cease-

| : ‘
‘fire line were listed by Nuckols as

i
|
No Progress

| these. (1) The evacuation of all
/ coastal islands above the 38th
. Parallel-South Korean marines
would be withdrawn from a
number of islands they _ have

peized under the guns of United
| States warships as far north on
the east coast ag Wonsan, 89 miles
by 5 of ‘the 38th Parallel, and

““ton the West Coast as far north as!
in| Chinnampo, 50 miles north of the}

which it will have “important quantities” of tactical atom} Parallel. Chinnampo is the port

bombs for use against battlefield troops.
oo

Time BOOKIE FOOTPAD
1.15 Puss Budget Fire Lady
Fire Lady Dashing
Princess
1.55 Calleton Colleton
Vanguard Miss
Friendship
2.35 Sweet Rocket Topsy
Doldrum Doldrum
3.15 Blizabethan Eligabethan
Pretty Way ite
55 Cavalier Cavalier
Dunquerque Rambler
Rose
.36 Mary Anne
Hf Water Oress The Bagle

ua



India Dismisses
England For 203

-IN FIRST TEST

NEW DELHI, Nov, 2,
England today was dismissed
for 203 runs by India on the
opening day of their first cricket
Test match. The piteh, thought to
a batsman’s paradise, quickly
helped slow bewlers and not ene

of Emgland’s batsmen leeked
really comfortable against the
spin bowling. Only Jaek on,
Don Kenyon and tkins

made some effort to knock the
bowlers off their length, but, they
all paid the penalty eventually,

Wreekor-in-chief of Bngland's
batting was leg. spinner S, G.
Shinde who took six wickets for 9).

India has yet to win an official
Test against Enpland.— Cp

’ vy Ay ’
CRICKET
BRISBANE, Nov. 3
in the four-aay match started
heise today against queensland,
the West indies were the first te
occupy the wicket and by lunch
had scored 69 runs for the loss of

three wickets,
W.1. 1st INNINGS



Stollmeyer © Mackay b Smith 6
Rae mot owt 2... cesses es 26
Marshall c & b Raymer .. 42
Vicekes ec Raymer b McCool 4
Walcott not out............ 6
Extras avpyes ae
Total (for 3 wickets) ........ 69

Fall of wkts: 1—1, 2—54, 3—#9

Football Tour Fixed For
January ,

{From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES, Oct. 23
Proposed Windward Islands
football tournament is now fixed
to take place in St. Lucia next
January. The tourney was to have
taken place this month, but it was
inconvenient for most of
the islands.



REDS PURGE POLAND OF
NATIONALIST REMNANTS

RYSER
LONDON, Nov. 2
of the Polish Government of

the impending trial of Wladyslaw Gomulka and General
Spychalski one time top members of the Polish
Communist Politburo is regarded here as the climax of a
sweeping purge of the remnants of Nationalism in Poland,

ether senior officers of the Polish
Army last August.

During that trial, the Prosecu-
tion built up a_ case against
Gomulka and Spychalski, demon-+
strating their close connection
with the defendants who were
found guilty of plotting to over-
throw the Polish Communist
regime, with the help of the
United States and Britain.

Spychalsxi, who was a witness
at the trial, admitted that he had
favoured, with Gomulka’s help,
the drafting the army of
officer hostile Communism
ar R 1—U.P

into
to

i fps s be »

-

If such weapons were made
available to Eisenhower's generals
they might not require as many
troops to cope with Russii’s over-
whelming manpower

Eisenhower and mahy of Tru-
man’s advisers favour the speed-
ing up and arming of existing
allied divisions rather than spread-
ing available equipment thinner
over a larger number of divisions.

The final decision on the new
strategy is expected to be worked
out by the 12 treaty nations at
their November 24 meeting in
Rome. Informants said strategy
which Eisenhower is expected to
outline to Truman would have
several advantages,

Firstly, | Eisenhower's forces
treamiined quickly “th
cope with the threat of aggression
with better trained and better
equipped forces. Secondly, West-
ern Europeans are anxious to have
the best possible defences at the
earliest possible date.
Thirdly: Emphasis on
range problems would
immediate financial burden at a
ime when Britain and other
Western European allies are fac-
ing difficult dollar problems.

—U-P.

Eisenhower Leaves
For Washington

PARIS, Nov. 2.
General Dwight Eisenhower
kes ott for his first visit to the

shorter
ease the





a ———



for Pyongyang, the North Korean
capital,
(2) The abandonment of the

Kumsong bulge — this apparently

means that United Nations’ troops /

will pull back from strategie hill
| positions they have seized west,
south, and east of Kumsong, the
Communist abandoned bastion,
29 miles north of the 38th Paral-
jel on the central front.

(3) The withdrawal from the
Kosong salient on the east coast
this would compel the South
Korean capital division to pull
back an estimated 15 miles or
more from the immediate ap-
proaches to Kosong, 46 miles
north of the 38th Parallel and

North Korea.—U_P.

Prana aaee Tihs
Talks OMEN Fens Week

PARIS. Nov. 2.

tellor will fly to Buenos Aires
tomorrow for the Franco-Argen-
tine Trade Talks beginning next
week,

Pierre Dennis, French Ambas-
sador to Ecuador whe will rep-
resent France at the talks is ex-
pected to reach Buenos Aires
irom Quito this week end.

French Commercial Counsellor
of Buenos Aires Monsieur Basias-
ifet here to confer with his Gov-
ernment on the trade deadlock,
will also attend.

The deadlock was brought
ebout a fortnight ago when the
I'rench Government from Argen-
tine credit in France suspending

United States in nine months}/for all practical purposes the
tonight, fearful the specuiation| F'ranco - Argentine commercial
about hig plans for 1952 will protocol of January 1921,
avershadow his mission of West» —UP.

ern Defence with President Tru-
man,

nisenhower
aware
beaten for his presidential candi-
4acy might dwarf the significance
of his main give
Truman a
ment on
progress,

It has been nine months since
General Eisenhower arrived one
ioggy morning last February, a\
the port of Cherbourg to begin
his “second crusade in

leaves by plane

purpose—to
face tg face
the European

assess-
Defence

his only appraisals have
back to Washington in the
reports.—U.P.

gone
torm
of



YOUTH DEMANDED
MONEY WITH MENACES
FROM BUSTAMANTE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Ja., Nov. 2.
C.1.D. men yesterday arrested
Tack Holmes, i8-year-old West-
moreland youth on a charge oj
demanding money with menaces
from Bustamante. The arrest fol-
lowed a letter received by the
famaica Labour leader last month
which threatened his life unles:
he paid over the sum of $5,000.
Bustamante handed over the let-
ter to the C.1.D.
Holmes.

who unearthed

PIGEONS AND ATOM
BOMBS

PHOENIX, Arizona, Nov. 2.

The Phoenix Pigeon
Club has missed 23 birds and
members think atomic scientists
are to blame Homing pigeons
failed to come home from the
Grand Canyon air races on Thurs-
day and the Club believes the
atom bomb blast near Las Vegas,
Nevada, may have thrown them

Racing

wT their course.—U.P.



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Dial 3113
Day or Night



of political drums :

Europe.
Quring those strenuous weeks he
fas travelled to almost every
eountry under the command oi
his Supreme Headquarters, but



fhe deepest Allied penetration of

Carlos Roura, commercial coun-}



‘| Harriman drove straight to the
heart of the British Empire--No.
J10 Downing Street—for luncheon

with Churchill, the Foreign See-
retary, Anthony Eden, and the
Chancellor of the Exchequer,
R. A. Butler.

The Second Chapter

The four will start discussions
which Churchill hopes will bring
him more military and economic
aid from the United States.

The second chapter in the new
Churchill Government's move to
improve Anglo-American rela-
tions will take place in Paris on
Sunday. Then, Eden will have his
ivst talk with the United States
Secretary of State Acheson, pre-
liminary to a Big Three meeting
on Monday with the French
Foreign Minister, Robert Sehu-
man.

Acheson is also expected to see
Churchill before he returns to
Washington trom the United Na-
tions meetings in Paris, Then,
next month—probably after the
Parliamentary Christmas recess,



CHURCHILL on Friday
gave the Ministry of Educa-
tion to a woman the first
ever §o receive a senior post ~
in a Cogservative Government.
The announcement of the ap-
pointments by 10 Downing
Street named Miss Florence
Horsbrugh, « Member of Par-
liament for 14 years as Educa-
tion Minister. Other appoint-
ments included the Minister
of State for Colonial Affaira
Alan Tindal Lennox-Boyd,
Naval Reserve Lieutenant dur-
ing the war and former Par-
liamentary Secretary in vari-
ous Ministries._-U.P.





‘about mid-December—Churchill
will probably be on his way to
jthe White House, where he spent
so much time with the late Presi-
dent Roosevelt during the war.
Many Things
Churchill has many things to
discuss with Harriman—lIran,
where Harriman unsuccessfully
tried to mediate between the
Iranians and the late British So-
| and

ist- Geverninent, iy
the Middle Bast wh the De-
fence Plan for that area is being
blocked by the Egyptians, Brit-
re-armament programme,
the very critica: economic
and financial crisis ahead for
Churchill's Government, this
winter.—U.P.

BRITONS WILL GET

LESS MEAT
LONDON, Nov. 2.

The Government on Friday
carved the already tiny British
meat ration still smaller with the
announcement that from Noverm-
ber 11 each person will be per-
mitted about 20 cents worth a
week.

Under the rationing system by
price, the new scheme will per-
mit Britons to buy a piece of good
beef about the size of two pack-
ages of American cigarettes a
week, Cheaper cuts would be




slightly bigger.—U.P.





PAGE TWO

C f G
R. AND MRS. R. M. LLOYD- .
STILL who had been spend- ‘ Tonight
ing a short holiday in Martinique, ON’T forget the Guy Fawkes
returned 6n Thursday via Dom- Dance tonight at the Strath-
inica by B.G. Airways. clyde Tennis Club, The dance
begins at 9 o'clock and ticket

Married In Canada holders are reminded that one

hour later there will be # Fire-
R. GERALD TRYHANE, son work display. Besides that there
of Mrs. Tryhane of “Little”

will be dancing at two places and
Heath, Christ Church and the late

ARTIE'S HEADLINE





other side attractions.

Lisle Tryhane was married on I :
October 6 in St. Luke’s United ntransit
Church, Montreal to Miss Norma Iss E, SCOTT-JOHNSON

Annie Gill, graduate of the Her-
bert Reddy Memorial Hospital
Training School for Nursesy and
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
E. Gill, of Notre Dame de Grace.
Mr. Tryhane is a graduate in
electrical engineering at McGill
University.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 5 o’clock was per-
formed by Rev. Ralph E. Spencer.

Maid of Honour was Miss
Sheila Tryhane, sister of the
groom, who was in Canada for
the wedding.

Her Bridesmaids

who was an arrival from
Pngland on Wednesday by the
Golfito left for Antigua the fol-
lowing day by B.W.LA,

Leaving Tomorrow
OMDR. CHARLES HAYWARD
is due to return to Trinidad
tomorrow. He has been spending
a short holiday here.

Incidental Intelligence
A” elderly Yorkshire couple
visiting an exhibition of
domestic appliances in London

“No dear, it is NOT an
election filmi”



were Miss

Florence Larramore and Mis; _, lhe reception took place in the paused to gaze through the glass
Margaret Blyth-White, with little Cak and ine B.ue roorns of the panel of a demonstration wash-
Miss Ann Holtby, niece of the Windsor Hotel The honeymoon ing machine at a bunch of

bride as flower girl. The Bestman “#8 Sp int in New York and Mr.
was Mr. Arne Maki, while Mr, 894 Ms. Tryhane are making

Robert Gill, brother of the bride; ther hom2 in Drummondville.

Mr. Geoffrey Camp, Mr. John "
Gooding and Mr. Hérbert Whit- Cfficial Starter ;
O. P. BENNETT, Official

tick were ushers. M*

The bride who was given in starter for the B, rbados |
marriage by her father wore a Turf Club arrived from nidad |
blush satin gown with a scalloped ©n Thursday by B.W.LA. for the
lace yoke and sleeves ending in Tages. _ 5
points over her hands, a very full Arriving by the same plane
race skirt over taffeta and crinoline W@s Mr. Philip Lattimer who has
with an overskirt of satin scalloped c°oMe over to ride in the races.
fiom the pointei bodice and ex. Another jockey Mr. F. Quested
tendin’ into a train, Her fingertip 4% also arrived to ride in this
veil of Swiss tulle was held in Meeting. He vas accompanied by
place by a headdress of matching M's. Quested.

laundry that was being swirled
and splashed. “Well,” said the
lady of the pair, “if that’s tele-
vision, they can have it.”—The
New Yorker,

—L.E.S.

B.B.C. Radio

rogramme

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 3, 1(f1
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
4m, Association Football, 12 noon The





« Nows; 12.10 p.m News Analysis

Feetyeh at Pane viite Seated Five Passengers (oat them? ahi. i'n

bouvardia. IVE passengers are due to\ 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
The senior attendants wore ~ . leave by T.C.A., this morn-| Service; 4.15 p.m, Rugby League Foot-

ball, 4.25 p.m. Interlude, 4.30 p.m Tip
} oe Tunes, 5 p.m. Rugby Union Foot-
vall,

ing. Mrs, G, Speyer for Bermuda
waile the other four, Mrs. .
Chandler, Mr. H. Thomas and Mr.

identically styled satin frocks, the

maid of honour in bridal pink and 5.05 p.m. interlude,

5.16 p.m
Music from Grand Hotel, 6 p.m



the bridesmaids in bridal blue. ; Music
: 5 c ie ; or Dancing, 6.45 . Pr Par-
fashioned on princess lines with 2nd Mis. H. Lamb are bound for| {0), Dancing, 6.48 Tien ot Bon Mews

strapless bodices and matching Montreal.

lace jackets buttoned from the °
neck, andâ„¢three-quarter sleeves, In Time for Races 7.80 p.m. Pavilion Players, 7.45 pur
They carried colonial bouquets of R. I. O. C. PERKINS, mem-| sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
deep pink carnations. The flower ber of the Barbados Yacht- | reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10 p.m.
girl wore pink point d’esprit over ing team which has just won the | The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editor.
bridal pink satifi with scalloped tornado series in Trinidad, oe Sing ft dain ep ks, Bieruds.
bodice with Peter Pan collar and returned yesterday morning by

tiny puffed sleeves. She carried B.W.I1.A. from Trinidad in time

« » «| Analysis, 7.15 p.m
7 15—10.50 p.m.
ee

Behind the News
48.438 M

C.B.C PROGRAMME









e colonial bouquet of sweetheart for the B.T.C. meeting which] SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951
roses, All attendants wore crown- opens today. The remainder of | {) 91033 9." °° Canadian Chronicle.
less bonne's of the same material the yachting team is due Novem-] 11 32 mes 23.60 M
as their gowns. ber 6 ur.

BY THE WAX...» micnume
ESTERDAY at Waggling Filet mignon is, at present, no sure method of
Parva an important experi- ROM time to ti I Aik dealing with this form of li-

ment was carried out. Working o ume Tl read in resistance. Only by nationalising

on a theory that a rocket driven the papers complaints that the electorate and imposing severe
by a steam generator with a pres- wales in restaurants are grow- penalties for refusing information
sure of 1,860 lb. per square inch !"8 More and more insolent. One ¢an the interests of statistics be
could dispense with riveted drums °f them apparently slapped down maintained,

and tup pallets—(by the old sys- ® Plate the other day and said, The Laundress

tem of adiabatic expansion, con- “D!p your way through this.” Yet 4

densation was too rapid)—-Strab- Who can blame waiters if they in her bower
ismus relied on compression to have a healthy contempt for what N Bromley, trellis screens are
retard expansion and produce dry they are forced to serve in lieu to be fitted to balconies of

instead of wet steam. of food? The right thing to do fats “so t t
Unfortunately, an _ assistant i he send for the proprietor and to dry oon font ie oe the
named Waverley turned the iso- “ick up a row, The next best public." But romantic

young
men will not suspect the truth.
Climbing by eqoe nee to those
silent bowers they will surprise,
not a languishing beauty, but a
sodden shirt, Bitter experience
will teach them that the comely
head stuck in the lattice is not
Sane Se a ern oe promis-
: . ing a flower from behind the ear,
Clearing it up but counting socks. Oh, soap-
CCORDING to a recent inter- scented arbours festooned with
pretation of the Road Traffic clothes-pegs! Ho, merchants!
Acts, a boy on a pair of roller- Leave your caravans, and loiter
shatge is a Se “. ‘ boy on among the laundresses at moon-
si “e used to saying to him, @ne roller-skate is a foot passen- rise! O damp oasis in the desert!
“May T introduce you to your &¢t- Anybody foolish enough to O mirage of ten thousand vests!
wife?” or I don’t think you’ve met Wear one ice-skate and one yoller- Hist! She comes! O nightingale
this wife of yours.” Does his secre- Skate is still a vehicle, and must of the wash-tub, will you no’
tary keep a file? With replace- fix a rear-light to his back. A throw down a collar to this un-
ments under R.? boy on one ice-skate who parks worthy person?

himself in a one-way street is a Who is she ?
s foot passe: ae
CROSSWORD passecaee, ated $8 not inaicg HE search for the leader ot
Peer ar et

thermal screw backwards instead thing is suave satire, in the man-
ot forwards, with the unexpected Mer of the old boulevardier who
result that the generator burst had been accustomed to compli-
into a thousand smithereens. aed oe a when 4 h
: . . leas' m,. er a revolting
A ace ee no f dish of meat he said to the head
: na e Chief of & waiter. “Give my compliments to

tribe in the Belgian Congo

; the groom.”
has 350 wives. His name is Bope c
Mabintsin, and I have a vision of
a butler announcing their arrival
at a party: “Mrs, Bope Mabint-
sin.” and so on 350 times. The
Chief himself is said not to have
met all of them. Doubiless host-

ing the regulations. the gang which. d ©.
osiaat which dopes race-
Bailiff’s tomato horses is a more romantic one

bursts twice than the public realises. Dismiss
| “LONELINESS is conducive to from your minds the conventional




. picture of hideous thugs bribing
wrote. some stable-boys and stealing into the
horses’ uarters on moonless
nights. Dismiss, also, the idea of
well-dressed men in Regent-street
offices, issuing curt orders over
the telephone (‘That you, Ned’

self-reliance,”
one the other day. I knew a horse-
fly in Detroit who grew to rely
on himself to an almost laughable*
extent. When he settled on the
bonnet of a car the inhabitants

said, “He’s kidding himself.”
’ . O.K, Dope Damson Pie’). Behind
Expert Mind-readera the whole business is a beautiful
i th Beachcomber poll is the woman, vital, human, and
first to use expert mind-read- dynamic, It is she who puts the
ers to interview those who wish to dope into the bits of sugar she
keep their intentions secret. offers, with a disarming smile, tc
This device makes the forecasts the unsuspecting nags. Meanwhile




AcTUss
1. Phrow tor the Tank (b) utterly accurate—unless dishonest the Jockey Club is worried abou
4 and #4. Grina together tor con voters change their minds the an _ entirely new drug, which

ids Sam of ali) Weapons

W moment they are left alone. There makes favourites run backwards,









y ae Ht Bot out. (3) : R a
ary onour wears costume 2 y . R
12 Se atin Routine for tne pame upert and tne Lion Rock—20
(3) 13. Begins 9 (3) — ~
! ne end uf 21 (3) é 0



Aggravate. (4)
. Do 1 nod? Ask the glube-fisn. (6)



and help to sto; them it we can ?"*
“Why, of course | will,’ declares
Rollo. ‘Bur what a thrilling
mystery, 1 do wish | knew more
about it."’ So for several days they
do their work unul some islands
appear.

whar Rupert's strange words mean,
bur rhe little bear pauses and iooks
thoughttul. ‘ Yes," he says at
length, “1 chink | know what these
bad men are after, and who ane ot
them is, but | promised | would

Soiution uf Saturdays vuezie
s Suburban

~ Arross
& Gird ,

® Villave



Present of the up and down
ame (3)
20 ma of ites? (4)
21 Cash—once. (4) 22 Stee 4 Acruss
23. Make Sis trv quicksand (6)
Down |
1. Bow a Vane suW a Windpipe (i) \
2 Just piain balderdasth (wo)
3 The history ot saints (9) |
. 4 [race the package here (5)
5 Inauspicious (7)
6 Lass under the wast tuo (4) |
{/ A chemist to yuu ,
3 Shows me as idenvicai 14>
<2 oie epte ts lathe Carnes hy
b e tes ,
T Dame ted ‘eaeee ane a1 | Rollo waits w excitement to know tel! nobody, so wil! you trust me

— a



-

HORROCKSES FABRICS

STRIPED COTTON CAMBRIC________________ gga

COLOURED COTTON GINGHAM__.._______ $8.47

WHITE & DYED COTTON LINENETTE__...... $1.50

PaipieD . COTION CAMBRIC.W. WU Le

PRINTED COTTON FURNISHING_--..__.__._. $1.98
ALSO

ee lO) ee eK, k

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES
: 20:



Dial 4606 :0 20: Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At Last The

- Princess

Tries Black

By EILEEN ROFT
PRINCESS ELIZABETH h@# given British fashion a
boost with the clothes she hag worn in Canada. Canadian,
American and French fashion reports have praised the ele-

gance and simplicity of her wardrobe.
COLOURS.—The dark warm shades chosen for the cold weather suit
the Princess far better than the old irssipid pinks and blues. Back
is an unusual feature. Apart from Court mourning for King Gustaf
of Sweden, the Princess has not appeared in public in black. An
elegant cocktail dress
in the Princess's
wardrobe, as yet un-
worn, is in_ black
satin touched with
gold,
Maple leaf brown is a
new shade. There is
a velvet, leaf-pattern
coat of this, which
goes over a suit of
the same shade.
Robin Red is another
original choice, It is
ne of her favourites
d she has worn it
already on four oc-
@asions.



Olive green is one of
the mgst flattering
shades. The Princess
wore her velvet coat
over a_ matching
crepe tucked dress
several times and the

Bani

of






ee , Evening hues include gold. white,
LONDON is showing suits with
waistcoat fronts They can be not yet worn this dress w
worn either with or without a shirt
LINES.—Now that the Princess
has streamlined her figure (she
has taken two inches off her

waist and hips) she can wear _ tail suit in slate-blue.

I>

‘ese qniné



‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by
LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD,

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.)

Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
‘LIGHTNING’ is a fastener to be
relied upon. Look fot she ngme on the
slider pull.
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,
Acents.



L714









> ask for °

Cussons

LUXURY TOILET

i @ tee \ ‘i

* SS . E
(MPERIAL LEATHER ¢ LINDEN BLOSSOM ¢ BLUE HYACINTH




To-night at 8 o’clock

CLUB
MORGAN

The nest Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
urth o world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing

Entertainment
throughout! the night

Dial 4000 for reservations







BARBADOS
CO-OP COTTON
FACTORY LTD.







the fashionable rounded hipline.
Packed away for a special occa-
sion is an elegant Hartnell cock-














a ee



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951









||) Coming Friday oth ¢ : eet
j Tarzan’s Peril ij PLAZ A B'IOWN jj 704 a
8 ‘Gaeta na I ; DIAL 2310 Geodbye My Fancy’
Chets
TO-DAY rules om Viren “3 — set San Gene
CAGNEY MAYO DAY MacRAE NELSON in
re
-WEST POINT STORY
Also the Color Short ROYAL DUCK SHOOT -

“Extra Speclai TO- am & 1-30pm S New Western Features
“HIDDEN DANGER” “HAUNTED TRAILS”

&

WHIP WILSON

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAME:

JOHNNY MACK BROWN

| PLAZA ui c0



a ‘oday & Tomorrow 5 & 8.W pm
Pee . * 7 - To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
sana aaa ae > pt Mat. To-morrow 5 p.m.

“BREAKING POINT"

John GARFTELD—Pat NEAL &
“THIS SIDE OF THE LAW".
Vevica LINDFORS—Kent SMITH
—————
Midnite TONITE
2 ACTION SPECIALS!

“DEADLINE AT DAWN”
Susan HAYWOOD
Jo-day 1.30 p.m

“Shadow on
Beacon Hill

Midnite Tonite
“Gun Town"
Kirby Grant &









Roddy McDowall “Bad Man of “RANGER OF CHEROKEE STRIP”
SS e and . Red Butte” Monte HALE & ‘
‘Night Mas Eyes’ Johnny Mack “NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS
PARIS combines tweed and James Mason Brown Allan “Rocky” LANE
hand-knitted jerseys for the latest

cquntry suits.



§ blue-green almost aquamarine.
ee een ‘ hich is a crinoline with a shawl collar of

brocade combined with matching weir
ee
Her slender waistline is empha-

|
|

-*
NEW YORK makes Christmas caps

crushed .
gillbox shape is ombred from pink to
ourple, trimmed with an ostrich spray.
coat also goes over a matching brocade cocktail dress.
blue and cloud greys.



EMPIRE

Opening TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily

er

LORETTA

YOUNG

JOSEPH

antique _ velvet. This

and a beau-

The Princess has



sised by full skirts, Length of

coats is longer thar ~— ae Mi vee - }

between one inch an wo x ». j

inches. CECIL KELLAWAY + BASIL RUYSDAEL "gf RICHARD SALE *â„¢94 JULIAN BLAUSTEIN
MATERIALS, — Street velvet is ‘Scréen Play by ROBERT RISKIN + Based on a Story by George Cartetan Brown

first choice for top coats. Cock- EXTRA:

tail dresses are of brocade or “TITO OUR ALLY” and “QUAINT QUEBEC” 5

HATS are mostly small and beret-

Matching or toning felts are chief-

The Princess also likes to have

TRUMAN SAYS “NO”

for
schools in defence areas because
it t

would have required nee

SODSOPSOOOSS

iOS

PE POSES

4

aoe +
POSOSPF OOPS SS ES



SSS 9PPOOSOO POP OOP FIPS

86 OCC OLOEOS

stiff silk. Evening gowns fea-
ture lace, tulle and brocade.





ROYAL

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 8.15
Republic Pictures Presents - - -

shaped, with a sideways lift, so
that the Princess’s face would
not be obscured.

ly sed. Three are feather-
Himined, one wave tny sttenes | * RIGHTING COASTGUARD”

bright yellow feathers, another
in brown ostrich feathers tail-
ored over tulle. The third goes
with a slate blue silk coat and
waffle silk dress and is draped
with magpie feathers.

Starring:
BRIAN DONLEVY — FORREST TUCKER
Make No Mistake . . . It’s A Fighting Outfit.

OLYMPIC

TODAY to MONDAY 4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M and 20th-C-Fox Double - - -
MURDER . . . SUSPENSE in

“THE 13th LETTER”

Starring:
CHARLES BOYER — LINDA DARNELL

And The Big Technicolor Musical

“ROYAL WEDDING”

Starring: FRED ASTAIRE — JANE POWELL
It’s Great Entertainment.

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15



a few “floating” hats in her
wardrobe so that she can vary
her outfits. One of these, not
yet worn, is a Thaarup beret of
bronze ribbon petal rosettes.
me .E.S.

TO SEGREGATION
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.

Truman on Friday vetoed a bill

the Federal construction of

contained a_ provision that



TO-NIGHT
Saturday 3rd Nov.

Refreshments and Bar

brings to your mind's eye the |
pleasant occasion which awaits porn Double - - -
you at QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
when Miss ERLA BISHOP'S &
Mr. ERROL BISHOP'S
DANCE 7

takes place “ap /

Musie by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Ork |

%
CPOE OS

OF ao

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8 p.m.
& TOMORROW
Monty Constance

WOOLLEY BENNETT

PAE EEF EE PEE AE







UNWERSALINTERNATIONAL
in
“AS YOUNG AS YOU SADDLE TRAMP
FEEL”



LLLP OLLLLLLLL

i MONDAY, Nov. 5th &! mn

8 4.30°& 7.45, pom. covor aa

% ABBOTT & COSTELLO - Gi.

a in we .

x “REA WOCE" Joel Wanda ’

. « anc %

1% Tyrone POWER McCREA HENDRIX |

De cae ia hil Hoh RUSSELL John MeINTIRE | | 4 arena nun JAMES GLEASON
* CASTILLE” a eT a eset Ce A CHESTER ERSKINE Proouctign

x 5999555999559 55GOOD ee



Dance of the Year
the

GARDEN OF
EDEN
BALL

at

Paradise Beach Club

on

FUN!

GAMES!

Saturday, 10th November

MOONLIGHT!

Wear what you like and
enjoy yourself in the
Moonlit Paradise







SATURDAY, NOVEMBE







RS, 1951







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



POINT FOUR PROJECT TO AID HOUSING

Three Governments

Agree On

The acute problem of inadequate housing in the Caribbean
area will be tackled undeta Point 4 project which has

been approved. The project

Henry G. Bennett, Technical Co-operation Administrata.,

Department of State.

In a letter to Mr. Ward M, Can-
aday, chairman of the United
States Section, Caribbean Com-
missien, Dr. Bennett said that
the United States Government
has obtained the coneurrence of
the Governments of the United
Kingdom, France, and the Neth-
erlands in a plan under which
the United States will provide two
Specialists to give technical sad-
vice and to stimulate local. self-
help in housing development.
The plan was suggested by the
Caribbean Commission at its last
meeting.

“Poor housing is a problem of
great magnitude in the Caribbean
area,” said Dr. Bennett in an-
nouncing the. project. “It has
been made more serious in the
last two years, when hurricanes
and fires haye made thousands of
people homeless. Self-help, aided
by technical advice and a medest
amount of money for demonstra-
tion and training, seems to hold
the greatest promise for assist-
ing peoples with very low incomés
to build good houses at costs they
ean afford.”

Specialist

Dr Bennett. said that the
project calls for furnishing a tech-
nical specialist who is an expert
in producing building materials
from local resources and’ a person
who is experienced in the organi-
zation and financing of aided-self-
help housing. These men would be
assigned to the Caribbean Com-
mission to assist the local govern-
ments in developing pilot projects,
testing local building materiais,
developing on-the-job training
programmes, and demonstrating
how people can build and finance
houses for themselves under this
approach.

The project also provides for
making available a small amoynt
of demonstration equipment, sucn
as portable _ block-making
machinery, cement mixers, hand
and power tools, and the like, to
be assigned to the Commission for
loan to the local governments.

In order to assure the most
effective utilization of the services
of the experts and the demonstra-
tion equipment, the Secretary
General of the Commission wiil
be responsible for coordinating
the work of the experts and, in
particular, for administrative ser-
vices and liaison with the local
governments of the United King-
dom, France, and the Netherlands
in the Caribbean area,

Demonstrations

According to the TCA announce-
ment, the technicians will see
that plans, specifications, and
methods are developed for buiid-
ing houses that are hwrricanc-
proof, termite-proof, and con-
structed, insofar as possible, front
low-cost materials, locally pro-
duced. They will.set up demonstra-
tions, furnish advice to local
governments and private contrac-
tors, encourage local manufacture
of building supplies from by-
products and other cheap materials
and so on.

The Ca:ibbean Commission will



furnish office . space, secretarial,
and other. services while the
technicians are at the Central

Trinidad, While
they are assigned to the local
governments, those governments
will provide transportation, office
space, afd services. The local
governments gill also pay the ex-
of trainees and provide

Secretariat in

penses Y id
such maps, testing facilities, aud
collaborating personnel as mily

be necessary. 5
The project . will be financed
under the Point-four programme

—
x

pe
. 3

rs

@



‘SULPHAMEZATHI

SULPHADIMIDINE

Se



TAKES
New Plan -

ie

was announced today by

Why T'dad Did Noi
Want Sir Clement

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 23.
But for the intervention of three
Ministers, Sir Clement Malone
might have*oeen chairman of the
Commission to investigate the
alleged irregularities in the ad-
ministration of the City Council,
Port-of-Spain. After Mr. C. A.
Child, K.C., had declined the post,
Sir Clement's name was suggest-
ed and His Excellency had aciu-
ally decided on his appointment.
Fortunately the formal announce-
ment had not yet been made. On
hearing the news, the Ministers

of Health of Commerce and Agri-
time.

culwire set out post-haste to

Government House and informed =————————————-

His Excellency that they would i :
have n of Sir Clement. Ac- O nN Verdict
cording to the Ministers, Sir (pe f|
Clement was a very good friend :

of a well-known medico politi- | 4" Open verdict was returned
cian, On one ‘of his trips to >’ ® nine-man jury yesterday

when the inquiry into the death
ot Arthur Greaves of Pie Corner,
St. Lucy, concluded before Coro-

Trinidad Sir Clement had in fact
spent a few days at this gentle-
man's home. His Excellency took



the information. He has since ™& Cc. L. Walwyn at District “A.”

appointed Hon. Mr. Justice Greaves took ill at his home

Gomes as chairman of the Com- 0° October 20 but before he could

mission. reach the General Hospital he
died.

ADVISORY COMMITTEE py. a. Clarke told the court

that on October 20, about 7.

APPOINTED p.m. he saw Arthur Greaves of

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES, Oct. 23
As Advisory Committee to the
recently instituted Government
Marketing Organisation, guaran-
teeing minimum prices for vari-
ous local food crops, Government
has appointed: M. A. G. Hanschell,
Director of Agriculture (Chair-
man); E, Gittens Knight, Compe-
tent Authority; Hon. C. St. B
Sylvester, member of Council for
Carriacou; W. E. Copland, Wilmot
Humphrey, Mrs. Geéorge Grant
and a member to be named by the
Economic Development Commit-
tee of the Legislature
Vo, .ffl.arW?-t hrdl emfw mgvvb

PRELIMINARY MURDER
HEARING BEGINS

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)
ST, GEORGE'S, Oct. 23

Preliminary hearing has begun
before the St. George's’ Magis-
trate of the charge of murder
preferred against 19-year-old
Rustan Williams, who was re-
cently reported involved in a
stabbing affray by which his 43-
year old father Darwin Williams,
met his death in hospital after-
wards. Rustan is said to have
intervened in a quarrel between

Pie Corner, St. Lucy at St. Peter's
Almhouse. He was groaning and
his pulse beat was irregular and
weak. His mother said that he
had complained for his stomach,
He had the deceased sent to the
Hospital. Mr. N Carmichael,
Government Analyst said that he
examined parts of the viscera
from the body of Greaves, There
was no evidence of poison,

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination
said that death was due to defects
of congestion of some irritant
substance.

He said that the stomach was
congested and there was the
presence of some gritty matter.





Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Mary E. Carol-
ine, Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Sun-
shire R., Seh. Lydia Adina S., Sch
Molly N. Jones, M.V. Jenkins Roberts,
M.V. T.B. Radar, Sch, Marion Belle
Wolfe, Yacht Keskadee, Yacht Marsaltese;
M.V. .Charles A. MeClean, Seh. Frank-
hyn D.R., Sch Rosaline M.. Sch. Lueille
M. Smith, Sch. Gardenia W



ARRIVALS

his arents, His mother was 8.8. RUWA, 5,144 tons net, Capt
p

among the witnesses who have Heraldsen, ie Te Vincent.

already testi DEPARTURES

already testified. Sch, MARY M. LEWIS, 09 tons net,

Cspt. Marshall, for British Guiana.
Motor Vessel CARIBBEE, 100 tons net,
Capt. Parris, for Antigua,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1 A
YESTERDAY
krom TRINIDAD—

H. Ascough, C. Lawson, W. Bennett,
F. Edghill, P. Browne, H. Weaver, G.
Scott, I Perkins, I. Clarke, R.Woolston.
From DOMINICA—

ON THURSDAY

CARLYLE NOEL IS
CHAIRMAN. AGAIN

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGES, Oct. 23.
Members of the St. Andrew's
District Board have re-elected as
Chairman Hon. F. Carlyle Noel
who was returned an an elected
member in the recent Legislative
Council general election, Mr. J. V.

Redhead, Head Teacher of the gharp, Roy Bumstead, George Hulland.
St. Patrick's R.C. School, was From BRITISH GUIANA—

ON THURSDAY
Drakes, A. Marshall,
H. C. Humphrys,
Bohnne, M. Veecock

DEPARTURES—by BWIA

elected Chairman of the St. Pa-
trick’s District Board.

‘ost to the United States

M K. Frazer,

E. Humphrys, D.



at a total c

Government of about $68,000 for Fer BRIT pe Ul
the two.year period of the ee James Meakin, Joseph Sellier, Joseph
gramme. It is hoped that work jodriguez, Bisa’ Defreitas, Poneo De-

will be under way by January 1. freitas, Marie Toledio, Dosin Chase

to tecommend
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the sails for the schooner will be finished in abeut two months’





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=

MEN FROM AR )UND Browne's Beach give Ernest Lord a hand
in launching his 64 foot long schooner “Confident LG.” which
he and two other shipwrights took 15 months to build. Lord is «

He expects

Davidson Takes.
Dyuantite To B.G.

The schooner Philip H. David-
son (87 tons net) left port yes-
terday evening with a cargo of
dynamite for British Guiana. The
motor vessel Caribbee will also
he sailing this afternoon for An-
tigua and St. Kitts with dynamite.

The Caribbee is expected to
return shortly with a supply of
fresh fruit from Dominica and the
Davidson is expected to bring
vice, firewood and charcoal from
British Guiana. Both vessels are
consigned to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association.

Also leaving port yesterday
was the motor vessel Lady Joy
(46 tons net) which took empty
paeking cases and general cargo
for St. Lucia. Lady Joy will too
be bringing back fruit from St.
Lucia. She is consigned to
_— Hanschell Larsen & Co,,



Natural Causes

Death by natural causes was
the verdict returned by a jury
yesterday when the inquiry into
the death of 52-year-old Eugene
Edwards of Collymore Rock, St.
Michael ended at District “A”.
The Coroner was Mr, C. L. Wal-
wyn,

Edwards died suddenly on
October 8 at his home. Dr, A. §.
Cato who performed the post mor-
tem examination the next day at-
tributed death to natural causes,
Mr. N. Carmichael who received
samples of the viscera of the
deceased body said that he found
no evidence of poison in any of
the parts.



Radio Telephone System

THE Police Department assisted
vy the Electric Co., has started

erecting wireless masts at the
Central Station, District “B”,
District “C”, Distriet “E” and
District “F” in preparation for

the arrival of the new radio tele-
phone equipment,

The new 90 foot steel tower
mast for the main controlling
station has been erected at Dis-
trict “A” where the main control
room will be located,



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Young Faith Healer
Besieged By Crowds

e By H. 0. HUSBANDS
Trinidadian born Sam Mathura, is making his name as a
;good preacher and a faith healer, wherever he goes in Bar- |
badws.

The people of St, Peter, St. by his local followers, said that
Lucy, St. James have responded to he was called to preach, It ali |
the 20-year-old missionary’s happened three years ago — he |
teachings, and now in St. Philip was then 17—when he left his |

home in Sen Juan, Trinidad, for

school by taxi. “All I know is

that I felt the presence of the)
Holy. Spirit.’ Asked of the)
nature of his experience, he |
calmly said “it is very difficul:
to explain. I don’t want to sound
supe jous, but I saw some-
thing e the spirit leading a
mass of people among whom I
was.”

After his conversion, he
started to preach, He would
lgave school on evenings and hold
open air meetings. He joined a
group of six men who practised
“Divine healing”. He left school
at 20 when he began praying for
“the sick.

large crowds besiege the preacher.

Even if curiosity causes the
large gatherings at his meetings,
it is not without good resuils
because in the three weeks he has
been campaigning in Barbados,
he has effected (through the
Power of Christ, he says,) mir-
aculous healings to no fewer than
six.

Evangelist Mathura is making
a West Indian tour with the
specific purpose of praying for
the sick. He started from Trini-
dad where he began his — faith
healings and Grenada has since
seen him. He plans to go nex
to St. Vincent. oe

A vear ago, Evangelist Mat)
startel praying for the sick @
today, he can show about 150

}

writt@ testimonials from peopl€ ‘ducting meetings a Oistins
of Trinidad, Grenada and Barba- Christ Church and he hopes

hold public meetings at Queen’
Park before he leaves Barbado:
‘ far St, Vincent,

Among his focal _ collection,
there is the one of Iretha McClean

dos who say that they have been
healed through his teuehing.



of Six Men’s, St. Peter, who
Stated that she could only glim. S1EEL BAND CONTEST
mer during the day and

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGES, Oct. 28

On the night of November 9
big steel band competition, in-
volving fifteen bands, will take
place at Queen’s Park. The win-
ning outfit, it is hoped, will go on

could not see at night since 1943.
“Thank God, on October 24, 1951,
since Bro. Sam prayed for me, |
can thread a needle,” she said in
the testimony.

No More Pain

And then there is George tour of so ¢ the neighbouring
Sinae’s {ot Fak. Rod, Stina eo
Peter), He said that he was

practically paralysed. The Evan-
gelist visited his home on invita-
tion and “I am having no more
pain, nv more sorrow.”

“I am_ inter-denominational”,

——

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

First Church of Christ, Sctentist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street.

Mathura told = “I firmly be- ie ae

lieve in the unity of all the, sundays

churches and I preach to that wee “2b an Bervice whieh
end.” His’ doctrine is Christi- jneludes Testimonies of Christian Scienc
anity. Healing

Subject of Lesson-Sermon; DOCTRINT
OF ATONEMENT

Golden Text; H Corinthians 5:17. If any
mon be in Christ, he is a new creature

behold, ail

But it is strange enough that
Mathura is Christian because e
was born of Hindu parents. He,

is the fifth of seven children. | tinge age tre based away:
His family protested

at his The following Citations are included in
accepting the christian religion, ‘he Lessen-Sermon; The Bible; He hath

he said, but as soon as they saw | shewed thee, O man, what is good;

; 5 Micah 6.8
his success, they were all cON-| Selence and Health with key to the
verted. They now encourage Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy |
him. Be scientific unity which exists between

and man must be wrought out in
How It Happened life-practice, and God's will must be
Brother Sam, as he is petted - iniversally done Page 202
















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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR



f)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid, Broad St., Bridgetews



Saturday, November 3, 1951 rs



WATCHMEN

“ONCE again the House of Assembly
caused the loss of a valuable piece of legis-
lation when they refused to agree to the
amendments of the Legislative Council to
the bill to make provision for the protection
of workers’ wages.

The original bill sought to prevent
employers making deductions from the
wages of people employed to do manual
labour and the amendment by the Council
excluded from these provisions people
doing clerical work and watchmen. It was
the exclusion of the latter which gave rise
to the objection by the House.

' The Council in reply to a message from
the House stated that they were not pre-
pared to waive their amendment and as the
legislative session wil: end next Tuesday
it is not likely that another bill will be
passed . The benefit which would have
accrued to people employed in other fields
of endeavour will now be lost and watch-
men will continue to work under the same
old terms of agreement and be subject to
fines or deductions from their wages in
case of loss of property for which they are
responsible in the course of their employ-
ment.

The underlying difference of opinion
which influenced more ‘than anything
élse the reason for and the objection to the
amendment, is that the duties of a watch-
man on a sugar plantation in Barbados are
considered to be of the highest importance
to the success of the estate. The watchman
is selected because of his reliability and
his knowledge of the people and the
district in which the plantation is situated.
He is both feared and respected and so high
is the regard for him that his word is
usually accepted against all comers in
matters affecting the plantation. This was
demonstrated some years ago when a plan-
tation watchman was the only witness in
a case of larceny in which he was also

assaulted; and when the defendant appeal-

ed against conviction and sentence by the ,

Police Magistrate of the district, the
Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal
agreed with the then President of the
Court Mr. Justice Jackman, that the watch-
man was a lone hand responsible for the
protection of thousands of pounds’ worth
of-property and in a case where he was a
man of integrity the Court should protect
him without demanding the corroboration
of an eye witness,

It must be conceded that the reliance
which must be put upon the word and
worth of a plantation watchman carries a
corresponding responsibility and it is
known that he can do or allow considerable
harm to the sugar industry of this island if
he does not do his duty.

The members of the House were of opin-
ion that the old practice of deducting the
watchman’s wages when crops were stolen
should be stopped. The members of the
Council were of opinion that the removal
of this safeguard might give rise toa
laxity not in the interest of the planta-
tions. It is on this bone of contention that
the bill has been lost.

There will be a sharp division of opinion
on this point and in keeping with the much
vaunted boast of freeing the working class
from the shackles of the employer, those
of socialist principles will refuse even to
attempt to reconcile the difference.

In: the meantime, however, the benefit
to people in other avenues of employment
will be lost.

This is not the first time that the Council

has amended a bill in a manner of which

the House has not entirely approved, but
it would have been better to have agreed
to the amendment and during the next
session delete the offending addition
rather than to have jettisoned the entire
bill which occupied time sorely needed for
other measures.

$300 Closer To Britain

By FRANK VINER.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The Work Of A British | Thoughts For |

Member Of Parliament

I FIND people have—conflicting

ideas about what Members of
parliament do. Probably you have
yourself. That is to say your

views on Members of Parliament
or legislators almost certainly
conflict with the views that Mem-
bers of Parliament hold about
themselves. I can speak only
for the breed in Britain
But as a journalist I spent some
years observing Members of Par-
liament before becoming one
myself; so I know what they look
like from outside the cage, so to
speak, and I now know how it
feels to be behind the bars.

Of course, every Englishman
tends to look on his M.P. as a bit
of an ass, That:is traditional, part
of the English character--and no
bad thing, in a way. It prevents
anyone from becoming too im-
eortant and dictatorial, and stops
pomposity in public life. But. after
all, the Member of Parliament
represents a democratic way of
life; and while it is harmless
enough to poke fun at him, criti-
cise him and so on from time to
time, we do not want to let the
profession fall into disrepute.

In all human institu.ions, no
matter how deep and respected
their traditions, it is the contem-
porary human element tha!
counts; once that slips from grace,
the institution may languish.

Changes of a Generation

The M.P.’s profession has un-
dergone some fairly drastic chang-
es in the past generation or so.
Certainly it is true that up to the
first world war it was helpful if
not necessary to have a good deal
of money. Now I think it can be
said of all parties that money
does not enter into the choice of
a candidate, He need have no
private means, There is, however,
a lot to be said for an M.P. hav-
ing a profession or business of
his own. It saves him from being
a professional politician and helps
him to bring to the nation’s
councils some special and up-to-
date knowledge.

So you might say, 7 think, that
the entrance gate has got wider
but the course beyond is consid-
erably harder: yes, considerably
harder. Half a century ago an
M.P. represented perhaps 8,000
people. Business hours in the
House were short, Attendance,
save on special occasions, was op-
tional, We all lived at a more leis-
urely pace. A private Member,

inant amemiplascsegibinniaiiesia

in this paper my journey through
Europe, together with such com-
ments as occurred to me at the
time,

In the last ten days I took to
the road again, but nearer home,

As you are aware, a General
Election was in progress, and
those of us who have constituen-
cies which are not on the danger
list are sent to places where wis-
dom does not rest so firmly on its
base.

Audiences differ like children
in the same family, but my
favourites on this tour were Ilford,
East Ham, and Leyton,

My Waterloo At Acton

Just why these outlying sections
of London should be so lively and
responsive is difficult to say,

Nor are their interests parochial,
They want to hear about Britain's
position in the outside world; like
Rosa Dartle, they wish to know
about everything and they heartily
dislike Farouk. They really do—I
mean about Farouk.

AT ACTON, however, I met
my Waterloo at the hands—or,
rather the throat—of a woman.

Before the meeting a _ loud-
speaker arranger-ent was playing
Ivor Novello’s lilting music from
‘The Dancing Years” and a fine
— was ready to make a night
of it,

But hardly had I got started
when a woman at the back com.
menced a strident monologue that
never left off,

The Speech That Won
ieee speech went something like
si! —
ME; I now come to Persia.
HER: Gwan! Wotcher saying?
Nah wot’s the matter? It ain't true
it on I know what you're like
and....

VOICES: Shut up! Keep quiet!

ME: I am sure, madam you
want to hear—

HER: Gwan! Wotcha
you're talking abaht?
yourself. Wot's the use of talk-
ing? I won't shut up. Gwan the
whole lot of you,

ME: Madam, I am sorry for
your husband,

—_——_—-
SS

think
Shut up

never hesitated for a word and
began each sentence with the em-

ALL Wanted To Hear=

Not very long ago I described But One

W. F. DEEDES, who was
elected to Parliament in 1950,
describes the duties of mem-
bers: ‘Democracy demands
from her representative the
qualities of public entertainer,
welfare officer, lawyer, legis-
lator, friend, and confidant’.

ent, local problems to investigate,
and constituen.s expect and like
to see him—anck quite right, too.
His iocal organisation may run
into twenty branches—perhaps
fifty in rural areas—and the Mem-
bers must keep an eye on all their
social activities and speak to them
at least once a year.
could take it yt must mever be forgotten,
quieuy. He Was paid nothing for moreover, that an M.P, repre-
we job, : sents everyone, not just his owr
Alter the first world war a party. So on top of party work
salary of £400 a year was paid, phe must be available to the mul-
rising to £600 in 1937, and to titude of local organisations anc
£1,00u in 1946. That sounds quite voluntary bodies which are part
a lot of money. But quite « lot of the fabric of English life.
of work—and expense—goes with He must be at home in the
it. Wi-h universal suffrage aM olybs and ‘pubs’ of his consti-u
M.P. now represents perhaps ency where the real sense is
40,000 to 60,000 people. A fan~ tIked by chaps who would no’
tastic weight of public business gream of turning up at a public
is now concentrated in Whitehall meeting. If I were asked the mos
and through the ministries ther important asset for a successfu"
in the House of Commons.

not seeking office,

M.P. | think I should say
In the modern welfare state strong digestion.
the M.P. has tended to become the ,
welfare officer for his constituen- Now I have dwelt a certal

cy. His mail may run up to fifty amount on the constituency sia-
letiers a day, ra tnebs Ss dozen of the Member’s duties becau,-
perhaps are personal problems to that is where the great chang
be taken up with Ministers—to has come about in recent years. 1
whom an M.P. has direct access, is not ‘so long he: a Membe.
The House meets, I suppose, about could pay, aes £1,000 a year t
thirty-five weeks in the year, his constituent} organisation any,
Officially business rung from 2.30 Visit the place; twice or four time.
to 10 p.m, daily, But sometimes 4 year. Now his constituents pu
it drags on into the small hours. im in the way of earning £1,00

A Host of Minor Duties a year, and tney like to have

: , close view of how the trick i
There are morning committees gone

and a host of minor duties such after all, no one is compelle:
as showing parties of constituents to take on the.job, and the youn,
round the Palace of Westminster. man who aspires to public lit
In the summer an M.P. may ought to know what he is in fo
spend a couple of hours in the pefore he starts. There are goo
morning, twice a week, doing things and bad things about a
this. The parties that worry me this, The Member is, amon
are the school-children, They are other things, one of the nation
too intelligent. I have an ap- legislators. If he is to do his jo
pallingly bad memory for dates, properly in the House he ough:
and I find that as often as not the to have reasonable time to reac
children have had a special his- to study, and to keep abreas: of
tory period on the previous day current affairs. But what does thi
as background to their visit. They mean? You might Say it meats
do not hesitate to put the Mem- knowing all about Germany, or
ber right. Marshall Aid, or Asia; or Persia
Weekends can be the busiest But there is more to it than that.
time of all. The Englishman’s Today it also means knowing
weekend is supposed to be pri- what goes on in the daily life o
vate property but that does not the constituents,
apply to M.Ps. The House rises
early on Friday and most M.Ps. sometimes that there ought to be
ere off to their constituencies,
probably for a meeting

or two of world problems and so on,

that night. ; social contact with the electors
On Saturday there are visi's to is never a waste of time. Every
pay, local public activities at now and again you will meet <

which the Member muct be pres- @ On page 5



“Why not?” said Mr, Smiti
“Tl fly you over tomorrow anc
we can be back in London cr
Thursday.” It was tempting, bui
I could not get away.

IT IS said of him that he never
lost a friend or an enemy. Towards
They were such a charming those who oppose him he is relent-
audience, too, less. For those whom he likes

In the end I beat a retreat to there is no kindness or service
Wembley, where there was some too great.
coherent opposition, but no La His financial operations stradd)e
Vengeance to guillotine the ora- the world. Asked once how he
tory. Wi made his fortune he answered.

The Spirit Of A Nation ~sruussad aq 0) uaym buimouy fig,

Late that night I took Voltaire’s tic.” He ought to be doing wel)
“Engiand” from my bedside table these days.
and, browsing through it, came on Friends Of Britain
these words from a letter written THIS is a time in our affair:
by him to a friend in Paris: — when we should be grateful to our

“All that I wish fog is to see friends.
you one day in London where you When Munich was looming ur
will feel the strong spirit of this in 1938, a young New York barris-
unaccountable nation, ter named Lawrence Hunt chara-

“You will see a nation fond of pioned our cause in America wich
their liberty, learned, witty despis- words of fire.
ing’ life and death, a nation of When war came he urged imme.
philosophers; not but that there diate American intervention and
are same fools in England; it may proclaimed that Britain was figh:-
be that French folly is pleasanter ing the battle for civilisation.
than English madness but by A FEW weeks ago he wrote ii
heaven, English wisdom ‘and the New York Press that, despite
English honesty are above yours.” ll their troubles and problems, the

A Remarkable Pair Of Men English-speaking wor}d would sow

I WONDER if Rodgers and see the beginning of a great Rena;
Hammerstein wil be here for the sance like that of the 16th Century
opening night of “South Pacific’ .IN OUR “own family there
at Drury Lané. They are a re- Premier Holland, who has sent a:
markable pair, as diverse in tem- assurance that New Zealand will }
perament as Gilbert and Sullivan. with the Mother Country conx

Hamme:stein is a big, shy flood, tempest, or fire.
sentimental fellow, who would He is a man of quiet voice anc
give any of his productions to a calm demeanour, but his spirit has
down-and-out management jjust the stuff of greatness,

phasis of a railway engine shriek-
ing into a tunnel.
By BEVERLY BAXTER

So while it is tempting to think |

more time available for the study}

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2°, 1951









—













NOW IN STOCK

PLANTATION & FACTORY
| LABOUR SHEETS

Politicians
V. The Citizen And The State.

IF it is important to define the functions
and responsibilities. of the State it is no less
essential to understand what are the rights
and responsibilities of the individual citizen
with relation to the State. Both Individual-| ¥
ism and Statism have their roots in human|s
egoism, “Individualism is the reign of
2goism in the members of the body politic:
statism is the introduction of egoism in
sivil power. Both equally suppress society.”
that is why the State cannot be content
with a negative vote. It must bestir itself to
oromote an increase in the culture of its
2eople and the national wealth by actively
encouraging agriculture industry and com-
nerce as they can best be encouraged.

The individual must never be considered
48 someone opposed to the State, as foreign
x independent of its activities. Because he} X

s always, by virtue of his dignity as a per-|Â¥
on, im a privileged position, is always supe-| % ¢c
ior to the State. “The State is only a means
or the perfection of the individual. It must
always consider the common good and the
country’s welfare and not the triumph of
he interests of one party or of private}?
deologies or self-seeking ambitions. To
sovern is to serve others not to serve oneself.
t is a betrayal of Government when those
vho govern seek to apply the power which
hey wield to gain their own personal ends
r to promote the interests of one class ot
;persons or of one party. Every individual
‘vitizen has a right to civil liberty, to relig-
ous liberty to domestic liberty. He has the

jright to buy, to own and to dispose of his
| ,wn work or property. He has the right to
46 and come, to practise commerce and in-
\ dustry; to form associations with others like
{himself. The law of the State will regulate
and protect these rights, but it must never
i violate them or limit ‘them unjustly. As a
complement of these liberties the citizen has
' political liberty, the right to take part di-
cectly and indirectly in the affairs of the
state. But with all these liberties the indi-
/idual has no right to the liberty of evil.

It is indispensable that society should
iave secure guarantees against the abuse of
-uthority, but it is no less indispensable that
t should be protected against the abuse of
iberty. Liberty can serve both good and
:vil. That is why people must be educated
o use liberty only for good.

“Only people who love order, people who
re virtuous and respectful of authority and

Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.



——=

DOMINICA
CIGAR

On Sale at Your Druggist






)



;





The Elegance
aw can aspire to great liberty and enjoy its
dvantages, To want liberty with little of Tapestry

/irtue and with very little respect for au-
hority, which is the source and defence of
aw, is like wanting to ride a fiery charger
vithout reins and not to fall in a precipice.”
Liberty and authority are the two wings
n which human genius flies to the highest
veaks. Take one or other away and there
s no flight. Used together they provide us
vith the means to achieve true and healthy
lemocracy. And this kind of democracy is
ound where individual citizens have ade-
{uate means and rights to oppose public
sowers when these powers threaten individ-
ial liberty, but which have no such rights to
ppose the action of authority when author-
ty is concerned with the triumph of justice
nd honesty. In this healthy and true de-
nocracy social classes are not destroyed:
hey draw closer together and are establish-

‘d with the spirit of brotherhood and Christ-
an charity.

lO SS
ooo eee

a a em
——————————_— —rwJFX





























Tomorrow: The Social Question.

to help them along,

FORTUNATELY for him, Dick

Rodgers

oxygen,
His only rival

but the cash that lingers on.
The Flying Financier

is so astute that when should t i 1 2
he finishes drawing up a contract femme rp i ft ie po

the lawyers have to be given

as a_ business
man is Irving Berlin, With com. ;

posers it is not only the melody

“Dizzy” Goes Into Action
It was my wife’s idea that sh:

canvassing. Disraeli, who had jus
had a bath, was looking like
little angel, which he isn’t.

For a time all went well and nx
eceived googles of admiration, bu
eventually they came to a three
family house with the window-
display cards evenly divided—Con

One of the Americans coming servatives, Liberals, and Socialists

over for the Drury Lane opening

WHEN the door was opened, Dis.

is the famous Wall-street financier raeli saw the other dog at the heac
Ben Smith, who uses airplanes as of the stairs and, with a roar, wea

wf they were taxicabs,

into action, At,last we had a coali-

I met him in London for the tion, with all parties trying to sep-
first time at lunch on the Sunday arate the comBatants,

heforé the Turpin-Robinson fight

Apparently the fight was a draw

and said how much I would like although Dizzy didn’t seem to think

to see it.

so.—L.E.S. }







AN OPTIMISTIC REPORT
THE London Times has devoted a lead
ng article on the publication by the Colo-
tial Office on the new proposed Constutional

thanges in British Guiana. It said:
“It is now some years since a measure oi
1 olitical advancement was promised to
3ritish Guiana. No doubt it was overdue, if
‘omparison are to be drawn with neighbour-
ng West Indian colonies.
“Delay was imposed not because the ter-|
citory was backward compared with its!
neighbours but because of the complex mix-|
ture of races there.—B.U.P.
!









2
Oo
>
a
aa Re
a ae ee
|| CO Se
} rc a a ;
— GG Gl SSSI

|
|



tourist dollars, the largest dollar
earner in England, is a painless
way for European countries to
pay their dollar debts,

Adult Suffrage For British
LONDON, Oct. 19. | Guiana

THE time is coming when Bar-
bados will be some $250 closer
to Great Britain on the air routes

the traditions ot the past”. The

members of the Commission were |

NE
(

Many points of interest for all

For the
é The primary difference between] Colonies in the throes of consti- impressed by the “affection and INGRE. Ts
of Pan American World Airways, first and tourist-class service jis|tutional advance are to be found . y : nostalgia tice whieh the’ pre- = een) ‘ WEEK-END
The proposed tourist-class ser- one of spaciousness. Extra seats|in the Report published at the {¢ss0r of Imperial History, London to us.” 1928 constitution, with all its im- | F
vice’ between the United States are addeq to the tourist planes| week-end of the Constitutions! University. ; ' ‘Communalism, the Report goes Pétfections, was regarded. The
and Europe according to Juan anq no meals are served aloft,|Commission (1950-51) for British The Secretary of State bas ac¥ on, “is Structure and functions of the

‘ y often the confession
cepted, in principle, all three! q failitte to. oe together ml 4
recommendations. The Commise respect” wal aves rise to greater
sion has come to'the conclusio problems .than those it seeks to
that while the present system o! compose”, toot

government in British Guiana hag — This further comment on racial- CO™mission feel, “is not inapt”. |
been honourably administered, “i€ ism follows: Special measures are suggested |

frippe, president of Pan Ameri-
can World Airways, will offer an
opportunity for the man or woman
with an average income to fly
across the Atlantic. With a holi-
day of two or three weeks trav-
ellers will be able to fly from New
York to London for $405, a differ-
ence of $306 from the present
$711 first-class fare.

PARTY

MILK FED CHICKENS
MILK FED DUCKS
DRFSSED RABBITS
FILLET STEAKS

OX _TAILS

FRESH VEGETABLES
GOLD BRAID RUM

Ex

Pan American’ has been serving] Guiana,

the Caribbean and South Ameri-
ean with tourist flights for over
three years.

Executive Council now to be es-
tablished will be very different



For Your CAKE

Outstanding among the Com-
mission’s recommendations _ for
inne eae in ce by

: ;,,| another commission as “politically
aceon, 0, cxtend, this, service] Precocious” are. the following:
posed by other trans-Atlantic we
airlines and their respective gov-] introduced at the age of 21.
ernments. Pan American is now 2. That there should be an in-
»ressing for approval of their pro-| crease in the proportibn of elected

from those of the old Court of
Policy but the latter title, the

is cutworn and no longer satisfie “There is nothing to de in the R i

tw e preeate in the Report for a people of con-
the wishes of the people”, and that in racial diversity. mauler of siderable interest — the Amerin- |
the Colony “can well sustain races has not proved to be any
further measure of constitution barrier in the United States of
advance » America or in Canada to the emer-

That universal suffrage be dians—oldest inhabitants of Bri-

ish Guiana. From numerous proud
and Warlike tribes, disease and

“Golfito”

SMOKED KIPPERS
This.step is significant to the



COOKING BUTTER

i]
: ‘
t t on ste , gence of eat and owerful War have reduced this people te! . i
‘ane--for ‘it 1 ties posal at the International Air| members in the Legislature; and he new constitutions grante@ nations. If - in these taads the a total of about 15,000. , > » NUTS PRUNES SMOKED HADDOCK
; Berne ce ene Sees Se Transport Association’s meeting ‘0 Nigeria and elsewhere are quot overriding loyalty is given to the They have lived in the past for | BRANDY CURRANTS
with the mother country, betier oye rrance in Novomber|..3:. That unofficial members of °d as examples of moves already endeile Se a habe, racked dis. the’ Bicek weet ommi-ncrn adie tees | CHERRIES SULTANAS
bumper eee oto ae Ma Opposition is diminishing as| 2¢ Executive (to be renamed The in being to implement H.M.G's co , s st pa 1 4
creased understanding and good- s as

. ; 3 “ ;' > tinctions, expressed in a pride in in small settlements, often in the!
eae . > y she x. policy advance s " ’ g
will among our peoples. The un- recognition of the importance of Court of Policy) shall. be desig. policy of “advance ofall Colonial

derstandable desires to see Lon-

Fas : : : 4 TAB BUTTER
s letera § 5 cad 4 . . Z E culture, tradition and history, can remote parts, disregarding LE E
increased tourist business effects nated Ministers, and vested with peoples to the goal of self-govern-












; : : ai ; KIDNEY SUET
Re cae h the charge of departments of gov- ment as speedily as their political ple ag of enrichment _and Sete ne ia eion. main streain | }}

don Tower and Piccadilly is an OM the dollar income of European} ernment upon the basis of their development and economic viabil< ° : ty : 3 ei { You Too,
ambition rarely satisfied because Countries, individual ministerial responsibil- ity will allow.” yn Se ae eter tencicns A new policy in regard to the | will enjoy a bottle of
of the high fares. Low-cost eek Mr. Trippe points out that las! ity od the tndine teak isting ent the Cnanaiben of racialism big be Amerindians, approved by the } MUSCATEL
tickets’ bring the possibility OF year some two million Americans} The Commission, which was pre- ish Guiana for equal participation diminished as the people devote wae tie eae that oe ( Only $2.10 per bottle
that “dreamed-of trip closer. spent approximately one billion] sided.over by Sir John Wadding- in the island’s life, the Commission their energies to the manifold 4daptation of, this bac ward ice ly
Expansion of foreign travel by dollars abroad, With the number|to., (ex-Governor of Barbados remarks that it was reassuring to problems of their country”. ple ak ae eee i PHONE GODDARD’S
Americans is limited only by of tourists doubling, then trip-land of Northern Rhodesia), in- find that “racialism spoke with a The idea of substituting th itl penn % oon desira es 7 oe ‘ \ a

2 x sah ling, the travel industry will earn}|cluding Dr. Rita Hinden of the hesitant voice in public. and that “Court of Policy for Exe u ransition period the €por KS
available time and their pocke’- the’ much-needed dollars to pay'!Fabian Colonial Bureau and Pro- virtually no proposals for m- Council is explained by t os. See neenre. Aare een ecee. Ae == {
books, Mr. Trippe declares, The for Americar goods, M fessor V. T. Harl Rhodes Pr« ] esentation were 1 ie Mission as a “gracious gesture to the prote on ¢ heir intere ——SS=—=——=— SSS ===







LC EE

oe ee ee.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951

BARBADOS





ADVOCATE

More Hospitals Should Be Provided

SAYS WILKINSON

MORE HOSPITALS should be provided by Government,
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, President of the Electors’ Association
and Leader of the Opposition in the House of Assembly
told the electorate at Porters Yard, St. James, on Thursday
night. “Very often the General Hospital is overcrowded”, he

ee “and Government has done nothing to improve con-
itions.”

Mr. Wilkinson was speaking at the meeting of his Party

supporting his candidature and Mr. E. K. Walcott’s for re-

election to the House of Assembly as the representatives of

St. James. r

Mr. Wilkinson told his listeners I am glad to see that it has been
that he had only just arrived from mentioned in our manifesto that
England where he had been after sick people should be looked
having visited Boston for health after.”
reasons. He had their welfare at Mr. Wilkinson then went on to
heart all the time, however, and tell his listeners how well he
so considered it his duty to come along with twenty-six other
—_ first ee. c TEN pesients had been treated at a

at was e@ most importan ospital i é y is
election in the history of the island right Oe ae ee
was around the corner. He was and he added: “Thai is how we
saying the “most important” be- of the Electors’ Association feel
cause Adult Suffrage would be that the sick people of this island
made use of for the first time, and should be treated.”
whether they went forward or
sackward would be largely influ-
enced by the way they voted at
the polls.
Will Continue Fight
Mr. Walcott and he heal come to

Micre Hocpitals
He did not know if it were
mentioned in their manifesto, but
he. thought that there should be
provided by Governmen', other

tell them that they were prepar- hospitals besides the General
ed to continue the good fight in Hospital. Very often that was
their interest. overcrowded and the Govern-

As they were probably aware, ment had done nothing as far as
said Mr. Wilkinson, the chief he knew, to improve conditions.
difference between their Party They had land on the opposite
and the Labour Party—the Party side of River Road which had
in power—was free enterprise as been lying idle for years. Mean-
against nationalisation, _ while two sick people at the Gen-

The Electors’ Association fa- eral Hospital were sleeping in
voured free enterprise because it one bed. That might not be
gave each man the opportunity to unusual when people were ‘well
develop the best that was in him, but it was certainly not a nice
an opportunity to use his inge- thing when they were sick.

right eye was giving him trouble, “

“ e :

Snake Killed At Seawell
A five foot six inch snake weighing five and a half pounds
was killed at Seawell airport yesterday morning. It had a
small head, brown and yellow back and white stomach,
It was found by Kenneth Scott who is-employed by the
Highways and Transport Department and stationed at Sea-
well. Scott was cycling along a small roadw .y on the south
side of the runway at about 6.45 yesterday when he saw
the snake come through the grass onto the roadway. This
was at a spot about half way up the runway and two hundred
feet away from the edge of the runway itself.

He jumped off his bicycle, pick-
ed up a large stone and dropped
it on the shake’s back. He then
ealled a friend Durant who was
nearby and they both threw stones
at it in an effort to kill it,

Alpheus Griffith, a watchman of
Highways and Transport, was also
in the vicinity and he went to

call the Airport Manager, Mr.
Henderson. Mr. Henderson shot





KENNETH SCOTT holds the
five foot six inch snake which
was killed at Seawell yester-
day. Scott discovered the
snake near the runway . yes-
terday morning. He trapped
it by dropping a large stone on
its back. Later the airport
manager shot the reptile.



it three times through the neck
with a .38 revolver before it fin-
ally stopped moving.

Later in the day it was shown
to a Trinidadian who was intransit
through the airport and he iden-
tied it as Macajuel (pronounced
Mackawell). It is understood
that Macajuel is the local name
for this type of snake in Trinidad
and that it is related to the boa-

OffersFor The |
‘Little Theatre

MANY people have already 1;
offered to svbscribe to a “Little
Theatre.” After the Christmas accepted a transfer to the pos:
Season the Committee, looking of Surveyor-Draughtsman, Water-
after the prospecte of this Theatr*, works Department, Barbados,
will open @ subscription lirt Mr. Carter joined the Publi

Mrs. Golde Whie tol’ the Works Department, British Gui
Advocate yesterday; “It will take ana in 1942, and after serving :
quite a long time before we have period of apprenticeship, qualified
enough money to start to build our a8 a Sworn Land Surveyor ti

“Ji tle Theatre.’ We are hoping 1945. During his period of service
me . British Guiana, Mr, Carter

Accepts Post
With P.W.D.

MR. R. W. P. CARTER, Grade
Surveyor, Public Work
Department, British Guiana, has

that Dramatic Clubs and other aeinad ee . ane
isati vi ve shows to 8 e rience 1 varia
organisations will have fields of surveying — includin;

assist us and we will have dances, hydrographic, cadastral, engineer
bridge drives, etc. ing, sea defence and topographic

Referring to the Questionnaire, For a period of about two year
she said that to the question; “Are he did setting out of works on «
you willing to help financially”, reinforced concrete Project.
some people were of the opinion
that the Commi.tee was trying to
make them commit - themselves
She was told that several péople
did not answer the Questionnaire wt
because they thought they would
have to subseribe a large sum Of job jis being done by the Publi
money. “When we open our *ub- Works Department

scription list they will see that we ‘note
NELSON COMING

are not asking for any great
amount but just a donation.” — The C.N.S. Lady Nelson is du

The Commi'tee held a meeting +, arrive here on Wednesday t
recently and wanted to thank all take passengers and molasses fo
The Canadian ports. The Nelson wil!

those who sent in answers.

British Guiana by the Lady Nel
son on the 2nd November, 1951
* * e *
THE building to Health Centr
Speightstown will be finishe
within another two months, Th:

answers were few but very in- be calline from British Guar
telligent tq Trinidad, Grenada and St
Vincent. She will be sailing fo



eC

‘nada via the British Ne:
Islands and Bermuda

MEMBER OK \89999999999654599000
PARLIAMENT {8

ther

Mr. Carter is expected to leave ,

nuity not only on his own behalf
but also in the interest of the com-
munity. Under nationalisation on
the other hand, men merely be-
came cogs in the State machinery.

As regards their past work, he
was sure that most of them read
the newspapers and would have
noticed that the members of their
Party did not do a lot of unneces-
sary talking either in the House
of Assembly or on public plat-
forms. They stated their case and
did not go on repeating themselves
by each member getting up in
turn and making actually the
same kind of speech so that it
might appear in the Press next
day. “All we do is to put our
point of view by one or two mem-
bers, and I am sure that you will
have read that on many occasions
we have prevented unwise legis-
lation from being passed in the
House.”

Free Enterprise

As regards the Party’s future,
when he landed on Wednesday he
was handed a copy of their mani-
festo. He had read it and was
glad to see that the first item
was abott free enterprise to which
he had already referred. That to
his mind was one of the most
important things.

Referring to the matter of fin-
ance Mr. Wilkinson said that that
was his particular hobby. He was
claiming and he was entitled to
claim, that he did know something
about finance. On the other hand
he was also claiming that the
members of the Government knew
very little about it and were often
fooled by people employed by the
Government who put things on
them which they do not under-
stand. “Finance in this country
has become a most important sub-
ject, because we are spending, and
rightly so, a large amount of
money in endeavouring to increase
the distribution of water in the
island along with other important

Speaking of the cost of living,
Mr. Wilkinson said that it had
gone up enormously and from
what he could learn when in
England there was not much
hope of there being any decrease
in the near future, unless the
Government now-in power mede
some rapid change in the method
of buying the food for the people
“IT have had the pleasure ef lis-
tening to Mr. Churchill on more
than one occasion, and he has ex-
pressed the view that this bulk
buying by people who know
nothing of what they are doing.
has got to stop, and that the buy-
ing of the food for the people
must be left in the hands of thuse
who deal in food. These will buy
in the best markets.

Grants Two
titions
IN THE Court of Ordinary yes-
terday The Hon, The Chief vudge,

Sir Allon Collymore granted tne
petition of Garfiela Devilton

“T am of the opinion that we noider of Enterprise Koad, Christ
have here too many regulations, Church as At.orney of Helen
We want more freedom. We Evelyn Gregley of New York,

U.S.A,, for Letters of Administra-
with Canada. tion to the estate of Beatrice Lucas,
“My time in England was not late of Enterprise Road, Chris-
entirely wasted. I went on many Church.
occasions to the Colonial Office but Mr, W. W. Reece, K.C., instruct-
it is a great difficulty to find the ed by Yearwood and _ Boyce,
man you want to talk to and it is Solicitors, appeared for the
equally difficult to find the file on peti ioner, Holder,
the subject you. wish to talk The petition of Sybil Welch of
about. Oistin, Christ Church, as Attorney
More Dollars of Oliver Fitz Herbert Small of
“I want to talk about giving Breokiyn, New York, U.S.A., to the
Barbados more Canadian dollars esta e of Miriam E. Thompson,
to enable us to buy more Cana- Jate of Brooklyn, was also granted.
dian products at a cheaper price Thompson died on February 9,
A ey we vay get a e aon, 1942.
ing area, pointed out to them he follo ville qver
the amount of money that went a tae ey,
into what they call the Financial [eae] Anderson Clarke, Chrigt
Pool from the dollars Barbados Church; St, Clair Vernon Carter
earns while sending up Fancy ¢ Michael: Alice Hawkins Evans,
Molasses to Canada. As a mat- op eee ee all. &—
ter of fact I put the case for the Christ Church; Vivian Ifill, S*.
island before them. They would Michael; Fitz Donald Stuart (or
not commit themselves to giving Stewart), St. Michael; Annie
us more dollars, however, but Laura Roberts, Christ Church;
said that they fully understood and Elvira Austin, St. Lucy.

should be allowed to trade more

ad-







constrictor, The boa-constrictor
is not poisonous, but kills its prey
by crushing.

MARRIAGES
DISSOLVED

IN THE suit of A, Aus.in,
petitioner and E. E. Austin,
vespondent in the Court for
Divorce and Matrimonial causes
yesterday, The Hon, The Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore pro-
nounced Decree Absolute, Decree
Nisi was pronounced on Sep.embe,
14,

Decree Nisi was pronounced in
the suit of N. C. Nightengale,
petitioner and respondent.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed by
Mr. W. O. O. Haynes of the firm



of Haynes & Griffith, solicitors, ap-

peared for the petiioner, N, C,

Nightengale.

Decree Nisi was also pronounced

in the suit of H. C. Chase, petition.
er and |. K. Chase, re"pondent,

Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed by
Haynes & Griffith appeared for
H. C. Chase.

One case that was to be ad-
iudicated at the Court for Divorce

Matrimonial causes yesterday was
adiourned until Wednesday,

It was the case of Fitz G. Kell-

man, petitioner, Z. Kellman
respondent and B. Eleork, co-
respondent. Fitz G. Kellman i

making a pétition fer the di-solu-
tion of his marriage.



Sessions Begin |
On Monday

@ Fro... page 4
man in the pub whose views on
some aspect of the international
scene will be just an instructive
‘nd illuminating as any of the
comments at Westminster, where
to know all

they are supposed
about it. I have spent a good
many hours doing this, and |

count few of them wasted, But I
think there must be a_ balance.
Certainly today Ministers do far
too much. They are beset by far
too many distr:ctions, public
engagements, party work, and
conferences. Too often you may
doubt if they can bring a fresh
mind to bear on the terrible prob-
lems which confront all politie~ |
ians in this stormy world. To a
lesser degree, too, M.P.s suffer
from the same desire to do far
too much far too quickly,

Democracy is exacting. She |
demands from her representatives
the qualities of a public enter-
‘ainer, a welfare officer, a lawyer,
a legislator, a friend, and confid-
ant. And again, there was a time
when elections were fought out
on the hustings and then political
activity dwindled to a

paign. That is all changed. To-
day there is precious little
relaxation between campaigns.
We must, I think, watch these
trends. A weary politician is not
much «value. Indeed, on occas-
ions, he may be a menace, We
all live too fast. Perhaps it would
be a good thing if the legislators
were to set an example themselves
and reduce the pace a bit.
London Caliing, September 20,



{@ Among the ‘Tailors, Jet +
Wheels, ete), ete, x
Prives: 4c., 8c.. 12¢,, 16¢,, %
24c., 36c., G0c,, T2e., Y
$1.08, $1.44, $1.80 &

$1.92, $2.64, $3.36 ¢

!

trickle |

until just before the next 5
|

|

‘PAIN’S

S CELEBRATED
FIREWORKS

Assortment in

| WEATHERHEAD'S

Crackers, Wheels, Flower
Pots, Dizzle Dazzle, Squibbs,
Rockets, Roman Candles, ~

Jack - in - the - Box, Devil




and $4.32. x
SPARKLERS—14c. pk, of 12 3
MATCHES (Red & Green %

—6c. Box x
RED DEVILS . 8c

BOMBS .. » 2c;

POSSSS

tion To-day.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD §

LTD = Head of Broad Street N
~

LYSED

-

SLGGSCE LILIES ESL ELLE ELA IEE A“

%,
each

each x
Call in and make your Selec- ;
Â¥

matters, One of these is educa- and putting the position so clear-

i i : . ‘The people in
tion on which we are spending a ly before them, | 'T in
great deal and will.probably spend the Colonia! Office know very
more in future. little about Barbados’.” |

“In these days education is one The Electors’ Association want-
of the most important things one ed more houses for the people,
can give to his children. It ap- said Mr. Wilkinson, and by that

ears to me that soon it will be he meant the people of St. James
The only thing you will be able to aS well. He could assure them
do for them. All these things re- that Mr. Walcott and he would
quire the ability to finance without make every effort to see that
overburdening the people with some of the Welfare Fund was
taxation,” spent in Seat aoe ie das
ortunity “I personally think, an thinks
As ine see or hid just MY Colleagues will agree with
come from England where there ™® he said, “that it is much more
were 50,000,000 people, most of important to have a roof over
them belonging to the working one’s head than to kick a ball in
class. Despite this they had re- ® open field. Both are nice ee
turned a Conservative Govern- ®fter ray. Tete ares oy a
ment. “The people there are so YOu want a home to go to.

ily te it i bsolutel Referring again to education,
seetce AR gneg foi gt tos, oe he said that he considered every

hem to put by anything. I am Barbadian should be given the
ae that it is the. awbition of opportunity to rise to the highest
everyone here who has children to position possible, and the mec
put aside a little money for them, Association were prepare 0
and I do hope that when you get Spare no pains to see that the
she opportunity you will do so,” educational facilities in the colony

They might not like what he were improved. As he had said
was now about to say but he three years ago they were in
thought it was always best to favour of Compulsory Education.
speak the truth, “You have got The only thing, that had pre-
to realise that you cannot get any- vented them from pressing it at
thing for nothing, you must work present was that there was not
hard, you must contribute to the necessary accommodation.
the upkeep of those who cannot Unfortunately the number of
work possibly through ill health. On Poge 8





———





A



just arrived. Reinforced
in the centres 33 and
36” long

$21.42, $23.61, $37.17 .



CABIN TRUNKS ,.. ;

our position and were grateful to :
Busy Streets

me for coming and seeing them
ei |
NOW ihat the Christmas Season AN yp be aah cone | yn hg on
is approaching the streets are begin on Monday with 41 cases |
get ing busier and busier. “The on the catendar, it is likely, how-|
public are asked to refrain from ever, thit only 37 of these will}
carrying on conversationg on the be heard.
pavement and so forcing people Included in the 41 cases are
who are using the pavement tw three of murder, four of carnal
walk in the street,” Colonel R. T. knowledge, one of manslaughter,
Michelin, Commissioner of Police, one of public mischief, one of!
told the Advocate yesterday, bestiality and one of attempting ‘
Within the next few weeks the to. throw sulphuric acid with]
Mountéd Constables, equipped with intent. ;
a loud hailer, will be on duty in aieeniee See =!
Sei instruc.ions t0 faudulent conversion, one
The Cierirndasioner aids Tete assaulting with intent to rob, one |
: nt a ” of forgery, nine breaking and}
hoped that people will co-operate entering, one obtaining by fraud, |
by avoiding blocking the sidewalks. nine grievous bodily harm, one
If you want to talk go into the of destroying with explosive sub-|
stores or alleys. There are other stance and one other case. |
|
|
|
|
j



neople using the sidewalk beside
you.”



Inquest Adjourned
UNDER REPAIR CORONER C. L. Walwyn yes-|

Lying on her side in the inner terday further adjourned shearing!
basin yesterday, the schooner jn the inquest touching the death}
Cyril E. Smith was undergoing of Lilian Davis of the Ivy, St.|
repairs to her bottom. New Michael, until November 13. j
planks are being put in and rotten Davis left her home early on!
copper sheeting replaced. the morning of October 24, fell

The Cyril E. Smith’s crew now ill on Government Hill, St.;
occupy a little héuse on the Michael, about 8.30 p.m. the same
wharf opposite the “heave down day and was taken to the General
berth.” Hospital where she died. }









LG.




2

8

,

lovely new stock has

—_—,.

SUIT CASES
$14.42 & $9.79



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



a PURINA CHOWS

1951. Y GGG9G9G4 9096650 99940000""
a Sa eel el
a FOR BEST RESULTS

a” USE

“s
"a

IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors



-



We have
FRENCH
PERFUMES

By “PRINCE MATCHABELLI”
offered now at unbelievably low prices
very limited Stock remaining

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES





JAR

?

oT

WIN AN EKCO RADIO

GUESS COUPON WITH EVERY
OVER $5.00 CASH BILL
FROM NOVEMBER





IST



A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

ae
HOW MANY SCREWS IN

PAGE FIVE

hh tt eee





ISTHMA
eww ease the strain in JO seconds!

choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone

tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem- *

Mm ae




ber, it is this srrain on the system which = £4
constitutes the biggest danger from >>
Asthma!

Ephazone contains several healing \

agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and,in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how sw ctedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bror
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

r' i
Bold by all registered chemists, tf any diMeulty, write to:
A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown.

a me

tly or unexp



tis and Bronchial Catarrh,








At the Club Jim said: “You're
probably suffering from a touch of
eye sirain. Why not try Optrex?”

art and
ache after a day's work. Sometimes
leven had to stay Jate to get finished.



“No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
“Thanks to you—and Optrext
I'l never be without it again.”

So I took Jim's advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dirt luter
and germs, toned up eye muscles.

‘PROTECT YOUR EYES «zth

0 p
|
}

E

MAKE THIS TEST
Co» The rim of the eye and inner
ee” lining should be healthy flesh
Y> coloar. If they are red or irri-

tated or the whites bloodshot,
your eyes need treatment.


















it

HARRISON'S

SEPARA SULY 1). — BROAD STREET

1)

||; ———

N} THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS ARE ONLY A

i SMALL PROPORTION OF OUR WIDE RANGE OF

APT CHEN REQUISITES

5 ats v su
‘HANDI” E SHAVERS

| SCRAYE! EREAD KWIVES

i) WIRE STRAINERS METAL TOASTERS
ASBESTOS STOVT A UNED TRAYS

WW com mey wiaama | WIRE DISH COVERS

eee sedis st hCG BEATERS
lg aa PASTRY ROLLING

|i} COOKS" SIiVES PINS
BUTTER CISURNS

| somre. ar ‘
DOMESTIC SCALES KNIFE SHAK? ERS
MEAT MINCERS BEAN SLICER.)

BOILING STOVES
KIPCHEN KNIVES

STEEL WOOL
KITCHEN SPOONS

| EGG TIMERS MEASURING “?00NS
iH} WOOD SPOONS (Sots)
STOVE MICA
BREAD TINS DISH MOFS
i —Enamd, ICING TUBES
BREAD TINS ICING SYRIN« : J

—Japanned 5s alia
OVEN ; AM COOKERS
THERMOMETERS PRESSURE CO

OKERS

wssortment of




a large

’ i
Domestic lines in - - -

{

Eh nemesis

a oak ae
HARRISON'S Specialists in
YL pomesTIC HARDWARE

}
(
)

ALUMINIUM WAT!






BUY NOW WHILE THE GOODS ARE
AT REASONABLE PRICES.

AVAILABLE





|
|
|
|














_



PAGE SIX BARBADOS

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

ce a>




BY WALT DISNEY

yy i wr 24
[it 777 [I ( tS8€ you HWE LB, (a ey
LU WAKENED, MR. 7 Fos
MOUSE ...WE'LL CONTINUE WITH THE ——

EXPERIMENT ANYWAY!





SS
— oJ
Ee

Ik a Gn
IHS) :



COME IN, HEPB, BUT WHO WAS IT ?
EXCUSE ME A ONUTE--

HELLO--)
THERE ee) W, aeaert I'VE GOT A MAN | a

"LL LOOK

. AND SEE OF HOLDING THE ON THE
7 PHON!

DRESS UP IN HESE
| CAKE TO BATES INJAIL.

6 TRUE! BUT
VHY SO QUIET... VHY



GEORGE = MC.













OH! I

SUPPOSE.

TO SIGN
E IP ROR

a
MOTHER- A GENTLEMEN
PHONED WHILE YOU

MRS. JIGGS- THIS IS YOUR
LOCAL Civil DEFENSE
DIRECTOR - WE ARE HAVING
AN AIR RAID DRILL AT

THE LAST TIME YOU SANG

DURING AN AIR RAID DRILL

NOBODY COULD HEAR THE
SIREN



















AB + THE OPERA - NOON -SO I MUST REQUEST
HE SAID HE'D CALL I'M$oO YOu NOT TO SING-
hay AGRI -s THRILLED.! gt

Ries Dee ne ;
Jin
FOS,

1 NQ, SiR... ONLY
( YOUR NEWSPAPER
NS, / FRIEND, MR HARPER...
; “ 4B ASKED THAT YOU

HELLO, JACK...
HAVEN'T I GIVEN

YOu ENOUGH STUFF +
ON “THE GREAT P

/ \T \SN'T THAT AT
ALL, RIP... THE BIG

SEE
YOu...(T'S VERY /

HUSH mUSH!

WHAT~*NOW? | [M HERE TO HELP

A SILER CAR, NO
LESSITHAT CROOK ALI
TRAVELS iN STYLE! 4

et ae a eet i i a at

ADVOCATE





















SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951



Als
3? yi 4 op
i A gy? ONY by
-S



3 ==
Pp ONE O POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften
your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to Fold your |
powder matt.



KILLS PAIN |
oy

Meas

‘POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously mait complexion.



POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women everv-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.







—— —-
— <<.

Telephone Service











ST. JAMES EXCHANGE
The Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd. is pleased to announce that in }
accordance with its policy of development, in the interesis of the
public, the new St. James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be
brought into service at 2.00 o’clock in the afternoon, on Sunday the
4th of November. || How to protect
Le polged oar is a list of existing subscribers whose numbers your dog from
y changed.
6 >
All subscribers are earnestly requested to make the necessary common mange
changes in their Directories, for use from the above mentioned Genuine mange is a case for your
time and date. Veterinary Surgeon—but your di
may be suffering from the effects
flea-bites or other irritating skin con-
No. NAME ADDRESS ditions. You can easily cure this
0130 Almshouse, St. Thomas him © bath | oy im ay “te Sills
0120 Bain, Mrs. Enid Chandos, Paynes Bay, St. James parasites, soothes the skin, and brings
0194 Bancroft, Richard Blowers, St. James tee ee camo, eee
0126 B’dos Distilleries Black Rock, St. Michael C 0 0 P E R
jae — . et, Fred Black Rock, St. Michael
< ades, D. O. Cede-Deo, St. James (DOG PRODUCTS)
0138 Brancker, Theodore C, Valencia, Derricks Bay, St. James DOG PRODUCTS
0121 Browne, D. A. Beach Vale, Prospect, St. James
0108 Browne, K. C. Prospect, St. James —- — —
0147 Bushell, L.P. Summerland, Prospect, St. James
0107 Colony Club St. James ; ‘ay %, .
0139 Clarke, J. B. Druggist, Derricks Bay, St. James ; { d h um fism
0150 Coppin, C. A. The Risk, St. James tt ih tw
0141 Cunard, Sir Edward Glitter Bay, St. James hile 0 lee
0118 Deane, H. E. D. W. Normandy, Prospect, St. James ; - fr stabbing
0192 Duncan, Chas. J. Boylston, St. James al Pains, joints are awolien i
0191 Edwards, A. C. Cornett Castello, St. James (AIKEN iirourh tawty kidneysction.
0117 Gibbons, Dr. A, A. Folkestone, St. James Seen Pe erage one
7



0186 Govt. Flour Factory

0171 Guinness, The Hon. M.D.

6163 Hutson, R. L.
6195 Johnson, Vivian C.
6138 Lazaretto

Lancaster,
Porters House, St. James
Undertaker & Garage St. James
Sunset House, Prospect, St. James

Black Rock, St. Michael

St. James

ond Fre
went Ete, Ordinary
nedicines can't help much because you must
t to the root cause of the trouble,
fhe Cystex treatment is specially compounded

= Bistnder’ Chien. Thee a : ; ; , sore, sick kid
0135 Lazaretto Supts. Qrts. Black Rock, St. Mic. io soothe, tone and clean raw, sore ek ineys
0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph Seabourne St. James your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
: : s x jains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex
0158 Lord, Robt. O. Queens Fort, St. James Peas bate a eet ca witne
0193 Macrae, Mrs, J. E. Cashmere St. James : your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary Systern
0189 Marson, Victor Miramar St. James in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to

0110 Morris, Ernest

0124 Old Trees

0143 O'Neal, Dr. Prescod B.
0119 Porters Factory

0172 Powell, Ed.

0161 Ridgeway Pltn.

Clarendon, Black Rock, St. Michael
St. James

Casablanca, Paynes Bay, St. James
St. James
St. James
St. Thomas

House No. 1, Porters,

human tissue.
. Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
ous acids with which your system has be-
come saturated,
Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and stimu-
lates the entire system.
Praised by Doctors, Chemists, ond

One-time Sufferers «

Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists i

— 73 trie: d by one-time sufferers from toe
0123 Ross-Palmer, Mrs. V. Las Palmas St. James troubles shown above. ir'3. "writen 7 rn
ave si
Wo sear yp hae Saker ond tee Greer eae ee
ai rospect, St. James than I have been for years.” Mr. P. D.. “The
0175 Sealy, Mrs. McDonald Ske Court, Prospect, St. James wonders Cree hee Sacra s em
0190 Shurland, Mrs. G. Fitts Village, St. James Would stil be worth double.” gape

0151 St. James General Store

0122 Thomas, W. FE.

0127 Ward, C. B.
0198 Wooding, Dr. W.
0159 Worswick, Mrs, A. C.

Pkgs. Jacob Cream Crackers 49
Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar

Tins Succotash



SSAA Es IIE DDD DDS

Paynes Bay, St. James
Marine Villa, Paynes Bay St. Jas.

Walmer Lodge, Black Rock St. Mic.
Winsville, Black Rock, St, Michael
Sunset,

St. James



‘Guaranteed to Put You Right
pet ér Money Bock ta

) Get Cyntex from your chemist



; 0106 Thorne, J. H. C. Sandy Lane, St. James ¢ 4, me a
0132 Thorne, S. C. Molyneux, St. James Mae Ey eet, anes sane,
0173 Tree, Ronald Heron Bay, Porters, St. James cvs Xe hours and to be completely



AN well in 1 week or your moncy
PANE back if you return the ew.

jckage. Act now!
em or
KIDNEYS

Cyste BLADDER

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISV







) SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only





USUALLY NOW

37 34

34 30





USUALLY NOW

$8 Tins Grapefruit 55 44
Bottles Dows Stout 26 21

Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21





i et aa ia at i i i a i ii i ie aia a a aaa i a i a a







SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SE ‘


































































ing ‘(Daughte: \-!
ters gehter-in-law) 30.10.51—3n. ao SALE AT MOUNT WELTON
——— —____
‘omplete plant of & —
CAR—Dodge Car 1948 Model, owner | Inspection ‘on apptication > tea Mlaeeaee.

Griven, mileage 15,000 miles, perfect] Sale starts at 8.30 Mond.
GOVERNMENT NOTICES condition. Dial 4038. 31.10.51—5n. | November ™ aeonn. Wilton, D. |

Parochial Treasurer. | near Broad Street, full-time. Salary| â„¢#le and three females: Entrance

1.11.51—3n im accordance with capabilities. Repl Fee 2/- Skz
—_—— W.R.G. c/o Advocate Advt. Othe Peasants’ exhibits in this . matvinten
NOTICE 2.11,51—2n in Sections 58-60 exempted from pay-
sesso eieneniiintemiiiesticochenenniagiontistentte alent ae eeeianttante









ment of this fee.





PARISH OF ST. GEORGE RFPRESENTATIVE—Full time repre-| , Fowls, Turkeys, Ducks and Rabbits,





Ses esssestessessessssnesesastusessssussstnasussstsressss
mene mca
CLASSIFIED ADS FORK RENT | PUBLIC NOTICES WANTED — | “YNDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
. INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
. - ———~- eanemeeene ~
TELEPHONE 2508. HOUSES Z NOTICE HELP re MONTE ;
Cen ieeenniere- CALAIS—Dover Coast, . newly built | her customers a ff 5 ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED ;
The c¢ ult and friends that she has A MANAGER .f . Division 1—CATTLE . ‘
iris, hati, Bares] ORR SAE [Riso ts Teme betroome: | ercoved er “mcnuty Patios ‘irom Baa [aatates Ysctry Applicat sae in weitina| gy tnrance hee 2/~ per exhibit excent CLAWS, then Catt MY ,MONEKA itt actept 4
S, i. modern con- | o adnor onstitution Road. < or those animals owned and exhibited by - and Passengers for Domin- ;
eagements, and 'n Memoviam notices 1s veniences. From ist January 1982. | i sec rewed! to the Attorney-—Jess: River) 5 S.S. “Purr ADELAIDE” is scheduled '
at ‘a n re; ae - ca, Anti; Mont
# 50 on week-days and §1 89 on Sundays] Minimum charge week 72 cents and} Dial 2307 3.11 5i—en | - — po eg 8 — _will_be received on ghtace tes z to sail from Hobart September 25th, st Kitts. Date ef dailing will be ;
ate any number 0! words up to 50, and) 96 cents Sutdays %4 words — over 24 | NOTICE a oties a November inst., at the Entrance Fee 2/- per exhibit Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October Notified
3 cents per word on week-days and | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a THE CAMP—On the’Sea, St. Lawrence.| isulliiings lesa Barbados Co-Op. Bank's} niviston 3—SWINE Cth, Gladstone October 16th, Port Aima The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac-
saditior word on Sundays for each/ word on Sundays, Fully furnished. Dial 8357 b BARTON G#ITENS CHEESMAN, | 1 Se ee aes Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit Qetober 20th, Brisbane October 2th, cept Cargo and Passengers, for :
nal war, i 1S1.—t.t.n, | having been sppotated Returning Officer 3.11.51-—30. | nivision 4—GOATS @ SHEEP wriving at Trinidad about November Dominies, Antigua, Montserrat :
ohn have estab- enna 4 >. ‘lst and Barbados November 24th. Nevis and St. ; ling : :
eT TOBRUK, Caitiewash, Bathsheba—For | ished wy office at Lemon Arbor Fastory, | , EXPERIENCED NURSE—Apply: Mrs.| bag animals owned a dexhibited wr | li addition to general cargo this orday, dt inst "e ,
December 1951, and for February, March, | St John, friedman, Blue Waters 10, Rockley e 2 OWReS ane «i . yi 1 has ampl ace for chilled and The’ ;
DIED AUTOMOTIVE May, June 1952. Ph | B. G,_CHEESMAN B13. bido. |, Peeeente ie Riese: #, Gapvate 8-8 are aa F oot ray ane eels ae
one 95244 or 95261 meuiratear Raa a Division 5—DOGS hard frozen cargo, accept Cargo and Passengers for
————————— 3.11.51—2n 3 cha MATRON—For ¥.W.C.A. Apply: Mrs.|\_ Entrance Fee 2/6 per exhibit Cargo accepted on through Bills of St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, ;
WOCDING: On November 2, 1931 at the |“ CAR—One Standard “8” in’ excellent —— = |D. MH. G. Ward, Telephone 468, Division 0—CAKE ICING DISPLAY alee Gann Dicoen wot Wane te Cte ee en ee Pe
‘is Hospital, Henry P wal cendtiian Site ke Sh eet N 3.11.6) No entrance Fee. Pritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward , Date of Sailing to be Noti-~ "
(father of Dentist Wooding 6f Janes Garage (1960) Ltd. sgn 3.11.51-—-Sn. OTICE ‘atin gia iicerenttineblghaparapiiinielnatiemadhiibitinn Note: Entries for the above will close | #lands- ana. :
uvet). ‘vhe suneral leaves his son's PUBLIC SALES The Parochial Treasurer's Office of] STENO-TYPIST : at 4 p.m. on Friday, 16th November, | _ For further ere spply— B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ ;
residence “Winsvilie’, Biack Rock CAR—A Ford Anglia 8 horse power St. George will be kept at the “Rosary” ; Steno-Typist for our Otice. eo 1951, at the office of tne Agricultural | FURNESS, gd ASSOCIATION (INC.) ,
ai 4 p.m. today for the St. Peter's |3946 model. Dial = 3.11 si-in tnext to the Post Office) as from Tues-] person with written licati , = he Society, Bovell & Skeete Building, DecostAa™ & “Co. “Ure, Consignee, Telephone No. 4047” .
caer Friends are asked to] i c me ~~ the 13th November 1951 Office | retary Dowding Estates & Treding Co., Lucas Street i “awl Barbados, ‘ ‘
pai ‘ jours 10 a.m to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Wea- | Ltd.. division 6—POULTRY “Wt. LLLP SPLLIEDS ;
Winston Wooding (Son), Luthe: debdaat Sa woiaecet t. cod — REAL ESTATE nesdays, Thursdays Be 211.3160 Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit tor! — eben ont aoe
‘coding (Brother), Myra Wood- reasonable offer refused. Phone. 01-00 D. H. A. JOHNSON, TYPIST: Good Shorthand Typist omice | single entries, Pens consisting of one
|
Ss Will those perso: Y
Shee take ance ae a impson & Co. 2.11.51—4n. | Parish agg te nals ey 2 sentative wanted for Canadian Life} AU entries must be made on the Qne: ’
itroe: errr eeneeiereenerneeanasiinennsiees . ’ pay Insurance Co., in Barbados. lica-| @pproved form of the Barbados Poultry
3,000 miles. Owner leaving the Island. “SORN™ without delay Ageia obs en ee
3 tion in writing are invited which wilt] 4 jation, and be sent together with | NEW YORK SERVICE ,

ELECTRICAL ENGINEER, Write Box H.H. c/o Advocate. The undersigned will offer for Sale at D, H. A. JOHNSON, | be treated in strict confidence. Apply:| the nevessary fees to Mr. W. D.































































WascawORKS Docs, MauwNT 14. 10.51—t.f.n ie at oes office, No id ae ote Treasurer, St. George. | “insurance Underwriter”, ¢/o Barbados Warden, c/o Demerara Mutual a S. “SEABREEZE” sails 3rd November— arrives Barbados 13th November, 1951. .
|” LORRY—One Federal lorry in working | day the ante Batigetowns 99 Thurs- Advocate 3.11-51-—™. | Assurance Society's office, over Collins STEAMER sails 23rd November—arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951,
Appucauons are iavivea tor Wielorder. Price $500.00. Apply, Manager | p.m. y ovember, 1951 at 2 N +| Drug Store, Broad Street, not later}a STEAMER sails 4th December—errives Barbados 25th December, 1951.
POs. vi eUeCLTical Engineer, Water-| Drax Hall, 1.40.40 f > Fee Cuttalin--xneeniny., ds, wrmeint. VWULKS weparanen the Ist Avenue, Strathciyd - PARISH OF ST JAMES NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
P , Barbas. — | “bieK-v clyde, contain-| ‘The returning Officer for the Election Division 3-—-PIGEONS
4. 1.e€ post is permanent and) mode! Almost new. Dial see OAPs. pe ae on Dining | pooms, 2 Bed- | of Members “to serve in the General ao eke Sas i vee re, Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit A SEBASEED wits ° Sire... Cotober—arcives Barvedee ord ee eat
‘00! (formerly 3) with all mod 7 ow r order . Va mn, ir- A A iis Tth November—arrives Barbados 23rd Novem
Pensionavie Wwialit emoiuments ai} - 1,11.51—6n De and the land on which Aas aenaldinnes a eee, Sa ‘auastane paaee. St. or King Street. 20.10. 51—Gn Daas tee tae weenatak teens ae ine A srhaen tsite ‘Qist Sabember corrives Barbados 7th December, 1951
ale ' a ee
“ae rate of $4,490 x tera ys2U per ELECTR: "AL en i. palg oe 5,510 square feet,| Factory. Office hours between the hours Barbados Poultry Association, and be
annuum (1 BW. = 4/2). A non-, we. Saieaie an ue ie aes 7 a.m. and 11 a.im. on Mondays, Tues- PUBLIC NOTICES sent together with the necessany fees CANADIAN SERViUs
Pens.onavie appointment may be|~RApio—G B.C. To-tube model, Just |, General ‘Traders. Ltd. | days and Wednesdays, | 2 Guan Prebue ‘Weepsoun, ‘Meee | saute Sais Agetves
inaae, it preierred, On agreement} overhauled. Electric Sales and Service For conditions of Sale, apply to— 5. 29, eee Street, not later than 3 on Frida ? Name ef Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
COTTLE. CATFORD & 2, 11.61--Snt NOTICE . Pm. 0 ys ’ ss
tor a period of turee years, Ltd, Phone 4629—4371. 2.11.51—3n. | 3) 49 51--8n Co. =| Will purchasers of Tickets for the Pride; 18th November, 1951 SS. “ALCOA i L .. Sept. 26th . Oct. ist Oct. 12ttr
3. Fassage expenses for the : oe NOTICE Drawing in uid of the Gils” Industriel |. ERtrles will Be aecipted only on the | $5" GALGOA PILGRIM" +» + © qh 12th = Oct, 15th = et, 5th .
officer, and family up to a maxi- FURNITURE EVANTON PARISH OF ST PHILIP Dnion Bullding Fund: gees, mate: tat Seen ae aes Daieee Dain the ten, (2:9... AIGA Panne : .. Get. 6th = Oct. - 29th = Novr. 8th
: ¥ saiasihaaghrad tin: Meeiatitcestintiaiianes Situated at T Roe 5 e date of the drawing is November j _
mum of $1,400 (B.W.1.) will be! sappLe STREET FURNITURE DEPOT] an acre, having a beatecae ew ner Eos a ts 1 have gr 20th 1951 and not September as marked bados Fuulty Assssiation. NORTHBOUND = aie
payavle on first appomtment. Five (5) Piece Mahogany Morris Suite | Room, Sun Lounge, two. ful ; e Government In-} on the ticket Sap eceun Sh DO eee St nee Be. sepekree. ‘ Mi Due Barbados October 15th. Sails
tp. 4 . ully tiled | dustrial Schools, Dodds, St. Philip > J. R. PETERKIN 8.S. “ALCOA PLANTER . ‘ ue rbado: r .
+. ‘Tne appointment, which will] with Cushions and Covers. Price| Toilets and Baths, with Hot Water,| Office hours: Mondays to Fridays from Secretary for St, Lawrence River Ports.
be subject to medical fitness, will) Te@sonable Se: Pekeen coe: cuaen s Car Garage, /10 a.m, to ¢ p.m NOTICE 3.11.51—2n,| ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF wan VEDD..
be On probation for a period of Serva Room, en's Play ls oO. F. C. WALCOTT, Major, All Chureh. Union members i} ~ _-
ea MR i AB 7 The Gardens are well laid out, hi A : = APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO.. , UTD.—CANADIAN | SERVICE: -
two years and the point of entry LIVESTOCK numerous Trees, with double entrance: Returning Ofioer. | Associates are asked to attend the Annual NOTICE





Parish of St. Philip. | Requicm Mass at St. Stephen's Church We

on’ Byiday, 9th November at 9.30 a.m. the undersigned, beg to inform

in the salary scale will be deter- : The above Property can be purchased | 3.11. 51—3
HORSE: One half-bred black gelding P - our Customers au@ the General Public,

fully Furnished if so desired. With pos- | -—





LINE.







mined on the basis of experience] out of “Joan of Arc” by “Battle Front’ wo —-——-. Jand to the Vicarage afterwards. The :
and qualifications. Travelling| Apply: Manager .Alleyne dale Plantation. | Steppin, February 1952. For viewing NOTICE | Lord Bishop will be the preaches, and| that we have gone into partnership | |e
St. Pete: a = ete. Phone 8567... « 2.11.51—3n. there will be a tati a from the Ist of November 1951, and will
allowance will be payable in| °°“ bos ae The Estate of ote oct Of Wate er. Ee be trading under the name of-—
accordance with local Govern-| MARE—The half-bred mare Marinole Taree ROWE AUBERT FERS ALLAN BIMOF to take this in place of « notice as the ANGLA SWEDISH AGENCIES ne om
ment rates out of O.T.C., and Marina and in foal for eer’ at Top th having 3 bed- NOTICE IS naneae Gucmes 1 | Secretary is away Signed eg thee t
. Battle Front. This + i _ | reoms w connecting Toilets and Baths RE that a F. Cc. MA Uy, . SSON, 7
5. The holder should be a Cor-] \:)) Penelign tes a pa ae Large Balcony, having a view to the | Persons having any debt or claim against ae 3.11.51—2n OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Lounge Dining Room, Modern/| the Estate of Aubrey Fitz Allan Bishop 3.11,51—an

porate Member of the Institute 4 3
4. C, Payne, Barrow or phone 334 Kitchen. Outside 2 Car Garage, 2| Who died in this Island on the 25th

WANTED 10 BUY Due.






































of Electrical Engineers, London, 3.11. 51—3n

p ? 7 . ce ees Servants’ Qrts., Toilet and Bath,| June 1951, are hereby required’ to send °
or should hold equivalent qualifi-| ops. Lapsaaor Pups. F. A. Mar- | baundry: particulars of their claims duly attested OST & FOUND STAMPS STAMPS be. " ewe Lege
cations and must have five years i 2 : "al This Residence has Built-in-Cupboards|to the undersigned Barclays Bonk L . “ ”

y' shall, Pine Hill 2596 $.11.51—2n S.S. “STATESMAN 1 15th Oct lst N
experience of power electrical . . s throughout, The Gardens are well laid | (Dominion Colonial and Overseas) the All Kind of STAMPS \ a 4 * .» London 7 phi s ‘Ov.
engineeri si lifyi out and fully enclosed. There is an|ualified executor of the will of the{ ——————-.———— at the S.S. “STUDENT” ns .. Liverpool 28th Oct. 11th Nov.

ng since qualifying. MECHANICAL Electric Stove, Frig., and Telephone | Ceceased, & the office of the said Rank LOST CARIBBEAN STAMP S.S, “LINARIA” ‘a .. London 3ist Oct, 20th Nov.

6. The officer will be required) —-—____— already installed. Ready for immediate | at Broad Street, Bridgetown, on or before Iss “PLANTER” London 17th Nov. 30th Nov
to take charge of all electrical} A™R MILL—One Climax 1eft, Air Mili | Possession. Further particulars apply | the 3rd day of January 1952, after which | ~~ ete SOCIETY e Ss. “TRADER” 1A ws Gl ’ .
installations under the Chief En-| ¥!t2 3"Pump both in good order. Phone | Ralph Beard. Phone 5010 date the said Bank shall’ proceed to}, Somewhere in Bridgetown— Brown No. 10, Swan Street. wie » Glasgow &

; e Chie 91-05. 3.11.51—2n. 2,11.51—3n, | distribute the assets of the deceased | Cése marked C. J. Bayne containing Liverpool 24th Nov, 9th Dec.
gineer, Waterworks Department. among the parties entitled thereto | ON@ Pair of glasses. Finder will’ be re- 2.11 .51—2n owe noes eemeemannininiiereieeeameenemestinecariaenesneniti amr

7. Applications giving details) MILL: Fan—Tower, Pump, and gal-| _PROPERTY-Situated at Inch Marlow | having regard only to such claims as | Waiied on returning same 40 Ona , HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
of qualifications and experience vanise tank, sold separately or together. Road, Christ Church, consisting of 1 acre | it shall then have had notice of, and STATIONERY 2.11, 51 ,

a 7 P' Dial 4038. 31.10.51—5n | 13 perches of land, a new timber! it will net be Hable for the assets or Closes in

with copies of testimonials, should i . | bungalow with all modern conveniences |#ny part thereof so distributed to any
be submitted to the Colonial Sec-| TYPEWRITER — One Smith premier] including garage for large car, stock | Person of whose debt or claim it shall







Vessel For Barbados
GOVERNMENT. NOTICE SS. “TRIBESMAN” .. London 3rd Nov.













i Tynewrit iseless) lik ven | pens, fowl run, 3 minutes walk from the | mot have had notice
ary, i ‘yRewriter (noiseless e new, Owet
Setar than the bin Deceutber 068. T. Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial 3290. Silver Sands Beach. Reasonably priced. And all persons indebted to the said — ee
cember, * 3.11.51—In, | Apply: Clarke on the premises. estate are requested to settl: their
31.10.51,—3n. 2.11.51—3n. | indebtedness without delay For further Information apply to. . .





TYPEWRITER—One Underwood Porta- Dated the 3rd day of November, 1061
ble Typewriter. Excellent condition. The undersigned will offer for sale at BARSLAYS BANK (DOMINION
Holder Bros., Swan Street. Public Competition at their office, No. COLONIAL & OVEIRSEAS)

30.10.51—t.f.n.] 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, By its Attorney



APPOINTMENT OF AN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL 3
OFFICER, SEAWELL AIRPORT DA COSTA & co., LTD. hem 3









POST OF FISHERY OFFICER,











GRENADA. ve Toth AGAF” OF Movember: 40M, iat" ® R. B Myth ian, Applications are invited for appointment as Control Officer at = PFFFSF AS > rit
The messuage or dwelling-house known | ————— ———- Seawell Airport. The Designs and Shades of our recent shipment of om



as HARMONY HALL, standing on 2
ALGA NYLON STOCKINGS—Beautiful | Acres, 20 Perches of land, which is en- Public Official Sale 2
packs ee ae. heel, aul popular closed, situate near Top Rock, Christ have previcus experience of Flying Control, preferably with Air Crew
£ . Ss! 3 . r for we i
oly. Three pairs for $4.00. Kirpalani, | r an of the late Mrs. | ‘one Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6) €Xperience as Pilot or Navigator. Additional assets would be a gen-
52 Swan Street 3.11.51—1n The dwelling-house | contains Open. eral knowledge of Civil Aviation Legislation and Practice, and of
Verandah, 4 ining Rooms, y the ‘
scale $1,512.72 — $1,728 plus}! BoARDS—Two large wooden advertis- 5 mantoons Sect ona Bath, iitehen, ie eat at the eae 2% oe Nore Radio Aids to Navigation,
i o. pares Alowenes, at ci ing Sten Boards: Apprencaninty Hs Pantry Garage and Servants mooms: the afternoon will be sold at my office The appointment is permanent and pensionable, subject to medi-
- 0. of salar, es o> a . ns) ion on Tuesdays an u ys i
ing Allowance of $440 per omen soe ee eee is located at “Welches” only, between the hours of 4 p.m. and Shiber ton anpetaind vaboe te sum net cal fitness and two years’ probation, Salary scale $1,200 x 72—1,776
provided a motor cycle is kept. Plaza Theatre, CITY GARAGE TRADING ? tor further partion! 1 citi AB thes Sroen. gaeh ot tack oni: 8 BO—£,100 Her, eau: ent Of palty wae he Aeternined on. We
; or further particulars and conditions | taining 4.610 sq. ft. or thereabouts sit- basis of experience and qualifications.

Applicants should have some]|©9., L’D., Victoria st. knowledge of, and, enthusiasm COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. St. Peter, butting and bounding on lands Applications stating age, education, qualifications and experience,

Applications are invited for the
post of Fishery Officer, Depart-
ment of Agriculture, Grenada,

The post carries an initial sal-
ary of $1,512 per annum in the

Applicants should be not less than 21 years of age and should

PLASTIC CLOTH lly

for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS.
Come, Have A Look For Yourself.

THE CE. EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.



MISCELLANEVUUS



28.10.51—t.f.n.







for the sea, and a good approach|~ GHESS SETS—In plastic $9.25 each. | Ltt! of Sydney | Abaab, decousnd, on dint] accompanied by testimonials should be sent to the Colonial Secre-
o fishermen. Previous business| Broadway Dress Shop, 2.11.51—3n. | “BOSVIGO HOUSE”, Eagle Hall Road, | Norman Husbands, on lands of one Mr.| tary, Secretariat, Bridgetown, Barbados, on or before 30th November,



or commerci enenniennann ae .
be ah added advantage © VOUS) GAMES—Gnakes and Ladders Tiddly- | of iand; ail oncloweds | agatige ‘Lane’ togetbor rich, ae’ chatiel| 1051, | * Se
The duties of the Officer would Winks and Ludo at 2/- each, Broad- THE DWELLINGHOUSE _ contains, | Dwelling House thereon and appurten-| —————
Sisk Ould) way Dress Shop. 2.11.51—3n. | Open Verandahs, Enclosed Gallery, Draw- | ances appraised thereto as follows:— ==
include general welfare work|- ing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, one| ‘The whole property appraised to TWO
among fishermen; the collection t MIRRORS; eure Triple Mirrors | very large, Toilet and Bath, Large Kitchen | THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED AND
or Dressing Tables—2 Shapes. W. A. | Pantry, Store-room etc. and Cellars. FIFTY DOLLARS ($2,450.00), Attached CYCLISTS
See us for .
“ALL CHROME” CYCLE
RIMS 28 x 1%

















of _ statisti

fishi istics at the recognised Griffith & Co., No. 2, Swan Street, The Government Water as well as|from Samuel Timothy for and towards}
shing centres and markets and} Dial 4321 31.10.51—3n | Windmill and Well, which supplies water | sstisfaction, &c.

_their compilation; the dissemina- -——_——_— for gardens and lawn N.B,—25% Deposit to be paid on day
tion of information among fisher- NASLS—Gaivanized nails a_ limited Garage for 2 Cars, and Servants’ rooms. | of purchase

‘men: the ti f 1 "4 quantity at 45c. per Ib. Enquire Auto A portion of the land {is planted in W. R. DOUGLAS,

, 5 execu ion of small ad} tere Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone | Cycoanut Trees, Guava trees, Mango Acting Provost Marshal.
voc investigations; upkeep and| 2696 23.10.51—t.f.n. | trees, Golden Apple trees, and Breadfruit | Provost Marshal's Office,
















STOP WATCHES
$12.00
“KIENZLE”
The Best made.










BARGAINS!













boats and gear mont OWNCG)" ONE SHOEMAKER'S “MACHINE —|in'Guines, Elephamt and SourGres. | OO gy so.siani fh Also at y Wie LADIES AND GENTLEMEN as our Stock is so variaa, §
(Si 1. T Allder, Roeb' 5 7 ie
sn: The, appointment is for 4 years Street. Dial 3299. nBAd. Sborime Fast tae teaeeiened ce we ene’ te DUNLOP TYRES — TUBES JOHNEON'S STATIONER we could not seems any appreciable number of _ 3.
{= non-pensionable, "Applicants | SIAN, Ope, Sas! famed nay | naar aoee net ona, nereet'io sccem| — PUbli¢ Official Sale Bien 9h inePRss BUTTONS | WIS CRppEDE CHINE at $128 per yard =F.
e ‘| the highest, ’ : our or ’
should state age and educational! Roebuck Street. Dial 2290 Oe SINE EY ie Buns.’ Seeesid” ‘Milchibtin. cheb Sed, NEWSAM & CO. wate YOu WAIT. CREPES at $1.24, $1.33, $1.58 per yard ——— es

qualifications. 3.11.51—In application to Mrs. Hanschell, Tele- (1904—6) 830)

All applications should be aa.| i erecta nario On Tu ‘
phene No. 2260. n esday the 6th day of November
PLASTIC—Just opened 36” at 60c. For further particulars and conditions | 1951 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-

CREPE SATIN at $1.83, $2.44 per yard no
Really sweet. In various exceptional shades ~~ ~

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE







10-DAY'S NEWS FLAN |














dressed to the Director of Agri- i TS
. : per yard in ail colours. Broadway f h ly t noon will be sold at y offi to the - ne
pa ect A " Geocaeds Gpeneat aan eens ect 2.11,61—mn. | ° oe COTTLE, CATFORD & CoO. highest eae _ pg ot tnder COPPELL SCL LOE SPUN RAYONS at 9c, $1.00, $1. 08 per yard
Ns No. 17, High St the appraised value— ;
should reach him’ not later than!, TANKS—Thirteen (13) Galv. | Steel 0 Hy ED toons sik, All tat pertain pisos: of Laid: cobulb: LADIES’ GABARDINE at $1.33 per yard
15th November, 1951, wine gett, Hat MM. Apply: BM. 1a a 1a ing by estimation 1 Acre, 1 rood, 25 SILK SHANTUNG at $1.26, $1.44 per yard
9/10 Perches or thereabouts situate FLOWERED CREPE for both grown-ups and



20,10.51—3n, | ——~ aan
hey “ * The dwelling house known as LEE-| at Gall Hill in the Parish of Christ
ae ait Gusteratce outers orate SIDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church, | Church butting and bounding on lands
DEPARTMENT OF * ey ireee teed bollea eran Bread standing on 2 roods 36 perches of land, | formerly or late of T. Chase, and lands
EDUCATION ese es —It is Safe. Quick and Hy-| containing 4 bedrooms with running | now or late of F. Chase, on lands former-
gienic Only 93 oats each btainebio water, drawing and dining rooms, Y sd Cc. Gall capes oe or ante of or ig
Applications are invite on RISON’ , kitchen, toilet and bath, 2 servants| Ashby on a private roadway and on the
FP ao thyived for tie only HAR IN'S Hardware Store, rooms, garage, electric light and gas. | Public Road, together with the messuage

children at $1.27 per yard



LOCKERBIE

BRITTONS CROSS ROAD

4

post of District Inspector oiBroad Street. 2,11.51—-3" |r ond sufficient to build 2 Bungalows. | or Dwelling’ House, Buildings, &c., ap-

schools (Male) in the Department
of Education, Barbados. Appli-
cants must be Graduates of a
University within the British
Commonwealth, preferably «with
qualifications in Mathematics and/
ov Science. The possession of a
recognised Teacher’s Training
Certificate or Diploma and varied
teaching experience in. Primary
(Elementary) and Secondary
Schools will be advantages.



WARDROBE—One Mahogany Mirrored
Owen T, Allder,

Wardrobe (like new).
Roebuck Street.



DANCE
To be held at
Y. M. P. C.
TO-NIGHT

Highest offer not necessarily accepted.
Inspection any day from 10 a.m, to
3 pm. Tilephone 8123 for further
particulars 3.11,51—~7n,







That desirable residence called
“INNISMOY™ &"
Situated in Barbarees dill next Dr
Cc. H. St. John about 8 to 10 minutes
walk from Broad Street, containing
large drawing, dining and breakfast
rooms with office,, downstairs, also large
kitchen, 4 bedrooms, white tiled bath
and toilet upstairs plus patent wash
basins. Out-offices, garage and servants
rooms. Electricity and Company's water

praised as follows:—

The entire property appraised to TEN
THOUSAND THREE HUNDRED AND
THIRTY-THREE DOLLARS ($10,333.00)
Attached from Bismark D. Drayton tor
and towards satisfaction, &e

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,

19th October, 1951,

N.B.—To be advertised on the follow-
ing dates:— 26th, 27th October, 3ri
November.

26 .10.51—3n



One of the finest examples of a pre-war property now
available, This attractive 4-bedroomed house will stend up to
the most detailed examination and is strongly recommended.



JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents, Auctioncers and Building Surveyors

COTYON LINEN at 90c, per yard

STRIPES FOR SHIRTS at 70c., and 80c, per yard

APRON PLAIDS at 34c. per yard

ge Ridiculously LOW Price and yet the Quality

is Good--Hard to believe it.
Come and See for Yourself !

STRIPES at 48c. per yard

BED TICK at 63c. and $1.32 per yard

CRETON at 63c. per yard

KHAKI at $1.00 per yard

FUGI at 40c. and 60c. per yard

pone es
= simmaniinimaiation hil



The salary will be on the scale’ a of land 3 F "PHONE 4640 oth PLANTATIONS BUILDING !

1,728 x 72—2,160 x 96—3,024 x Srd Nov., 1951, at 8 p.m. {}| furiner particulars contact Ww 2's) Ward FORM I BATH MATS at $1.76 each
; 2 4 Aotet, 4 4

will be taken into consinacancn a teen OP Tt —_—_—_—TH eS | The Land Acquisition Act LORELEI 1 PEELE) TAFFETA at $1.00 per yard
‘ ; a $1.00 each {| —_____ , qu 9 DOOR MATS from 8/- up. According to size
in fixing the point on the scale at M b ST. ELMO at Maxwell Road, five min-
which the successful applicant a a Orch, }{} | utes walk to the sem, Built of stone and 1949 STRIPED TAFFETA at $1.58 per yard.
will be placed, Travelling allow- Mr. Hoppie Jordan's ¢ wood and has 4 bedrooms etc, and stands Good Quality and Very Pretty

nats on % acre of land. It can be bought (Notice required by Section 5)
ance at Government rates will be 1.11.51.—3n, for cash or on TERMS. Inspection any THE acquistion, for public purposes,

paid. The post is pensionable in SS } May except Sunday of the following parcels of land contain-
isi For further particulars see—

SHARK SKIN at $3.52 per yard
Very Wide. Best Quality

accordance with the provisions of ing One rood and seven perches more
the Barbados Pensions Act, 1947
(1947-20).

Applications giving full details
of qualifications and experience
should be sent to the Director of
Education, The Garrison, Barba-
dos, by 16th November, 1951.

3.11,.51,—2n.







DANCE

at
THE ee AQUATIC
(Members Only)
TO-NIGHT. 9 o’clock

DARCY A. SCOTT.
3.11.51—3n



AUCTION





~ UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

On Thursday the Sth November 1951
at 2 o'clock at the Courtesy Garage will
be sold by Auction’ one Vauxhall 12
Car. Terms Cash.

D'ARCY

or less situate at the Distret of Saint
Christopher % the parish of Christ
Church in the Fsland of Barbados describ-
ed in the Schedule hefeto and more par-
ucularly shown and delinated and colour-
ei pink on a plan of survey signed b>
Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor, and
dated 15th May 1951 and filed in the
office’ of the Colonial Engineir having
been decided on by the Governor with
the approval of both Houses of the Leg-
islature of the island of’ Barbados by
resolution of the Houses of Legislature,
it is hereby declared in pursuance of
Section 5 of the Land Acquisition Act,

7 HOUSE SPOTS
RENDEZVOUS HILL



FLOWERED SATIN at S4c. per yard
PLAIN LINEN at $1.20 per yard
FLOWERED LINEN at $1.51 per yard

GENTS’ SUITING as low as $2.52 per yard

HARDWARE ITEMS

FLAT EVERITE ASBESTOS SHEDTS
CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS—6 to 10 feet ma.
Sets Screws and Washers for same.












SOCECLECA PEPE PPE PPS EEE EPSPS A FFE PPP PPLE PAE LPP PP PEOS

Mr. C, CURWEN’S Orchestra ee 1949, that the said ‘lands ‘have been ac- udu ne prey, liar :
Members are cordiall 3.11.51—4n : Rao eeian. “mote VERA or Covering the heads of Screws
BEACH LAND iicds: eal : oti, THAT parcel of land containing A GE AREA 60 x 80 '§ EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work, ete. -
ree ion to Ballroom d maint \Ghoitostere’ Gire’ School in STEEL BEAMS—20 to 40 feet long
: VERY | POPULAR i] ine Parih ot nei Charch and based AND PRICED ROUND STEEL BARS for Concrete Beams, Iron Rails,
ST. JAMES COAST ne ree) a of A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton, Ete.—Y4, %, '2, %, 7s, and 1 inch —
lag ho ce RR Oe i ot $1,000 to $1,700 4 Inch EVERITE SOIL PIPES
(Near Four Winds) Tear bs Wate cian aia minke 1] ANA Derticularly shown and. delinanted ' ’ 4 Inch BENDS, TEES and Y'S
1 * Sworn ees % ne END , an s
¢ Call and see. them, for sourselt Hl 98t'st Government Howe Mn theisona fl JA, B ARNES & On Ltd. % CORRUGATED GALVANIZE AND IRON SHEETS
ee pence eepererey stat eav ace i | for Roofs, Pailings, ete. ’
TWO ACRES of most _ Governor PLAIN GALVANIZE for Guttering and Downpipes.





PRINTS from 55c. per yard

LITTLE BOYS’ SUITS, from $1.24 to $1.99 each
LITTLE GIRLS’ DRESSES from $1.16 to $1.63 each
eT AA aN EE OE IIE TT TS









GALVANIZE NAILS :
attractive beach land PAINTS by Pincheon, Johnson, Branden Hendersor .
ea sha ae 77 r : ; and International *
now available 20c his MAKE YOUR CAR A WINNER BOILED and RAW LINSEED OIL : 3
sq. foot — may be divid- Closed ert TURPENTINE s :

GALVANIZE BUCKETS, WASH PANS and TUBS

HONG KONG LAUNDRY

—PAPPPEPP PFET



ES ST







| NOTICE
|
1

ed into half acre lots. uni >
‘

Electric Washer spin dry Shirts : A. BE. TAYLOR LTD.

| Dadenber a Collars and wax Cotter Also % ‘>

| y Cleaning of Ladies CBSCS S wy a) * yn ¥, . >

MARTIN GRIFFITH, | | SoA Gite Suite oy EXTRA MOTOR OIL’ COLERIDGE STREET . %
j : 1 Give us a trial and be convinced , %

Four Winds. st Prices are low and work good DIAL 4100 R

HONG KONG LAUNDRY where x

27 un CULLODEN ROAD 8 : 3 a. c
10.51.—2n Opening MONDAY Coming I$ QUALITY is HIGH and PRICES LOW. x

\ SSS | $4 65:55666699F99 96999099999 9O O00 90 F909 FOO FOCOOAN. ov











PAGE EIGHT



B. Guiana Collapses

' Combined Indians

Hit 258-5 Wickets

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 2.

The B.G. batting broke down
for 175 runs in less.than balf an
hour today and the Combined
Indians taking advantage of the
situation recovered from their
first. innings setback of 61 runs
by hitting up 258 for five wick-
ets at close of play. This was the
result of spirited batting and the
total places the Indians 197 runs
ahead with 5 wickets to fall.
Jackbir and Ali wrought havoc
with the B.G. tail and between
them carried six batsmen in suc-
cession for ten runs. Despite the
turning wicket batsmen probably
gave the worst display ever scen
at Bourda. Going in to hat a
second time, the Combined Indi-
ans at once gave the Colony side
a lesson in attacking cricket,
Haniss Mohamed handling the
bowlers at will. Mohamed scored a
classic 44 then Asgarali stayed
long enough to record a sound 62
before being bowled by Gibbs.

The other opening
Wialoo made a gallant 32.

Brightest innings of the day how-
ever came from “Chicki” Moon-
sawmy who slapped bowlers about
for a sparkling 33. Later in the af-
‘ernoon, Johnnie Bahadur thrilled
the crowd with strokes all round
tha wieket in his innings of 41.
He was associated with C. Per-
saud iff an unfinished stand of 60

batsman

Combined tndians First Ponings 4
B.G. FIRST INNINGS
L. Wight stpd. Sankar, b Ali 7 “6
Gibbs c Asgarali b Jackbir 6
Thomas b Ali ‘ 30
Jackman Ibw b Ali .... om
Cemacho c wkpr Sankar b Ali “4
Dyer b Jackbir . } 0
Patoir Ibw b Jackbir 1
Jordan e and b Jackbir ..,... . 8
N. Wight b Ali ... 0

Rodney ¢ Moonsammy b Jackbir

n
Allen mot OUt oo... ieee eect eee eee 2
Extras 0

Total ia eee

Fall of wielsts: 1—0, 2-60, 3-85, <
165, 5—168, G—170, 7-170, 6—173, 9—173
COMBINED INDIANS — 2ND INNINGS
Wailoo lbw b Gibbs . 32

Mahamed ¢ N. Wight, b Patori .
Asgarali b Gibbs 62
Persaud ¢c Allen b Rodney .. 1g
Moonsammy ¢ wkpr, Jordan b
Thomas . ‘ 33
Seepersaud ‘not out ‘ 25
Bahadur not out ‘ at
Extras .. 8
Total (for five wickets) 258

Pall of wickets: 1—62; 2-89; 3-12
4183; 5—168

BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M

i Rr w
Redney : a 12 1 35 1
Camacho ‘ 8 31 _
Patori .... 25 4 65 1
N, Wight 20 6 a7
Allen 7 12 1 40
Gibbs ..... 7 1 15 2
Thomas .. ae ~ 20 i
Tyer ...-.. aware 1 - 9 -



“ .

Canon Appointed

The Rev. W. M. Worrell, Vicar
of St. Matthews was appointed
Canon of the Stall of St. Augus-
tine in St. Michael yesterday by
the Lord Bishop. He has suc-
eeeded the Rev, P. D. W. Moore
who has resigned on accepting
work in England.



@ From Page 5.
schools was still very limited,
Lumber was very expensive anc
sO Was cement, but as soon as
there was the possibility of pro-
viding more schools it would hav
to be done.

As they were aware. they were
in favour among other things, oi
the improvement of tenantry
roads, a deep water harbour, dis-
trict markets, tourism, and as re-
gards old age pensioners, a re-
duction of the present age of 6f

to 65
For The People

“As I have said,” Mr, Wilkinson:

ended, “I only arrived yesterda)
afternoon and the first’ thing

have done is to come to my par-
ish—St. James—to see you

cott, the other candidate of the
Party and I, are not seeking elec-
tion to the House for persona

reasons. We are doing so for the
good of the island and of thi
people. If you prosper as I hopr

you will, we prosper, and if you
suffer we suffer. Capital and la-
bour must work together, it is the
only way to get on in this world

“I shall be coming down agair
oh many occasions to see you
It will not be possible to call or
all of you, but if any new candi-
date calls on you to seek yow
vote, please tell him that the ol¢
man has got a good kick in hir
yet and if there is any fighting ]
ean do it.”

Mr. Walcott told his heare
that Mr. Wilkinson and he hac






THESE KON ITSALL
RELATIVES ALONG »+



' Keith Sealy who sang “Because”.

Mr. Wilkinson
Electors































They'll Do It Every Time
a

llwire?











eect eee

MR.

HARBADOS





TOWERING above the others is Basil Grant, who was crowned Mr. Barbados when the Amateur Weight-
lifting Association of Barbados held its Island Championships and Body Beauty Contests at Queen’s Park
Steel Shed on Thursday night. It was only a few months ago when Grant was crowned Mr. Bridgetown
at a show staged by the same Association. He is at present training as a recruit for the Barbados Police
Force and Colonel Michelin, Commissioner of Police, has consented to provide facilities for him to carry
out his training.

On his right is Lionel Maloney, a close runner-up. .G. Nurse who came third is at left.







GOVERNOR RETURNS.
TO GRENADA’ SUNDAY —

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S Grenada, Noy 2, °
Governor and Lady Arundeil
returns to Grenada Sunday after
visits to St. Lucia and St, Vineent
in time for the colourful opening
of the new Legislature Wednesday.

Granderson Wins
Talent Show

Orvil Granderson was awarded
first prize at the All Star Talent
Show at the Globe Theatre during
the week. Granderson sang “Bless
Yhnis House.” $

The competition was very keen me rom . er
and it was difficult to choose the 5 eet ote — aye

inners. Second prize went to ° e indwards since arcl
iy ag a gg 1949, left the island today for the
United Kingdom en route to Sara-
wak to take up a new post of
i aati Senior Auditor. Towers is sueceed-

‘ ed by J. V. Gatchfield former

‘ Ga ry Auditor of Nigeria who assumed
Welcome KF or t duties here yesterday and left to.
day for St. Lucia,

Towers Leaves

To Take Up
New Post

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA: Novy. 2,

Malcolm Murray was awarded

the third prize.








the

(From Sc SC ees
ST. GEORGBR’S Grenada, Nov 2, : seta

When Gairy returned to the Osmond R, Kelsick, District
capital from Carriacou this after. Officer of Carriacou and RAF
noon a crowd of followers mostly Flight Lieutenant of World War II
women singing and cheering will be transferred to St. George's
greeted him afterwards staging later in the month to act as
a procession through the streets Assistant Chief Secretary of the
to MMWU Headquarters, Hon. Windwards Government in conse~
R, C. P. Moore recently designated quence of the six months leave of
Deputy President-General walked H. Fraser substantive holder.
beside the chief together with the F. A. Phillip, Acting Government
top-hatted “Shadow” a local Secretary of St. Vincent will be
calypsonian often featured at seconded to Carriacou_to-aect—as
MMWU meetings, District Officer,

himself had commended the
sugar producers in the House
of Assembly, for the co-opera-
tion they had shown in this
matter, The only thu.g that the
Opposition were opposed to in
this agreement, said Mr, Walcott,
was the $1.80 that the peasaut
growers would have to pay to

iddveoaes

not come to them before because
of Mr. Wilkinson’s absence from
the island on account of ill health i
; the Labour Welfare Fund,
pod pegged had told them, , On the matter of policy, said
e then spoke of the forth- my walcott, let the Labour Party
xoming General Election and re- tell them what was theirs. “Do
r not be satisfied with empty
policies,” he counselled. “We hav‘

: : issued our manifesto so that you
by the other side, he said, that ‘SU°° i “t
if they retained the majority im SC’? S°° ann i oo mee 10
the House of Assembly, the next )°U a4 Peal t cae MK
session of the House might be of gpa ye Mnatority g the
ive years duration, As he had poyce i ¥
stated on other occasions, he hoped oa : s
hat this extension from three to Cabinet System
ive years would not be brought he election was a momentou:

ibout this time because, “we are i
cee ‘ : ” one, because for one thing, there
vot yet ready for five years, might come about what was calle:
Past Service the Cabinet system. There woul
Mr, Walcott said that his be not merely as there now was,
colleague and he had service be- the four members of the Execu-
lind them that they had given tive Committee in the House deal-
0 the people and it would be Png with certhin subjects, but
‘oolish to bring about any separa- there would be what was called
ion, ‘Twenty years had been ministerial status. These mer
tiven in the ease of Mr, Wilkinson would not only be responsible fo:
nd twenty-five in his. They could the running of certain depart-
e for themselves if at any time ments but for the policy which
he had done otherwise than vote must be carried out,
in the interest of the people, Mr. Walcott then spoke of th«
His colleague and he were on inefficiencies of the members v!
the Executive Committee when the other side who might be callec
trade unions came into being, upon to carry out these duties, ¢
he said, trade unions were not compared with the suitability of
brought about by the Labour those of his party as a result oi
Party. It was absolutely untrue theiy knowledge and experience
for anyone to say that they or “In the Electors’ Association,”
their Party were against trade he said, “you have before you
unions. men of experience, men of ability;
Mr, Walcott then spoke «f and men who are willing to sevve
the Sugar Agreement and you faithfully and well, Give
pointed out that Mr. Adams them a chance to do it.”

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60TH ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATIONS

TOMORROW, will be the 60th
Anniversary of Missionary work
done in this Colony by the late
Rev. S. A. Esterbrock. The
occasion will be rked by
special morning worship and Evan-
gélistic Service, at Free
Baptist Church, Whitepark Road.

he Rev. Ford-More, who is
the General Superintendent kindly
appeals to all friends and wishers
to do their best in order that the
celebration may reach the usual
standard, and te merchants and
planters for the regular Christmas
gifts.

LARCENY CASE
DISMISSED

A CASE bro y the Police
charging Liv n Forde a porter
of Black Rock, St. Michael with the
larceny of a bag flour the
property of James A. Tudor, was
dismissed without dice by
his Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod.

Mr..J. E. T.. Branexer who
al red on behalf defen-
dant Forde submi at there
were too many discrepancies in
the evidence of the prosecution
and that the bag of flour in the
Court was not proved to be the
property of James A. Tudor.

The Police alleged that the
offence was committed on
OctoLer 26,





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

First day of the Barbados Turf
Club Meetifig at the Gar-
rison—1.15 p.m.

GLOBE: As Young As You Feel
5 and 6 p.m.

PLAZA (Bridgetown): West Point
Story 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
PLAZA (Oistins): Fighting Father

Dunne and Deadline at Dawn
and 8.30 p.m.
GAIETY: Breaking Point and This
Side of the Law 6.530 p.m
EMPIRE: Half Angel 4.45 and 8.30

p.m

ROYAL: Fighting Coast Guard 5
and $.15 p.m

ROXY: Saddle Tramps and One
False Step 4.30 and 8.15 p.m

OLYMPIC: The 13th Letter and,
Royal Wedding 4.30 and 8 15
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951





It’s nearly Christmas!

U.K. Sends
First Line

@ From Page 1
fully .briefed on the Anglo-
Foreign, Minister ig fying to Paris
‘0. ‘ter ar
on Saturday, for the United
ations General Assembly.
Zaffullah Khan said he believed
that Pakistan being on “very
friendly relations with both
Britain and Egypt, and being a
member of the Commonwealth is
in an excellent position to act as
mediator. He said he did not
want to create the impression that
he’s entered into any official nego-
tiations on the matter.—U.P.

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Protectorate.
A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said that the Moroccan










Extreme National Istiqlal Party
had organized Thursday’s riots in
Casablanca to try to prove to the
nited Nations that Morocco lives
under French terror, He said, “we
consider the riots as not a wide-
spread movement, but an Istiqlal
political strategy of the mee
—U-P.

River Maid Has
Been Destroyed

Mr. L. E. Fisher's: two-year-
eld bay filly River Maid had
to be destroyed, yesterday as
@ result of an injury she received
a few days ago. River Maid who
was out of Maid of Honour, (one
of the most successful Barbados
creqles) was expected to have
done well in this meeting. She
was entered for the Trumpeter
Cup race today.

Ltd.









icine : =
POLICE BAND OPENING SOON
CONCERT

HASTINGS ROCKS 5

In Aid of The Almair Home
on

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at 8.00 p.m.

ADMISSION ::: = 1/-




IMPORTANT
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Any clothes left at the
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAf.F SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SVTIRDU Miu Mlii i; \o *\aA<.t, you. iovtil POND'S F*NB't FACE PHIi clinging, perfumed, sceinti'.caMy blended, for a glamorously i..an complexion. r*'% COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften ynur skin. P#NL'S > tMMIIS*. CBEAM to protect your skin by day and to hold your powder matt. y %  arr KJltS PAIN !*•*•'* LIP* IICK smooths so easily onto your lips; the rich vibrant colour stays on and on and on. Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women evervwhere. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find t)-.em at all the best beauty counters. Telephone Service ST. JAMES l\l IIAM.I The Barbados Telephone Co.. Ltd. is pleased to announce that in accordance with Its policy of development in Mi %  inlcusis of UM public, the new St. James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be brought into service ..1 2 Ml (/dock in the afternoon, on Sanaa) thr 4lh of November. Civen hclotv is .1 list of existing subscribers whose numbers be changed. All subscribers are earnrsllt requested to ntakr the necessary changes In their Directories, for use from the above mentioned time and dale. ADDKKSS No. NAMK 1)1311 Aliiisluiiiso. si. Th. 1)120 Bain, Mm. EnM 0184 ll.incr.ili. Richard •1126 B'doa Distilleries. 11162 Its-11 n. i Frrd •til Blades, D. O. 0138 Hi. IIH k, r Theodore C U121 Browne, D. A. 1)108 Browne. K. C. •147 BushelL L.P. 1)107 Colnny Club 1113* Clarke. I. B. 0150 Coppin, C. A. 0141 Cunard. Sir Edward ll liciin... II. E. D. W. 0192 Duncan. II,.,. J. 0U1 Edwards. A. C. 0117 r.ibbons. Dr. A. A. 0188 Uovl. Flour Factory 0171 Guinness. TinHon. M.D. 01KI llulaon. R. L. 0195 Johnson. Vivian C. om l.aruretlo MM Laiarelto 0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph 0158 Lord. Kohl. O. 0193 Macrae, Mrs. J. E. 0189 Marson. Victor "lln Morris, I.IIICI 0124 Old Trees 0143 O'Neal. Dr. Prescod B. 0119 Porters Factory 0172 Powell. Ill Olfil Ridgcwav Plln. 0123 Ross-Palmer. Mrs. V. 0148 Sandy Lane Factory 0101 Scotl. T. B. •175 Senly. Mrs. MrDtuiald 0190 ImilaiMl Mrs. G. 0151 Si. James General Store 0122 Thomas. W. E. 010 Thome, J. H. C. "132 Thornr. S. C. 0173 Tree, Ronald 0127 Ward. ( R. •198 Wooding. Dr. W. 0159 Worswick. Mrs. A. C. (hiiinlos. Payngl Bay, St, James Blowers. St. James Black Rock. Si Michael Black Rock. St Michael Cede-Deo, St. James Valencia. 1 s:. James ltiii.li Vale. 1'io-poct. St. James Prospect, St. James Si.,n,iii.iUnd. Prospect. Si. James Si. James Druggist. Derricks Baj. St. Jamci The Risk, St. James Clitic,Bay. St. James Noim.nidi. lros|iC(t. St. James Boylslnn. Sl. James Cornell Caslello. St. James Folkestone. SI.J.HI.IS 1-ancaster. St. J.in,. %  I'm (i is House. SI. James I'luii t.ikir A Oarnfl sim i Hosawi i'i,.-p..i st Jam • Black Hock. SI. Michael • St. Ml.. Si IIIIIIUIIIC, I .lames Q i i James Ciistimere Sl. .lames Miramar, St. Jgjnfl flarendon. Phck Ruck, s St. .! I'.i.'ics ll.iv. SI. James Sl. James House No. 1. Po:-. SI. Thomas l..i.s Palmas Sl. J.imes St. James Prospect. St. James lion ("..in 1. I'i. a-01 Fills Village. St. lami-. Paynes Bav. St. James Marine Villa. Pnyic. Bay St Ja< Sandy Lane. St. James Molyneux. St. James Heron Bay, Porters, St James Walmer Lodge. Black Rock St. Mle. Winsville. Black Rock. Sl, Mich.el Sunset, St. James KEATINGS KILLS 'ami Latft.. rnt-dium and .null iliaTIn, How to protect your dog from 'common* mange Genuine manga ia a HM for your Vrtninery Suritaon—but your dog may be %  uttering from ih* Hln.ii of fki-Ixua or othrt n>.ai.n ayaaaaw oi Kid-** l> 1 „,J.,...-Bs>.kfc. .*<#.. ,-.,(.-..—a i—bi I..---. N..HIK. .--a^ii tv.it—• %  0 Ns-kt., Dti ••%  <• N.-.... ClnUi --a., (in, %  ••"•> %  mn-i !'•'L IFZ3 Cai*7 ^Wa. i I" at>! % % % %  %  P* I in* kladdat ana uaUr and iui>i. >• (•• •in. no ., !" iu. or WM-t..-. An I % %  '-• %  •tki in ) • %  !• i" •] ) %  ' • %  '*" %  Idf Cltl-tti. BisvaaKT and Ufln.ri Inii'n if, la IIMTI. pat II %  kMlalrlt l.i.~l..i K I O-U nd at lY^llh-sliairaTinl. aVadlt pouar.Obi aevdn %  tin vnlcli yaaf ••* %  rat l* IforaUl lit* tldni-it. ._ HIM i* d,ss-v-.'i. > a-iu-.tt fUUr oit.i.iin.. ana giia..Ufa iha ratirr •T !'•#<< by l>*ci, Cka-niiH. — 4 Ona-r.aaa MM rm.a is appaovatl ay Datlo'i and ciwniti* i Mt III T*.1* mt IM .(• t-M tWa /• %  •*" i ad •• fc"d %  • ,"•• %  • Mc*a>>fl aad f-gi~i ro(i-". tttimt > %  aiaai. aad. lUaii fCnmn %  tJMa / UN a**— lor ita-i %  taad"! 4 latoa Mat aiaraad %  HI l. r i:.f II IMt %  "! % %  %  Nafd -Ml W van* d*at>:# %  ^ ^> OainaflJ ta Pat Ya* Kiflil a-w *. Maaay * --*-. i Oat fl-*. f-• •*-' < (*• -J lodai QIT It %  th-..gih (• | r , !• oaianlavd U Cystex.t.Soi; nisTaaasnio a.-., aMIUMATHK IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW Pkgs. Jacob Cream Crackers 49 .'18 Tins Grapefruit Pkgs. 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PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATI/Rim \<>\ I MHIR ::. 1S1 BARBADOS *Sk \WOffll I M UNMl O. US, I Saturday. November 3. 1951 The Work Of A British I Thoughts For Member Of Parliament Politicians SUM K U VI I Ml I \ ONCE again ihe House of Assembly caused the loss of a valuable piece of legislation when they refused to agree to the amendments of the Legislative Council to the bill to make provision for the protection of workers' wages. The original bill sought to prevent employers making deductions from the wages of people employed to do manual labour and the amendment by the Council excluded from these provisions people doing clerical work and watchmen. It was the exclusion of the latter which gave rise to the objection by the House. The Council in reply to a message from the House stated that they were not prepared to waive ibcir amendment and as the legislative session wil, end next Tuesday it is not likely that another bill will be passed The benefit which would have accrued to people employed in other fields of endeavour will now be lost and watchmen will continue to work under the same old terms of agreement and be subject to fines or deductions from their wages in case of loss of property for which they are responsible in the course of their employment. The underlying difference of opinion which influenced more 'than anything else the reason for and the objection to the amendment, is that the duties of a watchman on a sugar plantation in Barbados are considered to be of the highest importance to the success of the estate. The watchman ia selected because of his reliability and his knowledge of the people and the district in which the plantation is situated. He is both feared and respected and so high fs the regard for him that his word is usually accepted against all comers in matters affecting the plantation. This was demonstrated some years ago when a plantation watchman was the only witness in a case of larceny in which he was also assaulted; and when the defendant appealed against conviction and sentence by the Police Magistrate of the district, the r : Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal agreed with the then President of the Court Mr. Justice Jackman. that the watchman was a lone hand responsible for the protection of thousands of pounds' worth of property and in a case where he was a man of integrity the Court should protect him without demanding the corroboration of an eye witness. ft must be conceded that the reliance which must be put upon the word and worth of a plantation watchman carries a corresponding responsibility and it is known that he can do or allow considerable harm to the sugar industry of this island if he does not do his duty. The members of the HOUJO were of opinion that the old practice of deducting the watchman's wages when crops were stolen should be stopped. The members of the Council were of opinion that the removal of this safeguard might give rise to a laxity not in the interest of the plantations. It is on this bone of contention that the bill has been lost. There will be a sharp division of opinion on this point and in keeping with the much vaunted boast of freeing the working class from the shackles of the employer, those of socialist principles will refuse even to attempt to reconcile the difference. In the meantime, however, the benefit to people in other avenues of employment will be lost. This is not the first time that the Council has amended a bill in a manner of which the House has not entirely approved, but it would have been better to have agreed to the amendment and during the next session delete the offending addition rather than to have jettisoned the entire bill which occupied time sorely needed for other measures. w in i m who m r I cried l Parliament in lf.ll. ilt-i 11 ln- Ihr iluiir>ii mrnl>'r>. -n'mofiarv drnund Inn,, her "pfr-'nlitivr Ihr u*IUir. ml public rnterUlnrr. Mi-inurr officer lawyer. Irtr*i.t-r friend, and -..MI .un I FIND people hav < Ideas about what Member* ol path.mrnt do. Probabl> you tiavyourself. That la to views on Member* of Parliament or legislators conflict with the vttwl that Members of Parliament hoi themselves. I can apeak i>nl> for the breed in IBut as a journalist I spent aom years observing Members o| Parliament before becoming on* myself, so I know what they look alary of £400 a year like from outside the cage. w> \> mm* to £600 in 193 apeak, and I now know how it tl.oou in IS46. That so* feels to be behind the bars. %  <* of money, but quite Of course, every Englishman of work and expense—goes with not scekini HI AMI the first cnt, local problems to investigate. | iii.ii constituent) exp*vt .mil lik' i .iuilf light, too. His local organisation may run into twenty branches—peihap Dfiy in rural areas—and the Members must keep an eye on all their social activities and speak to them at least once J year. It mu*t never be forgotten l 1 *"" """""I '<" moreover. Ih:u an M.P. represents everyone, not Just his owr oarty. So on top of parts wore he must be available to the mul• .* n ' lu litudc of local organisations an* ids quSH voluntary bodies which are par: he fabric of English life. He must be nt home In tlv or Id < paM. tends to look on his M.P as %  bit "• Wi h urn venal puffrasja an chihl mn1 public bui.ness dream of turning up at a ptibll' anyone from becoming loo lmi* now concentrated m Wmtehsji meeting. If I were asked the mot aorta nt and dictatorial, and stops and Ihrough the ministries there mpo rtant asset for a successfu' pomposity in public Uf Bui ittSf m lhv """use of Commons ^r p ,hi n k I should say l ill. the Member of parliament In the modem welfare state ltr on*. digestion. represents a democratic way of the M.P. has. tended to become i he life; and while it is harmleswelfare i Iwelt a ceriali wiounh to poke fun at him. QT.UCJ IInail may run up to ufty -mount on the constituency si;lse him and so on from time lo let.eri a day. Of these a dozen M il pi— %  ,, has direct access. •* lut becuuv profession fall Into dJ In all human mstltl IP. >., at>oi|t in recent years, so long since a Membe. IF it is important t<> dcAsM HM functions and responsibilities of the State it is no less essential to understand what are the rights nd responsibilities of the individual citizen with relation to the State. Both Individual.urn ami Statism have their roots in human 'Individualism is the reign of %  guism in the members of the body politic: itatism fcl the introduction of egoism in :ivil power Both equally jsuppress society." i'hat is why the State cannot be content .vilh a negative vote. It must bestir itself to trnmote an increase in the culture of its .leopkand the national wealth by actively •ncouraging agriculture industry and commerce as they can best be encouraged. The individual must never be considered .s someone opposed to the Slate, as foreign it independent of its activities. Because he i always, by virtue of his dignity as a peron, in a privileged position, is always supemr to the State. "The Stale is only a means or the perfection of the individual. It must •Iways consider the common good and the ountry's welfare and not the triumph ol 1 he interests of one party or of private Jeologie* or self-seeking ambitions. To oven, is to serve others not to serve oneself, t is a betrayal of Govwiuntnt when those /ho govern seek lo apply the power which ney wield to gain their own personal ends r to promote the interests of one class ot persons or of one party. Every individual citizen has a right to civil liberty, to religMU liberty to domestic liberty. He has the light to buy, to own and to dispvse of his iv/n work or property. He has the right to ; come, to practise commerce and anal*) means kiiowinn! luslry, to form associations with others hkej Lrti in the dally life o limself. The law of the State will regulate but the course beyond is ronsidvote property but that does not the constituents, I ,_,j „„„,„„, ,u„„ ,._L ti u... ,. a—..-. .. crabl, harder ,es, ron.idCT.bl, apply lo I riacs So while .1 I. templing to think •" P roteCl ,hesc n hls bul mu!t never harder. Half a century ago an early on Friday nnd most M.Ps. .sometimes that there ought to be i violate them or limit them unjustly. As a. M.P represented perhaps 8,000 ire off to then constituencies, more lime available for the stud^ I omnleittent of these lihertie* the eitiTun has ;n-ople BtaStMM hours in the probably for I meeting o, two of WO rld problems and soon. "P^"" !" ol theie UOerties the citizen hu House were short. Attendance, that night. social contact with the %  aactOTI i ; <>"tical liberty, the right to take part dlsave on'pecial occasions. wa< opOn Saturday i to is never a waste of time. Ever> \ rectly and indirectly m the affairs of the tate. But with all these liberties the indi', and tncy like to have view of how the trick matter how deep and respected The House meets. I suppose, about could PV. %  "/. £l.0W a year their tradiUOM M 111 the ronlemthirty-five weeks in the year. *" constituency organisation am. porary human element lha' Officially business run. from 2.30 WSH the place.twice or four turn count' once thai slips from grace, t" 10 pm. daily Bu. -omelimea • y* r No ht constituent pu 'he institution may languish. drags on into Ihe small hours. <>'"> W the way ol earning £1 00 ChffJafSsi of a Cencralion A Host of Minor I>utie. JJJ" The Ml"pro* NThere are morning commltlees donc dergone some fairly dr. • ltd a host of minor dutie. .uch An>r alIi no m lt CO inpellc. aasjtraUOII or so. "• showinu parties of cfmstituents t 0 uke on the job, and the youn, Certainly it Is true thai up to tin of money Now 1 (hink it can be morninn, twice g week, doing things and bad things about n *ald of all parties thai money this. The parlies that swrrj PM thiv The Member is. amon does not enter into the choice of -ire the school-children. They arc ltrl er things, one of the nation ii candid..!.He need Imve no t-> intellineni. I h.ive an aplcgHators. If he is lo do his Jo private means. There is. however, pallmgly bad memory tor dutes, properly In the House he ough' a lot to be said for an M.P. havUld I Dnd lh.il u often as not ihe u, have reasonable time to reo*' Ing a profession or business uf children have h"d a special hisio study, and to keep abn his own. It saves him from being lorji period on the previous day current affairs. But what (jot) thi i professional politician and helps • %  background lo Ihell vWt, They mean? You might say it fSMfl him lo bring to Ihe nation's do not hesitate to pul ihe Memknowing all about Geru councils some special and up-tober right. Marshall Aid. or Asia, or Persia dale knowledge. Weekends can be Ihe busiest But there is more to it than tha So you might say, I think, ihat time of all. The Englishman'* Today It Ih* entrance gate has got wider weekend is supposed to be priwhat goes V. The Citizen And the Stale I'L.WT.WIHA IMIOI It A fAcrmmv SMEBTS Call and Select Early from iimnvii VTATIOVKHV. 'phons tpiidwiA $$72 bVansX We all lived al a more let'spay, local publl. ureiy pace, A private Member, winch Lha ,iciiviiies at now nnd again you will meet i t be pres• On page S ALL Wanted To HearBut 1 One Not very long ago I described in this paper my Journey through Europe, together with such comments as occurred lo me at the time. In the last ten days I took to Ihe road again, bul nearer home. As you an aware, %  QeMrsJ Election was In progress, and those of us who hav e constituenctes which arc not on the danger list are sent lo pl.nr. wln-nwisdom does not rest so firmly on its base. Audiences differ like children the same family, but In London tempting, "Why not?" said Mr. Smitr "I'll fly you o we can be Ui .... L Thursday." It phasis of a railway engine shriek, c )U d not '"" i"; RFV !" V ft** !" IT ,S Mld f h,m that he %  *" By nt.vi-.Ri.v BAXTER )ort M f rlenc i Q, 6T1 enamy. Towardr They were such a charming those who oppose him he Is relent' too. less. Eor those whom he likiin the end I beat a retreat to ther e is no kindness or service where there was some too great. coherent opposition, but no Lm Ills financial operations stradrtk vaugsjanca hi gullloline the oraihe world. Asked once how hi ,,,l3 i.t. • made his fortune he answered The Spirit Uf A Nation -cuuurrad jq n% u*tj.n OUI.IIOH^ fly. 1-iie that night I look Vollalre's ric." He ought lo be doing well rites on this tour were Ilford. "Eng.and" from my bedside table these days. East Ham, and Leyton. *>nd. browsing through it. came on Friends Of Britain My Waterloo At Acton **• wop d <"-" a letler wHUen THIS U a time .,, .,, „fT.ni Just why those oullvlng sections by „Jl* m l L } ri n,i •" '' a, ':— when we should be grateful lo oiu of London should be so lively and Ail tnal wuh foe is to see friends. responsive is difficult to say, > ou " e * li 138. a young New York Tbv want lo hear about Britain's u""veounUibUnation. tor named Lawrence Hum chainposition in tinOUtaldt v oi !.i tUtfl Yoti will see a nation fond of ploned our cause In America wi.h Kosa Dartle. they wish to knou 'nei. libortv. learned, willy despiswords of fire. atoul everything and thev heartily '" 8 ic nnd death, a nation of When war cam* he urged immc dislike raroiik l %  bul ll >at there diale American intervenlmr, .,i a mean almut Farouk. are same fool* in England; it may proclaimed that B.iumi was llg he that Trench folly Is pleasanter Ing the battle foi clvUlaaUorl AT ACTON, however, I mel 6aan Enidish madness but by A FEW weeks ago he wrote my Waterloo at the hands—or, fc'nven. English wisdom and the New York Press that, desuiu rather the throat—of a woman. English honesty are above yours." i II Ihelr troubles and problems tl Before the meeting a loudA Remarkable Pair Of Men English-speaking world would *ospeaker ar.angn.enl was playing i WONDER if Rodgers and we the beginning of • firaat Rena. Ivor Novello', biting music from Ra^nmerstetn wil lie here for the -J'lcc like that of ihe 16th Centur 'The Dancing Yeai>" and a lino opening night ol -South Paciilc" IN OL*H own family there i erased was ready to make a night at Drurv Unf They are • rePremier Holland, who has sent a* f ft markable pair, as diverse In ternassurance thai New Zealand will : Bul hardlv had 1 gol started perament as Gilhnt MI. I Sulliv ..n. with the Mother Country OOnta when a woman ut the paca com Hamil • Main n, .i big, ghy flood, tempest, or Ire. menced a strident monologue Ibal sentimental fellow, who would He is a man of quiet voice am never left off. give any of his productions to a calm demeanour, but his spirit hai The Speech Thai Won \vn-.ind-oin n.magemen! jjjjt the stuff of greatness. THE speech went something like SSEJ^S^JSSS^ '*. , "Diiiy" Goes Into Action this:IOHTUNATELY for h.m. Dick it was my wife's idea thai si, ME: I now come to Persia. "^L^ !" ,5 So B ,u '* e ,nnl when should take Disraeli, the Sculvha: HER Gua.i' Woteher sayi-io' ^f D nnwhes fTfiff U|> ', c0n V uct canvassing Disraeli, who had )ui Noh tffof'a the -latter^ fi olat ime l e lawyers have to ba given had a bath, was looking like II oint. f knouuhor you're Mice <'*** %  link, angel, which he isn't. o"<< lls ^y !" ,U I business For a time all went well and n. aeaftved nooglet of admiration, bu they came to a thre-family house wilh Ihe windowihinLn ,hc > m >' f'nancier dUplay cards evenly divided—Con nhnhc ct.. . 0np r ,n ** Americanii coming ^ervatives, Liberals, and Socialist* ?he ;...# Liu" ovc tor ""' " %  "> % % %  WHEN'the door was opened. Dis 'J, hl ' --iieet financier laeli saw the other dog at the IffSN e Ben Smith, who uses airplanes as of the stairs and. with a roar, we.i oxygen. His only rival as %  business man is living Berlin. With com. lir.llj 1II > irifl IITMII1 All|l CU1I1. i„ ,...,,.1 ,., Vnn H SaW HfX K.-,> 1( ,ii.i' poaen il II not only the melody SefSSl! MK. / am sure, tnadam W ou but the cash that lingers on. ^^ f.u'wiv I o :oru fo hear— UKR tt'oicha yourself. Wof't inp? f UN)II| ahui up. u-hole lot of you. ME: Madam. I a] your husband. BUT she won tho never hesitated for l-egan each sentence if they were taxirabM. into action At last we had a coali I met hln in London (or ihe turn, with all parties trying io sep DCS) lime at lunch on the Sundiy ^rate the comoatanls. before the Turj BgM Apparently UV fight was a draw laid how much I would like although Dizzy dldn'l seem to third it. $300Closer To Britain so L.I:.S. By FRANK V1NKR TIUC time .s coming whci. Barlourisl dollars, the largest earner in England, is a pi way for European countH bade yilj bo .„„,, %  „„ CU„ ,£ r £Z"£ ol pan American World Airways H primary difference between • first and lourlst-class servue i^ The proposed touml-clas. serone of .pciousnes.. Extra seats between the United State* arr B(idCt1 1O tho Iourlf| u „ c Europe according to Juan and no meaU ,„ ,„ .,.„ p )|()f c^WurK^?rwI Jill" n ,' ran *"**** h been lervlig ( m-,^M,S, f" y "' ,he Caribbean and South Ameriopportunlly for the man or woman c:tn wlln louri ,. m hu f( „. with an average ineotne to Hy hr ,.,, vcat ocross the Atlanta With a holiJ day of two or three weeks travEffort, to extend this service ellers wl I be able to fly from New across the Atlantic has been opYork to London for $404. a differpc^ by other Irans-Atlanlic ence of $306 from the present lt iin W and their respective gov$711 nrst-cUss fare. ernmenU. Pan American is now This step is significant to Ihe •" %  easing for approval of their proIsland, for It means closer tie* E5*_' %  < the International Air vice and with the mother country, better business relations abroad, anl increased understanding and goodwill among our peoples. The understandable desires to see l.ondon Tower and Pueidillv I* an ambition rarely satisfied because of the high fares. Low-cost air tickets bring Ihe possibility of that dreamed-of trip closer. Fxpanslo-i nf foreign travel by dollars abroad. With Ihe number American* ll limited Only by f tourl-M doubling, then tripA&soctatlon's meelini ot Nice. France m November Opposition is diminishing a recognition of the Importance of increased tourist butlmon the dollar income of European countries. Mr. Trippe points out that las year some two million American. spent approximately OM bill available time and book*. Mr. Trippe declares. .w • Lw hn <' h *" travel InduB&rj their pocke lhr tnu( h nwll (1 doUarfi tQ p, y for American goods. idual has no right to the liberty of evil. It is indispensable that society should iave secure guarantees against the abuse ol uthority. but it is no less indispensable that i should be protected against the abuse of iberty. Liberty can serve both good and vil. That is why people must be educated i use liberty only for good. "Only people who love order, people who re virtuous and respectful of authority and aw can aspire to great liberty and enjoy its dvaniages. To want liberty with little irtue and with very little respect for auhority. which is the source and defence of aw, is like wanting to ride a iiery charger vithout reins and not to fall in a precipice." Liberty and authority are the two wings n which human genius Hies to the highest eaks. Take one or other away and there s no flight. Used together they provide usj| ^ith the means to achieve true and healthy icmocracy. And this kind of democracy is ound where individual citizens have adeiiiatc means and rights to oppose public towers when these powers threaten individial liberty, but which have no such rights to ppose the action of authority when authorly is concerned with the triumph of justice nd honesty. In this healthy and true denocracy social classes are noi destroyed: hey draw closer together and are establish-! d with the spirit of brotherhood and Chris! an charity. Tomorrow: The Social Question. W OPTIMISM, llll-OIII THE London Times has devoted a leat' ng article on the publication by the Coloual Office on the new proposed Constutio -hanges in British Guiana. Il said: "It is now some years since a measure ol Htlitical advancement was promised t. British (.uiana. No doubt it was overdue, n comparison are to be drawn with Mighboui ng West Indian colonies. "Delay was imposed not because the territory was backward compared with it neighbours but because of the complex mixture of races there.—B.U.P. Adult Suffrage For Uritish [ cNDON. Oct. 19 ^~- m ,u .,., JB 1 J 'he traditions ol the past" The Main i-niu of interest for ,,V V %  I M I Xm ~MW £aVl members of the Commission wen Cfiloim-' in the throes of constl^aW %  %  &: % % %  .. %  impressed by the "afTeetion an"hed will oe very differen' Outstanding amon* '. "**„ rn ?T' 0 ">'ihe conclusiori problems than tho. it seeks lo L ro m tno * ot ,h ld Court ol ll wnli Ihe prtsent system of compose". Policy but the latter title. In* < ihi< LsUnd, d.serlbed in 1927 by (f^ l ? n i n ' Brill* Guiana h:. This further comment on racialCommunion feel. "Is not Inapt" another commission ;is -poUtlcaU) "'*"' Mfi0ur, !" > .idmmisiered, "it ism fallows: Special measures arc suggejtex! precocious" are the following is cut worn ;.ii(l no longer satisflcf "There Is nothing to deprecate in the Report for a people of connc *'•"*" or ihe people and thai i n racial oivcrait> A medley of ridanblfl interest the Amerinffrage be .' .t. L __ "!_..f_"_ n .?"! U **! B f races has not prm-ed to be any dUns—oldest inhabitants of Brt%  treafti 1. Thin ilinr Nhould b* an inMvancr Amsrlc. nr In C.n.ida lo the CIIILTin,l warlike tribes, disease and I ^SJJLL"! V" lilu'lon. „„,„! n !" "' *"" "> -I.Blven to the They have.lived in the paslI for' Hie baeutiv. ,1 mumad The In belnn to" implement H.M.C, ^T""/^ "* .5 ^ T^J^Z L 3 ffl-.-'T*', "Xf' • l\Ui,vi a,-,ii iif HPitn uli, v nf % %  i,k %  ,n-.. i f -.11 Pntoni.i "netions. expressed in a pride in in small seltlements. often In the i la* chart, I.' a, .peedllv .Mheir polm. .,1 Jj. "J"."""" !" rlehmem am iTnment upon the basis of their ilovclnmtu'Mt mid economic viohil. Individual ministerial reipoiutblll "' ''"S"' t ,' 'Jl', M lha Indian poaulaUon In Brit*• "haadicap of racialism can be ?. !" "' 1 £ l i *"* "P'"^ ,./, ,t ...n which was pro,.l. r.ulana for equal participation diminished as the people devote ^ n m ,""'";, !S^!TLj^i J? Waddbfr. la lha .-land-. Ufe. the CommlsHon >"elr enerjics lo the manifold %  ,, p" ,"'"',,,'•' ', h ? *"£ Z ,i It was reassurlna lo problem. ..f tr.-n auattypie to the life of ihe colony la both and of Kottharn Rl nd that "racialism sooke with a The idea of substitution the title possible and desirable. During Ihe ehsdini I>r Rita Hlnden of the I 'for fCxccum. Rapon Fabian I ispl.iincd by the Corr<~ recon lessor V presentation were made mission as a "irjclous gesture to Ihe protection of their Interests. disregarded by. the %  I lift in Ihe colony. Enjoy a DOMINICA CIGAR Your Druggist ^v^z£&. l\1>Hi IMMS I i. r lSED RABBITS FU.L.ET CTEAKS OX TAILS KHEPH VEGETABLES GOLD BRAID RUM Goiiito' SMOKED KIPPERS SMOKED HADDOCK You Too. \. ill en,o\ ;\ hiillle


PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE sMI BDA1 SliMMISIK . IK1 Cahib Ccdtinq E R. AND MRS R M STILL who had been spendinit n shoe! I Unique, i ncd r>n Thursday via Dominica by It C! Airways. Married In Canada M It HERALD TRYHANE, ion of Mi* Tryhane of 'Little" iron and 1 Uat Tryhane wan married on ka SI. Luke's United ChurejL Montraa] to Miss Norma Annie (Jill graduate <-i ihr Bar* He-do Mamorial Hospital Training S hool for Nurse i daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Harold F. dill, of Notre Dame de Grace. Mi graduate In iiMiii nix at McGill University. The ceremony which took place after S o'clock was perfomted by Rev. Ralph E. Spencer Maid of Honour was Mis* Sheila Tryhane, sister of the BT.-MMII, who was In Canada for %  "lilin:. Her ilndcsmnld* were Mist Pitrenee iJirramor* and Mis. Margaret Rlylh-White. with ImM Mlaa Ann Holtby. niece of the bride ar. Bowai girl. The Bestman Arnr Maki. while Mr. ill. brother of Ihe bride; Mr. Geoff rev Camp, Mr, John Gnoding and Mr. Herbert Whitlick were uihers. Tho bride who was given In ma ria*e by her father wore .1 blush satin gown with a scallop* H lace yoke and sleeves ending in points over her hands a very full •• %  ce skirt over taffeta and crinolliv with an ovei skirt of satin scalloped f om the point*! bodice and ex. lendl"" into '* train. Her fingertip veil of Swiss tulle was held in place by a headdress of matching satin and lace. She carried a I ouquet of pure while roses and bouvardla. The senior attendants wore Identically styled satin frocks, Uv> mnid of honour in bridal pink and -muds in bridal blue, fashioned on p'incess lines with strapless bo 1ices and matching lace jackets buttoned fron th* neck, and' three-quarter sleeve-.. They carried colonial bouquets of deep pmk carnations. The flower girl wore pink point d'esprlt over hfidal pink satin with scalloped bodice with Peter Pan collar and tiny puffed sleeves. She carried (i colonial bouquet of sweetheart rose*. All attendants wore crownless bonne's of the same material as their gowns. Ihe leception took [lace in the *ne Bur looms of the lintel Th" hoi.oymoon VII >pnt In New York and Mr end M %  Tryhane are making the r horn %  in Drummondville Official SUrter M R. O P. BENNETT, Official j starter for the Barbado* Turf Club arrived from Trinidad (.11 Thursday by B.W.I A. for the races. Airivinjt by the same 'plane was Mr. Philip Luttinier who has come vcr to tide in the races. | Anothei Jockey Mr. F. Quested has also arrived to ride in this meeting. He was accompanied by Mis. Quested. Five Passengers F IVE passengers are due to leave by T.CA, this morning. Mrs. G. Speye. for Bermuda wmle the other four, Mrs. L ( handler, Mr. H. Thomas and Mr. and Ma. II Lamb are bound for Montreal. # fc j In Time for Races M R. I O. C PERKINS, member of the Barbados Yachting team which has just won the tornado series In Trinidad, returned yesterday morning by H.W.f.A ft„m Trinidad in time for the B.T.C meeting which opens today. The remainder of the yachting team Is due Novcmber 6. Tonight D ON'T forget the Gu> Tawke. Dance tonight at Ihe Str.t'n' %  lyde Tennis Club. The dance begins at 9 o'clock and ticket holders are reminded thai one hour later there will be a* Firework display. Besides that Ihere meu| .it two places and other side attractions In tr, unit M ISS E. SCOTT-JOHNSON who was an arrival from RnafMd on Wednesday by the Gilnte left foi Antigua the following daj by B.W I A Leaving Tomorrow OMDR CHARLES IIAYWARD due to return to Trinidad lorr.orrow. He has been spending n short .lollday *iere. Incidental Intelligence A N elderly Yorkshire coupki visiting an exhibition of domestic appliances in London paused to gate through the glass panel of a demonstration washing machine at a bunch of laissjn? thai was being swirled and splashed. "Well." said the lady of Ihe pair, if trial-* television, tfiev can have it"—The New Yorker. —L.E S. C B.B.C. Radio Programme SATURDAY. NOVEMBER t. KM II is am ProaTramn %  Sr.il n ) m Aaaorlalion FDOUMII, II nowi Tf. aus • p m Tha Nm 4 IS p m Th. DBII*"*" IS p m Itu^bv UwfUr Football. SS p m Intrrli.ot 4 %  p m Tip rop Tim**. S p m Rugby Union Fnot•Mil. S OS p m imrriudr. 1 IS p ... Muatc from OraiM Hotrl. • p m Mw lot Dam ln IM p m Ptorair.in* Pat •a*. T p m Th, Nowa. twu Mrs Ai.alv.ii. T IS p m Behind Ihr Nr-i 1 IS—M Nta U U M ia>m Pavilion PU>ra, Ittpn S-orta Hvtla-a III pm Radio N !" I-I S >0 p m Radio Thratra, 10 p m. Th* N... |0 10 p m From Ihr Edllorml. IS IS pm Ynun Faithful*10 ID p ri> Sang n Again. 10 SO p m Inlaiiuu* i a i' riouUMHi; KATL'RIMV NOVrMBF.fl a, ISM 10 OS 10 v m N< 10 SS 1 - |) Kl < ...ddi.it. l-hronu-lr 11 It MM MM M BY THE WAY Y ESTERDAY at Waggling Parva an important experiment was tarried out Working on a theory thai a rocket driven by u steam generator with a presBgr of 1.860 lb per square inch could dispense with riveted drums and tup pallets(by (he old system of adiabatir expansion, conii v.as loo rapid)--Strabismus relied on compression to retard expansion and produce dry instead of wet steam Vntorlumil-ly. an assistant named rfaverlej turned Ihe Isothermal screw backwards instead of forwards, with the unexpected result that the generator burst into a thousand smithereens. .4 Much-murried man I READ that ihe Chief of a tribe in the Belgian Congo lias 350 wives. His name is Hope Mjbinlsin, and I have a vision of i Initial announcing their arrival It l party: "Mrs. Bone Mabintsin." and so on 350 times. The Chief himself is said not to have Doubtless hoslI used to saying to him. "May I introduce you to your wife?" or I don't think you've met tills wife of yours." Does his secreli.ry Keep a file" With replacements under R.1 CROSSWORD 1 -1 r!" "" 1 p — f —y —I — r r ~"i r _J gj MSMilkrl IM ait ftrapuDa 1 nw t,l Jl << •> Agg?s*t* II I' UX) 1 nod 1 An* Ihf tiWiin IOI IM Prsoenl ul ihr iip sad -l.*i. t Csiifl of ii** i •*• Xl CS0II—onr (i ri eav ACfvaa V MskO 81* in g'l rnd ISI Paaa i Hu* a uaiit MSI • nndlMM |tj i Jual plain OjUrrfluti in I THO nialoii %  >: as :.'. ill t'mew Ihr pariai* na-a .61 InvJipir LM> Uudii !' %  • •*-!. ;uli 1| .. D Hi • aWl • tli luninl .it ,0 ril on one ice-skate who parks Himself In a one-way street is %  foot passenger, and is not Infringing the regulations. Biiili/f'n tomato burnt* Swire L ONELINESS is conducive lo self-reliance." wrote someone the other day. I knew a horsefly in Detroit who grew to rely on himself to an almost laughable' exuni When he settled on the bonnel of a car the Inhabitants said. "He's kidding himself." Expert Mind-reader* T HE Beachcomber poll is Ihe first to use expert mind-readers to interview ihose who wish to Keep their Intentions secret. This device makes the forecasts utterly accurate—unless dishonest voters "eange their minds ihe %  nt they are left alone. There By BEACHCOMBER is, at present, no sure method of dealing with this form of pollresistance. Only by nationalising the electorate and Imposing severe penalties for refusing information can the interests of statistics be maintained. I InlAtundre** in her bower I N Bromley, trellis screens are to be lltted to balconies of Rats, "so that washing hung out lo dr will noi be seen by the public." But romantic young men will not suspect the truth Climbing by rope-ladder lo thoae sllenl bowers they will surprise, not a languishing beauty, but a sodden shirt. Bitter experience will teach them that the comely head stuck in the lattice is not asking foi a serenade or promising a flower from behind the ear, but counting socks. Oh. soapscented arbours festooned with • lolhes-pegst Ho, merchants' Leave your caravans, and loiter among the laundresses at mooarlse! O damp oasis In the desert' i) mirage of ten thousand vests' Hlrtr She comes! O nightingaU of Ihe wash-iub. will you no throw down a collar lo this unworthy person* Who i* th* f T HE search for the leader ol ihi gang which dopes race horses Is a more romantic om than Ihe public realises. Dismiss from vour minds Ihe conventional picture of hideous thugs briblnp stable-boys and stealing into tht horses' quarters on moonles' nights. Dismiss also, the Idea of well-dressed men in Regent-street offices, issuing curt orders ovei tho telephone ("That you, Ned' OK Dope Damson Pie"). Behind the whole business Is a beautiful woman, vital, human, and dynamic. It is she who puts lh dope into the bits of sugar shi offers, with a disarming smile, U the unsuspecting nags Meanwhile the Jockey Club Is worried abou an entirely new drug, which makes favourites run backwards. Hupcrt ana tne Lion Rock—20 < %  ^ 4d*:* fT-m -i Hollo -„. what Ruprn'* tirjigr *,.r.K -.b.n ih bill* be.i pautci and Kttkt ihoothitul. Vt," he ufi it length, | think I know what ihtat h*d men ar* her. and ho or* of (linn II. hiii I nrnmitrd I would irlnoboJr. . 4 R >ou iruti m and help io o| htm il ** (an ? "Wh,. ol o u ..c ..II." dd*ri Hollo. Bu. .hji t thrilling %  lassrlr. I do *iah I knew mor* aboul u." So lei arvrri! diytthc) do iheir work um,t ton* nUnd* sppojf. HORROCKSES FABRICS STRIPED COTTON CAMBRIC $1.31 COLOURED COTTON GINGHAM 1.4T WHITE & DYED COTTON LINENETTE Si.. !" PRINTED COTTON CAMBRIC gl.Jt PRINTED COTTON FURNISHING $1.8 ALSO FLOWERED CREPE f2.20 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial MG :o: :o: :o: Dial 4220 At Last The Princess Tries Black By EILEEN ROFT DKINCESS ELIZABETH ha^given British fashion a boost with the clothes she has} worn in Canada. Canadian, American and French fashion reports hav praised the elegance and simplicity of her w^rdrobv COl.fU'BS.—Tho dark warm shades chosen for the cold weather suit the Princess far better than the ol.l insipid pinks and blues. Back Is an unusual feature Apart from Court mourning for King Gustaf of Sweden, Ihe Prince** has not appeared in public In black An elegant cocktail dress in the Princess's wardrobe, as yet unworn, is in black satin touched with gold. Maple leaf brown is a new shade. Their Is a velvet, leaf-pattern coat of this which goes over a suit of Ihe same shade. Robin Red is another original choice. It is one of her favourites %  nd ihe has worn it already on four ocOlive green is one of the most flatten ni; shades. The Princes* wore her velvet coat ovr a matching crepe tucked dress several times and the coat also goes over a LONDON Is showing .-*u tr. waistcoat fronts The* can ba worn slrher with o> without a %  > M LINES—Now that the Princess has streamlined her ilgure (she has taken two inches off her waist and hips) she can wear Evening hues include gold while, blue and i llful rhade of blue-green almost aquam not yet worn this dress which la a rrlnoiii brocade combined with matching velvet the fashionable rounded hipline. Packt-d away for a special occasion Is an elegant Harlneil cock! tall suit in slate-blue | NIW rOtK nukei o* "ushed onflows velvet. Trs 9.IRx shape < or-b^ed from pink • ourpie tnmmed with an ostrich s alerting brocade cocktail dress. £>• •^r LMMTMlIM<@ i Her slender WaUtlbM Lf emphasised by full skirts. Length of ts Is longer than last year between one inch and two incho MATERIALS. — Street velvet is I.r-.: choice tor top coats. Cocki.iii dratsag an of brocade or stiff Mlk Bvsjfrina gowns feature lace, tuile and brocade. HATS are mostly small and beretshaped, with a sideways lift, so that Ihe Primnot be obscured. DI toning Mis are chtcf1 Three are leathertrimmed OCM srith liny stiffened green featheis backed with bright yellow feathers, another keh feathers tailored over tulle The third goes with .i alata btua Mlk coat and waffle silk dress and is draped with magpie fealhers The Princess also likes to have a few "floating" hats in her wardrobe. 10 iriat she can vary her ouliUs One of these, not yet worn, is ,Thaarup beret of bronze ribbon petal rosettes. 1 CKil Wligwt • ftASt wrswa •"-g mCHUtO SALE **t JULIAN BLAUSTT.IN **. Ma, m ISSSfl tSBBI • SaM •> B*. t, W CaM. In. EXTRA: "TITO Ot'R ALLY" and "Ql'AINT UIIHK ROYAL TO-DAY and TO-MORROW a and IIS Republic Pictures Presents • FIGHTING COASTGUARD Starring: BRIAN DONLEVY — FORREST TICKKK Make No Mistake . It's A Flrhtlng Outfit.



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U.K. Sends First Line Infantry To Suez Canal Zone Destroyer On Way To ismailin \ r'n.ni Alt OvmHen; CAIRO. Nov. 2 Britain sent its crick First Infantry Division into the Suez Canal Zone. The Socialist leader, Ahmed Hussein, told a youth rally that because "the Government ia unable to launch a regular warfare" the people themselves must net. British General Headquarters at Fayld said that the first unfta of the diviaion that spearheaded the Normandy invasion had arrived in the Canal Zone (rum Tripoli British authorities meanwhile moved a des'.rovei into the Suet Canal en route to take up a position off the tense city of Ismailia where British troops first went into action aaainst a demonstrating mob. The destroyer Chequers, in which „, Princess Elizabeth s husband, the Duke of Edinburgh. <>nc.> en route to served, sailed into the canal toward Ismailia after arrtvlnn m uddin den from Abadan in Iran Pakistan Prime Minister Will Visit Indonesia Eden Will Meet El Din Pasha The Egyptian Foreign Minister. Salah B Din Pas.\a. will meet Anthony Eden, the British Foreign Secretary, in Paris shortly to tell him of "Egypt's attitude after the abrogation of the AngloFgypttan Treaty." This WM stated today by a spokesman of the Egyptian Fotngn Ministry Ho emphasised that "no negotiations proper will take place there". Diplomatic sources here believe yesterday's offer by Pakistan to mediate in the AngloEgypllan dispute may be taken further in Paris during the United Nations General Assembly meeting, beginning next Tuesday. Socialist leader Hussein wants the Egyolian Government to proniblt trade with Britain. He said that such a boycott would "psr-i lyss" the Manchester eottoo mills. He called for a huge peaceful demnnst ration in Cairo on Nov. 13. the anniversary of the start of the 1919 revolution. In another rnlly, the ex-Mlmster of Finance, Makram Kdeib Pasha, announced that hia Wsfdst Kr.tli Parlv had resolved that Egypt should nationalize the SueCanal break off Anglo-Igyplian or Anglo-Arab negotiations, reject any joint Defence Pact proposals, and give official iMsistimca to undegrcund "Liberation Battalions", operating against the British in the Suez are*. A British military spokesman in Kay id. refected Egyptian protests over expulsion yesterday from tho Canal Zone of 11 Egyptian policemen, and said that the expulsions would continue as long as Egyptian officials "Intimidated" the native worker* cmplovcd by the British. Mediation By Pakistan Sir Mohammed Zaffullah Khan, the Pakistan Foreign Minister, hud a long taUc with Saleh Cl Dm Pasha here recently, snd wu a) On Page I Royal \ isil To U.S. Ends WASHINGTON. No* I Prince** Elisabeth and her husband, the Duke <>f Edinburgh, will end today their Washington visit with a whirlwind sight-seeing tour wnh two state dinners, f. receptions and a couple of wreathplacing ceremonies behind them, the Princess ami her Consort spend their last hours In this capital—a couple of tourists completing an all loo short vacation. The Royal couple operate*) an a pre-arranged split-second time table, calculated to enable ihem to see most in the least possible time and still get away at about I. SO p.m. on the return flight to Montrc-.il. then dome t'.P Acheson, Schuman Confer For MS Miits. PARIS. Nov. 2 Tht United States Secretary Stale. Dean Acheson. and tha French Foreign Minister, Robert Schuman. conferred for 35 minutes today Their meeting was preliminary to ihe unofficial Big Three talks, which will get underway on Sunday when the new British Foreign Secretary, Anthony Eden, arrives. Acheson. accompanied by the United States Ambassador to France. David K. llrure. called on Schuman at Quui d'Orsay In what an official spokesman described a* the "usual courtesy call' How ever. ,* was reliably reported thai the two Foreign Ministers touched briefly on the turbulent Middle East situation on which both Britain and France are pressing for firmer United States support of.Coope their policies.—I P. KARACHI, Nov. J. Prime Minister Khaja Nasimuddin disclosed on Friday he accepted the invitation to visit Indonesia at some "luilable lime". He told newsmen at the airport when he was departing on hi* tour ol the northwest frontier province ihsl the invitation had been extended by the Indonesian Foreign Minister who stopped at Karachi Paris recently. Nazidenied the Invitation received from the Indian Premier Nehru (or a Joint meeting to discuss the Indo-Paklstan disputes. New Yrk:— Federal mediators have scheduled for B p.m. a meeting on Friday with all ships' officers and shipowner in an eleventh hour effort Ofl the strike which wculd tic up shipping in the A Untie and gulf ports. Federal mediatur Bernard J. Forman said the meeting would continue "as long as it necessary" to iron out the welfare fund payment dispute between the two groups. Toronto— Dr. Henry Casjddy, iir.ernationally known social work expert who went to Egypt last year as United Nations adviser, died on Friday after an illness of several weeks. He u 51 Cassldy has been director or the University of Toronto school of social work since 1S45. WaaklnglMi:— The Government relaxed the export controls approving the Puerto Rlcan plan to sell 120,000 I"ii, of over quota sugar on the world market — a move regarded as the second alienCasablanca Quiet Today: After Big Riot CASABLANCA, French Morocco. Nov. 2. Tough Senegalese troops are patrolling the tense streets of this Moroccan capital, where Nationalist inspired rmtinr vosterday resulted in five dead and 40 injured. Some 500 persons were jailed. An official spokesman for the French Resident General, charged that the riots, involving hundreds of troops and thousands of civilians, were obviously impired by extremi.'and terrorists. Mjgar prices. Paris:-* Premier Rene Pleven said he would call the Cabinet together on Monday night to discuss military matter* In the presence of economic, political and military experts. Haaabarg:— Conditions in this largest German port returned to normal today with the end of a ten-day strike of estimated 3.900 stevedores The walkout ended after port authority ultimatum f r strikers was to return to work or be fired. The deadline was yesterday when some 1.500 returned to their jobs. Other* were dismissed. Police guards and mobile patrols are still guardingthe hiirhour area. Washington:— The army said Friday that Lieutenant Lowell m duty in Korea has been nnted a 30-day emergency leave because of the serious illness of his wife. A spokesman said Mrs Cooper was reported to have suffered a complete nervous breakdown after receiving a MM talenhone --nil j.nvine her husband had been killed in ration. 17.*/. Planes Down 100th Russian Built BUG 15 8TH AKMY H.W. Ken... NOV. i I nlu d .\ations planes their 100th Human bin jei nghur ana rumugcu loui more. loaay in nine uog nanti est number ever fougm in a single day over Korea All of U Nations planes i>" their bases from the dog lightwhich raged all the way froin Pyongyang, the North Korea* capital, to Ihe Manchin in I The Communist* tin. than 200 of then iweptl SCSI snaig MIGs against uiilnuinlHiad formation' of AHii Thunder jets. Shoot inn B Meteor kits, snd I %  'i Mustangs At Ihe end of the day. Uie Fifth Air Force had boo st ed] I long bag of CoBununlai ore to 100 destroyed. 22 probably destroyed and 243 dan.aged On the ground front, t'mted Nations forces, beading the alrategit hill mass southeast of the cell* tr.il front bastion of Kunsona, beat off ii series of Communist probing attacks. One United Na ported thai it had killed, vtjsjaded or captuied 21.7M itssV—V— %  / %  during October, moat of ti eh ting south .jf Kunb l.sied a.SIU counted estimated 10.084 additional Communists dead, either removed hv the Reds or slain in AUkM hitand-run raids behind the Re lines. Farther east, one to "our mrhi of snow blitikeled ruicged peakand v.illeys northciiai "f t) Punchbowl Valley Sal | activity was reported from then' and from the western rVont Two United States Sabre lets shared the credit for sheath down the 100th MIC Puisisn built let fighters first appeared over Korea a year n**r> -U.F. OF.NERAL WIKTERTON review* th* Host* Lancashire Ksaimenl in Trieste baton taair depsrUtfo> ttas SmS-n Ii wu Intmdori thai their fsaulle> would accompsuy them but lu viw of the prssent ltnadon in the Mlddls Bast tha families wUI now lie transferred to the United Kingdom %  Bspresi Anglo-V.S. JTalks LONDON Wotr. t PKIMK MINiaTER. WIKSTt)N CHURCH1L1 ,,l top-level %  rtcan conferences thai will probablv lead next month to Churchill man in Washington W. Averell lhirrimim. tha ttmrovtng Ambassador of Truman and an old wartime friend oi I thill's. Mew UltO Lundon from Was>hin^lon today. CroUt lc Puns to start hi., new Job a> the Mutual Sceuritv (Knreirn Aid! Administrator t Harrimun drove %  Iraight to the heart of the Itritith Emu. nnrhcoii %  itli Chuei MU relaiy. Anl I si neciucr, H A BBUSI The Second ('liapler The four will start rli which Churchill hopes i %  .nil from the Cniled States. iTi" -ei ond chapter hi Churrhlll %  %  saava t> v rtcan ralaU taSst Sunday 1 hi have his inn talk srttk UM Cued Stales Saeretan of Stati tmlnary to a Big Three nsMllnSJ .n Monday with Ihe French Fureign MM %  l< No %  The streets of this alabasterwhite city were calm at dawn today. But behind the facades of the ancient naUvt quarter. Nationalists were believed to be plotting further outbreaks before Nbv. 6th. the opening of the United Nations General Assembly session in Paris, France Is expected to be accused by the Arab League of maintaining a "rule of terror" In the rich North African Protectorate Almost without warning, the fighting broke out at high noon vreterday. when the police fired into a shouting angry mob of Nationalists The police opened up with m-ichine guns, when Ohey v/ere surrounded by a large stonethrowing crowd. Nationalist demonstrators were attempting to halt the voting for the Consultative Assembly as a further protest m their campaign for Moroccan independence. One of (he demonstrators wa Opposition Over Canadian Old Ago Pension Fails OTTAWA. Nov. 2. Opposition members fought unsuccessfully in the House of Commons last niK."t against the stayat-home requirement in i M Ml fi new MO a month old age pension scheme. They tackled the provision of the Government's Old Age Security Bill which would suspend the pension afier Ihe recipient has been away from Canada for more than three months in a year. Health Minister Martin, piloting legislation indicated that the chief reason for thr provision is that killed Instantly and seven! othersi those who get the new universal wounded in Ihe initial clash which, pension when it becomes sffwctlva then spread through the wide January i. n ext. will have conavenues and through the_ narrowItnbuted nothing toward, it. The twisting streets of the ••OW City, ^^^^^m m v ^ a le red in a few years —atP> U.S. SIXTH FLEET CAN FIRE A-BOMB N,\ n.KS. Nov. 2 The United States Sixth Fleet, the main Atlantic Pact naval force in Southern Europe, Is capable of delivering an atom bomb But it does not have the bomb now. Admiral William Fechtler, the United Stales Chief of Naval Operations, said here today Asked how long it would take to provide the Sixth Fleet wl atom bomb to drop, Ferhtt phed "I imatine there are a lot of people on (he o tier side of thr Tron Curtain who would lisle to know that'—ti.P. 13 Seek Captain Kidd's Treasure U.K. Abrogated Treaty First PARIS. ROW t The British were the Aral t> abrogate the 1918 treaty wl''i Ejjpt. layoUsn Foswlgn Mlnislei S;4ah El Din Bey, told correspondents of the French C ;tlve stssrnoon newspaper L* 'Meawlr. | In an interview in CHOI VnUl Edcuard Sablier correspondent ol Le Mende published on U page of ihe newspaper here th Foreign Minbt'-i -aid Ou MJlhWll.,1 loajpsal lei mate rn lust We are smothered undPr the weight of Brdish iKiupatl'ii which sretghted heavily on us for the past 70 vears. Tini concentrated all IU cfToria to maintain our weaknesN and lo be able to take by this weakness the pretext • >f i M ConcernbBg the Sudan, •: forms lanes the earlv days of hH %  tory. a natural unit geo^i andeconomH,llv with Eg out counting on blood Uj culture, ianaiiaai tatl *ich united h^yptians with then Sudan cn'nputricls Ti.e b#tisl had not laker, a hold before the occupation of Egypt Their position In the Sudan IN stM result of this tinn .( % %  • l l' Further Trouble French Colonial authorities in Casablanca ware certain that they had seen the worst of the Nationalist outbreaks in ySsterdoy'' ligaiing. but the threat Of further iraubie still hung ominously over the capital. A spokesman al tha I'nlted 9tate* Consulate said that I nn>d Stalex sbser^'er* did nat view the rloU i NO U.N. ACTION NF.F.DED IN MOROCCO NEW YORK, Nov. 2 The Frwnt* Deputy Foreign' Minister. MaurkS Schumar.. tolo a news conferi-ncion Friday that part off a deeper, ho understood Itra^il would supsnevemenl They were inclined port in Pan contenlu believe that the rtotlm was! tion that no Charter provisions promoted by waSfS irrespensl-j are being violate! in lmim-*terkle extreralsu ilng Meroeeo. and tli:.t Hut If w %  luriiic the rtaUSiK. mobs Iy there was no room for United interrupted I think we si rented their anger on "foreign-* Nations mi"" — -*en* by stoning several Eursa) On Page I (dispute — l\P. COS PORT. England. Nov. 2 A sleek former racing schoone flying the skull and cross bones from her main mast sailed of Gosport harbour for the pirate infested waters of the South China seas in search of Captain Kidd Aboard were 13 bronzed men in their iwenlies intent on bringing back to England the fabuloo long sought treasure Kidd was never able to retrieve before hi execution early In the eighteenth eenlurv in London. They have photostatir copies of hidden charts reputedly left by Kidd shewing whenthe treasure —at present prices estimated at 12.1M.000 Is hidden in a cave on -n island about 200 miles south f Slam in the South China "From Singapore we alread\ • which it will have "important quantities" of tactical jtom i.oii.l.-. l..ius.IH.MUI.SI battlrfl eld troops. "" If such weapon* winin .,!.ivailable lo Kiaanbuwer's gcitai -U hev might not rc'iuin i roop %  pa sTlth Russh's oversnsalnUna manpoa IX)DA,YS TIPS Tins BOOKIE I It Fuss Budget rue Lady I v. Onllston Vanguard I :i5 Ssrast Rocket Doldrum S IS Bllssbethsn Frotty Way 1 r -'> Cavalier Dun, uses. * Mary Anna Wstsr Ors rOOTPAP Fas Lady I Oassk. Lalmark '%  •Fir. Lsstr Fnsraliwklp Topsy Doutraai Eiussawthsii h-ttenlte OavaUsr Baaibler Boas Mary Ann Ttis EsslI.judinsrk Fie. India Dismisses England For 203 -IN FIRST TEST MEW DELHI. Nov 2 En .land today was dumb.or 203 runs by India on the opening day of their BrSt i lies Teal Snatch Tha psssst, thought 1. be a batsman's paradise, quicftl 'll >i btcland's rmlsmen sSssfte sally comfortable against th> ipifi i-.wlinc Only Jack Hohert-< i Don Kenyon ,.nd Alan Watkm •de some rffurt to knock the %  Watts off Iheir length, but, they I paid the penalty eventually. Wr-'ck*-in-cliicf of saigbuul^ batting wa* teg spinner 3, O IS trlatsstS foctl •" %  ii-' i in official Test against England .<•) CRICKET BKISllt.Nt. Nov. i In the fest*ss*| match started laSssJ i.iin-i c .HI swsswBSsj thr West indies were the first te •riupy Uie Hlcket and b lunrh had c**ed 6^ nans for Ihe loss of three ii k.-u. W I. 1st INNLNUB >urilnse>er e Maekay m Smith has nel ont ... ' Marshall h Its.mrr | Hi k. Raymer b Metool 4 M ill "" i.ot out I all fatal l fur 2 wickets) Fall of wkU: 1—1. 2—54. 3Football Tour Fixed Kor January SI' l.KOIKJES. r>t. 23 < Windward IsLnds football tournament IF n to lake place In Si. Lucia neat January The tourney was lo have i this month, but It was found ineenvenint for most of 'I,., h.nds. REDS PURGE POLAND OF NAfTIONALISTREMNANTS Hv R. T. HVSKK LONDON. Nov 2 THK official annouiHi-n.oi:' oi thr Polish Government of the impending trial of W lady slaw Gomulka and General Marian Spychalskl one sttne top inembcrs oi ih. Communist Politburo is regarded here as the climax of a sweeping purse of thr remnants of Nationalism in Poland. Wladyslaw Gomulka. said to,other senior officers of the Poll Ii have been the most powerful | Army last August, man in Poland up to 1MB, is exDuring that trial. Ihe Piosa Secretary General of the Polish *on built up a case against Communisl Parly. SpychsUki iGomulka and Spychalskl. demonthe ex-Minister of Nal rating their close connection fence.'the Director o* Politic*I -ith the defendants who were MueatlOB of the Polish Ann*.lfound guilty of plotting to overand Minister of CoristroetKMI 'hrow the Polish Communisl A Government eoss I me. with the help of the lifting the Parliamentary immun United State* and Britain ity of the two meo. said ihn* they 'uld I-nilSpjchalsnl, who was a witness QaesTTUBSn^ activities, but gav St Ihe trial, .idmltted thai he had Ik of the charges brought favoured, with Gomulka's help, against them But these chai ng into the army of broad I v indicated durlntl officer* hostile lo Communism Eisenhower and BBSWU "' "ft num's advisers favour the speeding up and arming ..r illled divisions rather than spreadmg available equipment thinn-i over larger number 01 division-. The final decision "i\ the ni> strategy is expected in I-ssorkad Dili 1 the \2 trcalv i .. their November 3s rots' Rom. 1 Informants snld strntegy which Ebenho ii-n i. outline to Truman would nave several advantages Firstly, Eisenhower-. would be strssssnWnwd gua>fcs> ft" i-ope tvlth the threol nf acaressinn with better trained and better gotllpsaid forces. Secondly. Western Funipe ins are anxious to have the beat possible defences at ihoarhespossible date. Thirdly Emphasis on shorter range problems would i %  • %  tin immediate financial tun dm a| en I'.ut.iin ,nd othst Western Euiopcan allies IPS cllfTc-ult dollji, pMdilrtnt -IF. EibenhoHt-r L< k uv<'8 For Wubhingtoik PARIS, Nov 2. Iiwitiht Kisi'uhowei iiki-s oil for his first visit to tin United Stales In |UBS aiOnUal LOiiigiu. farlul thspectllaUOU alxml his plans for \9*2 will overshadow his mission of IVsstin IHfence with President Truman. ivisenhower leaves by plane aware of political drums being IBsatst) IDf "is pffwaBdwntk i.i>> Dsiajhl dwarf the kigniuciuKt of his mam purpose to give Trum-ii a lace t u face aasestment on Ihe European Defence progress. It has been nine asasBt] Genual Elsenhower an it-Bgy morning lasi February, ai die port of Cherbourg to begin in*, "src.nici %  ruaada in Bsvaas Jurmg those %  tfSniOOUl aas travelled to almost every country under the command '" his Supremo Headquarters, but his onlv appr.o back to Wssussnati i li Uu UN of reports— V. P. YOUTH DEMANDED MONEY WITH MENACES FROM BUSTAMANTE KINGSTON, .la., Nov. 2. I 1 if ,,,!!. .! % %  I.|.,. . ,l| I ." 1. r, lack Holmes. IB-ye.ir-olri w, ,-. stum 'land youth on %  oharsjl Ol .. menacei from Bustanianle II,• ..m.l f<|. Ii Isai rat* sad by th< I %  ..de, ..' mnnll which threatened his life unles ke paid ovti n of S.^.WKi ttustamante handed ovrr the letter to the C I l who unearthed llnln.i PIGEONS AND ATOM BOMBS H1X, Arizona. Nov. 2 Tlie Phoenix Pigeon Racine '.'Kin has missed 23 birds and members think atomic sctenlrst< inla blame Homing pigeon< %  iii'i ki come home from the Grand Canyon air races on Thi dav and the Club be! atom bomb blast near Las Vega*. Nevada, may hav 'brown thani sSj 'heir course.—tl.F. fo Progress Made In Korean Cease-Wre I'ANMUNJOM Nov. 2. Officer. Brut. tien. Nucko's. said mnislicc Sub-t'"innutiec today In its efforts t-. %  I'lopi't'' the ceaseK %  :., ;' (iiiniiiuuv had i' I'Hreemeid on liic loc.il Jinn acrfiM tin* eastern hull of "'• ircneon Thursday. Anoth. r SuoUnSJ was scheduled ..' t i) rn today. Thre,concwasions ansSt* BM Unttad Natums' raprwan la lives have uffeivd I., make ui tha nter%  M of an ^grreiueiil on Bra Itas arssra lastad by nuchula ai Ihess (I) Th evacuation of all tuaatal UI.UHU, abov,. the Uth l*anillel— South Korean nuiruies w< .dd be withdrawn from n igafj ih*>, Itava .,.! UM guns ol ITruhM States wnrshlps as fur north on Ihe east coast as WonSan. 1W mile* north of tht Mth Parallel, and ,,i the West Coast as far north - ChlnMmpo. BO n tflsi north of the| Parallel. Chlnuampo I, tlie (x>rt. lor Pyongyai'g the NOTO capital (21 Th, abandot nl ol thai Kumsong bulge tinsppstfwntlj maaas ti..i United N.iin.o-. ii.-.p will pull hack rrom at ed *est. %  uth. and asssl of Kuiusnng. the ('osnanunlsf abandoned illes north of Uie 3Mili rsVwl sol en the cordial front. (31 Th, withdrawal | KOSWHIK salient on the aa ?iii wi.uid earnaal the South Korean capital division t,. pull hack an estimated IS miles or more from the immediate ap~ ti. Kosohg. 4fl mil the Iwth Pars tha deep it AII % %  I North Korea—Mr*. Arhason is also vxpectad lo see Churchill liefore he return* to WashniKton from the United Nations meetiiufx In Parr. Then. ii prooably ufter thiParliament n\ Christmas recess. CHUBCHILL on rnday isvs the Ministry ol* KdscsUon to a sreassti ths first sver to r^csivs a .emoi post In a Couaei vsUvo Ooveriiaisul Tks sanouncsment of iflu ap C MiiUnsnts by 10 Downluc trsel nsnird Miss Florsace lloi->liriigl'. Miiubei or Par lismcnt for U yssrs a* Education Minister Otbar appoint msnts mchidsd the MluUtm of Btate for Colonial AHslrs Alsn Tiadal LsunoxBoyd, Naval Ra-srvs Lieutenant dor tug the wu and former Psrhaaisatary Hecrslary la vartou% Mlulklrles UP franco-A rg*ntine Trad* Talks Open Next Week PARIS, Not I. Caries Houra. i lellur Mill tu to lluenos Aires lomorrcw for the Fr.mcu-Argentine Trade Talks l>eginnin<< next •veek. Pssrrs Dennis, kVanch AmbanBadoi i.. Ii II "ii" sresg laaaad France ••! Ihe talks is exI ccted to reach Bueo %  rosn gmto this week god French Commercial Counsellor of Buenos Aires Monsleui Hasias|BM here to confer with h's Govinnient ,,,, |hg tf ado deadlock. di al -. attatM) Tlie deadlock was brought about a fortnight ugo strhaa HM Ir.iicl. Oovi ii.ini-nt from Aigenlur all practical i>urpoae the Frnnco AlssinUlM i-ommerclal protocol oi January 1B2I. bout iiiid-l>eteinb-i Churchill ^ in arobahb >* %  on his way to th White House, where he spent much tune with Uie late President Koosevvlt durinu the war. Many Thinajs Churchill BsM many things lo discuss with llarriman— Iran, whars llaiiim.ui un.uucessfully tried to mediate between the lianians and 'he laic Bi uu>h Sovmlsst Ueversssn-*.*. h,vH. An., the Middle Knst where the Desa u benuj MiK-keil by the Igyptiail Bin's re-armamont iirogrnmmc. and the 11 n-onomic %  id natwMtai astSM ahead lot Churchill's Government, that t.—I P. BRITONS V.ILL GET LESS MEAT LONDON. Nov. 2. The Government on Friday tarvod tha %  h*ead) Unj meat ratsfl BMouocatw nt thai bsaat Mowosolier II each person will be permitted about M l eefc. Coder UM raUonSDSJ price, the new sh i ii Unions to buy a piece of good beef about the size of two packi of American cigsrrttes n week. Cheaper cuts would be slightly bigaer II' • -V F. ithe trial of s-'d Russia.—CP. Tlie "ADVOCATE" p*yi for NEWS. Dial 3113 Dmr or NIffct Of A* 10





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sul l!l)\V. SHVI Mill II : 11,1 I1M1I1MH.S VI1\,M All CLASSIFIED ADS PAC.fc SI YEN TELEPHONE 250*. Th* i It.:-. •.„ • I Mull Majr-aayr-. lw-.th*. A,. | -u *. Wooding • strut h*i< yt< tm Wooding >IJiu|M*t.i:i-l,. %  J II SI K0UK.YMF.M MIIKLS BUM fWCAL ENGINm, UlAa ii... .... .... -. A&UB PVa. wi £, 1 l %  I uMifrwM* •*• I ,-.i.i JO x n4 t,#ttj per uiuuai (#i i... i %  iita.uiiuL.ie uppour.ineiii may W n i-.in.-u, LI mKvimni ior a period of Uittt >cu lor the olticeiand family up to a maximum of bl.-tuu (B.rf.1.) will be pay.it Itnn Dnt appointment which will bi subject lo medical fitness, will UOB probation lor a period ol %  and the point of entry %  Itry ismla will I* aetermlncd on the basis of i and qualifications.. Travelling allowance will be p accordance with local 0&m U mment rates. 3 The holder should be a Corporal* Member o: the Institute of Electrical Engineers. I^nndon, or should hold equivalent qualifications and must have five years experience of cnRlneeriiiB since qualifying. 6. The officer will tM) required (0 laka charge of all electrical installations under the Chief Engineer. Waterworks Department. 7 Applications giving details of quaUAeaUoril and experience with copies of testimonials, should he submitted to the Call rctflrv. Bridgetown. Barbados, not later than the 8th Deeember. 1952. 31 10 SI.—Sn. IOR SALE ••a **•• <••**. TS <-u **-j r%t i"t H-i'di — or*. M I k ce*>.* %  •*••-*] weak -4 mil • AUTOMOTIVE CAR—On. Standard m racellenl at Chel 3 11 >lFOR REVr urn sis BUM>W>W amwt PUIta luniMM vcnkrnra* Prom Id January IMS Dial tm PI m II MM 14 IS NOT I I sin PMo. MMfota i-r. to noun h*r chrtunwn and ft .en*, that IM bail ""'-^ %  £• ""-.'i' ParkMN MOMI Rank M RMd I 14 l l!> TOaVnTTC. Catllewiah. CAB> 1SS7 roid V-S Spatial Dr L perfect Condition \inerly 1. Ill MMBatgb.l i oa>i reflated I*bone tl J* IS SI CAIV Dodge Car IS4S Model owaar IIMga l.H.aaS mile*, perfect wiultion DUI tSJi 31 10 SI An CAR 1H1 Citroen. Almoet news'BOB mi^. OwnT waving In* l.larid Boa II H CO Advocate II 10 II I I n i I'HHV oi-. Federal lorry in -..-king ardar Prlc* KM SB). Apply Manager i Hall. *T IS M -Tit ELKCTKivAI. rOST OF FISHERY OFFICER. GRENADA Applications are Invited for the post of Fishery Officer, Department of Agriculture, Grenada. The post carries an Initial salary of $1,512 per annum In the scale ll.SI2.72 — $1,728 p|u* Cost of Living Allowance at the rate of 20% of salary and Travelling Allowance of $440 | %  provided a motor cycle Is kept. Applicants should have some knowledge of. and. enthusiasm for the MM, and a good approach tn fishermen. Previous business or commercial experience would be an added advantage. The duties of the Officer would include general welfare work umong fishermen; the collection of statistics at the recognised fishing centres and markets and their compilation; the dissemination of Information among fishermen; the execution uf small ad hoc invastigatlons; upkeep and operation of Government owned boats and gear. The appointment Is for 4 years In the first instance and the port hi non-pensionable. Applicants should state age and educational qualifications. All applications should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture. Department of Agriculture, St. George's. Grenada, ond should reach him not later than lath November. 1951. 20.10.51—3n. in r \i. i -it \ i OF MM CATION n invited for th post o. District Inspector ol .v.iiools (Male) in the Department ol Education. Barbados. Applicants must bo Graduates of a University within the British 'milllHaiw—Hli. preferably with inns m Mathematics ond s nine. The possession of a recognised Teacher's Training O iinlute or Diploma and varied teaching experience in Primary (Elementary) and Secondary .Schools will fce advantages. The salary will be on the scale 91,721 x 72—2,160 x 9ti—3.024 x &f%  -— J.45C Previous experience will be taken into consideration in fixing the point on the scale at which the successful applicant will be placed. Travelling allowance at Government rates will he paid. The post is pensionable in accordance with the provisions of the Barbados Pensions Act. 1947 (1947-20). Applications giving full dettfll of qualifications' and i rhould be sent to the Director of Etluialion. TinOarrlMfl, ItrtsV dos, by I6th November. [Ml 3.11.51.—2n. RADlu <; r c overhauled Btctr Lid Pnone C i l Juat I Sent*' I Si In FURNITURR Minilll STRKET FI IMTIU BirOT Flv* ii< Pteei Mahofany Morrla Suite with CiiHilona and Covers PTK* ne sabls I ii • % %  ii IJVKSTtKK HOR9IOne half-bred black gvaiUi ml of "Joan of Areb. 'Bailie Ftrml IDliI. M.iwifet .Alletw 4a'.e PlanUllor S II 1.• MARaV The half-bred n -t* klarlnole. mil ol O T C and Maim* and %  • %  foal foi lljltle FT-, %  ...„ nn r i C ri lent plantaUon iiduiu IP. SCI Anil e C Psina. Barrow o* plum* JH4 S II -SB MECHANICAL AIR Mnj. -Ona Climax IBfl Air Mill itlh 3 pump biilh In naod order Phune 1-oB S II MS MILL Tan—Tower. Pump, and galinli* Una. told aeparatelv or toarthaT %  J *n II 10 tl tn TYPEWRITER -One Smith premier riurriler uunaeleu. like naw Owen T Adder. R<-I.Kk Slreel Dial MM I 11 Sl-ln TYPrWnlTER-One UnderWOnd Pi./Uble Typewriter Exi-elle-. 1 ler Bio. Swan SUe-l 30 10 SI—I f n MISCELLANEOUS <;A SVUIS -*rix-KiNC.s ; klaan, double aole heel, all popular lea. urn uauall* SI U pair fur -.-. Three palra for M CO Klrpalanl. SI Swan Slraet S II SIIn BOARDS—Two larse wooden adverllstitff Sldn Boardi: Approimalel SO ft a 11 fl Purehaatr mwil rmov same Oi^ Sl|n Board la loralad at "Welch**" SI MWhael ->e other al Olallna. n*af it. invnAFrr*rAn:M: CO LVD V*." M 10 51 II" GAMES—Snakaa and ladder. Tlrf.l1>Wlnka and I.udo at 1each BroadDreaa Hh<-p s II SI—4n IHhORS; niklnlnn Triple Mtmirs for Dresuns Table* 1 One Sleel named piano b. Collard A Coltard Owen T Alldei R-Mbvick Street fhal ?Ba> PLASTIC -tm ler yard In Urn Shop TASKS TIiiil. ki sit x ft S PI,|— .11 Si OI Oah MM Apply D M 1 II Sl-*n The KOUU" GRATER Thia %  ?!>• .< real*,/ (iaal for (i-( Clieeaa Kutmea;. Caroanul. IUrd-t>iled Vat: Br-*d Crumb, etc -II la Safe Quick and Hyfienic Only S3 cent, each (Urtalnable only from HARRISONS Hardware Store. Broad Street 1 II 11 3i. %  •Mil II SALES REAL ESTATE IOR AI AT MOUNT wit. ION Camp:, le pi. it of iup ,r N' ..iBpaettoi. an avpltraliu. to the Manage. Sale atarta al %  M a m on Maod.i Mb No.ember ( Haajag Willon. D M Simpaon St Co I 11 SI -4n IdHaR The iindenisned will offer far Sale al Public Competition at then oeS.-e {. IT, Huh Street Bridsetown. on TRunt • the SUi day o( November. 1M1 al 1 The Cotu** known aa • %  eOKN". M the In Avenue Stmlhcl de. conUirl" Drawing and Dining Hooma. 9 R..I. %  MtCj II iih all modem l ox whwn It Hand*, containing S Mo tquare (eel. •ilMch la fully eneloaed Inapeeuon on applKaiton la N A CrDin. General Trader! Ltd. For co ndit ion* of Hale, apply to ODTTLg. CATTORD al Co SI I" M an NOTICE I BARTON aeTTENS CHOBkCAN. %  ""I W" •aponlM Hrt irntagj OSSear lar lhParhvh ef M Johr, have eatabahe. NOTICE ThParochial Treasurer', Oface of 9t George .ill be kept al the H.ar> %  loal UMIte> Ml da the ISVi Noyember 1MI OaVka Ho.tr 10 a an lo 1 p m Tieearfay Wa. neaday.. Thurada>> D H A JOHNSON. Pa'htal Iici.ur.1 UA.\TK HELP Eatetea r •aVreaa-d |, inr Atlocwy-Joea Rt\r< RUgar BVt.iea ltd win ue rrralvad an %  inbae Inal at the PeepeC—l .fRce. Raraada* Co-Op Bank • P.llgi. . M.Mnll PHraet aVkSgcteAm 3 II 11JTi EXIXRirNCED MVRStaVAppl. Mr* PrUejiMn. Rlite Wale.* IS. Rockle> 1 II II J.' PAStJIR OP ST __ Wli; ihoa* pamona owing Taxa* ta the Pariah of BI Oenat, pktaae pay aam. v iihuut delay Ii II A JOHNSON. Parochial Treaeunr, SI George I II H in NOTICE i 'H-.II or ST IA Th* returning Ofncrr (or i i 1 Men-ber. atfal the Sa,r| IVANTON S.tualrd at Top Rock. • landing on half an wi*. having 4 bedroom*, Dining Room. Run Iunge. two lullIiHd Toilet* and Bath*. ith Hot Water. Midern Kitchen Oulaide 1 Car Garage Sarvanbv Room. Children'* plav Room. Tf Garden, are well laid out, having -umeiou. Tree*, nun double entrancr Ta* above Ptofxtrly can be purchaaed • ned if ao draired Wilh poan 1 February lSSI -v, r rtaajbM PIMM mm 1 It Sl Sn haa ealahhihed Parlor* Omcr hour* betw.en UM hMari ••< 1 a m and II a m on Monday*. Tvie.ii.... and Wediveaday. i H C THORNE 1 II SI 3n NOTKE PARJSH OF ST PHHJP Ii haraby giv* nonce thai I have eetablUliad mi Oftlce al The (;.> emn.anl lndtMtnal achoo**. Dodda. si rank* Office hour. Monday, to Friday. Irani OtC WALCOTT. Major. %  aWl UnVet. 311)1 On NOTKE WORTHY IIORV SlluaOd ,-.t Top Hock, kg ne wllh rnrireiimg Totleu and Ba' l-n(c Italcunv. having a view lo Lounge Dining Room. Modern Kitchen OutMCe 1 Car Garage. 1 ServanU' 4*rU Toilet and Bath ThU Reiidence ha* Built-in -Cupboard. Il.roughout The Gardena ar* well laid and fully enelooed There I* ai E^clmStove. Frig and Telephon Iready ni.tatlerf Read,/ for lanmedlat. poaoeaalon Futlher partirulari apply >h B-aru Phone 4010 Situated at Inch Mm low I. Chnit Church. conalMing of 1 acre 1J peorhea of land. a ne* On.be. bungalow wllh all modern conviVilencaa Including garage for large car. .lock p*na, fowl run. 3 minule* walk limn the Silver Sand* Reach Heoaanablt priced Apply Clarke on the pren.laea The iniiln.lgned will offer for aale at nbllr Competlllon al their office. No ; High Street. Bridgetown, on Friday. -J ISth day of Nosembat. ISftl al 2 T dwellUig-houae knowi i HARMONY HAIJ-. landing on ere*. perches of land, which I* *n ...—I illuale near Top Rock. Clmit Lurch. Ihe rcaidrnce of IB* late Mr* A CUike Th* dwelling-turn** contain* Open \erandah. Drawing and Dining RAoma. 3 gsefaaiSd. Toilet and Bath. aUMRajB, Panlry Oarage and Servant* Room* lixpn-iion on Tu**d*y* and Thiir*da> • only, between the hour, of • p m and I 11 %  KMVmo HOl'SE Engle Hall Road 5t Michael, wllh Acre* or I hereabout* F land; all em-lc**d THP. DWEJ.UNnilOt'SK conlalna. Open Verandah*. Knclnoed Gallery. Diawand Dining Room*. 3 Bedroom*, on* large. Tollel and Hath. Large Kitchen ban room etc and Cellar* The Governnveni Water a. well aa 'Uidanlll and Well, which aupplia* water for garden, and lawn Guragr for 1 Car., .mil Srrvanta' room* A portion ol Ihe laud I* putmed In rocoanul Tree.. Goava Ire**. Mango nee*. Golden Apple tree*, and Breadfrull re*, and another portion ..( land planted n Guinea. Elephant and Sour Oraa* OFFERS IN WRITING will b* laceived l> Ihe undersigned up lo Tuesday Ihe ISth d*v of November, at i p m The endor dor* not Und herself to accept le hlghaat. or any oiler Insperton so,' d*v except Sundavoft .'pplicalion to Mr. liana-hell. Tek-phtne No T-aO a(iirther parl.cular. and condition. of ami*, applv M COTTIJE. CATFORD A CO No IT. High Street. llndgetovn 11 SI -In I rood* M perches ol land. 4 bedroom* nlth running ai-r. drawing and dining r kitchen, toll** and bath. 1 art inam*. garage. eLeetrhlight and Lend .ulrlrlenl lo huFd 3 Bun** lllghe.1 offer not noc**a*rlly accepled That desirable aeodrnce %  'WNlaMOT' I •Hlualed In Barbaree* rllll next Dr C H SI John about I In 10 mtnutei walk Irom Broad Street, ronuinlng L.r*v drawing, dining and break: with office., downstair*, alar, large i. 4 Mdmonvr. while tiled ba 1 ,d lollet upaUIr* plu. paleul ;-onVe*. garage and aervanl. rt.ctrlrll and Company'* water I Areof land kj arre Foi particular* contact W S Ward •I (l.ilili.m a Son*. Uroad Street 3 II II ii Maxwell Road. I aea Built of aton* and run 4 bedroom* etc. and .tandi IM of land It ran be boughi ln*e-.llon an. .v ajjaaM Sunday FUr further partkrulaia UARCY A SCOTT. BEACH LAND ST. JAMES COAST i\e r Four Uindn) TWO ACRLS of most attrnelive beach I n n t\ IH.M nvuilable eMe. p*f ajj, fool — may be divided into half acre lots. MARTIN C;RIEEITII. EOUP Winds. 27.10.51.—2n. KOTK1 is IIERXBY GIVEN that all person having any debt or claim Bgalnat he Kitale of Aubrey I IU Allan lli.hop who d-d m this Island on the 1Mb. in* I Ml a^ herebi .e*|uii.it i. aajM l Jif.uiars of their rlairr.* duly attested • lh* n.der.uin-d R-L l-.-llflrd .... IMMSI f UM or it Broad RlnarL ili.dt.in-. ,HI >* before the 3rd da.' of January IM3. after which ale III. .aid Bank .nail pic**d lo iililtiuf the ni-ll of Ihe .lec-aaed mang the pait e* ent tied Iheertn haying ieuai.1 nnl. lo aiwh rlalrrk* a. I "I I Of N Ba kill i-t u kk-t lor tne aaas-U or part thereof H > dlatrlbuled lo any i %  a .Itho^u de.a, inSmbST. I IIAIIAYS RANK DOMINION COLONIAL OVBBALASi II. II. A K H MirKr.N7.ir. I II M—an I'ubli. Ilflirial Sale niHV i i'is S*eno-T>puf fr cp-r- wnn writ TVI-UtT <^.^ sh.,rlh.,-.T>pi-i i-m.. Mar nroad Street, full time Salary nntat m nartoado* ApplKa Oon i wiltuul *re milled which will 1~> tl. led In trslt coo Aden cr Apply "Inaiii .iw,' Underwriter" Advocate MISCELLANEOUS MA< 'UNF-i Old Sewing ktavhin. >rf c* nrdrr Applv V. Vaughai. Pan King Mr**t M IB II II nuiH \OIII i s ANN! Al. Ar.RK'IXTl'RAL APfT) IMM MRUL FXHIBITION NOTK I htbileal by ni.i.i.s : Enlrai r Fa* I SHIPPING NOTICES NOTICE I purehaurs of Tlckd* foi Ihe Prtfe ] .04I-. A .Mir Entrance Fee I pet d I noae ammal* owned and **hibitel b" PeaannU M Clooa S. Sarttona -IS Dl.HMa S— BOOS Intrant* FM 1 • per r.hibil III. .sea M.M MSI. Illt_*t No tnliance Fe* oie. lor the abov* will rloa* .1 4pm on Friday lath November IM1. at Uv* aefkre ol Ine Agrtcultural SorhHy. Bmell a BAeete Ruilding. Luroa Blreet u.Mtaanil Ltmi Mitrance Fe* \ per exhibit lor • hngl* aailri** P*. rana*.'. male and three female* SaMranre e.hlbit. In thla DlvlaH In %  %  i t lait S *>emptad from pa: nvanl of On. lee Fowl*. Turkey*. Ducki and Hatihil Warden. (/• Damrrara Mutual I.K> 1 Aaauranr* Society office, over Collln* I Drug Store Rraail Stiael. not later i than J p m m. Frtdo*ISih NWv*mb*r. | Entrance Fee 1 p.* e.lutiil All .nines in tin. Division nuiet be mad* on Ihe approved lorn, of Ihe Barttado. "Natllry Aaaorlall.in. and be ae.it u.rll.i wllh the nec****i to air B g B Ed.arda. o Jones Swan Produce Warehouse Hln.k. Slr**l. not latar than 3pm mi FrM*>. 1U> November. IMI rmrie* will b* acopied only on lh* • "POmADELAIDE' I* acheduler •ail lioen Hobait September MUs. Octob*. 4th. Sydney OctosMr Bib. Gladata*.* Oriobei Ittn. Port Aima %  ctobar *Hh. Brliban* October nth. -nvn.( ,i TtMnlad about NoVMlLat IM and Raebadoa Nevomber Mth through WOm • %  kfcapinil at Trinidad I Lee* si a end Wlnd-a< LTD. an. DaCOSTA CO. LTD. R...-,..|... I' W I Th* M V MOMBKA wfO aerrpt OanfJ .. | IV—. %  „,r, |„ rMaBJgl M,mt.-ir*l Nevi. .nd Kin, Uata ,1 R,,i,„ € mlli „ I will a*. Noll Bed Th* M I %  ..• Uaaja N*vla and Sl wm* | unlay. d liwl IIAUIWOOO will — i VII. Nn.ember nlISi -I %  lie Vicarage aft,.v,.„rt. %  rd llialiop -ill be lh* prtstchec. Ih*r> -111 be B i.reamutlon mad* lo a set of Vaaiinenta You are si U>. Ihi. in M*r* ol r notK* aa aeiti'.iv F C. MAI.l.AliCr LOST •& UM Ml laOff Somewh... IF aWMMtawn g*row„ C.a* marked f J II,.-.unlaini.ut n. of Ria*a.s rmdr> iU be re .M.rtiuig MOi.e lo JOHNSON'S STAIIONTIRV I It M n Poullry A.— i-ii.ii. i sir min.. will net k* ...sl.. J R I'ETXRXDf. S It II In NOTICE i.n.lei.lgned. beg la ,.... ..*! lh* General WANTKD STAMPS 10 BUT STAMPS All hin.1 of M1MIT at the ( Mtlltlil \N STAMIBOCIBTV No. 10, Hwsn Street. I II i-GOVERNMENT NOtltGE i III-I.I -.n namrn .' an. i S "ALCOA POINTEB S -ALCOA PIlORnM S 'ALsTOA PBTJAHUS CANADIAN SERYHs ITMBOI'HB "ALCOA P1ANTXH" l>ue lta.li.ol... Sail. ..i..(-. IMI. n-e Rivrr Pajft a ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AMD GULT ..KRVICB. APPLT;—DA rORTA CO ITD —CANADIAN RERVICB r A HARRISON LINE OtTWARD FROM THE IN1TFD KINGDOM Vetsel From Leaves Du# BlWll s.s 9 s a s S s B S. %  STATKSMAN STUDENT" I.INAHIA" 'IM.ANTF.rl" T1CADER" London 15th Oct. 1st Nov. Liverpool 28th Oci 11th Nov. London 31st Oct. 20th Nov. n 17th Nbv. 30th Nov. Glasgow A I ivrrpool 24th Nov Bth Dec. HOMEWARD FOR TIIF. UNITED KINGDOM Closes In Vessel For Marbados S S. •'TRIBESMAN" . London 3rd Nov. ISat l.o.n U> Ihe highest bidder lor ... under Ihe appraised i e rrlam pior* of Land containing 4flt M| fl or thawMboula id" # Land m lh* Pariah ol It. Prlrr. butting and bounding on land* of Sydney Aboab, doroaand, on land The Alexandra Srh.Kil. on Und* .•' man Kuibanda. on land* of on* Mr hairli and a Ian* i-onunonl. known a. Min.au l-ne tnajethe* with lh* Chat I I %  •welling House ihe.e.... ai .1 ice* appralaed thereto a* lollowa — The wlrnle properl upi-ral**. Deposit p. b* paid on dayl nl purehaW H DOUGLAS. I Acting I'M. ..t Marshal Provoat Marshals Omcr Mth October IMI ii io si -an Public Ullirial Sale ie Co....I M...I,.I Art i-l i IfM—a wi m Tuesday th* tlh day of Novrmlier I BUI at Ihe hour ol 1 o'rkwk in ihe alt-....K.II .ill be anld al my ofRce In lh* highest bidder for any aunt nol under lh< ..,!,, I Al. IM certain pierol Land contain. im by estimation 1 Arre. I rood. 31 U 10 Pcnhe* or thereabout .llualai Gall Hill In lh* Pariah ol Chrla' lultlrag and bounding on lan-1* fonnerly or lal* of T C haaa. and land. .( F Chaae. o n .e |y of C Gall but now oi lal* ol on* Mr* **hbv on a private roadway and on th* Public Road together with lh m*uas* i Dwelling House. Building* A.. -i>rataed a* lollowa Th* entire piuperly appralaed lo TP.N THOUSAND TTIIIFJE HUNDRED AN0 THIRTY-THREE IHIIJ^RS illOrDMi Attached Irom IIUii.ni:. D. and lowarda aali.f.rtlon. Ac N II IM Delu.il lo be paid on day ol purrhaar T T HEADLCY. I Pr o voat MarahBl's Office. Iflth October. IMI N B To b* adv*rtl**d on Ihe followi.ig date*Bath. ITth Oclobe. J APPOINTMENT OF AN AIK TRAFFIC CONTROL OFFICER. SEA WELL AIRPORT Applications arc Invited for appointment an Control Officer at Seaw.ll Airport Applicants should be not 1CM lhan 21 years of age and should have prevU.1* experience of FlyiiiK Control, preferably with All Crew vxpeitrnre as Pilot or Navigator. Additional aiisels would be a general knowledge of Civil Aviation U-glslatloii und PracUce, and of Radl.. Aids to Navigation. The appointment is permanent and pensionable, subject to medteal 6tl*fal and two years' probation. Salary scale $1,200 x 72—1.776 x BB2.1S0 per annum. Point of entry will lie determined on the baais of experience and qualifications. Applications stating age, education, qualifications and experience, accompliiiied by testimonials should be sent to the Colonial Secretary. Secit'Latial, Hiidgctown. Barbados, on or before 30th November. 1931. ""*? I0-PA1S NEWS FLASU STOP WATCHES $12.90 1 KIENZLE" The Best nude. al For further Inforsnatlea apply te . DA COSTA & CO., LTD.— Af enU The Designs and Sh ides of our recent xhipment of PLASTIC CLOTH for Curtains are umph (.OHdEOCS Come. Have A Look For Yourself. THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cur BROAD Tl'DOR STREETS. JOHNSON S STATIONERY PRESS Bl'TTONS I iii-il 1.1 your Bag or Purse WHILE YOU WAIT. JOHNSON S HARDWARE >***********-'.**'*'* LOCKERBIE HOUSE | BRITTONS CROSS ROAD V, One of the finest I'xamples of u pre-war property now J' ;ivallahle. Thl* nttrarTive 4-bedroomed hnuie will ifnd up to >i tM most detailed cxumliialioii and is slruiiuly i. > oimnended *J The Land Arqtmiliun Ail. 194!) Chnatophar bi th* panaii M t hns Cburrh in th* Island of l*arbad<~ nes.nl. .d in the -ahedule her-lu and more par icularly .hnw n and dellnaled and colour el sink on a plm of survey *'gned t Mr C K NR-h.il. S..rn Bur aaled IMh May |M1 and filed In Ihi ofltr*' of Ihe Colonial Engine r hav ni :j JOHN .11. III.AWO\ A. CO. •: A.P.8.. F V.A. *. Real IsUte Aaents, Aurllonerrs. and Building Surveyor* \ vj PHONE 4649 — PLANTATIONS BI 11,111 NC. *| .V.V/.V/A'.'.V/.V.'.'.Vc'.V '. '.*. '**.V*a*aV><*>*/'.'>* J *e'^'.'e*e'.'.'e'. V r.ded i Of I Oim II-. %  .i %  .-I.,. ii u hereby declared In pursuant* of serlMm S of (he Land Act lftt*. that the said land* hav* been a. quired for Ihe foikrwifuf pi: xCHMDULX AH. THAT parrel ..( Und On* rood •avast pare headjotmna U'd. of Naint CTllMlopher-* GliU' Sihool Ul the Parish at CluMBt Ch.nh and boufwilitaon landa nf M II ol A Clark*, on land* of Eitwtrk Kiram. on landa of lh..Md SI Chnatopher't Gi.l.' sn.nl and r-i the pubtk and particular,, .ho-., an.i on lh* plan lh*.e.rf dated lh* May IMI certlfted by C K NW hole. Dale-1 li-li tw.'iU i.iritii .ta i.| i.i.-r IMI at Government H SIIAHK SKIN at $3.52 per yard •I Very Wide, /lest Quality •I (JENTS' SUITINf• as low aa $2.52 per yard %  PRINTS from 55c. per yard 5 LITTLE BOYS' SLITS Irom $1.24 lo $1.99 each ;I LITTLE GIRLS' DRESSES from 81.16 lo 81.113 each III HIP wt Mil. 11 IMS \ FLAT I VI III I I ASBESTOS SHI : TS 'J CORRUGATED EVEHITE SHEETS—ti to 10 feel Ions Sets Screws and Washers for same. I" PROTEX for Covering the heads of Screws J EXPANDED METAL for Railings. Concrete Work, elt 6 STEEL BEAMS—20 lo 40 feel long '; ROUND STEEL BARS for Concrete Beams. Iron Rails. J, Etc.—ki, -V *.'. ; 'i. r -. and 1 inch J 4 Inch EVERITE SOIL PIPES ': 4 Inch BENDS. TEES and Y'S N 3 Inch EVERITE PIPES I< 3 Inch BLENDS. TEES, and Y S •I CORRUGATED CStLVAM/.E AMI IRON SHEETS %  ; (or Roofs. PailinK-. clc N PLAIN GALVANIZE for Uuttcnm: and Downpipes J J GALVANIZE NAILS .; 4 PAINT*i by Pinrheon. Johnson. Krandcu Henderson *; c and International '. 5 BOILED and RAW LINSEED OIL J TURPENTINE I { GALVANIZE BUCKETS. WASH PANS and TUBS A. E. TAY I AIR LTI*. COLERIDGE STREET DIAL 4100 Ah. ii' QUALITY is HIGH and PRICES LOW. W////////,V.V/.V.WAV/AV/'.V/V.',V/.W.V.'.V//.'.,' i



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TAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATTRDAY. NOVEMBER J. 1951 B. Guiana Collapses For 175 Runs Combined India nit Hil 2.58-5 Wicket* • Trmm OUT 0n Corrr*pn*til t GEORGETOWN. Nov. 2 Thr ll(i baltinaT, broke down for ITS runs n, less than half MH hour toda> and the t'tsmbtnrd Indians taking advantage or the situation recovered from their lirsl innings setback of < 114 B G PtBST aWMINOa L Wight t|l Jtan.i, b All as CibM r Aicaiall b Jackbtr • Ihoma* b All lkn-i. II.* h A;. OiwrKw i wkpr JUnkai b All ** Dyr b JMkbtr 1'itatr **> b Jackbtr Ji.ld.n c j.id b JKkbH s H WI|M b All MootuanMv b Jarki.u AlW'i not owl %  Toud m Kail ef wic'. • c. 2 US. J-Sft. • IM. a iss. o int. i IT" im m t'OMBrNKD INDIAN* — SHD IHWINOH W.Ooo Ibw b Olbk, H Mahamrtl r N WmM I' • • Aaoi.li b Glbba SB P*t*aud r Allen b lUSkirv I* %  fhf* J""*'" •• TboniH S3 OwfirraiHHl Wat nut •> IldhMlbr n-t ""it *1 SXlraa %  Mil. ll\IKII\IIOS 60TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS TOMORROW, will be the hn Anniversary of Missionary work done in this Colony by the late Rev. S. A. Eaterbroch Th~ occasion will be narked by special morning worship iM Evtme llstic Service, at Court rtee iptlat Church, Whltrperk Road. The Rev. Ford-More, who is the Gener-l Superintendent kindly „ppeals to all friends and wisher' to do their best in order that the celebration may reach the UJUJI standard, and to snercbant* glad planters for the regular Christmas tUU. LARCENY CASE DISMISSED A CASE drought by the Polite charging Livingston Forde a portc. oi uu,ck Rock. St. Michael with lh.larceny of a bag of flour the property of James A. Tudor, was dismi ss e d without prejudice by his Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod. Mr. J. E T. Brancner who .appeared on behalf of the defeno.*it Forde subi.iitted that there Were too many discrepancies in the evidence of the prosecution and that the bag of flour in the Court was not proved to be the property of James A. Tudor. The Police alleged that the ofTenee was committed OB OrloLer 26. U.K. Sends first Line a) Free* Page I full> briefed un the AngloEgyptian dispute. The Egyptian Ft.feign Minister is flying to Paris on Saturday, for UM United Nations General Assembly ZafTulluh Khan said he believed that Pakistan being on "vcr> friendly relations with both BiiUin and Kfcyp). and being a mrmber oi the Commonwealth is in an excellent position to act as mediator. He said he did not want to create the Impression that he's entered into any official negotiations on the matter.—I'.P Casablanca Quiet *) rroaa Page 1. Bean ears, sad they auustaged one truck belonging to the A arteries n Alias Construction Corparatlon which as building 1'nlted Mtatee airfieldIn tha Protectorate. A French Foreign Office spokesman said that the Moroccan Extreme National Istlqlal Party had organized Thursday's riots in Casablanca to try to prove to the United Nations that Morocco lives under French terror. He said, "we consider the riots as not a widespread movement, but an Istlqlal political strategy of the moment —U.P. TOWF.RINO above tha other* Is Basil Orant, who %  crowned Mi Barbado* when the Amateur Weight lifUug AxMMlalion of Barbados held Its Iland Cbampioimhips and Body Beauty Contentat Queen'Park Steel Shed on Thursday night. It was c*Iy a faw months ago when Orant was crowned Mr. Bridgetown %  t a -how staged by the sasss Association Re is at present training as a recruit for the Barbados Police Force and Colonel Michelin, CommiMoner of Police, has consented to provide facilities for him to carry out hl< training. On his right is Lionel Maloney, a dose runner up. .0. Morse who came third in at left TeUI .int iHr arMNau •• sag t as. j-m. HOWLING AWAt-VaiS Granderson Wans Talent Show Oinl Granderson *• first prize at the All SUr Talent Shou .IT the Globe The die dumiK I Iranderton sung "Ble^s %  ib Hi %  The competition Was \ %  nd H %  "diffleuU to ohoose the winners. Second pi IM wenl to \y who sang "Because". Malcolm Mutny ilie third prize Towers Leaves To Tk< Up New Post %  Alton lllbbIbom. SB S Ii M Welcome ForGairy %  ratal II \/ \ (iliiin.i rifbllaa l.in-r n...... a-a DaaSUa* al D>*> B aae B SB p m t.AHTT Hrakl>i( r.i-* a>d TSI "U. -I lb* Uw IM p m l MI-IIII Hag* %„,.i I-. M ,4 IS P %  • ii >i >nnuni um aeara 1 •ae I H"*n rladSli Palo s**p tt vaen ia> iaa Lviur Ham nilm I as aa* aid Oat It's nearly Christmas! Here are some BARGAIN GIFTS Ladies' Skirt Haogers aa $1.00 Ladies' Plain Hangers aa 24c. Ladies' Khus Khus Hangers ea $1.00 Hankerchief Boxes ea $1.50 Embroidered Note Pads $1.20 Telephone Pads $1 00 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street River Maid Has Been Destroyed Mr. L. K Fishers two-yearold bay filly stiver Maid hud to be destroyed yesterday as a result of an Injury she -cceived a few days ago. Elver Maid who| was out of Maid of Ilonou-. (one cf the most successful Barbados creql*B> was expected to have done well in this meeting. She was entered for the Trumpeter Cup race today. HOME-DRESSMAKERS ARE THRILLIO WITH Canon Appointed ST GEORGE'S G.cnada, Nov 2. ..„,., „.-.,,. When Galry lelurned to IhcOsmond H. Kelsnk. Distri-I i,i-itjil from Carrtacou this ;ift"r. Omcer of Caniacou and RAr noon crowd ol lolluwers mostly night Lieutenant of World War II '.-onun slicing MMl cheering will lie ti'unsferrod to St. George a fin-i-ted him iifterua l->' • <"* %  month to act a: Tlu. Rev. W. M. Worrell. Vicar a prutaallon thi.iugh tha Itreeia Assistant Chief Secretary of th of St Matthews was u ^int.-J L MMWU HaadquartOM. Hon. Windwards Government In eon<•Canon of the Stall of St. AugusH. C. P. Moore recently designated quence of the SIX month! tliuin St. Michael yesterday by Deputy PraaideanVOafkan] walk.-i If the Lord Uisliop He has suebeside the chief logethc ceeded Uie Rev. P. I). W. Moore top-hatted "Shadow" who has if.-1win-1 work in England. icceptlng calyi MM J.SOII nften etings. featured Frasor substantive hold .vith :lv f. A. Phillip, Acting Government local Secretary of St. Vincent will be u. %  'Hlr.i (I Caniacou to .ict District Offlcer. Mr. Wilkinson Addresses Electors 0 From Page 5. schools was still very limited Lumber was very expensive i so Wiis cement, but as soon there was the possibility of pro-| viding mure schools it would havi to be done As they were" aware. thr> m favour among other thin the improvement of tenantry roads, a deep water harbour. trlct markets, tourism, and as regards old age penioneri. a reiturtmii of the present age of 61 to 05. For The People "As I have said.' Mr. Wilkinsor ended, "I only arrived yesterday afternoon and the first thing have done la to come to my pariah—St. James—to sec you Please remember that Mr. Watcott. the other candidate of the Party and I. are not seeking election to the House EM reason-. We are doing so for thi good of the islaVid and of th* people. If you prosper ns I hot* you will, we prosper, and if yo*. suffer we suffer Capital and labour must work logethcr. it illn onlv way to get .in in "I shall be coming in on many occasions as It will not be possible to call oi all nf you, but if any rttv i assaei date calls on you to seek youi vote, please tell him that the ol man has got a good hick In hit" yet and if there Is any fighting can do it." Mr. WaUolt told his hearer that Mr. Wtlkintuu and lie liai not come to them before because f Mr Wilkinson's absence fn in |the island on account of 111 health 4 he himself had told them. himself had commendi.i I M sugar producers in the rlous i:ibly. for the (opera< lion thev had shown matter. The only thn.i; thai N Opposition were opix>sed t -Do ited the statement that they ^ llo Sillts „ co wilh m S^a B ^ ^ f, i l, .. S ££T, f2 Policies." he counselled. We h f^.l? 1 .^" had K bed t(l d(1 If they retained the majority it. |n h) m ,„ t m ,.,. —„., ,.-. xt intend to carry out theae p. ha House o/ Assi sion of the House might be of ive raaWt dunitlon. As ho had stated on other occasions, he hope \ hat this extension Hum three • wouM not be broug'.i* ibotn thiilnubecau*e. "we M n>t yet e.idy for flvo years," Piist Service Mr. Walcott said that bin .. %  ; najority Cabinet System The BjaoUoo was a momcnton one. liecaiise for one thing, there mignl come about what was calle. the Cabinet system. There woul. be not merely as there now was the versatile, long-lasting beauty FABRICS Wri your home-sewing to be a Baaasssl Win< ctochM that look IH\B a million yet <• ha l aervke bo-the four members of the Execuimd them that Mi-y had given n V e Committee ii. the House del 0 th-* peo;>le nnd It would tat *ng with ccrtliin subJsjcU. bu. tooUsh to bring about any separathere would lie what was railed loo. Twenty years hd bf*H ndnuTWrtal status. The. Ivan in the ease of Elr Wilkinson would not only be responsible fo t] i,v In his. They could (hirunning of certain depart* -• in iMntaalVM if .a any time ments but for the policy whi -tI'.IK P/tsc than vote must be can led out. Hi. Infernal of UM people. Mr. Wulcott then spoke of th Hi .. were on mefneienrie* of the members il I eUtrV( Committee when the other side who might be call-, trade unions came into being, upon to carry out these dulifl i. trade unions were not compared wilh the suitabiliu o lii.iught ubout by the Uboiir ihose of his party as a result %  • Party. It v.as nUolulelv untrue Ihata knowledge and experien..al lb*) or -In the Klectars' Associate i feaami Parfe) a/tH .n;:..r. :..i,ie he said, "you have baton : experience, men of nbiii %  Ml WahOtl then tfOk* %  .. are willing to se UM BUfg As / WJ UWH m (.uthfully and woll. Oi < pointed <>ui thai Mr. Adams them a chance to do it." Theyll Do It Every Time Cashmere Bouquet Face Powder .. so tcItaly . dcllcatriy perfumed .. clings softly for hour* and hours, giving jo> that aataral l?ld look. FACS rOWOM PO THAT NATUHAl VIVIO IOOK IMPORTANT NOTICE Any clothes led at the following Sanitary Laundry Depots before December 31st. 1950, will be sold. In future, any laundry or dry cleaning not redeemed after three months will be sold. Country Road MarhUI Depot Aquatic Depot St. Lawrence Depot. 2.11.51—n. OPENING SOON i %  %  V. SB • %  <|* I • . B a* B" 1'. [ . M BSSIBBBBl a. I THE via SHOE STORE No. 35 Broad Street II mtch For Opening Omtm .*.'.', -.-,-. v.',-,'.-.'.'.'.'.->oooooaoc FERGUSON TRACTORS WITH THE FERGUSON SYSTEM The friend of both the small end Large Plantation Owners alike. Tins Tractor, the price of which Is only a fraction of that of a full 'Track" Tractor— s:t.iti..o does an am.izing Job of Ploughing and, is at home either in the Held or on ihe rood. These world-v id* famous Tractors are 1-H* becoming increga* %  iiular here and nt doing fine work. W ii.vite you • % %  | truly WODOafffful machine snd let us animiie for a dernonatratlon for you—ploughing, haulii will i: COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Afenti An Economical Decoration for Walls and Ceilings SISCOLIN DISTEMPER Supplied in Powder form in WHITE. BUFF. CREAM. GREEN. BLUE. SUNSHINE and PEACH .Made ready for use by mixing t x t pints Water with S lbs.. Powder Obtainable in 5-lb and :t l *-lb packages at 21c. per lb. FOR INTERIOR AND F.XTERIOR WOODWORK RED HAND WHITE 'S* PAINT Dries with u Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish. Does not turn Yellow. I'llOM 4456. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. r<*o '*'*:',:*,'.'.*.*.:<.**.*,%,%+*


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s.m-Riiw \11\1 Mi.i ti ::, iwi BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE IHBEE POINT FOUR PROJECT TO AID HOUSING Three Governments Agree On New Plan Mam 1,1 Inadequate hooiUu In tha C n il] be tatklH undcfta Puini 4 project which Jias ji*t 1. The project was announced today by D RaarjF G. Bennett Technical Co-operation Administrati .. I'fpartment "I State. In i totter to U aday, ehafamaa of taa Uattad iiiUslaii. Dr. itthe United Stall %  %  Franca, and the Netherlands in a plan under which the United States will pi Hani :w give |i vice e local ,dW h) I dad Did V., W an! rfir Clement < Prom Our Own C<*rnrapona~>mi • l'<>liT-OF-3PAlN. Oct. 23. Rut tor Uic iiitnv.iiliuii uf three Sir Clement Malonc miiiht huvr'oecn chairman of the %  i to Investigate the alleged irregularities in the acthelp In housing f HnalUi ol C o i wrn area and Agriand ares hay* made thousands .( < uil^ire set out post-haste to people homelgea. SHf-hetp. aisled Government Htu>*o and informed leal advice and I mode.* Hu KxreilMicy that they would amount rlenrmstrwhave nona of Su Clement Ariion and training, seems to hold cording to the MimMeis. Sir the gn for assistClement was n very good friend ing people? nith very low incomon ' a well-known medic*, p*ditilo build good boa 'hey eian. On one of his trips to can afford." Trinidad Sir Clement had in fact Specialist spent a few days _at thi.% gentlcDr Benaatt laid that the project calls fir furnishing a tech* iili.il sue. ....; i wa> flggcaj TO Tat: SKA \ ^ i \ ~ 7 n "Ji("^pi im-'' _-? -9 aj '""? Young Faith Healer Besieged By Crowds By H. O. HUSBANDS Trirt:.iadun born Sam Matlwra. is making his name as a ojood preacher and a faith healer, wherever he KO* in BarThe people of Si. Peter. St. t>> all local follower", said thir l.nrv, • Jame have rep>nded ti. be rai tidied to preach. It uli the l'0-year-old inuuUon-ry'i iupp.mil line.years ago — Iiteaching* aad mtm so si PMHP *..S then n—when he -u ii. lame creeds iweaege the praaeher home In San Juan.. Trinidad, foi Evan if curiosity eauaasthe school '>_< %  huav ga.hrrings at his meeting*., World's Finest Small-car gives even greater value! Famous British-Built IfO&sUS MINOR stores new success It is becau: ka All I kmrw that 1 felt trie presence of Ha without ,.wd lesulu Hl> Spirit" A*kcd f tfM I In the three weeks he has nature of hto eitperlenor fta ampataagM la Bartoadca, calmly said %  w very diflUui •fleeted (through the to •Kplain I donl want to anllere is a fur-door. f mrinagr family ii H ii arra.il cai in ' %  ii a %  miiao* ,oi la ^_ ^ceasyu.part.WdUrrteaWlt| ,,,,,, „ 0 FIM|1 Ui .. T tTiiaiaO %  aa a-aaeaata %  t dnve d. he says;) mirJJ^-ftg^ "" aculoua healinr> to i *er thai MI N FROM \R n Mi Browne's Beach |i\> Ernetl I >->ii a hand II Inn.[hintId. *t fool leng sehoawee "Conlldenl l.Ci." -hlrh he ar-d twa ather -.in|. rxl.i. i. w k IS IMRUM to build. Lord ta | Sl--rear-*lg rH-harbaur police and aUe an rncineer. Id syjaajBal the agfsl fur ihe ..ii.Miii.-r will be linUhed in about two monthn time Open Verdict BHIMB IUM verdict was returned D) iWnilto TfJ B.G. man's home. Hi the information. appointed Hon. returned b> a nine-man Jury vesterdav when the inquiry into the death The schooner r hi I laII. DavidAmong his local ^''y v >| Arthur Oraavoi of Pie Corner, son <•? ton, net) left port yea< %  *"• • %  'ha aaie of In Excellency took S1, ***/ %  concluded before Coroterday evening with > rare.i ol "* II, .. he spirit leading a of people among whom 1 ""Evangelist Mathura la making was." n Wc: Indian IOUf_ddtt the Aflw nW t M tvmt i t m i b, (.peciftc purpose of praying i rtartrt to preach He waul, the sick. He started f.n Tnni, ^^ o)( f V( Mltll .. „„,, hakl lad wnere he begun hu BKW i(|t mor ,„ IK n, heulingami tiienada has rtner tf Mfc |mii w|l( ( seen him. He plam to go nexl .. |>iVH|( ^.„,„„,-. | ( e left school U. St. Vincent. „, 2U wtu , t „. |. 1UII praying f • A ve-r ..K.., FvaiK-Ill Mathura lh< w ,. k raying for the sick and today, he cun idrow about IMI Ev;>iigeii> and Mr IMGtiee ...-.. nxn m < n, IIVIIIV HHWI ••*>(H:I vprim Will inn "nii-^mii "Th"--—-" -? .r^-'runce Bro Sam prayed for me. i (of Farm Road, St. that he *M practically paralysed. The Evunk His mother said that he " /wwiaiion ^^ v| ^ g „,, homt M1 |nv „,. demonstrating Marketing Orgumsation. guaranhad complained for his stomach AUo taaafcM port yeaterday tlon and "1 am liaving no more how people can build and finance twing nununum piicaa for VBHHe had ihe deceased sent to the WM u^ m u\oi vessel Lady Jey pain, n" more sorrow." houses for themselves under thl OtBJ local food crops. Government Hosptfal. Mr. N Carmlceiael. (W to| ( which took etnutv "I * n inter-denominationiil". approach. has appointed: M. A. G. Hanschell. Government Analyst ssid that he Mefcin, ., nd -„! C um Mathin.. told me. I lirmly beThe project also provides for Director of Agriculture (Chairexamined parts of the ejaaanl for SL x Alclil i^Jo w ,j| too lieve it: the unity of all the fruit frn. St churches and I preach to that w. Sl end • His doctrine l> Christlfrom local re-tources and' a person who is exiieiicTiced in the organir\\/icoDV rnuuiTTrr zation and ti.iancmg of aldad-saifADVISORY COMMITTEE help housing. These men would bo tnrti-*ee r. assigned to the Caribbean ComAPPOINI ED mission to assist the local aovarn. irroui o... on conn4eiiii ments in developing pilot projects. ST. GEORGES. Oct. 23 local building ni.iteriais. As Advlstny Committee to th developing on-the-job training recently instituted Government programmes. died Dr. G that on p.m. he saw Arthur Greaves of t „ !" "' "^I.^", "T" !" And i, i-f.nt.r o i ..^.. _• i D'. lQr > urewood and charcoal from _, ", 1'ie corner. St. Lucy at St. Peter Rril| h .;„,.,„, i, ith m ii .ro SkeeUAlmhouae. He waa groaning and ^Sm^toth^XSaiS^nw^ Pet >"• w Mpulse beat was irregular and ,wn_ ZElii i^^ Sl \ in. mil STEEL BAND CONTEST (Fiwu < .narii* %  ST. G>X>HGCS, Oct. IS On the night ol November H big; steel band camprtHJen, in< tfdTvtal llfleeu bands, will utkl placa a' "Jueen'i Park The winn'ng outfit, it Is hoped, win R an tour of some of Ihe neighWHirini' islands era' Association CHRISTIAN SCIENCE FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Diitributors F..I|1, %  P. ina. |t a i H.. -l.l strange enough I ribtisn because I at making available a small amount man t: QHtan* Knight. Compefrom the body of Greaves. There ^ bringing bac of demonstration gqul it:iority ; Hon. C St. B "•"' %  no evidence o* poison. Luda. She to consigned as portable block-making Sylvostei BganJMi ••' CouacU for D A s c ^ h performed Messrs Hanschell Ursen A Co.. Bn y-IV cement mixe--hand .i.n.,...u. h Copland. W.lmm Iho morleni examination L'd. But Mrs. George Grant M d [nal df a h ^.^ dui „, ,, eiec „ M.thu... is Chrtsfl l assigned to the Commission l<>. and a member to !• named by the oC conteAton ot IrriUnt ... was bom of Hindu parents Economic peveiopment CommitbU batancc. AUlUrUl (.UlfcM'H ., the ftfth of aeven chlldr He said that the stomach was His fnmlly protested at Ids ra* f.ii.i* <-u.ii-r. .r. asslaaaJ -ongested and there waa ihe Death by natural causes was aceaptlng the Christian religion. 'S* %  JJT." % %  •*?•" 1h B ,Mh, !X, h "" press ne e of some gritty matter ihe verdict returned by a jury he said, but as soon as they aa ngvvb loan t-P>>BM>>a %Z*3T5?c£nJ£*i PRELIMINARY MURDER HEARING BEGINS liar, for Bdmltn '.,.., ST CROBGE'S Oct. 23 vices and liaison with the local p„,*,minary hearing has begun lovernmcnt-. 01 the Um:e.l King. tM (nri n( st George's Magisdom. France, and the Netherlands lntf oJ he charge of murder preferred against 19-year-old .. Rustan Williams, who wn. reDiMiMliaJIfljM ce-ntu roporWd Invoread Ii %  ung lo the TCA.tniK.iir,, %  ,,., .,tTrav bv which his 43mciit, the technicians will see yca| ,,;,, .jthei Darwin Williams, that pll I met In daalB at hospital aftermethods are develo|wd for bundwnidll Itustun is said to have ing houses that are hurricam i nleiv< nW | m quarrel between proof, %  *J ," ,_ his parents. Hia mother was stiueted, (Me, fro.' among thewitness** who have illv i'"' ghaady taatiAad duci-d. Tiu.v win set updnmonatraturns, luinish gdvies to tot i 1 goven.i conn tors, encourage local mamif." of building supplies from b,products and other cheap mataiafH )Prom ^ (r (Aki r ||| |n| T l,n -, 1 „ u ST.' GEORGES, Oct. 21. The Ca.ibbean Com.n.s.um w. I Mpmbp „ „ f lhc Jj, Aagfcawi furnish office space. evratarial ^^ mid other services while the ..^ Hon F Ciir i v i,. N.I technicians are .Cent...I ['" !" J 0 ,"^..*' JfiZZJX Secretarial in Trinidad. While *''• '. ,|., .,, ,. .ittu-d M the l"cal "•' ' %  |> %  > A %  ,,., 1 'iinonie* t ChrWtan IrNnr I skfe>M mi immm+mmmt DocTrnwr <>, AT %  II*" rr-Mlrr %  >UI Ikliip ...%  *—•d Bltl • %  Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY when the inquiry into hi ir-oJd E yesterday Uie death of 52-year-old Eugene verted Edwards of Collymore H.x-k. S' hi Michael ended at District "A". The Coroner was Mr. C. L. WalIhey wete all conmitn.. % %  < H*>nb aMB h *" They n I'lii.iurag" s*H*i-r si "•••r n ui ?*a Kx-niiar unity >imh nut* btt How II Hapiieaed gAT l'i % %  s.r., ii. petto, ...v.,.. i The original LATEX FOAM MATTRESS ruM a*H* Mr. N. Carmlchsel who received *'??* v^ht K^k-de. vhi Mrii^r ^^mplea of Ihe viscera of th--i V Ch-rle. A * U. Seh Fr.^ () vc ^ d |jod ^ w ,„„ hp f „,,„,, | iD|, M laaMii chirdmM W ABJUVla> RlfWA. .l*4 l,.nM •A, rum. SI Vincent 111. .'idence of poison parts. CARLYLE NOEL IS CHAIRMAN. AGAIN ach MARY M larww, at i \.jl Mnrihatl, lor Drltlah OUIBIM SBasr v.-ri CARniacr lae ton* apt P-rn. r... AiUaaJi Radio Telephon* System SEAWELL i — H, n H i nt Legislat ,.i election. Mr. J. v. .,Mhe e*•*' Chairman of the St. PaM ..,,.. it will .,IMI p"\ the ,,...„., M Draasi THE Police Department assisted >y the ElectruCo., has started .-reeling wireless mgutts at tile, tent ml Station. District "B"J District ~C". District "K" and District "T" in preparation nil the arrival of the new radio telerwnMii phone equipment. v--r a The new 90 foot -steel tower reoimen mMt #Qr (hr ma n vin trolling ON niuimnAY i.itun has bocn erected at DisH Hi liana K UayaatU, aws—< irict "A" where the main oautlol •**• %  HulLuid room will be located. guru j i ran i \ HORNIMAh S rTEA penwt of trainee TtlUKHDAY "and provide trick'x I). *i H ^ „~ c mgMf—, K H,. n ,„ hf ,,' B D such mai*. ioiin lartllUM. a'id Ll oUl| ; Q ,,, ,,„. ,. nMrd S1 „,., „, ,.,,,;„, ,'_., i coUabontlna i*rnnnel M m. y G „ vernme „, or „bo u t KH.OOt fjr I.F mm . o.JJJ* I, n lM7 „.~.~1 lhc iwo.ycar pcrtod ',f lhc pron nTlTfiir 11 in. j !" The prolcd win 1_^~ „ n n. Ii hop^i ihol work „'. S5 JTi5S-i"3r cn.ler ll>e Pnlnl-oU' pro""" m w in uunder wy by J.nulry I. i^u.. M...I. MMS nu CT-. ,?eW A i^ l$(ad 'SULPHAMEZATHINE' High Blood Preson Kills Men oWoaen T-K. • %  ...an, .omt u aaan asV. Or Iran M.^I, uiooa I f i-ara, • %  **••> i. • urUHM auMaa sss aassaa %  butil Ik* Um. of ChUaM mTUT otmZiihmmtt y load nff (ha haart, rau f-al aara r %  aa-a C Mafciaalai M Mlaa. t*t



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. NOVKMBKR 3. IK1 BARRADOS ADVIM Ml PAG1 More Hospitals Should Be Provided SAYS WILKINSON MORE HOSPITALS should bo pmv. k, VMMnt, Mr. J. H Wilkinson. Presi.li-M ai Ihl and Leader of the Opposition in th. H..u;e ol \ tha electorate at Porters Yard, St James, on T.HMMI.IN nitfhl "Very often the General Hospital is overcrowded", he said, "and Government has done nothing to improve conditions." Mr. Wilkinson was speaking at the meeting ot hi> Pattty supporting his candidature and Mr. E. K. Walcott s (or reelection to the House of Assembly U the representatives of Si. James. Mr. Wilkinson told hi* listeners I -m glad to !?e lhat u hu been that he had only Just arrived from mentioned in our maniiNto thai Knaland where he had been after Uck people slunilii I* looked having visited Boston for health after.' reasons He had their welfare at Mr. Wilkinson then went on to heart all the time, however and tell hi, listeners how well he so considered it his dutv to come along with twentv-six other to them first thing. patients had been treated at 0 What was the most important hospital in England when hi* election in the history of the island right evr was giving hu; was around the corner He was and he added Th;n is how we saving the "most important" beof th r Ek cause Adult Suffrage would be that the si.-k ptopk made use of for the first time, and • hould iiie.ilni." whether they went forward ot .ackward would be largely inrluMCTC llu pituK enced by the way they voted iit He did not know if it were the polls mentioned in their manifesto, but Will Continue Fiyht he ihnumt that "here should bo Mr. Walcott and he hud come to provided by Government, othei tell them that they were preparhospitals besides the ed to continue the good fight in Hospital. Very often that was their intereit. overcrowded and the GovernAs they were probably aware, ment had done nothing as far as said Mr Wilkinson, the chief he knew I ondlUOU difference between their Parly They had land on the opposite and the Labour Party—the Parly .<„,,. ,,i R )V ei H l A hub < ,. In power—* free enterprise as been lying idle for year* %!<-.... against national. wblla the GenThe Eleetors' Association faeral n,. ; eping in voured free enterprise because it one bed. That might not be gave each man the opportunity to unusual .:. well develop the best that was in him. bill ., rinc an opportunity Inflething %  -ick. nuily not onlv on his own behalf Speaking f ihe COM of living. hut also in the interest of the comM,. WlUdnaXM Mid th -mii.itv. Under nationalisation on R „„ P „,, enorrnousb and from th..ther hand, men merely brwnal hc roult) eill .„ whcn m canu cogs in the SUte macblntn England %  much As regards their oast work, he hoiK (i( ....... Mn >ny d^rease was sure that most of them read in xhr np-1 fll urr .„ the newspapers and would have Oovetwneiil mat the members of their om<1 npM thling( , n |hc ^ v h( ,, Party did not do a lot of unneeesof buv.ng the food for the peopl; ry taUdna etthei In UM House .., haV)1 had hl V Jr, t a n n, P 'i'e I' nH ,enin ' Mr ChurehiU on more forma. They Hated .thcif case and hj11 (>ni ,, ( MU11 and ,, j* pressed the view that this bulk L buying by people who know nothing of what they are doing. has got to stop, and that the buyinn o! the food for the PeopM must be left in the hnmU nf thtae who deal in food. These will buy in tha beel markaia, "I am of the opinion that we have here too many regulst' Snake Killed At Seawell Offers For The Accepts Post LittleTheatre With P. W.D. people have Little ike • lug Bveand a half pounds %  %  <\w\\ an port yeaf uruj It had a .'mall head, brown and yellow beck and wtttte ItOmaCh. MANY II irai found by Kenneth Fcott who is employed by UH Hn;h\vavs and Transport Department and stationed at See,Theette." After 'he Christmas ,. c ., r -pt c< j well. Icott was cycltflf, along a small roadw v on the soutn a f Mon ,he Committee. jootOni o( Suivey side of the runway at about 6.45 yesterday when he saw \ '7 S^iTwx the snake come through the grass onto the roadway. This Mriloiit half way up the run" ay and two hundred Asmtu yeierd*y: "It will take av from the edge of the runwav itaelf tuite a lend Hsne Hfora we have He jumped ofl hu bwvcle. pick"'"ih MO Mild OUI tir> a large stone and dropped %  tie Th-slre en the snake's back He then 'hat Dramatic Clubs at called a friend Durant who was organisations will have nearby and they both '^rew stomi assist us and we will h.'" an effort to kill n Alpheus Griffith a watchman of Highways and Transport, was also in the vicinity and he call the Airport Manage!. Mr Henderson Mr Henderson shot KENNETH HCOTT hold* Unlive foot ill lu.li uiaka which was klUad at Seawall y*Wrdy. Scott dlteovsrad tha anaka MU th* runway • Unlay aurnlDg He trapped It by dropping a large stone on iibaek. Later the airport manager shot the reptile MR R. W 1' . Survej ; W I Department, British Gull traiW< i rit. Barbados. Mr. Carter y h Gul ana in 104.' reshlp, qualiltei IB4I DuiiiiK till period in Brtuefa Oulana, M gained eXperWnc< In nelds of -uivrjni.: includin In (in graphic, cadastral, engineer ing. sea dcf. i t %  '! a period of about '" he did setting out i I i <-mfi conerel to U' iv British Guiana i %  the I Ht| ^^ I *n ..i, the it three ne.k t llntimes through th *Uh it 311 revo l ve* l>efore I iK-d moving Later in the day i! was shown In | Tnnuladlan who was inti.in..' through the airport and he ksgO%¡ Bet) i! Bi Maiajvul iprom>unee.I Mackawell) It is understood 'hat Macijuel is the local name for this type of snake m Maided rt nd thai n is related to the boaThe booH oru trii k i is not poisonous, but kills it* prey by crushing bridge dri" r Referring t<. 'he Questi she said that to the qaaMtl you willing to help financial)V. that the Coastal %  < make them 11 She was loM I ,., lK | li|| ,, >| . did rot answer ""* W"^ 11 itetown will tx because ihey though they would rt|lm „ nnolhov |wo In ,. have to subacribe larg. ,, „ l(r| ,„.,„. h re ma] When *e 01*1. %  w .. K Depiirtment acrtpUori list they will see thm sed — ar not asking lor any freai NELSON COMINd amount but )ust a don.' T(u CJfA ladv %>N* n The t-omml lee held a meeting ,. arr V| , reeenUy and wanted to tnanH-iiL i# i lc passenger, „ n d in.-li.sse, fo those who tent In anawers. The ranadlan \.:.,, re few but verv ini,. cdlllne Irorr Brltlsl ^ASTHMA Bow to ease the strain in 30 seconds I MT/HRN daoUng Aidima rnahes yoa %  ^ gaap for breath, one Eptiasoa* MbUt supped in the mouth eases tht %  train auicklr and eflr^iiveiv Kci ,-m' bar, tt ia this Mrate n ihe %  %  < ooDitirutas the biggeai daogei trum Aataanal w r h "r"' onntami several healing agents which dissolve iht %  gem-laden • miipV MoJ Nothing to aiKCb rernhing io inhale. No BUB attack comei. there %  • ahi ivi I For rapid relief from Asaai ahvars keep • supplv of akalaaaBM MbkM aBa>/l FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE Mia | Sll re|iliipH r lilts. If -rn; ff.lj. .niH :elli!eni MEMBER OK PARLIAMENT page 4 ilUr fi I Kl.uuK ..,,,1 Bermuda ^*V>V// A'/VV 1 ,V#VrtW'/, did not go o.i repeating th< i., aecri metnbpr getting up tuin ard making actually i tad of speech so that might appear in the Press next day. "All we do is to put our point of view by one or two members, and I am sure that you will have read that on many occasions we have prevented unwise legislation from being passed in the HouseFree Enterprise Grants Two Petitions MARRIAGES DISSOLVED IN rm; petitioner and upondei A. Au* In k. Austin t'tniit IN THE COUM of Ordu Divorce and Matrimonial causes yesterday. The Hon. The CSuaf Judge. Sir Allan Colly more pro""' %  ..I judge, nouncecl Deere,-Absolute Decree on /til D Lojiymora ijented tne NISI wan uronounced on Sep.embe, l-'tition of Garflela Devi I ton 14 Hoeo, Oirui ',>„.,.„. Nm mm pronouneed in .nurch us Atorney ol Helen lh ,. su C)f N r |na*tenale, A. Nighteiiitale. We want more freedom. We Kv"'yn Gregley of New York. ,,etitioner and ihould be allowed to trade imur l s A ''•> Lattefl of Administra,espondent. As regards the Party's future, when he landed on Wednesday he was handed a copy of their manifesto. He had read it and was glad to see that the first item was about free enterprise he had already referred. i\h Canada. '"" '" the aetetfl t Beau lee I If) tune IN England was not lata ol blterprtad l(<>a very little about it and were often p, • Fro mn In ihe pu' ,„,„ 1 ( „ et d| %  Ti'i-natlonal %  ceo,will be ius! an Inatructlve n,l dlurmii./ 111. -' %  %  '%  "' ''' %  cornmenbi ai W< in 1 ,:>rv \nv PlapPOeail Bft kirnvs all about it. I ' il H 0 "*' I mail. Isoura dotnf tin ,.iunt few of them wa-t.. think there must be balm,, li rtainl. 1<-i." M to., muck Thdj aid beeat by far ror loo many dlstr etfOfl DUbtk eiigagcmenta, party work, and .onferences T<> i.ften you may doubi if they can betak mind to bear on the terrll U prd lems which confront all poll tat %  | lans in thi* stormy world. To a leaati dagTea. too. M.P.B suffer from Ihe same desire to do far 100 much far too quleM) Demoera-\ hi exat I .'emands fri-m hdl rapriMntatrvea :he quilitiea nf a publu* .-idt %  < .'.-lf..;r ollii i 1 .1 l..v. ft %  a legislator, a IriM .nit And again, thenMil when election-, were fought out on the huattoiaa and than potltkal activity dwindled to a trickle Mr. D H. L Ward, inilructed by Mr. W. O. O. Haynes of tinlinn K Griffith, v pearcit for the i>eti loner. N. C. Nikhlcngale. Decree Nisi was also pronounced in the --iiit of II. C. Chase, petition. HcaaaMB lo Canada mat imof Oliver Fill Herbert Small of H a^ies fc" Griffith' appeared" for ^ n J hat g '"1-2S A |B B £ ng It.(okiyn. Nt-w-Y.uk. U.S.A.. lo the 11 r Chase dl > ,hpr 4 ta Pf* 010 1 ,,,e relaxation b-tweeii campaigns w matt. I tmnk. wetoh heaa trends A wenv poUtleaM is not BMB ii vahaa usdaed, on occasions, he max It a menace. Wiall hve |o 1 feat Pet* 1 lie a gooil thing if the li were lo set .m BMBIpla II %  Had reduea tha pace %  • bit Cdl3*9, Send IMI St. Michael. Aimllawku, Bvang, Christ Church: VIVI n Hill. S ter of fact 1 uul Ihe case for the „. island before then The leOuM £*S *"' D^SJ ^ tl1 "; not commit themselves to giving Stewart) St. Michael. Annie more dollars. bOWCVer, but I ""' ;| Roherts. thrist Church. iakin •In ihnr navj oduialion Is one !" BoclOB' Aocnllon wnl(It uif busier and busier. "The „, lhc ct ; cn< tar. 11 Is likely, how~f th n n,.^i Imr'wirlml' Ihlnes one mnre houses 'or the people, public ire nsked to relmln from " %  .** ". on f^ £ roil over "" c "> ,vln instructor* lo to kick a ball in pcdes'rljns. Both are nice but The Commissioner PAINS (ELEBKATEI) FIREWORKS town Is at WEATIIERIIEADS Crackers I'nu hi... Rockets. Jurk in the I*. J Win 11. aii b I'lIM SI'AUKI r' MAi'iiiKs (Rad & <; —Be. Box ILS .3. aaoh BOMBS ,,. | (all in unit make raw Baler lion To-daj HIlKi: HIHTIIHIIIfAK I ITII-HeadoUroalSlre.1 S B %  S^V^An k n^^r%rV^a^r^^^h^^rVr^^VW; %  a" FOR BEST RESULTS -" %  USE %  So I look Jim*. tdvM 1 "Nil cyo Mum now'" I lil io I,m I Md Optra vtekea %  • lOptras] aad %  ">•'. lonsd %  •;< vje BUNfiBM I'll nevar be xnhaui it •gala,'* i PROTECT YOUR EYES **** PURINA Ml OWN IN THE CHECKEit BOARD BAGS H. Jason Jonea & Co., Ltd—Dnmbuto a T %  ," WWVWrW.VWWW.V V Mt'l r ii r i riir J 11* rim of it* f v j'tiiig il-nii'i! i* OHMM II lltrv II' tawd ih* *'i.iymm rjm need urumtnt. t .i..eople using the sidewalk beside harm, explosive subother case. Inquest Adjourned turned a (Jonseivative Govern-... ment. Th. people there are so "*• "< %  home to o to. heavily tuxed that it is absolutely Impossible as far *'. I can see, for iur^ Inaf H 5? t J h'e V, amoi,.cn Tf *£*£$> £ "*" |tf,-lgS BVeryooe here who has children to portion poaslble. and theJE^lors put aside a little money for them. Association were prepared to ii*#ftco DCDAID and I do hope that when vou get Pre no pain, to see that the fJ*Df REPAIR COHONEH C L. Walwyn yes'h^nuiairtiinlt\ VOU will do so educational facilities lo the colony Lying on her side in the lnn !rr day further adjourned Clearing Thev might" iiot like what he were improved. As he bad aaM I illri vesterday. the schooner | n | ho inquest t mchlng the death was now olout to say hut he three years ago they were Cjffl f.. smith vag tuidergoing n f Lilian Davis of the Ivy. St thought it wa* always best to favour of Compulsory Education, repairs to her bottom New Michael, until November 13. Mtrak Ihe truth "You have got The only thing, th.i" bad prd;1 it, k* are being put In an.l rotten Oavis left her home adar* HI toreallse that you cannot get anyvented them fim pressing it at COppOr sheeting replaced ihe morning of October 24. fell thing for nothing. >"U must work present IVM that there was not The Cyril E. Smith's crew DOW ill on Government Hill. St Inril vou must contribute to ihe necessary accommodate %  house on the Michael, about B.30 p.m. the game ihe upkeep of those who cannot On fortunately the number of wharf opposite the "heave down day and was taken to the General work possibly through 111 health. • On Pjge berth." Hospital where and mt-i CABIN TRUNKS A lovely new stock has just arrived. Reinforced in the centres 33 and 36 long $21.42, 523.61, $37.17 REVELATION SUIT CASES $14.42 & $9.79 CAVE SHEPHERDS CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street FRENCH PEREIJMES By 'PRINCE MATCHABILU" olfered now af unbelievably low prices •/try limited Stock remaining KNIGHTS DRUG STORES HARHISOiYS n.?o\n STREET HE 17ND1 KeTCHI.* IIMIIIITRITEfS fffill ifivi SCREWS fiV ,i ./a ? WIN AN EKCO RADIO GUESS COUPON WITH EVERY OVER $5.00 CASH BILL FROM NOVEMBER 1ST A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. •iw i CR API WIRE STRAINERS I I'l ST08 MU' I \ 1 M i..I ERS nll'l'i COOKS' VI S BUTTER RMS DOME! i MEAT MINI U BOILING BTOVI 8 KITCHEN KM'. I %  i i.i; TIMERS WOOD SPOONS STOVE Mil %  IKAD TINS BRI IO riNS —.tin OVER i HI BMOMETI RS t • %  i\ I i ii-; FINS K Mi I SH BEAN M.li i i i KI7CHI %  U i : RTI 0ONS %  Ml .11 I .n -. U INC TUBF* Nt I I We also rarry a large .— MI ncnl ol Dnmeailc line In s 1:1 ill N\\ Mil. M I ir II H •' \ II W IRI BI ^ MOW WHILE TOE OOI D9 IRI IVAII IBLC AT REASONABLE I'l HARRISON'S Spcc'.'tisU in DOMESTIC HARDWARE






1895

U.K.



Line Infantry

'
\

Sends



uez Canal Zone

Destroyer On



’

Britain sent its crack First Infantry Division into the Suez
’ The Socialist leader, Ahmed Hussein, told a
youth that because — Government is unable to
” t e
uarters at
it spearheaded
vasion had arrived in the Canal Zone from Tripoli.
sd coments ree moved a
uez en route to take up a tion off the tense city of
Ismailia where British ‘eene re i
a demonstrating mob. The destroyer C
Princess Elizabeth’s husband, the
served, sailed into the canal toward Ismailia, after arriving

Canal

Seas et He
units of the division

from Abadan in Iran.
Eden Will Meet El Din Pasha
The Egyptian Foreign Minister,
Salah El Din Pasta, will meet
Anthony Eden, the British For-
eign Secretary, in Paris shortly to
tell him of “Egypt's attitude after

the abrogation of the Anglo-
Egyptian Treaty.”

This was stated today by a
spokesman of the Egyptian For-

eign Ministry. He emphasised that
“no negotiations proper will take
place there”. Diplomatic sources
here believe yesterday’s offer by
Pakistan to mediate in the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute may be en
further in Paris during United
Nations General Assembly meet-
ing, beginning next Tuesday.

Socialist leader Hussein wants
the Egyptian Government to
nibit trade with Britain. He said
that such a boycott would “para~
lyze” the Manchester cotton mills.
He called for a huge peaceful
demonstration in Cairo on Nov.
13, the anniversary of the start of
the 1919 revolution,

In another rally, the ex-Minis-
ter of Finance, Makram Edeib
Pasha, announced that his Wafdst
Kotla Party had .resolyed that
Egypt should nationalize the Suez
Canal, break off Anglo-Egyptian
or Anglo-Arab negotiations, re-
ject any joint Defence Pact pro-
posals, and give official assistance
to undeground “Liberation Bat-
talions”, operating against the
British in the Suez area.

A British military spokesman in
Fayid, rejected Egyptian protests
over expulsion yesterday from the
Canal Zone of 11 Egyptian police-
men, and said that the expulsions
would continue as long as Egyp-
lian officials “intimidated” the
native workers employed by the |
British, ‘

Mediation By Pakistan
Sir Mohammed Zaffullah Khan,
the Pakistan Foreign Minister,
had a long talk with Saleh El Din
Pasha~ here recently, and was
@ On Page 8

jeceptions and a couple of wreath-

Ismailia

CAIRO, Nov. 2.

le themselves must act.
‘ayid said that the first
the Normandy in-

destroyer into the

first went into action against
ers, in which

ke of Edinburgh, once

Royal Visit
To U.S. Ends

WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.
Princess Elizabeth and her hus-
band, the Duke of Edinburgh, will
end today their Washington visit
with a whirlwind sight-seeing
tour. With two state dinners, four

placing ceremoni¢s behind them,
the Princess and her Consort will

spend their last hours in this capi-
‘tal—a couple of tourists complet-
ing an all too short vacation.

The Royal couple operated on

@ pre-arranged split-second time

table, calculated to enable them

to see most in the least possible

time and still get away at about
1.30 p.m. on the return flight to
Montreal, then home.—vU.P.

Acheson, Schuman
Confer For 35 Mins.

PARIS, Nov. 2.

The United States Secretary of
State, Dean Acheson, and the
French Foreign Minister, Robert
Schuman, conferred for 35 min-
utes today. Their meeting was
preliminary to the unofficial Big
Three talks, which will get under-
way on Sunday when the new
British Foreign Secretary, An-
thony Eden, arrives.

Acheson, accompanied by the
United States Ambassador to
France, David K. Bruce, called on
Schuman at Quai d’Orsay in what
an official spokesman described as
the “usual courtesy call”, How-
ever, it was reliably reported that
the two Foreign Ministers touched
briefly on the turbulent Middle



East situation on which both Bri-

tain and France are pressing for
firmer United States support of
their policies.—U.P.

= at some “suitable time”.



From All Quarters:

Pakistan Prime
Minister Will
Visit Indonesia

KARACHI, Nov. 2.
Prime Minister Khaja Nazimud-
din disclosed on Friday he ac-
cepted the invitation to visit



He told newsmen at the airport
when he was departing on hig tour
of the northwest frontier province
that the invitation had been ex-
tended by the Indonesian Foreign
Minister who stopped at Karachi
en route to Paris recently. Nazi-
muddin denied the invitation re-
eeived from the [Indian Premier
Nehru for a joint meeting to dis-
euss the Indo-Pakistan disputes,

New York:— Federal mediators
have scheduled for 9 p.m. a

on Friday with ali
officers and shipown-
ers in an eleventh hour effort
to thead off the strike
would tie up shipping in the
A.lantic and gulf ports, Federal
mediater Bernard J, Forman said
the meeting would continue “as
long as is necessary” to iron out
the welfare fund payment dispute
between the two groups.

Toronto:—Dr. Henry Cassidy,
internationally known social work
expert who went to Egypt last
year as United Nations adviser,
died on Friday after an illness
of several weeks. He was 51.
Cassidy has been director of the
University of Toronto school of
social work since 1945,

Washington;— The Government
relaxed the export controls ap-
proving the Puerto Rican plan to
sell 120,000 tong of over quota
sugar on the world market — a
move regarded as the second at-
tempt boost the lagging raw
sugar ces,

Paris:—/ Premier Rene Pleven
said he would call the Cabinet to-
gether on Monday night to discuss
military matters in the presence
‘of economic, political and military
experts,

Hamburg:— Conditions in this
largest German port returned to
normal today with the end of a
ten-day strike of estimated 3,500
stevedores. The walkout ended
after port authority ultimatum
f r strikers was to return to work
or be fired. The deadline was
yesterday when some 1,500 re-
turned to their jobs. Others were
dismissed, Police guards and
mobile patrols are still guarding
the harbour area.

Washington:— The army said
Friday that Lieutenant Lowell
Cooper on duty in Korea has been

meeting
ships’

which





Casablanca Quiet
Today: After Big Riot

CASABLANCA, French Morocco, Nov. 2.
Tough Senegalese troops are patrolling the tense streets of
this Moroeean capital, where Nationalist inspired rioting

yesterday resul
persons were jailed.

in five dead and 40 injured. Some 500

An official spokesman for the French Resident General,
charged that the riots, involving hundreds of troops and
thousands of civilians, were.ebviously inspired by extrem-

ists and terrorists.

The streets of this alabaster-*
white city were calm at dawn to-
day. But behind the facades of
the ancient native quarter, Nation-
alists were believed to ng
further outbreaks before . 6th,
the opening of the United Nations
General Assembly session in Paris,
France is expected to be accused
by the Arab League of maintain-
ing a “rule of terror” in the rich
North African Protectorate,

Almost without ‘warning,
fi broke out at noon
1 7. ee the :
in a_ show an mob of
Nationalists. The Salles opened
up with machine when they
were surrounded by a
throwing crowd. Nati: ist dem-
onstrators were attempting to
halt the voting for the Consulta- |
tive Assembly as a further protest
in their campaign for Moroccan
independence.

Opposition Over
Canadian Old Age
Pension Fails

OTTAWA, Nov. 2,

Opposition members fought un-
successfully in the House of Com-
mons last night against the stay-
at-home requirement in Canada’s
new $40 a month old age pension
scheme.

They tackled the provision of
the Government’s Old Age Security
Bill
pension after the recipient has
been away from Canada for more
than three months in a year.

Health Minister Martin, piloting
legislation indicated that the chief



which would suspend the |

granted a 30-day emergency leave
because of the serious illness of
his wife. A spokesman said Mrs.
Cooper was reported to have
suffered a complete nervous break-
down after receiving a fake tele-
phone call saying her husband had
been killed in s-tion.



U.S. SIXTH FLEET
CAN FIRE A-BOMB

NAPLES, Nov. 2.
The United States Sixth Fleet,
the main Atlantic Pact naval
force in Southern Europe, is capa-
ble of delivering an atom bomb.
But it does not have the bomb
now, Admiral William Fechtler,
the United States Chief of Naval
Operations, said here today.
Asked how long it would take to
provide the Sixth Fleet with an
atom bomb to drop, Fechtler re-
plied: “I imagine there are a lot
of people on the o'er side of the’
Iron Curtain who would like t
know that.”—U.P.



| 13 Seek Captain
Kidd’s Treasure

GOSPORT, England, Nov, 2
A sleek former racing schooner,
flying the skull and cross bones
from her main mast sailed out
of Gosport harbour for the pirate
infested waters of the South
China seas in search of Captain



ne of the demonstrators was! reason for the provision is that | Kidd's treasure,
ed

instantly and several others
wounded in the initial clash which
then spread through the wide
avenues and through the Perot
twisting streets of the “Old City.”
Further Trouble

French Colonial authorities in
Casablanca were certain that they
had seen the worst of the Nation-
alist outbreaks in y rday’s
fighting, but the threat of further
trouble still hung ominously over

the capital. NEW YORK, Nov. 2

A spokesman at the United; The French Deputy Foreign
States Consulate said that United) Minister, Maurice Schuman, told
States observers did not view|a news conference on Friday that
the riots as part of a “deeper;he understood Brazil would sup-
movement”. They were inclined port in Paris the French canten-!
to believe that the rioting was|tion that no Charter provisions
promoted by mere “irresponsi-| are being violated in administer-}
ble extremists”. ing Moroeco, and that consequent-}

During the rioting, mobs

vented their anger on “foreign-!
ers” by stoning several Euro-|
@ On Page 8

{those who get the new universal

pension when it becomes effective
January 1, next, will have con-
tributed nothing towards it. The
requirement may be altered in a
few years.—(CP)



NO U.N. ACTION NEEDED
IN MOROCCO,

ly there was
Nations

tions ir
d

for

recomr

no room United

actior enda-
the Fret

U.P

ich-Moroecan

spute

Aboard were 13 bronzed men
lin their twenties intent on bring-
ing back to England the fabulous
long sought treasure Kidd was
|never able to retrieve before his
}execution early in the eighteenth
}eentury in London.
| They have photostatic copies of
hidden charts reputedly left by
| Kidd showing where the treasure
|—at present prices estimated at
| ©12,100,000 is hidden in a cave on
jan island about 200 miles south
;of Siam in the South China seas.
“From Singapore we already
‘vad news that Chinese pirates in
jthose waters are watching for us
jand intend to get on our track
|; when we are searching for the
| treasure”, said 27-year-old
Maurice Taylor who organised
the expedition. “But if we are not
interrupted I think we shall have
unearthed the treasure and be
jback again in

—U.P.

about six months.!
pe

—__ OO - SS es
; S

= ; â„¢

>

2

a

e

S

ie: Eeek
3
8
E
e
aS
ke
g
>


























U.N. Planes Down
100th Russian |
Built MIG 15 |

8TH ARMY H.Q., Korea, Nov. 2.
United Nations planes shot aown
their 100th Russian built
jet tighter and damaged tour more
today in nine dog fignts, the larg-

day over Korea. All of the United
Nations planes returned safely to
their bases from the dog fights
which raged all the way from
Pyongyang, the North Korean
capital, to the Manchurian fron-
tier.

The Communists. threw. mort
than 200 of their sweptback wing
MIGs against outnumbered for-
mations of Allied Sabre jets,

Meicor jets ant propsuer ceiver] DODAY’S TIPS |

Mustangs.
At the end of the day, the Fifth
Air Force had boosted the war-
long bag of Communist jet fight
ers to 100 destroyed, 22 probably
destroyed and 243 damaged.

On the ground front, United
Nations forces, holding the strate~
gic hill mass southeast of the cen=
tral front bastion of Kunsong,
beat off a series of Communist
probing attacks.

Qne United Nations divisi

tated Maipto eounted ci:
estimated 10,084 additional Co
munists dead, either removed by
the Reds or slain in Al hit-
and-run raids behind e Red
lines.

Farther east, one to four inches
of snow blidhketed rugged peaks |
and valleys northeast of the
Punchbowl Valley. Only patrol
activity was reported from there
and from the western front

Two United States Sabre jets!
shared the credit for shooting)
down the 100th MIG



since the}

Russian built jet fighters first ap-

peared over Korea a year ago.)
IP.

—

U.K. Abrogated
Treaty First

PARIS, Nov. 2.
The British were the first to
abrogate the 1936 treaty with
E t, Egyptian Foreign Minister,
Saleh El n Bey, told corres-
pondents of the French Conserv -
ative afternoon newspaper L*

Mende.
In an interview in Cairo with
Edeuard Sablier correspondent of
Le Monde published on the front-
age of the newspaper here the



‘oreign Minister said; “Our
national cause is evident and
logieal as well as legitimate and
just.”

We are smothered under the
weight of British occupati on }
which weighted heavily on us for }

the past 70 years. This occupation |
concentrated al) its efforts to main-
tain our, weakness and to be abl
to take by this weakness the
pretext of its prolongation”.

“Concerning the Sudan, it
forms since the early days of his-j
tory, a natural unit geographically
and economically with Egypt with-
out counting on blood ties, race,
culture, language and religion
which united Egyptians with thei:
Sudan compatriots. The English
had not taken a hold in Sudan]
before the occupation of Egypt.
Their position in the Sudan is the
result of this occupation. It must!
naturally end with the cessstion
of this last .resort.—U.P.

By R. T.
THE official announcement

Marian

Wladyslaw Gomulka, said to
have been the most powerful)
man in Poland up to 1948, is ex-
Secretary General of the Polish |
Communist Party, Spychalski is
the ex-Minister of National De-|
fence, “the Director of Political |
Education of the Polish Army,}
and Minister of Constructions.

A Government communi,ac
lifting the Parliamentary immun

ity of the two men, said that
they would be tried for anti-
Government activities, but

Rave



no details of the charges brought
against them 3ut these chars

were broadly indicated 4d



NOVEMBER 3, 1951

MiG }

)
est number ever fougnt in a a

| found



me an

Pig PEE

yied
aPC ies
on

ht

GENERAL WINTERTON reviews the South Lancashire Regiment
in Trieste before their departure for the Sudan.

It was intended

that their families would accompany them but in view of the
present situation in the Middle East the families will now be
transferred to the United Kingdom.—Bxpress.





U.S. Entering Era
Of Atomic Plenty

NASHINGTON, Nov. 2

»*
Air Force Secretary Thomas Finletter said on Friday that
the U.S. is entering an era of “relative atomic plenty”

Anglo-

PRIME MINISTER, WINS'

HH...
Se oT alks

——————





= LONDON, Nov. 2
TON CHURCHILL, started a

series of top-level Anglo-American conferences _ that will
probably lead next month to Churchill's visit to Truman in

Washington.

W. Averell Harriman, the top-roving Am-

bassador of Truman and an old wartime friend of Chur-

chill’s, flew into London fr

om Washington today, He is

enroute to Paris to start his new job as the Mutual Secur-
ity (Foreign Aid) Administrator

Made In Korean
Cease-Fire

PANMUNJO\M, Nov. 2.

The United Nations Briefine

Officer, Brig. Gen, Nucko!s, said
that the armistice Sub-Committee
had made no progress today in
its efforts to complete the cease-
fire line across Korea, The Sub-
Committee had reached a genera!
agreement on the location of the
dine across the eastern half of the
iron’ on Thursday, Another Sub-
Committea meeting was scheduled
at 9.00 p.m. today.

Three concessions which the
{United Nations’ representatives
| have offered to make in the inter-
; est of an agreement on the cease-

| : ‘
‘fire line were listed by Nuckols as

i
|
No Progress

| these. (1) The evacuation of all
/ coastal islands above the 38th
. Parallel-South Korean marines
would be withdrawn from a
number of islands they _ have

peized under the guns of United
| States warships as far north on
the east coast ag Wonsan, 89 miles
by 5 of ‘the 38th Parallel, and

““ton the West Coast as far north as!
in| Chinnampo, 50 miles north of the}

which it will have “important quantities” of tactical atom} Parallel. Chinnampo is the port

bombs for use against battlefield troops.
oo

Time BOOKIE FOOTPAD
1.15 Puss Budget Fire Lady
Fire Lady Dashing
Princess
1.55 Calleton Colleton
Vanguard Miss
Friendship
2.35 Sweet Rocket Topsy
Doldrum Doldrum
3.15 Blizabethan Eligabethan
Pretty Way ite
55 Cavalier Cavalier
Dunquerque Rambler
Rose
.36 Mary Anne
Hf Water Oress The Bagle

ua



India Dismisses
England For 203

-IN FIRST TEST

NEW DELHI, Nov, 2,
England today was dismissed
for 203 runs by India on the
opening day of their first cricket
Test match. The piteh, thought to
a batsman’s paradise, quickly
helped slow bewlers and not ene

of Emgland’s batsmen leeked
really comfortable against the
spin bowling. Only Jaek on,
Don Kenyon and tkins

made some effort to knock the
bowlers off their length, but, they
all paid the penalty eventually,

Wreekor-in-chief of Bngland's
batting was leg. spinner S, G.
Shinde who took six wickets for 9).

India has yet to win an official
Test against Enpland.— Cp

’ vy Ay ’
CRICKET
BRISBANE, Nov. 3
in the four-aay match started
heise today against queensland,
the West indies were the first te
occupy the wicket and by lunch
had scored 69 runs for the loss of

three wickets,
W.1. 1st INNINGS



Stollmeyer © Mackay b Smith 6
Rae mot owt 2... cesses es 26
Marshall c & b Raymer .. 42
Vicekes ec Raymer b McCool 4
Walcott not out............ 6
Extras avpyes ae
Total (for 3 wickets) ........ 69

Fall of wkts: 1—1, 2—54, 3—#9

Football Tour Fixed For
January ,

{From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES, Oct. 23
Proposed Windward Islands
football tournament is now fixed
to take place in St. Lucia next
January. The tourney was to have
taken place this month, but it was
inconvenient for most of
the islands.



REDS PURGE POLAND OF
NATIONALIST REMNANTS

RYSER
LONDON, Nov. 2
of the Polish Government of

the impending trial of Wladyslaw Gomulka and General
Spychalski one time top members of the Polish
Communist Politburo is regarded here as the climax of a
sweeping purge of the remnants of Nationalism in Poland,

ether senior officers of the Polish
Army last August.

During that trial, the Prosecu-
tion built up a_ case against
Gomulka and Spychalski, demon-+
strating their close connection
with the defendants who were
found guilty of plotting to over-
throw the Polish Communist
regime, with the help of the
United States and Britain.

Spychalsxi, who was a witness
at the trial, admitted that he had
favoured, with Gomulka’s help,
the drafting the army of
officer hostile Communism
ar R 1—U.P

into
to

i fps s be »

-

If such weapons were made
available to Eisenhower's generals
they might not require as many
troops to cope with Russii’s over-
whelming manpower

Eisenhower and mahy of Tru-
man’s advisers favour the speed-
ing up and arming of existing
allied divisions rather than spread-
ing available equipment thinner
over a larger number of divisions.

The final decision on the new
strategy is expected to be worked
out by the 12 treaty nations at
their November 24 meeting in
Rome. Informants said strategy
which Eisenhower is expected to
outline to Truman would have
several advantages,

Firstly, | Eisenhower's forces
treamiined quickly “th
cope with the threat of aggression
with better trained and better
equipped forces. Secondly, West-
ern Europeans are anxious to have
the best possible defences at the
earliest possible date.
Thirdly: Emphasis on
range problems would
immediate financial burden at a
ime when Britain and other
Western European allies are fac-
ing difficult dollar problems.

—U-P.

Eisenhower Leaves
For Washington

PARIS, Nov. 2.
General Dwight Eisenhower
kes ott for his first visit to the

shorter
ease the





a ———



for Pyongyang, the North Korean
capital,
(2) The abandonment of the

Kumsong bulge — this apparently

means that United Nations’ troops /

will pull back from strategie hill
| positions they have seized west,
south, and east of Kumsong, the
Communist abandoned bastion,
29 miles north of the 38th Paral-
jel on the central front.

(3) The withdrawal from the
Kosong salient on the east coast
this would compel the South
Korean capital division to pull
back an estimated 15 miles or
more from the immediate ap-
proaches to Kosong, 46 miles
north of the 38th Parallel and

North Korea.—U_P.

Prana aaee Tihs
Talks OMEN Fens Week

PARIS. Nov. 2.

tellor will fly to Buenos Aires
tomorrow for the Franco-Argen-
tine Trade Talks beginning next
week,

Pierre Dennis, French Ambas-
sador to Ecuador whe will rep-
resent France at the talks is ex-
pected to reach Buenos Aires
irom Quito this week end.

French Commercial Counsellor
of Buenos Aires Monsieur Basias-
ifet here to confer with his Gov-
ernment on the trade deadlock,
will also attend.

The deadlock was brought
ebout a fortnight ago when the
I'rench Government from Argen-
tine credit in France suspending

United States in nine months}/for all practical purposes the
tonight, fearful the specuiation| F'ranco - Argentine commercial
about hig plans for 1952 will protocol of January 1921,
avershadow his mission of West» —UP.

ern Defence with President Tru-
man,

nisenhower
aware
beaten for his presidential candi-
4acy might dwarf the significance
of his main give
Truman a
ment on
progress,

It has been nine months since
General Eisenhower arrived one
ioggy morning last February, a\
the port of Cherbourg to begin
his “second crusade in

leaves by plane

purpose—to
face tg face
the European

assess-
Defence

his only appraisals have
back to Washington in the
reports.—U.P.

gone
torm
of



YOUTH DEMANDED
MONEY WITH MENACES
FROM BUSTAMANTE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Ja., Nov. 2.
C.1.D. men yesterday arrested
Tack Holmes, i8-year-old West-
moreland youth on a charge oj
demanding money with menaces
from Bustamante. The arrest fol-
lowed a letter received by the
famaica Labour leader last month
which threatened his life unles:
he paid over the sum of $5,000.
Bustamante handed over the let-
ter to the C.1.D.
Holmes.

who unearthed

PIGEONS AND ATOM
BOMBS

PHOENIX, Arizona, Nov. 2.

The Phoenix Pigeon
Club has missed 23 birds and
members think atomic scientists
are to blame Homing pigeons
failed to come home from the
Grand Canyon air races on Thurs-
day and the Club believes the
atom bomb blast near Las Vegas,
Nevada, may have thrown them

Racing

wT their course.—U.P.



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Dial 3113
Day or Night



of political drums :

Europe.
Quring those strenuous weeks he
fas travelled to almost every
eountry under the command oi
his Supreme Headquarters, but



fhe deepest Allied penetration of

Carlos Roura, commercial coun-}



‘| Harriman drove straight to the
heart of the British Empire--No.
J10 Downing Street—for luncheon

with Churchill, the Foreign See-
retary, Anthony Eden, and the
Chancellor of the Exchequer,
R. A. Butler.

The Second Chapter

The four will start discussions
which Churchill hopes will bring
him more military and economic
aid from the United States.

The second chapter in the new
Churchill Government's move to
improve Anglo-American rela-
tions will take place in Paris on
Sunday. Then, Eden will have his
ivst talk with the United States
Secretary of State Acheson, pre-
liminary to a Big Three meeting
on Monday with the French
Foreign Minister, Robert Sehu-
man.

Acheson is also expected to see
Churchill before he returns to
Washington trom the United Na-
tions meetings in Paris, Then,
next month—probably after the
Parliamentary Christmas recess,



CHURCHILL on Friday
gave the Ministry of Educa-
tion to a woman the first
ever §o receive a senior post ~
in a Cogservative Government.
The announcement of the ap-
pointments by 10 Downing
Street named Miss Florence
Horsbrugh, « Member of Par-
liament for 14 years as Educa-
tion Minister. Other appoint-
ments included the Minister
of State for Colonial Affaira
Alan Tindal Lennox-Boyd,
Naval Reserve Lieutenant dur-
ing the war and former Par-
liamentary Secretary in vari-
ous Ministries._-U.P.





‘about mid-December—Churchill
will probably be on his way to
jthe White House, where he spent
so much time with the late Presi-
dent Roosevelt during the war.
Many Things
Churchill has many things to
discuss with Harriman—lIran,
where Harriman unsuccessfully
tried to mediate between the
Iranians and the late British So-
| and

ist- Geverninent, iy
the Middle Bast wh the De-
fence Plan for that area is being
blocked by the Egyptians, Brit-
re-armament programme,
the very critica: economic
and financial crisis ahead for
Churchill's Government, this
winter.—U.P.

BRITONS WILL GET

LESS MEAT
LONDON, Nov. 2.

The Government on Friday
carved the already tiny British
meat ration still smaller with the
announcement that from Noverm-
ber 11 each person will be per-
mitted about 20 cents worth a
week.

Under the rationing system by
price, the new scheme will per-
mit Britons to buy a piece of good
beef about the size of two pack-
ages of American cigarettes a
week, Cheaper cuts would be




slightly bigger.—U.P.


PAGE TWO

C f G
R. AND MRS. R. M. LLOYD- .
STILL who had been spend- ‘ Tonight
ing a short holiday in Martinique, ON’T forget the Guy Fawkes
returned 6n Thursday via Dom- Dance tonight at the Strath-
inica by B.G. Airways. clyde Tennis Club, The dance
begins at 9 o'clock and ticket

Married In Canada holders are reminded that one

hour later there will be # Fire-
R. GERALD TRYHANE, son work display. Besides that there
of Mrs. Tryhane of “Little”

will be dancing at two places and
Heath, Christ Church and the late

ARTIE'S HEADLINE





other side attractions.

Lisle Tryhane was married on I :
October 6 in St. Luke’s United ntransit
Church, Montreal to Miss Norma Iss E, SCOTT-JOHNSON

Annie Gill, graduate of the Her-
bert Reddy Memorial Hospital
Training School for Nursesy and
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold
E. Gill, of Notre Dame de Grace.
Mr. Tryhane is a graduate in
electrical engineering at McGill
University.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 5 o’clock was per-
formed by Rev. Ralph E. Spencer.

Maid of Honour was Miss
Sheila Tryhane, sister of the
groom, who was in Canada for
the wedding.

Her Bridesmaids

who was an arrival from
Pngland on Wednesday by the
Golfito left for Antigua the fol-
lowing day by B.W.LA,

Leaving Tomorrow
OMDR. CHARLES HAYWARD
is due to return to Trinidad
tomorrow. He has been spending
a short holiday here.

Incidental Intelligence
A” elderly Yorkshire couple
visiting an exhibition of
domestic appliances in London

“No dear, it is NOT an
election filmi”



were Miss

Florence Larramore and Mis; _, lhe reception took place in the paused to gaze through the glass
Margaret Blyth-White, with little Cak and ine B.ue roorns of the panel of a demonstration wash-
Miss Ann Holtby, niece of the Windsor Hotel The honeymoon ing machine at a bunch of

bride as flower girl. The Bestman “#8 Sp int in New York and Mr.
was Mr. Arne Maki, while Mr, 894 Ms. Tryhane are making

Robert Gill, brother of the bride; ther hom2 in Drummondville.

Mr. Geoffrey Camp, Mr. John "
Gooding and Mr. Hérbert Whit- Cfficial Starter ;
O. P. BENNETT, Official

tick were ushers. M*

The bride who was given in starter for the B, rbados |
marriage by her father wore a Turf Club arrived from nidad |
blush satin gown with a scalloped ©n Thursday by B.W.LA. for the
lace yoke and sleeves ending in Tages. _ 5
points over her hands, a very full Arriving by the same plane
race skirt over taffeta and crinoline W@s Mr. Philip Lattimer who has
with an overskirt of satin scalloped c°oMe over to ride in the races.
fiom the pointei bodice and ex. Another jockey Mr. F. Quested
tendin’ into a train, Her fingertip 4% also arrived to ride in this
veil of Swiss tulle was held in Meeting. He vas accompanied by
place by a headdress of matching M's. Quested.

laundry that was being swirled
and splashed. “Well,” said the
lady of the pair, “if that’s tele-
vision, they can have it.”—The
New Yorker,

—L.E.S.

B.B.C. Radio

rogramme

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 3, 1(f1
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
4m, Association Football, 12 noon The





« Nows; 12.10 p.m News Analysis

Feetyeh at Pane viite Seated Five Passengers (oat them? ahi. i'n

bouvardia. IVE passengers are due to\ 4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. The Daily
The senior attendants wore ~ . leave by T.C.A., this morn-| Service; 4.15 p.m, Rugby League Foot-

ball, 4.25 p.m. Interlude, 4.30 p.m Tip
} oe Tunes, 5 p.m. Rugby Union Foot-
vall,

ing. Mrs, G, Speyer for Bermuda
waile the other four, Mrs. .
Chandler, Mr. H. Thomas and Mr.

identically styled satin frocks, the

maid of honour in bridal pink and 5.05 p.m. interlude,

5.16 p.m
Music from Grand Hotel, 6 p.m



the bridesmaids in bridal blue. ; Music
: 5 c ie ; or Dancing, 6.45 . Pr Par-
fashioned on princess lines with 2nd Mis. H. Lamb are bound for| {0), Dancing, 6.48 Tien ot Bon Mews

strapless bodices and matching Montreal.

lace jackets buttoned from the °
neck, andâ„¢three-quarter sleeves, In Time for Races 7.80 p.m. Pavilion Players, 7.45 pur
They carried colonial bouquets of R. I. O. C. PERKINS, mem-| sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
deep pink carnations. The flower ber of the Barbados Yacht- | reel, 8.30 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10 p.m.
girl wore pink point d’esprit over ing team which has just won the | The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editor.
bridal pink satifi with scalloped tornado series in Trinidad, oe Sing ft dain ep ks, Bieruds.
bodice with Peter Pan collar and returned yesterday morning by

tiny puffed sleeves. She carried B.W.I1.A. from Trinidad in time

« » «| Analysis, 7.15 p.m
7 15—10.50 p.m.
ee

Behind the News
48.438 M

C.B.C PROGRAMME









e colonial bouquet of sweetheart for the B.T.C. meeting which] SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951
roses, All attendants wore crown- opens today. The remainder of | {) 91033 9." °° Canadian Chronicle.
less bonne's of the same material the yachting team is due Novem-] 11 32 mes 23.60 M
as their gowns. ber 6 ur.

BY THE WAX...» micnume
ESTERDAY at Waggling Filet mignon is, at present, no sure method of
Parva an important experi- ROM time to ti I Aik dealing with this form of li-

ment was carried out. Working o ume Tl read in resistance. Only by nationalising

on a theory that a rocket driven the papers complaints that the electorate and imposing severe
by a steam generator with a pres- wales in restaurants are grow- penalties for refusing information
sure of 1,860 lb. per square inch !"8 More and more insolent. One ¢an the interests of statistics be
could dispense with riveted drums °f them apparently slapped down maintained,

and tup pallets—(by the old sys- ® Plate the other day and said, The Laundress

tem of adiabatic expansion, con- “D!p your way through this.” Yet 4

densation was too rapid)—-Strab- Who can blame waiters if they in her bower
ismus relied on compression to have a healthy contempt for what N Bromley, trellis screens are
retard expansion and produce dry they are forced to serve in lieu to be fitted to balconies of

instead of wet steam. of food? The right thing to do fats “so t t
Unfortunately, an _ assistant i he send for the proprietor and to dry oon font ie oe the
named Waverley turned the iso- “ick up a row, The next best public." But romantic

young
men will not suspect the truth.
Climbing by eqoe nee to those
silent bowers they will surprise,
not a languishing beauty, but a
sodden shirt, Bitter experience
will teach them that the comely
head stuck in the lattice is not
Sane Se a ern oe promis-
: . ing a flower from behind the ear,
Clearing it up but counting socks. Oh, soap-
CCORDING to a recent inter- scented arbours festooned with
pretation of the Road Traffic clothes-pegs! Ho, merchants!
Acts, a boy on a pair of roller- Leave your caravans, and loiter
shatge is a Se “. ‘ boy on among the laundresses at moon-
si “e used to saying to him, @ne roller-skate is a foot passen- rise! O damp oasis in the desert!
“May T introduce you to your &¢t- Anybody foolish enough to O mirage of ten thousand vests!
wife?” or I don’t think you’ve met Wear one ice-skate and one yoller- Hist! She comes! O nightingale
this wife of yours.” Does his secre- Skate is still a vehicle, and must of the wash-tub, will you no’
tary keep a file? With replace- fix a rear-light to his back. A throw down a collar to this un-
ments under R.? boy on one ice-skate who parks worthy person?

himself in a one-way street is a Who is she ?
s foot passe: ae
CROSSWORD passecaee, ated $8 not inaicg HE search for the leader ot
Peer ar et

thermal screw backwards instead thing is suave satire, in the man-
ot forwards, with the unexpected Mer of the old boulevardier who
result that the generator burst had been accustomed to compli-
into a thousand smithereens. aed oe a when 4 h
: . . leas' m,. er a revolting
A ace ee no f dish of meat he said to the head
: na e Chief of & waiter. “Give my compliments to

tribe in the Belgian Congo

; the groom.”
has 350 wives. His name is Bope c
Mabintsin, and I have a vision of
a butler announcing their arrival
at a party: “Mrs, Bope Mabint-
sin.” and so on 350 times. The
Chief himself is said not to have
met all of them. Doubiless host-

ing the regulations. the gang which. d ©.
osiaat which dopes race-
Bailiff’s tomato horses is a more romantic one

bursts twice than the public realises. Dismiss
| “LONELINESS is conducive to from your minds the conventional




. picture of hideous thugs bribing
wrote. some stable-boys and stealing into the
horses’ uarters on moonless
nights. Dismiss, also, the idea of
well-dressed men in Regent-street
offices, issuing curt orders over
the telephone (‘That you, Ned’

self-reliance,”
one the other day. I knew a horse-
fly in Detroit who grew to rely
on himself to an almost laughable*
extent. When he settled on the
bonnet of a car the inhabitants

said, “He’s kidding himself.”
’ . O.K, Dope Damson Pie’). Behind
Expert Mind-readera the whole business is a beautiful
i th Beachcomber poll is the woman, vital, human, and
first to use expert mind-read- dynamic, It is she who puts the
ers to interview those who wish to dope into the bits of sugar she
keep their intentions secret. offers, with a disarming smile, tc
This device makes the forecasts the unsuspecting nags. Meanwhile




AcTUss
1. Phrow tor the Tank (b) utterly accurate—unless dishonest the Jockey Club is worried abou
4 and #4. Grina together tor con voters change their minds the an _ entirely new drug, which

ids Sam of ali) Weapons

W moment they are left alone. There makes favourites run backwards,









y ae Ht Bot out. (3) : R a
ary onour wears costume 2 y . R
12 Se atin Routine for tne pame upert and tne Lion Rock—20
(3) 13. Begins 9 (3) — ~
! ne end uf 21 (3) é 0



Aggravate. (4)
. Do 1 nod? Ask the glube-fisn. (6)



and help to sto; them it we can ?"*
“Why, of course | will,’ declares
Rollo. ‘Bur what a thrilling
mystery, 1 do wish | knew more
about it."’ So for several days they
do their work unul some islands
appear.

whar Rupert's strange words mean,
bur rhe little bear pauses and iooks
thoughttul. ‘ Yes," he says at
length, “1 chink | know what these
bad men are after, and who ane ot
them is, but | promised | would

Soiution uf Saturdays vuezie
s Suburban

~ Arross
& Gird ,

® Villave



Present of the up and down
ame (3)
20 ma of ites? (4)
21 Cash—once. (4) 22 Stee 4 Acruss
23. Make Sis trv quicksand (6)
Down |
1. Bow a Vane suW a Windpipe (i) \
2 Just piain balderdasth (wo)
3 The history ot saints (9) |
. 4 [race the package here (5)
5 Inauspicious (7)
6 Lass under the wast tuo (4) |
{/ A chemist to yuu ,
3 Shows me as idenvicai 14>
<2 oie epte ts lathe Carnes hy
b e tes ,
T Dame ted ‘eaeee ane a1 | Rollo waits w excitement to know tel! nobody, so wil! you trust me

— a



-

HORROCKSES FABRICS

STRIPED COTTON CAMBRIC________________ gga

COLOURED COTTON GINGHAM__.._______ $8.47

WHITE & DYED COTTON LINENETTE__...... $1.50

PaipieD . COTION CAMBRIC.W. WU Le

PRINTED COTTON FURNISHING_--..__.__._. $1.98
ALSO

ee lO) ee eK, k

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES
: 20:



Dial 4606 :0 20: Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At Last The

- Princess

Tries Black

By EILEEN ROFT
PRINCESS ELIZABETH h@# given British fashion a
boost with the clothes she hag worn in Canada. Canadian,
American and French fashion reports have praised the ele-

gance and simplicity of her wardrobe.
COLOURS.—The dark warm shades chosen for the cold weather suit
the Princess far better than the old irssipid pinks and blues. Back
is an unusual feature. Apart from Court mourning for King Gustaf
of Sweden, the Princess has not appeared in public in black. An
elegant cocktail dress
in the Princess's
wardrobe, as yet un-
worn, is in_ black
satin touched with
gold,
Maple leaf brown is a
new shade. There is
a velvet, leaf-pattern
coat of this, which
goes over a suit of
the same shade.
Robin Red is another
original choice, It is
ne of her favourites
d she has worn it
already on four oc-
@asions.



Olive green is one of
the mgst flattering
shades. The Princess
wore her velvet coat
over a_ matching
crepe tucked dress
several times and the

Bani

of






ee , Evening hues include gold. white,
LONDON is showing suits with
waistcoat fronts They can be not yet worn this dress w
worn either with or without a shirt
LINES.—Now that the Princess
has streamlined her figure (she
has taken two inches off her

waist and hips) she can wear _ tail suit in slate-blue.

I>

‘ese qniné



‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by
LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD,

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.)

Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
‘LIGHTNING’ is a fastener to be
relied upon. Look fot she ngme on the
slider pull.
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,
Acents.



L714









> ask for °

Cussons

LUXURY TOILET

i @ tee \ ‘i

* SS . E
(MPERIAL LEATHER ¢ LINDEN BLOSSOM ¢ BLUE HYACINTH




To-night at 8 o’clock

CLUB
MORGAN

The nest Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
urth o world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing

Entertainment
throughout! the night

Dial 4000 for reservations







BARBADOS
CO-OP COTTON
FACTORY LTD.







the fashionable rounded hipline.
Packed away for a special occa-
sion is an elegant Hartnell cock-














a ee



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951









||) Coming Friday oth ¢ : eet
j Tarzan’s Peril ij PLAZ A B'IOWN jj 704 a
8 ‘Gaeta na I ; DIAL 2310 Geodbye My Fancy’
Chets
TO-DAY rules om Viren “3 — set San Gene
CAGNEY MAYO DAY MacRAE NELSON in
re
-WEST POINT STORY
Also the Color Short ROYAL DUCK SHOOT -

“Extra Speclai TO- am & 1-30pm S New Western Features
“HIDDEN DANGER” “HAUNTED TRAILS”

&

WHIP WILSON

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAME:

JOHNNY MACK BROWN

| PLAZA ui c0



a ‘oday & Tomorrow 5 & 8.W pm
Pee . * 7 - To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.
sana aaa ae > pt Mat. To-morrow 5 p.m.

“BREAKING POINT"

John GARFTELD—Pat NEAL &
“THIS SIDE OF THE LAW".
Vevica LINDFORS—Kent SMITH
—————
Midnite TONITE
2 ACTION SPECIALS!

“DEADLINE AT DAWN”
Susan HAYWOOD
Jo-day 1.30 p.m

“Shadow on
Beacon Hill

Midnite Tonite
“Gun Town"
Kirby Grant &









Roddy McDowall “Bad Man of “RANGER OF CHEROKEE STRIP”
SS e and . Red Butte” Monte HALE & ‘
‘Night Mas Eyes’ Johnny Mack “NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS
PARIS combines tweed and James Mason Brown Allan “Rocky” LANE
hand-knitted jerseys for the latest

cquntry suits.



§ blue-green almost aquamarine.
ee een ‘ hich is a crinoline with a shawl collar of

brocade combined with matching weir
ee
Her slender waistline is empha-

|
|

-*
NEW YORK makes Christmas caps

crushed .
gillbox shape is ombred from pink to
ourple, trimmed with an ostrich spray.
coat also goes over a matching brocade cocktail dress.
blue and cloud greys.



EMPIRE

Opening TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and Continuing Daily

er

LORETTA

YOUNG

JOSEPH

antique _ velvet. This

and a beau-

The Princess has



sised by full skirts, Length of

coats is longer thar ~— ae Mi vee - }

between one inch an wo x ». j

inches. CECIL KELLAWAY + BASIL RUYSDAEL "gf RICHARD SALE *â„¢94 JULIAN BLAUSTEIN
MATERIALS, — Street velvet is ‘Scréen Play by ROBERT RISKIN + Based on a Story by George Cartetan Brown

first choice for top coats. Cock- EXTRA:

tail dresses are of brocade or “TITO OUR ALLY” and “QUAINT QUEBEC” 5

HATS are mostly small and beret-

Matching or toning felts are chief-

The Princess also likes to have

TRUMAN SAYS “NO”

for
schools in defence areas because
it t

would have required nee

SODSOPSOOOSS

iOS

PE POSES

4

aoe +
POSOSPF OOPS SS ES



SSS 9PPOOSOO POP OOP FIPS

86 OCC OLOEOS

stiff silk. Evening gowns fea-
ture lace, tulle and brocade.





ROYAL

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 5 and 8.15
Republic Pictures Presents - - -

shaped, with a sideways lift, so
that the Princess’s face would
not be obscured.

ly sed. Three are feather-
Himined, one wave tny sttenes | * RIGHTING COASTGUARD”

bright yellow feathers, another
in brown ostrich feathers tail-
ored over tulle. The third goes
with a slate blue silk coat and
waffle silk dress and is draped
with magpie feathers.

Starring:
BRIAN DONLEVY — FORREST TUCKER
Make No Mistake . . . It’s A Fighting Outfit.

OLYMPIC

TODAY to MONDAY 4.30 and 8.15

M-G-M and 20th-C-Fox Double - - -
MURDER . . . SUSPENSE in

“THE 13th LETTER”

Starring:
CHARLES BOYER — LINDA DARNELL

And The Big Technicolor Musical

“ROYAL WEDDING”

Starring: FRED ASTAIRE — JANE POWELL
It’s Great Entertainment.

ROXY

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15



a few “floating” hats in her
wardrobe so that she can vary
her outfits. One of these, not
yet worn, is a Thaarup beret of
bronze ribbon petal rosettes.
me .E.S.

TO SEGREGATION
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.

Truman on Friday vetoed a bill

the Federal construction of

contained a_ provision that



TO-NIGHT
Saturday 3rd Nov.

Refreshments and Bar

brings to your mind's eye the |
pleasant occasion which awaits porn Double - - -
you at QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
when Miss ERLA BISHOP'S &
Mr. ERROL BISHOP'S
DANCE 7

takes place “ap /

Musie by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ Ork |

%
CPOE OS

OF ao

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8 p.m.
& TOMORROW
Monty Constance

WOOLLEY BENNETT

PAE EEF EE PEE AE







UNWERSALINTERNATIONAL
in
“AS YOUNG AS YOU SADDLE TRAMP
FEEL”



LLLP OLLLLLLLL

i MONDAY, Nov. 5th &! mn

8 4.30°& 7.45, pom. covor aa

% ABBOTT & COSTELLO - Gi.

a in we .

x “REA WOCE" Joel Wanda ’

. « anc %

1% Tyrone POWER McCREA HENDRIX |

De cae ia hil Hoh RUSSELL John MeINTIRE | | 4 arena nun JAMES GLEASON
* CASTILLE” a eT a eset Ce A CHESTER ERSKINE Proouctign

x 5999555999559 55GOOD ee



Dance of the Year
the

GARDEN OF
EDEN
BALL

at

Paradise Beach Club

on

FUN!

GAMES!

Saturday, 10th November

MOONLIGHT!

Wear what you like and
enjoy yourself in the
Moonlit Paradise




SATURDAY, NOVEMBE







RS, 1951







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



POINT FOUR PROJECT TO AID HOUSING

Three Governments

Agree On

The acute problem of inadequate housing in the Caribbean
area will be tackled undeta Point 4 project which has

been approved. The project

Henry G. Bennett, Technical Co-operation Administrata.,

Department of State.

In a letter to Mr. Ward M, Can-
aday, chairman of the United
States Section, Caribbean Com-
missien, Dr. Bennett said that
the United States Government
has obtained the coneurrence of
the Governments of the United
Kingdom, France, and the Neth-
erlands in a plan under which
the United States will provide two
Specialists to give technical sad-
vice and to stimulate local. self-
help in housing development.
The plan was suggested by the
Caribbean Commission at its last
meeting.

“Poor housing is a problem of
great magnitude in the Caribbean
area,” said Dr. Bennett in an-
nouncing the. project. “It has
been made more serious in the
last two years, when hurricanes
and fires haye made thousands of
people homeless. Self-help, aided
by technical advice and a medest
amount of money for demonstra-
tion and training, seems to hold
the greatest promise for assist-
ing peoples with very low incomés
to build good houses at costs they
ean afford.”

Specialist

Dr Bennett. said that the
project calls for furnishing a tech-
nical specialist who is an expert
in producing building materials
from local resources and’ a person
who is experienced in the organi-
zation and financing of aided-self-
help housing. These men would be
assigned to the Caribbean Com-
mission to assist the local govern-
ments in developing pilot projects,
testing local building materiais,
developing on-the-job training
programmes, and demonstrating
how people can build and finance
houses for themselves under this
approach.

The project also provides for
making available a small amoynt
of demonstration equipment, sucn
as portable _ block-making
machinery, cement mixers, hand
and power tools, and the like, to
be assigned to the Commission for
loan to the local governments.

In order to assure the most
effective utilization of the services
of the experts and the demonstra-
tion equipment, the Secretary
General of the Commission wiil
be responsible for coordinating
the work of the experts and, in
particular, for administrative ser-
vices and liaison with the local
governments of the United King-
dom, France, and the Netherlands
in the Caribbean area,

Demonstrations

According to the TCA announce-
ment, the technicians will see
that plans, specifications, and
methods are developed for buiid-
ing houses that are hwrricanc-
proof, termite-proof, and con-
structed, insofar as possible, front
low-cost materials, locally pro-
duced. They will.set up demonstra-
tions, furnish advice to local
governments and private contrac-
tors, encourage local manufacture
of building supplies from by-
products and other cheap materials
and so on.

The Ca:ibbean Commission will



furnish office . space, secretarial,
and other. services while the
technicians are at the Central

Trinidad, While
they are assigned to the local
governments, those governments
will provide transportation, office
space, afd services. The local
governments gill also pay the ex-
of trainees and provide

Secretariat in

penses Y id
such maps, testing facilities, aud
collaborating personnel as mily

be necessary. 5
The project . will be financed
under the Point-four programme

—
x

pe
. 3

rs

@



‘SULPHAMEZATHI

SULPHADIMIDINE

Se



TAKES
New Plan -

ie

was announced today by

Why T'dad Did Noi
Want Sir Clement

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 23.
But for the intervention of three
Ministers, Sir Clement Malone
might have*oeen chairman of the
Commission to investigate the
alleged irregularities in the ad-
ministration of the City Council,
Port-of-Spain. After Mr. C. A.
Child, K.C., had declined the post,
Sir Clement's name was suggest-
ed and His Excellency had aciu-
ally decided on his appointment.
Fortunately the formal announce-
ment had not yet been made. On
hearing the news, the Ministers

of Health of Commerce and Agri-
time.

culwire set out post-haste to

Government House and informed =————————————-

His Excellency that they would i :
have n of Sir Clement. Ac- O nN Verdict
cording to the Ministers, Sir (pe f|
Clement was a very good friend :

of a well-known medico politi- | 4" Open verdict was returned
cian, On one ‘of his trips to >’ ® nine-man jury yesterday

when the inquiry into the death
ot Arthur Greaves of Pie Corner,
St. Lucy, concluded before Coro-

Trinidad Sir Clement had in fact
spent a few days at this gentle-
man's home. His Excellency took



the information. He has since ™& Cc. L. Walwyn at District “A.”

appointed Hon. Mr. Justice Greaves took ill at his home

Gomes as chairman of the Com- 0° October 20 but before he could

mission. reach the General Hospital he
died.

ADVISORY COMMITTEE py. a. Clarke told the court

that on October 20, about 7.

APPOINTED p.m. he saw Arthur Greaves of

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGES, Oct. 23
As Advisory Committee to the
recently instituted Government
Marketing Organisation, guaran-
teeing minimum prices for vari-
ous local food crops, Government
has appointed: M. A. G. Hanschell,
Director of Agriculture (Chair-
man); E, Gittens Knight, Compe-
tent Authority; Hon. C. St. B
Sylvester, member of Council for
Carriacou; W. E. Copland, Wilmot
Humphrey, Mrs. Geéorge Grant
and a member to be named by the
Economic Development Commit-
tee of the Legislature
Vo, .ffl.arW?-t hrdl emfw mgvvb

PRELIMINARY MURDER
HEARING BEGINS

(Frem Our Own Correspondent)
ST, GEORGE'S, Oct. 23

Preliminary hearing has begun
before the St. George's’ Magis-
trate of the charge of murder
preferred against 19-year-old
Rustan Williams, who was re-
cently reported involved in a
stabbing affray by which his 43-
year old father Darwin Williams,
met his death in hospital after-
wards. Rustan is said to have
intervened in a quarrel between

Pie Corner, St. Lucy at St. Peter's
Almhouse. He was groaning and
his pulse beat was irregular and
weak. His mother said that he
had complained for his stomach,
He had the deceased sent to the
Hospital. Mr. N Carmichael,
Government Analyst said that he
examined parts of the viscera
from the body of Greaves, There
was no evidence of poison,

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination
said that death was due to defects
of congestion of some irritant
substance.

He said that the stomach was
congested and there was the
presence of some gritty matter.





Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Mary E. Carol-
ine, Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Sun-
shire R., Seh. Lydia Adina S., Sch
Molly N. Jones, M.V. Jenkins Roberts,
M.V. T.B. Radar, Sch, Marion Belle
Wolfe, Yacht Keskadee, Yacht Marsaltese;
M.V. .Charles A. MeClean, Seh. Frank-
hyn D.R., Sch Rosaline M.. Sch. Lueille
M. Smith, Sch. Gardenia W



ARRIVALS

his arents, His mother was 8.8. RUWA, 5,144 tons net, Capt
p

among the witnesses who have Heraldsen, ie Te Vincent.

already testi DEPARTURES

already testified. Sch, MARY M. LEWIS, 09 tons net,

Cspt. Marshall, for British Guiana.
Motor Vessel CARIBBEE, 100 tons net,
Capt. Parris, for Antigua,

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.1 A
YESTERDAY
krom TRINIDAD—

H. Ascough, C. Lawson, W. Bennett,
F. Edghill, P. Browne, H. Weaver, G.
Scott, I Perkins, I. Clarke, R.Woolston.
From DOMINICA—

ON THURSDAY

CARLYLE NOEL IS
CHAIRMAN. AGAIN

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGES, Oct. 23.
Members of the St. Andrew's
District Board have re-elected as
Chairman Hon. F. Carlyle Noel
who was returned an an elected
member in the recent Legislative
Council general election, Mr. J. V.

Redhead, Head Teacher of the gharp, Roy Bumstead, George Hulland.
St. Patrick's R.C. School, was From BRITISH GUIANA—

ON THURSDAY
Drakes, A. Marshall,
H. C. Humphrys,
Bohnne, M. Veecock

DEPARTURES—by BWIA

elected Chairman of the St. Pa-
trick’s District Board.

‘ost to the United States

M K. Frazer,

E. Humphrys, D.



at a total c

Government of about $68,000 for Fer BRIT pe Ul
the two.year period of the ee James Meakin, Joseph Sellier, Joseph
gramme. It is hoped that work jodriguez, Bisa’ Defreitas, Poneo De-

will be under way by January 1. freitas, Marie Toledio, Dosin Chase

to tecommend
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the sails for the schooner will be finished in abeut two months’





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=

MEN FROM AR )UND Browne's Beach give Ernest Lord a hand
in launching his 64 foot long schooner “Confident LG.” which
he and two other shipwrights took 15 months to build. Lord is «

He expects

Davidson Takes.
Dyuantite To B.G.

The schooner Philip H. David-
son (87 tons net) left port yes-
terday evening with a cargo of
dynamite for British Guiana. The
motor vessel Caribbee will also
he sailing this afternoon for An-
tigua and St. Kitts with dynamite.

The Caribbee is expected to
return shortly with a supply of
fresh fruit from Dominica and the
Davidson is expected to bring
vice, firewood and charcoal from
British Guiana. Both vessels are
consigned to the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association.

Also leaving port yesterday
was the motor vessel Lady Joy
(46 tons net) which took empty
paeking cases and general cargo
for St. Lucia. Lady Joy will too
be bringing back fruit from St.
Lucia. She is consigned to
_— Hanschell Larsen & Co,,



Natural Causes

Death by natural causes was
the verdict returned by a jury
yesterday when the inquiry into
the death of 52-year-old Eugene
Edwards of Collymore Rock, St.
Michael ended at District “A”.
The Coroner was Mr, C. L. Wal-
wyn,

Edwards died suddenly on
October 8 at his home. Dr, A. §.
Cato who performed the post mor-
tem examination the next day at-
tributed death to natural causes,
Mr. N. Carmichael who received
samples of the viscera of the
deceased body said that he found
no evidence of poison in any of
the parts.



Radio Telephone System

THE Police Department assisted
vy the Electric Co., has started

erecting wireless masts at the
Central Station, District “B”,
District “C”, Distriet “E” and
District “F” in preparation for

the arrival of the new radio tele-
phone equipment,

The new 90 foot steel tower
mast for the main controlling
station has been erected at Dis-
trict “A” where the main control
room will be located,



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FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS / 4

Young Faith Healer
Besieged By Crowds

e By H. 0. HUSBANDS
Trinidadian born Sam Mathura, is making his name as a
;good preacher and a faith healer, wherever he goes in Bar- |
badws.

The people of St, Peter, St. by his local followers, said that
Lucy, St. James have responded to he was called to preach, It ali |
the 20-year-old missionary’s happened three years ago — he |
teachings, and now in St. Philip was then 17—when he left his |

home in Sen Juan, Trinidad, for

school by taxi. “All I know is

that I felt the presence of the)
Holy. Spirit.’ Asked of the)
nature of his experience, he |
calmly said “it is very difficul:
to explain. I don’t want to sound
supe jous, but I saw some-
thing e the spirit leading a
mass of people among whom I
was.”

After his conversion, he
started to preach, He would
lgave school on evenings and hold
open air meetings. He joined a
group of six men who practised
“Divine healing”. He left school
at 20 when he began praying for
“the sick.

large crowds besiege the preacher.

Even if curiosity causes the
large gatherings at his meetings,
it is not without good resuils
because in the three weeks he has
been campaigning in Barbados,
he has effected (through the
Power of Christ, he says,) mir-
aculous healings to no fewer than
six.

Evangelist Mathura is making
a West Indian tour with the
specific purpose of praying for
the sick. He started from Trini-
dad where he began his — faith
healings and Grenada has since
seen him. He plans to go nex
to St. Vincent. oe

A vear ago, Evangelist Mat)
startel praying for the sick @
today, he can show about 150

}

writt@ testimonials from peopl€ ‘ducting meetings a Oistins
of Trinidad, Grenada and Barba- Christ Church and he hopes

hold public meetings at Queen’
Park before he leaves Barbado:
‘ far St, Vincent,

Among his focal _ collection,
there is the one of Iretha McClean

dos who say that they have been
healed through his teuehing.



of Six Men’s, St. Peter, who
Stated that she could only glim. S1EEL BAND CONTEST
mer during the day and

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGES, Oct. 28

On the night of November 9
big steel band competition, in-
volving fifteen bands, will take
place at Queen’s Park. The win-
ning outfit, it is hoped, will go on

could not see at night since 1943.
“Thank God, on October 24, 1951,
since Bro. Sam prayed for me, |
can thread a needle,” she said in
the testimony.

No More Pain

And then there is George tour of so ¢ the neighbouring
Sinae’s {ot Fak. Rod, Stina eo
Peter), He said that he was

practically paralysed. The Evan-
gelist visited his home on invita-
tion and “I am having no more
pain, nv more sorrow.”

“I am_ inter-denominational”,

——

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

First Church of Christ, Sctentist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street.

Mathura told = “I firmly be- ie ae

lieve in the unity of all the, sundays

churches and I preach to that wee “2b an Bervice whieh
end.” His’ doctrine is Christi- jneludes Testimonies of Christian Scienc
anity. Healing

Subject of Lesson-Sermon; DOCTRINT
OF ATONEMENT

Golden Text; H Corinthians 5:17. If any
mon be in Christ, he is a new creature

behold, ail

But it is strange enough that
Mathura is Christian because e
was born of Hindu parents. He,

is the fifth of seven children. | tinge age tre based away:
His family protested

at his The following Citations are included in
accepting the christian religion, ‘he Lessen-Sermon; The Bible; He hath

he said, but as soon as they saw | shewed thee, O man, what is good;

; 5 Micah 6.8
his success, they were all cON-| Selence and Health with key to the
verted. They now encourage Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy |
him. Be scientific unity which exists between

and man must be wrought out in
How It Happened life-practice, and God's will must be
Brother Sam, as he is petted - iniversally done Page 202
















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PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR



f)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid, Broad St., Bridgetews



Saturday, November 3, 1951 rs



WATCHMEN

“ONCE again the House of Assembly
caused the loss of a valuable piece of legis-
lation when they refused to agree to the
amendments of the Legislative Council to
the bill to make provision for the protection
of workers’ wages.

The original bill sought to prevent
employers making deductions from the
wages of people employed to do manual
labour and the amendment by the Council
excluded from these provisions people
doing clerical work and watchmen. It was
the exclusion of the latter which gave rise
to the objection by the House.

' The Council in reply to a message from
the House stated that they were not pre-
pared to waive their amendment and as the
legislative session wil: end next Tuesday
it is not likely that another bill will be
passed . The benefit which would have
accrued to people employed in other fields
of endeavour will now be lost and watch-
men will continue to work under the same
old terms of agreement and be subject to
fines or deductions from their wages in
case of loss of property for which they are
responsible in the course of their employ-
ment.

The underlying difference of opinion
which influenced more ‘than anything
élse the reason for and the objection to the
amendment, is that the duties of a watch-
man on a sugar plantation in Barbados are
considered to be of the highest importance
to the success of the estate. The watchman
is selected because of his reliability and
his knowledge of the people and the
district in which the plantation is situated.
He is both feared and respected and so high
is the regard for him that his word is
usually accepted against all comers in
matters affecting the plantation. This was
demonstrated some years ago when a plan-
tation watchman was the only witness in
a case of larceny in which he was also

assaulted; and when the defendant appeal-

ed against conviction and sentence by the ,

Police Magistrate of the district, the
Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal
agreed with the then President of the
Court Mr. Justice Jackman, that the watch-
man was a lone hand responsible for the
protection of thousands of pounds’ worth
of-property and in a case where he was a
man of integrity the Court should protect
him without demanding the corroboration
of an eye witness,

It must be conceded that the reliance
which must be put upon the word and
worth of a plantation watchman carries a
corresponding responsibility and it is
known that he can do or allow considerable
harm to the sugar industry of this island if
he does not do his duty.

The members of the House were of opin-
ion that the old practice of deducting the
watchman’s wages when crops were stolen
should be stopped. The members of the
Council were of opinion that the removal
of this safeguard might give rise toa
laxity not in the interest of the planta-
tions. It is on this bone of contention that
the bill has been lost.

There will be a sharp division of opinion
on this point and in keeping with the much
vaunted boast of freeing the working class
from the shackles of the employer, those
of socialist principles will refuse even to
attempt to reconcile the difference.

In: the meantime, however, the benefit
to people in other avenues of employment
will be lost.

This is not the first time that the Council

has amended a bill in a manner of which

the House has not entirely approved, but
it would have been better to have agreed
to the amendment and during the next
session delete the offending addition
rather than to have jettisoned the entire
bill which occupied time sorely needed for
other measures.

$300 Closer To Britain

By FRANK VINER.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





The Work Of A British | Thoughts For |

Member Of Parliament

I FIND people have—conflicting

ideas about what Members of
parliament do. Probably you have
yourself. That is to say your

views on Members of Parliament
or legislators almost certainly
conflict with the views that Mem-
bers of Parliament hold about
themselves. I can speak only
for the breed in Britain
But as a journalist I spent some
years observing Members of Par-
liament before becoming one
myself; so I know what they look
like from outside the cage, so to
speak, and I now know how it
feels to be behind the bars.

Of course, every Englishman
tends to look on his M.P. as a bit
of an ass, That:is traditional, part
of the English character--and no
bad thing, in a way. It prevents
anyone from becoming too im-
eortant and dictatorial, and stops
pomposity in public life. But. after
all, the Member of Parliament
represents a democratic way of
life; and while it is harmless
enough to poke fun at him, criti-
cise him and so on from time to
time, we do not want to let the
profession fall into disrepute.

In all human institu.ions, no
matter how deep and respected
their traditions, it is the contem-
porary human element tha!
counts; once that slips from grace,
the institution may languish.

Changes of a Generation

The M.P.’s profession has un-
dergone some fairly drastic chang-
es in the past generation or so.
Certainly it is true that up to the
first world war it was helpful if
not necessary to have a good deal
of money. Now I think it can be
said of all parties that money
does not enter into the choice of
a candidate, He need have no
private means, There is, however,
a lot to be said for an M.P. hav-
ing a profession or business of
his own. It saves him from being
a professional politician and helps
him to bring to the nation’s
councils some special and up-to-
date knowledge.

So you might say, 7 think, that
the entrance gate has got wider
but the course beyond is consid-
erably harder: yes, considerably
harder. Half a century ago an
M.P. represented perhaps 8,000
people. Business hours in the
House were short, Attendance,
save on special occasions, was op-
tional, We all lived at a more leis-
urely pace. A private Member,

inant amemiplascsegibinniaiiesia

in this paper my journey through
Europe, together with such com-
ments as occurred to me at the
time,

In the last ten days I took to
the road again, but nearer home,

As you are aware, a General
Election was in progress, and
those of us who have constituen-
cies which are not on the danger
list are sent to places where wis-
dom does not rest so firmly on its
base.

Audiences differ like children
in the same family, but my
favourites on this tour were Ilford,
East Ham, and Leyton,

My Waterloo At Acton

Just why these outlying sections
of London should be so lively and
responsive is difficult to say,

Nor are their interests parochial,
They want to hear about Britain's
position in the outside world; like
Rosa Dartle, they wish to know
about everything and they heartily
dislike Farouk. They really do—I
mean about Farouk.

AT ACTON, however, I met
my Waterloo at the hands—or,
rather the throat—of a woman.

Before the meeting a _ loud-
speaker arranger-ent was playing
Ivor Novello’s lilting music from
‘The Dancing Years” and a fine
— was ready to make a night
of it,

But hardly had I got started
when a woman at the back com.
menced a strident monologue that
never left off,

The Speech That Won
ieee speech went something like
si! —
ME; I now come to Persia.
HER: Gwan! Wotcher saying?
Nah wot’s the matter? It ain't true
it on I know what you're like
and....

VOICES: Shut up! Keep quiet!

ME: I am sure, madam you
want to hear—

HER: Gwan! Wotcha
you're talking abaht?
yourself. Wot's the use of talk-
ing? I won't shut up. Gwan the
whole lot of you,

ME: Madam, I am sorry for
your husband,

—_——_—-
SS

think
Shut up

never hesitated for a word and
began each sentence with the em-

ALL Wanted To Hear=

Not very long ago I described But One

W. F. DEEDES, who was
elected to Parliament in 1950,
describes the duties of mem-
bers: ‘Democracy demands
from her representative the
qualities of public entertainer,
welfare officer, lawyer, legis-
lator, friend, and confidant’.

ent, local problems to investigate,
and constituen.s expect and like
to see him—anck quite right, too.
His iocal organisation may run
into twenty branches—perhaps
fifty in rural areas—and the Mem-
bers must keep an eye on all their
social activities and speak to them
at least once a year.
could take it yt must mever be forgotten,
quieuy. He Was paid nothing for moreover, that an M.P, repre-
we job, : sents everyone, not just his owr
Alter the first world war a party. So on top of party work
salary of £400 a year was paid, phe must be available to the mul-
rising to £600 in 1937, and to titude of local organisations anc
£1,00u in 1946. That sounds quite voluntary bodies which are part
a lot of money. But quite « lot of the fabric of English life.
of work—and expense—goes with He must be at home in the
it. Wi-h universal suffrage aM olybs and ‘pubs’ of his consti-u
M.P. now represents perhaps ency where the real sense is
40,000 to 60,000 people. A fan~ tIked by chaps who would no’
tastic weight of public business gream of turning up at a public
is now concentrated in Whitehall meeting. If I were asked the mos
and through the ministries ther important asset for a successfu"
in the House of Commons.

not seeking office,

M.P. | think I should say
In the modern welfare state strong digestion.
the M.P. has tended to become the ,
welfare officer for his constituen- Now I have dwelt a certal

cy. His mail may run up to fifty amount on the constituency sia-
letiers a day, ra tnebs Ss dozen of the Member’s duties becau,-
perhaps are personal problems to that is where the great chang
be taken up with Ministers—to has come about in recent years. 1
whom an M.P. has direct access, is not ‘so long he: a Membe.
The House meets, I suppose, about could pay, aes £1,000 a year t
thirty-five weeks in the year, his constituent} organisation any,
Officially business rung from 2.30 Visit the place; twice or four time.
to 10 p.m, daily, But sometimes 4 year. Now his constituents pu
it drags on into the small hours. im in the way of earning £1,00

A Host of Minor Duties a year, and tney like to have

: , close view of how the trick i
There are morning committees gone

and a host of minor duties such after all, no one is compelle:
as showing parties of constituents to take on the.job, and the youn,
round the Palace of Westminster. man who aspires to public lit
In the summer an M.P. may ought to know what he is in fo
spend a couple of hours in the pefore he starts. There are goo
morning, twice a week, doing things and bad things about a
this. The parties that worry me this, The Member is, amon
are the school-children, They are other things, one of the nation
too intelligent. I have an ap- legislators. If he is to do his jo
pallingly bad memory for dates, properly in the House he ough:
and I find that as often as not the to have reasonable time to reac
children have had a special his- to study, and to keep abreas: of
tory period on the previous day current affairs. But what does thi
as background to their visit. They mean? You might Say it meats
do not hesitate to put the Mem- knowing all about Germany, or
ber right. Marshall Aid, or Asia; or Persia
Weekends can be the busiest But there is more to it than that.
time of all. The Englishman’s Today it also means knowing
weekend is supposed to be pri- what goes on in the daily life o
vate property but that does not the constituents,
apply to M.Ps. The House rises
early on Friday and most M.Ps. sometimes that there ought to be
ere off to their constituencies,
probably for a meeting

or two of world problems and so on,

that night. ; social contact with the electors
On Saturday there are visi's to is never a waste of time. Every
pay, local public activities at now and again you will meet <

which the Member muct be pres- @ On page 5



“Why not?” said Mr, Smiti
“Tl fly you over tomorrow anc
we can be back in London cr
Thursday.” It was tempting, bui
I could not get away.

IT IS said of him that he never
lost a friend or an enemy. Towards
They were such a charming those who oppose him he is relent-
audience, too, less. For those whom he likes

In the end I beat a retreat to there is no kindness or service
Wembley, where there was some too great.
coherent opposition, but no La His financial operations stradd)e
Vengeance to guillotine the ora- the world. Asked once how he
tory. Wi made his fortune he answered.

The Spirit Of A Nation ~sruussad aq 0) uaym buimouy fig,

Late that night I took Voltaire’s tic.” He ought to be doing wel)
“Engiand” from my bedside table these days.
and, browsing through it, came on Friends Of Britain
these words from a letter written THIS is a time in our affair:
by him to a friend in Paris: — when we should be grateful to our

“All that I wish fog is to see friends.
you one day in London where you When Munich was looming ur
will feel the strong spirit of this in 1938, a young New York barris-
unaccountable nation, ter named Lawrence Hunt chara-

“You will see a nation fond of pioned our cause in America wich
their liberty, learned, witty despis- words of fire.
ing’ life and death, a nation of When war came he urged imme.
philosophers; not but that there diate American intervention and
are same fools in England; it may proclaimed that Britain was figh:-
be that French folly is pleasanter ing the battle for civilisation.
than English madness but by A FEW weeks ago he wrote ii
heaven, English wisdom ‘and the New York Press that, despite
English honesty are above yours.” ll their troubles and problems, the

A Remarkable Pair Of Men English-speaking wor}d would sow

I WONDER if Rodgers and see the beginning of a great Rena;
Hammerstein wil be here for the sance like that of the 16th Century
opening night of “South Pacific’ .IN OUR “own family there
at Drury Lané. They are a re- Premier Holland, who has sent a:
markable pair, as diverse in tem- assurance that New Zealand will }
perament as Gilbert and Sullivan. with the Mother Country conx

Hamme:stein is a big, shy flood, tempest, or fire.
sentimental fellow, who would He is a man of quiet voice anc
give any of his productions to a calm demeanour, but his spirit has
down-and-out management jjust the stuff of greatness,

phasis of a railway engine shriek-
ing into a tunnel.
By BEVERLY BAXTER

So while it is tempting to think |

more time available for the study}

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2°, 1951









—













NOW IN STOCK

PLANTATION & FACTORY
| LABOUR SHEETS

Politicians
V. The Citizen And The State.

IF it is important to define the functions
and responsibilities. of the State it is no less
essential to understand what are the rights
and responsibilities of the individual citizen
with relation to the State. Both Individual-| ¥
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egoism, “Individualism is the reign of
2goism in the members of the body politic:
statism is the introduction of egoism in
sivil power. Both equally suppress society.”
that is why the State cannot be content
with a negative vote. It must bestir itself to
oromote an increase in the culture of its
2eople and the national wealth by actively
encouraging agriculture industry and com-
nerce as they can best be encouraged.

The individual must never be considered
48 someone opposed to the State, as foreign
x independent of its activities. Because he} X

s always, by virtue of his dignity as a per-|Â¥
on, im a privileged position, is always supe-| % ¢c
ior to the State. “The State is only a means
or the perfection of the individual. It must
always consider the common good and the
country’s welfare and not the triumph of
he interests of one party or of private}?
deologies or self-seeking ambitions. To
sovern is to serve others not to serve oneself.
t is a betrayal of Government when those
vho govern seek to apply the power which
hey wield to gain their own personal ends
r to promote the interests of one class ot
;persons or of one party. Every individual
‘vitizen has a right to civil liberty, to relig-
ous liberty to domestic liberty. He has the

jright to buy, to own and to dispose of his
| ,wn work or property. He has the right to
46 and come, to practise commerce and in-
\ dustry; to form associations with others like
{himself. The law of the State will regulate
and protect these rights, but it must never
i violate them or limit ‘them unjustly. As a
complement of these liberties the citizen has
' political liberty, the right to take part di-
cectly and indirectly in the affairs of the
state. But with all these liberties the indi-
/idual has no right to the liberty of evil.

It is indispensable that society should
iave secure guarantees against the abuse of
-uthority, but it is no less indispensable that
t should be protected against the abuse of
iberty. Liberty can serve both good and
:vil. That is why people must be educated
o use liberty only for good.

“Only people who love order, people who
re virtuous and respectful of authority and

Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.



——=

DOMINICA
CIGAR

On Sale at Your Druggist






)



;





The Elegance
aw can aspire to great liberty and enjoy its
dvantages, To want liberty with little of Tapestry

/irtue and with very little respect for au-
hority, which is the source and defence of
aw, is like wanting to ride a fiery charger
vithout reins and not to fall in a precipice.”
Liberty and authority are the two wings
n which human genius flies to the highest
veaks. Take one or other away and there
s no flight. Used together they provide us
vith the means to achieve true and healthy
lemocracy. And this kind of democracy is
ound where individual citizens have ade-
{uate means and rights to oppose public
sowers when these powers threaten individ-
ial liberty, but which have no such rights to
ppose the action of authority when author-
ty is concerned with the triumph of justice
nd honesty. In this healthy and true de-
nocracy social classes are not destroyed:
hey draw closer together and are establish-

‘d with the spirit of brotherhood and Christ-
an charity.

lO SS
ooo eee

a a em
——————————_— —rwJFX





























Tomorrow: The Social Question.

to help them along,

FORTUNATELY for him, Dick

Rodgers

oxygen,
His only rival

but the cash that lingers on.
The Flying Financier

is so astute that when should t i 1 2
he finishes drawing up a contract femme rp i ft ie po

the lawyers have to be given

as a_ business
man is Irving Berlin, With com. ;

posers it is not only the melody

“Dizzy” Goes Into Action
It was my wife’s idea that sh:

canvassing. Disraeli, who had jus
had a bath, was looking like
little angel, which he isn’t.

For a time all went well and nx
eceived googles of admiration, bu
eventually they came to a three
family house with the window-
display cards evenly divided—Con

One of the Americans coming servatives, Liberals, and Socialists

over for the Drury Lane opening

WHEN the door was opened, Dis.

is the famous Wall-street financier raeli saw the other dog at the heac
Ben Smith, who uses airplanes as of the stairs and, with a roar, wea

wf they were taxicabs,

into action, At,last we had a coali-

I met him in London for the tion, with all parties trying to sep-
first time at lunch on the Sunday arate the comBatants,

heforé the Turpin-Robinson fight

Apparently the fight was a draw

and said how much I would like although Dizzy didn’t seem to think

to see it.

so.—L.E.S. }







AN OPTIMISTIC REPORT
THE London Times has devoted a lead
ng article on the publication by the Colo-
tial Office on the new proposed Constutional

thanges in British Guiana. It said:
“It is now some years since a measure oi
1 olitical advancement was promised to
3ritish Guiana. No doubt it was overdue, if
‘omparison are to be drawn with neighbour-
ng West Indian colonies.
“Delay was imposed not because the ter-|
citory was backward compared with its!
neighbours but because of the complex mix-|
ture of races there.—B.U.P.
!









2
Oo
>
a
aa Re
a ae ee
|| CO Se
} rc a a ;
— GG Gl SSSI

|
|



tourist dollars, the largest dollar
earner in England, is a painless
way for European countries to
pay their dollar debts,

Adult Suffrage For British
LONDON, Oct. 19. | Guiana

THE time is coming when Bar-
bados will be some $250 closer
to Great Britain on the air routes

the traditions ot the past”. The

members of the Commission were |

NE
(

Many points of interest for all

For the
é The primary difference between] Colonies in the throes of consti- impressed by the “affection and INGRE. Ts
of Pan American World Airways, first and tourist-class service jis|tutional advance are to be found . y : nostalgia tice whieh the’ pre- = een) ‘ WEEK-END
The proposed tourist-class ser- one of spaciousness. Extra seats|in the Report published at the {¢ss0r of Imperial History, London to us.” 1928 constitution, with all its im- | F
vice’ between the United States are addeq to the tourist planes| week-end of the Constitutions! University. ; ' ‘Communalism, the Report goes Pétfections, was regarded. The
and Europe according to Juan anq no meals are served aloft,|Commission (1950-51) for British The Secretary of State bas ac¥ on, “is Structure and functions of the

‘ y often the confession
cepted, in principle, all three! q failitte to. oe together ml 4
recommendations. The Commise respect” wal aves rise to greater
sion has come to'the conclusio problems .than those it seeks to
that while the present system o! compose”, toot

government in British Guiana hag — This further comment on racial- CO™mission feel, “is not inapt”. |
been honourably administered, “i€ ism follows: Special measures are suggested |

frippe, president of Pan Ameri-
can World Airways, will offer an
opportunity for the man or woman
with an average income to fly
across the Atlantic. With a holi-
day of two or three weeks trav-
ellers will be able to fly from New
York to London for $405, a differ-
ence of $306 from the present
$711 first-class fare.

PARTY

MILK FED CHICKENS
MILK FED DUCKS
DRFSSED RABBITS
FILLET STEAKS

OX _TAILS

FRESH VEGETABLES
GOLD BRAID RUM

Ex

Pan American’ has been serving] Guiana,

the Caribbean and South Ameri-
ean with tourist flights for over
three years.

Executive Council now to be es-
tablished will be very different



For Your CAKE

Outstanding among the Com-
mission’s recommendations _ for
inne eae in ce by

: ;,,| another commission as “politically
aceon, 0, cxtend, this, service] Precocious” are. the following:
posed by other trans-Atlantic we
airlines and their respective gov-] introduced at the age of 21.
ernments. Pan American is now 2. That there should be an in-
»ressing for approval of their pro-| crease in the proportibn of elected

from those of the old Court of
Policy but the latter title, the

is cutworn and no longer satisfie “There is nothing to de in the R i

tw e preeate in the Report for a people of con-
the wishes of the people”, and that in racial diversity. mauler of siderable interest — the Amerin- |
the Colony “can well sustain races has not proved to be any
further measure of constitution barrier in the United States of
advance » America or in Canada to the emer-

That universal suffrage be dians—oldest inhabitants of Bri-

ish Guiana. From numerous proud
and Warlike tribes, disease and

“Golfito”

SMOKED KIPPERS
This.step is significant to the



COOKING BUTTER

i]
: ‘
t t on ste , gence of eat and owerful War have reduced this people te! . i
‘ane--for ‘it 1 ties posal at the International Air| members in the Legislature; and he new constitutions grante@ nations. If - in these taads the a total of about 15,000. , > » NUTS PRUNES SMOKED HADDOCK
; Berne ce ene Sees Se Transport Association’s meeting ‘0 Nigeria and elsewhere are quot overriding loyalty is given to the They have lived in the past for | BRANDY CURRANTS
with the mother country, betier oye rrance in Novomber|..3:. That unofficial members of °d as examples of moves already endeile Se a habe, racked dis. the’ Bicek weet ommi-ncrn adie tees | CHERRIES SULTANAS
bumper eee oto ae Ma Opposition is diminishing as| 2¢ Executive (to be renamed The in being to implement H.M.G's co , s st pa 1 4
creased understanding and good- s as

. ; 3 “ ;' > tinctions, expressed in a pride in in small settlements, often in the!
eae . > y she x. policy advance s " ’ g
will among our peoples. The un- recognition of the importance of Court of Policy) shall. be desig. policy of “advance ofall Colonial

derstandable desires to see Lon-

Fas : : : 4 TAB BUTTER
s letera § 5 cad 4 . . Z E culture, tradition and history, can remote parts, disregarding LE E
increased tourist business effects nated Ministers, and vested with peoples to the goal of self-govern-












; : : ai ; KIDNEY SUET
Re cae h the charge of departments of gov- ment as speedily as their political ple ag of enrichment _and Sete ne ia eion. main streain | }}

don Tower and Piccadilly is an OM the dollar income of European} ernment upon the basis of their development and economic viabil< ° : ty : 3 ei { You Too,
ambition rarely satisfied because Countries, individual ministerial responsibil- ity will allow.” yn Se ae eter tencicns A new policy in regard to the | will enjoy a bottle of
of the high fares. Low-cost eek Mr. Trippe points out that las! ity od the tndine teak isting ent the Cnanaiben of racialism big be Amerindians, approved by the } MUSCATEL
tickets’ bring the possibility OF year some two million Americans} The Commission, which was pre- ish Guiana for equal participation diminished as the people devote wae tie eae that oe ( Only $2.10 per bottle
that “dreamed-of trip closer. spent approximately one billion] sided.over by Sir John Wadding- in the island’s life, the Commission their energies to the manifold 4daptation of, this bac ward ice ly
Expansion of foreign travel by dollars abroad, With the number|to., (ex-Governor of Barbados remarks that it was reassuring to problems of their country”. ple ak ae eee i PHONE GODDARD’S
Americans is limited only by of tourists doubling, then trip-land of Northern Rhodesia), in- find that “racialism spoke with a The idea of substituting th itl penn % oon desira es 7 oe ‘ \ a

2 x sah ling, the travel industry will earn}|cluding Dr. Rita Hinden of the hesitant voice in public. and that “Court of Policy for Exe u ransition period the €por KS
available time and their pocke’- the’ much-needed dollars to pay'!Fabian Colonial Bureau and Pro- virtually no proposals for m- Council is explained by t os. See neenre. Aare een ecee. Ae == {
books, Mr. Trippe declares, The for Americar goods, M fessor V. T. Harl Rhodes Pr« ] esentation were 1 ie Mission as a “gracious gesture to the prote on ¢ heir intere ——SS=—=——=— SSS ===




LC EE

oe ee ee.

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951

BARBADOS





ADVOCATE

More Hospitals Should Be Provided

SAYS WILKINSON

MORE HOSPITALS should be provided by Government,
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, President of the Electors’ Association
and Leader of the Opposition in the House of Assembly
told the electorate at Porters Yard, St. James, on Thursday
night. “Very often the General Hospital is overcrowded”, he

ee “and Government has done nothing to improve con-
itions.”

Mr. Wilkinson was speaking at the meeting of his Party

supporting his candidature and Mr. E. K. Walcott’s for re-

election to the House of Assembly as the representatives of

St. James. r

Mr. Wilkinson told his listeners I am glad to see that it has been
that he had only just arrived from mentioned in our manifesto that
England where he had been after sick people should be looked
having visited Boston for health after.”
reasons. He had their welfare at Mr. Wilkinson then went on to
heart all the time, however, and tell his listeners how well he
so considered it his duty to come along with twenty-six other
—_ first ee. c TEN pesients had been treated at a

at was e@ most importan ospital i é y is
election in the history of the island right Oe ae ee
was around the corner. He was and he added: “Thai is how we
saying the “most important” be- of the Electors’ Association feel
cause Adult Suffrage would be that the sick people of this island
made use of for the first time, and should be treated.”
whether they went forward or
sackward would be largely influ-
enced by the way they voted at
the polls.
Will Continue Fight
Mr. Walcott and he heal come to

Micre Hocpitals
He did not know if it were
mentioned in their manifesto, but
he. thought that there should be
provided by Governmen', other

tell them that they were prepar- hospitals besides the General
ed to continue the good fight in Hospital. Very often that was
their interest. overcrowded and the Govern-

As they were probably aware, ment had done nothing as far as
said Mr. Wilkinson, the chief he knew, to improve conditions.
difference between their Party They had land on the opposite
and the Labour Party—the Party side of River Road which had
in power—was free enterprise as been lying idle for years. Mean-
against nationalisation, _ while two sick people at the Gen-

The Electors’ Association fa- eral Hospital were sleeping in
voured free enterprise because it one bed. That might not be
gave each man the opportunity to unusual when people were ‘well
develop the best that was in him, but it was certainly not a nice
an opportunity to use his inge- thing when they were sick.

right eye was giving him trouble, “

“ e :

Snake Killed At Seawell
A five foot six inch snake weighing five and a half pounds
was killed at Seawell airport yesterday morning. It had a
small head, brown and yellow back and white stomach,
It was found by Kenneth Scott who is-employed by the
Highways and Transport Department and stationed at Sea-
well. Scott was cycling along a small roadw .y on the south
side of the runway at about 6.45 yesterday when he saw
the snake come through the grass onto the roadway. This
was at a spot about half way up the runway and two hundred
feet away from the edge of the runway itself.

He jumped off his bicycle, pick-
ed up a large stone and dropped
it on the shake’s back. He then
ealled a friend Durant who was
nearby and they both threw stones
at it in an effort to kill it,

Alpheus Griffith, a watchman of
Highways and Transport, was also
in the vicinity and he went to

call the Airport Manager, Mr.
Henderson. Mr. Henderson shot





KENNETH SCOTT holds the
five foot six inch snake which
was killed at Seawell yester-
day. Scott discovered the
snake near the runway . yes-
terday morning. He trapped
it by dropping a large stone on
its back. Later the airport
manager shot the reptile.



it three times through the neck
with a .38 revolver before it fin-
ally stopped moving.

Later in the day it was shown
to a Trinidadian who was intransit
through the airport and he iden-
tied it as Macajuel (pronounced
Mackawell). It is understood
that Macajuel is the local name
for this type of snake in Trinidad
and that it is related to the boa-

OffersFor The |
‘Little Theatre

MANY people have already 1;
offered to svbscribe to a “Little
Theatre.” After the Christmas accepted a transfer to the pos:
Season the Committee, looking of Surveyor-Draughtsman, Water-
after the prospecte of this Theatr*, works Department, Barbados,
will open @ subscription lirt Mr. Carter joined the Publi

Mrs. Golde Whie tol’ the Works Department, British Gui
Advocate yesterday; “It will take ana in 1942, and after serving :
quite a long time before we have period of apprenticeship, qualified
enough money to start to build our a8 a Sworn Land Surveyor ti

“Ji tle Theatre.’ We are hoping 1945. During his period of service
me . British Guiana, Mr, Carter

Accepts Post
With P.W.D.

MR. R. W. P. CARTER, Grade
Surveyor, Public Work
Department, British Guiana, has

that Dramatic Clubs and other aeinad ee . ane
isati vi ve shows to 8 e rience 1 varia
organisations will have fields of surveying — includin;

assist us and we will have dances, hydrographic, cadastral, engineer
bridge drives, etc. ing, sea defence and topographic

Referring to the Questionnaire, For a period of about two year
she said that to the question; “Are he did setting out of works on «
you willing to help financially”, reinforced concrete Project.
some people were of the opinion
that the Commi.tee was trying to
make them commit - themselves
She was told that several péople
did not answer the Questionnaire wt
because they thought they would
have to subseribe a large sum Of job jis being done by the Publi
money. “When we open our *ub- Works Department

scription list they will see that we ‘note
NELSON COMING

are not asking for any great
amount but just a donation.” — The C.N.S. Lady Nelson is du

The Commi'tee held a meeting +, arrive here on Wednesday t
recently and wanted to thank all take passengers and molasses fo
The Canadian ports. The Nelson wil!

those who sent in answers.

British Guiana by the Lady Nel
son on the 2nd November, 1951
* * e *
THE building to Health Centr
Speightstown will be finishe
within another two months, Th:

answers were few but very in- be calline from British Guar
telligent tq Trinidad, Grenada and St
Vincent. She will be sailing fo



eC

‘nada via the British Ne:
Islands and Bermuda

MEMBER OK \89999999999654599000
PARLIAMENT {8

ther

Mr. Carter is expected to leave ,

nuity not only on his own behalf
but also in the interest of the com-
munity. Under nationalisation on
the other hand, men merely be-
came cogs in the State machinery.

As regards their past work, he
was sure that most of them read
the newspapers and would have
noticed that the members of their
Party did not do a lot of unneces-
sary talking either in the House
of Assembly or on public plat-
forms. They stated their case and
did not go on repeating themselves
by each member getting up in
turn and making actually the
same kind of speech so that it
might appear in the Press next
day. “All we do is to put our
point of view by one or two mem-
bers, and I am sure that you will
have read that on many occasions
we have prevented unwise legis-
lation from being passed in the
House.”

Free Enterprise

As regards the Party’s future,
when he landed on Wednesday he
was handed a copy of their mani-
festo. He had read it and was
glad to see that the first item
was abott free enterprise to which
he had already referred. That to
his mind was one of the most
important things.

Referring to the matter of fin-
ance Mr. Wilkinson said that that
was his particular hobby. He was
claiming and he was entitled to
claim, that he did know something
about finance. On the other hand
he was also claiming that the
members of the Government knew
very little about it and were often
fooled by people employed by the
Government who put things on
them which they do not under-
stand. “Finance in this country
has become a most important sub-
ject, because we are spending, and
rightly so, a large amount of
money in endeavouring to increase
the distribution of water in the
island along with other important

Speaking of the cost of living,
Mr. Wilkinson said that it had
gone up enormously and from
what he could learn when in
England there was not much
hope of there being any decrease
in the near future, unless the
Government now-in power mede
some rapid change in the method
of buying the food for the people
“IT have had the pleasure ef lis-
tening to Mr. Churchill on more
than one occasion, and he has ex-
pressed the view that this bulk
buying by people who know
nothing of what they are doing.
has got to stop, and that the buy-
ing of the food for the people
must be left in the hands of thuse
who deal in food. These will buy
in the best markets.

Grants Two
titions
IN THE Court of Ordinary yes-
terday The Hon, The Chief vudge,

Sir Allon Collymore granted tne
petition of Garfiela Devilton

“T am of the opinion that we noider of Enterprise Koad, Christ
have here too many regulations, Church as At.orney of Helen
We want more freedom. We Evelyn Gregley of New York,

U.S.A,, for Letters of Administra-
with Canada. tion to the estate of Beatrice Lucas,
“My time in England was not late of Enterprise Road, Chris-
entirely wasted. I went on many Church.
occasions to the Colonial Office but Mr, W. W. Reece, K.C., instruct-
it is a great difficulty to find the ed by Yearwood and _ Boyce,
man you want to talk to and it is Solicitors, appeared for the
equally difficult to find the file on peti ioner, Holder,
the subject you. wish to talk The petition of Sybil Welch of
about. Oistin, Christ Church, as Attorney
More Dollars of Oliver Fitz Herbert Small of
“I want to talk about giving Breokiyn, New York, U.S.A., to the
Barbados more Canadian dollars esta e of Miriam E. Thompson,
to enable us to buy more Cana- Jate of Brooklyn, was also granted.
dian products at a cheaper price Thompson died on February 9,
A ey we vay get a e aon, 1942.
ing area, pointed out to them he follo ville qver
the amount of money that went a tae ey,
into what they call the Financial [eae] Anderson Clarke, Chrigt
Pool from the dollars Barbados Church; St, Clair Vernon Carter
earns while sending up Fancy ¢ Michael: Alice Hawkins Evans,
Molasses to Canada. As a mat- op eee ee all. &—
ter of fact I put the case for the Christ Church; Vivian Ifill, S*.
island before them. They would Michael; Fitz Donald Stuart (or
not commit themselves to giving Stewart), St. Michael; Annie
us more dollars, however, but Laura Roberts, Christ Church;
said that they fully understood and Elvira Austin, St. Lucy.

should be allowed to trade more

ad-







constrictor, The boa-constrictor
is not poisonous, but kills its prey
by crushing.

MARRIAGES
DISSOLVED

IN THE suit of A, Aus.in,
petitioner and E. E. Austin,
vespondent in the Court for
Divorce and Matrimonial causes
yesterday, The Hon, The Chief
Judge, Sir Allan Collymore pro-
nounced Decree Absolute, Decree
Nisi was pronounced on Sep.embe,
14,

Decree Nisi was pronounced in
the suit of N. C. Nightengale,
petitioner and respondent.

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed by
Mr. W. O. O. Haynes of the firm



of Haynes & Griffith, solicitors, ap-

peared for the petiioner, N, C,

Nightengale.

Decree Nisi was also pronounced

in the suit of H. C. Chase, petition.
er and |. K. Chase, re"pondent,

Mr. E. W. Barrow, instructed by
Haynes & Griffith appeared for
H. C. Chase.

One case that was to be ad-
iudicated at the Court for Divorce

Matrimonial causes yesterday was
adiourned until Wednesday,

It was the case of Fitz G. Kell-

man, petitioner, Z. Kellman
respondent and B. Eleork, co-
respondent. Fitz G. Kellman i

making a pétition fer the di-solu-
tion of his marriage.



Sessions Begin |
On Monday

@ Fro... page 4
man in the pub whose views on
some aspect of the international
scene will be just an instructive
‘nd illuminating as any of the
comments at Westminster, where
to know all

they are supposed
about it. I have spent a good
many hours doing this, and |

count few of them wasted, But I
think there must be a_ balance.
Certainly today Ministers do far
too much. They are beset by far
too many distr:ctions, public
engagements, party work, and
conferences. Too often you may
doubt if they can bring a fresh
mind to bear on the terrible prob-
lems which confront all politie~ |
ians in this stormy world. To a
lesser degree, too, M.P.s suffer
from the same desire to do far
too much far too quickly,

Democracy is exacting. She |
demands from her representatives
the qualities of a public enter-
‘ainer, a welfare officer, a lawyer,
a legislator, a friend, and confid-
ant. And again, there was a time
when elections were fought out
on the hustings and then political
activity dwindled to a

paign. That is all changed. To-
day there is precious little
relaxation between campaigns.
We must, I think, watch these
trends. A weary politician is not
much «value. Indeed, on occas-
ions, he may be a menace, We
all live too fast. Perhaps it would
be a good thing if the legislators
were to set an example themselves
and reduce the pace a bit.
London Caliing, September 20,



{@ Among the ‘Tailors, Jet +
Wheels, ete), ete, x
Prives: 4c., 8c.. 12¢,, 16¢,, %
24c., 36c., G0c,, T2e., Y
$1.08, $1.44, $1.80 &

$1.92, $2.64, $3.36 ¢

!

trickle |

until just before the next 5
|

|

‘PAIN’S

S CELEBRATED
FIREWORKS

Assortment in

| WEATHERHEAD'S

Crackers, Wheels, Flower
Pots, Dizzle Dazzle, Squibbs,
Rockets, Roman Candles, ~

Jack - in - the - Box, Devil




and $4.32. x
SPARKLERS—14c. pk, of 12 3
MATCHES (Red & Green %

—6c. Box x
RED DEVILS . 8c

BOMBS .. » 2c;

POSSSS

tion To-day.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD §

LTD = Head of Broad Street N
~

LYSED

-

SLGGSCE LILIES ESL ELLE ELA IEE A“

%,
each

each x
Call in and make your Selec- ;
Â¥

matters, One of these is educa- and putting the position so clear-

i i : . ‘The people in
tion on which we are spending a ly before them, | 'T in
great deal and will.probably spend the Colonia! Office know very
more in future. little about Barbados’.” |

“In these days education is one The Electors’ Association want-
of the most important things one ed more houses for the people,
can give to his children. It ap- said Mr. Wilkinson, and by that

ears to me that soon it will be he meant the people of St. James
The only thing you will be able to aS well. He could assure them
do for them. All these things re- that Mr. Walcott and he would
quire the ability to finance without make every effort to see that
overburdening the people with some of the Welfare Fund was
taxation,” spent in Seat aoe ie das
ortunity “I personally think, an thinks
As ine see or hid just MY Colleagues will agree with
come from England where there ™® he said, “that it is much more
were 50,000,000 people, most of important to have a roof over
them belonging to the working one’s head than to kick a ball in
class. Despite this they had re- ® open field. Both are nice ee
turned a Conservative Govern- ®fter ray. Tete ares oy a
ment. “The people there are so YOu want a home to go to.

ily te it i bsolutel Referring again to education,
seetce AR gneg foi gt tos, oe he said that he considered every

hem to put by anything. I am Barbadian should be given the
ae that it is the. awbition of opportunity to rise to the highest
everyone here who has children to position possible, and the mec
put aside a little money for them, Association were prepare 0
and I do hope that when you get Spare no pains to see that the
she opportunity you will do so,” educational facilities in the colony

They might not like what he were improved. As he had said
was now about to say but he three years ago they were in
thought it was always best to favour of Compulsory Education.
speak the truth, “You have got The only thing, that had pre-
to realise that you cannot get any- vented them from pressing it at
thing for nothing, you must work present was that there was not
hard, you must contribute to the necessary accommodation.
the upkeep of those who cannot Unfortunately the number of
work possibly through ill health. On Poge 8





———





A



just arrived. Reinforced
in the centres 33 and
36” long

$21.42, $23.61, $37.17 .



CABIN TRUNKS ,.. ;

our position and were grateful to :
Busy Streets

me for coming and seeing them
ei |
NOW ihat the Christmas Season AN yp be aah cone | yn hg on
is approaching the streets are begin on Monday with 41 cases |
get ing busier and busier. “The on the catendar, it is likely, how-|
public are asked to refrain from ever, thit only 37 of these will}
carrying on conversationg on the be heard.
pavement and so forcing people Included in the 41 cases are
who are using the pavement tw three of murder, four of carnal
walk in the street,” Colonel R. T. knowledge, one of manslaughter,
Michelin, Commissioner of Police, one of public mischief, one of!
told the Advocate yesterday, bestiality and one of attempting ‘
Within the next few weeks the to. throw sulphuric acid with]
Mountéd Constables, equipped with intent. ;
a loud hailer, will be on duty in aieeniee See =!
Sei instruc.ions t0 faudulent conversion, one
The Cierirndasioner aids Tete assaulting with intent to rob, one |
: nt a ” of forgery, nine breaking and}
hoped that people will co-operate entering, one obtaining by fraud, |
by avoiding blocking the sidewalks. nine grievous bodily harm, one
If you want to talk go into the of destroying with explosive sub-|
stores or alleys. There are other stance and one other case. |
|
|
|
|
j



neople using the sidewalk beside
you.”



Inquest Adjourned
UNDER REPAIR CORONER C. L. Walwyn yes-|

Lying on her side in the inner terday further adjourned shearing!
basin yesterday, the schooner jn the inquest touching the death}
Cyril E. Smith was undergoing of Lilian Davis of the Ivy, St.|
repairs to her bottom. New Michael, until November 13. j
planks are being put in and rotten Davis left her home early on!
copper sheeting replaced. the morning of October 24, fell

The Cyril E. Smith’s crew now ill on Government Hill, St.;
occupy a little héuse on the Michael, about 8.30 p.m. the same
wharf opposite the “heave down day and was taken to the General
berth.” Hospital where she died. }









LG.




2

8

,

lovely new stock has

—_—,.

SUIT CASES
$14.42 & $9.79



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



a PURINA CHOWS

1951. Y GGG9G9G4 9096650 99940000""
a Sa eel el
a FOR BEST RESULTS

a” USE

“s
"a

IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS
H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors



-



We have
FRENCH
PERFUMES

By “PRINCE MATCHABELLI”
offered now at unbelievably low prices
very limited Stock remaining

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES





JAR

?

oT

WIN AN EKCO RADIO

GUESS COUPON WITH EVERY
OVER $5.00 CASH BILL
FROM NOVEMBER





IST



A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

ae
HOW MANY SCREWS IN

PAGE FIVE

hh tt eee





ISTHMA
eww ease the strain in JO seconds!

choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone

tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem- *

Mm ae




ber, it is this srrain on the system which = £4
constitutes the biggest danger from >>
Asthma!

Ephazone contains several healing \

agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the
bronchial tubes, and,in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how sw ctedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bror
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

r' i
Bold by all registered chemists, tf any diMeulty, write to:
A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown.

a me

tly or unexp



tis and Bronchial Catarrh,








At the Club Jim said: “You're
probably suffering from a touch of
eye sirain. Why not try Optrex?”

art and
ache after a day's work. Sometimes
leven had to stay Jate to get finished.



“No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
“Thanks to you—and Optrext
I'l never be without it again.”

So I took Jim's advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dirt luter
and germs, toned up eye muscles.

‘PROTECT YOUR EYES «zth

0 p
|
}

E

MAKE THIS TEST
Co» The rim of the eye and inner
ee” lining should be healthy flesh
Y> coloar. If they are red or irri-

tated or the whites bloodshot,
your eyes need treatment.


















it

HARRISON'S

SEPARA SULY 1). — BROAD STREET

1)

||; ———

N} THE UNDERMENTIONED ITEMS ARE ONLY A

i SMALL PROPORTION OF OUR WIDE RANGE OF

APT CHEN REQUISITES

5 ats v su
‘HANDI” E SHAVERS

| SCRAYE! EREAD KWIVES

i) WIRE STRAINERS METAL TOASTERS
ASBESTOS STOVT A UNED TRAYS

WW com mey wiaama | WIRE DISH COVERS

eee sedis st hCG BEATERS
lg aa PASTRY ROLLING

|i} COOKS" SIiVES PINS
BUTTER CISURNS

| somre. ar ‘
DOMESTIC SCALES KNIFE SHAK? ERS
MEAT MINCERS BEAN SLICER.)

BOILING STOVES
KIPCHEN KNIVES

STEEL WOOL
KITCHEN SPOONS

| EGG TIMERS MEASURING “?00NS
iH} WOOD SPOONS (Sots)
STOVE MICA
BREAD TINS DISH MOFS
i —Enamd, ICING TUBES
BREAD TINS ICING SYRIN« : J

—Japanned 5s alia
OVEN ; AM COOKERS
THERMOMETERS PRESSURE CO

OKERS

wssortment of




a large

’ i
Domestic lines in - - -

{

Eh nemesis

a oak ae
HARRISON'S Specialists in
YL pomesTIC HARDWARE

}
(
)

ALUMINIUM WAT!






BUY NOW WHILE THE GOODS ARE
AT REASONABLE PRICES.

AVAILABLE





|
|
|
|














_
PAGE SIX BARBADOS

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

ce a>




BY WALT DISNEY

yy i wr 24
[it 777 [I ( tS8€ you HWE LB, (a ey
LU WAKENED, MR. 7 Fos
MOUSE ...WE'LL CONTINUE WITH THE ——

EXPERIMENT ANYWAY!





SS
— oJ
Ee

Ik a Gn
IHS) :



COME IN, HEPB, BUT WHO WAS IT ?
EXCUSE ME A ONUTE--

HELLO--)
THERE ee) W, aeaert I'VE GOT A MAN | a

"LL LOOK

. AND SEE OF HOLDING THE ON THE
7 PHON!

DRESS UP IN HESE
| CAKE TO BATES INJAIL.

6 TRUE! BUT
VHY SO QUIET... VHY



GEORGE = MC.













OH! I

SUPPOSE.

TO SIGN
E IP ROR

a
MOTHER- A GENTLEMEN
PHONED WHILE YOU

MRS. JIGGS- THIS IS YOUR
LOCAL Civil DEFENSE
DIRECTOR - WE ARE HAVING
AN AIR RAID DRILL AT

THE LAST TIME YOU SANG

DURING AN AIR RAID DRILL

NOBODY COULD HEAR THE
SIREN



















AB + THE OPERA - NOON -SO I MUST REQUEST
HE SAID HE'D CALL I'M$oO YOu NOT TO SING-
hay AGRI -s THRILLED.! gt

Ries Dee ne ;
Jin
FOS,

1 NQ, SiR... ONLY
( YOUR NEWSPAPER
NS, / FRIEND, MR HARPER...
; “ 4B ASKED THAT YOU

HELLO, JACK...
HAVEN'T I GIVEN

YOu ENOUGH STUFF +
ON “THE GREAT P

/ \T \SN'T THAT AT
ALL, RIP... THE BIG

SEE
YOu...(T'S VERY /

HUSH mUSH!

WHAT~*NOW? | [M HERE TO HELP

A SILER CAR, NO
LESSITHAT CROOK ALI
TRAVELS iN STYLE! 4

et ae a eet i i a at

ADVOCATE





















SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951



Als
3? yi 4 op
i A gy? ONY by
-S



3 ==
Pp ONE O POND’S COLD CREAM to cleanse and soften
your skin.

POND’S VANISHING CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to Fold your |
powder matt.



KILLS PAIN |
oy

Meas

‘POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,

perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
a glamorously mait complexion.



POND’S LIPSTICK smooths
so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.

Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women everv-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.







—— —-
— <<.

Telephone Service











ST. JAMES EXCHANGE
The Barbados Telephone Co., Ltd. is pleased to announce that in }
accordance with its policy of development, in the interesis of the
public, the new St. James Automatic (dial) Exchange will be
brought into service at 2.00 o’clock in the afternoon, on Sunday the
4th of November. || How to protect
Le polged oar is a list of existing subscribers whose numbers your dog from
y changed.
6 >
All subscribers are earnestly requested to make the necessary common mange
changes in their Directories, for use from the above mentioned Genuine mange is a case for your
time and date. Veterinary Surgeon—but your di
may be suffering from the effects
flea-bites or other irritating skin con-
No. NAME ADDRESS ditions. You can easily cure this
0130 Almshouse, St. Thomas him © bath | oy im ay “te Sills
0120 Bain, Mrs. Enid Chandos, Paynes Bay, St. James parasites, soothes the skin, and brings
0194 Bancroft, Richard Blowers, St. James tee ee camo, eee
0126 B’dos Distilleries Black Rock, St. Michael C 0 0 P E R
jae — . et, Fred Black Rock, St. Michael
< ades, D. O. Cede-Deo, St. James (DOG PRODUCTS)
0138 Brancker, Theodore C, Valencia, Derricks Bay, St. James DOG PRODUCTS
0121 Browne, D. A. Beach Vale, Prospect, St. James
0108 Browne, K. C. Prospect, St. James —- — —
0147 Bushell, L.P. Summerland, Prospect, St. James
0107 Colony Club St. James ; ‘ay %, .
0139 Clarke, J. B. Druggist, Derricks Bay, St. James ; { d h um fism
0150 Coppin, C. A. The Risk, St. James tt ih tw
0141 Cunard, Sir Edward Glitter Bay, St. James hile 0 lee
0118 Deane, H. E. D. W. Normandy, Prospect, St. James ; - fr stabbing
0192 Duncan, Chas. J. Boylston, St. James al Pains, joints are awolien i
0191 Edwards, A. C. Cornett Castello, St. James (AIKEN iirourh tawty kidneysction.
0117 Gibbons, Dr. A, A. Folkestone, St. James Seen Pe erage one
7



0186 Govt. Flour Factory

0171 Guinness, The Hon. M.D.

6163 Hutson, R. L.
6195 Johnson, Vivian C.
6138 Lazaretto

Lancaster,
Porters House, St. James
Undertaker & Garage St. James
Sunset House, Prospect, St. James

Black Rock, St. Michael

St. James

ond Fre
went Ete, Ordinary
nedicines can't help much because you must
t to the root cause of the trouble,
fhe Cystex treatment is specially compounded

= Bistnder’ Chien. Thee a : ; ; , sore, sick kid
0135 Lazaretto Supts. Qrts. Black Rock, St. Mic. io soothe, tone and clean raw, sore ek ineys
0181 Lloyd-Thomas, Ralph Seabourne St. James your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con-
: : s x jains no harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex
0158 Lord, Robt. O. Queens Fort, St. James Peas bate a eet ca witne
0193 Macrae, Mrs, J. E. Cashmere St. James : your Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary Systern
0189 Marson, Victor Miramar St. James in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless to

0110 Morris, Ernest

0124 Old Trees

0143 O'Neal, Dr. Prescod B.
0119 Porters Factory

0172 Powell, Ed.

0161 Ridgeway Pltn.

Clarendon, Black Rock, St. Michael
St. James

Casablanca, Paynes Bay, St. James
St. James
St. James
St. Thomas

House No. 1, Porters,

human tissue.
. Gets rid of health-destroying, deadly poison-
ous acids with which your system has be-
come saturated,
Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and stimu-
lates the entire system.
Praised by Doctors, Chemists, ond

One-time Sufferers «

Cystex is approved by Doctors and Chemists i

— 73 trie: d by one-time sufferers from toe
0123 Ross-Palmer, Mrs. V. Las Palmas St. James troubles shown above. ir'3. "writen 7 rn
ave si
Wo sear yp hae Saker ond tee Greer eae ee
ai rospect, St. James than I have been for years.” Mr. P. D.. “The
0175 Sealy, Mrs. McDonald Ske Court, Prospect, St. James wonders Cree hee Sacra s em
0190 Shurland, Mrs. G. Fitts Village, St. James Would stil be worth double.” gape

0151 St. James General Store

0122 Thomas, W. FE.

0127 Ward, C. B.
0198 Wooding, Dr. W.
0159 Worswick, Mrs, A. C.

Pkgs. Jacob Cream Crackers 49
Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar

Tins Succotash



SSAA Es IIE DDD DDS

Paynes Bay, St. James
Marine Villa, Paynes Bay St. Jas.

Walmer Lodge, Black Rock St. Mic.
Winsville, Black Rock, St, Michael
Sunset,

St. James



‘Guaranteed to Put You Right
pet ér Money Bock ta

) Get Cyntex from your chemist



; 0106 Thorne, J. H. C. Sandy Lane, St. James ¢ 4, me a
0132 Thorne, S. C. Molyneux, St. James Mae Ey eet, anes sane,
0173 Tree, Ronald Heron Bay, Porters, St. James cvs Xe hours and to be completely



AN well in 1 week or your moncy
PANE back if you return the ew.

jckage. Act now!
em or
KIDNEYS

Cyste BLADDER

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISV







) SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only





USUALLY NOW

37 34

34 30





USUALLY NOW

$8 Tins Grapefruit 55 44
Bottles Dows Stout 26 21

Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 21





i et aa ia at i i i a i ii i ie aia a a aaa i a i a a




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SE ‘


































































ing ‘(Daughte: \-!
ters gehter-in-law) 30.10.51—3n. ao SALE AT MOUNT WELTON
——— —____
‘omplete plant of & —
CAR—Dodge Car 1948 Model, owner | Inspection ‘on apptication > tea Mlaeeaee.

Griven, mileage 15,000 miles, perfect] Sale starts at 8.30 Mond.
GOVERNMENT NOTICES condition. Dial 4038. 31.10.51—5n. | November ™ aeonn. Wilton, D. |

Parochial Treasurer. | near Broad Street, full-time. Salary| â„¢#le and three females: Entrance

1.11.51—3n im accordance with capabilities. Repl Fee 2/- Skz
—_—— W.R.G. c/o Advocate Advt. Othe Peasants’ exhibits in this . matvinten
NOTICE 2.11,51—2n in Sections 58-60 exempted from pay-
sesso eieneniiintemiiiesticochenenniagiontistentte alent ae eeeianttante









ment of this fee.





PARISH OF ST. GEORGE RFPRESENTATIVE—Full time repre-| , Fowls, Turkeys, Ducks and Rabbits,





Ses esssestessessessssnesesastusessssussstnasussstsressss
mene mca
CLASSIFIED ADS FORK RENT | PUBLIC NOTICES WANTED — | “YNDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
. INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION
. - ———~- eanemeeene ~
TELEPHONE 2508. HOUSES Z NOTICE HELP re MONTE ;
Cen ieeenniere- CALAIS—Dover Coast, . newly built | her customers a ff 5 ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED ;
The c¢ ult and friends that she has A MANAGER .f . Division 1—CATTLE . ‘
iris, hati, Bares] ORR SAE [Riso ts Teme betroome: | ercoved er “mcnuty Patios ‘irom Baa [aatates Ysctry Applicat sae in weitina| gy tnrance hee 2/~ per exhibit excent CLAWS, then Catt MY ,MONEKA itt actept 4
S, i. modern con- | o adnor onstitution Road. < or those animals owned and exhibited by - and Passengers for Domin- ;
eagements, and 'n Memoviam notices 1s veniences. From ist January 1982. | i sec rewed! to the Attorney-—Jess: River) 5 S.S. “Purr ADELAIDE” is scheduled '
at ‘a n re; ae - ca, Anti; Mont
# 50 on week-days and §1 89 on Sundays] Minimum charge week 72 cents and} Dial 2307 3.11 5i—en | - — po eg 8 — _will_be received on ghtace tes z to sail from Hobart September 25th, st Kitts. Date ef dailing will be ;
ate any number 0! words up to 50, and) 96 cents Sutdays %4 words — over 24 | NOTICE a oties a November inst., at the Entrance Fee 2/- per exhibit Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October Notified
3 cents per word on week-days and | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a THE CAMP—On the’Sea, St. Lawrence.| isulliiings lesa Barbados Co-Op. Bank's} niviston 3—SWINE Cth, Gladstone October 16th, Port Aima The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac-
saditior word on Sundays for each/ word on Sundays, Fully furnished. Dial 8357 b BARTON G#ITENS CHEESMAN, | 1 Se ee aes Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit Qetober 20th, Brisbane October 2th, cept Cargo and Passengers, for :
nal war, i 1S1.—t.t.n, | having been sppotated Returning Officer 3.11.51-—30. | nivision 4—GOATS @ SHEEP wriving at Trinidad about November Dominies, Antigua, Montserrat :
ohn have estab- enna 4 >. ‘lst and Barbados November 24th. Nevis and St. ; ling : :
eT TOBRUK, Caitiewash, Bathsheba—For | ished wy office at Lemon Arbor Fastory, | , EXPERIENCED NURSE—Apply: Mrs.| bag animals owned a dexhibited wr | li addition to general cargo this orday, dt inst "e ,
December 1951, and for February, March, | St John, friedman, Blue Waters 10, Rockley e 2 OWReS ane «i . yi 1 has ampl ace for chilled and The’ ;
DIED AUTOMOTIVE May, June 1952. Ph | B. G,_CHEESMAN B13. bido. |, Peeeente ie Riese: #, Gapvate 8-8 are aa F oot ray ane eels ae
one 95244 or 95261 meuiratear Raa a Division 5—DOGS hard frozen cargo, accept Cargo and Passengers for
————————— 3.11.51—2n 3 cha MATRON—For ¥.W.C.A. Apply: Mrs.|\_ Entrance Fee 2/6 per exhibit Cargo accepted on through Bills of St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, ;
WOCDING: On November 2, 1931 at the |“ CAR—One Standard “8” in’ excellent —— = |D. MH. G. Ward, Telephone 468, Division 0—CAKE ICING DISPLAY alee Gann Dicoen wot Wane te Cte ee en ee Pe
‘is Hospital, Henry P wal cendtiian Site ke Sh eet N 3.11.6) No entrance Fee. Pritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward , Date of Sailing to be Noti-~ "
(father of Dentist Wooding 6f Janes Garage (1960) Ltd. sgn 3.11.51-—-Sn. OTICE ‘atin gia iicerenttineblghaparapiiinielnatiemadhiibitinn Note: Entries for the above will close | #lands- ana. :
uvet). ‘vhe suneral leaves his son's PUBLIC SALES The Parochial Treasurer's Office of] STENO-TYPIST : at 4 p.m. on Friday, 16th November, | _ For further ere spply— B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ ;
residence “Winsvilie’, Biack Rock CAR—A Ford Anglia 8 horse power St. George will be kept at the “Rosary” ; Steno-Typist for our Otice. eo 1951, at the office of tne Agricultural | FURNESS, gd ASSOCIATION (INC.) ,
ai 4 p.m. today for the St. Peter's |3946 model. Dial = 3.11 si-in tnext to the Post Office) as from Tues-] person with written licati , = he Society, Bovell & Skeete Building, DecostAa™ & “Co. “Ure, Consignee, Telephone No. 4047” .
caer Friends are asked to] i c me ~~ the 13th November 1951 Office | retary Dowding Estates & Treding Co., Lucas Street i “awl Barbados, ‘ ‘
pai ‘ jours 10 a.m to 2 p.m. Tuesday, Wea- | Ltd.. division 6—POULTRY “Wt. LLLP SPLLIEDS ;
Winston Wooding (Son), Luthe: debdaat Sa woiaecet t. cod — REAL ESTATE nesdays, Thursdays Be 211.3160 Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit tor! — eben ont aoe
‘coding (Brother), Myra Wood- reasonable offer refused. Phone. 01-00 D. H. A. JOHNSON, TYPIST: Good Shorthand Typist omice | single entries, Pens consisting of one
|
Ss Will those perso: Y
Shee take ance ae a impson & Co. 2.11.51—4n. | Parish agg te nals ey 2 sentative wanted for Canadian Life} AU entries must be made on the Qne: ’
itroe: errr eeneeiereenerneeanasiinennsiees . ’ pay Insurance Co., in Barbados. lica-| @pproved form of the Barbados Poultry
3,000 miles. Owner leaving the Island. “SORN™ without delay Ageia obs en ee
3 tion in writing are invited which wilt] 4 jation, and be sent together with | NEW YORK SERVICE ,

ELECTRICAL ENGINEER, Write Box H.H. c/o Advocate. The undersigned will offer for Sale at D, H. A. JOHNSON, | be treated in strict confidence. Apply:| the nevessary fees to Mr. W. D.































































WascawORKS Docs, MauwNT 14. 10.51—t.f.n ie at oes office, No id ae ote Treasurer, St. George. | “insurance Underwriter”, ¢/o Barbados Warden, c/o Demerara Mutual a S. “SEABREEZE” sails 3rd November— arrives Barbados 13th November, 1951. .
|” LORRY—One Federal lorry in working | day the ante Batigetowns 99 Thurs- Advocate 3.11-51-—™. | Assurance Society's office, over Collins STEAMER sails 23rd November—arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951,
Appucauons are iavivea tor Wielorder. Price $500.00. Apply, Manager | p.m. y ovember, 1951 at 2 N +| Drug Store, Broad Street, not later}a STEAMER sails 4th December—errives Barbados 25th December, 1951.
POs. vi eUeCLTical Engineer, Water-| Drax Hall, 1.40.40 f > Fee Cuttalin--xneeniny., ds, wrmeint. VWULKS weparanen the Ist Avenue, Strathciyd - PARISH OF ST JAMES NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
P , Barbas. — | “bieK-v clyde, contain-| ‘The returning Officer for the Election Division 3-—-PIGEONS
4. 1.e€ post is permanent and) mode! Almost new. Dial see OAPs. pe ae on Dining | pooms, 2 Bed- | of Members “to serve in the General ao eke Sas i vee re, Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit A SEBASEED wits ° Sire... Cotober—arcives Barvedee ord ee eat
‘00! (formerly 3) with all mod 7 ow r order . Va mn, ir- A A iis Tth November—arrives Barbados 23rd Novem
Pensionavie Wwialit emoiuments ai} - 1,11.51—6n De and the land on which Aas aenaldinnes a eee, Sa ‘auastane paaee. St. or King Street. 20.10. 51—Gn Daas tee tae weenatak teens ae ine A srhaen tsite ‘Qist Sabember corrives Barbados 7th December, 1951
ale ' a ee
“ae rate of $4,490 x tera ys2U per ELECTR: "AL en i. palg oe 5,510 square feet,| Factory. Office hours between the hours Barbados Poultry Association, and be
annuum (1 BW. = 4/2). A non-, we. Saieaie an ue ie aes 7 a.m. and 11 a.im. on Mondays, Tues- PUBLIC NOTICES sent together with the necessany fees CANADIAN SERViUs
Pens.onavie appointment may be|~RApio—G B.C. To-tube model, Just |, General ‘Traders. Ltd. | days and Wednesdays, | 2 Guan Prebue ‘Weepsoun, ‘Meee | saute Sais Agetves
inaae, it preierred, On agreement} overhauled. Electric Sales and Service For conditions of Sale, apply to— 5. 29, eee Street, not later than 3 on Frida ? Name ef Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
COTTLE. CATFORD & 2, 11.61--Snt NOTICE . Pm. 0 ys ’ ss
tor a period of turee years, Ltd, Phone 4629—4371. 2.11.51—3n. | 3) 49 51--8n Co. =| Will purchasers of Tickets for the Pride; 18th November, 1951 SS. “ALCOA i L .. Sept. 26th . Oct. ist Oct. 12ttr
3. Fassage expenses for the : oe NOTICE Drawing in uid of the Gils” Industriel |. ERtrles will Be aecipted only on the | $5" GALGOA PILGRIM" +» + © qh 12th = Oct, 15th = et, 5th .
officer, and family up to a maxi- FURNITURE EVANTON PARISH OF ST PHILIP Dnion Bullding Fund: gees, mate: tat Seen ae aes Daieee Dain the ten, (2:9... AIGA Panne : .. Get. 6th = Oct. - 29th = Novr. 8th
: ¥ saiasihaaghrad tin: Meeiatitcestintiaiianes Situated at T Roe 5 e date of the drawing is November j _
mum of $1,400 (B.W.1.) will be! sappLe STREET FURNITURE DEPOT] an acre, having a beatecae ew ner Eos a ts 1 have gr 20th 1951 and not September as marked bados Fuulty Assssiation. NORTHBOUND = aie
payavle on first appomtment. Five (5) Piece Mahogany Morris Suite | Room, Sun Lounge, two. ful ; e Government In-} on the ticket Sap eceun Sh DO eee St nee Be. sepekree. ‘ Mi Due Barbados October 15th. Sails
tp. 4 . ully tiled | dustrial Schools, Dodds, St. Philip > J. R. PETERKIN 8.S. “ALCOA PLANTER . ‘ ue rbado: r .
+. ‘Tne appointment, which will] with Cushions and Covers. Price| Toilets and Baths, with Hot Water,| Office hours: Mondays to Fridays from Secretary for St, Lawrence River Ports.
be subject to medical fitness, will) Te@sonable Se: Pekeen coe: cuaen s Car Garage, /10 a.m, to ¢ p.m NOTICE 3.11.51—2n,| ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF wan VEDD..
be On probation for a period of Serva Room, en's Play ls oO. F. C. WALCOTT, Major, All Chureh. Union members i} ~ _-
ea MR i AB 7 The Gardens are well laid out, hi A : = APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO.. , UTD.—CANADIAN | SERVICE: -
two years and the point of entry LIVESTOCK numerous Trees, with double entrance: Returning Ofioer. | Associates are asked to attend the Annual NOTICE





Parish of St. Philip. | Requicm Mass at St. Stephen's Church We

on’ Byiday, 9th November at 9.30 a.m. the undersigned, beg to inform

in the salary scale will be deter- : The above Property can be purchased | 3.11. 51—3
HORSE: One half-bred black gelding P - our Customers au@ the General Public,

fully Furnished if so desired. With pos- | -—





LINE.







mined on the basis of experience] out of “Joan of Arc” by “Battle Front’ wo —-——-. Jand to the Vicarage afterwards. The :
and qualifications. Travelling| Apply: Manager .Alleyne dale Plantation. | Steppin, February 1952. For viewing NOTICE | Lord Bishop will be the preaches, and| that we have gone into partnership | |e
St. Pete: a = ete. Phone 8567... « 2.11.51—3n. there will be a tati a from the Ist of November 1951, and will
allowance will be payable in| °°“ bos ae The Estate of ote oct Of Wate er. Ee be trading under the name of-—
accordance with local Govern-| MARE—The half-bred mare Marinole Taree ROWE AUBERT FERS ALLAN BIMOF to take this in place of « notice as the ANGLA SWEDISH AGENCIES ne om
ment rates out of O.T.C., and Marina and in foal for eer’ at Top th having 3 bed- NOTICE IS naneae Gucmes 1 | Secretary is away Signed eg thee t
. Battle Front. This + i _ | reoms w connecting Toilets and Baths RE that a F. Cc. MA Uy, . SSON, 7
5. The holder should be a Cor-] \:)) Penelign tes a pa ae Large Balcony, having a view to the | Persons having any debt or claim against ae 3.11.51—2n OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

Lounge Dining Room, Modern/| the Estate of Aubrey Fitz Allan Bishop 3.11,51—an

porate Member of the Institute 4 3
4. C, Payne, Barrow or phone 334 Kitchen. Outside 2 Car Garage, 2| Who died in this Island on the 25th

WANTED 10 BUY Due.






































of Electrical Engineers, London, 3.11. 51—3n

p ? 7 . ce ees Servants’ Qrts., Toilet and Bath,| June 1951, are hereby required’ to send °
or should hold equivalent qualifi-| ops. Lapsaaor Pups. F. A. Mar- | baundry: particulars of their claims duly attested OST & FOUND STAMPS STAMPS be. " ewe Lege
cations and must have five years i 2 : "al This Residence has Built-in-Cupboards|to the undersigned Barclays Bonk L . “ ”

y' shall, Pine Hill 2596 $.11.51—2n S.S. “STATESMAN 1 15th Oct lst N
experience of power electrical . . s throughout, The Gardens are well laid | (Dominion Colonial and Overseas) the All Kind of STAMPS \ a 4 * .» London 7 phi s ‘Ov.
engineeri si lifyi out and fully enclosed. There is an|ualified executor of the will of the{ ——————-.———— at the S.S. “STUDENT” ns .. Liverpool 28th Oct. 11th Nov.

ng since qualifying. MECHANICAL Electric Stove, Frig., and Telephone | Ceceased, & the office of the said Rank LOST CARIBBEAN STAMP S.S, “LINARIA” ‘a .. London 3ist Oct, 20th Nov.

6. The officer will be required) —-—____— already installed. Ready for immediate | at Broad Street, Bridgetown, on or before Iss “PLANTER” London 17th Nov. 30th Nov
to take charge of all electrical} A™R MILL—One Climax 1eft, Air Mili | Possession. Further particulars apply | the 3rd day of January 1952, after which | ~~ ete SOCIETY e Ss. “TRADER” 1A ws Gl ’ .
installations under the Chief En-| ¥!t2 3"Pump both in good order. Phone | Ralph Beard. Phone 5010 date the said Bank shall’ proceed to}, Somewhere in Bridgetown— Brown No. 10, Swan Street. wie » Glasgow &

; e Chie 91-05. 3.11.51—2n. 2,11.51—3n, | distribute the assets of the deceased | Cése marked C. J. Bayne containing Liverpool 24th Nov, 9th Dec.
gineer, Waterworks Department. among the parties entitled thereto | ON@ Pair of glasses. Finder will’ be re- 2.11 .51—2n owe noes eemeemannininiiereieeeameenemestinecariaenesneniti amr

7. Applications giving details) MILL: Fan—Tower, Pump, and gal-| _PROPERTY-Situated at Inch Marlow | having regard only to such claims as | Waiied on returning same 40 Ona , HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
of qualifications and experience vanise tank, sold separately or together. Road, Christ Church, consisting of 1 acre | it shall then have had notice of, and STATIONERY 2.11, 51 ,

a 7 P' Dial 4038. 31.10.51—5n | 13 perches of land, a new timber! it will net be Hable for the assets or Closes in

with copies of testimonials, should i . | bungalow with all modern conveniences |#ny part thereof so distributed to any
be submitted to the Colonial Sec-| TYPEWRITER — One Smith premier] including garage for large car, stock | Person of whose debt or claim it shall







Vessel For Barbados
GOVERNMENT. NOTICE SS. “TRIBESMAN” .. London 3rd Nov.













i Tynewrit iseless) lik ven | pens, fowl run, 3 minutes walk from the | mot have had notice
ary, i ‘yRewriter (noiseless e new, Owet
Setar than the bin Deceutber 068. T. Allder, Roebuck Street. Dial 3290. Silver Sands Beach. Reasonably priced. And all persons indebted to the said — ee
cember, * 3.11.51—In, | Apply: Clarke on the premises. estate are requested to settl: their
31.10.51,—3n. 2.11.51—3n. | indebtedness without delay For further Information apply to. . .





TYPEWRITER—One Underwood Porta- Dated the 3rd day of November, 1061
ble Typewriter. Excellent condition. The undersigned will offer for sale at BARSLAYS BANK (DOMINION
Holder Bros., Swan Street. Public Competition at their office, No. COLONIAL & OVEIRSEAS)

30.10.51—t.f.n.] 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, By its Attorney



APPOINTMENT OF AN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL 3
OFFICER, SEAWELL AIRPORT DA COSTA & co., LTD. hem 3









POST OF FISHERY OFFICER,











GRENADA. ve Toth AGAF” OF Movember: 40M, iat" ® R. B Myth ian, Applications are invited for appointment as Control Officer at = PFFFSF AS > rit
The messuage or dwelling-house known | ————— ———- Seawell Airport. The Designs and Shades of our recent shipment of om



as HARMONY HALL, standing on 2
ALGA NYLON STOCKINGS—Beautiful | Acres, 20 Perches of land, which is en- Public Official Sale 2
packs ee ae. heel, aul popular closed, situate near Top Rock, Christ have previcus experience of Flying Control, preferably with Air Crew
£ . Ss! 3 . r for we i
oly. Three pairs for $4.00. Kirpalani, | r an of the late Mrs. | ‘one Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6) €Xperience as Pilot or Navigator. Additional assets would be a gen-
52 Swan Street 3.11.51—1n The dwelling-house | contains Open. eral knowledge of Civil Aviation Legislation and Practice, and of
Verandah, 4 ining Rooms, y the ‘
scale $1,512.72 — $1,728 plus}! BoARDS—Two large wooden advertis- 5 mantoons Sect ona Bath, iitehen, ie eat at the eae 2% oe Nore Radio Aids to Navigation,
i o. pares Alowenes, at ci ing Sten Boards: Apprencaninty Hs Pantry Garage and Servants mooms: the afternoon will be sold at my office The appointment is permanent and pensionable, subject to medi-
- 0. of salar, es o> a . ns) ion on Tuesdays an u ys i
ing Allowance of $440 per omen soe ee eee is located at “Welches” only, between the hours of 4 p.m. and Shiber ton anpetaind vaboe te sum net cal fitness and two years’ probation, Salary scale $1,200 x 72—1,776
provided a motor cycle is kept. Plaza Theatre, CITY GARAGE TRADING ? tor further partion! 1 citi AB thes Sroen. gaeh ot tack oni: 8 BO—£,100 Her, eau: ent Of palty wae he Aeternined on. We
; or further particulars and conditions | taining 4.610 sq. ft. or thereabouts sit- basis of experience and qualifications.

Applicants should have some]|©9., L’D., Victoria st. knowledge of, and, enthusiasm COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. St. Peter, butting and bounding on lands Applications stating age, education, qualifications and experience,

Applications are invited for the
post of Fishery Officer, Depart-
ment of Agriculture, Grenada,

The post carries an initial sal-
ary of $1,512 per annum in the

Applicants should be not less than 21 years of age and should

PLASTIC CLOTH lly

for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS.
Come, Have A Look For Yourself.

THE CE. EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.



MISCELLANEVUUS



28.10.51—t.f.n.







for the sea, and a good approach|~ GHESS SETS—In plastic $9.25 each. | Ltt! of Sydney | Abaab, decousnd, on dint] accompanied by testimonials should be sent to the Colonial Secre-
o fishermen. Previous business| Broadway Dress Shop, 2.11.51—3n. | “BOSVIGO HOUSE”, Eagle Hall Road, | Norman Husbands, on lands of one Mr.| tary, Secretariat, Bridgetown, Barbados, on or before 30th November,



or commerci enenniennann ae .
be ah added advantage © VOUS) GAMES—Gnakes and Ladders Tiddly- | of iand; ail oncloweds | agatige ‘Lane’ togetbor rich, ae’ chatiel| 1051, | * Se
The duties of the Officer would Winks and Ludo at 2/- each, Broad- THE DWELLINGHOUSE _ contains, | Dwelling House thereon and appurten-| —————
Sisk Ould) way Dress Shop. 2.11.51—3n. | Open Verandahs, Enclosed Gallery, Draw- | ances appraised thereto as follows:— ==
include general welfare work|- ing and Dining Rooms, 3 Bedrooms, one| ‘The whole property appraised to TWO
among fishermen; the collection t MIRRORS; eure Triple Mirrors | very large, Toilet and Bath, Large Kitchen | THOUSAND FOUR HUNDRED AND
or Dressing Tables—2 Shapes. W. A. | Pantry, Store-room etc. and Cellars. FIFTY DOLLARS ($2,450.00), Attached CYCLISTS
See us for .
“ALL CHROME” CYCLE
RIMS 28 x 1%

















of _ statisti

fishi istics at the recognised Griffith & Co., No. 2, Swan Street, The Government Water as well as|from Samuel Timothy for and towards}
shing centres and markets and} Dial 4321 31.10.51—3n | Windmill and Well, which supplies water | sstisfaction, &c.

_their compilation; the dissemina- -——_——_— for gardens and lawn N.B,—25% Deposit to be paid on day
tion of information among fisher- NASLS—Gaivanized nails a_ limited Garage for 2 Cars, and Servants’ rooms. | of purchase

‘men: the ti f 1 "4 quantity at 45c. per Ib. Enquire Auto A portion of the land {is planted in W. R. DOUGLAS,

, 5 execu ion of small ad} tere Company, Trafalgar Street. Phone | Cycoanut Trees, Guava trees, Mango Acting Provost Marshal.
voc investigations; upkeep and| 2696 23.10.51—t.f.n. | trees, Golden Apple trees, and Breadfruit | Provost Marshal's Office,
















STOP WATCHES
$12.00
“KIENZLE”
The Best made.










BARGAINS!













boats and gear mont OWNCG)" ONE SHOEMAKER'S “MACHINE —|in'Guines, Elephamt and SourGres. | OO gy so.siani fh Also at y Wie LADIES AND GENTLEMEN as our Stock is so variaa, §
(Si 1. T Allder, Roeb' 5 7 ie
sn: The, appointment is for 4 years Street. Dial 3299. nBAd. Sborime Fast tae teaeeiened ce we ene’ te DUNLOP TYRES — TUBES JOHNEON'S STATIONER we could not seems any appreciable number of _ 3.
{= non-pensionable, "Applicants | SIAN, Ope, Sas! famed nay | naar aoee net ona, nereet'io sccem| — PUbli¢ Official Sale Bien 9h inePRss BUTTONS | WIS CRppEDE CHINE at $128 per yard =F.
e ‘| the highest, ’ : our or ’
should state age and educational! Roebuck Street. Dial 2290 Oe SINE EY ie Buns.’ Seeesid” ‘Milchibtin. cheb Sed, NEWSAM & CO. wate YOu WAIT. CREPES at $1.24, $1.33, $1.58 per yard ——— es

qualifications. 3.11.51—In application to Mrs. Hanschell, Tele- (1904—6) 830)

All applications should be aa.| i erecta nario On Tu ‘
phene No. 2260. n esday the 6th day of November
PLASTIC—Just opened 36” at 60c. For further particulars and conditions | 1951 at the hour of 2 o'clock in the after-

CREPE SATIN at $1.83, $2.44 per yard no
Really sweet. In various exceptional shades ~~ ~

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE







10-DAY'S NEWS FLAN |














dressed to the Director of Agri- i TS
. : per yard in ail colours. Broadway f h ly t noon will be sold at y offi to the - ne
pa ect A " Geocaeds Gpeneat aan eens ect 2.11,61—mn. | ° oe COTTLE, CATFORD & CoO. highest eae _ pg ot tnder COPPELL SCL LOE SPUN RAYONS at 9c, $1.00, $1. 08 per yard
Ns No. 17, High St the appraised value— ;
should reach him’ not later than!, TANKS—Thirteen (13) Galv. | Steel 0 Hy ED toons sik, All tat pertain pisos: of Laid: cobulb: LADIES’ GABARDINE at $1.33 per yard
15th November, 1951, wine gett, Hat MM. Apply: BM. 1a a 1a ing by estimation 1 Acre, 1 rood, 25 SILK SHANTUNG at $1.26, $1.44 per yard
9/10 Perches or thereabouts situate FLOWERED CREPE for both grown-ups and



20,10.51—3n, | ——~ aan
hey “ * The dwelling house known as LEE-| at Gall Hill in the Parish of Christ
ae ait Gusteratce outers orate SIDE, St. Lawrence Gap, Christ Church, | Church butting and bounding on lands
DEPARTMENT OF * ey ireee teed bollea eran Bread standing on 2 roods 36 perches of land, | formerly or late of T. Chase, and lands
EDUCATION ese es —It is Safe. Quick and Hy-| containing 4 bedrooms with running | now or late of F. Chase, on lands former-
gienic Only 93 oats each btainebio water, drawing and dining rooms, Y sd Cc. Gall capes oe or ante of or ig
Applications are invite on RISON’ , kitchen, toilet and bath, 2 servants| Ashby on a private roadway and on the
FP ao thyived for tie only HAR IN'S Hardware Store, rooms, garage, electric light and gas. | Public Road, together with the messuage

children at $1.27 per yard



LOCKERBIE

BRITTONS CROSS ROAD

4

post of District Inspector oiBroad Street. 2,11.51—-3" |r ond sufficient to build 2 Bungalows. | or Dwelling’ House, Buildings, &c., ap-

schools (Male) in the Department
of Education, Barbados. Appli-
cants must be Graduates of a
University within the British
Commonwealth, preferably «with
qualifications in Mathematics and/
ov Science. The possession of a
recognised Teacher’s Training
Certificate or Diploma and varied
teaching experience in. Primary
(Elementary) and Secondary
Schools will be advantages.



WARDROBE—One Mahogany Mirrored
Owen T, Allder,

Wardrobe (like new).
Roebuck Street.



DANCE
To be held at
Y. M. P. C.
TO-NIGHT

Highest offer not necessarily accepted.
Inspection any day from 10 a.m, to
3 pm. Tilephone 8123 for further
particulars 3.11,51—~7n,







That desirable residence called
“INNISMOY™ &"
Situated in Barbarees dill next Dr
Cc. H. St. John about 8 to 10 minutes
walk from Broad Street, containing
large drawing, dining and breakfast
rooms with office,, downstairs, also large
kitchen, 4 bedrooms, white tiled bath
and toilet upstairs plus patent wash
basins. Out-offices, garage and servants
rooms. Electricity and Company's water

praised as follows:—

The entire property appraised to TEN
THOUSAND THREE HUNDRED AND
THIRTY-THREE DOLLARS ($10,333.00)
Attached from Bismark D. Drayton tor
and towards satisfaction, &e

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase.

T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,

19th October, 1951,

N.B.—To be advertised on the follow-
ing dates:— 26th, 27th October, 3ri
November.

26 .10.51—3n



One of the finest examples of a pre-war property now
available, This attractive 4-bedroomed house will stend up to
the most detailed examination and is strongly recommended.



JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Real Estate Agents, Auctioncers and Building Surveyors

COTYON LINEN at 90c, per yard

STRIPES FOR SHIRTS at 70c., and 80c, per yard

APRON PLAIDS at 34c. per yard

ge Ridiculously LOW Price and yet the Quality

is Good--Hard to believe it.
Come and See for Yourself !

STRIPES at 48c. per yard

BED TICK at 63c. and $1.32 per yard

CRETON at 63c. per yard

KHAKI at $1.00 per yard

FUGI at 40c. and 60c. per yard

pone es
= simmaniinimaiation hil



The salary will be on the scale’ a of land 3 F "PHONE 4640 oth PLANTATIONS BUILDING !

1,728 x 72—2,160 x 96—3,024 x Srd Nov., 1951, at 8 p.m. {}| furiner particulars contact Ww 2's) Ward FORM I BATH MATS at $1.76 each
; 2 4 Aotet, 4 4

will be taken into consinacancn a teen OP Tt —_—_—_—TH eS | The Land Acquisition Act LORELEI 1 PEELE) TAFFETA at $1.00 per yard
‘ ; a $1.00 each {| —_____ , qu 9 DOOR MATS from 8/- up. According to size
in fixing the point on the scale at M b ST. ELMO at Maxwell Road, five min-
which the successful applicant a a Orch, }{} | utes walk to the sem, Built of stone and 1949 STRIPED TAFFETA at $1.58 per yard.
will be placed, Travelling allow- Mr. Hoppie Jordan's ¢ wood and has 4 bedrooms etc, and stands Good Quality and Very Pretty

nats on % acre of land. It can be bought (Notice required by Section 5)
ance at Government rates will be 1.11.51.—3n, for cash or on TERMS. Inspection any THE acquistion, for public purposes,

paid. The post is pensionable in SS } May except Sunday of the following parcels of land contain-
isi For further particulars see—

SHARK SKIN at $3.52 per yard
Very Wide. Best Quality

accordance with the provisions of ing One rood and seven perches more
the Barbados Pensions Act, 1947
(1947-20).

Applications giving full details
of qualifications and experience
should be sent to the Director of
Education, The Garrison, Barba-
dos, by 16th November, 1951.

3.11,.51,—2n.







DANCE

at
THE ee AQUATIC
(Members Only)
TO-NIGHT. 9 o’clock

DARCY A. SCOTT.
3.11.51—3n



AUCTION





~ UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

On Thursday the Sth November 1951
at 2 o'clock at the Courtesy Garage will
be sold by Auction’ one Vauxhall 12
Car. Terms Cash.

D'ARCY

or less situate at the Distret of Saint
Christopher % the parish of Christ
Church in the Fsland of Barbados describ-
ed in the Schedule hefeto and more par-
ucularly shown and delinated and colour-
ei pink on a plan of survey signed b>
Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor, and
dated 15th May 1951 and filed in the
office’ of the Colonial Engineir having
been decided on by the Governor with
the approval of both Houses of the Leg-
islature of the island of’ Barbados by
resolution of the Houses of Legislature,
it is hereby declared in pursuance of
Section 5 of the Land Acquisition Act,

7 HOUSE SPOTS
RENDEZVOUS HILL



FLOWERED SATIN at S4c. per yard
PLAIN LINEN at $1.20 per yard
FLOWERED LINEN at $1.51 per yard

GENTS’ SUITING as low as $2.52 per yard

HARDWARE ITEMS

FLAT EVERITE ASBESTOS SHEDTS
CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS—6 to 10 feet ma.
Sets Screws and Washers for same.












SOCECLECA PEPE PPE PPS EEE EPSPS A FFE PPP PPLE PAE LPP PP PEOS

Mr. C, CURWEN’S Orchestra ee 1949, that the said ‘lands ‘have been ac- udu ne prey, liar :
Members are cordiall 3.11.51—4n : Rao eeian. “mote VERA or Covering the heads of Screws
BEACH LAND iicds: eal : oti, THAT parcel of land containing A GE AREA 60 x 80 '§ EXPANDED METAL for Railings, Concrete Work, ete. -
ree ion to Ballroom d maint \Ghoitostere’ Gire’ School in STEEL BEAMS—20 to 40 feet long
: VERY | POPULAR i] ine Parih ot nei Charch and based AND PRICED ROUND STEEL BARS for Concrete Beams, Iron Rails,
ST. JAMES COAST ne ree) a of A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton, Ete.—Y4, %, '2, %, 7s, and 1 inch —
lag ho ce RR Oe i ot $1,000 to $1,700 4 Inch EVERITE SOIL PIPES
(Near Four Winds) Tear bs Wate cian aia minke 1] ANA Derticularly shown and. delinanted ' ’ 4 Inch BENDS, TEES and Y'S
1 * Sworn ees % ne END , an s
¢ Call and see. them, for sourselt Hl 98t'st Government Howe Mn theisona fl JA, B ARNES & On Ltd. % CORRUGATED GALVANIZE AND IRON SHEETS
ee pence eepererey stat eav ace i | for Roofs, Pailings, ete. ’
TWO ACRES of most _ Governor PLAIN GALVANIZE for Guttering and Downpipes.





PRINTS from 55c. per yard

LITTLE BOYS’ SUITS, from $1.24 to $1.99 each
LITTLE GIRLS’ DRESSES from $1.16 to $1.63 each
eT AA aN EE OE IIE TT TS









GALVANIZE NAILS :
attractive beach land PAINTS by Pincheon, Johnson, Branden Hendersor .
ea sha ae 77 r : ; and International *
now available 20c his MAKE YOUR CAR A WINNER BOILED and RAW LINSEED OIL : 3
sq. foot — may be divid- Closed ert TURPENTINE s :

GALVANIZE BUCKETS, WASH PANS and TUBS

HONG KONG LAUNDRY

—PAPPPEPP PFET



ES ST







| NOTICE
|
1

ed into half acre lots. uni >
‘

Electric Washer spin dry Shirts : A. BE. TAYLOR LTD.

| Dadenber a Collars and wax Cotter Also % ‘>

| y Cleaning of Ladies CBSCS S wy a) * yn ¥, . >

MARTIN GRIFFITH, | | SoA Gite Suite oy EXTRA MOTOR OIL’ COLERIDGE STREET . %
j : 1 Give us a trial and be convinced , %

Four Winds. st Prices are low and work good DIAL 4100 R

HONG KONG LAUNDRY where x

27 un CULLODEN ROAD 8 : 3 a. c
10.51.—2n Opening MONDAY Coming I$ QUALITY is HIGH and PRICES LOW. x

\ SSS | $4 65:55666699F99 96999099999 9O O00 90 F909 FOO FOCOOAN. ov








PAGE EIGHT



B. Guiana Collapses

' Combined Indians

Hit 258-5 Wickets

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 2.

The B.G. batting broke down
for 175 runs in less.than balf an
hour today and the Combined
Indians taking advantage of the
situation recovered from their
first. innings setback of 61 runs
by hitting up 258 for five wick-
ets at close of play. This was the
result of spirited batting and the
total places the Indians 197 runs
ahead with 5 wickets to fall.
Jackbir and Ali wrought havoc
with the B.G. tail and between
them carried six batsmen in suc-
cession for ten runs. Despite the
turning wicket batsmen probably
gave the worst display ever scen
at Bourda. Going in to hat a
second time, the Combined Indi-
ans at once gave the Colony side
a lesson in attacking cricket,
Haniss Mohamed handling the
bowlers at will. Mohamed scored a
classic 44 then Asgarali stayed
long enough to record a sound 62
before being bowled by Gibbs.

The other opening
Wialoo made a gallant 32.

Brightest innings of the day how-
ever came from “Chicki” Moon-
sawmy who slapped bowlers about
for a sparkling 33. Later in the af-
‘ernoon, Johnnie Bahadur thrilled
the crowd with strokes all round
tha wieket in his innings of 41.
He was associated with C. Per-
saud iff an unfinished stand of 60

batsman

Combined tndians First Ponings 4
B.G. FIRST INNINGS
L. Wight stpd. Sankar, b Ali 7 “6
Gibbs c Asgarali b Jackbir 6
Thomas b Ali ‘ 30
Jackman Ibw b Ali .... om
Cemacho c wkpr Sankar b Ali “4
Dyer b Jackbir . } 0
Patoir Ibw b Jackbir 1
Jordan e and b Jackbir ..,... . 8
N. Wight b Ali ... 0

Rodney ¢ Moonsammy b Jackbir

n
Allen mot OUt oo... ieee eect eee eee 2
Extras 0

Total ia eee

Fall of wielsts: 1—0, 2-60, 3-85, <
165, 5—168, G—170, 7-170, 6—173, 9—173
COMBINED INDIANS — 2ND INNINGS
Wailoo lbw b Gibbs . 32

Mahamed ¢ N. Wight, b Patori .
Asgarali b Gibbs 62
Persaud ¢c Allen b Rodney .. 1g
Moonsammy ¢ wkpr, Jordan b
Thomas . ‘ 33
Seepersaud ‘not out ‘ 25
Bahadur not out ‘ at
Extras .. 8
Total (for five wickets) 258

Pall of wickets: 1—62; 2-89; 3-12
4183; 5—168

BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M

i Rr w
Redney : a 12 1 35 1
Camacho ‘ 8 31 _
Patori .... 25 4 65 1
N, Wight 20 6 a7
Allen 7 12 1 40
Gibbs ..... 7 1 15 2
Thomas .. ae ~ 20 i
Tyer ...-.. aware 1 - 9 -



“ .

Canon Appointed

The Rev. W. M. Worrell, Vicar
of St. Matthews was appointed
Canon of the Stall of St. Augus-
tine in St. Michael yesterday by
the Lord Bishop. He has suc-
eeeded the Rev, P. D. W. Moore
who has resigned on accepting
work in England.



@ From Page 5.
schools was still very limited,
Lumber was very expensive anc
sO Was cement, but as soon as
there was the possibility of pro-
viding more schools it would hav
to be done.

As they were aware. they were
in favour among other things, oi
the improvement of tenantry
roads, a deep water harbour, dis-
trict markets, tourism, and as re-
gards old age pensioners, a re-
duction of the present age of 6f

to 65
For The People

“As I have said,” Mr, Wilkinson:

ended, “I only arrived yesterda)
afternoon and the first’ thing

have done is to come to my par-
ish—St. James—to see you

cott, the other candidate of the
Party and I, are not seeking elec-
tion to the House for persona

reasons. We are doing so for the
good of the island and of thi
people. If you prosper as I hopr

you will, we prosper, and if you
suffer we suffer. Capital and la-
bour must work together, it is the
only way to get on in this world

“I shall be coming down agair
oh many occasions to see you
It will not be possible to call or
all of you, but if any new candi-
date calls on you to seek yow
vote, please tell him that the ol¢
man has got a good kick in hir
yet and if there is any fighting ]
ean do it.”

Mr. Walcott told his heare
that Mr. Wilkinson and he hac






THESE KON ITSALL
RELATIVES ALONG »+



' Keith Sealy who sang “Because”.

Mr. Wilkinson
Electors































They'll Do It Every Time
a

llwire?











eect eee

MR.

HARBADOS





TOWERING above the others is Basil Grant, who was crowned Mr. Barbados when the Amateur Weight-
lifting Association of Barbados held its Island Championships and Body Beauty Contests at Queen’s Park
Steel Shed on Thursday night. It was only a few months ago when Grant was crowned Mr. Bridgetown
at a show staged by the same Association. He is at present training as a recruit for the Barbados Police
Force and Colonel Michelin, Commissioner of Police, has consented to provide facilities for him to carry
out his training.

On his right is Lionel Maloney, a close runner-up. .G. Nurse who came third is at left.







GOVERNOR RETURNS.
TO GRENADA’ SUNDAY —

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S Grenada, Noy 2, °
Governor and Lady Arundeil
returns to Grenada Sunday after
visits to St. Lucia and St, Vineent
in time for the colourful opening
of the new Legislature Wednesday.

Granderson Wins
Talent Show

Orvil Granderson was awarded
first prize at the All Star Talent
Show at the Globe Theatre during
the week. Granderson sang “Bless
Yhnis House.” $

The competition was very keen me rom . er
and it was difficult to choose the 5 eet ote — aye

inners. Second prize went to ° e indwards since arcl
iy ag a gg 1949, left the island today for the
United Kingdom en route to Sara-
wak to take up a new post of
i aati Senior Auditor. Towers is sueceed-

‘ ed by J. V. Gatchfield former

‘ Ga ry Auditor of Nigeria who assumed
Welcome KF or t duties here yesterday and left to.
day for St. Lucia,

Towers Leaves

To Take Up
New Post

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA: Novy. 2,

Malcolm Murray was awarded

the third prize.








the

(From Sc SC ees
ST. GEORGBR’S Grenada, Nov 2, : seta

When Gairy returned to the Osmond R, Kelsick, District
capital from Carriacou this after. Officer of Carriacou and RAF
noon a crowd of followers mostly Flight Lieutenant of World War II
women singing and cheering will be transferred to St. George's
greeted him afterwards staging later in the month to act as
a procession through the streets Assistant Chief Secretary of the
to MMWU Headquarters, Hon. Windwards Government in conse~
R, C. P. Moore recently designated quence of the six months leave of
Deputy President-General walked H. Fraser substantive holder.
beside the chief together with the F. A. Phillip, Acting Government
top-hatted “Shadow” a local Secretary of St. Vincent will be
calypsonian often featured at seconded to Carriacou_to-aect—as
MMWU meetings, District Officer,

himself had commended the
sugar producers in the House
of Assembly, for the co-opera-
tion they had shown in this
matter, The only thu.g that the
Opposition were opposed to in
this agreement, said Mr, Walcott,
was the $1.80 that the peasaut
growers would have to pay to

iddveoaes

not come to them before because
of Mr. Wilkinson’s absence from
the island on account of ill health i
; the Labour Welfare Fund,
pod pegged had told them, , On the matter of policy, said
e then spoke of the forth- my walcott, let the Labour Party
xoming General Election and re- tell them what was theirs. “Do
r not be satisfied with empty
policies,” he counselled. “We hav‘

: : issued our manifesto so that you
by the other side, he said, that ‘SU°° i “t
if they retained the majority im SC’? S°° ann i oo mee 10
the House of Assembly, the next )°U a4 Peal t cae MK
session of the House might be of gpa ye Mnatority g the
ive years duration, As he had poyce i ¥
stated on other occasions, he hoped oa : s
hat this extension from three to Cabinet System
ive years would not be brought he election was a momentou:

ibout this time because, “we are i
cee ‘ : ” one, because for one thing, there
vot yet ready for five years, might come about what was calle:
Past Service the Cabinet system. There woul
Mr, Walcott said that his be not merely as there now was,
colleague and he had service be- the four members of the Execu-
lind them that they had given tive Committee in the House deal-
0 the people and it would be Png with certhin subjects, but
‘oolish to bring about any separa- there would be what was called
ion, ‘Twenty years had been ministerial status. These mer
tiven in the ease of Mr, Wilkinson would not only be responsible fo:
nd twenty-five in his. They could the running of certain depart-
e for themselves if at any time ments but for the policy which
he had done otherwise than vote must be carried out,
in the interest of the people, Mr. Walcott then spoke of th«
His colleague and he were on inefficiencies of the members v!
the Executive Committee when the other side who might be callec
trade unions came into being, upon to carry out these duties, ¢
he said, trade unions were not compared with the suitability of
brought about by the Labour those of his party as a result oi
Party. It was absolutely untrue theiy knowledge and experience
for anyone to say that they or “In the Electors’ Association,”
their Party were against trade he said, “you have before you
unions. men of experience, men of ability;
Mr, Walcott then spoke «f and men who are willing to sevve
the Sugar Agreement and you faithfully and well, Give
pointed out that Mr. Adams them a chance to do it.”

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60TH ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATIONS

TOMORROW, will be the 60th
Anniversary of Missionary work
done in this Colony by the late
Rev. S. A. Esterbrock. The
occasion will be rked by
special morning worship and Evan-
gélistic Service, at Free
Baptist Church, Whitepark Road.

he Rev. Ford-More, who is
the General Superintendent kindly
appeals to all friends and wishers
to do their best in order that the
celebration may reach the usual
standard, and te merchants and
planters for the regular Christmas
gifts.

LARCENY CASE
DISMISSED

A CASE bro y the Police
charging Liv n Forde a porter
of Black Rock, St. Michael with the
larceny of a bag flour the
property of James A. Tudor, was
dismissed without dice by
his Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod.

Mr..J. E. T.. Branexer who
al red on behalf defen-
dant Forde submi at there
were too many discrepancies in
the evidence of the prosecution
and that the bag of flour in the
Court was not proved to be the
property of James A. Tudor.

The Police alleged that the
offence was committed on
OctoLer 26,





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

First day of the Barbados Turf
Club Meetifig at the Gar-
rison—1.15 p.m.

GLOBE: As Young As You Feel
5 and 6 p.m.

PLAZA (Bridgetown): West Point
Story 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
PLAZA (Oistins): Fighting Father

Dunne and Deadline at Dawn
and 8.30 p.m.
GAIETY: Breaking Point and This
Side of the Law 6.530 p.m
EMPIRE: Half Angel 4.45 and 8.30

p.m

ROYAL: Fighting Coast Guard 5
and $.15 p.m

ROXY: Saddle Tramps and One
False Step 4.30 and 8.15 p.m

OLYMPIC: The 13th Letter and,
Royal Wedding 4.30 and 8 15
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1951





It’s nearly Christmas!

U.K. Sends
First Line

@ From Page 1
fully .briefed on the Anglo-
Foreign, Minister ig fying to Paris
‘0. ‘ter ar
on Saturday, for the United
ations General Assembly.
Zaffullah Khan said he believed
that Pakistan being on “very
friendly relations with both
Britain and Egypt, and being a
member of the Commonwealth is
in an excellent position to act as
mediator. He said he did not
want to create the impression that
he’s entered into any official nego-
tiations on the matter.—U.P.

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Telephone Pads $1.00

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Protectorate.
A French Foreign Office spokes-
man said that the Moroccan










Extreme National Istiqlal Party
had organized Thursday’s riots in
Casablanca to try to prove to the
nited Nations that Morocco lives
under French terror, He said, “we
consider the riots as not a wide-
spread movement, but an Istiqlal
political strategy of the mee
—U-P.

River Maid Has
Been Destroyed

Mr. L. E. Fisher's: two-year-
eld bay filly River Maid had
to be destroyed, yesterday as
@ result of an injury she received
a few days ago. River Maid who
was out of Maid of Honour, (one
of the most successful Barbados
creqles) was expected to have
done well in this meeting. She
was entered for the Trumpeter
Cup race today.

Ltd.









icine : =
POLICE BAND OPENING SOON
CONCERT

HASTINGS ROCKS 5

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on

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at 8.00 p.m.

ADMISSION ::: = 1/-




IMPORTANT
NOTICE

Any clothes left at the
following Sanitary Laun-
dry Depots before De-
cember 31st, 1950, will
be sold. In future, any
laundry or dry cleaning
not redeemed after three



months will be sold.

THE NEW



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Aquatic Depot “SHOE STORE

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