Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

Title:
The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title:
Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title:
Sunday advocate
Place of Publication:
Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publisher:
Advocate Co.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bridgetown (Barbados) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Barbados -- Bridgetown

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Apr. 22, 1983-
Numbering Peculiarities:
No issue published for May 3, 1983.
General Note:
On Sunday published as: Sunday advocate.
General Note:
Microfilm produced before 1988 may be substandard.
General Note:
Latest issue consulted: Feb. 28, 2005.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Advocate Co.. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
17931718 ( OCLC )
sn 88063345 ( LCCN )
Classification:
Newspaper ( lcc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text









ESTABLISHED 1895

.K. ON

Churchill Warn Gi lee

LONDON, Nov. 6. 2 Horses Carry

-rime Minister Winston Churchill warned the Com- Top Weights
mons that Great Britain was on the road to bankruptcy . "
unless drastic action was taken to solve the serious econo- WEIGHTS for we Au-
mic and financial crisis Camsht anisicey Wha tue NO
4 7 7 : ce oe r _ : z \ vember Manaicap when
Churchill rose late this afternoon in the House to deliver’| gre to be run next Friuay
his first address since winning the General Election. |] were issuea yeseruay anu
He started a general review of the state of the nation,|| Fuss suaget, Arenas, im-
and turned almost immediately to the deteriorating eco- fusion and Piieuxce are me
nomic situation, which he said was getting “first place” in 1op weights in their respec-
the minds of the new government officials. He was refer- — ae aca hats
ring to the serious adverse trade balance heading toward . aap
: + of £500,000 ~600.000.000. Ch hill said the C class Maidens will
1 deficit o £ 500,000,000 to £ 5 . . ure ul sald, be meeting again over 5)
“if this continues, it can only lead to bankruptcy. furlongs and for this event

LOSS OF CONFIDENCE Fu eaiehnnens Seve ares

at Budget and Arunda 133
Churchill said that Britain’s present economic predic- aeoasenalin in paar Benn
ament was the result of loss of confidence in the pound|! Stakes earlier in the day but
sterling in the rest of the world and also the loss of Iran- came back to take the B
ian oil. class event later in the after-
Churchill spoke after the King’s speech. The traditional es, Nae _—
address outlining the new Government's policy was read|! from French Flatter. ‘The
te the Commons and Lords this morning. Then Church- latter's weight is the same
ill’s Government also warned that the re-armament pro- 111 Ibs. which she carried
gramme was in danger of collapse unless the economic|| 4m the Maiden.
crisis was solved. In the Autumn Handicap
Former Prime Minister Clement Attlee opened to-day’s;| °F ©. class winners the old
P : he tt ‘| mare Infusion has been giv-
debate in the afternoon with general criticism of the Tory ou 128: the..fhe Was mot 2
programme. He said the Tories had no clear line of policy|] ‘winner on the first day, but
“except negotiation”. Churchill followed. ran a close third in the C
Churchill was not present at the ceremony in the class 7} furlong race which
House of Lords where only the Lord Chancellor and four
Royal Commissioners wore red and ermine robes. This
year the King’s absence annulled the usual colourful state
opening.

was won by Flieuxce. The
latter has also been given

Diplomatic galleries were crowded. but their occu-
pants were in ordinary dress.

128 Ibs. to carry on Friday.
The distance of this race will
be 9 furlongs and Doldrum
who ran a close second on

the first day has also been

Churchill will elaborate on his plans in typical Church-

iJlian rhetoric, especially upon the international aspects
of his policy. His Chancellor of Exchequer R. A. Butler
will follow later this week with the promised “full dis-
closure” about the economic situation.

given a raise in weights.
KING’S SPEEQH

The handicaps for the two
The King’s speech said: “My Government view with





races are as follows:
RACE NO. 10—AUTUMN
HANDICAP
(C & C2 Maidens) 54 fur.

: Fuss Budget ........... 133

Darham Jane .,...... 102
Mabouya ..
Fire Lady ............ 124

grave concern the economic situation of the United King- The Thing .......... 101
dom about which a full disclosure must be made to the French Flutter ........ 111
nation. The deterioration in the balance of payments has|| funda .............. hi
caused increasing anxiety and must be urgently remedied wim View . «.....++.-5 4
: 3 Dashing Princess ..... 120
in order to restore the fullest confidence in the purchase

: 7 RACE NO. 11—NOVEMBER
power of the pound so that we may continue to obtain| HANDICAP
from overseas supplies necessary to maintain employment (C & C2 winner) 9 fur.
and the increasingly high level of production. Infusion

“Measures to this end must include drastic action to|| Deldrum ....

reduee the growing inflation which threatens..the,main-}}« ft Raoleebewn,

tenance of our defence programme.—U,P. tg





TO THE COUNCIL



Eisenhower
Will Not
Express Views

WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.

General Dwight Eisenhower said
that he was determined not to ex-
press any partisan views about
United States policy as long as he
was Commander of the Joint De-
fence Forces in Western Europe.
But he told reporters that if the
time ever comes when he feéls
“my duty compels me to speak out,
he would do it positively and de-
finitely.”

He made the statements at a
conference just before he boarded
his plane to return to Paris at 11.21
a.m. after a conference here with
President Truman, military and
other government officials.

The General said that he did not
have the “slightest idea” now
about how long he would hold the
European military post. He «dd-
ed, “I am trying to do a job.”
Eisenhower said that he had come
here only to discuss miliary
affairs including equipment for his
Western European defence oe

>

Big 3 Ministers
Agree On Joint
Middle East Policy

PARIS, Nov, 6.
Authoritative sourees ~said that
the Big Three Western’ Foreign
!Ministers had reached complete
‘agreement on Middle Eastern
|poliey and had decided to go ahead
jwath the joint Defence Command

Police Troops In Rabat ii "= "2





MR. J. H. WILKINSON, leader of the 0 tion (left) and Mr,
G. H. Adams (right) ameng the’members of the Asseribly
on their way from the Assembly Chamber to the Legislative Council
Chamber where H.E the Governor Sir Alfred Savage prywogued the
Legislature yesterday.



The sources said that Britain
and France had not only reached

Stand By To Prevent Rioting agreement on their Middle

| Saaperst Policies, but that the
United States had agreed to sup-

RABAT, Morocco, Nov. 6. port them fully.

DETACHMENTS of steel helmeted riot police and . ae tote onan
colonial troops stood ready to smash any attempts at |5-" sypt to join the projecte
rioting after intelligence reports indicated that Morocco's |Pofence Pact for the Middle East

; A as an equal partner, but the West-
extremists planned demonstrations in the French Pro-|orn Pcwers had agreed that
tectorate. Reports said that the demonstrations would | Britain, France, Turkey, and the
coincide with the opening of the United Nations Generai ; United States should no longer

ae ia * . delay their plans to secure this
aan mbly. > Fam to lend weight to Morocean demands | {0 fegioh: aa to” protest the
3 Independence.





vital communications and
running through that area.



The French Resident, Governor



—U.P
, f General Augustin Guillaume con-
Another Frereh | Snot at Jena last might its | 29.90
: ; ' th z ; i e : F i
Liner For W.L Youbsee ef Eatters the residential test

BRISBANE, Nov. 7.

palace here, and it is understood, The West Indies score stood

DUNKIRK, France, Oct. 31. ebtained his Sovereign’s support

A second new passenger liner ea ‘ ‘ s at 232 runs for 6 Wickets .at
for the Caribbean service has been| rei oe ee * Sieue “testis lunch time to-day, the last day
launched from a French shipyard 1% .. inte " of their four-day match
She is the 20,300-ton Flandre, a|©**"US's; |] against Queensland.

ter s to the illes 1: shed} j ‘ LUNCH SCOR

to the Aaaoee eT Crack Colonial troops which are W.1. SECOND oe.
Both vessels willl ting kept on a war footing since Overnight Score 145 for 5

» the ervice augmenting





ine ereiae to the) = bloody rioting of Nowember Christiani ¢ Harvey »b
159 7 | 1, were made ready last night and Raymer 50
a eile | carly to-day for intervention in the Gomez not out ; 58
< hi sn ~|event of near troubles. Early to- Goddard not out 41
re Vie Oe eae Sistas ae rd nal day detachments of Riflemen were Extras 13
pa es 1 Sc jposted on strategic points in
| Moroeco Armoured cars and Total (for 6 wkts.) 232
K ere kept ready in acks
roughout the Protectorate 6th wicket fell at 159
B.U.P —U.P

ee

——

ROAD

The door was left wide open;

U.K Troops|
Will Stay |

In Suez

TORY GOVT. ANNOUNCES

LONDON, Nov. 6,

The British Conservative Gov-
ernment served notice on Egypt
that it intended to keep British
troops in the Suez Canal Zone
despite Egypt’s annulment of the
1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty. In
the note delivered. in Cairo, the
Conservative Government tolc
Egypt it would continue to carry
out the policies first laid down
by the recent Labour Govern-
ment. The note said Egypt's
action in voiding the 1936 treaty

jand agreements on joint adminis-!

tration of the Anglo-Egyptian;
Sudan was “illegal and without
validity.” The note was in revly
to Egypt's notification of October
28 that it had acted to void

agreements.

Meanwhile Lieut.-Gen. Sir
George Erskine, Commander of
the British troops in Egypt
charged tne Egyptian Govern-
ment Tuesday night with doing
everything possible “to turn this
situation into a siege and starve
us out and frighten us.”

Broadcasting to British troop
in the .Canal Zone Erskine sa
some countermeasures he had
been forced to take because of
Egypt's “suicidal course” would
have repercussions outside the
zone,

The warning came as Egyptian
raids against British army cars
and troops increased in the last
two days and as Cairo political
circles believed the chances of
restoring peace in the uneasy
Middie East were “receding.”
British sentries exchanged fire
earlier Tuesday with Egyptians
near Ismailia without casualties
and a British signals van was
fired on along Fayid-Ismailia
mad at the spot where a_ post
exchange party was ambushed
Monday,

ae —U.P.

AL
Communists
“Take Hill”

8TH ARMY H.Q., Nov. 6.
Waves of Chinese Reds smashed

through United Nations lines on
the western front Tuesday and
captured a_ hill in one of the
costliest and most savage battles
since the intensive fighting re-
sumed one month ago.

This third hill the Communists
had captured in the Yonchon
sector in three days of attacks
had cost them thousands of
men killed or wounded. An
Allied battalion captured the hill
northwest of Yonchon Monday
night,

Early Tuesday an _ estimated
1,600 Reds attacked three U.N.
ecmpanies from the south west
and north west. Allied commu-
nieations were cut. Two of the
U.N. companies were over-run and
retreat was necessary. Com-
munists threw tanks self-propelled
guns, artillery and mortars into
action with a “heavy concentra-
tion of fire.” But though the Reds
won the hill one U.N, soldier said: |
“Chinese bodies were piled, buried:
and strewn all over the place.;
Some of them were lying there
three deep.”—U.P.



“New Govt. Must |
Change Tax Policy”

A CALL to Britain’s new Government for complete

abolition of the profits tax i
and oil companies was made

man of the Trinidad Petroleum Development Co., Ltd., at) jts prorogation.
the company’s annual general. meeting held in London.

REDS ASK FOR!
AGREBMENT! ON
| CEASE-FIRE LINE!

‘

KOREA, Nov. 6
+ The Communists demanded an
immediate agreement on the
‘ceasefire line today, in an appar-
lent attempt tos prevent further
/United Nations advances into
| North Korea,

| A United Nations officer — said
that the Reds were trying to stop
; the fighting in Korea without a
|formal armistice, so that they





lines| Could stall as long as they wished| stitution introduced last year fol-

on such questions as the fate of
thousands of Allied war prisoners

However, Brig. Gen. William
|Nuckols said that ‘the United
| Nations would not even consider
'“a de facto” ceasefire, without
!other essential conditions for an
armistice including specific ar-
| rangements, relating to prisoners
}of war now in enemy hands.”
| Nuckols said “I do not think
| personally that the United
| Nations Command has any inten-
ition of walking away from
, Korea and leaving several thous-
jands of prisoners of war in
jenemy hands.
| He said that the Communist
demand at today’s armistice
Sub-committee meeting repudiat-

ed the stand taken previously b;
the chief Communist negotiator
General Nar Il that the fightir
vill ¢o nt “n armistice ha
ree eed upon.—U.P,







' disclosed number. of casualties,

RT, 1951

~BANKRUP

PROROGUING LEGISLATURE

‘From All Quarters:

l
‘Oo-eds Separate |
|

H. E. PROROGUES
LEGISLATURE

Duke From

Princess ‘ °
After’ Three-Year Session
ST. JOHN, New Brunswick, i
ON hue eee HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage
Canada's oldest incor-

prorogued the ene aey at the Legislative Council Cham-

|

ty Tuesday, after y| ber yesterday. This meant the,immediate dissolution of
aha inform ; malty’ ac bred =}: the General enemy after. a three-year. session:
capital et Ne runswitk, e Governor took little more than’ 10 minutes to
‘Busleads of persons from miles{ Carry out the ceremony of prorogation. He did not consider
around were on hand ww greet it to be the appropriate occasion for him to review the
Blizabeth and her husband the work of the session or to comment on future prospects, he
Duke of Edinburgh, Their visit said.
was so informal that a group Of} “When ‘you meet again it is my
admiring co-eds succeeded in s€p~/ intention to present an up-to-date e e
wating the Duke from his wife}summary of the financial and| Sh Af r
or the first time in their Canadian] economic situation of Barbados,” ip 1 e
tour. he told the House.
; ‘ The Legislative Council met SEATTLE Washington, Nov. 6
Paris-The Latin American|half an hour before the time for The 7,176-ton ireignter Gearge
bloc will meet today to choose! prorogation and passed a Resolu-| Walton ‘reported itself afire 390
Latin-American candidates to be|tion for $4,420. After the passing] mj{ies off the North Washington
submitted for the President of sev-|of this Resolution, the Council ad-} -oxst Tuesday, and a coastguard
eral United Nations General As-}jo.rned for five minutes. The five) reported that the vessel messaged
sembly Committees. Latin-Ameri-] minutes brought the time to about} {hat its 38 man crew was “aban-
cans, although having already|two minutes to three when the} qoning ship”
presented candidates to fill the| Governor was expected to arrive; Pi ‘
post of General Assembly Presi} os yrer sda few women came In| opcrater the veunel sath a crew’ ot
dent, = ere ees to the Council Chamber to witness|S58 including the Master was
dates for se aie a ‘. “ee the ceremony. Besides these were; aboard, The company said the
the General sai ted pe tical,; about 18 pupils from the St.| vessel displaced 7,176 grass tons
Economic, Finangial, Social, Ad-| Michael's Girls’ School and about}and was enroute’ to India via
ministrative, Budgetary, Trustee- the same number of school boys.|‘YokohamaettomePortiand with a
ship, and Judical Committees. At 2.58 p.m, the Governor ar-jload of wheat.
rived and sent the Sergeant-at- —U.P.
Belgrade—The wystbound Orient] Arms to summon the members of
Express was wrecked in a col~ the House of Assembly. Then he
lision near Vinkoyci about 90, gave his short speech to the effect
niles. west of Belgrade, shortlyithat, by virtue and in- exercise of
after midnight eausivg An uh-|the powers in him vested by the
Letters Patent of His Majesty the
King dated the 4th day of June,
11914, he Was then proroguing the
Legislature with a view to the im-
mediate dissolution of the Gen-
eral Assembly.

Formal Bow
At the end of his speech the
speaker and members of the
House of Assembly each gave a
formal bow to the Governor and

left the Council Chamber
The House of Assembly had met
n the case of overseas mining @t 2.30 p.m, when the Speaker in-

r ip.| formed the House as to the pro-
by Mr. Kenneth Moore, chair lceedings about to take place for

to y

LONDON.

@ On Page 3.

“T hope, too,” he said, “that they ce .
will look into the whole question | f I ‘he B est
of taxation policy on profits earned | igg J
outside this country with a view to

removing injustices which are not i'M. I E
only giving rise to criticism and an n 3 urope

ill-feeling in Colonial. and other
overseas territories, but also hav-| | 4 VERELL HARRIMAN
By LYLE ©. WILSON

ing unfortunate effects at home.”

Moore f eh PARIS, Nov. 6
had paid earlier this year to Trinl-| the biggest. man in. Europe
Sir Hubert Rance, “whose wisdom {fight now is W. Averell] Harriman.
and guidance Trinidad is singular- He is not just the biggest Ameri-

ly fortunate to havé in thik forma. }cen. Harriman wins the blue rib-
tive phase of its history bon for all breeds. He is a tall

slight fellow with grey hair, an
Adult Suffrage

~asy friendly manner—and many
“The new and liberalised con-

C

Mr, Moore referred to a visit he

dollars.

Harriman has about $5,650,-
000,000 for Europe, and Europeans
want money in any amount. They
waht money more than they wan.
peace in a manner of speaking.
They have got peace over here

lowing elections based on univer-
sal suffrage is working well” he
continued. “I had the opportunity
of meeiing some of the néw Min-




the task of improving working. in Washington for that matter.
living and economic conditions in Money Is Scarce

isters Who are co-operating with There was less pran talks in all
our industry, and we with them, in} Paris yevterday than in two hours
Trinidad by the efficient and en-} But mioney is mighty — scarce.
lightened conduct of its oil in-| Uarriman has two jobs He is
aus a eer ee Fal aed gen-lof the Mutual S€@curity Agency
his Sten nih oe ae t, Both in| which will spend billions of dol-
ber of the Legislative Council, is{!" ip Foreign Aid in the next 12
making a valuable contribution months or less. Harriman also i
bos: of the less well known tem-
"IT venture to think,” Mr. Moore } Porary Council Committee of the
added, “that Trinidad has turned}North Atlantic Treaty organiza-
its back on any ideas of nationalis-|tion. Finance or Economic Minis-
ing its oil industry, preferring the|ters of other !1 N.A.T.O. mem-
wise course of co-operation be-}bers are n Harriman’s Commit
twee Government, community |tee
ce eMuatee’ to the ghitual ad oa THE EXCLUSIVE
ind ! ottne tr ial a t we J oO
age of all 3 2
er, —U.P ' <—

B.U.P.







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage reads his speech to members of the Legislature yesterday when he prorogued the Legislature.
7 sleiband e ——e eee tt ALLEL LLL LLL LLL dogeds) sae ‘i

French Assembly
Back At Work

PARIS, Nov, 6.

The French National Assembly
and Senate reconvened for the
winter session, after a month and
a half of “forced” recess. The As-
sembly was sent on forced vaca-
dca by the President Edourd Her-
viot, on September 26, and the

Senate followed. — Herriot | also
fixed the duration of, recess be-
cause of jeal groups’

inability to reach oe
even on the date ending he sum-

mer session,

The Assembly was elected on
June 17th After a_ three-week
long political crisis, it approved
Rene Pleven as Premier, but dur-
ing 12 weeks of debates which fol-
lowed, the Assembly more than
once threatened the Cabinet’s life.
There is every indication that the
winter session will be at least as
perilous for Pleven as the summer

session.
—UP.





| The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Dial 3113

| Day or Night



Smoke °

our

throat’s

du MAURIER

FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

3

T.0.3







2

a







PAGE TWO
C C d
MIRST on board the Golfto < TINWNE
i when she docked in Port-of- THE w INNER
Spain a day last week was Sir

Hubert Rance, Governor cf Txini-
day. He was there to meet his
wife just returned from several
months in the U.K.














Caribbean Commission
Ae B. B. ROLFS,
4Â¥4 W's Secretariat

Keitt

of C.D. and

and Mrs.
Walcott who is also on “the
Cc. D. and W. staff returned from
St. Croix’ via Puerto Rico by
B.W.LA. on Mpnday They had
been attending the thirteenth
meeting of the Caribbean Com-
mission,

Mr. G. H. Adams and Mr. A.
de K,. Frampton who also attend-.-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







NO MARRIAGE FEAR |

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 2;

Two Couples On Raft Find %°..45% "AIX, Now,
Each Other ‘Reépulsive’ = ed women are not a bit}

marriage in their old}
jay Five women over 65 got!
married last year. Twenty divor-|
cees re-married, while 29 divorc-|
ed men took the vows again

Ro nee? One Girl S There were 65 divorces, 11 of

5 these taking place after one year

J Wanted To Scream of married bliss. Twenty-eight

a couples went to the Courts after

10 and more years of marriage,

three of them were married for}

over 20 years. This is revealed in}
the Registrar General's office.

ERNIE’S |





AFTER two aeinaFtiagkouples had spent more than
three months together on’ a™12-by-20-foot raft, what would
you expect ?. If you guess Braue you could not be more
wrong. : : ”

Said Don Brown, 23-year-old university graduate, one
of the four who, have iust completed a 1,800-mile voyage
down the Ohio and Mississippi rivers : “We find each other
repulsive.” :







1}



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951



OO ~

New TWEEDS

Exclusive designs







)





=e =

wM. FOGARTY (B’DOS) LTD.

Opening Frida: il









7 Coming
B'TOWN JOAN CRAWFORD
PLAZA pO ‘hinted’ ite. tente’
— ———————

To-morrow (only) 4.30 and &.30 p.m
“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY”







(Bank) 1.30—4.45 |
and 8.30 p.m.
“Tarzan's Peril" |
———
=————
To-day (only) 4.80 and 8 3 p.m
John GARFIELD in

But repulsive or not the four are sticking together to
cash in on the dollars which will come to them in a variety
of ways.

They weathered the criticism

ed the meeting returned over tht
weekend via Trinidad.

Steel Band Plays
In New York

HE Trinidad Invaders Stee
Band has made its debut ir
York. The eight bandsmer

flown up from _ Port-of-
together with their pin

pongs, booms and. maracas,
clay at the New York Heral

Tribune Forum, a meeting organ

ised annually by the. newspape

at which distinguished men in alli
walks of life are invited to give
their views on world affairs.

The invitation to. the band to)
play at the Forum was givén. b*

rs. Ogden Reid, publisher of the
newspaper, who heard the

Invaders playing last year whe
he passed through Trinidad

the inaugural flight of a new Pan-'

American Airways service to’

South America.

So Pan-American arranged a
special flight for the band and Mr.
William David de la Rosa, Trini-
dad traffic manager for the air-

New
were
Spain,

line, accompanied the bandsmen
ac escort-and manager,
It w nearly midnight when



they arrived at Idlewild Airport,
New York, and they set a puzzle
for U.S. Customs officials. There
is nothing in the Customs regula-
tions that covers ping-pongs and



booms and the Customs men
asked: “Should we classify these
as oil drums or musical intru-
ments?”

The problem was solved by the
Invaders themselves. Setting up
their instruments in the Customs
ied at the airport, they gave an
impremptu concert, which _ left
the Customs men amazed—but
quite .convinced that these were
really musical instruments.

The silver-painted pans were
earried into the ballroom of the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, where the
Forum was held, and the Invad-
ers rehearsed their programme,
They also met Mrs. Reid again
and presented her with a doll, a
ift from the Trinidad Tourist

ureau,

Later the same day, before a
large and- appreciative audience,
the Invaders gave their pro-
gramme. “They opened with a

calypso, “Rum and» Coca Cola,”
and followed this with “ ne
in FY Then came andther
ealypso, “Food From the West
Indies," a samba, “Param Pam
Pam," and finally the calypso

“Sweet Man in the Grove.”
After this.concert, the Invaders
hurried off to a television studio
to give the first broadcast by a
steel band in the United States.
They appeared in the Ted Mack
Amateur Hour, a popular weekly

television programme for ama-
teur entertainers.

New Yorkers who heard the
band were surprised that sweet

music could come from such in-
struments. But they shared the
views of Britons, who have re-

cently heard the Trinidad All
Steel Percussion Orchestra, that
the steel band represents a_ real

revolution in the world of music.
—B.ULP.



a. Beachcomber poll is the
only poll which takes into con-
sideration the statistical variations
implicit in any cross-sectional in-
quiry .and, at the same time, al-
lows for intermediate marginal
fluctuations as exemplified in the
ratio of the number of people
questioned to the number of
people unquestioned.

By a cleverly discovered statis-
tical law known as the percentage
law, it has been proved that the
division of any standard percent-
age by a figure representing its
coefficient equals the common de-
nominator of the original figure.
It should also be remembered. that
it is waste of time to contradict
any numerological forecast.of, an
event made before that event takes
place.

Interlude

Protinose: Surely, if a forecast
of an event were made after the
event had taken place, it wouldn't
be a forecast.

Myself: You have taken
words out of my mouth.

Prodnose: The time to contra-
dict your figures is after the event,

Myself: Aha! By that time I
shall be forecasting something else
and the public will have forgotten
the whcge thing.

Fiasco at Aberbananer

HE pea-pushing contest up
Llangyrkyn between ‘Evans
the Hearse and Reg Bodger, pet-
ered put yesterday in torrential
rain,

my

co,



THE
COLOURED GEORG

Double and Single Cords
All The Popular Shades

CREPE ROMAINE

In

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS














MR, B. L. G. “Toddy” HOAD receiving the Alfonso de Lima Trophy
from Governor Rance for the highest aggregate of points in the Inter-
colonial Tornado Yachting series recently completed in Trinidad. Mr.
ffload returned to Barbados yesterday by the 8.8, ‘“‘Willemstad”.

Canes On The Road

N the country districts, week-
end rains draining off sodden

Aureomycin Man

HE American who discovered

; aureomycin, the golden
‘drug, is in London. Dr. Benjamin *-

Duggar, of New York made his cane-fields onto the highways
discovery four years ago, when he had broken away several holes
was 75 years old. of cane bordering the roads. By

Like penicillin and strepto- two o'clock yesterday, — while
mycin, aureomycin is grown from Some of the canes had been
mould, But it cures diseases Straightened up and tied in—by
which resist the earlier arnti- Plaiting cane leaves together and
biotics, is especially effective Tunning them along the sides of

the fields about four feet from
the groundothers were still on
their sides lying across the high-
ways. {

against whooping cough, types of
food poisoning and a range of
virus diseases.

Dr, Duggar is a mild, small
man with the energy and interests
of one in tis prime,

' By profession he is a myco-
logist—an expert on fungi. He
began his search for a new anti-

Baby Competition
RS. J. W. P. HARKNESS, wife

of C.D. and W's., Medical
Adviser will present the prizes at

biotic in laboratories at Pearl the Cow and “ tad

4 ate ‘““Bonniest Bab
River, New York, six years ago, CGetaneiliscn" ot the Mastitien
after retiring from a_professor- Rocks on Saturd: Nove er
ship at Wisconsin University, 24th. , ay, ears

The first commercial production
of aureomycin began in 1948, It
has become a’ vast commercial
enterprise, ,

Dr. Duggar has been touring
Europe, He is enroute to Pearl
River to continue the search for
new and better anti-biotics.

Every morning he is at work
by eight, puts in a long day with
his assistants.

At) week-ends he drives 100
miles to stay with his dawghter in
New England, She is one of six

Eighteen of “King Smiler’s”
subjects have been selected for
final judging which takes place on
November 24th. There are nine
boys and nine girls.

Parents with their children who
have entered the compéti:ion, not
only those in the “first 18, ara
cordially invited to a‘tend.

Tonight

bas he ” ‘i OVERS of classical music will

ar usually smokes a not p up the

pipe; he still Plays a good game concert a ie British eee

of golf, and he is a notable figure night. The programme whi

in the local bowling alley team. gins at 8.15 includes e ch be~
He looks as if he might live for “gemiramide;” Chins ae

ever. A man who brings so much , opin's Piano

Concerto No, 1 in E. Minor; “In-
troduction ang Bridal Procession
—Le Coq D’Or”" by Rimsky-

relief to suffering humanity cer-
tainly should.

Tomorrow eeny an ends with Bee-
oven’s Sympathy No. i ;:
MORROW afternoon at 5 Minor. r _—

o'clock Dr. Bruce Hamilton
will give a short introductory talk
at Waketield,’ White Park, before
a recorded recital of poems by
William Wordsworth, presented
by the Barbados Literary Society
and the British Council.

The poems are read by Stephen
Murray and include the famous
“Tintern Abbey” and the “Odé on
the Intimations of Immortality.”

Annual Leave

Ms IDRIS CLARKE, a Barba-
dian of Spooners, St. John
who lives in Trinidad is at present
in Barbados on his annual leave
enjoying his holiday with his
family at Worthing, Christ Church,
Mr. Clarke is the Senior Over-
seer at Brechin Castle, Couva.







of “bluestockings” and

--even the early wrath of the

Lirls’ mothers, who were shocked

at the idea of their daughters

ing with two strange mn.
The trip was the idea of Mary

Ellin McCrady, 24-yedr-old blonde,

of Washington,
sociology.

She advertised for girl
ranions, but only Geraldine Garcia,
24-yerr-old redhead from Boston,
replied,

Plenty of men volunteered. Sh
picked out Brown and Mil

student of

com-~'

“Don isa biz féllow and I’m
smell myself. Every time we
assed each othér in that cAabiii

rassage way {it was only 2) ft.

no

sail-ywide) we bumped into each other,
=» “It was just one eollision after

another, and then at night, when
ne started to climb into his bunk,

he put his foot on the edge af
mine,

got to’ know just the spot
he'd pick for his stirrup. That

was cne ef ‘the things that made
ne want to scream.”
All of them laughed. at

‘ f lurid
implications of their voyage.

Forester, 30-year-old forester from,

New Bedford, Massachusetis.

Canvas Cabin
Then, in their raft, a wooden

platform built on oil drums witw

an 8 ft, by 8) ft. canvas cabin in
the middle, they set off from New
Kensington, Pennsylvania, Once
they capsized,

They tied up on the river bank
at night, ate all their meals
aboard. Don and Gerry did the
cooking,
UB

Drifting slowly

with the

fore reaching New Orleans.

They were all glad it was over,
some
I hope

Gerry said: “Now for
golf. And then Europe,
and art schools,”

Mary Ellin said: —

“If any woman ever wants to

know if she should marry, let
her teke a trip with the man first

on a raft as small as ours. That

journey certainly wasn't condu-
cive to romance.”

And Gerry chimed in. “Tt
Wouldn’t have made any differ-
ence if our companions had been
Clark Gable or Tyrone Power.



CROSSWORD

oe
bk dad tee |
A ackieibid gee)
. Aichebetialcibaacaael
Se eee











|



Across
1. Mait rice composed in metre. (8)
9. Some joint! (5)
10. He starts to cure. (4)
11, Bustle in evasive style. (6)
12, In all week-end parties. (3)
13. Mixture to make Meg lean. (7)
15. Such a fork can produce notes.
(6) 17, Dora is atwavs nere, (4)
Swag *o some. (4)
; 21 She could have led Sam (6)
Hold up the stalk. (4) 4
2%. Cotton spinners’ dances, (3)
25, [t may prevent collisions. (6)
26. The appeal of those also sick. (3)

Down

1 A.T.S. drum always nas it. (7)

2. Sum up a mere tune, (9)

3 You can bet it ls woollen stufl.
(5) 4. Tosh ! (3)

® Where @ boy upset the pub. (6)

6 Velvety cord, hence upset by
sickness (B)

i, Crimson pigment from a
expanse of water (4)

8, Excuse to 9 copper to address the
court. (5)

jorge

(6)

{

the two others washed















cut}
rents, they sailed for 97 cays be-

Don said; “You couldn't find
four people with more diferent
imMlerests, We didn’t have anything
in common, and certainly nothing
‘o get romantic: about,”

Purpose of the trip—to see how
people packed together would get
on,

—L.E.S.

oe

NEXT

It’s already

TICKETS ONLY

(SUPPER



HOPE





TO WELCOME
THE





Our Ernie takes this op-
portunity of thanking _ his
many friends and members
for turning up in full force
last Friday.

We shall be performing

again next

THURSDAY

at 6 p.m. sharp.

There will be 2 call-overs
and with the help of God
and my supreme being I

shall be amongst you.







REMEMBER THE
LEEWARD C.€.

*s



AT}.
PARADISE BEACH CLUB
SATURDAY
10th Nov.

NIGHT:

the Talk

of the Town
Don’t miss it!

INCLUDED)





uth and Peter Morgan

YOU TO



BY THE WAY...

Tom Unchurch fired the starting-
gun which blew his umbrella out
of his hand. Evans got off to a
flying siart, using his nose like 2
battering ram, Bodger was more
careful, as though feeling his way.
By 9,24 Bodger was jabbing his
nose about in a big puddle, having
lost his pea. Evans had got his
nose stuck fast in a lump of mud
amd was swinging his head vio-
lently from side to side in a fran-
tie effort to disengage. The ribald
laughter of the crowd on _ the
mountain infuriated both men.
Bodger found his pea, and flipped

By BEACHCOMBER

used his forehead to propel the
lump of mud containing his pea,

rely) men were instantly disquali-
ed,

Let it go at that

goer picked up a bit of
stone on the beach in Suffolk.

Having examined it, the British

Museum, according to my paper, }

pronounced it to be “a piece of
Kimmeridgian Serpula 150,000,000
years old.” I do not propose te
start any peevish argument abou.

|

| CARIBBEAN PREMIERES

3 SHOWS FRIDAY 9th
(Bank -holiday)
1.30 — 4.45 — 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily 4.45 &

Little men bring no gems,
16 Where you will always find ©)!ga.
(4) 18. From some new idea (4)
20 Thrown up to a steam <¢lilp. (4)
22 This mite Is exclusive, (3)
dlution of Saturday's puszie.~ Across:
instruct, 8, Nocturnal, 10. Smear
13, Inmate; 15, Enliven; 17.










Keys, 20 Oat; 21. Aunt
3. Tray, 24 Elder. Down:
insult: 2. Nominee: 3, Scenery; 4
tral, S Urn, 6, ‘Tattered; 7, Also; 9,

o 11. Amnesty; 14, Tidal; 16, Never;
3 Nose: 19 Kat, j



ST. LAWRENCE HOTEL

—>—~o =

LUNCHES & DINNERS SERVED

AMERICAN STYLE HAMBURGERS
and a variety of Sandwiches .
can be had up till Midnight

——_

The whole affair was a fias- |
At 9.15 a.m. the referee, Mr.

SPECIAL

ONLY STORES

itwwith thumb and finger. Evans that

Rupert helps to liit the cordage

the two ends toger
from below and spread it on the

Lastly, he ues ¢: he

_—$—$—$———— ———_

deck. Rollo ties one end of the cen pote Ws ) RGR
thinner cord around his waist. eT Sea Mellie Aen
Th ki ee t expee: | than you
en, taking the thicker rope, he do little bea io the rocks
passes it round the iron support o& by water, a you can come by

the flae oole at the stern, and knots air!"



IN TOWN
ETTE 36" e

in

WITH
$3.08

ee ae eT Ne Ne Ne eS

WOT Os. ue es $2.18

Very Attractive Shades

YOUR SHOE STORES
20° Dial 4220




8.30 p.m.



Special added Attraction :
“BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
| OF 1951”
with the Harlem GLOBE
| TROTTERS

PLAZA-#rems



|. XMAS
| WRAPPING
PAPER



Sheet. 4¢

at your Jewellers

YÂ¥. De LIMA
& CO.. LTD.





Wikis

IN FACT-SEE



OH,
SUCH
A
VARIETY!



ST. LAWRENCE |

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Sit in the cool Ocean Breeze by the New

BAMBOO BAR

COF——~ <=

YOU AT THE





Table Glass
Pyrex Ware



\BARBADOS
CO-OP COTTON
FACTORY LTD.



i

—-

“BREAKING POINT” &
“FLAXY MARTIN”
Virginia MAYO—Zachary SCOTT



Color by Technicolor
Gordon—-MacRAE—June HAVER &
“CHEROKEE STRIP”

Diek FORAN





OUSTIN
Dial 8404
To-day (on) 5 and 8.30 p.m
Walt Disney's
*FUN AND FANCY FREE”
Color by Technicolor
Dinah SHORE—Edgar BERGEN &
“BAMBOO BLONDE”
‘rancis Langford and Ralph Edwards
linet Ain temic

Thurs

PLAZA

ALETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
To-day and To-morrow 8.30 p.m
ABBOTT and COSTELLO in
“IT AENT HAY" &
“DANGEROUS GAME”

Susan HAYWARD
-.es WwW Un. 8.30 p.m.
‘FIGHTING FATHER DUNNE”
Pat O'BRIEN &
“DEADLINE AT DAWN”

Extra Special:
RETURN MATCH
Ray Robinson—Randy Turpin
Fight



(only) 5 and 8.30 p.m
“SPRING SONG”
Carol PAYE &
Edgar WALLACE'S
“GRIMSON CIRCLE”
with Noah BEBRY

SAgar









OPENING GLOBE To-pay 5 & 8p.m.



















WITH
THE SUPER STAR TALENT SHOW
TONITE 8 P.M.

s

FITZ HAREWOOD

“ Begin The Beguine”

HUBERT CLARKE
“Reeause”

NEVILLE PHILLIPS



You'Lt BE JUST
WILD ABOUT
ANE”
WN couba
ss ACD



“I’m So Craty For Love”



WESTERN RHYTHM BOYS
“Because”



DOUGLAS GRIFFITH
“Once In .A Manger”



MERLYN ROCK
“Too Young To Know”



ORVIL GRANDERSON
“Bless This House”

KEITH SEALEY
“Santa Is Coming”





MALCOLM MURRAY
“Blue Moon”











Opening FRIDAY 9th
. CALLING BULL DOG
starting DRUMMOND
PAUL JOAN LINDA

|} DOUGLAS-BENNETT:OARNELL



50.00 IN CASH PRIZES

Pit 24; House 40; Bal. 60
Box 72

| EMPIRE

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30 | TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8,30
| Universal Double — | Universal Double —

James MASON — Margaret Basil RATHBONE





LOCKWOOD in in
“THE WICKED LADY” “BLACK CAT”
and ‘ and
“ARCTIC MAN HUNT” | “BLACK NARCISSUS”
with with

MIKEL CONRAD DEBORAH KERR

OPENING FRIDAY at 4.45 & 8.30
20th C-FOX -TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL

“ON THE RIVEIRA”

Starring DANNY KAYE

ROYAL

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

Thursday only — 4.30 & 8.15
| Universal Double

Universal Double —



|‘ DESTINATION

v8 E ”
TION own: | THE OVERLANDERS

| oo AND
| “STAIRWAY TO | “WOLF MAN”
| WITH

HEAVEN ”

ee LON SHANE
OLYMPIC

ne a “a paows TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
9 Ms Universal Double —

20th C-FOX Double — “DESTINATION

DANA ANDREWS — GENE
TERNEY UNKNOWN ”
AND

IN
“WHERE THE Conemen,, ©

SIDEWALK ENDS” |~Fripay to SUNDAY 4.30 &
15
AND

“DO YOU LOVE ME”

Starring :

DICK HAYMES — MAUREEN “SWORD OF
O'HARA MONTE CRISTO”

‘ ROX Y
TO-DAY & han 4.30 FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
} A Universal Whole Serial —

: hes “WILD WEST DAYS”
\
35 ie
x ,
:

|
|
|
|
|
|

TYRONE POWER in —
* RAWHIDE ”
AND







ey ML CML es
Edmond O'BRIEN
Site eV hy

William BENDIX









OPENING SATURDAY 10th



_| {WHEN THE RED SKINS

A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE RODE ”’
and AND
BUD ABBOTT—LOU COSTELLO] “REVENUE AGENT”
“IN SOCIETY” Columbia Double —



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951
ELL



Mr. C—.

UNFAIR TOC



UMMINGS jizs

rst get-together with

BARBADOS

Also the Ev 2, too, ts tnd most of us know But J must introduce you to Oliver Here, Ca in

ne mainter ha sen = ors $ with the Cherise d precier Se Lytteiton, who knows ? LJ
writer, pie, o Wild cn of the Tory —give us @ groundnuts scheme taking « long
you know. 0 the wearer. fame. .. Leit wing. ... cheaper than Mr. Strachey’s. . . view of Health.





From page 1.

On being summoned by the
Sergeant-at-Arms Stating that His
Excellency awaited the. House in
the Legislative Council Chamber.
the House preceded by the Mar-
shal bearing the Mace, went to the
Council.

His Excellency delivered the
prorogation speech and the House
members returned to their Cham-
ber, There the Speaker occupied
the chair of the clerk of the House
and read the prorogation order.

The session then came to an end,
but before the members separated
the Speaker wished them all the
compliments of the season and a
pleasant rest though it promised
to be short.

Leader of the Opposition, Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, said that he
thought they all wanted to wish
Mr, Speaker a very happy holiday.
He was not so sure about the rest
as many of them would be en-
gaged in friendly competition, a
competition which he _ sincerely
hoped would remain friendly. “TI
hope wou will have a nice rest in
the next six weeks,” Mr. Wilkin-
son ended.

Mr. G. H. Adams associated
himself with the sentiments of Mr.
Wilkinson. ’

He hoped, he said, that some of
them might have a rest and re-
turn. Unfortunately he felt that
some might’ have-a rest and not
return.

Governor’s Speech

In the Legislative Council
Chamber the Governor said:

Mr. President and Honourable
eer of the Legislative Coun-
cil:

Mr. Speaker and Members of
the House of Assembly;

The purpose of our meeting to-
day is to prorogue the Legislature
with the view to the immediate
dissolution of the General Assem-
bly which was elected three years
ago.

I do not consider it would be
appropriate on this ocension for
me to review the work of the ses-
sion or to comment on future pros-
pects.

I would express my appreciation
for the careful consideration which
you have given to the many and
important legislative measures
which have been introduced dur-
ing the session.

Mr. Speaker and Members of
the House of Assewbly:

I thank you for the supplies
which you have voted to meet the
needs of the public services. When
you meet again it is my intention
to present an up to date summary
of the financial and economic
situation of Barbados,

Mr. President and Honourable
Members of the Legislative Coun-
cil:

Mr. Speaker and Members of
the House of Assembly:

By virtue and in exercise of the
powers in me vested by the Letters
Patent of His Majesty the King
dated the 4th day of June, 1914, T
now prorogue the Legislature witk
a view to the immediate dissolu-
tion of the General Assembly.



FOR





Race Qourse

Colonel Michelin told the Advo-
eate that in order to relieve the
congestion at the Races a Mounted
Police Constable is using a loud
hailer requesting motorists pick-
ing up passengers to keep on the
right of the road. Motorists who
are not stopping are requested tu
keep on the left of the road. Pe-
destrians too are asked to walk on
the right of the road.

The Commissioner said; “This
is helping to relieve what has been
otherwise a congestion in this
area,”

Music At Wakefield

SYMPHONY No. 5 in © Minor
by Beethoven is included in the
programme of music to be pre-
sented by Mr. R. LeFanu at the
British Council, “Wakefield”, at
8.15 oxlock tonight.

The programme is:—
Overture—SEMIRAMIDE



—Rossini.

E Minor
—Chopim
Introduction and Bridal Procession

Piano Concerto No 1 in

— LA COQ D’OR —Rimsky
Korsakov
Symphony Ne. 5 in C Minor
—Beethoven



‘Migrant’ Sinking

THE motor vessel Migrant sent
out an S.O.S. from position 15.14
North 70.10 ‘West on Monday
stating that she was in a sinking
condition, according to a cable-
gram reaching the Harbour and
Shipping Department yesterday.

The Migrant has made trips to
Barbados with lumber.

16 Leave On Can. Cruiser

The C.N.S. motor vessel Cana-~-
dian Cruiset arrived here from
Canada via the British Northern
Islands yesterday with a cargo
including pickled pork, onions,
mackerel! and fruit

She brought five passengers for
Barbados and taking aboard 16
passengers, left port during the
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidat.

Canadian Cruiser is consigned
" Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd.

LESS POPPIES

OWING to an_ unfortunate
mistake in ordering, there is a
shor.age of Poppies this year. In
St. Michael tags will be sold as
well as Poppies and the Public
is asked to give as generously for
a tag as for a Poppy.

26 I.D.’s
THE following infectious dis-
eases were notified for the month
of October:—
Diphtheria 1; Enteric Fever 11;
Tuberculosis 14.



FLAVOUR

EDROSE

EA

er Ste roar



|
RUE”
SUPREME



£56,000,000

LONDON, Oct, 31.
Scattered throughout Australia,
China, France, Germany, Holland
and Austria, are 3,000 claimants .
to the £56 millions fortune of Jean
Thiery, who died over 200 years
ago in France.

To prove that bloud is thieker
than water, 88 members of the
Belgian branch of the family are
holding a _ reunion in Namur,
Belgium. These potential million-
aires, would-be relatives of M.
Thiery, have gathered 4o talk
about their dearly-departed ances-
tor—and his money. Part of the
heritage includes whole dis‘ricts
of Paris, including its Town Hall
and: Government buildings.

The opject or the reunion is to
force the French Government to
recognise their claims and obtain
payment in cash of a substantial
part of the wealth which has
been lying in the French Treasury
since Napoleon’s day.

Crammed into a tiny room over
a cafe in Namur, the “relatives”
who came from Brussels, Liege, |
Ghent and Charleroi heard their
newly-elected president, 50-year-
old Marcel de Liser, declare; “The
Germans took Paris with 8,000
men, There are 3,000 of us.
Paris is our property. Let us
march on Paris and establish our
claim”.



The Thiery family, wiping beads
of sweat from their brows, cheer-
ed loudly,

The motion was adopted. And
almost any day now, directives
will be issued by Press-minded
Marcel de Liser for a new in-
vasion of France.



Longshoremen
Block Voting

NEW YORK, Nov. 5.
Some 1,400 striking longshore-
men massed at the balloting place
Monday and blocked a showdown
vote on whether to end the New
York port tieup as it entered its
fourth week.

Fearing violence as_ rebel
stevedores picketed the school
where the vote was scheduled on
the back to work proposal officials
of the International Longshore-
men's Association called off the
election. But more ships and
piers were working than at any
time since the strike began last
October 15 in an intra union
battle over the contract which
ILL.A. President Joseph Ryan
negotiated with the New York
Shipping Association. —U,P.

t



PROROGATION Loud Hailer At 3,000 Claim



$135 Sto

Sentence Postponed

Sentence was postponed | by
the Hon. Acting Puisne Judge
G. L. Taylor on Cleveland Jones
a spray painter of Hanson, St.
George, who was found guilty by
an Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday of the
Jarceny of $135, the property of
Stanley Sealy, proprietor of the
Belmont Taxi Cab Co.

The offence was committed on
June 29. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
Solicitor General, appeared foi
the Crown. Stanley Sealy told
the Court that, on June 29 he was
in his office when a man riamed
Mr, Brian paid him $135. This
money he put into the desk

The accused was in his office
for sometime. While away from
the office he remembered that he
had some money in a desk and
returned for it but it was
missing. He reported the matter
to the Police.

St. Clair Moore told the Court
that on June 29 he saw the ac-
cused coming out of Mr, Sealy’s

PYREX

That’s the cartoonist’s

ADVOCATE

Descendant me



of - and , leaving their wigs jor
beth’s Mimwisters, the Home Office and Labour
Lord Salisbury. .. . Ministry vr eee
London Express Service on
office. Later Mr. Sealy said RATES OF EXCHANGE
something to him, CANADA
Money Given ae ere ee

Cpl. Parris, attached to the 0/108 08S eds | 64 100 ee
Pelment Station, said that he saw Demana winubeis
the used on Mapp Hill with a _Dratts @. Sa
newsRaleigh bicycle which he haa etn 62 818% pr.
bought from Cave Shepherd. He j 65 2/10% pr. Cable oS Jet nnns
asked him where he got the [6 7/10% pr. Curreney oy Hite Bt
money from to buy the — bieycle Sider Boas cks

and he said that his father had
given it to him.

The accused was taken to the
Station. Police Constable Brad-
shaw said he went to Cave
Shepherd and saw a $100 bill
which the accused gave up in
paying for the bicycle, This
money was identified by Mr.
Sealy as part of the money which
he had in his desk at his office
in Belmont.

GUILTY OF BESTIALITY

An Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found



Alired Springer guilty of a
charge of bestiality on May 20.1
The Hon. Acting Puisne Judge

G. L. Taylor postponed sentence
The offence was committed at
Walker’s Bay, St. Andrew. Mr.
WwW.) W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor
General, appeared for the Crown

WARE

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The next time you order
* Ovaltine ' remember to if-
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Biscuits as well. You will
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Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &t., Bridgetews |

Wednesday. November 7,

——_ nee ee

PERIL

Weds ove 7, 1951

MR. cotkecti.® position to-day has: |

been likened by the British Press to the
days of 1940 when he had the task of lead-
ing the British people in their fight against
the NAZI enemy.

This time Mr. Churchill has come to
office when Great Britain faces national
bankruptcy. As in 1940 he has come to
office after a period during which he
frankly and frequently criticised the
policies of his predecessors. But as the
Yorkshire Post pointed out yesterday, Mr.
Churchill will not find so responsive a
nation as he did in 1940. The whole Brit-
ish nation could visualise in 1946 what
was meant by invasion across the Chan-
nel. They are not likely to appreciate in
the same way the peril facing Britain
from national bankruptcy.

Already the Daily Express has reminded
the Socialists that this is no time to be
happy, to rejoice that they are not in
office having to clear ‘the financial muddle
which has piled up during their term of
power and has warned them that the
danger of bankruptey is a danger which
threatens all Britons and the Common-
wealth.

Pevopie’s memories are ‘short and ad-
herents of political parties are quick to
apportion blame for present troubles
without taking the trouble to investigate
the reasons and to apportion responsibility
where it lies.

It was in September that the world
began talking about further devaluation
of the pound. Yesterday Mr. Churchill,
the realist who promised Britons toil, tears
«nd sweat in the dark days of 1940,
warned in the King’s speech that his gov-
errmment viewed with grave concern the
ecunomic situation of the United King-
don, “about which a full disclosurc must
be made to the nation.” That situaticn had
been building up for some time and in
September its gravity was already being
analysed by the experts. Reasuns for
anxiety were the oil dispute with Persia
resulting in a loss of British prestige and
the spending at a rate of $350 million
a year to ensure essential supplies:
the fall in prices that the sterling area re-
ceives for its raw materials: the effects of
incréased rearmament on the demand $ or
dollar goods and materials: the British
position with the European Payments
Union: and the terrifying rate at which
the United Kingdom’s deficit of some £400
million a year was running.

Nothing has happened in recent weeks
to justify optimism, Mr. Churchill has
been called to power by the voters of the
United Kingdom to rally the nation and
to arouse it from the apathy and dreams
into which it had been lulled (despite the
heroic efforts of Sir Stafford Cripps) by
the planners of the Welfare State.

To-day the whole social structure of the
United Kingdom built up generation by
generation, century by century, is threat-
ened by the grave economic condition of
that country. Mr. Churchill is shoulder-
ing the task which any Prime Minister of
Great Britain had to face. It was Britain’s’
ser. jus econoruic condition that forced Mr.
Attlee to have an election at a moment
most unpropitious for Labour victory.

But if Mr. Churchill is tackling the
grave internal situation of the United
Kingdom with the realism that he showed
in the moment of the Commonwealth’s
greatest peril, there is no doubt that his
government is already preparing a foreign
policy which will help to restore Britain’s
prestige so lamentably lowered in the last
tottering months—of Mr. Attlee’s admin-
istration,

As soon as Mr. Churchill feels happy
that Britain’s internal condition is receiv-
ing adequate treatment, we may expect
to hear that he is planning a visit to
Washington,

In Europe Mr, Eden has lost little time
in improving Britain’s prestige in Europe
and his contribution to the current United
Nations discussions in Paris will show that
Britain intends. to play a much greater
part in promoting European integration.

No-statesrnan in Europe has played a
greater part in promoting the formation of
an European Parliament than Mr.
Churchill. -

There is too a welcome sign that the
United States intends to support the Brit-
ish Government in their firm handling of
the Middle East situation which has been
provoked by an Egyptian Government
anxious to cover up its own internal short-
comings by appealing to the emotional
and dangerous spirit of nationalism.

When all these necessary steps have
been taken and Great Britain’s role in the
international organisations clearly defined,
then and not till then we may expect Mr.
Churchill to consider the mission to Mos-
cow which there been

about has already

speculation





NO PASSPORT “=.



+

BARBADOS ADVOCA'TE

TO PIMLICO, |

By PETER DUFFIELD

DOWN if a basement rdom at
the Science, Museum, Kensington,
there was the hum of a miniatére
movie-projector. An, amateur col-
our-film flicked on the bare, creain
wall,

First there were scenes of th?
Kremlin, Then of the British Em-
bassy in Moscow, Suddenly, two
pretty girls were seen walking
towards us down a path in the
Embassy garden, both waving and
smiling and acting as though they
were desperately jolly.

One of the girls — pretty, dark-
haired, wearing a’ blue floral
freck — came close up for a
moment. She looked straight at
the camera, smiled meagrely,
wagged an admonishing finger.
Her lips moved. She passed oif
the screen.

Down in the basement room at
the Science Museum a man turned
aside amd said:

“She’s saying ‘Hullo, darling,
keep waiting for me’ I know
that’s what she’s saying.”

Pathetic Film

THIS pathetic little film was
screened in the lunch-hour of a
49-year-old Science Museum ‘més-
senger this week — and afforded
Mr. William Rickitts, the man who
made the disastrous error of fall-
ing im love with and marrying a
Russian girl, the first glimpse of
his wife for five years.

For 70 seconds, on a film re-
cently brought out of Moscow by
a British friend, he watched the
miming of 29-year-old Lraida, the
girl he married when he was a
security officer at the British Erm-
bassy in Moscow, the girl whom
the Foreign Office reported kid-
napped from her job at the Em-
bassy last week the girl for whose
release he has now petitioned t
Stalin by cable—and the girl who
yesterday sent him a cable: “I
am living at home. Love you
always.”

But she ig also the girl who
has found it impossible to get a
passport to her husband’s home
in Pimlico.

He recognised the blue, high-
heeled shoes he had long ago
saved up for and sent her,

“She looks younger,” he said,
“and prettier than ever.”

Brought An Echo

THE unashamed tears in Mr.
Rickitts’ eyes as his friend from
Moscow ran and re-ran_ those
70-seconds on the projector serv-
ed up ap Anglo-Soviet problem
in its most human and its most
easily assimilable form,

It brought an echo of what a
British delegate once told the
General Assembly of the United
Nations,

“Perhaps more than any other
single thing,” the delegate said,
“the Soviet action over Russian
wives of other nationals has con-
vinced the avetage per: thas

Is This The Seeret That
Shocked Even Farouk?

The Suez storm, it now seems, eclipsed a little domestic danger

A RIDDLE was baffling foreign
diplomats in Cairo at the time I
left there recently.

“How long will it be,” they
asked, “before agitation is revived
concerning the financial scandal
involving Premier Nahas, his fam-
ily, and friends?”

This scandal had reached its
acutest stage just before the abro-
gation of the Anglo-Egyptian
treaty. It seemed certain to bring
down Nahas and his Government.

Since abrogation nothing more
has been heard of it.

Here are the facts from which
the answer must be sought.

The Law

Soon after he came into power
in January 1950 Premier Nahas,
as evidence of his Socialist “pro-
gressiveness,” passed a law per-
mitting or peasants to squat on
unoccupied State land and culti-
vate it.

If they could prove that they had
worked it for a year they were en-
titled to buy ten acres of it for
each working member of the
family.

The purchase price was a mere
token.

In the summer of that year a
man named Gaballah (literal
translation “God gave”) applied
for 400 acres of land at Mariout,
near Alexandria, for himself and
39 relatives. He proved that he
had been ae land for a

year.

The Govern however,
turned his | app ae down.
“This land,” they, said, “is close

to Alexandria aoe

“It will be added to the airport
shortly when the field is en-
larged.”

That seemed to be the end of it.

trange !

But it was not. In August of
this year reports began to be
printed in the opposition news-
papers in Cairo that strange things
had been happening to the State
land at Mariout adjoining the
Alexandria airport.

Ten acres close to the airport
had been assigned——by the same
law under which Gaballah had
claimed it—to Mme. Aziza El-
wakiel.

A further 240 acres went to 24
members of, her family, including
her little two-year-old daughter
Farida and her nine-year-old son
Fuad.

That might have caused no very
great astonishment had it not been
that Mme. Aziza Elwakiel is the



For Mr.
Moscow



Mr Rickitts

the Soviet Union is a country hav-
ing standards completely different
from those in most civilized coun-
tries.” f

What has happened to he
war-time marriages between
Soviet citizens and people of
other countries? What has hap-
pened to the dozen Britons who,
like Mr, Rickit.s, marrieq Fus-
sian girls? None of these girls
has been allowed to leave Rus-
gia, Does any hope remain that
the Soviet Government will re-
lent?

All Young, All Pretty

THERE were 30 Anglo-Soviet
marriages during the war. Most
of the Britons were Servicemen.
Some of them were Foreign Office
employees. They ranged in rank
trom a brigadier to a naval t®2-
graphist: in status from a cap-
tain in the British Military Mis-
sion to Embassy messengers. The
girls were almost all young, al-
most all very pretty.

The men lived with their wives
in apartments: some of them had
children. It was only when hus-
bands were re-posted to England
and made application for their
wives’ exit visas, that the first
diplomatic rift appeared, But up
to 1945, and by personal represen-
tation to Stalin, a dozen visas weie
granted and a dozen Russian
wives came to Britain.

Then war ended and down
jammed the family Iron Curtain,
Since then the husbands have
acted in concert — but in ever-
decreasing numbers.

In 1946, 15 British husbands in
England awaited their wives
from Russia.

In 1947, 13 of these signed a
leiter appealing for help and
reason,

Twelve of these later formed
an “actior. squad” pooling their
gratuities and savings to pay for
a campaign, hiring a mobile
headquarters (a pig-swill lorry),
picketing a Big-Four conference
at St. James’ with a banner read-
ing: “For British and Soviet

consciences—We are the British
Husbands Without our Wives.”
They attended Westminster de-
bates, circularised newspapers, had
10,000 copies of an open letter
printed and distributed.

Nine of them swore an “oath
ef faithfulness” in a_ solicitor’s
resence, signed it, sealed it,

und it with red tape and pre-



By SEFTON DELMER

sister of Premier Nahas’s wife, and
that, far from being a poor, land-
less peasant, her husband is a
prominent senator and member of
the Nahas party.

Influential

Now, Mme. Nahas, who is 38
years younger than her husband,
is a very powerful and influential
woman, There are many who
claim that she, not her husband,
is the real ruler of the Wafdist
Party and of Egypt.

Yet the newspapers felt so sure
of their ground that they kept
plugging the story of the land
grant to Mme, Nahas’s sister all
through August and the first week
of September.

King Farouk became interested,
As you will recall, he was in
Europe at the time burning the
midnight oil in studying the laws
of permutation and combination at
the gambling stables of Monaco.

But he broke off these studies,
and on September 14 rushed back
to Alexandria. The first thing he
did was to send for the papers
concerning the land grant. On
September 29 he acted.

In a special announcement pub-
lahed throughout Egypt he or-
dered that the land acquired by
the sister-in-law of Premier Nahas
and her 24 relatives should be im-
mediately returned to the State.

Public applause was sincere and
resonant. King Farouk. protect
of the poor, father of the father-
land was much gratified

But again this was not the end
of it. For hardly had the king
spoken, when the mass circulation
newspaper Akbar Leoum came out
with photographs of all the most
relevant documents in the case and
a .complete list of the 25 benefi-
ciaries,

Bombshell 2

The Opposition party in the
Egyptian Parliament proposed a
Bill instituting an inquiry into al,
fortunes made by officials or poli-
ticians since September 3, 1939.

Nahas declared the Bi]l was un-
constitutional, as it was retro-
spective. He proposed to use his
party's majority vote to push
through a substitute Bill ordering
that all official fortunes should be
subject to investigation for all
moneys acquired from now on.

This brought the second bomb-
shell hurtling at Nahas from the
royal palace on October 6. The

Our Readers Say:

The Little Theatre Project
To The Editor The Advocate,—

SIR,—Please allow me through
the medium of your paper to
thank all those who sent answers
to our questionnaire. With three

exceptions the answers we re-

ceived, if relatively few, were
most encouraging, Further dis-
cussions are to take place by my

Committee and an announcement
will t 1ade public later on

We hear from different sources
that the questions we asked were
not clearly understood. Evident-
ly some people have thougiat that
if they agreed to give financial
assistance they would be heavily
involved in building the theatre,
Of course that was not meant at
all We were merely asking for
donations.

With Chri

onsider thi an

tmas so near we

inopportune

Rickitts, a cable

of his Russian bride
behind the, Iron
What has happened to the
other Britons who married
Soviet girls ? Some of them

y, “* We still hope on...”

or about the land @edt, the tax assess-



brings

Curtain,



ana
sented it to visiting Soviet dele-

itcome,
actions? Exactly nothing save the
slow disintegration of each mu--
riage.

Coercion by Soviet police has
been so great that by 1948 only
five of the wives remaining in
Russia had not applied for divorce.
Since then two of the girls have
attempted suicide and “disap-
peared.” Two others have been
abducted. Only one, Clara Hei
and her six-year-old son Nicholus
(whom his r has never seen)
remains. at rty within the
British Embassy—and no one cal.
predict how long her liberty wil
last.

Yet this week in Britain thre:
of the husbands | have trace
have told me separately:

“We still hope on...”

As far as there can be a spokes-
man for a scattered miscellan)
of husbands whose main commo)
interest is that they marrie
Russian wives, Mr. John E
Bolton, once an R.A.F. sergeaa
and now a market gardener i:
Coggileshall, Essex, is that ma)
His own wife, Nadia employe:
as a typist at the Britisn Em
bassy, disappeared in Februar;
this year, has not been heard co
since. Yesterday he gave m
news, as up to date as he had it
of the helpless, but still hopeful,
British husbands.

“Most of us have scattered,’
he says, “and in many cases ou!
wives have either been forced tc
desert us, or have been kidnappe:
or disappeared, Two of us, Patrick
Henderson and Alfred Hall, have
settled in Canada, where I believe
they are both working for the re-
lease of their wives.

“Hall was over here in the
summer and came to see me. He
told me he still has hopes.

“As for me... I hope on too,”

From Mr, J, T, Burke, once in
the Merchant. Navy and now a
bank official at Ealing, whose
tall beautiful wife, Lola, once at-
tempted suicide in her unhap-
piness, came a similar story. He
had not heard of any of the Bri-
tish husbands re-marrying. He
believes that at least nine of them
will never do so.

WORLD COPYRIGHT we

king authorised the announcemen‘

that he would use his constitu-

tional power of veto to bar any

anti-corruption Bill which did not

include the retrospective clause.
Her, Friends

That meant the king was siding
openly against the Nahas Govern-
ment. There was no time to b«
lost.

That same day the Director of
Taxation, Aly Aluba Bey, resigned
He let it be known that he war
doing so because Nahas had order-
ed him to revise the assessment:
of a number of persons who, the
director claimed, had been assessec
perfectly correctly.

Who were these ple? Akbar
Leoum révealed that they werc
mostly friends of Mme. Nahas—
her dressmaker Mme. Andrée, her
furrier M. Sistovaris, her coiffeur
and also some big financiers
friendly to Nahas himself. ,

Akbar Leoum published photo-
graphs of Nahas’s orders to the
dirertor.

The Cabinet met at once. Al-
though they had been informed‘b)
both the British and American am-
bassadors that new proposals were
on their way substituting a Four-
Power arrangement for Britain's
occupation of the canal, the Min-
gers decided to rush into abroga-
tion,

The announcement to parliamen
was made on October 8.

In a delirious frenzy of joy at
‘Jiberation” -_ was forgotter

ments, and the other scandals, bis
and little, that/had been exercis-
ing the public,

The Opposition leaders had tc
play+ along. And so did the king.
The situation demanded national
unity. Anyone talking scandal a‘
this inoment would be howled
down as a traitor,

‘Not Interested’

When Mr. Jefferson Caffery, the
U.S. Ambassador, called a few
days later with the Amprican pro-
posals he was received with
haughtiness by Salah ed-Din the
Foreign Minister.

He was kept standing in exactly
the same way that Ribbentrop
used to keep the Poles and Czechs
standing before they were invad-
ed, “We are not interested in these
proposals,” he said coldly.

That is understandable enough.
For the longer the frenzy lasts the
less likely is the Cabinet to be in

danger.
. j —L.E.S.



moment for opening a subscrip-
tion list. In the New Year we
hope tiat all those who offered
us support will help us not only
with donations but by organising
entertainments. Perhaps those
who did not reply on account of
their uncertainty will respond
when our subscription list is
opened.

GOLDE WHITE,
Hon, Sec, Theatre Project
Committey

















PEE errr emer er eS

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951



a

Inhuman,’ says the Dean of St. Paul’s






—heading the comments on the Pope's

7 . NOW IN STOCK

PLANTATION & FACTORY
LABOUR SHEETS

declaration

SAVE THE MOTHER
—OR THE CHILD?

Dr. W. BR. Matthews the Dean of St. Paul's deplores
the advice to sacrifice the life of a mother.

THE mist of argument stirs again over a
small bed in the centre of a large room. The
figure on the bed is a woman, and the people
bending over her wear famous faces.

Should the mother live or the baby ? The
choice must be made. The woman is the
patient, and the doctor knows she cannot
survive a live birth.

A venerable old man stepped forward—as
reported recently—and laid down the law
for 330 million of his followers

“To save a mother’s life is a very noble
aim,” said Pope Pius XII, “but the direct
killing of the baby as a means to that end
is not permitted.”

And in those 26 words, the Pope has cut
clean across the law, the practice of doctors,
and the instinct of many people.

CAUSE OF PAIN AND MISERY

Listen first to a great man of the Church
in Britain :—

“The Pope’s teaching would be regarded
by most normal people as inhuman,” said
the Dean of St. Paul’s Cathedral, Dr. W. R.
Matthews recently.

“The Pope seems to agree with Henry
VIII, who said, ‘Save the child,’ and allowed
his wife Jane Seymour to die.

“It seems to me that the death of the
mother means the loss of a valuable person-
ality and is certain to cause pain and misery.

“On the other hand, no one knows whether
the child will live. One eventuality is certain
—the other problematic.”

The dilemma of the doctors is no less
great than that of the Church—but not so
great as their classic oath suggests.

The most famous figure in medical history,
Hippocrates, spoke the words of the oath
every doctor takes: “I will give no deadly
nedicine to anyone if asked, nor will I aid a
woman to produce abortion.”

A judge has answered back—and this was
iis statement of the law :—

“Where a doctor believes that a child can-
jot be*delivered without the death of the
nother resulting,” said Mr. Justice Mac-
iaghten, “he is fentitled—indeed, it is his
jluty—to perform an operation as soon as

vossible with a view to saving the mother’s | 2====eeeee——e eee
ife.”



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CLASSIC CASE OF 1938

That ruling—given in the classic Bourne
‘ase in 1938—is endorsed by the famous
tynaecologist who. says :—

“Most doctors do not hesitate to sacrifice
baby’s life during partiilarly difficult
‘hildbirth if they are satisfied that the moth-
‘r’s life would be endangered by prolonging)?
:

But “there is a moral aspect,’ argued a
toman Catholic priest at the time. “If the
inborn child is a living person with a soul,
vhich we believe to be the immediate crea-
ion, of God, it has all the rights of a human
verson. It has a right to life.

“A legal system that encourages the des-|
ruction of life and tampers with the sancti-
jes of human life will set the people’s fee
m the way to self-destruction.”

‘BE FRUITFUL AND MULTIPLY’

Dr. Barnes, Bishop of Birmingham, de-
‘lined to comment last night, but he is on
he record with this statement :—

“T put to you the thought that the dld
‘ommandment ‘Be fruitful and multiply and
replenish the earth’ could be deemed divine
30 long as the world needed more human
seings....The primitive need has passed. .
30 the question arises : Is human life always
sacred whatever its quality or circum-
3tances ?” :

Return again to the Pope. He says: “Every
quman being, also the child in the maternal
womb, has the right to life given directly by
God, not by the parents, nor by any societ:
ar human authority. Therefore there is no
man, no human authority, no science, no
medical, eugenical, social, economic, or moral
authority that can show or give a valid deci-|}
3ion over an innocent human life,” !

There are many who will have difficulty ir
accepting that as the controversy is thrust to|)
and fro across the fireside. f

ANTI-SOCIAL NONSENSE {

A woman social worker who telephoned|’
the Daily Express recently view saying :—

“But the baby is not a life from the very \
beginning. And to say that the mother’s life}?
should be: sacrificed for tissue that can!
neither hear nor see nor think is utter nadie
sense.”

And “highly anti-social non-sense at that.”
The man speaking now is Dr. Norman Haire

—a man with a lifetime of experience in
gynaecology. He added last night :—

“If one has to choose between saving the:
mother and saving the baby, it is moré im-|
portant to save the mother. In the majority’
of cases she would be able to pfoduce more,
babies, |

“But often it is not a question of saving
the mother ‘or’ the baby, it is a matter of
sacrificing the baby or letting both mother





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of Tapestry
e

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at DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

On
a " = 2 .
ES





> EARLY!

THIS WEEK is Holiday Week. Thursday and Friday being
| ouaays we beg you to Phone EARLY for your favourite

FOODS

CARR'S SWEET BISCUITS For Your Sandwiches
J. & R. BREAD



>, GODDARD'S





in Tins and Pkgs. i}
ANCHOR BUTTER

} Start the day with a , OX TONGUES
CORNED BEEF
bowl of LUNCHEON BEEF
OATFLAKES

ROAST BEEF
HAMS in Tins
POTTED MEAT







and baby die. .24 per lb. LIVER PASTE

“Even in such cases the teaching of the PATE DE FOIS
Roman Catholic Church does not permit the
destruction of the child. So ‘both’ mother |
and baby may die.” 8 ,

And almost no one hears—among all that CODDARD S FOR BEST SERVICE ;
noise—“the small voice from the bed.” \
, —L.ES. |! SS SSS SE S







WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER



ACCUSED FO

1951

SENTENCE POSTPONED

THE Hon. Acting Puisne Judge G. L. Taylor at the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday postponed sentence on
Horace Pile who was found guilty of stealing from a dwell-
ing house articles to the value of $29.68. The offence was

committed on May 23.

Foster King of Lodge Road,

Mr.
cor General, appeared for the
Crown. The prosecution alleged
that Horace Pile (accused) on
May 23 knowing that Foster
King and his family were away
from their home at Lodge Hill,
Christ Church stole articles val-
ued at $29.68 from their home.

Foster King told the Court yes-
terday that he lives at Lodge Road
Christ Church, and on May 23 he
left his home about 6.30 a.m. for
work. He returned home about
5.30 p.m, the same day and found
that a donation box was missing
He then went in the bureau and
missed a torch which is valued at
$3.20 and looking’ into a pocket of
a brown suit which was hanging
ver his bed, he found that $20
were algo missing

Information
He received information from
Lorenzo Drayton and went to the
Police Station and reported the
matter. ,

Gladys King, wife of Foster
King, said that she knew the
accused for sometime, On May

23 she left her home about 7 ¢.m.
and returned about 5.30 p.m. She
searched for a donation box
which contained $6 in it.

A torch light belonging to her
husband was also missing. On
May 24 she saw the donation box
in the possession of Sgt. Spencer
at the Oistin Police Station,

Muriel King, daughter of
Gladys King, said she helped her
mother in making a search for the
articles. She found that a dona-
tion box. a torch light and $20
were missing,

Lorenzo Drayton, a witness for
the prosecution, told the Court that
he knew the accused for some-
time. On May 23 he was at
Lodge Road, Christ Church, be-
tween 9.30 a.m. and mid. day. He
was standing at Mrs. Pitt’s resi-
dence when the saw the accused
coming from Mrs, Kine’s house
earrying a box in his hand,
When the accused reached him
he asked him what he had in the
box and where he got it from,

The accused did not answer
him. He asked the accused to
have a drink with tim at a shop
and that he did. But before
going with him to the shop, the
accused went home with the box
and left it there. In the shop the
accused said that the box he was
carrying Was a puzzling box.

Box Taken

Wilhelmina Pitt also told the
Court that she saw Pile, the
accused, with a box coming from
the back of Mrs. King’s house,

Sgt. Spencer attached to the
Oistin Police Station said that on
May 24 about 8 a.m, Foster King
made a report to the Station. He
then investigated and went to the
house of the accused and saw
him about 11 a.m. He told him
that he was accused of carrying
away a donation box from Mrs.
King’s house, After this the
accused showed thim where he
hid a box. The accused went in
the bushes for the box which was
wrapped in paper.

He took the box from the
accused and Mrs. King identified
it as her property. The accused
was then taken to the Oistin
Police Station and charged,

At this stage the case for the
prosecution closed. Giving evi-
dence on the stand, the accused,

Horace Pile, told the court that
on May 23 he was on his way
home from work. This was

about 1.30 p.m. He was passing
through Maynard's pasture when
he saw a smail box. The top of
the box was broken and he took
it home and showed it to his
mother.

Before reaching home he pass-
ed Drayton and Mrs, Pitt talking.
When about 25 yards from Mrs.
Pitt's house, Drayton asked him
for a drink. He refused to give
him one and eventually Drayton
carried him to a-shop where they
had a drink. Drayton asked him
about the box he had,

House Searched

On May 24 about 1.15 p.m.
Sgt. Spencer accompanied by
Foster King came to his mother’s
place and searched the house for
money. His mother asked Sgt.
Spencer what Khe was searching
for and he told her that Foster
King had reported that he had
lost a donation box. His mother
asked him if he had the donation
box and he told her ‘no’.

After searching, Sgt. Spencer
took a statement from him and
took him to Oistin Station.

After the jury found Horace
Pile guilt of larceny from_ the
dwelling house of Foster King,
Emerson Howard+keeper of the







W. W. Reece K.C., Solici- ————





The articles are the property o

Christ Church. ;





Taylor Acting
Puisne Judge

Mr. G. L. Tayler, Judge of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, hay
becn appointed to act, ag Fuisne
Judge of Barbados. Mr. Taylor
will be addressed as His Lordshiv
the Judge. This appointment
came into effect from yesterday
Mr AA. A. Vaughan and Mr.
A. J H. Hanschell have bee
appointed to act in the Assistant
Court of Appeal as Judges of that
conrt. Mrv H. A. Talma will be
acting for Judge H. A. Vaughan
im the Petty Debt Court of District
“A”, while Mr. G. B, Griffith
Chief Clerk of District. 4A", wil!
be acting as Police Magiatrate of
District “A 23" 7



Leg. Co. Pass $4,420
$1,920 FOR LATE
REPORTE2’S WIDOW

The Legislative Council yesier-
day passed a Resolution for $4,420,
$1,920 cf which is to pay an ea-
gratia gratuity to the widow of the
sate Mr. E. A, Maynard, Official
Reporter of the House of Assem-
bly. Included in the $4.420 was
an amount to pay for bringing Mr.
Maynard's notes on House of As-
sembly debates up to date.

Hon. Dr. C. kh. St. John told
members of the Council that the
Debates Committee had been con-
sidering getting a dictaphone for
the Official Reporters so that de-
bates could be finished more
quickly, Reporters might read the
speeches into the dictaphone and
afterwards a typist type them off.
He said this after Hon. G. B. Eve-
lyn had raised the question of
whether debates could not be more
quickly done.

Hen. G. B. Evelyn also said that
the office of Official Reporter
should be a ful! time one with an
office in which the reporters shold
work.

Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John said that
he would pass on the’ suggestions
of Hon. G. B. Evelyn to the De-
bates Committee:

Provision is
Resolution for:

The payment of cost of living
allowance to the Official Reporters
of the Legislature at the same
rates and on the same terms men-
tioned in Supplementary Estim-
ates, 1951—52, No. 26,

The payment of an amount of
$576 for indexing the yolumes of
the Debates of ‘the Legislature for
the years 1944—1951;

An amount of $1,550 for the pay-
ment of substitutes for the Official
Reporter of the House of Assembly
while on leave and for bringing his
arrears of work up-to-date.

The payment of an ex-gratia
gratuity of $1,920 to the widow of
the late Mr, E. A, Maynard, Offi-
cial Reporter of the House of
Assembly.

included in the



Seaman Injured

Ismael Phillips, a seaman of the
schooner Timothy A, H. Vansluyt-
man was taken to the General
Hospital with a dislocated hand
shortly after the schooner arrived
in Carlisle Bay yesterday.

Phillips got his hand caught in
the deck engine. Timothy A. H
Vansluytman was not coming to
Barbados on this trip from British
Guiana, but she made the emer-
gency call so that Phillips could
get medical attention.

Timothy A. H. Vansluytman's
mainsail is badly torn and will be
mended while she is here. The
schooner left British Guiana with
cargo for St. Kitts and Antigua,
meeting light wind and heavy
showers of rain on the way.

Captain Stoll said the mainsail
got heavy and, with insufficient
wind to keep it out, it flapped un-
til it was torn. He will take the
schooner from Barbados to St.
Kitts and Antigua.

Timothy A. H. Vansluytman is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association.



criminal record—told the court

that he knew the defendant who

has two petit larcenies, On the

last conviction—September 27

1950—he was placed on »a, bond,

for two years in the sum of$24.
,

in

10. Hi. 12

&



U







BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





ND GUILTY OF LARCENY

NEAR MISS

‘ * ;
2 ~
Officer Pays
A Visit
‘a. T. Whittingham, Deputy |
* »wmissioner of Police, in British
Guians, arrived in the island on
Monday by the S.S. Sunrever, in-
transit for BG. He has returned
m England where he was on}
1 “ave

Whittingham, called on
Michelin, Commissioner
olice, shortly after his arrival
and he was shown around the
main offices at Police Headquar-
ters. He afterwards visited the
jritish Council, “Wakefield.” |
Tost night he dined with Colonel |
Michelin. He is accompanied by

Mrs. Whittingham
On board the S.S. Colombie,
waen it arrives here on Decem-
ber 18, will be Sgt. James of the
St. Lucia Police Force, He is
returning to St. Lucia after
ttending a course in England
end will be bringing along with

him a Police Dog,
, The St. Lucia Police Force will

! @ On page 7.

PEARL

Mr,
Colonel

of PB







WEST INDIES fieldsman J. Stollimeyer just could not get to the ball after a push stroke by Country

vacsman R. wacv.y of 1) Bi



at Newcastle, New South Wales.

was cut soon afterwards withcut adding to his score.





Ketch “Tzu Hang” Crosses
Atlantic In 25 Days

WIRY and weather beaten Brigadier Miles Smeeton
anchored his 45-foot ketch Tzu Hang off the Aquatic Club

on Tuesday, completing a

Annual Prayer

Week Nov. 1]

Tne Annuai Week of Prayer of
Y.M.C.A.s a nied -Â¥.W:\CAS
throughout the world will open
on Sunday, November 11. The
theme for this year is “All Powet

ss Given unto Me.”
Capt. H. H, Williams, Secre-
tary of the local Y.M.C.A., told

the Advocate the Annual Week of

Prayer is regarded as an oppor-
tunity when all members may
meet together for a short time
every day to enter into real

Christian fellowship.

“The week commences on No
vember 11, the day set aside for
remembrance of them who have
given their lives in defence of our
freedom. It is the occasion on
which the Y.M.C.A, and Y.W.C.A,
will meet in joint fellowship; and
it is onthe eve of the opening of
our new Headquarters for which
we should regard any little sacri-
flee of our time to think of our
heavenly Father and to thank
Him for all He has done for us,
as a privilege which we should
be glad to make use of.”

He said that it was for theso
reasons that the Board of Direc-
tors is appealing to every member
to make the daily sacrifice, and
attend every meeting,

On Sunday the speaker will be
Rev. J. S. Boulton ard the sub-
ject will be “Go Ye, and teach all
Nations.”

s * :
Cyclist Injured
At about 9 o’clock on Monday
night Stephen Legall of Clapham,

Christ Church, struck an embank-
ment and fell into a field of canes

while riding his bieyele along
Rendezveus Hill, Christ Church.
His face and back were injured

and he was suffering, from shock.
Mr, W. W. Reece, K.C. M.C.P,,
who was passing when the aczi-

dent occurred, lifted Legall into
his car and rushed him home,
Legall was treated for the in-

juries and inquiries yesterday dis-
closed that his condition is im-
proving.

Death By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was re-
turned by a jury when the inquiry
into the death of Edghill Drake
a schooiboy of Weichman Hall,
St ‘Thomas, was concluded at
District “A.” yesterday, The Cor-
oner was Mr. C, L. Walwyn

Drakes died after he was in-
volved in an accident with a mc-
tor car along Welchman Hall
Road, St. Thomas, on October 29.





and other beautiful styles
for ladios by ARCOLA

We have recently opened an entirely new stock

a wide range of styles.

N.B.—Our prices are cheaper ihan others

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO..

13 Hroad Street

9”
27

BROWN, GREEN, SUEDE,
WHITE BUCK with Cuban and spike heeis

00-mile Atlantic crossing from

the Canaries to Barbados. Tzu Hang did it in 25 days

Miles Smeeton's only company
were his wife Beryl and daughter
Clio. “But they are good sailors
and so he had no need of 4 pro-
fessional crew. Asked if his wife
helped him to do the steering,
Miles said. “my wife would be
mad if she read that she assisted
me in the steering; she did most
of the work on the ship. She
climbs the riggings like a_ real
sailor.” Clio just fitted in well

This English family are going
to settle down in Canada and they
are making the entire voyage
with Tsu Hang. They started
out from England on July 5 and

were seven days later at Spain.
August found them at Portugal
from where they sailed for
Madeira, They lay up around

Madeira and the
the hurricane

Caries until
season passed and
then set sail for \the Canary
Islands. On October 11 they
put out of Las Palmas for Bar-
bados. 4

Miles, who looks a few years
older than the 46 that he is, loves
sailing and has done quite a bit
ef cruising. Proudly, ‘he said
“we have had. a very pleasant
trip and_none of the hurricanes.”
He was careful to say “don’t be
tco dramatic in your write up of
my voyage because we scarcel
had an exciting moment.”

Clean Decks

Tzu Hang, a bit rusty looking
on the outside after four month
away from England, is clean in-
side and her deck looks neat and
scrubbed. Waves, constantly
breaking aboard when she is out
to sea, save her crew the trouble
of cleaning her deck too often.

Registered as a 15 tonner in
England, Tzu Hang has an overall
length of 45 feet and 35 feet along
her waterline, She is 11 /t..6 ins.



wide and draws 6 ft. 8 ins.. of
water.
Although a sailing vessel, she

is equipped with a 14)h,p. Morris
Engine, Miles Smeeton uses the
engine only for taking her into
harbour, With trade winds blow-
ing well, Tzu Hang is no trouble
to her crew. Under twin-stay-
sails and mizzen, she sails herself

the whole way. Only for a
couple of days of the voyage
across the Atlantic the Brigad-

ier, his wife and daughter had to
try their hand at steering and
that was when the trade winds
were too light for the ketch to
steer herself.

It is done this
Smeeton said. From
staysails, ropes are run to the
tiller. The staysails are attached
in such a way that they pull on
the ropes according to the pres-
sure of wind striking them and
so operate the tiller, keeping the
boat always in the wind,

Built In Hong Kong

Tzu Hang was built in Hon;
Kong about 12 vears ago’ by Hop
Kee (builder-of Tai ‘Mo Shan, ¢

@ On page 7.

Miles
the stem-

way,





of these famous Shoes in an assortment of the
most beautiful styles.

BLACK, NAVY,

LT.

Harvey,

who had made two runs,

From

The Parishes
Open Air Service
Al Blackman’s

The Rector, Rev: L. C. Malla-
lieu, conducted an Open ait
Service in Blackman’s area nea
Horse Hill on Monday night last.
The Rector assisted by the Cura
Edward Gatherer, used an am-
plier and a large crowd attend-
kd. A small gathering attended
the Seventh Day Adventists’
Service conducted by Mr. L. Babb
t Joyful Hall in Horse Hill.
Large crowds usually attend the
Seventh Day Adventists’ Services,
nightly, with the exception of
Monday nights, when. Rector
Mallalieu is holding meetings or
Services.

A Large number of parish-
ioners assembled in Horse Hill on
Friday night last and again on
Monday night expecting to hear
members of the Electors Associa-
ticn speaking on behalf of Mr.
W. R. Coward (Churehwarden
St. Joseph) a candidate for St.
Joseph’s seat. On no occasion did
the party turn up and the crowd
went away very disappointed and
displeased,

Yhe Joes River Limited, “load
—constructing” programme is
5 continuing’ Another — toad
af Horse Hill is expected to be
ecmpleted socn, one of the super-
intendents told the .Advocate
yesterday: It’ has been learnt
that this type of work may con-
tinue until about the end of
January next year,

A Cricket team from this
parish is expected to journey t
Orange Hill, St. James to oppose
New Standard C.C. on Sunday
next. The St. Joseph’s team is ¢
Strong one and it is expected th
A. Holder Barbados and Empire
le arm spinner will be on the
St Joseph’s team. Holder 1s
well known in Orange Hill since
he was the most successful bowler
on this sume team during their
visit to this same spot last year;
In that game he took four wickets
for 11 runs and gained the hat
trick, Players in the hat-trick
were Lloyd St, Hill, S
and F, Alleyne,

Ezmond Stuart of Penny Vale

0

Haynes

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MADE HER HELPLESS



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People who
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severe head-
aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :

“I was subject to terrible
headaches, While they lasted, I
seemed to lose my sight and all

ower in my hands and was forced
© lie dowag for hours at a time.
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
trying them, did so, and I've
not had a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured.”—M.W.

Headaches can nearly always
be traced to a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisons

the blood. Remove the poisonous





had a surprise recently when-one | ‘accumulations — prevent them
of his fowls laid an unusually] from forming again—and you
large eg¢ *which weighed five] won't have to worry any more.
ounces and measured eight end a poe eee juss poy ranean
half inches in cireumference by cleansing the apace thor-
When Stuart broke the egg, he oughly of allharmful, pain-giving
found another one of normal! waste.» »
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@ On page 7. Stores for Kruschen,
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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951

ns

ee Lee

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FROM NOVEMBER IST

FFF IAFF FEAF LFF PFLLLE FLFLZLFLELLFFFLFFA
















The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. ene Peer

SIPUe SUPPEN SQUALL ALMOST OBSCURES THE FORT AG OUR
DESPERATE GROUP FIGHT THEIZ WAY TOWAC? IT /







Did You Miss Your First Chance to Set Your Cake?
Here is Your Last t Chance N Now ow Before Xmas











|







~~ USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Mixed Nut (Per lb.) 64 1s Currants 46 36

Pkgs. Sultanas 63 60 Prunes (Per lb.) 68 66

Pkgs. Mixed Fruit (lb.) 69 64 Raisins (Per lb.) 58 34
(Walnuts & Filberts)

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street








GO UP TeTHE ATTIC AND GET
FATHER'S UNIFORM -IT'S IN HIS
OLD TRUNK-I WANT TO SHOW
IT TO MY BROTHER BIMMY -I
WANT Him TO SEE THE UNIFORM
FATHER WORE IN THE FIRST






[ AN! HE SPENT MOST f
OF HIS LIFEON A
LIQUID DIET -OH-OH

—, HERES HIG SLIT- J pons








ah a | wore RE'S THE SUIT HE
RE MOS T OF THE
| EEK! | TIME DURING THE J

FIRST Wi Sateen’

BN dee











~MANY A DAY HE
SPENT UP IN THIS
ATTIC HIDIN' FROM
—, THE POLICE” _.

Re a eer ee



It PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE .



SO OF COURSE I GAVE ra A
VACATION AND.. POOF! $
DISAPPEARED!

ot / AG Al

WAS THOSE S90R G.1'3, LS
ALONG AND TAKIN’ Ts ey
BROKE MY HEART! T WANT
& VACATION!



ADVOCATE |
STATIONERY



STORE

ON THE PALACE ROOF THE TAPPING-
COMES QUT ASH ices) BOOM

r 7 TOJUNGL EFARS
tAKES SENSE! wo ES McCoy






‘CHRISTMAS
eta) a
oad YOUR









BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ..

NOTICES





——_—





1

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951
PUWLIC NOTICES | PUBLIC SALES [From the Parishes.

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

BO | PEEIC RARE. lich | SHIPPING
NOTICE st BEAL, ESTATE tained < oven east : Fczema C

italia ee BUNGALOW—One stone wal! Bungalow] The rear wheel of a bicycle!
CHRIST CRURCH drawing and dining room, three bed-|Tidden by Percivs oy C inufes
1 HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that I have | rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath,| Saaley Hall ws = Loyd a

as returning Officer for the election of | standing on 20 perches of land Apply | * a was damaged in « Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny

men:bers to serve in the General Asserm-|to C. R. M. Austin, James Street collision near the Admiralty | ro eee eee eee perma hide

bly for the Parish of Christ Church 6.11, 51—Sr round at x 3. rester- | : n chir Cracking,
Sanita ane Gites ah the Warencel | 18 d at about 3.25 a.m. yester-/| and cause terrible Itching, « |



















ne

33 HARRISON LINE

——___





The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!-

FOR SALE
@dgements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is

$1 50 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays | Minimum charge week 72 cents and

for any number of words up to 50, ard | % cents Su™days % words — over
3 cents ver word on week-days and | “0Tds 3 cents a word week—4 cents































































> T ny | Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne.
word Ss ; Treasury, Christ Church, hours: Monday HOUSE — Seaside Cottage situated at| i ‘ J IR form, Psoriasis, Blackheads, , h
4 cents per word en Sundays for each on Sundays; to Thursday 104m. to lt noon Silver Sands Beach. For full particulars} Also involved in\ the accident! pimples, Foot Itch and other blen OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM 2
additianal ward pa ples,
~~ (Signed) H 2 G. WARD, apply ur. F. O. Inniss, Searles Planta-|Was another bicycle owned by | ishes. Creeees en ere tr - .
tion, + 41,.51—-2n. = . t ¥ relief because ey do no
For Births, Marriage er Engagement ek Geen pam oF Olas Se sit Si—2n-/Toyd and ridden by Davhne| ain Uae aerer cause Teast Ganev. | y Due
smeenrevanane , Cm Sead tae AUTOMOTIVE 6.11.51—an. | HOUSE—One chattel house standing oyd: Both cyclists fell. and! ery, Nixederm, kills the germs in 7 essel From Leaves Barbados
charg Mw ashcthoaaen 22 7/20 oh at! Were slightly c a sed minutes and is guaranteed to give you sles) dcehn
up te 60 and Conte par Ward £06 O8CD | cc eee ee | Comer of-Desm Hosa, Bank'Hall Appi | TN enty cut ond bruised. | OYott clear. attractive, smooth ain | SS, “STUDENT” .. Liverpool 28th Oct, 11th Nov.
additional word. Terms cash. Phor= 2508] GAROne V-8 Ford, let driv NOTICE : ' a in one week, or money back on return — S.S_ “LINARIA” ¢ 5 ; 4
e , lett rive, {te ©. R. M. Austin, James Street. Also] #Ancther 1 loa f Bre Ne London 6th’ Nov. 30th N
betwons 8.30 and 4 Bh 313 for Desth igo HP. in perfect’ working order Samah OF st. ANDESW |} one spot land, Bank Hall 25 3/10 perches | ft 4 t e ae a p sre: gf empty package. Gs goarent ~ S.S. “FACTOR” +. Mamrpori . OV.
ces. only after 4 p.m. Apply to C. R. M. Austin, Jamis Street N ’ 6 11. BS: Puits was yrought rom St. ixoderm from your chemist today anc : és ; t&
6.11.51—Sn T HERESY GIVE NOTICE that 1 have | SS eph's 5 ilip . remove the Liverpool :
establiched my office at Turner's Hall! st ELMO at Maxwell Road, five min ; apa i. Bt, Philip early yes- Nixoderm realcause (| $.S. “PLANTER” Laldnn int a oa ee
CAR-—Chrysier (Windsor) 197 Mode! | Plantation Office hours Tuesday. | utes walk to the sea. Built of stone and cay morning. Housewives ao” |an “TRADER” ’* Glaseow wv 30th Nov.
DIED with new tyres. Automatic gears, safety | Wednesday and Thuyday from 11 a.m. | wood and has 4 bedeoore ete, and stands| 2°‘hered around and in a few For Skim Troubles troublo.+ _ . . Glasgow &
chitch. Mileage 33,000 and in ‘perfect | t© 2 p.m jon % gere of land. It can be bought|™inutes all the fruit were sold Siete Liverpool 24th Nov. 9th Dec.
condition. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 F. A. INGRAHM, J.P... jfor cash or on TERMS. Inspection any! at prices raging from 4 to a oan = sae eee ae ee -
6.11.$1—én Returning Officer | day. excent. Sunday : S raging from 4 to 8 cents. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
WELCH.—Qn November 6th, 1951, at ber | em ec Parish of St. Andrew | For further particulars see— ee . on
residence, Yearwood Land, Bank Hall, cA neve 16 H.P. Perfect condition 6.11.51—t.f.n. | D'ARCY A. SCOTT A Strong Sussex C.C. team will Y Vessel For sae fe 72
St, Michael, Sarah Elizabeth. Aged 86 | throughout 24,000 miles only. Not driven nestor pane - | 3.12.51—3n *ppose a similar tes fro * = ar s +
years. Her funeral leaves the above | over 390 M.P.H. Treated as only child NOTICE {—— enemies “aie be: ere on enna fe a sea SS. “TR is
idence at 4.30 p.m. to-day for A)l|Must be seen and driven to be appre- PARISH OF 8T. LUCY EVANTON LM conse TK mnGay next at on SS. “TRIBESMAN . London 8rd Nov,
Souls Church, and thence to the West-jeiattd. Apply: Courtesy Garage. For} saving been appointed Returning | Situated at Top Rock, standing on half} °@%*ex. Frank King Barbados and 3S. “STATESMAN” . London End Nov
bury Cemetery. Friends are invited.| pedigree trial and full particulars. Officer for the Parish of St ueee 7/8" acre, having 4 bedrooms, Dining | OMbermere professional fast t peters ~ a eames .
Alban Welch and William Pollard. | Price $2,680. S.11.5i—t-f-n. Thereby give notice that my office’ is |Fonmy, Sun Lounge, two fully sued} bowler is expected to take part For further Information apply to . . .
< —-——-————_ | , PICK-UP: (1) Austin 40 Pick-Up 1950 | Stablished at the Selan Boys’ School, | {picts ond Baths. with Hot Water./ in the game: and. Keith Mapp, a

accordingly Outside 2 Car Garage, } , .

B. E. BARNETT, | Servants’ Room, Children's Play Room,|!2tsman with a reputation of

6.11.51—3n. | The Garda i are well laid out, having! b@ing better than De Peiza (as a

. | numerous Trees, with double entrance ny tesnih ‘ “ a ee

NOTIC | The above Property can be weet : Senne? - il be number four in

E | fully Furnished if so desired. With pos-| ‘J Sussex’s team batting order.
session Ist February 1952. For viewing; This game sho rovide i

WOMEN'S SELF-HELP ASSOCIATION | cte. Phone 8657 6.11.81—1n- | tills eine, auld ‘Provide many

Will Consigners please note Fri ils since Errol Glasgow, G.



Model Almost new: Dial 91-39.
. 1.11.51—6n

{N MEMORIAM}
edie oak ELECTRICAL

OS _
SCNNETT—In loving memory of my dear] RADIO—One 7 Valve H.M.V. Radio
beloved son Cari Bonnett who fell | A-1 reception, Holder Bros. Swan Street

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents”

}
|
|
|
|












~

Canadian National Steamships







Sawem 7 7 7 i j _—— " is .
ae aa aie sneak ace Dial 3819 7.11.51—t.f.n. | om being a Bank-holiday money wiil PROPERTY: The dweiling house known Grant, O. W ilkinson and other
Te Betas past bo'vee mathe “AMOS .. One 46. tube “iitene One 10 tube “Phillips” not be paid out until Friday 16th | a¢ LEE-SIDE, St Lawrence Gap, Ch. Ch. ptomising players will be taking

4.11.51—2n | standing on 2 roods, 36 perches of land, |

ae da ve i a y dart in e
ine day we do not think of you Radio in perfect condition, lovely Cabinet scenes: Detneniane vk Dien’ Wee: cunning bee the game.

<3 very hard to find | slso one “Philco” 9 tube model, con-









THBOUND














































. 7 : “ | water, drawi and = din rooms, ‘ iy S .
ard pethidine eal aoe releasd. Annis: ve mentee aieies NUTICE Kitchen, “Toilet. and. Bath, 2" Servants| jgthe food problem in this parish | CAN CR Malitac Boston Barbados
i . t 7 - : . . ; c. i _
law) and family 7.11.51—In | (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620. PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH i Cont ‘aimeieet bo band f Bune |. M continues to be as acute as | “CAN CHALLENGER” 7? @ get 3 Nay “> ee
noiaphe Br eee 6.11.51—6n. LED TEIDERS, {marked on the | Highest offer not necesenrily mecenead | eee Weeks ago, a housewife told ‘LADY RODNEY® |. |! 12 Nov 14N 23 Nev
dar beloved Rosetta Douglas who was received at a elas ge 3 3 bel inspection any day from 10 a.m.| ‘ie Advocate yesterday: On' ‘CAN CONSTRUCTOR" : 25 “Noy Ain A De
- ¥ o 3 r ° - : a a - - - . ’ “ — . “
called to rest on November 7th, 1950. LIVESTOCK cn Monday 12th November, 1981, for the | ‘© 2 1m. Telephone 148 for further|Ftiday list some housewives eet 20 Nov 9 Dec
Ops year has passed since that sad MARE—The half-bred mare a jee to the parish of $7,200.00 at a rate | Particu ars. 3.11.51,—%n were given four pints of rice NORTHBOUND SS ice
ve, x * eiheias a a | ees f a |
Wan’ the cus we loved was called | out of O.7.C., and Marina and in foal for seen one Soret te oe “BORN” while some were given eight | Arrives Sails Arrives’ Arrives Arrives
atoms Battle Front. This mare is also an excel-| (Cemetery) Loan Act 1951, such sum to |, The undersigned will offer for Gale at| Pints. A pleasing feature how- | LADY N Ne Barbados Barbados joston = Halifax Montreal 8b. J
Those working hands are laid to rest, | lent plantation riding mare. Apphy:| be repaid in ten annual instalments of | PUblic Competition at their office, No./ever is that Breadfruits Indian | LADY } pba: ea Hobe $3 Hov 18
Which toiled for those she loved the|4- C. Payne, Barrow or phone 3344 $720.00 each 17, High Street Bridgetown, on Thurs- | ©, 7 ch oe i RODNEY 6 Dee 8 Dec 17 Dec
C s ‘ 3.11 51—3n | each together with interest the | 4. the 8th day of November, 1951 at 2] ©®°" and bananas can be bought | 1952 18
best BR. first of such instalments becoming due 3 . Ti aoe Wineee Sl at 2 Y LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 33s 1
Ever to be remembered by Charles on October 25th 1955. a Diy os se = an 4 Jan
Douglas (husband), Horace, Irvine, MECHANICAL _Certificates will be issued in units of th sar eee wag re SOR! » in : ,
Neville, Carlton, Linda, Hazene, Dorothy, | _ ¥190.00 each. ing Drawing and’ Dining. Rooma, 2 Bed. Harbour Log,
erem\ Marian, Joyce, Sa e, one.) AIR MILd.—One Climax 18ft. Air Mill YOOD GODDARD, hy ; Vanden
Jessica, Patricia. (children) eave with 8” pump both in good order. Phone Clerk of the Vestry, Peele cain at aM Tint ei one Q IN GARDINER AUSTIN & COo., LTD.—Agents.
= 91-05 3.11.51—2n. ree carnae it stands, containing 5,510 square feet, CARLISLE BAY + —--—~ - weet
7 aun ‘ — teeth he ipreeeeecisiteey
HURDLE- In loving memory of our dear |” REXEL STAPLING MACHINES—Just Vitae or Soke LEAVING Tae
fcrand mother Irene Hurdle, who was bi Inspection on application to R. A. Cor- rm yesterday for British Gui
feta’ ta ‘megs Ook. tha SCS Gt eh ovecnivees ae eote here eetions. fe NOTICE bin, General Traders Ltd anp by th tor vessel Canadian Cruiser) ROYAL NETHERLANDS



1960
Now her lips ca

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that 1 /
have established my office at the Vestry



For conditions of Sale, apply to— was Mrs, Mendonco.

tape and dispensers, foolscap carbons COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. Arriving here yesterday morning by

STEAMSHIP CO.

frame no sound
















automatic dating machines. J. Clerk’ Re: > : . ' the motor vessel Canadian Cruiser were : SAIL
Savi be her faith’s sure ground; lerk's Office, Parochial Buildings, Cum. | 31 10.51—8n - were } ANG FROM EUROPE
Now her ears no longer hear | Marton & Son Ltd., James pet berland Street, Bridgetown, Hours 10 alee ertnie eoeninsnaion — | gtr. and rem Montreal : 1.8. HYDRA—19th October, 1951
Slay ike MERE Teor thar rem -11.51—2n./aim. to 12 noon daily (Sundays ex WORTHY DOWN ae ee . a“! REaettont: Mrs. R, : § AC AMERNON- 25th October 1951.
Now is , Tr Ir orice ae ed). Situated at ‘Top Rock, having 23 | ? *, Taylor 8 BONAIRE—2nd November 1981
Now her eyes no longer see TYPEWRI Royal Portable | °*>* 1 » . ing 3 F > GUARANTEE 4 . vaeaeee .
ay her soul still rést on thee. typewriter, practically eee with magic D. BYNOF, rooms with connecting Toilets and Baths Mrs rem Deminica 1S. MERSILLIA—3rd December 1951,





G. e E j .
Returning Officer for the Large Bale TD, Shillinaford, Mr, R. Shilling-| De Witt’s Pills are

er to be remembered by—



2 a view to the

Cie Gle Transatlantique



SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
2 margin etc., also one 18 inch Carriage ed % ford
Muriel, Mavis and the Wards family. | stendard “Underwood” typewriter, very City of Bridgetows. | Sea. Lounge Dinir Room, Modern Passeners atttvinws Brom: Trintaed manufactured under AMSTERDAM
. . ting 1,11-511n- | little used. No reasonable offer refused pigiorenn lenmert: mukatere bens 2 gree eeath, | eBay by the ss. Willemsted were -__| Conditions and tha B OWAMRMSTAD-Sth Nov. 1961; Banas





8 ece
Apply: The Standard Agency (B'dos) 1 ORANJESTAD—4th December 1961,

Edward Hoad, Charles Hoad, Jack Hoad








form to rigid standards of .
PRILLIPS—In loving memony of our|Co” 14 Swan Street Diat goo. NOTICE Laundry aT Asiving trom> Cristobal wee ide SAILING TO” PARAMAKIBO AND Sailings to
cear beloved mother Martha Phillips 6.11.51—5n, | FLECTORS, PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH This K.sidence has Built-in-Cupboards] Poulos SRITISH GUIANA
who was called to rest Nov. 7, 1934. | oun ia T have estab lieed ine ose eH |throughout. ‘The Gardens are well laid Be Cyril EB, Smith, Sch. Mary & (8S. AGAMEMNON—Tth November 1951. | ENGLAND & FRANCE
How happy every child of grace who . mors ge y- | Out and fully enclosed. There is an] Cé¥oline, Set “y as . Rinks “ ”
Icnows thite sive. forgiven, this earth, MISCELLANEVUS sie es nw s ne $ and Thurs-/Riectric Stove, Frig., and Telephone | Molly N Jorn eee ere Ba Bete AND BRITISH GUIANA GASCOGNE November



‘AILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

alreacy installed. Ready for inmediate MN. T. B. Radar, Aun: higicn eae
bose usion. Further particulars apply |Welfe, Yacht Keskidee, Yacht Marsal- |
Ralpb Beard Phone 6110 tese, Yacht Tzu Hang, Sch Franklyn
7.11.51—4n. | D.R . Sch. Rosaline M., Seh, Lucille M

——— ae Sch, Gardenia W,, Sch, Everdene,

they cry is not our place I seek my
place in heaven
Bver to be remembered by Louise R
Headley, Martha A Phillips, Fitz D
Phillips; Hilton A. Phillips (U.S.A.)

»& COTTICA-.22nd October 1951
“8 BONAIRE19th Novernber 1961
SAILING TO TRINIDAD ANB
CURACAO
1.8. HYDRA—Sth November 1951,

J. C. KING,

Returning Officer,
St. Joseph
7.11.51—3n

NAB ees

3rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-~
ard Kidney and Bladder Troubles

tinique, Guadaloupe * and
Antigua,





AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS—A
lovely assortment of American Christmas
Cards in boxes of 16 different Cards,
rather cute anqguncommon. Clearing at











































































: ; ee
Oc pa TT LL —— —— Ty



isin “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
a pleas Soa ~ Run MVC Lhe : S P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
M he ery Th 51—1n oe per box. You should call at our NOTICE AUCTION Frances W. Smith, Sen Ren a 90990000000000000090" Ont ae ee ry
ns —— — ———— — — — “” >
Standard Agency “(B'dos) Con 10" Swen I hereby give nolice that I have|,,2 4m instructed by the Executors of ARRIVALS ‘ a f ee
Birect teat wens 6.11.51—5n. | established my office at Belvedere, near | the Estate of James E, Seale, deceased] yacnt tay HLERIVA pa : ™ ™ % The M.V. MONEKA will accept § 2ssegees
> | Ridgeway, a Thome . 4 ao 5 ae Dues on the spot at SiPeeton, from rarabar aaa? Capt " % Cargo and Passengers for Domin- SOUTHBOUND
FOR RENT of itiauEs 408. avery Gosoription Office hours: Tuesdays, Wednesday Whucanis eth ae ny afi. MichiRe | sap : S.S. Hydra, 2,224 tons net, Capt. Dross, w e o x a. Rie etre nial au be COLOMBIE 18th N ember
Slass, ina, oO ‘ewels, e iver ii. ee wm. rm bak 7 . m rom Am: ‘a : . » of Sallin
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto. | °"® Tere Sane evens Sale 1 O'CIO0 stain id orks B:hooner Belauieen, 44 tons net, Capt “lL | ® Notified 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop Returning Officer : cL, | King, from St. Vincent, >) The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac- Gual
adjoining Royal Yacht Club. Parish of St, Thomas ar rt tt | 5.5. Willemstad, 2,855 tons net, Capt S cept Cargo and Passengers, for uaira, Curacao, Cartagena,
HOUSES 3:30.51—t.£.n Ot eee ais, 6.11.61—3n. | yin de Burge rom’ Tinea ee f Pominica, Antique, Montserrat, Jamaica,
mari Gat nak ro Siaheectinathen iaataitc UNDER THE DIAMOND ax V cuinedian Cruiser, 3,935 tons net, ‘ at ne We. Mette, Sailing Sat-
Bat ae 8 5 yting pt am an Nia org me lady's fur coat muton apt. Clarke, from St. Lucia, urday, 3rd inst, 3
_BOULOGNE — St Lawrence Gap. |jamb dyed beaver, $100.00. On show at NOTICE HAMMER Schooner Timothy A. H — Vansluyt- The M.V. DAERWOOD will 3
Vacant on the first of December. Fully | ‘Terese Beauty Salon, McGregor Street. ; Ps man, 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British § accept Cargo and Passengers for Accepting Passengers, Cargo
furnished. Dial 8607 6.11.51--2n, | pial 5038. 6.11.51—t.f.n. PARISH GF ST. GEORGE On Thursday the 8th November 1951 |] Gélana St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, _- *
= — ey ‘ hereby give notice that I h at 2 o'clock at the Courtesy Garage will % and Passengers only for St, Vie- and Mail. : : *
CALAIS—Dover Coast, newhy built S>P"N t IONS Bungalow on the sea. Three bedrooms. [3 red Wording ate ons Gite just oeuay Treasurer's office St. George Car, Terms Cash Canadian Cruise 935 tons net, fied, . R M JONES & Co .
Fully furnished All modern con- {for padding and covering ‘at a price |Hours: Tuesds/, Wednesday and Thurs- D'ARCY A. SCOTT t. Cl ¢, for St. Vincent. B.W.I, Ss OWNERS’ “f 2 S
veniences. From lst January 1952. | of $2.00 each. The Standard Agency | Gay from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Auctioneer Vi pee Ay Maclean, 258 tong net, 3 aC {INC .)
Dial 2307 3.11.51—6n. | (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street, Dial 3620. N,B.—Parochial Treasurer's office will | 3.11.5)—4n pt, D . for Manaftua, ” ' »” Cond . ie No. #7
14 7.51.—t.f.n, 6.11,51—5n. es held at the Rosary as from the 13th | > seat
ee . | Instant. Hy Y SS OCCCOCOOCCOOSFLESS69GO6S
LITTLE HAMILTON —- St. Lawrence W. A. YEARWOOD, ‘ so | Seawell ij s
p, 2 Verandahs, Dining Room, 3 Bed- P NAL Returning Olticer, etch u amg Se a. eae
oms, Water, Electric Lights, Kitchen, ERSO ; Parish of St. George. + . , .
” Servants' Rooms. Dial 8144. No Dogs. 7.11.b1 ARRIVALS BY B.W.1A. ON



7.11,51—1n. MONDAY

From page 5.
a pag From ANTIGUA--Alice’ Mercer, Melba

zi a, St. Lawrence. | _,TR€ Public are hereby warned against | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Vesser tamed for its crossing of | gonitn Ninonael ue! Mareen, Melbo
THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence. | giving credit to my wife, MALVINA Q the Pacific) for Colonel Swin-| Huggins, Leota, Gillis, Vanceto Hodge

Pully furnished Dial 8357. RUDDER (nee Eversley) as I do not hold! ‘The application of George Doughty |burne. Miles Smeeton bought ,From MARTINIQUE — Lioyd Jones
EASTMONTE — Plantation House, st. | ™YS¢lf responsible for her or anyone else} fisherman of Halls Road, St. Michael, | her over from Swinburne, Powland



JOHN M. BLADON &

AF S., F.V.A.

co.



















contracting any debt or debts in my | ho ra [e oft a y From GUADELOUPE—Jean Deravin, FOR '
John. Phone 8419. 4.11.51—2n, | 22Me unless by a written order signed eae sacnaugueale een am eat And for space, Tzu Hang car- ‘siya Deravin ve
11.51—2n. | by me. respect of board and shingle shop, {Ties a small forecastle with aj From. PUERTO RICO~George C ‘AL ESTATE
JOHN RUDDER, attached to residence at Halls Road, |cot and next to that a two-berth | Wilson, Marihyn Wilson, James Droke R
LOST & FOUND Waves On... |B utchast Sor peresista te toe oni eatin A tines Mi tee tear | Comes MSL. Nancie eee
| bs St, George. | Liquor License, ot said premises, Halls |ine berths > SHS Then | Bernard, Bernard Egerton’ Rolfe, Mav- AND eae.
6.11.51—2n. | Road, St. Michael ing berths are midship. en | guret A. Walcott, Mohamed Musa Patel









Dated this 2nd day of November, 1951. |there is the galley, a small chart DEPARTURES BY B.W.L.A. ON

LOST
























WANTED "police tate Dit gine works, of petro! and. the Monnay AUCTION SALES
pee pte Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.” gine works off petrol and the , f
CAT—Male. Ginger colour; strayed ’ Signed CLARICE GREENIDGE, ; hn ‘ _ For TRINIDAD ‘Dudley O'Neale,
from Seawell answering to the name of for Applicant cooking oe done with petrol. Buretha Browne, Herman Pickering, ’Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building
Giner. Beautiful reward. Return to Mr. N.B.—Ths application will be con- From Barbados, Miles Smeeton| William Clatworthy, Wilbur Walker, : "
Lamming, Airport 7.11.51—2n HELP sidered at_a Licensing Court to be held | Will be taking Tzu Hang to eatin ee wart an Theres a , er ati see
TT TOCOCOXTVXOCUtWHULtUtHtG¢«¢ ii——~,,! | t Police Court, District “A” on Monday, Anti ua, She wi sai ‘om | ©! za 0 n iseman, arion jarne e

B.T.C. RACE TICKETS — Autumn || MANAGER for first class residential |the 12th day of November 1961, at ii Raltene for Rea ae 8 oe For GRENADA~Rex Wason, Luther | OL5CO Paint for evety
Meeting. Series M.8042 and 8043. LiL. |club in West Indies. Excellent oppor- | o'clock, a.m 8 . B & Renhe, Audrey Hopkin, Gerald Hopkin “a ose
£474. In Roxy Theatre. Finder kindly | tunity for young unmarried man with B.A. McLEOD, | = 7: od oe isan ry ja +
return same to Advocate Advertising | catering experience. Position offers Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” ne family w ve, zu ang
Department 7.11,51—1n. | salary and part profits of business. Box MAIL NOTICE SISSON s BROTHERS

711.51—In. |will be dry docked here for

KKK | NO. KR, B. C/o Advocate.











ebb ee: & COMPANY, LTD.,

DOG—Lost in the Rockley—Hastings 6.11.51—6n. cleaning and painting. | Mails for the United Kingdom by the] emmumn ues © LONG © cummed
Vicinity on Monday Night One Large we * FORM II Miles Smeeton is a_ retired 9.8, Golfito will be closed at the General s1806 .: PAINGS ‘eiadina Cte te
Black dog (Male) Answering tothe name | MALE SALES HELP WANTED. soldier. ‘He was in the British | "st Office as under : . ween

Knowledge of Spanish desirable. Must
submit references. Experience in men’s
haberdashery essential. Starting salary
from $60 up commensurate with previous
experience plus commission, all sales

of “Thunder.” Finder please telephone
2212 or 8534 Reward offered.
7.11.51—1n

" Parcel Mail at 10 a.m.; Registered Mail| Merbert Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carte:
Army before World War TT, | a4 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p rm & Co,, Barbados Co-Operative Cotto:
during which war he served in: on the 8th November, 1951 Factory, N. B. Howell, G. W. Hutehin

The Land Acquisition Act,
the Indian Army. He preferred ton & Co. Lid., T. J. Sealy, Centra

1949 Rounire iad Wwe hg
not to speak of his experiences in —aneene | Foundry Ltd, Watkins & Co c

d ohter benefits. Reply in own hand- 4 ond the B’dos Hardware Co., Ltd.
5 writing to Box A.M.S. to Advocate Co. (Notir = required by Section 5) the army. |
6.11.51—2n. | TF“ acq istion, for public purposes,
of tne following par «ls of land contain



















3 Ac PRESIDENT CHEMIST--A_ Resident |!" One rood and sven perches more OFFICER PAYS VISIT . S7HMA MUCUS | , mark
Clean Out Acid

Chemist for Haymans Sugar Factory Ltd, |r less situate at the District of Saint
Salary £750 ee annum. Applications} Christopher in the parish of Christ

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and poisonous wastes in your blood

thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
neys or Bladder make yoursuffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
Passages, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's Bee rns Cc i
Cystex starts working in three eae
must prove entirely satisfactory an
be exactly the medicine you need or

money back is guaranteed. your
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today.

The Gu
ee stex Protects

For Kidneys,





in writing will be received up to the
20th November. For further particulars
appl, to T. A. Gittens Esq., C/o Messrs.
Law & Connell. 7.11,51—4n

STENO-TYPIST: An experienced
Steno-Typist for our Office. Apply in
person with written application to Sec-
retary Dowding Estates & Trading Co.,
Ltd., Bay Street. 2.11.51—6n

THEATRE MANAGER—A_ full time
Manager for the PLAZA THEATRE—-
Barbarees. Apply by letter and in person
al the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES
LTD,, “The Banyans” Bay Street,
hetween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon,
on or before November 20th. The suc-
cessful applicant must take up his duties
by January 4th, AJi applications treated
im strict confidence 4,11.51—1n,







Church in the Island of Barbados describ-
ed in the Schedule hereto and more par-
ticularly shown and delineated and col-
oured pink on a plan of survey signed by
Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor, and
dated 15th May 1951 and filed in the
office of the Colonial Engineer having
been decided on by the Governor with
the approval of both Houses of the Leg-
islature of the ‘sland of Barbados by
resolution of the Houses of the Legisla-
ture, it is hereby declared in pursuance

of Section 5 of the Land Acquisition Act,

1949, that the said lands have been ac-
quired for the followirg purposes:
THE SCHEDULE
ALL THAT parcel of land containing
One rood and seven perches adjoinng

lands of Saint Christopher's Girls’ School
in the Parish of Christ Church and bound-

ing on lands of M. Hazlewood on lands

From, page 5.
be the second in the West Indies

to follow the lead of the Barbados |
dogs |

Police Foree which had
nearly a year ago.

Rip and Peggy, the local Polic> |

Dogs, will be present at the Dog

Show which will be given at the |

Annual Industrial Exhibition. The
Commissioner of
contemplating giving a show of
jumping, fishing, | tracking, etc.,
by these two Alsatians,

Police is alse |

‘sosened first Day

on't let coughing, sneezing, chok-
ttacka of Bronchitis or Asthma
1 your e'oep and energy another
1 or night without trying MEN-
Oo. CO, This great medicine is not a
sinoke, Injeetion or spray, but works
ugh the blood, thua reaching the
and bronchial tubes. The first
e starte helping nature immedi-
stely 3 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus. 2, Thus
{ motes freer breathing anc soundeâ„¢,
shing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
ate coughing, wheezing, sneezing.
Julek satigiaction or money back
guaranteed. Get MENDACO from
chemist today,



SOUVENIRS

CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS
EMBROIDERIES, Ete.

THANrS
| Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :; Dial 3466

———

Po Ae



— ——————
PLAPLOLP PPP PP PPP,
%

10-DAYS NEWS FLASH §

STAMP CATALOGUES ~



* Sa ee dS

eGREATER SAFETY
e LONGER WEAR

of A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton,
on lands of the said St. Christopher's
Girls’ School and on the public highway
and ‘particularly shown and delineated

The Designs and Shades of our recent shipment of

PLASTIC CLOTH

on the plan thereof dated the 15th day of |
!
|
|







METAL CASH BOXES
SAW FILES .
ENGINEER FILES



REPRESENTATIVE-—Full time repre-
sentative wanted for Canadian Life
Insurance Co., in Barbados, Applica-









Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates



BOARDERS — House on sea, near Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS. HARDWARE

Savannah and Clubs. Every convenience.

"SSSSSSSSOSS POO AFA





%,
tion in writing are invited which will ae ‘ ‘
be treated in strict confidence. Apply: | May, 1981 certified by C. K, Nichols, for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS. Stow Wabioces
“Insurance Underwriter”, 4/9 eeeeee Dated this twenty-ninth day of October Come, Have A Look For Yourself. rik cohedca ts
Advorate = re 1951 at Government House in the Island shal anus arrived for
oasis a of Barbados. 'S STATIONERY
HASTINGS BARBADOS MISCELLANEOUS ALFRED SAVAGE, THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM sna
X

ALLL OC! ALAA MY
quoted on request

Moderate terms. Apply X. C/o Advocate









a a A a a a a a arc MACHINES: Old Sewing Machines
. out or order. Apply V. Vaughan, Fair-

‘child St. or King Street. 20.10. 51—6n
FURNITURE 3.

.
AND OTHER THINGS AT } ; i
MONEY SAVING PRICES 8 Situations Vacant
Bedsteads, Cradles, Beds Ward-
robes $14 up, Bureaus $15 up, LADY ON HOLIDAY—Desires
Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush young lady companion. White

Permanent guests Advertising Co., Ltd. 7.11.51—3n. i : Bult -in Dependability
welcome. LADIES! Just Unpacked! i
. » FLAT — English |
Dinner and Cocktail Siipla, po Chiidren,, deatee menell. Move,
parties arranged. Bungalow, or Fiat. on. Sea,” preferably . ALUMINUM ,
infurnish lent must
J, BURLAND. fil icaea Seer ee | s 2. 9
f : vocate. .
: — ities vena eyes te | q re $ 0 a | 4
SaaS EEE



| be had at
| WM. FOGARTY @0s) LTD. ||

Can now



SILKS!

in Plain Shades, Small and

Home of:



| Wicfnearney's Service Station ’

















i ferably Age, twenty-five to Large Floral, & Bordered = -s = ‘ | M :,

Bonrdn"Woggonss' Eavaert, ‘ten 9p Se fhe’ Cau atte: Nam aie BI ene vow woul love the world’s | Five Star Motoring

Trolleys, Waiters—China, Bedroom - . b ° .

Bookcases, Bookracks, % Pogeeosocoooocosooscoss:” |] un... Call at — Brighten Up For Xmas greatest Genuine Ford Parts

Yorona Portable TYPEWRITER, i ; 2

pver'avting Won KITCHEN, SINK, VERY POPULAR | We have a wide range of Lighters Ch

0x14. 96.59-- Waste Sa Oe are these Gas Cookers that are arles McEnearney {

TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40 ae “is |

Pe we ow cries ™ TT TH AN|-aros. PAINTS - ENAMELS -VARNISHES wh yes Dealade ; °.
wives love
ge Roomy and only one burner
y to ke an @ nod- In rated y /

.. S. WILSON ms Pr. Wm. Henry Street Extablished T HERBERT Lid ie gs Y. De LIMA OFFICE 4493 PARTS DEPT. 4673
$3 SPRY ST HAVE YOU BOOKED 1860 . J U ° } & co Lt
z x © YET FOR ONE? a 4 ys
z ” DIAL 4069 ey Re eh a DIAL 3466 10 @ 11 ROEBUCK STREET. © WORKSHOP 4203 NIGHT 4125
Yield esnhe | oo ;







PAGE EIGHT



~ West Indies In Sorry Position

Queensland
Well On Top

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY, Nov. 6

There is.a theatrical tradition
that the worse the dress rchearsal,
the better. the real show the
opening night

The West Indian cricketers are
hoping that the axiom applies to
cricket too Even their best
friends—-and there are huge num-
bers of these in all parts of the
Empire—would have to confess
that they have made a sorry mess
of their game against Queensland.

Nothing has gone right for them

on




BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



HACK HOME









}
}
|

Three Tornadoes
Return Home

Vamoose, Cyclone and Edril,
the three 3arbades Tornadoes
@vhich successfully defeated Trin-
idad in the first Intercolonial Tor-

mado yachting series ever to be
held in the West Indies, re-
turned to the island yesterday

morning by the S.S. Willemstad.
Also returning on the Willemstad
were Mr. Teddy and Mr. Len
Hoad of Vampose, the boat to give

the best individual performance,
and Mr. Jackie Hoad of Edril
Mr. Ivan Perkins, skipper of Ed-



Jea Needs Trained
Agricultural

|

|

|
? . }
Scientists
KINGSTON, Oct.
Jamaica’ rreatest need )
programme of agricultural devel-|
opment will be trained agricultural}
scientists, according to Dr t
Cummings, F.A.O.
who has just completed a

30

in any!



*prese
repres



10-di








survey of the islar agriculture
Dr Cummings s sent xy
F.A.O the request of the Ja-|
maica Government to study agri-!
ulture in the island with a view |
to recommending how F.A.O. can!
help in the programme of rehabi-|
litation |
SaaS =
|
|
}
|
}
\
|







WEDNESDAY,



NOVEMBER 7, 1951





























thei batting ha onsistentl ril and the crew of Cyclone, Mr » |
pes gall irae sy 2 ops egg Peter Ince and Mr. Gerald Nich-
failed, their cone attack was ells, Shen Ken eae . f
at one stage this morning in some- , : : 7 a ANS) 4
thing dangerously like despair dey: Sram Dantes told the Ads COTTON DRESS DANCE
their fielding has been oddly dis- esate: “Eile tour was a very en- |
astrous, and even John Goddard's joyable one and the Trinidadian by Members of CLUB 5, | j
instinct for captaincy deserted him. were extremely hospitable.” |
What luck there was went dead . G1.U. on THURSDAY, 8th
against them, but it has been said, He atwruted the easy victory { ; '
and truly, that in sport a team by Barbados to the inexperience}; November, 1951, night before
Gelers termed shelve. The Suxt omnedves, “Their boats were orf oe TAOTIE
captain, Carrigan, this morning in the water for a very short SS t) AY OG aD
hit with immense confidence and ewe -before the tour,’ iie-said. SS SS }
force to reach the highest total of | ;
his career He felt sure that with more) SSasauaaoaono—s—_ SOO
Four Catches Dropped ’ practice, when the Trinidad boats -, i y/
He knew that there was neec arrive in Barbados next year the d
for quick runs and he set about naa: competition will’be very keen | POLICE BAND va Y,
getting them in a manner that no THE THREE TORNADOES, Vamoose, Gyelone and Hdril, returned to the island yesterday by the 8.8. In his opinion Larry Grist was A - i
West Indian bowler could do any- “Willemstad” after a successful tour. Barbados scored 54 points and Trinidad 39. the outstanding helmsman for the ’ Nia [ ( NCERT | |
thing to interrupt They “might ee ee - Roe — _ -- Trinidadians He skippered the CLASSICAL ( ¥ | F ;
have been more successful had Monkkda’ owned bi Poly” Cel plighed.
some of the catches been taken, 7 a KE I; < but four were dropped. g W a. Captain yi , ie ’ ST. CECILIA BARRACKS i
With stiff wind blowing down , " Mr. Perkins said: “We are ex- Passage Road
the. wicket, Goddard persisted 6 / 4 : tremely grateful to Commodore! var Y 11th NOVEMBER
with yart-time bowlers, even H Bl tk D y WORLD Peter Stoute of the Trinidad! SUNDAY lit 1 NOVEMBER
Stolimeyer, while nes ae as ac a ; Yacht Club and Mrs. Stoute weal 8.30 p.m.
splecte , eld yearning, ~ — = pe 4 ne #
Pieeaine: for © few overs on this By FRANK MARGAN Rocky Marciano, 27-year-old the rifie shooting must be done ‘lid all in their power to make our|}/ ADMISSION: = 2/-,— 1/~ A
fast surface with such a wind be- SYDNEY, Nov 6. hheavy-weight from Brockton, standing and kneeling as well as 10 4 - i. y! a s ae le Bay 7.11.51—2n. - i Vo
hind him. The West Indies captain had a Mass., will have brought broad in the lying position. So an, Ty 1 i aoe i ae iH of the a unported ermouth
When they were set 257 to black dey on Tuesday. Not only smiles to | New York’s Inter- almost perfect practice range was| *TNICad poals next year SSS * :
avoid an innings defeat, the was his team struggling to avert national Boxing Club by his developed for trials and training - blended and aged
tourists-began to bat with the an innings defeat versus Queens- summary removal of the faded at Bisley. :
patient determination of men land at the Brisbane cricket and enfeebled Joe Louis. Now after several week-ends of to erfection
who fully realised the require- ground, but his Melbourne Cup For Marciano is under contract training the team from which Pp ?
ments of the situation. And then choice Akbar was narrowly beaten to the IBC, who, for the first time the final choice will be made be-
Sanders swallow-dived in left in the Australian Classic. Geddard since they took over from Mike gins to take shape. é
handed fashion to hold a_ catch, chose the New Zealand stayer to Jacobs, seem to have found in It includes Willot and Bennett,
and wicket keeper Grout flung win the Cup after seeing the horse Rocky a_ comparatively young both former winners of the King's THE THING
himself incredibly sideways to in New Zealand en route to heavy-weight capable of pulling Prize at Bisley for rifle shooting, ) .
hold another, and Rae and Stoll- Australia. Goddard, being a blood- in the customers to the right kind E, Fletcher, the pistol .22 cham- b
meyer had gone for 17. Weekes stock owner ih the West Indies, of tune. ‘ pion, a schoolboy, Stephen Cran- ’ i
1 ed well set, when Raymer was impressed by Akbar’s breed- Ezzard Charles, recognised as ner, and a City of London police- |
deceived him with flight and ing Akbar, run down in the world champion in the U.S.A, man, W. B. White.—L.E.S, J
made two grabs at the return ¢traight by the winner Delta, lost when he outpointed Louis las =—_—_ _ ——— —
catch. by three-quarters of a length year, was never a big box-office —=
Marshall, the dependable, was attraction,
living up to his name when a ball On the cricket sront the West And when Charles was beaten
itched in a bowler’s footmark Iadians are giving Goddard a by the veteran, Jersey Joe Wal- nN
broke virtually at right angles to worrying time. Batting failures in cott last summer, the American OF. YP
shatter the wicket. Marshall is both innings with an inadequate heavy-weight market seemed to i
excused—it was a freak. bowling attack were not good have touched bottom. i - ws
Walcott made the most unwise enough to make an impression on Unbeaten i ae 4
attempt to hook a ball that never the Queensland side in the first | Now Marciano, unbeaten in 37 ee ee
rose, and that left Christiani and first-class match of the tour fights, appears on the scene.
Gomez. Goddard’s strategy of keeping Next move, they tell me, will be

























No Purpose star spinners Ramadhin and Val- a fight between him and Charles
They have battled on but once entine a “secret” in this match —with a world title bout with
again Goddard's purpose is will possibly lead to his being Walcott as part of the prize,
obseure. At five wickets for 101 cefeated. Queensland scored too Marciano, by the way. can
the game was beyond any reas- well for the tourists, experiéncing already claim to be world cham- Se
onable possibility of saving. It run-getting failures. pion—as recognised by Britain Z Y «i é
would have been better had the Worried Sleep and Europe. Our Board of Con- Evening in Paris Gift Sets
innings finished in a blaze of The team went to bed early on trol awarded the title to Lee | ,
gallant and _— suicidal hitting, Tuesday for a ‘worried sleep”, Savold for his London win over For Ladies only 4
which would have left the tour- thinking of Friday—the opening Bruce Woodcock, : |
ists two days of rest before the day of the first Test at Brisbane Savold was beaten by Louis, 4 : 5
Test. and the commencement of the &nd now Louis has been knocked Yardley Gift Sets for Ladies i;
WEST INDIES — First Innings 198 West Indies campaign to prove out by Marciano.
QUEENSiLAND—First innines themselves supreme in the world I do not think we shall _ be and entlemen }
Asobbr i.b.w. b Gomez ete 23 of cricket. The job ahead now Seeing “our champion there just g | ee
ETT rere S neceuean 99 appears more difficult than pre- Yet. For the man behind Mar-
MeKey lbw. b Marshall 9 Viously, However, the tourists ciano is Al Weill—whose. job in 4711 Gift Sets for Ladies Le,
L. Snaders b Goddard 15 are still brimful of confidence, all life is that of IBC matchmaker | “s
Ci McCoo) b Marshall 1 a hundred per cent fit except at Madison Square Garden, New 2 ”
Me ade et iq Waleott who is suffering from a York Dralle Gift Sets for Ladies |
C Raymer run out 390. «Slight green fracture of the nose Fastest Veteran / .
Ix Jehnsen not out 28 as a result of Saturday's batting Carpmael received a_ special ; ’ ° }
c. Ppa} somes 5 aceident. The soreness of Ram- prize at Norwich for being the Atkinson's Gift Sets
— % adhin’s bowling arm is reported fastest competitor over 40.
Total 455 to have disappeared and to enable It is significant that this sea- A .
him to play on Friday perfectly son London RC also won every Du Bari Gift Sets and
BOWLING ANALYSIS fit seulling event on the card at r
Oo, M. R: Ww ' ' Setecetcil thy : D Bari P | B
Trim “0 0 8 Play was interrupted on Tues- Marlow and the Metropolitan u bari owder i1n Oxes
Gomez 241 5 54 3 day to allow the players to listen Regattas, two out of three at .
; t ;
ana i ® 356 1 to a description of the Melbourne Walton, and seniors at Kingston sik nce.
farapet a f 7 4 Cup. The sweep conducted by the and Staines. In addition, Tony
Stollmeyer 5 1 sg 9 team was won by Bill Ferguson, Fox brought back to the club Y5 7 » ) ’
WEST INDIES.—2nd Inning the teo.n’s baggage man and the every classic of the season. ave k ¢ ) ere { i) ‘
We ase sche u beneficiary of the recent testi- Rhodes—74 To-day 4 ‘Veo Ml e
Marshall b Raymer 16 , ~rse gene br ne the West Seventy-four years old today—
Weekes c & b Raymer 33 indians ¢ rganised, Wilfred Rhodes, perhaps the
wanes Hc % greatest \ slow lefthand bowler 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Gomez not-out 25 cricket has ever known. A bats-
Extras ; a 1 WHAT’S ON TODAY man, too, moving up in the
Ha irs eee England side from No. 11 to open eciertrereeectesin Sinisa dbteesit Inte. wool
F ae Police Courts and Court of the innings with Jack Hobbs. =—_ y ye ae eet
Raymer has take: wickets for 41 Original Jurisdiction 10.00 Rhodes played for England | \45366%0G%9999 995900009 P9O POPP PIED IDPS P POPE PPP PPPLPPP PPP PDP PAPI PAA PPP at nights; are constantly “tired” ;
runs} Archer 1 for 23; Smith 1 for 19 am. against Australia 41 times. In! \ * easily upset and too often depressed,
Johnson 0 for 24 and McCool 0 for 31 Court of Grandad Sesstons his final Test, in 1926 when he! & . i h .
‘ 10.00 a.m. was nearing 50, his two for 3 ‘ it is @ sure sign that your strength is
“BOOSTER PUMP” Gramaphone Recital pre- — four for 44 at the Oval play- | ‘. flagging and you're suffering from over-
: sented by Mr. R. LeFanu S Hh eh i er ee . taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6 8.15 pom, icvory, » cricketer’s double] . BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
Doctors some day may graft a 7100 ae 1000 ‘runs—fell to| s ; +E ee
second heart to act as a booster CINEMAS : in 1 ) times between 1898 an: : quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
pump to the system of those pa- Clobe—"'The ‘i ° is retirement in 1930. s against fever and the exhaustion of
} he Guy Who Cam Now Rhodes is al t blind
dents with heart disease. This is Rack” and Super Star Talent os 2 reese Smaees| > long-term fatigue
a prediction by three Chicago Show 8.00 pm He goes to the panes he can " 1h}
sppeialists, Theirspeculation, con- Empire—"The Wicked Lady” and longer see just to fe in thel<
tained in a foruer report ‘at the Ve ae ee cricket atmosphere and to meet | < ama day !
American College’) of Surgeons Plaga, Olstins—"Fun and Fancy his friends. : : . Brom
Clinical Congress, Drs, Emmanuel Pres Hamboo Blonde . Olympic Foresight ‘
Marcus, Samuel N. T. Wong, and Oe de et Bony , ‘he men who will select] >
mn oe iy GTX iniety—"'l 1 ota ;
Aldo Luisada of. the Chicago Medi- . Dhaccerees auneith ed > Py Britain’s Olympic team for pisto! * ‘
eal School revealed this in trans- Royal—"“Destination Unknown” and rifle shooting are now begin- | * sucnrasy
planting a living heart from one } ana “Stairway to Heaven” ning to reap the benefit of their | % p
bia i. the - 4.80 and 8.15 pm foresight i that’ t % {
gnimal to another. Olympic—'Do You Love Me?" and ee ree ats not meant | § MON'
So far, however, they have not "Where. the Sidewalk Ends" to be a joke, * ‘ae
beerr able to keep the transplanted 4.20 and 8.15 pm Shooting under nation:
7 " ‘ & international | 4 ABBEY
heart beating for more than 48 Ae che 48-6 = in Seelety eoriitions is strange to our men. | +
hours, Set triggers that go off at thc |* ‘
—-U.P. | slightest touch are allowed anc \% TONIC WINE
“
alien eoenisainaietiihnepinianainninl sendedinepinins . ,
° ; * :
| They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo | | i :
—— * °
: . a * ¥
¢€ ars. “ j
ss















TWO STRIKES»:
TWO OUTS+»
WATCH THIS» IT'D

NOW TO PULL
THE OL’ SQUEEZE
PLAY =--








D'YA KNOW WHO
IT IS THAT BIGMOUTH
iS EXPLAINING THE
GAME TO? RIBS CUSTER,
THE OL’ HALL.
OF FAIMER +++













oa

Sy
SL?







ONLY THE GUY
( WHO PRACTICALLY
INVENTED. INSIDE
BASEBALL













x IF You

y LISTEN TO GIGMOUTH,
YOU'D THINK IT WAS
CRICKET OR TIDDLY-
WINKS HE'S TALKING
\ ABOUT ’s HELL TELL
7 THE BATTER TO
RUN “7 THIRD,
NEXT sees





















VEGETARIAN

Al A
\\ HAMBURGER



W LLISTENING To THE KNOW
(T-ALL EXPLAIN THE

GAME TO A GUY WHO
REALLY DOES...

THANX TO





66,6066 OO
Pe ee ad ad a de

464
Veo



ONG-LIFE

0 ee Mee eB,

CITY

TARDEST.

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GARAGE TRADING

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CO.,





ae |
ee



- ee PPP PP
th SLL LLL LLL ALLOA PEPPER PPI LALA AARP LA AAAI

Pa Yorn

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LTD.

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BRAT Ay -8— Pred. oye



















‘es
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5,

with 5 Ibs.

FOR
Use - + -

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WHITE

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4°,

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SISCOLIN DISTEMPER

Supplied in Powder form in - - - %
WHITE, BUFF, CREAM, GREEN, BLUE,
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Made ready for use by mixing 2% pints Water

Obtainable in 5-Tb and 3%2-1b packages at 21c. per Ib.

INTERIOR AND E

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‘Ss’ PAINT
Dries’ with a Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish.

Does not turn Yellow.
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PAGE nom ll.\KH.\IM>S ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 7. 1S1 West Indies In Sorry Position' OllCi %  llsltllllt Well On Tap From H4ROI.ll DALC SYDNI I thll thr %  the betier the real show on the %  prnlriu night kt-ters are hoping that the axiom applies ta EVCn Mini I %  ml that* arc huge nun • hers of ihuc in all parl Fmulre—would have la have made a nI their game against tjiiecnslaivi Nothing h.i gone right 'or then %  .tiling has cot failed their weakened %  Hack we at one stage this i • thini dangerousl) like despai r their Aeldtl i 'idly disnd even John I %  What link it.< i and truly, that in sport a leant earns Its lurk, and the Queen* • larders earned theirs. The State captain. Carrlgan this morning Imrra *SS • r't. %  raach the highest total of hli career. Four Caleb** Dropped Me ha*** thai than was need for quick runs ami he set about S ttuiK "hem in a manner lh.it DO llan bowler coul I thinr. to interrupt. They might have been mon some of the ratchaa lieen taken, but four were dropped. With stirr wind blowing down the wicket. Uuddard persisted ... ,tn part-Urn* bowl* i. while John Tiini \v;i; neglected in the outileld yearning. ] Imagine, rot .. few. overs on this {ast surface with such n wind behind him When the) HA4K III Ml I. THE THREE TORNADOES. Vimoo<. Oyclaua and Edrtl, returned to the Mand yesterday by thII. Willenistad" after a %  uccufnl leer. Barbados worad M points and Trinidad 39. W.I. Captain Has'BlackDav' HERE IS "OUR" NEW WORLD CHAMPION By FRANK M \l;< \ v SYDN1 The West Indies i IDUIO n 257 to black day OH Tue: rill ba made beIBpC. 'Illot dinners of the King's rifle shooting. the pistol .22 chi schoolboy. Stephen Ci and a City of London p itock owner lh the West Indie*, of tune. looked weU rt. when Ravine, was iropnaWd by Akbart breedKard Charles, rettftgnugd_ ai deceived him with flight and mg Akbar, run down In the world champion in the U.S.A. i i. torn rtralgtit by the winner Chita, lost when he outpointed Louis laaf uarten f .. Umgtt >ear. w*< never a big box-office I ntneuon. ball On the ,n.kei .rout the West And when Charlfl Qoddard %  by the veteran. Jersey Joe Walworrying time Batting falluf*a to. colt last summer, the American hhnttri ihe wiekei Marshall %  both innings with an inadequate heavy-weight market seemed to excused -it was a freak I owling atlm-k were not good have touched bottom. Walcott made the most unwise enough '" maJui an lrflpraa**on on I'nbealen attempt to hook a ball that never the Queensland side in the Brat Now Marclano, unbeaten in 37 i th.it left ChrUtianl and first-class match of the tour fights, appears on the scene dome/ C.oddarn's strategy of keeping Next move, they tell mo. will be No Purpose Hamadhln and Vala light lietween him and Charlei ntine .. %  Graf la tins, match —wnh a world title bout with rill possibly lead to his being Walcott as part of the pi l.md scored loo Marclano. by the w ml] t.i the tourists, experiencing already claim to be world chamnin-gettHig failures. plon—as recognised by Britain Worried Sleep J""J Eur "P/i h u *J* td ol C The team went u. I..-.1 early on '">! awarded the title to to, ;, Mrrwd liaap 1 ', %  " ' r "' %  l->" do wln Three Ttmm&nfm li.-i m-ii Home c> • I .do TornstaOai ^^•sfully defeated Trinkikd m ih* ""lal Torn.ido yachting series ever to be kaid n> 0H west Intttaa, rale the island rr.orning bj KM B 8 WlllemaUd Also returning on the t\illrmud and Mr. I. Huad of Vamposc. the boat to give ridJvldual perfnrmanc* Jackie Hoad of Ednl Parklnt, -.kij | * crew of Cyclone. M k raid Nicl urned earlier I ii PvrkJns t< w>r iat! 1 ha • "lie anil the Ti .'able," %  %  -In ; ::utdle the < Their boiiti in iha ,ine hafort the tour/ he *o i %  | keen In hll Opinion Larry flrist wa the outstanding helmsman for tin Trlnldadlans Ho skippered the T'mado owned bv "T' %  I Mi Parkins said: "W. Ircmaly grateful lo < ommoilore lh Trloldajd V irlit Clllb Ud Mrs Stoute who' % %  . %  %  I!.. |g looking forward to the visit of the rils Trained 1 V^rit ulliirai ^clcnli-ls %  KIM.-. Jamaica's greatest net %  programme of agricultural deveii.l be trained ,i... %  %  i s 10-da Dr Cummings was K A < 4 the Jat to study agriuhure in ''i j, view F.A.O. Skip ID tin ii itlon made two grabi catch. Harahall living up to hli name when S Itched In n bowler's footmark roke vntii-lly at right angle! The, %  gjgbi obsctin have battled tn but once C.oddard's purpose Is %  At live wickets ft>r 101 the game was beyond any reasonable possibility of saving. It wotild have been letter hud the Innings finished In a blare of Valiant .nid suicidal hitting. WSST INDUS — Fir I • whirh would have left the lour[(linking ,,l r Vida> tin ists two days of rest before the (j ..v of the Hist fast at Brisbane Snvold was beaten by Loui Test. Md %  Pnl of the "^ ."ow_Louis has Iwen knocked West IndU aantpalga to prove v i. ma in the world of iilcket Thilob ahead now appej riouab Howa v ar, Iha toursn are still brimful ol i onOdcnco, RI .I hundred |M-I tit •.culling event on the card .it Pig] Wai Ultarruptad OB Tliaa* Marlow mid the Metropolitan allow " %  phuwri to listen Hegattaa, two out of three at i-> .i daatrlptlon of lh> Melhnume Walton, and seniors al R ( up. The sweep conducted by the and Stalnes. In adflilUni. Tony by Hill Ferguson. Fox brought back to Iha %  IBV n t he every i-lassUof tr. benarlciar) of 'iniweanl U Khmles—74 To-dav Whleh the West Seventy-four veais ,.!,( i.Hi.iv Willred HhiKlcs. !,., >., v uj,OIUNM \KXi 1 m inningi *trK< It.Ii M. 1 TO %  h Mar.h^ll t' M. I. VUi-hol %  %  1. Jlm—.i (Hri oul T...I ROWIlNfi AKAI fSjaj 0, V K Trim IS • 71 (i^n-/ M I t y Vri... • j* n :i ) a S 1 s Wt INDir 1 (., • i II %  Chruiu. not i I'll* Toui tat | waw %  3 *lrh r irufui Arrhrr 1 f.ir ^fa .„ i JohtMtin u tor 14 id UrCocI 0 fo out by Marclano. I do in* think we shall %  Mtng "our" champion here lusl ,;,:;;; ;;,,:; yet. For the man l^hind Mr. i ciano is Al Weill—whose job ii life Is that of IBC matchmake %  n Square Garden. Nev York r astcM Veteran Cai i i'i.n'1 rwgfasjd a specia being lh "BOOSTER PUMP" SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. ft *ome day may graft a coaod heart to act as a booster pump to the system of those pti1th heart disease This Is a prediction by three Ghlcagi ipraiaUatS. Their speculation, contained In a forum report at the American College of Burgeons CJIaioal Consvaaa, Dri bnmanuel Marcus. Samuel N. T. Wong, and Aldo Lulaads of the Chu-ago Medical School revealed this in transplanting a living heart from one ntmal "o another. So far. however, they have not been able to keep the transplanted hoart heating for more than 4H hours. I p. WHAT'S ON TODAY NHaa OfaVal and OatM i 4>rlglnal luri.dl.t.ii, i 10.OH C II rt ..,:• lo.oe a ,n :r.im iphmie Rcrit.'l lire•e ihal In Mi. R. l>eFanu I l | %  I l\l HA* are—"Ta a i It! n. M,„ I ml | Dai (In I It.-.It...IN... >i>4 aauipii orea SM IH I !,... O. .I! al low lefthand bowler rickct has ever 4cnown A batsman, too. moving up in the England side from No. 11 to open iha innings, with Jack Hobbs. for Knglund Australia 41 time. hn llnnl Te.st. in 192G when he I ^ inig .->, his two f H and four for *i ut the Ci\'al play%  A .i great part in England'' The crlcketer'i doubl* 1 -ItMi wickets, icon rum %  een is his ictiremcnl in 1030. HOW Rhodes is almost blind to ti be eaii lOfiari see Just lo le in %  rlekel atmosphere and to mee? i rids. Olvmpic I ni, i:ln The men ho srUI atltei hilluin's Olympic team for pistol and nlle shooting are now Ix-ginnlng to retip the banefll %  resight and that's not to be B |okl Shooting under international %  to • Get trigger:, that go off at slightest touch are Thcyll Do It Every Time ..*_•>• By Jimmy Hatlo L'STESirea 7D THE K)Or IT-AJEXdAiM TWff CSJVE TD A GUY *vHO KEALLy COS5-THAHX to TKVlfiJG y.W t | ^.^ SISCOUN DISTEMPER ;. Supplied in Powder form in WHITE, BUFF. CREAM, CiREEN, BLUE. •: SUNSHINE and PEACH HMk remix for use by mixltiK 2V." pint* Water 8 with lbs Pmvdrr ObtaiMblc in B-A .mil m-1B packages at 21c. per lb •; FOB INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR WOODWORK $ r.e... ;l RED HAND WHITE S' PAINT Ori.-s with %  Hard Gloss equalling Enamel Finish. Does not turn Yellow. PHONE ir.i, V/ILKINSON & HAYNES CO LTD. \ ooo n o n iaoaoppeoeiBOO—— m e n nii, ^



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I'M.I I (II R IIAKH.ll>'>-. ADVOCATE HI IIM -I>\\ MIN I Mill II BARBADOS £| ADVD6KTE t. 1 • 1 1 -• liwu i L*C1 VYr.Inf.da> Vnvrmhfr 7. 151 NO PASSPORT TO PIMLICO n nil. MB CHUKC^LI/S position, to-day has been likened by the British Press lo the [MO when he had the task of leading UM liniish |>eople in their liftht against \ \/l This time Mr. Churchill has come to office when Great Britain faces national bankruptcy. As in 1940 he has come to office after a period during which he frankly and frequently criticised the policies of his predecessors. But as the Twbaln Post pointed out yesterday. Mr. Churchill will not llnd so responsive a nation as he did in 1940. The whole British nation could visualise in 19M> what was meant by invasion across the ChanI nel. Tiny are not likely to appreciate in the same way the peril facing Britain from national bankruptcy Already the flaily K*press has reminded the Socialists that this is no time U> be happy. U) rajoica that they are not in oflfcea having to clear" the financial muddle which has piled up during their term of power and has warned them that the danger of bankruptcy is a danger which threatens all Britons and the Commonwealth. Baopia't memniu's are short and adherents of political parties are quick to apportion blame for present troubles without taking the trouble to investigate the reasons and to appoilion responsibility where it li.*s It was in September that the world began talking about further devaluation of the pound Yesterday Mr. Churchill, the realist who promised Britons toil, tears 4fld sweat in the dark days of IMC, warned in the King's speech that hij goveiMiient viewed with grave concern the lomtc siuiition of the United Kingdor.i. "about which a full disclosure must be made 0 the nation." That situation had been building up for some time and .n aaptcmbef its gravity was already bein^ analyaad by the experts. Reaso.is for anxiety were the oil dispute with Persia resulting in a loss of British prestige and the spending at a rate of $350 million a year to ensure essential supplies: the fall in prices that the sterling area receives for its raw materials: the effec's of increased rearmament on the demand >r dollar goods and materials: the British position with the European Payments Union: and the terrifying rate at which the United Kingdom's deficit of some £400 million a year was running. Nothing has happened in recent weeks to justify optimism. Mr. Churchill has been called to power by the voters of the United Kingdom to rally the nation and to arouse it from the apathy and dreams into which it had been lulled (despite the heroic efforts of Sir Stafford Cripps) by the planners of the Welfare State To-day the whole social structure of the United kingdom built up generation by generation, century by century, is threatened by the grave economic condition of that country. Mr Churchill is shouldering the task which any Prime Minister of Great Britain had lo face. It was Britain's ser. >us econor.'.c condition that forced Mr. Attlee to have an election at a moment most unpropitious for Labour victory. But if Mr. Churchill is tackling the grave internal situation of the United Kingdom with the realism that he showed in the moment of the Commonwealth'* greatest peril, there is no doubt that his government is already preparing a foreign policy which will help to restore Britainprestige so lamentably lowered in the last totterini* months of Mr. Atl lee's admin it ion. As soon as Mr. ChurchiU feels happy that Britain's internal condition is recnv mg adequate treatment, we may expect to hear that he is planning a visit to Washington. In Europe Mr. Eden has lost little time in improving Britain's prestige in Europe and his contribution to the current United Nation:, discussions in Fans will show that Britain intends to play a much greater part in promoting European integration. No statesman ^n Europe has played a greater part in promt, tin,: the formation of an European Parliament than Mr. Churchill. Tin-re is too a welcome sign that the United States intends to support the British Government in their firm handling of tin MUkUa 1: ^' situation which has been provoked by in Egyptian Government anxious to a %  i up its own internal shortcon,: |>ealing to the emotional and dangeroui spirit of nationalism. When all these necessary steps have been taken and Great Britain's role in the International organisations clearlv defined, then and nol till then we may expect Mr. Churchill to consider the mtelon to Moscow about which there has already been •peculation. Ry PETER Dt'FflELD DOWN Ml a bawmem rdom at •he Science. Museum. Ktfniington. there was UK hum of %  mlniatarirnuvM uroMiter. An uniii.rur cotour-Alrti fllrked wn Ihc r%  wall. Vi\'Ihrnwrrc acenes of th %  ; Ktml"i. Then of the British Embassy in Moscow. Suddenly, two pretty girli were seen walking towards us down a path in thr Embassy garden, both waving and .•Milling and acting aa though they were desperately One of the girls — pretty, darkhnired, wearing a bttt frcck — came close up rfll %  moment She looked straight it the mm, smiled meagrely, wagged an admonishing finger. Her lips moved. She passed olf the screen. Down in the basement room at % % %  Museum a man turni-l 'She's saying Hullo, darling. keep waiting for me' I knots; that's what she's saying." Pathetic Film THIS pathetic lillle (Urn WM trnge, thiweek .md afforc'-d n RickltU, the man who %  IIIK irr km with and marrying a %  his wife for five years. For 70 aevjmds, on rently brought out of Moscow by a Hritiah friend, he watched the miming of 29-yc.u-ulri haida, the girl he married when he was i security officer at the HnUsh Einlssy in Moscow, the girl whom the rmeign Office reported kidnapped from her job at the Embassy last week the girl for whose oeleaae he h*< now [petitioned Stalin by cable—and the girl who yestcrda) sent him a cable. "I am living at home. Love you always." But "he is also the girl who has found it impossible to get a passport lo her husband's home in Pimlico. He recognised the blue, highheeled shoes he had long uo saved up for and sent her. "She looks younger," he said, "and prettier than ever." Brought AN Echo THE unashamed tears In Mr. Itlckltts' eyes as his friend from Moscow ran and re-ran those 70-seconds on the projector served up ap Anglo-Soviet problem in its mos. human and its most easily assimilable form. II brought an echo of what a British delegate once told the General Assembly of the United Nations "Perhaps mre ihan any other %  ingle fhtnu." the delegate said, •|he SotHel action OUST Russia Mtjpg g <>f other nationals hflj coni*ltired the aeetfaae person I hat. for Mr. R.ck.tti a cabin Irem Moscow brings news of big Russian br.4e hM behind the Iron Can-tain. What has njppened to fhe other Iritont who married Soviet girls t Sew— • &f them i., W. stillborn on... Mt irirr:)„ %  .s'ofiei Union Is a country hartented it to vontii.g So. e%  t mg standards completely different gates In London Jrorn thoie in io cuilued connThree of thr husbands flew lo trim. Parts—to try to see Molotov. What has happened to .he What was the outcome, of these war-time marriages between actions 1 Exactly nothirg save ih Soviet citizens and people of slow disintegration of e.h m:..other countries? What ha B hapilage. pened to the dozen Britons who, Coercion by Soviet police ha. like Mr Rirkit i, married Husbeen so great thot by l4* only sian girls' None of these girls five of the **• l ?" M,,n l 1 n bag been allowed to leave HusRussia had not applied for dlvoi..," Ek-r any hope remam that Since then two of the girl. taw he Soviet JoverTrncnt will n. *mgf ^gm^f^^ ... , .1. „.., abducted Only one. Claru Ha.i All Young. AH £***? and her slx-yenr-old son Nichol;.TtlKRK wera 30 Anio-&oviel ,whom his ffcaiwr has never seen) marriages duiing the war. Most remainsat liberty within thi Of the Britons were Setvlcemeii. British Embassy—und no one cai. Some or them were Foreign Offloj prK ), cl ho W i onf h^ r liberty wll< employees They ranged in ranK las[ brigadier to a nav ll ts • graphlst: in status fiom a capyet this week In Britain thu t.un in UM Brlli.h Militury Misof the husbands I have true** Kmbaasy messengers. The have tolu me *epjrately: girls were almost all young, al"We still hope on . most all very pretty As far as there can be a spoke*The men lived with their wives man for a scattered misceila.i. in apartments: some of them had of husbands whose main comnu children. It was only when husInterest is that they marrio< bands were re-posted to England Russian wives, Mr. John K and made application for their Bolton. once an RAT serge;'.i wives* exit visas, that the first and now a market gardei.er diplomatic nft appeared. But up Coggleshall, Essex, is thot ma> to 1945. and by personal represenHis own wife. Nadia employetiition to Stalin, o dozen visas wcie as a typist at the Bniisn Em granted and a dozen Russian bassy. disappeared in Februar; wives came to Britain. this year, has not been heard • %  Then war ended and down since. Yesterday he gave m jammed the family Iron Curtate, news, as up to date as he had It Since then the husbands have of the helpless but still hopeful. acted In concert — but in everBritish husband*, decreasing numbers. "Moat of us have scattered. In IWfl, 15 British husbands in he says, "and In many cases out England awaited their wives wives have either been forced U from Russia. desert us. or have been kidnappe In 1947. IS of these signed a or disappeared. Two of us. Patrulekter appealing lor help and Henderson and Alrred Hall, have reason eettled in Canada, where 1 believe Twelve of these later formed {hey ttr 5* lh working for the repp %  actior squad" pooling their 1"* <' heir wives. gratuities and savings to pay for "Hall was over here a campaign, hiring a mobile summer and curt headquarters (a plg-swlll lorry), told me he still h picketing a Big-Four conference at St. James' with a banner rrndl to see me. Ht I hopes. "As for me ... I hope on too.' Fiom Mr. J. T. Burke, once in ing: For British and Soviet the Merchant Navy anfl now i consciences— We are the British bank official ,.t Ealing. whose Husbands Without our Wives." tall beautiful wife. Lola, once atThey attended Westminster detempted suicide in her unhaphate< circularised newspapers, had plneas, came a similar story. He 10 000 copies of an open letter had not heard of any of the Bnnrinted and distributed. tish husbands rc-msrrying. He Sine of them swore an "oath believes that at least nine ot them of faithfulneas" in a solicitor's wilt never do so. presence, signed It. sealed it. WCWLD coevsicHi sEsnvgp hound It wtth red tape and pre— L.E.S. Is This The Secret That Shrr A RIDDLE was baffling foreign By SEFTON DEI.MER king authorised the announcemen' diplomats in Cairo at the time 1 ,h 1 hc would %  • Wl *~ or, mu lcft there recently sister of Premier Nahas's wife^ and Uonal power of veto to bar any "How lung will it be." thev that, far from being a poor, landanti-corruption Bill which did nol asked, "before agitation is rll was forgottei %  rnmeiit, however, resonant. King Farouk protector about ihc land gegl, the tax assessapplication down, of ihe poor, father of the fathermenls. and tare other scandals, bli they, said, "Is close land wos much gratified. and litUe. that had been exercisairpori. But again this was not the end ing the public. It will be added to the airport of it. For hardly had the king The Opposition leaders had lr shortly when the field is enspoken, when the mass circulation play-along. And so did the king larged newspaper Akbar Leoum came out The situation demanded national That aeemed to be. the end of it with photographs of all the most unity Anyone talking scandal a' Strange relevant documents in the case and this .noment would be howled Bui it n ST la Augu.1 of complM* H.I d Ihc 25 bend!down a. a traitor. %  I report, began to be clarle.. IntorMtfd' J'C&STS&SS Tk Bombshell 2 When Mr J3S J-. ?WJ tb, OS !..,.„ happen!.,, lo Ihe State The Oppudtlon party in the U.S. Ambaaudor. called a te land at Mariout adjoining the Egyptian Parliament proposed a da> l.lcr with th Anytican pro.,,., ,..,.,. 11.11 i.iitiHitlng an Inquiry into Bli poal he was received with Ton iSn cEU'to Ihc airport fortune, mad. bv official, or pollh.u.htlnej. by Sal.h ed-Din Ihe had been aligned bv Ihe June t.ci.n. .Incc September S. Ii. Foreign Mlnl.ter. S3 under which Gaballah had Naha, .declared Ihe BUI w unHe ... kept •Undlnglr IM.CUJ ,l„„ne> U v..v. lo pu.h 'landing before %  Ihey were inrij. member, of her famllv. including through a .ubatllute Bill orderm, ed. "We are not nterejted in thew hc. little iwo-year-old daughter that all official fortune, .nould be Pfr-U. H-^ ~'<"k raHda and her ninc-vo.n-nltl son .ubicct to invenugalion for all That I. understandable enough Fanda and her nine yejr om >n ^^ % %  year. The Oov li.ined h.s 'Tins land." AL studiii Our Readers Sn\: Th,< i.iiil. IVarfra /v y v./ To The £dirT The Adrocale.— SIR,—Pie.-*. • %  aiiov. m. through i.f your paper to lhank all those who sent answers to oui questionnaire. With three exceptions Ihe answers we received, if relatively lew. were most encouraging. Further discussions are to take place b> nv Committee and an announcement will be made public later on We hear from different sources questions we asked were not clearly understood. Evidently' some people have thousj*4t that p*rad la irn financial assistance they would be heavily nnilvi'1 In building the theatre. thai was not meant at .il! w. i an ri erely asking for With Christmas so near we consider this an Inopportune moment (or opening a ubecrlpilon list. In the New Year hope tnat all those who offered u* support will help us not onl> with donations but by organtidnK entertainment*. Perhaps those not reply on account of their uncertainty will respond when our subscription Hit i opened. GOLDE WHITE. Hon Sec Theatre Project Committed. 'Inhuman.' says the Dean of St. Paul's —head inc. the comments on the Pope'* declaration SAVE THE MOTHER -OR THE CHILD? Ilr M. B 1>IU"-' Ua DMH •! %  • %  rt %  "pi."" %  M a*.i.. I* u .fia.iUM Ufa •! •> aMMi THE miat tji argument stirs again over a .mail bed in the centre uf a large room. Thei "•gure on the bed is a woman, and the people .. ndinv, <>ver her WMT famous faces. Should the mother liw or the baby ? The must be made. The woman is the hnd the doctor knows she cannot! survive .1 I've birth. A venerable old man stepped forward—asj reported recently—and laid down the lawi for 330 million of his followers "To save a mother's life is a very noble aim." said Pope Pius XII. "but X)w direct Killing of the baby as a means to that end 's not permitted.** And in those 26 words, the Pope has cut clean across the law, the practice of doctors, and the instinct of many people. CAUSE OF PAIN AND MISERY Listen first to a great man of the Church in Britain :— "The Pope's teaching would be regarded by most normal people as inhuman," saidj the Dean of St. Paul's Cathedral. Dr. W. R. Matthews recently. "The Pope seems to agree with Henry VIII, who said. 'Save the child,' and allowed his wile Jane Seymour to die. "It seems to me that the death of th.* mother means the loss of a valuable personality and is certain to cause pain and misery. "On the other hand, no one knows wh.'lher the child will live. One eventuality is certain —the other problematic." The dilemma of the doctors is no less •reat than that of the Church—but not sn ;reat as their classic oath suggests. The most famous figure in medical history. Hippocrates, spoke the words of the oath %  very doctor takes: "I will give no deadly nedicine to anyone if asked, nor will I aid a A-oman to produce abortion." A judge has answered back—and this was lis statement of the law :— "Where a doctor believes that a child cantot be delivered without the death of the. n<>ther resulting," said Mr. Justice Mac| taghten, "he is {entitled—indeed, it is his luty—to perform an operation as soon as >ossible with a view to saving the mother's ife" CLASSIC CASE OF 1938 That ruling—given in the classic Bourne ase in 1938—is endorsed by the famous vnaecologist who says:— "Most doctors do not hesitate to sacrifice* %  baby's life during partictilarly difficult] hildbirth if they are satisfied that the mother's life would be endangered by prolonging!!! t." But "there is a moral aspect," arguca a (oman Catholic priest at the time. "If the inborn child is a living person with a soul, vhich we believe to be the immediate creaion of God, it has all the rights of a human, tenon It has a right to life. "A legal system that encourages the des-; ruction of life and tampers with the sanctiies of human life will set the people's" fee* m the way to self-destruction." BE FRUITFUL AND MULTIPLY' Dr. Barnes, Bishop of Birmingham, delined to comment last night, but he is on he record with this statement:— "I put to you the thought that the Aid :ommandment 'Be fruitful and multiply and eplenish the earth' could be deemed divint10 long as the world needed more human >eings... .The primitive need has passed.. -*o the question arises : Is human life always ;acred whatever its quality or circumitances ?" Return again to the Pope. He says : "Every .11111.111 being, also the child in the maU'rn.il %  voiTib, has the right to life given directly by God, not by the parents, nor by any society ir human authority. Therefore there is no nan, no human authority, no scieiuw m in-dual, eugenical. social, economic, or mom' mthority that can show or give a valid dec %  .ion over an innocent human life." There are many who will have difficulty it accepting that as the controversy is thrust la ind fro across the fireside. ANTI-SOCIAL NONSENSE A woman social worker who telephoned, the Dally Express recently hi-llenged tha /iew saying :— "But the baby is not a life from the ver. beginning. And to say that the mother's HIV should be sacrificed for tissue that can; neither hear nor see nor think is utter non-' sense." And "highly anti-social non-sense at that The man speaking now is Dr. Norman Hair, —a man with a lifetime of experience m iynaeeology. He added last night :— "If ont has to choose between saving the mother and saving the baby, it is more im-1 portant to save the mother. In the majority of cases she would be able to produce more babies. "But often it is not a question of saving the mother 'or' the baby, it is a matter of sacrificing the baby or letting both mother and baby die. "Even in such cases the teaching of thr Roman Catholic Church does not permit the destruction of the child. So 'both' mother and baby may die." And almost no one hears—among all that noise—^"the small voice from the bed." —L.I. s VOW l\ SHMh MAA'TATMO.X A FACMWMV r. 1 MM fa* WBVYS Call and Select Early from ADVOCATE STATIO.XICHV. THE •PEDIGREE' KITCHEN KNIFE of Many Uses : & • Sheffield Steel KITCHEN CUTLERY C. S. PITCHER & Co.. LTD. Ph. 4472 Enjoy a DOMINICA CIGAR On Sale at Your Druggist DA COSTA & Co., Ltd.-Agents THTB WEEK lHoliday Wek. Thurwlay .md Triday being j Holiday-, w* beg yon to Phone EARLY for your favourite PARR a SWEET BISCUITS In Tin." and Pkga. Start ih. day with a bowl ol OATFLAKES .24 p*r lb. For Your SaaMches J. a R BREAD ANCHOR BUTTER OX TONGUES CORNED BEEr LUNCHEON Mat* 1 ROAST BEEr HAMS In Tins POTTED MEAT LIVER PASTE PATE DB FOI8 GODDARDS FOR REST SERVICE



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rAr.r. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 7. I'l.l CaJiib gajUwg %  Hi: U l\M IC JT artst*. shr docket in Port-ofSpatn a day last v/wk M Sit HubOTl RaiuT Coven < uth ASM !' ini.inm-tl ,i r T^"K special flight for the bond -ind Mr. %  Dai to Li It" I Trimdrug. \. _-. ,dad traffli manager for the airDuggar. .f M-a Voift made his carw-flelds unto the highways line, aroarnpnnied the Iwnrfaman Biscoveri foui yean .•*>. when he h d broken away several holes %  and manager. %  ' years old. "' %  "" %  "iUriiig the roads. By It w^s nearlv midniftii when Ve penlcilUn mid trepto,wo O clo *" 1 k yesterday while \ i II iueuwn from omc of %  >* cane* had been New York, and they set a purtle mould. lint it cures diseases straightened up and lied in—by lor U.S Custom* omeiaJ There irlier antiPl"""> cana leave* (ugatliii and Is nothing in the Custom.. reguUblOHe MpPClaUy tfteetiv. uniiing them al-mg toe ii.Ol thai coven ping-pongs and "I ng cough, types of * %  *Ws about four feet from booms and the Customs men tSd l mm and .. range of £• **£*£&" •" %  "', ,,n V" asked 'Should *ve els Ift th. -aaaa. '•"''' %  • %  lv)n %  •*• %  Htf highas oil drums or mualeal intru1" Du| a 'd, small "mentit"" man with the encrgs %  %  ) inten „ „ The problem was solved by the of one in >iis prime. DS.OY t^om petit ion Ihemselves SHUn* up' D] prora Ion be a myco*I{S. J. W. P. HARKNESS. wife IWlrwMirla In ihe Customs tofts! -an expert on fungi. He irl 0 .'C D and Ws Mod it'll :ieri at the airport, they gave an began hi* search f.-i %  urn antJAdviser will ii resent ihe'nrlsa* at ,.iu concert, which Ml i"""< in laboratories at i-eart hc ( nw p !" ..ZiKh* *• Cuetosiu men i rfc. M* years ago. cEn"mr u -' ai fhTnL? n I ihat these were ..'i.i retiring from ., professorR^T ' L .,hiP SI W,>,,„K.,n University. JJg" S^Ulday, November Two Couples On Haft Find NO MARRI A<; Each Other 'Repulsive' Romance? One Girt Says 7 Wanted To Scream' MARRIAGE FEAR %  SPAIN mvofldMiti women are not a bit marriage in their old %  women over 65 got %  •triad la*t year Twenty divorcees re-married, while 29 divorced men took the vows attain 7h. re were 66 divorce*. 11 of these taking plac* after one year of married bliss. Twenty-eight couple* weni to the Courts after AFTER two lisstavrritdlrouplei had .pent more than }2j^ m ^ y ^^ t tJl^lL i ^ thr* month, toggte on H^fout raft what would ^ t f^ ^'SSSLfS* jou ex|>eust completed a 1.800-mile voyage down the Ohio and Miasi^ippi nvers : "We find each other repulsive." But repulsive or not the four are sticking together to on the dollars which will come to them in a variety of ways. ?25?JZ2&V2? ,h ertUcls "_'s> "Oon U a hi: fellow and I'm of "bluestockings" and newspaper*-. ( ^nall myse'f -even the early wroth of I l,ir mothers, who wr-i ., pp wn y (it was on|v 21 ft al Ute klea of thlr daughters i inimpej into each othr.lar with two strange r-.-n II w us nu JLf ^M 1 J&At**!* '"""' r "d inen al night, wn< i Ellin McCrady. 24-yeo.-,. lb n 0 „,„ bll|lk Washinirio:.. ghl ' district*, wn'kniton. Dr. Benjamin *• <-nd rains draining off sodden lursjomye tin st u Jen'. i, togs She ;idvcrti-. but only OeraldlM -.. id redhead f" ne of the tl n pttsJO, incniy of men v In %  l ighed at lurid out Brown and lsBlsK|SBg>llcatlCslis uf thatvuvaar Forester, 30-ye.n New Bedford. Maasadn. Don vt [ t \ : ..y ou tou |,, n t n ., d Canvas Cabin with more d Then, in their ran. a wooden *•*•*•. We dldnl have platfOTBG bUsM 'ii oil dntma srU n, and certuinly nothinc un 8 ft. by 8| ft. canvas cabin i:i "'' rotnanUc-about," ihe middle, they set off item New Purpose of the trip—1 0 sec how K. They tied up on the ring baik I.E.S at night, ute all their meals aboard. Don and Gerry diil thu. cooking, the two others washed: up. . Diiftmg slowly with the cu -• rents, they sailed for B7 rlayi be-; fore reaching New Qrlaang. They were all glad it was over.' Gerry said: "Now for some! golf. And then Europe. 1 hope and art schools." Mary Ellin said: — "If any woman ever wants to' know If she should marry, let! her trke a trip with the man first' on a raft us small Bl ours. That; Journey certainly wasn't conducive to romance." And Gerry chimed in. 'It 9*>uldn't have made any difference if our companions had been Clark Gable or Tyrone Power. ERNIES Oar Ernie takes iluopportunity of thanking himany friend* and members Pgr lurnlns up In full force last Friday. We shall he perferrninc again next TUIHSIIAY at 6 p.m. sharp. There will be 2 esil-overs Mk| ith Uie help ef Uod jiirt my supreme being I oh 411 be jmengsl you. New TWEEDS Exclusive designs WM. KM. AH TV (B-oos) LTD. PLAZA B'lOWft OIAL 2 3 10 GM>rr M. FiP'i Ma >-.\iu a i "BREAKING POINT" 4 "FLAXY MARTIV r T ml. MAVQUlu .v SCOTT TMIIIUbAV 1 p i .( % %  .If HALT. RANGER OF CHEROKEE STRIP %  i"< i.Mrn or aosu o Colo, a, TchmtoliH Gordon-kSacRAE Jun* ||/ CSIIOIH STKir P* > FORAN AnUR WR'IAUi 1 Rocky LAKg In— PLAiCA asMMN & NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS AKD r*.Nrr rntw ator by rhnlcolor IIOBI r.U-r BTHOIK & %  \MIMM1 III "Mil "IM. SON0 %  Carol IAVK A Mai WAI.I vet ^ IIIMMIN 11K-. 1.1 xllh Noah BCSRY . All IV THg GARDEN — ST$***• To-dJty ..ltd To motto* %  M p tn AllBOTT and COBTXUJO in 'II AISiT HAV a DVMillOl" UAMK ri..niis-. i rnr in svr I-.I onnrcN OIADUNC At DAWN' run Su.ru > r.ETURN MATCH Afar Rat BablBMB—Raadi Tstpli MaM out really musical instruments. The sUver-palntad parti ware The. Ural commercial produetlor rarrled into tinbaUfOOm ol tin Q| .INHMIMM.I, Itcgan HI 1948. ll rtBhtei * *>*| U B_n w.iidorf-AMoni, HOUL where th. hai bae •• a vaat M>mmercial ...K.11,^1:. L Wn S lnil, r '..s held, and Ihe lnv.idenb -NuDjecla have been selected for era rehearsed their programme. in. Huggar h.is Ijeen louring !" 'J"*** 1 "* which takes place on TVv also met Mrs. Iteid again '-"'"I"He Is enroute to IViirl !" ovcm er 24th. There are nine and presented her with a doll. ; Hivcr to coiitinu, ( "" %  "'d nine girls. S ift from the Tiininir I : I'-uenii with the.r •hildrcn ""•" ; %  ** orning ha Li at work na y entered the compel! ion later the same dav before a l' y ***S *?* '" |,,,,f uy wllh J>, I"** ,n ,hp t >• %  uaicr UK same da>. inioic .I | tl „ S si.,uiiitji. cordially nv ted to a-tend argc.ind appreciative audience. At W(S k ^ llds hp dr|vM M the InvasWrs gave their ,„. lay with his dg gramme. They opened with S Nrw England. Sh calypso, -Rum and Coca Cola," .k.u,... and followed this with "Mumha Duggar rhO Tn %  gfSJ on oi .\ usually smokes Tonifht OVKRS.of cla! music will not |>uk up lb* gramophone in Fi" Then cam* iinoHni lll(t ,,.. _j 0CROSSWORD • > T rr~ p~t 1 r % %  • T" *' HI MlMill II III! Ill VII lltll 1.C* %$m. W. AT %  'Semi ram ide;' tainly should. SSaTSS ?Z" r F Z: sSjaaVfe iroduclion and Bridal procnilun —JJ* c l D ''" b> ll,> ., I omorrow ivorsaKov and ends wiih itovIhown'a SjmpaUiy No. 5 m C humid !.. Rive Ihe first bmadcast by i steel band In the United Slates. Thev ..ppearcd In Ihe Ted Mack Amattur Hour, a popular weekli rspOMOHHOW allernoon at 5 Minor. ISl!^Sjr£lrS.' n m '"""" '' ,Xk Dr """'• ^""l"" r=5,£3 js rt ..ss ?£a£&3^ Annual u,ve *F *"'v*ssr* ^. Jl. tlUiln .rniidad Isal i Barbados on his annu..i A.nnrice (t'iripoaec I I julnt i ISI Ii Don md ii %  i Sam t; 1 SKSB she HOW OOttOU *4itiKT* as I I %  It ms prtvrnt co %  Ihr rniowl of tl-oe slo sick ||1 views of Britons, who have reby the Barbados Utenry Society who l,ve s m Tn lidad ,. eentb' heard the Trinidad All -nd the British Council. In BarbVdoa M T*U 1" .S-...I Percussion Orchertm, Lhai The poems are read by Stephen eninvinj its hHu. ,•"""' Ml band represents a real Muiraj and include the famous uSSbft WMEXTZZ f\^ "i"" revolution In the world of music. "Tintern Abbey" and the "Ode" on M, rt^W" C if r,!lt Church. -Bl .P. the inli, .Uon. Of Immortal,,, • j-eer a.^rechin C^U^ouv."'" BY THE WAY T HE Beachcomber poll is the only poll which takes into conn the statistical i al latli l implicit in any cross-sectional in.uiiv JIKI, at the same time, allows for intermediate marginal fluctuations as exemplified in the ratio of the number of prople i I to the number of .Tit|i;r. tinned. Ii. .! cleverl) discovered statistical law known a.* (he percentage law, it has been proved th:ii the ol any standard percentage by a figure representing its foeflieient equals the common Denominator of the original ligun It should also bo remembored that i : rime to rontrattlcl .1 is niiinerdloiticiil foreca>.l of .in rvi nt made before thnt event takes Inlrrlttilr 1'rodnose: Sinclv. n of an event were made after the < .ent had taken place, it wouldn't be a Ion Mvsrlf; You have taken my words out of my mouth. Prodnoae: The lime to contraitut your figures is after the event Myself: Ahs' Hy that time 1 shall be forecasting some!limit alia and the public will have forgotten the whitfe tiling f'iauvo at AaWftoMRMr T HE pea-pushing contest up; Uangyrkyn batwaan Evans the Hearse and Reg Bodgcr. peteretl out veetordaj In rain. The whole affair was a flai co. At 9 15 a m the n; Tom Onchurch fired the startinggun which blew his umbrella out of his hand Evans got off to %  Hying s.nrt. using his HUMlike battering ram. Budger wa* more careful, as though feeling his wav By 9 24 Rodger was jabbing hU nose about in u big puodti lost his pea. Evans had got his nose stuck fast In a lump of mud and was swinging hli < % %  lei.tly from side to side in a frantic effort to disengage The ribald laughter of the crowd d t<> Propel Ux limp of mud containing his pea. ijoth men were instnntly disqualll.vl H /p, til thai S OMEBODY picked up a bit of stone on the beach in Suffolk Having examined It, the British Museum, according to my paper. E renounced it to be "a piece of krnmtrUbdan Sirpula 150.OOO.OIHJ yaan oW." I do not propose i_ start any peevish argument gbou. that. —g I A.T*. (imm a wav* ns. it. iTi l SUDI >ip a ntrre tun*, IVI I \<*> can at: ,i l* wouilprj •lull A ii *. TuHli di Here %  boy upset inr pub. ifli coid. time* uprct t;t i cr.nison pitaoani nom %  israt apanss m wairt ii. n Rxi-nsr lu f copoer m aaarw "ie court iS. i Litil* mm ormt nu s*m upp-i ok •h* flj* oolr si -he utrn. ind hnoti by wtfar, ftddAd Alii jillori : IIASKITBAL1. rliAHPIIINS Or19SI" ilh tin11.1! kin (.11 Mil TatOTTSIfl iS. nxln ...in, b. SPECIAL THE XEY STOKES l.\ TOtV.V WITH COLOURED GEORGETTE 36" %  s:t n.i Double and Single Cords All The Popular Shades CREPE ROMAINE 36" • S2.il! In Very Attractive Shades T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORKS lli..l 1220 PLAZAITIOWS J\iith and fPctcr llloigan HOPE TO WELCOME YOU TO THE ST. LAWRENCE HOI EL —— 1 list ins y nisM us si 11* 10 AMERICAN STYLE HAMBURGERS and a variety of Sandwiches can be had up till Midnight Sir in the coo/ Ocean Breeze by the New BAMBOO BAR IN FACT-SEE YOU AT THE ST. LAWRENCE OPENING GLOBE TO-DAY 5 4 8p.m. WITH THE SIPFK STAR TALENT SHOW TOVITE %  PM. PAUL JOAN LINDA DOUGLAS BENNETT DARNELL DON DE FORK BsVaWtW III/ HAREWOOD Begin The Beauine'" III HURT ( LARKK "B'*vnina" NEVILLE PHILLIPS "I'm So Cra-v For Love" WESTERN RHVTIIM BOYS "Bacsuse" DOUGLAS GRIFFITH "Once In A Manger" MERLYN ROCK "Too Young To Know ORV1L GRANDERSON "Bless This House" KEITH SEALEY "Santa Is Coming" MALCOLM Mt'RRAY "Blue Moon" Openlnc FRIDAY JHh t M.l.ivi. BULL DOG DKl'MMOND S0.0O IN CASH PRIZES PH 24; HOBS* 44: B*l. 64 Box 12 EMPIRE TO-DAY ONLY 4.M 41 i:u TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 I.M Universal Double — Universal Double — James MASON — Marfaret LOCKWOOD in THE WICKED LADY' Basil RATHBONE in BLACK CAT' and and "ARCTIC MAN HUNT" "BLACK NARCISSUS" wilh MIKEL CONRAD wilh DEBORAH KERR OPENING FRIDAY .1 4.41 8 34 JOlh C-FOX TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL "ON THE RIVEIRA 1 SUrrlng DANNY KAYE ROYAL TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 ,5 ThorU, U, tM t ,.„ Universal Double DESTINATION UNKNOWN and •• STAIRWAY TO HEAVEN Universal Double — "THE OVERLANDERS' AND "WOLF MAN" WITH LON CHANEY OLYMPIC XMAS WRAPPING PAPER Bheet 4(f al your Jewellers Y. e Ll.sIA A tO.. LTD. OH, SUCH A VARIETY! Table Glass Pyrex Ware BARBADOS CO-OP COTTON FACTORY LTD. TO-DAY J LAST SHOWS 4.30 .< IU3 20lh C-FOX Double — DANA ANDREWS — CENE TERNEY •WHERE THE SIDEWALK ENDS" AND "DO YOU LOVE ME" Starring : DICK HAYMES — MAUREEN OI1ARA I" MIIHHIIH ONLY 4.30 MS Universal Double — "DESTINATION UNKNOWN AND %  STAIRWAY TO HEAVEN FRIDAY to SUNDAY 4.30 *" IIS TVurlE POWER In — RAWHIDE AND "SWORD OF MONTE CRISTO" II O Y Y TO-DAY 41 TO-MORROW 4,30 A XI.-. A UWrtBIAllSUSHATlOHSl fldUtt BUD ABBOTT—LOU COSTELLO "IN SOCIETY" FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 A SIS Universal Whole Serial — WILD WEST DAYS i OPENING SATIRDAY 141h "WHEN THE RED SKINS RODE AND REVENUE AGENT" Columbia Double — 1



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HI 1>\I SD \\ M>\ I MIIKK 7. 1951 vllls \l)\..( \l| PAGI Hvi ACCUSED FOUND GUILTY OF LARCENY SENTENCE POSTPONED \\\\\ MlVa THE Hon Acting Puisne Judc Q. L Taylor at the Court '>( Grand Sessions yesterday postponed sentence in Horace Pile who was found guilty of stealing from a dwelling hoi to the value of $29.68. The offence was committed on May IS The articles are the property of Poster King of Lodge Road. Christ Church. W. W. Hrfi-c K.C SoUrl-Tayloi* Acting Puisne Judge Mr. iri t for the prceecutton uiles*d ..used) on May 23 knowing thai Kins and his family M .,: Ledesj Hill val-' l from ISM 4l G 1 T.ttlrr, Judge of th %  King l lid the Court yesAssistant Court of Aix-al ha:' %  ..it he live* ai tadcr* It" Chiisl Church, and on May 23 * Judas 04 l'-fi his homf about 6.30 a.m. for will he addressoj as His work. He returned hone about ihr Judge Trm aiijiOiniment "iJO p.m. the same day and f->und came int.. I -icfriaj ihat a donation box was miaslng Mr H A Vauuhan .:i the bureau and A. J H r> trr • S'ST* V!"? v h h ls vaUird "I '" .3.20 and looking Into !" rrwul Mr H. A ralmi %  n \. 1 I Judge HA ir the petty rx*bi Court i A" while Mr C, R Chief ClerV nf Ohtrirl "A" I. aetlng %  Police Magbttritr i Dwnct A Leg.Co.PassSI.120 $1,920 FOR LATE REPORTER'S WIDOW uii mlch wait hanging ver -"IU bed. he found that $20 were also mlsi'm: Inform iiiinn i.ve.1 infoi-ination from Drajtpn and went to the Police Station and repoiied the matter. King, wtti i %  • %  I King, said that she knew ihe accused for sorm-lnr... On May 23 aha left her home about 7 r.m. and returned about 5.30 p.m. She searched tor n donation box whit-h contained $6 in it. A karctl light belmging to her : VS also missing. On Tin besrielal May 24 >he MW the donation box day passed a Resolution for 54 420 In the possession off Sgt. Speneer SI.:'. at the (>i-tiP oraiiu gratuity to the widow of UH Muru-1 KIIIH. dauchter of i.lj ,., r. \ M..vnaiu Oftlel;.! Kblg, ,iid she helped her Reporter of the Roust i I .u making a search for the bly. Included in the J4 n | articles. She found 'Sal a donaan amount to pay for bringing Mr tion box. a torch light and $20 May nurd's notes on Ho., %  •rare niiwlne. scmbly delwtes up to date. 11 H St John told lold ihe Court thai *Mmberi •,{ (ha council that the he knew the accused for someDebates Committee had I > lime. On Mav 23 he wu at stdarlng getting a dlctapl lodge Road. Christ Church, bethe Official Reporters n that tieHi "i more ,: MiIV" i iOUlehh H<'i)orti'i'h iilight read Use l *aw thj aceuatd apei roming from Mn. Kin*'house afterward* n type! type tl In his hand. When the l rhed him turn What he had in fie %  % %  it from. The accused did not answer him. He a*ked the accused to have a drink with Slim at %  phOp B.G. Police IHfieer Pavs A Visit T Whittingham. Deputy %  In Brttash %  invert in the island on B S haafOfw, i M was on I Mr. Whittingham. called on Ul, Commissioner Rer I ml uiund the ..fterwarcU voit.-d tin COU tl B i I Wakefleld." iih miingi Dpi uted h> ; ham. i BJJ <..* i Force will m —ild areuiert went home with the box nnd left it here. In the shop the work. Hon Dr C II St John i M i • the 1 • i %  snu "* jy" l,Id ,, pa n lh *' %  puzzling box ' H n ( n Bveljm tt> the Debates Committee: the carrying !" „ K hM Commlttw Ilox Taken Provision Is included in Wilhelmina Pitt also told the Resolution for: rial she saw Pile, the The payment of cost of living accused, with a box coming from allowance to the Official Reporton the booh of Mrs. King's house, of the Leglslatun at the same Sgt. Spencer attached to the rates and on the same terms men<-..ition said that on tloned in Supplementary Eetimi about 8 a.m, Foster King ates. 1951—52. No. 26. report l. the Station. He The payment of an amount of then investigated and went to the S.S7B for indexing the volumes of 0t %  .u-euaed and *.utinii.-h.iies of ihe legislature for him about II a.m. He toM aim 'be years 1944—1951; that he was accused of carrying An amount of 11.550 for the paytlonation box from Mrs. ment of %  ubeUtutes 'or UV Kind's botam After this the Reporter of the House of Assembly i iil showed eiim where hid a box. The accused went the bushes for the box which %  he while on leave and lt>r bringing hi: arrears of work up-to-date The payment of an rx-urarin gratult) of SI.920 to the widow He took 'the box from the the late Mr. E A. Maynard, Oftlaccuscd and Mr*. King identified clal Reporter of the House of at property. The accused Assembly, was then taken to the Oistin Police Station and charged. At this stage the case (< >r the prosecution closed. Giving evidence on the stand, the accused. Horace Pile, told the COUM that on May 23 he was on his era) home from work. This was ><*" about 1.30 p.m. He was passing KOaplti through Maynsrd's pasture when ttsoftb; Seaman Injured %  seaman of the schooner TimotfiH A. II. t'nnslupt:akcn in the General >ith a dislocated hand %  r the schooiu i .. -null box." The top of In Carlisle Bay yesterday the box was broken and he took Phillips got his ham* raught in It home and showed it to his the deck engine Timothu A. H mother. Vanstui/imnn was not coming to Before reaching home he passBarbados on this trip fro ed Dravton and Mrs. Pitt tnlking. Guiana, but she made the emerWhen about 25 yards from Mrs. gency call so that Phillips could Pitt's house. Dravton asked him get medical attention, for a drink. He refused to give Timothu A. H. Vatislinrtmon** bJn one and eventually Dravton mainsail : %  badly l< in and will M carried him to a shop where they mended while she is here. The bad u drink. Dmvton asked him schooner left British Guiana with about the box he had. cargo for St. Kitts and Antigun. Hnu*e Searched meeting light wind ami be**] ft uhraii I \H n m showers of ram on the way. pm Captain Sloll said the mainsail got heavy and. with Insufficient On Mav Sgt. Spencer accompanied by to nut mother'_ i ••• ... ,„ _!,. %  • |lll IIVJ> • il U. uri IIIMIIIIIII'I" His mother asked Sgt. Spencer what Re was searching for and he told her that Foster Kins bed reported that he had box. His mother asked h. Hal donation ,.i he told her 'no'. log, Sgt. Spencer took a statement from him and look him to Oistin Station After the jury found Ii schooner from Bar bad oi KitU and Antigua Timofhi/ A. II. Vanilii|/liiian is consigned to the Schoonei OamerS 1 Association. criminal record—told the court that he knew ihe defendant wabo two petit larcenies. On the Pile guilt of larceny from the last conviction—September 27 dwelling houe of Foster King. 1950—he was placed on a bom] ImersoD Howard — keeper of the for two years in the fUsrl ai s^4 Ketch "T/.ii Hang" Crosses Atlantic In 25 Days WIRY and weather beatpn Brigadier Mllei 45-fOOt batch Tzu Hang off the Aqua': on Tuesday. cotnplttilU %  'J."tH)-nnle Atlantic crossu the Gang Tin Hana did I' In IS da) %  vere t)U wife Beryl and >>rk on the s|n (1 Shr cUmba the rfgctaaj like a reel saitoi %  c ed in well. Thi^ Enntish i are making the enttri with I'.u Hang. The) tactad i.ui from England on July s nn> aa> "don't be too dramatle in rout e/fl mi voya] e bo | ,,i,. i had an exciting moment." (lean Docltg T/ii Man*, .i in rutty l--.kn, Oil the OUtalde .ift.'l fr.iu ri.tiHC from Rngland. I^ f...fe end her deck looks neat and a rubbed. Waves, constant!? breaking aboard when I ui sea. save net new the trouble of i leaning ran l :• tonnet Ii Txu Hang hai i length of 48 feet She is II .1. 8 ins %  vide .ind draws 6 ft. 8 Ins. or water. Although a sailing veMsel. she Ii equipped with n 14 h.p. Mmn Engine, Miles Smcvton uses the for taking her Into harbour. With trade winds blowing will, Tim Hang it i to her crew. Under W -.Ms end mi/7.en. she sails herself i. • %  way. Onlv m I %  Uple Of davs Of tJi%  i Atlantic the B) ban Bd 'laughter had t i %  v their hand at -leering and intrade winds light for the ketrh to it i* done tins way, Wles aid Fron log itasnl ropes are run to the till.r The stayiils ore attar bed In such n way thai th. the ropes accord)i. to the pm nking them and HO opeiati^ tiie till, i V. i %  .it always in Ihe wind, Itiiilt In Hong Kong Tau Hang wa. built f ng about (I vr.ir..,;" 01 Ho| lllder of Til Mo Shan, t gk On page 7. fnm Thr ftoasaYpg Open Air Service At ttfut/iimui's it. i. Mali. Annual Praver Week Nov. 1] 'in.Annual IVoea of l i, .1 v throughout the world ui open on Sunday, November II The theme for this year is "All Poverf ,>. Uiven %  i H WilLi, t. r> ..f the local Y M < %  N Mvei it. %  \i. i. %  an oppoihen all mem] hort time Into real fellowship. i on No vember II, the dsn aet aside for I %  %  %  freedom Ii b the .ncasion on Which the Y.MC A .,: will meet in >oin| fellow 1* is OH'the eve t't tile O] DUI n'- Heedquarten for whtari ray little .s.n IIItce rs ..I lln i Of Mi W R. t ... Si JI^-I pfa • ;i candid da fi st %  .ifion did .th.party turn u| disappointed ana ui pegee ed ine Jt^-. Rhrer Limit %  tru r9l eonunulng' Anotha | H Hill expected ft bi ecmpleted eoen, 'me ol • Intendenta told the AsaVaaate %  tins.U ll end %  •' Jamuu A Cricket team from thai parish It i ; n %  Hill, st James • next Ti.. ... %  %  ph'i loan H well known in Orange iM) since iie was the most successful bowler %  ii | saw *pot 'ui I urns and gained th. Uuk (Mayers m the hat-trick V era Lloyd St. Hill. S llaviu-i fcrmaud Maart nf I'. %  %  I hi row! %  Id an tmusuallj large egtj lertuV %  % %  If uiehe When sm .it brokg Ui fntm i another one ol normal • On pair 1 PEARL NECKLACES at the most reasonable prices al your Jewellers Y. Be LIMA A CO.. Ill* BLINDING HEADACHES MADE HER HELPLESS • | KRUJCHEN hr.u 9 Mr..l.f f.'ftS'r* f^n %  svers headaobsa will be lntarested ID rmdlnr bow this woman ended her troubles : "1 waa anb]ect to uirrible li-slai heWhile they laated. I seemed to lose my slirhL and all power In my bands and was forced In He down for hoars st a time. Mv aunt, who baa taken Krum heo Halts for years, sussested my irvlne* them. I did so, and I've nut had a return of those terrible hfsdaches for months. In Diet, 1 feel quite cared." M.W. ib-aiUrhxs can nearly always htraced lot disordered stnma< h and to the unsuspected retention In the system of stairmit ii>u wasto material, which poisons the blood. Remove the poisonous si-'umulatlona — prevent them rroni furinltiic aaaln and you wm't have to worry any more. And that Is Just how Kruschrn hnnas swift and lasting relici by cleansing; the system tbor* oushly of all harmful, naln-glvlLg waste., Ask your seal set Bt .ma fur Ki ...i,-ii st Death By Misadventure Death by misadventure was re. lurnc.i i > %  ., niry a/Pon the Inquiry 11 Drake-, of .V'eicln %  I. '.. ifter be was In.-.'-ui with i rm -long Welchman Hall Road. St Thomas, on October 29. %  Wftr W rWrV%A^P^Ar^WVWV^^ uedei and oihsA beautiful AtylsA t tad!** *H A RCOLA We have recently opened an entirely new slock of these famous Shoes in an assortment of the most beautiful styles. BLACK. NAVY. BROWN, GREEN, SUEDE, WHITE BUCK with Cuban and spike he.eis in a wide range of styles. N.B.—Our prices are cheapei ilion others CAVE SIN riii aci> A to., LTD. IU. II. 12 A l.l ||,-„.„| S.r.rl FOR BES1 RESULTS USE ITItl> % i IIOUS IN THE CHECK LK BOARD BAGS H. Jaton Jonei & lo,, Ltd—StMhSkn V V %  — n. Jiiion Jonei &, to., Ltd—Dcil'.bvilo.i • %  St % %  WWWWV • AWWnV %  S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT C. F. HARBISON & CO. Itt. FLOOR BOOKS MAKE PERFECT GIFTS SHAKI:SI.KAHI:S ITORKfl I adtoff A BREI THE lulM.M.v; warn i. s.. :\ i cniCKET 19 MY l.lll %  I MK IIISTi .J(Y 'i. II;,. PSVCHOLOOV KBJOIOM .'. !IKAI,1NC— A STUDY IN ST. MARK I Forr.i HOLY COMMUNION MT ouUea SPECIFY u EVE HIT E" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TURMLL" ASBESTOS WOOD. 5"^t. (.rel D-M S fh.t! %  • %  • Sff ZUR f/Nf DISPLAY (NIGHTS LTD. New liveliness For You* m m mmm SMP f \\ V V fbatoaV rfil< eBBoaasI ^; I \ Simplilliuuly Plan "*h >out fchM "itli heStaVM Smp • Th*n. IM '>•..-n.l.. MI ...(• Uh "pln.oll.s'.soIt.1 0 *.i(l-.h.f.Kin..l flto thui tiniM .i*> IM iteaja "Thlstlnminf m fa I > ii shin r.ii U ||f>lne • PS. For bath end sliow.-r, ftc-t ihi thrift v lljlh Si/c Pjlmolive DOCTORS PROVED PALMOUVIS BUUTY RESULTS Btarpic for !:'s H easy as ARC to keep ihe lavatory spotless. Just sprinkle some ll :> ihe bowl an J leave overi :!ush. 'Harp^s' cleansing action ditinfccti lad dcodorlefl the S-bend where ou brush JII i. HARPOC THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER USEFUL GLASSWARE I ui i \s WOTTtA IIM IMTII rm KHIIHHM; c llll.lKI.\-s IMM.K. -ANN! %  KI.YTON STOI: IF-S. GIMLET TITUS; CHALET HOOKS; TUCK'S I.ITTI.K HO' I) ID ii IKS mm F i urnsI'.mhiigs. %  TELEPHONE 4427 .LASSES ; F.II.S i SQUEEZERS IIILK jrcs I INI V INK GLASSIS SWEET DISHES ASH TRAYS .S-i'OAR BOH'I.S HOWLS AN1> MANY i I. 1TF.MS J OBTAINABLE AT BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. 1 Mouse tee Bir I NO, i. m vs mn r, I-HUM :I#. MM. er u i











ESTABLISHED 1895

.K. ON

Churchill Warn Gi lee

LONDON, Nov. 6. 2 Horses Carry

-rime Minister Winston Churchill warned the Com- Top Weights
mons that Great Britain was on the road to bankruptcy . "
unless drastic action was taken to solve the serious econo- WEIGHTS for we Au-
mic and financial crisis Camsht anisicey Wha tue NO
4 7 7 : ce oe r _ : z \ vember Manaicap when
Churchill rose late this afternoon in the House to deliver’| gre to be run next Friuay
his first address since winning the General Election. |] were issuea yeseruay anu
He started a general review of the state of the nation,|| Fuss suaget, Arenas, im-
and turned almost immediately to the deteriorating eco- fusion and Piieuxce are me
nomic situation, which he said was getting “first place” in 1op weights in their respec-
the minds of the new government officials. He was refer- — ae aca hats
ring to the serious adverse trade balance heading toward . aap
: + of £500,000 ~600.000.000. Ch hill said the C class Maidens will
1 deficit o £ 500,000,000 to £ 5 . . ure ul sald, be meeting again over 5)
“if this continues, it can only lead to bankruptcy. furlongs and for this event

LOSS OF CONFIDENCE Fu eaiehnnens Seve ares

at Budget and Arunda 133
Churchill said that Britain’s present economic predic- aeoasenalin in paar Benn
ament was the result of loss of confidence in the pound|! Stakes earlier in the day but
sterling in the rest of the world and also the loss of Iran- came back to take the B
ian oil. class event later in the after-
Churchill spoke after the King’s speech. The traditional es, Nae _—
address outlining the new Government's policy was read|! from French Flatter. ‘The
te the Commons and Lords this morning. Then Church- latter's weight is the same
ill’s Government also warned that the re-armament pro- 111 Ibs. which she carried
gramme was in danger of collapse unless the economic|| 4m the Maiden.
crisis was solved. In the Autumn Handicap
Former Prime Minister Clement Attlee opened to-day’s;| °F ©. class winners the old
P : he tt ‘| mare Infusion has been giv-
debate in the afternoon with general criticism of the Tory ou 128: the..fhe Was mot 2
programme. He said the Tories had no clear line of policy|] ‘winner on the first day, but
“except negotiation”. Churchill followed. ran a close third in the C
Churchill was not present at the ceremony in the class 7} furlong race which
House of Lords where only the Lord Chancellor and four
Royal Commissioners wore red and ermine robes. This
year the King’s absence annulled the usual colourful state
opening.

was won by Flieuxce. The
latter has also been given

Diplomatic galleries were crowded. but their occu-
pants were in ordinary dress.

128 Ibs. to carry on Friday.
The distance of this race will
be 9 furlongs and Doldrum
who ran a close second on

the first day has also been

Churchill will elaborate on his plans in typical Church-

iJlian rhetoric, especially upon the international aspects
of his policy. His Chancellor of Exchequer R. A. Butler
will follow later this week with the promised “full dis-
closure” about the economic situation.

given a raise in weights.
KING’S SPEEQH

The handicaps for the two
The King’s speech said: “My Government view with





races are as follows:
RACE NO. 10—AUTUMN
HANDICAP
(C & C2 Maidens) 54 fur.

: Fuss Budget ........... 133

Darham Jane .,...... 102
Mabouya ..
Fire Lady ............ 124

grave concern the economic situation of the United King- The Thing .......... 101
dom about which a full disclosure must be made to the French Flutter ........ 111
nation. The deterioration in the balance of payments has|| funda .............. hi
caused increasing anxiety and must be urgently remedied wim View . «.....++.-5 4
: 3 Dashing Princess ..... 120
in order to restore the fullest confidence in the purchase

: 7 RACE NO. 11—NOVEMBER
power of the pound so that we may continue to obtain| HANDICAP
from overseas supplies necessary to maintain employment (C & C2 winner) 9 fur.
and the increasingly high level of production. Infusion

“Measures to this end must include drastic action to|| Deldrum ....

reduee the growing inflation which threatens..the,main-}}« ft Raoleebewn,

tenance of our defence programme.—U,P. tg





TO THE COUNCIL



Eisenhower
Will Not
Express Views

WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.

General Dwight Eisenhower said
that he was determined not to ex-
press any partisan views about
United States policy as long as he
was Commander of the Joint De-
fence Forces in Western Europe.
But he told reporters that if the
time ever comes when he feéls
“my duty compels me to speak out,
he would do it positively and de-
finitely.”

He made the statements at a
conference just before he boarded
his plane to return to Paris at 11.21
a.m. after a conference here with
President Truman, military and
other government officials.

The General said that he did not
have the “slightest idea” now
about how long he would hold the
European military post. He «dd-
ed, “I am trying to do a job.”
Eisenhower said that he had come
here only to discuss miliary
affairs including equipment for his
Western European defence oe

>

Big 3 Ministers
Agree On Joint
Middle East Policy

PARIS, Nov, 6.
Authoritative sourees ~said that
the Big Three Western’ Foreign
!Ministers had reached complete
‘agreement on Middle Eastern
|poliey and had decided to go ahead
jwath the joint Defence Command

Police Troops In Rabat ii "= "2





MR. J. H. WILKINSON, leader of the 0 tion (left) and Mr,
G. H. Adams (right) ameng the’members of the Asseribly
on their way from the Assembly Chamber to the Legislative Council
Chamber where H.E the Governor Sir Alfred Savage prywogued the
Legislature yesterday.



The sources said that Britain
and France had not only reached

Stand By To Prevent Rioting agreement on their Middle

| Saaperst Policies, but that the
United States had agreed to sup-

RABAT, Morocco, Nov. 6. port them fully.

DETACHMENTS of steel helmeted riot police and . ae tote onan
colonial troops stood ready to smash any attempts at |5-" sypt to join the projecte
rioting after intelligence reports indicated that Morocco's |Pofence Pact for the Middle East

; A as an equal partner, but the West-
extremists planned demonstrations in the French Pro-|orn Pcwers had agreed that
tectorate. Reports said that the demonstrations would | Britain, France, Turkey, and the
coincide with the opening of the United Nations Generai ; United States should no longer

ae ia * . delay their plans to secure this
aan mbly. > Fam to lend weight to Morocean demands | {0 fegioh: aa to” protest the
3 Independence.





vital communications and
running through that area.



The French Resident, Governor



—U.P
, f General Augustin Guillaume con-
Another Frereh | Snot at Jena last might its | 29.90
: ; ' th z ; i e : F i
Liner For W.L Youbsee ef Eatters the residential test

BRISBANE, Nov. 7.

palace here, and it is understood, The West Indies score stood

DUNKIRK, France, Oct. 31. ebtained his Sovereign’s support

A second new passenger liner ea ‘ ‘ s at 232 runs for 6 Wickets .at
for the Caribbean service has been| rei oe ee * Sieue “testis lunch time to-day, the last day
launched from a French shipyard 1% .. inte " of their four-day match
She is the 20,300-ton Flandre, a|©**"US's; |] against Queensland.

ter s to the illes 1: shed} j ‘ LUNCH SCOR

to the Aaaoee eT Crack Colonial troops which are W.1. SECOND oe.
Both vessels willl ting kept on a war footing since Overnight Score 145 for 5

» the ervice augmenting





ine ereiae to the) = bloody rioting of Nowember Christiani ¢ Harvey »b
159 7 | 1, were made ready last night and Raymer 50
a eile | carly to-day for intervention in the Gomez not out ; 58
< hi sn ~|event of near troubles. Early to- Goddard not out 41
re Vie Oe eae Sistas ae rd nal day detachments of Riflemen were Extras 13
pa es 1 Sc jposted on strategic points in
| Moroeco Armoured cars and Total (for 6 wkts.) 232
K ere kept ready in acks
roughout the Protectorate 6th wicket fell at 159
B.U.P —U.P

ee

——

ROAD

The door was left wide open;

U.K Troops|
Will Stay |

In Suez

TORY GOVT. ANNOUNCES

LONDON, Nov. 6,

The British Conservative Gov-
ernment served notice on Egypt
that it intended to keep British
troops in the Suez Canal Zone
despite Egypt’s annulment of the
1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty. In
the note delivered. in Cairo, the
Conservative Government tolc
Egypt it would continue to carry
out the policies first laid down
by the recent Labour Govern-
ment. The note said Egypt's
action in voiding the 1936 treaty

jand agreements on joint adminis-!

tration of the Anglo-Egyptian;
Sudan was “illegal and without
validity.” The note was in revly
to Egypt's notification of October
28 that it had acted to void

agreements.

Meanwhile Lieut.-Gen. Sir
George Erskine, Commander of
the British troops in Egypt
charged tne Egyptian Govern-
ment Tuesday night with doing
everything possible “to turn this
situation into a siege and starve
us out and frighten us.”

Broadcasting to British troop
in the .Canal Zone Erskine sa
some countermeasures he had
been forced to take because of
Egypt's “suicidal course” would
have repercussions outside the
zone,

The warning came as Egyptian
raids against British army cars
and troops increased in the last
two days and as Cairo political
circles believed the chances of
restoring peace in the uneasy
Middie East were “receding.”
British sentries exchanged fire
earlier Tuesday with Egyptians
near Ismailia without casualties
and a British signals van was
fired on along Fayid-Ismailia
mad at the spot where a_ post
exchange party was ambushed
Monday,

ae —U.P.

AL
Communists
“Take Hill”

8TH ARMY H.Q., Nov. 6.
Waves of Chinese Reds smashed

through United Nations lines on
the western front Tuesday and
captured a_ hill in one of the
costliest and most savage battles
since the intensive fighting re-
sumed one month ago.

This third hill the Communists
had captured in the Yonchon
sector in three days of attacks
had cost them thousands of
men killed or wounded. An
Allied battalion captured the hill
northwest of Yonchon Monday
night,

Early Tuesday an _ estimated
1,600 Reds attacked three U.N.
ecmpanies from the south west
and north west. Allied commu-
nieations were cut. Two of the
U.N. companies were over-run and
retreat was necessary. Com-
munists threw tanks self-propelled
guns, artillery and mortars into
action with a “heavy concentra-
tion of fire.” But though the Reds
won the hill one U.N, soldier said: |
“Chinese bodies were piled, buried:
and strewn all over the place.;
Some of them were lying there
three deep.”—U.P.



“New Govt. Must |
Change Tax Policy”

A CALL to Britain’s new Government for complete

abolition of the profits tax i
and oil companies was made

man of the Trinidad Petroleum Development Co., Ltd., at) jts prorogation.
the company’s annual general. meeting held in London.

REDS ASK FOR!
AGREBMENT! ON
| CEASE-FIRE LINE!

‘

KOREA, Nov. 6
+ The Communists demanded an
immediate agreement on the
‘ceasefire line today, in an appar-
lent attempt tos prevent further
/United Nations advances into
| North Korea,

| A United Nations officer — said
that the Reds were trying to stop
; the fighting in Korea without a
|formal armistice, so that they





lines| Could stall as long as they wished| stitution introduced last year fol-

on such questions as the fate of
thousands of Allied war prisoners

However, Brig. Gen. William
|Nuckols said that ‘the United
| Nations would not even consider
'“a de facto” ceasefire, without
!other essential conditions for an
armistice including specific ar-
| rangements, relating to prisoners
}of war now in enemy hands.”
| Nuckols said “I do not think
| personally that the United
| Nations Command has any inten-
ition of walking away from
, Korea and leaving several thous-
jands of prisoners of war in
jenemy hands.
| He said that the Communist
demand at today’s armistice
Sub-committee meeting repudiat-

ed the stand taken previously b;
the chief Communist negotiator
General Nar Il that the fightir
vill ¢o nt “n armistice ha
ree eed upon.—U.P,







' disclosed number. of casualties,

RT, 1951

~BANKRUP

PROROGUING LEGISLATURE

‘From All Quarters:

l
‘Oo-eds Separate |
|

H. E. PROROGUES
LEGISLATURE

Duke From

Princess ‘ °
After’ Three-Year Session
ST. JOHN, New Brunswick, i
ON hue eee HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage
Canada's oldest incor-

prorogued the ene aey at the Legislative Council Cham-

|

ty Tuesday, after y| ber yesterday. This meant the,immediate dissolution of
aha inform ; malty’ ac bred =}: the General enemy after. a three-year. session:
capital et Ne runswitk, e Governor took little more than’ 10 minutes to
‘Busleads of persons from miles{ Carry out the ceremony of prorogation. He did not consider
around were on hand ww greet it to be the appropriate occasion for him to review the
Blizabeth and her husband the work of the session or to comment on future prospects, he
Duke of Edinburgh, Their visit said.
was so informal that a group Of} “When ‘you meet again it is my
admiring co-eds succeeded in s€p~/ intention to present an up-to-date e e
wating the Duke from his wife}summary of the financial and| Sh Af r
or the first time in their Canadian] economic situation of Barbados,” ip 1 e
tour. he told the House.
; ‘ The Legislative Council met SEATTLE Washington, Nov. 6
Paris-The Latin American|half an hour before the time for The 7,176-ton ireignter Gearge
bloc will meet today to choose! prorogation and passed a Resolu-| Walton ‘reported itself afire 390
Latin-American candidates to be|tion for $4,420. After the passing] mj{ies off the North Washington
submitted for the President of sev-|of this Resolution, the Council ad-} -oxst Tuesday, and a coastguard
eral United Nations General As-}jo.rned for five minutes. The five) reported that the vessel messaged
sembly Committees. Latin-Ameri-] minutes brought the time to about} {hat its 38 man crew was “aban-
cans, although having already|two minutes to three when the} qoning ship”
presented candidates to fill the| Governor was expected to arrive; Pi ‘
post of General Assembly Presi} os yrer sda few women came In| opcrater the veunel sath a crew’ ot
dent, = ere ees to the Council Chamber to witness|S58 including the Master was
dates for se aie a ‘. “ee the ceremony. Besides these were; aboard, The company said the
the General sai ted pe tical,; about 18 pupils from the St.| vessel displaced 7,176 grass tons
Economic, Finangial, Social, Ad-| Michael's Girls’ School and about}and was enroute’ to India via
ministrative, Budgetary, Trustee- the same number of school boys.|‘YokohamaettomePortiand with a
ship, and Judical Committees. At 2.58 p.m, the Governor ar-jload of wheat.
rived and sent the Sergeant-at- —U.P.
Belgrade—The wystbound Orient] Arms to summon the members of
Express was wrecked in a col~ the House of Assembly. Then he
lision near Vinkoyci about 90, gave his short speech to the effect
niles. west of Belgrade, shortlyithat, by virtue and in- exercise of
after midnight eausivg An uh-|the powers in him vested by the
Letters Patent of His Majesty the
King dated the 4th day of June,
11914, he Was then proroguing the
Legislature with a view to the im-
mediate dissolution of the Gen-
eral Assembly.

Formal Bow
At the end of his speech the
speaker and members of the
House of Assembly each gave a
formal bow to the Governor and

left the Council Chamber
The House of Assembly had met
n the case of overseas mining @t 2.30 p.m, when the Speaker in-

r ip.| formed the House as to the pro-
by Mr. Kenneth Moore, chair lceedings about to take place for

to y

LONDON.

@ On Page 3.

“T hope, too,” he said, “that they ce .
will look into the whole question | f I ‘he B est
of taxation policy on profits earned | igg J
outside this country with a view to

removing injustices which are not i'M. I E
only giving rise to criticism and an n 3 urope

ill-feeling in Colonial. and other
overseas territories, but also hav-| | 4 VERELL HARRIMAN
By LYLE ©. WILSON

ing unfortunate effects at home.”

Moore f eh PARIS, Nov. 6
had paid earlier this year to Trinl-| the biggest. man in. Europe
Sir Hubert Rance, “whose wisdom {fight now is W. Averell] Harriman.
and guidance Trinidad is singular- He is not just the biggest Ameri-

ly fortunate to havé in thik forma. }cen. Harriman wins the blue rib-
tive phase of its history bon for all breeds. He is a tall

slight fellow with grey hair, an
Adult Suffrage

~asy friendly manner—and many
“The new and liberalised con-

C

Mr, Moore referred to a visit he

dollars.

Harriman has about $5,650,-
000,000 for Europe, and Europeans
want money in any amount. They
waht money more than they wan.
peace in a manner of speaking.
They have got peace over here

lowing elections based on univer-
sal suffrage is working well” he
continued. “I had the opportunity
of meeiing some of the néw Min-




the task of improving working. in Washington for that matter.
living and economic conditions in Money Is Scarce

isters Who are co-operating with There was less pran talks in all
our industry, and we with them, in} Paris yevterday than in two hours
Trinidad by the efficient and en-} But mioney is mighty — scarce.
lightened conduct of its oil in-| Uarriman has two jobs He is
aus a eer ee Fal aed gen-lof the Mutual S€@curity Agency
his Sten nih oe ae t, Both in| which will spend billions of dol-
ber of the Legislative Council, is{!" ip Foreign Aid in the next 12
making a valuable contribution months or less. Harriman also i
bos: of the less well known tem-
"IT venture to think,” Mr. Moore } Porary Council Committee of the
added, “that Trinidad has turned}North Atlantic Treaty organiza-
its back on any ideas of nationalis-|tion. Finance or Economic Minis-
ing its oil industry, preferring the|ters of other !1 N.A.T.O. mem-
wise course of co-operation be-}bers are n Harriman’s Commit
twee Government, community |tee
ce eMuatee’ to the ghitual ad oa THE EXCLUSIVE
ind ! ottne tr ial a t we J oO
age of all 3 2
er, —U.P ' <—

B.U.P.







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage reads his speech to members of the Legislature yesterday when he prorogued the Legislature.
7 sleiband e ——e eee tt ALLEL LLL LLL LLL dogeds) sae ‘i

French Assembly
Back At Work

PARIS, Nov, 6.

The French National Assembly
and Senate reconvened for the
winter session, after a month and
a half of “forced” recess. The As-
sembly was sent on forced vaca-
dca by the President Edourd Her-
viot, on September 26, and the

Senate followed. — Herriot | also
fixed the duration of, recess be-
cause of jeal groups’

inability to reach oe
even on the date ending he sum-

mer session,

The Assembly was elected on
June 17th After a_ three-week
long political crisis, it approved
Rene Pleven as Premier, but dur-
ing 12 weeks of debates which fol-
lowed, the Assembly more than
once threatened the Cabinet’s life.
There is every indication that the
winter session will be at least as
perilous for Pleven as the summer

session.
—UP.





| The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS.

Dial 3113

| Day or Night



Smoke °

our

throat’s

du MAURIER

FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

3

T.0.3




2

a







PAGE TWO
C C d
MIRST on board the Golfto < TINWNE
i when she docked in Port-of- THE w INNER
Spain a day last week was Sir

Hubert Rance, Governor cf Txini-
day. He was there to meet his
wife just returned from several
months in the U.K.














Caribbean Commission
Ae B. B. ROLFS,
4Â¥4 W's Secretariat

Keitt

of C.D. and

and Mrs.
Walcott who is also on “the
Cc. D. and W. staff returned from
St. Croix’ via Puerto Rico by
B.W.LA. on Mpnday They had
been attending the thirteenth
meeting of the Caribbean Com-
mission,

Mr. G. H. Adams and Mr. A.
de K,. Frampton who also attend-.-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







NO MARRIAGE FEAR |

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 2;

Two Couples On Raft Find %°..45% "AIX, Now,
Each Other ‘Reépulsive’ = ed women are not a bit}

marriage in their old}
jay Five women over 65 got!
married last year. Twenty divor-|
cees re-married, while 29 divorc-|
ed men took the vows again

Ro nee? One Girl S There were 65 divorces, 11 of

5 these taking place after one year

J Wanted To Scream of married bliss. Twenty-eight

a couples went to the Courts after

10 and more years of marriage,

three of them were married for}

over 20 years. This is revealed in}
the Registrar General's office.

ERNIE’S |





AFTER two aeinaFtiagkouples had spent more than
three months together on’ a™12-by-20-foot raft, what would
you expect ?. If you guess Braue you could not be more
wrong. : : ”

Said Don Brown, 23-year-old university graduate, one
of the four who, have iust completed a 1,800-mile voyage
down the Ohio and Mississippi rivers : “We find each other
repulsive.” :







1}



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951



OO ~

New TWEEDS

Exclusive designs







)





=e =

wM. FOGARTY (B’DOS) LTD.

Opening Frida: il









7 Coming
B'TOWN JOAN CRAWFORD
PLAZA pO ‘hinted’ ite. tente’
— ———————

To-morrow (only) 4.30 and &.30 p.m
“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY”







(Bank) 1.30—4.45 |
and 8.30 p.m.
“Tarzan's Peril" |
———
=————
To-day (only) 4.80 and 8 3 p.m
John GARFIELD in

But repulsive or not the four are sticking together to
cash in on the dollars which will come to them in a variety
of ways.

They weathered the criticism

ed the meeting returned over tht
weekend via Trinidad.

Steel Band Plays
In New York

HE Trinidad Invaders Stee
Band has made its debut ir
York. The eight bandsmer

flown up from _ Port-of-
together with their pin

pongs, booms and. maracas,
clay at the New York Heral

Tribune Forum, a meeting organ

ised annually by the. newspape

at which distinguished men in alli
walks of life are invited to give
their views on world affairs.

The invitation to. the band to)
play at the Forum was givén. b*

rs. Ogden Reid, publisher of the
newspaper, who heard the

Invaders playing last year whe
he passed through Trinidad

the inaugural flight of a new Pan-'

American Airways service to’

South America.

So Pan-American arranged a
special flight for the band and Mr.
William David de la Rosa, Trini-
dad traffic manager for the air-

New
were
Spain,

line, accompanied the bandsmen
ac escort-and manager,
It w nearly midnight when



they arrived at Idlewild Airport,
New York, and they set a puzzle
for U.S. Customs officials. There
is nothing in the Customs regula-
tions that covers ping-pongs and



booms and the Customs men
asked: “Should we classify these
as oil drums or musical intru-
ments?”

The problem was solved by the
Invaders themselves. Setting up
their instruments in the Customs
ied at the airport, they gave an
impremptu concert, which _ left
the Customs men amazed—but
quite .convinced that these were
really musical instruments.

The silver-painted pans were
earried into the ballroom of the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, where the
Forum was held, and the Invad-
ers rehearsed their programme,
They also met Mrs. Reid again
and presented her with a doll, a
ift from the Trinidad Tourist

ureau,

Later the same day, before a
large and- appreciative audience,
the Invaders gave their pro-
gramme. “They opened with a

calypso, “Rum and» Coca Cola,”
and followed this with “ ne
in FY Then came andther
ealypso, “Food From the West
Indies," a samba, “Param Pam
Pam," and finally the calypso

“Sweet Man in the Grove.”
After this.concert, the Invaders
hurried off to a television studio
to give the first broadcast by a
steel band in the United States.
They appeared in the Ted Mack
Amateur Hour, a popular weekly

television programme for ama-
teur entertainers.

New Yorkers who heard the
band were surprised that sweet

music could come from such in-
struments. But they shared the
views of Britons, who have re-

cently heard the Trinidad All
Steel Percussion Orchestra, that
the steel band represents a_ real

revolution in the world of music.
—B.ULP.



a. Beachcomber poll is the
only poll which takes into con-
sideration the statistical variations
implicit in any cross-sectional in-
quiry .and, at the same time, al-
lows for intermediate marginal
fluctuations as exemplified in the
ratio of the number of people
questioned to the number of
people unquestioned.

By a cleverly discovered statis-
tical law known as the percentage
law, it has been proved that the
division of any standard percent-
age by a figure representing its
coefficient equals the common de-
nominator of the original figure.
It should also be remembered. that
it is waste of time to contradict
any numerological forecast.of, an
event made before that event takes
place.

Interlude

Protinose: Surely, if a forecast
of an event were made after the
event had taken place, it wouldn't
be a forecast.

Myself: You have taken
words out of my mouth.

Prodnose: The time to contra-
dict your figures is after the event,

Myself: Aha! By that time I
shall be forecasting something else
and the public will have forgotten
the whcge thing.

Fiasco at Aberbananer

HE pea-pushing contest up
Llangyrkyn between ‘Evans
the Hearse and Reg Bodger, pet-
ered put yesterday in torrential
rain,

my

co,



THE
COLOURED GEORG

Double and Single Cords
All The Popular Shades

CREPE ROMAINE

In

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS














MR, B. L. G. “Toddy” HOAD receiving the Alfonso de Lima Trophy
from Governor Rance for the highest aggregate of points in the Inter-
colonial Tornado Yachting series recently completed in Trinidad. Mr.
ffload returned to Barbados yesterday by the 8.8, ‘“‘Willemstad”.

Canes On The Road

N the country districts, week-
end rains draining off sodden

Aureomycin Man

HE American who discovered

; aureomycin, the golden
‘drug, is in London. Dr. Benjamin *-

Duggar, of New York made his cane-fields onto the highways
discovery four years ago, when he had broken away several holes
was 75 years old. of cane bordering the roads. By

Like penicillin and strepto- two o'clock yesterday, — while
mycin, aureomycin is grown from Some of the canes had been
mould, But it cures diseases Straightened up and tied in—by
which resist the earlier arnti- Plaiting cane leaves together and
biotics, is especially effective Tunning them along the sides of

the fields about four feet from
the groundothers were still on
their sides lying across the high-
ways. {

against whooping cough, types of
food poisoning and a range of
virus diseases.

Dr, Duggar is a mild, small
man with the energy and interests
of one in tis prime,

' By profession he is a myco-
logist—an expert on fungi. He
began his search for a new anti-

Baby Competition
RS. J. W. P. HARKNESS, wife

of C.D. and W's., Medical
Adviser will present the prizes at

biotic in laboratories at Pearl the Cow and “ tad

4 ate ‘““Bonniest Bab
River, New York, six years ago, CGetaneiliscn" ot the Mastitien
after retiring from a_professor- Rocks on Saturd: Nove er
ship at Wisconsin University, 24th. , ay, ears

The first commercial production
of aureomycin began in 1948, It
has become a’ vast commercial
enterprise, ,

Dr. Duggar has been touring
Europe, He is enroute to Pearl
River to continue the search for
new and better anti-biotics.

Every morning he is at work
by eight, puts in a long day with
his assistants.

At) week-ends he drives 100
miles to stay with his dawghter in
New England, She is one of six

Eighteen of “King Smiler’s”
subjects have been selected for
final judging which takes place on
November 24th. There are nine
boys and nine girls.

Parents with their children who
have entered the compéti:ion, not
only those in the “first 18, ara
cordially invited to a‘tend.

Tonight

bas he ” ‘i OVERS of classical music will

ar usually smokes a not p up the

pipe; he still Plays a good game concert a ie British eee

of golf, and he is a notable figure night. The programme whi

in the local bowling alley team. gins at 8.15 includes e ch be~
He looks as if he might live for “gemiramide;” Chins ae

ever. A man who brings so much , opin's Piano

Concerto No, 1 in E. Minor; “In-
troduction ang Bridal Procession
—Le Coq D’Or”" by Rimsky-

relief to suffering humanity cer-
tainly should.

Tomorrow eeny an ends with Bee-
oven’s Sympathy No. i ;:
MORROW afternoon at 5 Minor. r _—

o'clock Dr. Bruce Hamilton
will give a short introductory talk
at Waketield,’ White Park, before
a recorded recital of poems by
William Wordsworth, presented
by the Barbados Literary Society
and the British Council.

The poems are read by Stephen
Murray and include the famous
“Tintern Abbey” and the “Odé on
the Intimations of Immortality.”

Annual Leave

Ms IDRIS CLARKE, a Barba-
dian of Spooners, St. John
who lives in Trinidad is at present
in Barbados on his annual leave
enjoying his holiday with his
family at Worthing, Christ Church,
Mr. Clarke is the Senior Over-
seer at Brechin Castle, Couva.







of “bluestockings” and

--even the early wrath of the

Lirls’ mothers, who were shocked

at the idea of their daughters

ing with two strange mn.
The trip was the idea of Mary

Ellin McCrady, 24-yedr-old blonde,

of Washington,
sociology.

She advertised for girl
ranions, but only Geraldine Garcia,
24-yerr-old redhead from Boston,
replied,

Plenty of men volunteered. Sh
picked out Brown and Mil

student of

com-~'

“Don isa biz féllow and I’m
smell myself. Every time we
assed each othér in that cAabiii

rassage way {it was only 2) ft.

no

sail-ywide) we bumped into each other,
=» “It was just one eollision after

another, and then at night, when
ne started to climb into his bunk,

he put his foot on the edge af
mine,

got to’ know just the spot
he'd pick for his stirrup. That

was cne ef ‘the things that made
ne want to scream.”
All of them laughed. at

‘ f lurid
implications of their voyage.

Forester, 30-year-old forester from,

New Bedford, Massachusetis.

Canvas Cabin
Then, in their raft, a wooden

platform built on oil drums witw

an 8 ft, by 8) ft. canvas cabin in
the middle, they set off from New
Kensington, Pennsylvania, Once
they capsized,

They tied up on the river bank
at night, ate all their meals
aboard. Don and Gerry did the
cooking,
UB

Drifting slowly

with the

fore reaching New Orleans.

They were all glad it was over,
some
I hope

Gerry said: “Now for
golf. And then Europe,
and art schools,”

Mary Ellin said: —

“If any woman ever wants to

know if she should marry, let
her teke a trip with the man first

on a raft as small as ours. That

journey certainly wasn't condu-
cive to romance.”

And Gerry chimed in. “Tt
Wouldn’t have made any differ-
ence if our companions had been
Clark Gable or Tyrone Power.



CROSSWORD

oe
bk dad tee |
A ackieibid gee)
. Aichebetialcibaacaael
Se eee











|



Across
1. Mait rice composed in metre. (8)
9. Some joint! (5)
10. He starts to cure. (4)
11, Bustle in evasive style. (6)
12, In all week-end parties. (3)
13. Mixture to make Meg lean. (7)
15. Such a fork can produce notes.
(6) 17, Dora is atwavs nere, (4)
Swag *o some. (4)
; 21 She could have led Sam (6)
Hold up the stalk. (4) 4
2%. Cotton spinners’ dances, (3)
25, [t may prevent collisions. (6)
26. The appeal of those also sick. (3)

Down

1 A.T.S. drum always nas it. (7)

2. Sum up a mere tune, (9)

3 You can bet it ls woollen stufl.
(5) 4. Tosh ! (3)

® Where @ boy upset the pub. (6)

6 Velvety cord, hence upset by
sickness (B)

i, Crimson pigment from a
expanse of water (4)

8, Excuse to 9 copper to address the
court. (5)

jorge

(6)

{

the two others washed















cut}
rents, they sailed for 97 cays be-

Don said; “You couldn't find
four people with more diferent
imMlerests, We didn’t have anything
in common, and certainly nothing
‘o get romantic: about,”

Purpose of the trip—to see how
people packed together would get
on,

—L.E.S.

oe

NEXT

It’s already

TICKETS ONLY

(SUPPER



HOPE





TO WELCOME
THE





Our Ernie takes this op-
portunity of thanking _ his
many friends and members
for turning up in full force
last Friday.

We shall be performing

again next

THURSDAY

at 6 p.m. sharp.

There will be 2 call-overs
and with the help of God
and my supreme being I

shall be amongst you.







REMEMBER THE
LEEWARD C.€.

*s



AT}.
PARADISE BEACH CLUB
SATURDAY
10th Nov.

NIGHT:

the Talk

of the Town
Don’t miss it!

INCLUDED)





uth and Peter Morgan

YOU TO



BY THE WAY...

Tom Unchurch fired the starting-
gun which blew his umbrella out
of his hand. Evans got off to a
flying siart, using his nose like 2
battering ram, Bodger was more
careful, as though feeling his way.
By 9,24 Bodger was jabbing his
nose about in a big puddle, having
lost his pea. Evans had got his
nose stuck fast in a lump of mud
amd was swinging his head vio-
lently from side to side in a fran-
tie effort to disengage. The ribald
laughter of the crowd on _ the
mountain infuriated both men.
Bodger found his pea, and flipped

By BEACHCOMBER

used his forehead to propel the
lump of mud containing his pea,

rely) men were instantly disquali-
ed,

Let it go at that

goer picked up a bit of
stone on the beach in Suffolk.

Having examined it, the British

Museum, according to my paper, }

pronounced it to be “a piece of
Kimmeridgian Serpula 150,000,000
years old.” I do not propose te
start any peevish argument abou.

|

| CARIBBEAN PREMIERES

3 SHOWS FRIDAY 9th
(Bank -holiday)
1.30 — 4.45 — 8.30 p.m.
and continuing daily 4.45 &

Little men bring no gems,
16 Where you will always find ©)!ga.
(4) 18. From some new idea (4)
20 Thrown up to a steam <¢lilp. (4)
22 This mite Is exclusive, (3)
dlution of Saturday's puszie.~ Across:
instruct, 8, Nocturnal, 10. Smear
13, Inmate; 15, Enliven; 17.










Keys, 20 Oat; 21. Aunt
3. Tray, 24 Elder. Down:
insult: 2. Nominee: 3, Scenery; 4
tral, S Urn, 6, ‘Tattered; 7, Also; 9,

o 11. Amnesty; 14, Tidal; 16, Never;
3 Nose: 19 Kat, j



ST. LAWRENCE HOTEL

—>—~o =

LUNCHES & DINNERS SERVED

AMERICAN STYLE HAMBURGERS
and a variety of Sandwiches .
can be had up till Midnight

——_

The whole affair was a fias- |
At 9.15 a.m. the referee, Mr.

SPECIAL

ONLY STORES

itwwith thumb and finger. Evans that

Rupert helps to liit the cordage

the two ends toger
from below and spread it on the

Lastly, he ues ¢: he

_—$—$—$———— ———_

deck. Rollo ties one end of the cen pote Ws ) RGR
thinner cord around his waist. eT Sea Mellie Aen
Th ki ee t expee: | than you
en, taking the thicker rope, he do little bea io the rocks
passes it round the iron support o& by water, a you can come by

the flae oole at the stern, and knots air!"



IN TOWN
ETTE 36" e

in

WITH
$3.08

ee ae eT Ne Ne Ne eS

WOT Os. ue es $2.18

Very Attractive Shades

YOUR SHOE STORES
20° Dial 4220




8.30 p.m.



Special added Attraction :
“BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
| OF 1951”
with the Harlem GLOBE
| TROTTERS

PLAZA-#rems



|. XMAS
| WRAPPING
PAPER



Sheet. 4¢

at your Jewellers

YÂ¥. De LIMA
& CO.. LTD.





Wikis

IN FACT-SEE



OH,
SUCH
A
VARIETY!



ST. LAWRENCE |

SO SS

Sit in the cool Ocean Breeze by the New

BAMBOO BAR

COF——~ <=

YOU AT THE





Table Glass
Pyrex Ware



\BARBADOS
CO-OP COTTON
FACTORY LTD.



i

—-

“BREAKING POINT” &
“FLAXY MARTIN”
Virginia MAYO—Zachary SCOTT



Color by Technicolor
Gordon—-MacRAE—June HAVER &
“CHEROKEE STRIP”

Diek FORAN





OUSTIN
Dial 8404
To-day (on) 5 and 8.30 p.m
Walt Disney's
*FUN AND FANCY FREE”
Color by Technicolor
Dinah SHORE—Edgar BERGEN &
“BAMBOO BLONDE”
‘rancis Langford and Ralph Edwards
linet Ain temic

Thurs

PLAZA

ALETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
To-day and To-morrow 8.30 p.m
ABBOTT and COSTELLO in
“IT AENT HAY" &
“DANGEROUS GAME”

Susan HAYWARD
-.es WwW Un. 8.30 p.m.
‘FIGHTING FATHER DUNNE”
Pat O'BRIEN &
“DEADLINE AT DAWN”

Extra Special:
RETURN MATCH
Ray Robinson—Randy Turpin
Fight



(only) 5 and 8.30 p.m
“SPRING SONG”
Carol PAYE &
Edgar WALLACE'S
“GRIMSON CIRCLE”
with Noah BEBRY

SAgar









OPENING GLOBE To-pay 5 & 8p.m.



















WITH
THE SUPER STAR TALENT SHOW
TONITE 8 P.M.

s

FITZ HAREWOOD

“ Begin The Beguine”

HUBERT CLARKE
“Reeause”

NEVILLE PHILLIPS



You'Lt BE JUST
WILD ABOUT
ANE”
WN couba
ss ACD



“I’m So Craty For Love”



WESTERN RHYTHM BOYS
“Because”



DOUGLAS GRIFFITH
“Once In .A Manger”



MERLYN ROCK
“Too Young To Know”



ORVIL GRANDERSON
“Bless This House”

KEITH SEALEY
“Santa Is Coming”





MALCOLM MURRAY
“Blue Moon”











Opening FRIDAY 9th
. CALLING BULL DOG
starting DRUMMOND
PAUL JOAN LINDA

|} DOUGLAS-BENNETT:OARNELL



50.00 IN CASH PRIZES

Pit 24; House 40; Bal. 60
Box 72

| EMPIRE

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30 | TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8,30
| Universal Double — | Universal Double —

James MASON — Margaret Basil RATHBONE





LOCKWOOD in in
“THE WICKED LADY” “BLACK CAT”
and ‘ and
“ARCTIC MAN HUNT” | “BLACK NARCISSUS”
with with

MIKEL CONRAD DEBORAH KERR

OPENING FRIDAY at 4.45 & 8.30
20th C-FOX -TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL

“ON THE RIVEIRA”

Starring DANNY KAYE

ROYAL

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

Thursday only — 4.30 & 8.15
| Universal Double

Universal Double —



|‘ DESTINATION

v8 E ”
TION own: | THE OVERLANDERS

| oo AND
| “STAIRWAY TO | “WOLF MAN”
| WITH

HEAVEN ”

ee LON SHANE
OLYMPIC

ne a “a paows TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
9 Ms Universal Double —

20th C-FOX Double — “DESTINATION

DANA ANDREWS — GENE
TERNEY UNKNOWN ”
AND

IN
“WHERE THE Conemen,, ©

SIDEWALK ENDS” |~Fripay to SUNDAY 4.30 &
15
AND

“DO YOU LOVE ME”

Starring :

DICK HAYMES — MAUREEN “SWORD OF
O'HARA MONTE CRISTO”

‘ ROX Y
TO-DAY & han 4.30 FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
} A Universal Whole Serial —

: hes “WILD WEST DAYS”
\
35 ie
x ,
:

|
|
|
|
|
|

TYRONE POWER in —
* RAWHIDE ”
AND







ey ML CML es
Edmond O'BRIEN
Site eV hy

William BENDIX









OPENING SATURDAY 10th



_| {WHEN THE RED SKINS

A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE RODE ”’
and AND
BUD ABBOTT—LOU COSTELLO] “REVENUE AGENT”
“IN SOCIETY” Columbia Double —
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951
ELL



Mr. C—.

UNFAIR TOC



UMMINGS jizs

rst get-together with

BARBADOS

Also the Ev 2, too, ts tnd most of us know But J must introduce you to Oliver Here, Ca in

ne mainter ha sen = ors $ with the Cherise d precier Se Lytteiton, who knows ? LJ
writer, pie, o Wild cn of the Tory —give us @ groundnuts scheme taking « long
you know. 0 the wearer. fame. .. Leit wing. ... cheaper than Mr. Strachey’s. . . view of Health.





From page 1.

On being summoned by the
Sergeant-at-Arms Stating that His
Excellency awaited the. House in
the Legislative Council Chamber.
the House preceded by the Mar-
shal bearing the Mace, went to the
Council.

His Excellency delivered the
prorogation speech and the House
members returned to their Cham-
ber, There the Speaker occupied
the chair of the clerk of the House
and read the prorogation order.

The session then came to an end,
but before the members separated
the Speaker wished them all the
compliments of the season and a
pleasant rest though it promised
to be short.

Leader of the Opposition, Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, said that he
thought they all wanted to wish
Mr, Speaker a very happy holiday.
He was not so sure about the rest
as many of them would be en-
gaged in friendly competition, a
competition which he _ sincerely
hoped would remain friendly. “TI
hope wou will have a nice rest in
the next six weeks,” Mr. Wilkin-
son ended.

Mr. G. H. Adams associated
himself with the sentiments of Mr.
Wilkinson. ’

He hoped, he said, that some of
them might have a rest and re-
turn. Unfortunately he felt that
some might’ have-a rest and not
return.

Governor’s Speech

In the Legislative Council
Chamber the Governor said:

Mr. President and Honourable
eer of the Legislative Coun-
cil:

Mr. Speaker and Members of
the House of Assembly;

The purpose of our meeting to-
day is to prorogue the Legislature
with the view to the immediate
dissolution of the General Assem-
bly which was elected three years
ago.

I do not consider it would be
appropriate on this ocension for
me to review the work of the ses-
sion or to comment on future pros-
pects.

I would express my appreciation
for the careful consideration which
you have given to the many and
important legislative measures
which have been introduced dur-
ing the session.

Mr. Speaker and Members of
the House of Assewbly:

I thank you for the supplies
which you have voted to meet the
needs of the public services. When
you meet again it is my intention
to present an up to date summary
of the financial and economic
situation of Barbados,

Mr. President and Honourable
Members of the Legislative Coun-
cil:

Mr. Speaker and Members of
the House of Assembly:

By virtue and in exercise of the
powers in me vested by the Letters
Patent of His Majesty the King
dated the 4th day of June, 1914, T
now prorogue the Legislature witk
a view to the immediate dissolu-
tion of the General Assembly.



FOR





Race Qourse

Colonel Michelin told the Advo-
eate that in order to relieve the
congestion at the Races a Mounted
Police Constable is using a loud
hailer requesting motorists pick-
ing up passengers to keep on the
right of the road. Motorists who
are not stopping are requested tu
keep on the left of the road. Pe-
destrians too are asked to walk on
the right of the road.

The Commissioner said; “This
is helping to relieve what has been
otherwise a congestion in this
area,”

Music At Wakefield

SYMPHONY No. 5 in © Minor
by Beethoven is included in the
programme of music to be pre-
sented by Mr. R. LeFanu at the
British Council, “Wakefield”, at
8.15 oxlock tonight.

The programme is:—
Overture—SEMIRAMIDE



—Rossini.

E Minor
—Chopim
Introduction and Bridal Procession

Piano Concerto No 1 in

— LA COQ D’OR —Rimsky
Korsakov
Symphony Ne. 5 in C Minor
—Beethoven



‘Migrant’ Sinking

THE motor vessel Migrant sent
out an S.O.S. from position 15.14
North 70.10 ‘West on Monday
stating that she was in a sinking
condition, according to a cable-
gram reaching the Harbour and
Shipping Department yesterday.

The Migrant has made trips to
Barbados with lumber.

16 Leave On Can. Cruiser

The C.N.S. motor vessel Cana-~-
dian Cruiset arrived here from
Canada via the British Northern
Islands yesterday with a cargo
including pickled pork, onions,
mackerel! and fruit

She brought five passengers for
Barbados and taking aboard 16
passengers, left port during the
night for British Guiana via St.
Vincent, Grenada and Trinidat.

Canadian Cruiser is consigned
" Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd.

LESS POPPIES

OWING to an_ unfortunate
mistake in ordering, there is a
shor.age of Poppies this year. In
St. Michael tags will be sold as
well as Poppies and the Public
is asked to give as generously for
a tag as for a Poppy.

26 I.D.’s
THE following infectious dis-
eases were notified for the month
of October:—
Diphtheria 1; Enteric Fever 11;
Tuberculosis 14.



FLAVOUR

EDROSE

EA

er Ste roar



|
RUE”
SUPREME



£56,000,000

LONDON, Oct, 31.
Scattered throughout Australia,
China, France, Germany, Holland
and Austria, are 3,000 claimants .
to the £56 millions fortune of Jean
Thiery, who died over 200 years
ago in France.

To prove that bloud is thieker
than water, 88 members of the
Belgian branch of the family are
holding a _ reunion in Namur,
Belgium. These potential million-
aires, would-be relatives of M.
Thiery, have gathered 4o talk
about their dearly-departed ances-
tor—and his money. Part of the
heritage includes whole dis‘ricts
of Paris, including its Town Hall
and: Government buildings.

The opject or the reunion is to
force the French Government to
recognise their claims and obtain
payment in cash of a substantial
part of the wealth which has
been lying in the French Treasury
since Napoleon’s day.

Crammed into a tiny room over
a cafe in Namur, the “relatives”
who came from Brussels, Liege, |
Ghent and Charleroi heard their
newly-elected president, 50-year-
old Marcel de Liser, declare; “The
Germans took Paris with 8,000
men, There are 3,000 of us.
Paris is our property. Let us
march on Paris and establish our
claim”.



The Thiery family, wiping beads
of sweat from their brows, cheer-
ed loudly,

The motion was adopted. And
almost any day now, directives
will be issued by Press-minded
Marcel de Liser for a new in-
vasion of France.



Longshoremen
Block Voting

NEW YORK, Nov. 5.
Some 1,400 striking longshore-
men massed at the balloting place
Monday and blocked a showdown
vote on whether to end the New
York port tieup as it entered its
fourth week.

Fearing violence as_ rebel
stevedores picketed the school
where the vote was scheduled on
the back to work proposal officials
of the International Longshore-
men's Association called off the
election. But more ships and
piers were working than at any
time since the strike began last
October 15 in an intra union
battle over the contract which
ILL.A. President Joseph Ryan
negotiated with the New York
Shipping Association. —U,P.

t



PROROGATION Loud Hailer At 3,000 Claim



$135 Sto

Sentence Postponed

Sentence was postponed | by
the Hon. Acting Puisne Judge
G. L. Taylor on Cleveland Jones
a spray painter of Hanson, St.
George, who was found guilty by
an Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday of the
Jarceny of $135, the property of
Stanley Sealy, proprietor of the
Belmont Taxi Cab Co.

The offence was committed on
June 29. Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
Solicitor General, appeared foi
the Crown. Stanley Sealy told
the Court that, on June 29 he was
in his office when a man riamed
Mr, Brian paid him $135. This
money he put into the desk

The accused was in his office
for sometime. While away from
the office he remembered that he
had some money in a desk and
returned for it but it was
missing. He reported the matter
to the Police.

St. Clair Moore told the Court
that on June 29 he saw the ac-
cused coming out of Mr, Sealy’s

PYREX

That’s the cartoonist’s

ADVOCATE

Descendant me



of - and , leaving their wigs jor
beth’s Mimwisters, the Home Office and Labour
Lord Salisbury. .. . Ministry vr eee
London Express Service on
office. Later Mr. Sealy said RATES OF EXCHANGE
something to him, CANADA
Money Given ae ere ee

Cpl. Parris, attached to the 0/108 08S eds | 64 100 ee
Pelment Station, said that he saw Demana winubeis
the used on Mapp Hill with a _Dratts @. Sa
newsRaleigh bicycle which he haa etn 62 818% pr.
bought from Cave Shepherd. He j 65 2/10% pr. Cable oS Jet nnns
asked him where he got the [6 7/10% pr. Curreney oy Hite Bt
money from to buy the — bieycle Sider Boas cks

and he said that his father had
given it to him.

The accused was taken to the
Station. Police Constable Brad-
shaw said he went to Cave
Shepherd and saw a $100 bill
which the accused gave up in
paying for the bicycle, This
money was identified by Mr.
Sealy as part of the money which
he had in his desk at his office
in Belmont.

GUILTY OF BESTIALITY

An Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found



Alired Springer guilty of a
charge of bestiality on May 20.1
The Hon. Acting Puisne Judge

G. L. Taylor postponed sentence
The offence was committed at
Walker’s Bay, St. Andrew. Mr.
WwW.) W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor
General, appeared for the Crown

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PAGE FOUR

) AOVOGATE





Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad &t., Bridgetews |

Wednesday. November 7,

——_ nee ee

PERIL

Weds ove 7, 1951

MR. cotkecti.® position to-day has: |

been likened by the British Press to the
days of 1940 when he had the task of lead-
ing the British people in their fight against
the NAZI enemy.

This time Mr. Churchill has come to
office when Great Britain faces national
bankruptcy. As in 1940 he has come to
office after a period during which he
frankly and frequently criticised the
policies of his predecessors. But as the
Yorkshire Post pointed out yesterday, Mr.
Churchill will not find so responsive a
nation as he did in 1940. The whole Brit-
ish nation could visualise in 1946 what
was meant by invasion across the Chan-
nel. They are not likely to appreciate in
the same way the peril facing Britain
from national bankruptcy.

Already the Daily Express has reminded
the Socialists that this is no time to be
happy, to rejoice that they are not in
office having to clear ‘the financial muddle
which has piled up during their term of
power and has warned them that the
danger of bankruptey is a danger which
threatens all Britons and the Common-
wealth.

Pevopie’s memories are ‘short and ad-
herents of political parties are quick to
apportion blame for present troubles
without taking the trouble to investigate
the reasons and to apportion responsibility
where it lies.

It was in September that the world
began talking about further devaluation
of the pound. Yesterday Mr. Churchill,
the realist who promised Britons toil, tears
«nd sweat in the dark days of 1940,
warned in the King’s speech that his gov-
errmment viewed with grave concern the
ecunomic situation of the United King-
don, “about which a full disclosurc must
be made to the nation.” That situaticn had
been building up for some time and in
September its gravity was already being
analysed by the experts. Reasuns for
anxiety were the oil dispute with Persia
resulting in a loss of British prestige and
the spending at a rate of $350 million
a year to ensure essential supplies:
the fall in prices that the sterling area re-
ceives for its raw materials: the effects of
incréased rearmament on the demand $ or
dollar goods and materials: the British
position with the European Payments
Union: and the terrifying rate at which
the United Kingdom’s deficit of some £400
million a year was running.

Nothing has happened in recent weeks
to justify optimism, Mr. Churchill has
been called to power by the voters of the
United Kingdom to rally the nation and
to arouse it from the apathy and dreams
into which it had been lulled (despite the
heroic efforts of Sir Stafford Cripps) by
the planners of the Welfare State.

To-day the whole social structure of the
United Kingdom built up generation by
generation, century by century, is threat-
ened by the grave economic condition of
that country. Mr. Churchill is shoulder-
ing the task which any Prime Minister of
Great Britain had to face. It was Britain’s’
ser. jus econoruic condition that forced Mr.
Attlee to have an election at a moment
most unpropitious for Labour victory.

But if Mr. Churchill is tackling the
grave internal situation of the United
Kingdom with the realism that he showed
in the moment of the Commonwealth’s
greatest peril, there is no doubt that his
government is already preparing a foreign
policy which will help to restore Britain’s
prestige so lamentably lowered in the last
tottering months—of Mr. Attlee’s admin-
istration,

As soon as Mr. Churchill feels happy
that Britain’s internal condition is receiv-
ing adequate treatment, we may expect
to hear that he is planning a visit to
Washington,

In Europe Mr, Eden has lost little time
in improving Britain’s prestige in Europe
and his contribution to the current United
Nations discussions in Paris will show that
Britain intends. to play a much greater
part in promoting European integration.

No-statesrnan in Europe has played a
greater part in promoting the formation of
an European Parliament than Mr.
Churchill. -

There is too a welcome sign that the
United States intends to support the Brit-
ish Government in their firm handling of
the Middle East situation which has been
provoked by an Egyptian Government
anxious to cover up its own internal short-
comings by appealing to the emotional
and dangerous spirit of nationalism.

When all these necessary steps have
been taken and Great Britain’s role in the
international organisations clearly defined,
then and not till then we may expect Mr.
Churchill to consider the mission to Mos-
cow which there been

about has already

speculation





NO PASSPORT “=.



+

BARBADOS ADVOCA'TE

TO PIMLICO, |

By PETER DUFFIELD

DOWN if a basement rdom at
the Science, Museum, Kensington,
there was the hum of a miniatére
movie-projector. An, amateur col-
our-film flicked on the bare, creain
wall,

First there were scenes of th?
Kremlin, Then of the British Em-
bassy in Moscow, Suddenly, two
pretty girls were seen walking
towards us down a path in the
Embassy garden, both waving and
smiling and acting as though they
were desperately jolly.

One of the girls — pretty, dark-
haired, wearing a’ blue floral
freck — came close up for a
moment. She looked straight at
the camera, smiled meagrely,
wagged an admonishing finger.
Her lips moved. She passed oif
the screen.

Down in the basement room at
the Science Museum a man turned
aside amd said:

“She’s saying ‘Hullo, darling,
keep waiting for me’ I know
that’s what she’s saying.”

Pathetic Film

THIS pathetic little film was
screened in the lunch-hour of a
49-year-old Science Museum ‘més-
senger this week — and afforded
Mr. William Rickitts, the man who
made the disastrous error of fall-
ing im love with and marrying a
Russian girl, the first glimpse of
his wife for five years.

For 70 seconds, on a film re-
cently brought out of Moscow by
a British friend, he watched the
miming of 29-year-old Lraida, the
girl he married when he was a
security officer at the British Erm-
bassy in Moscow, the girl whom
the Foreign Office reported kid-
napped from her job at the Em-
bassy last week the girl for whose
release he has now petitioned t
Stalin by cable—and the girl who
yesterday sent him a cable: “I
am living at home. Love you
always.”

But she ig also the girl who
has found it impossible to get a
passport to her husband’s home
in Pimlico.

He recognised the blue, high-
heeled shoes he had long ago
saved up for and sent her,

“She looks younger,” he said,
“and prettier than ever.”

Brought An Echo

THE unashamed tears in Mr.
Rickitts’ eyes as his friend from
Moscow ran and re-ran_ those
70-seconds on the projector serv-
ed up ap Anglo-Soviet problem
in its most human and its most
easily assimilable form,

It brought an echo of what a
British delegate once told the
General Assembly of the United
Nations,

“Perhaps more than any other
single thing,” the delegate said,
“the Soviet action over Russian
wives of other nationals has con-
vinced the avetage per: thas

Is This The Seeret That
Shocked Even Farouk?

The Suez storm, it now seems, eclipsed a little domestic danger

A RIDDLE was baffling foreign
diplomats in Cairo at the time I
left there recently.

“How long will it be,” they
asked, “before agitation is revived
concerning the financial scandal
involving Premier Nahas, his fam-
ily, and friends?”

This scandal had reached its
acutest stage just before the abro-
gation of the Anglo-Egyptian
treaty. It seemed certain to bring
down Nahas and his Government.

Since abrogation nothing more
has been heard of it.

Here are the facts from which
the answer must be sought.

The Law

Soon after he came into power
in January 1950 Premier Nahas,
as evidence of his Socialist “pro-
gressiveness,” passed a law per-
mitting or peasants to squat on
unoccupied State land and culti-
vate it.

If they could prove that they had
worked it for a year they were en-
titled to buy ten acres of it for
each working member of the
family.

The purchase price was a mere
token.

In the summer of that year a
man named Gaballah (literal
translation “God gave”) applied
for 400 acres of land at Mariout,
near Alexandria, for himself and
39 relatives. He proved that he
had been ae land for a

year.

The Govern however,
turned his | app ae down.
“This land,” they, said, “is close

to Alexandria aoe

“It will be added to the airport
shortly when the field is en-
larged.”

That seemed to be the end of it.

trange !

But it was not. In August of
this year reports began to be
printed in the opposition news-
papers in Cairo that strange things
had been happening to the State
land at Mariout adjoining the
Alexandria airport.

Ten acres close to the airport
had been assigned——by the same
law under which Gaballah had
claimed it—to Mme. Aziza El-
wakiel.

A further 240 acres went to 24
members of, her family, including
her little two-year-old daughter
Farida and her nine-year-old son
Fuad.

That might have caused no very
great astonishment had it not been
that Mme. Aziza Elwakiel is the



For Mr.
Moscow



Mr Rickitts

the Soviet Union is a country hav-
ing standards completely different
from those in most civilized coun-
tries.” f

What has happened to he
war-time marriages between
Soviet citizens and people of
other countries? What has hap-
pened to the dozen Britons who,
like Mr, Rickit.s, marrieq Fus-
sian girls? None of these girls
has been allowed to leave Rus-
gia, Does any hope remain that
the Soviet Government will re-
lent?

All Young, All Pretty

THERE were 30 Anglo-Soviet
marriages during the war. Most
of the Britons were Servicemen.
Some of them were Foreign Office
employees. They ranged in rank
trom a brigadier to a naval t®2-
graphist: in status from a cap-
tain in the British Military Mis-
sion to Embassy messengers. The
girls were almost all young, al-
most all very pretty.

The men lived with their wives
in apartments: some of them had
children. It was only when hus-
bands were re-posted to England
and made application for their
wives’ exit visas, that the first
diplomatic rift appeared, But up
to 1945, and by personal represen-
tation to Stalin, a dozen visas weie
granted and a dozen Russian
wives came to Britain.

Then war ended and down
jammed the family Iron Curtain,
Since then the husbands have
acted in concert — but in ever-
decreasing numbers.

In 1946, 15 British husbands in
England awaited their wives
from Russia.

In 1947, 13 of these signed a
leiter appealing for help and
reason,

Twelve of these later formed
an “actior. squad” pooling their
gratuities and savings to pay for
a campaign, hiring a mobile
headquarters (a pig-swill lorry),
picketing a Big-Four conference
at St. James’ with a banner read-
ing: “For British and Soviet

consciences—We are the British
Husbands Without our Wives.”
They attended Westminster de-
bates, circularised newspapers, had
10,000 copies of an open letter
printed and distributed.

Nine of them swore an “oath
ef faithfulness” in a_ solicitor’s
resence, signed it, sealed it,

und it with red tape and pre-



By SEFTON DELMER

sister of Premier Nahas’s wife, and
that, far from being a poor, land-
less peasant, her husband is a
prominent senator and member of
the Nahas party.

Influential

Now, Mme. Nahas, who is 38
years younger than her husband,
is a very powerful and influential
woman, There are many who
claim that she, not her husband,
is the real ruler of the Wafdist
Party and of Egypt.

Yet the newspapers felt so sure
of their ground that they kept
plugging the story of the land
grant to Mme, Nahas’s sister all
through August and the first week
of September.

King Farouk became interested,
As you will recall, he was in
Europe at the time burning the
midnight oil in studying the laws
of permutation and combination at
the gambling stables of Monaco.

But he broke off these studies,
and on September 14 rushed back
to Alexandria. The first thing he
did was to send for the papers
concerning the land grant. On
September 29 he acted.

In a special announcement pub-
lahed throughout Egypt he or-
dered that the land acquired by
the sister-in-law of Premier Nahas
and her 24 relatives should be im-
mediately returned to the State.

Public applause was sincere and
resonant. King Farouk. protect
of the poor, father of the father-
land was much gratified

But again this was not the end
of it. For hardly had the king
spoken, when the mass circulation
newspaper Akbar Leoum came out
with photographs of all the most
relevant documents in the case and
a .complete list of the 25 benefi-
ciaries,

Bombshell 2

The Opposition party in the
Egyptian Parliament proposed a
Bill instituting an inquiry into al,
fortunes made by officials or poli-
ticians since September 3, 1939.

Nahas declared the Bi]l was un-
constitutional, as it was retro-
spective. He proposed to use his
party's majority vote to push
through a substitute Bill ordering
that all official fortunes should be
subject to investigation for all
moneys acquired from now on.

This brought the second bomb-
shell hurtling at Nahas from the
royal palace on October 6. The

Our Readers Say:

The Little Theatre Project
To The Editor The Advocate,—

SIR,—Please allow me through
the medium of your paper to
thank all those who sent answers
to our questionnaire. With three

exceptions the answers we re-

ceived, if relatively few, were
most encouraging, Further dis-
cussions are to take place by my

Committee and an announcement
will t 1ade public later on

We hear from different sources
that the questions we asked were
not clearly understood. Evident-
ly some people have thougiat that
if they agreed to give financial
assistance they would be heavily
involved in building the theatre,
Of course that was not meant at
all We were merely asking for
donations.

With Chri

onsider thi an

tmas so near we

inopportune

Rickitts, a cable

of his Russian bride
behind the, Iron
What has happened to the
other Britons who married
Soviet girls ? Some of them

y, “* We still hope on...”

or about the land @edt, the tax assess-



brings

Curtain,



ana
sented it to visiting Soviet dele-

itcome,
actions? Exactly nothing save the
slow disintegration of each mu--
riage.

Coercion by Soviet police has
been so great that by 1948 only
five of the wives remaining in
Russia had not applied for divorce.
Since then two of the girls have
attempted suicide and “disap-
peared.” Two others have been
abducted. Only one, Clara Hei
and her six-year-old son Nicholus
(whom his r has never seen)
remains. at rty within the
British Embassy—and no one cal.
predict how long her liberty wil
last.

Yet this week in Britain thre:
of the husbands | have trace
have told me separately:

“We still hope on...”

As far as there can be a spokes-
man for a scattered miscellan)
of husbands whose main commo)
interest is that they marrie
Russian wives, Mr. John E
Bolton, once an R.A.F. sergeaa
and now a market gardener i:
Coggileshall, Essex, is that ma)
His own wife, Nadia employe:
as a typist at the Britisn Em
bassy, disappeared in Februar;
this year, has not been heard co
since. Yesterday he gave m
news, as up to date as he had it
of the helpless, but still hopeful,
British husbands.

“Most of us have scattered,’
he says, “and in many cases ou!
wives have either been forced tc
desert us, or have been kidnappe:
or disappeared, Two of us, Patrick
Henderson and Alfred Hall, have
settled in Canada, where I believe
they are both working for the re-
lease of their wives.

“Hall was over here in the
summer and came to see me. He
told me he still has hopes.

“As for me... I hope on too,”

From Mr, J, T, Burke, once in
the Merchant. Navy and now a
bank official at Ealing, whose
tall beautiful wife, Lola, once at-
tempted suicide in her unhap-
piness, came a similar story. He
had not heard of any of the Bri-
tish husbands re-marrying. He
believes that at least nine of them
will never do so.

WORLD COPYRIGHT we

king authorised the announcemen‘

that he would use his constitu-

tional power of veto to bar any

anti-corruption Bill which did not

include the retrospective clause.
Her, Friends

That meant the king was siding
openly against the Nahas Govern-
ment. There was no time to b«
lost.

That same day the Director of
Taxation, Aly Aluba Bey, resigned
He let it be known that he war
doing so because Nahas had order-
ed him to revise the assessment:
of a number of persons who, the
director claimed, had been assessec
perfectly correctly.

Who were these ple? Akbar
Leoum révealed that they werc
mostly friends of Mme. Nahas—
her dressmaker Mme. Andrée, her
furrier M. Sistovaris, her coiffeur
and also some big financiers
friendly to Nahas himself. ,

Akbar Leoum published photo-
graphs of Nahas’s orders to the
dirertor.

The Cabinet met at once. Al-
though they had been informed‘b)
both the British and American am-
bassadors that new proposals were
on their way substituting a Four-
Power arrangement for Britain's
occupation of the canal, the Min-
gers decided to rush into abroga-
tion,

The announcement to parliamen
was made on October 8.

In a delirious frenzy of joy at
‘Jiberation” -_ was forgotter

ments, and the other scandals, bis
and little, that/had been exercis-
ing the public,

The Opposition leaders had tc
play+ along. And so did the king.
The situation demanded national
unity. Anyone talking scandal a‘
this inoment would be howled
down as a traitor,

‘Not Interested’

When Mr. Jefferson Caffery, the
U.S. Ambassador, called a few
days later with the Amprican pro-
posals he was received with
haughtiness by Salah ed-Din the
Foreign Minister.

He was kept standing in exactly
the same way that Ribbentrop
used to keep the Poles and Czechs
standing before they were invad-
ed, “We are not interested in these
proposals,” he said coldly.

That is understandable enough.
For the longer the frenzy lasts the
less likely is the Cabinet to be in

danger.
. j —L.E.S.



moment for opening a subscrip-
tion list. In the New Year we
hope tiat all those who offered
us support will help us not only
with donations but by organising
entertainments. Perhaps those
who did not reply on account of
their uncertainty will respond
when our subscription list is
opened.

GOLDE WHITE,
Hon, Sec, Theatre Project
Committey

















PEE errr emer er eS

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951



a

Inhuman,’ says the Dean of St. Paul’s






—heading the comments on the Pope's

7 . NOW IN STOCK

PLANTATION & FACTORY
LABOUR SHEETS

declaration

SAVE THE MOTHER
—OR THE CHILD?

Dr. W. BR. Matthews the Dean of St. Paul's deplores
the advice to sacrifice the life of a mother.

THE mist of argument stirs again over a
small bed in the centre of a large room. The
figure on the bed is a woman, and the people
bending over her wear famous faces.

Should the mother live or the baby ? The
choice must be made. The woman is the
patient, and the doctor knows she cannot
survive a live birth.

A venerable old man stepped forward—as
reported recently—and laid down the law
for 330 million of his followers

“To save a mother’s life is a very noble
aim,” said Pope Pius XII, “but the direct
killing of the baby as a means to that end
is not permitted.”

And in those 26 words, the Pope has cut
clean across the law, the practice of doctors,
and the instinct of many people.

CAUSE OF PAIN AND MISERY

Listen first to a great man of the Church
in Britain :—

“The Pope’s teaching would be regarded
by most normal people as inhuman,” said
the Dean of St. Paul’s Cathedral, Dr. W. R.
Matthews recently.

“The Pope seems to agree with Henry
VIII, who said, ‘Save the child,’ and allowed
his wife Jane Seymour to die.

“It seems to me that the death of the
mother means the loss of a valuable person-
ality and is certain to cause pain and misery.

“On the other hand, no one knows whether
the child will live. One eventuality is certain
—the other problematic.”

The dilemma of the doctors is no less
great than that of the Church—but not so
great as their classic oath suggests.

The most famous figure in medical history,
Hippocrates, spoke the words of the oath
every doctor takes: “I will give no deadly
nedicine to anyone if asked, nor will I aid a
woman to produce abortion.”

A judge has answered back—and this was
iis statement of the law :—

“Where a doctor believes that a child can-
jot be*delivered without the death of the
nother resulting,” said Mr. Justice Mac-
iaghten, “he is fentitled—indeed, it is his
jluty—to perform an operation as soon as

vossible with a view to saving the mother’s | 2====eeeee——e eee
ife.”



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CLASSIC CASE OF 1938

That ruling—given in the classic Bourne
‘ase in 1938—is endorsed by the famous
tynaecologist who. says :—

“Most doctors do not hesitate to sacrifice
baby’s life during partiilarly difficult
‘hildbirth if they are satisfied that the moth-
‘r’s life would be endangered by prolonging)?
:

But “there is a moral aspect,’ argued a
toman Catholic priest at the time. “If the
inborn child is a living person with a soul,
vhich we believe to be the immediate crea-
ion, of God, it has all the rights of a human
verson. It has a right to life.

“A legal system that encourages the des-|
ruction of life and tampers with the sancti-
jes of human life will set the people’s fee
m the way to self-destruction.”

‘BE FRUITFUL AND MULTIPLY’

Dr. Barnes, Bishop of Birmingham, de-
‘lined to comment last night, but he is on
he record with this statement :—

“T put to you the thought that the dld
‘ommandment ‘Be fruitful and multiply and
replenish the earth’ could be deemed divine
30 long as the world needed more human
seings....The primitive need has passed. .
30 the question arises : Is human life always
sacred whatever its quality or circum-
3tances ?” :

Return again to the Pope. He says: “Every
quman being, also the child in the maternal
womb, has the right to life given directly by
God, not by the parents, nor by any societ:
ar human authority. Therefore there is no
man, no human authority, no science, no
medical, eugenical, social, economic, or moral
authority that can show or give a valid deci-|}
3ion over an innocent human life,” !

There are many who will have difficulty ir
accepting that as the controversy is thrust to|)
and fro across the fireside. f

ANTI-SOCIAL NONSENSE {

A woman social worker who telephoned|’
the Daily Express recently view saying :—

“But the baby is not a life from the very \
beginning. And to say that the mother’s life}?
should be: sacrificed for tissue that can!
neither hear nor see nor think is utter nadie
sense.”

And “highly anti-social non-sense at that.”
The man speaking now is Dr. Norman Haire

—a man with a lifetime of experience in
gynaecology. He added last night :—

“If one has to choose between saving the:
mother and saving the baby, it is moré im-|
portant to save the mother. In the majority’
of cases she would be able to pfoduce more,
babies, |

“But often it is not a question of saving
the mother ‘or’ the baby, it is a matter of
sacrificing the baby or letting both mother





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ROAST BEEF
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“Even in such cases the teaching of the PATE DE FOIS
Roman Catholic Church does not permit the
destruction of the child. So ‘both’ mother |
and baby may die.” 8 ,

And almost no one hears—among all that CODDARD S FOR BEST SERVICE ;
noise—“the small voice from the bed.” \
, —L.ES. |! SS SSS SE S




WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER



ACCUSED FO

1951

SENTENCE POSTPONED

THE Hon. Acting Puisne Judge G. L. Taylor at the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday postponed sentence on
Horace Pile who was found guilty of stealing from a dwell-
ing house articles to the value of $29.68. The offence was

committed on May 23.

Foster King of Lodge Road,

Mr.
cor General, appeared for the
Crown. The prosecution alleged
that Horace Pile (accused) on
May 23 knowing that Foster
King and his family were away
from their home at Lodge Hill,
Christ Church stole articles val-
ued at $29.68 from their home.

Foster King told the Court yes-
terday that he lives at Lodge Road
Christ Church, and on May 23 he
left his home about 6.30 a.m. for
work. He returned home about
5.30 p.m, the same day and found
that a donation box was missing
He then went in the bureau and
missed a torch which is valued at
$3.20 and looking’ into a pocket of
a brown suit which was hanging
ver his bed, he found that $20
were algo missing

Information
He received information from
Lorenzo Drayton and went to the
Police Station and reported the
matter. ,

Gladys King, wife of Foster
King, said that she knew the
accused for sometime, On May

23 she left her home about 7 ¢.m.
and returned about 5.30 p.m. She
searched for a donation box
which contained $6 in it.

A torch light belonging to her
husband was also missing. On
May 24 she saw the donation box
in the possession of Sgt. Spencer
at the Oistin Police Station,

Muriel King, daughter of
Gladys King, said she helped her
mother in making a search for the
articles. She found that a dona-
tion box. a torch light and $20
were missing,

Lorenzo Drayton, a witness for
the prosecution, told the Court that
he knew the accused for some-
time. On May 23 he was at
Lodge Road, Christ Church, be-
tween 9.30 a.m. and mid. day. He
was standing at Mrs. Pitt’s resi-
dence when the saw the accused
coming from Mrs, Kine’s house
earrying a box in his hand,
When the accused reached him
he asked him what he had in the
box and where he got it from,

The accused did not answer
him. He asked the accused to
have a drink with tim at a shop
and that he did. But before
going with him to the shop, the
accused went home with the box
and left it there. In the shop the
accused said that the box he was
carrying Was a puzzling box.

Box Taken

Wilhelmina Pitt also told the
Court that she saw Pile, the
accused, with a box coming from
the back of Mrs. King’s house,

Sgt. Spencer attached to the
Oistin Police Station said that on
May 24 about 8 a.m, Foster King
made a report to the Station. He
then investigated and went to the
house of the accused and saw
him about 11 a.m. He told him
that he was accused of carrying
away a donation box from Mrs.
King’s house, After this the
accused showed thim where he
hid a box. The accused went in
the bushes for the box which was
wrapped in paper.

He took the box from the
accused and Mrs. King identified
it as her property. The accused
was then taken to the Oistin
Police Station and charged,

At this stage the case for the
prosecution closed. Giving evi-
dence on the stand, the accused,

Horace Pile, told the court that
on May 23 he was on his way
home from work. This was

about 1.30 p.m. He was passing
through Maynard's pasture when
he saw a smail box. The top of
the box was broken and he took
it home and showed it to his
mother.

Before reaching home he pass-
ed Drayton and Mrs, Pitt talking.
When about 25 yards from Mrs.
Pitt's house, Drayton asked him
for a drink. He refused to give
him one and eventually Drayton
carried him to a-shop where they
had a drink. Drayton asked him
about the box he had,

House Searched

On May 24 about 1.15 p.m.
Sgt. Spencer accompanied by
Foster King came to his mother’s
place and searched the house for
money. His mother asked Sgt.
Spencer what Khe was searching
for and he told her that Foster
King had reported that he had
lost a donation box. His mother
asked him if he had the donation
box and he told her ‘no’.

After searching, Sgt. Spencer
took a statement from him and
took him to Oistin Station.

After the jury found Horace
Pile guilt of larceny from_ the
dwelling house of Foster King,
Emerson Howard+keeper of the







W. W. Reece K.C., Solici- ————





The articles are the property o

Christ Church. ;





Taylor Acting
Puisne Judge

Mr. G. L. Tayler, Judge of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, hay
becn appointed to act, ag Fuisne
Judge of Barbados. Mr. Taylor
will be addressed as His Lordshiv
the Judge. This appointment
came into effect from yesterday
Mr AA. A. Vaughan and Mr.
A. J H. Hanschell have bee
appointed to act in the Assistant
Court of Appeal as Judges of that
conrt. Mrv H. A. Talma will be
acting for Judge H. A. Vaughan
im the Petty Debt Court of District
“A”, while Mr. G. B, Griffith
Chief Clerk of District. 4A", wil!
be acting as Police Magiatrate of
District “A 23" 7



Leg. Co. Pass $4,420
$1,920 FOR LATE
REPORTE2’S WIDOW

The Legislative Council yesier-
day passed a Resolution for $4,420,
$1,920 cf which is to pay an ea-
gratia gratuity to the widow of the
sate Mr. E. A, Maynard, Official
Reporter of the House of Assem-
bly. Included in the $4.420 was
an amount to pay for bringing Mr.
Maynard's notes on House of As-
sembly debates up to date.

Hon. Dr. C. kh. St. John told
members of the Council that the
Debates Committee had been con-
sidering getting a dictaphone for
the Official Reporters so that de-
bates could be finished more
quickly, Reporters might read the
speeches into the dictaphone and
afterwards a typist type them off.
He said this after Hon. G. B. Eve-
lyn had raised the question of
whether debates could not be more
quickly done.

Hen. G. B. Evelyn also said that
the office of Official Reporter
should be a ful! time one with an
office in which the reporters shold
work.

Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John said that
he would pass on the’ suggestions
of Hon. G. B. Evelyn to the De-
bates Committee:

Provision is
Resolution for:

The payment of cost of living
allowance to the Official Reporters
of the Legislature at the same
rates and on the same terms men-
tioned in Supplementary Estim-
ates, 1951—52, No. 26,

The payment of an amount of
$576 for indexing the yolumes of
the Debates of ‘the Legislature for
the years 1944—1951;

An amount of $1,550 for the pay-
ment of substitutes for the Official
Reporter of the House of Assembly
while on leave and for bringing his
arrears of work up-to-date.

The payment of an ex-gratia
gratuity of $1,920 to the widow of
the late Mr, E. A, Maynard, Offi-
cial Reporter of the House of
Assembly.

included in the



Seaman Injured

Ismael Phillips, a seaman of the
schooner Timothy A, H. Vansluyt-
man was taken to the General
Hospital with a dislocated hand
shortly after the schooner arrived
in Carlisle Bay yesterday.

Phillips got his hand caught in
the deck engine. Timothy A. H
Vansluytman was not coming to
Barbados on this trip from British
Guiana, but she made the emer-
gency call so that Phillips could
get medical attention.

Timothy A. H. Vansluytman's
mainsail is badly torn and will be
mended while she is here. The
schooner left British Guiana with
cargo for St. Kitts and Antigua,
meeting light wind and heavy
showers of rain on the way.

Captain Stoll said the mainsail
got heavy and, with insufficient
wind to keep it out, it flapped un-
til it was torn. He will take the
schooner from Barbados to St.
Kitts and Antigua.

Timothy A. H. Vansluytman is
consigned to the Schooner Owners’
Association.



criminal record—told the court

that he knew the defendant who

has two petit larcenies, On the

last conviction—September 27

1950—he was placed on »a, bond,

for two years in the sum of$24.
,

in

10. Hi. 12

&



U







BARBADOS



ADVOCATE





ND GUILTY OF LARCENY

NEAR MISS

‘ * ;
2 ~
Officer Pays
A Visit
‘a. T. Whittingham, Deputy |
* »wmissioner of Police, in British
Guians, arrived in the island on
Monday by the S.S. Sunrever, in-
transit for BG. He has returned
m England where he was on}
1 “ave

Whittingham, called on
Michelin, Commissioner
olice, shortly after his arrival
and he was shown around the
main offices at Police Headquar-
ters. He afterwards visited the
jritish Council, “Wakefield.” |
Tost night he dined with Colonel |
Michelin. He is accompanied by

Mrs. Whittingham
On board the S.S. Colombie,
waen it arrives here on Decem-
ber 18, will be Sgt. James of the
St. Lucia Police Force, He is
returning to St. Lucia after
ttending a course in England
end will be bringing along with

him a Police Dog,
, The St. Lucia Police Force will

! @ On page 7.

PEARL

Mr,
Colonel

of PB







WEST INDIES fieldsman J. Stollimeyer just could not get to the ball after a push stroke by Country

vacsman R. wacv.y of 1) Bi



at Newcastle, New South Wales.

was cut soon afterwards withcut adding to his score.





Ketch “Tzu Hang” Crosses
Atlantic In 25 Days

WIRY and weather beaten Brigadier Miles Smeeton
anchored his 45-foot ketch Tzu Hang off the Aquatic Club

on Tuesday, completing a

Annual Prayer

Week Nov. 1]

Tne Annuai Week of Prayer of
Y.M.C.A.s a nied -Â¥.W:\CAS
throughout the world will open
on Sunday, November 11. The
theme for this year is “All Powet

ss Given unto Me.”
Capt. H. H, Williams, Secre-
tary of the local Y.M.C.A., told

the Advocate the Annual Week of

Prayer is regarded as an oppor-
tunity when all members may
meet together for a short time
every day to enter into real

Christian fellowship.

“The week commences on No
vember 11, the day set aside for
remembrance of them who have
given their lives in defence of our
freedom. It is the occasion on
which the Y.M.C.A, and Y.W.C.A,
will meet in joint fellowship; and
it is onthe eve of the opening of
our new Headquarters for which
we should regard any little sacri-
flee of our time to think of our
heavenly Father and to thank
Him for all He has done for us,
as a privilege which we should
be glad to make use of.”

He said that it was for theso
reasons that the Board of Direc-
tors is appealing to every member
to make the daily sacrifice, and
attend every meeting,

On Sunday the speaker will be
Rev. J. S. Boulton ard the sub-
ject will be “Go Ye, and teach all
Nations.”

s * :
Cyclist Injured
At about 9 o’clock on Monday
night Stephen Legall of Clapham,

Christ Church, struck an embank-
ment and fell into a field of canes

while riding his bieyele along
Rendezveus Hill, Christ Church.
His face and back were injured

and he was suffering, from shock.
Mr, W. W. Reece, K.C. M.C.P,,
who was passing when the aczi-

dent occurred, lifted Legall into
his car and rushed him home,
Legall was treated for the in-

juries and inquiries yesterday dis-
closed that his condition is im-
proving.

Death By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was re-
turned by a jury when the inquiry
into the death of Edghill Drake
a schooiboy of Weichman Hall,
St ‘Thomas, was concluded at
District “A.” yesterday, The Cor-
oner was Mr. C, L. Walwyn

Drakes died after he was in-
volved in an accident with a mc-
tor car along Welchman Hall
Road, St. Thomas, on October 29.





and other beautiful styles
for ladios by ARCOLA

We have recently opened an entirely new stock

a wide range of styles.

N.B.—Our prices are cheaper ihan others

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO..

13 Hroad Street

9”
27

BROWN, GREEN, SUEDE,
WHITE BUCK with Cuban and spike heeis

00-mile Atlantic crossing from

the Canaries to Barbados. Tzu Hang did it in 25 days

Miles Smeeton's only company
were his wife Beryl and daughter
Clio. “But they are good sailors
and so he had no need of 4 pro-
fessional crew. Asked if his wife
helped him to do the steering,
Miles said. “my wife would be
mad if she read that she assisted
me in the steering; she did most
of the work on the ship. She
climbs the riggings like a_ real
sailor.” Clio just fitted in well

This English family are going
to settle down in Canada and they
are making the entire voyage
with Tsu Hang. They started
out from England on July 5 and

were seven days later at Spain.
August found them at Portugal
from where they sailed for
Madeira, They lay up around

Madeira and the
the hurricane

Caries until
season passed and
then set sail for \the Canary
Islands. On October 11 they
put out of Las Palmas for Bar-
bados. 4

Miles, who looks a few years
older than the 46 that he is, loves
sailing and has done quite a bit
ef cruising. Proudly, ‘he said
“we have had. a very pleasant
trip and_none of the hurricanes.”
He was careful to say “don’t be
tco dramatic in your write up of
my voyage because we scarcel
had an exciting moment.”

Clean Decks

Tzu Hang, a bit rusty looking
on the outside after four month
away from England, is clean in-
side and her deck looks neat and
scrubbed. Waves, constantly
breaking aboard when she is out
to sea, save her crew the trouble
of cleaning her deck too often.

Registered as a 15 tonner in
England, Tzu Hang has an overall
length of 45 feet and 35 feet along
her waterline, She is 11 /t..6 ins.



wide and draws 6 ft. 8 ins.. of
water.
Although a sailing vessel, she

is equipped with a 14)h,p. Morris
Engine, Miles Smeeton uses the
engine only for taking her into
harbour, With trade winds blow-
ing well, Tzu Hang is no trouble
to her crew. Under twin-stay-
sails and mizzen, she sails herself

the whole way. Only for a
couple of days of the voyage
across the Atlantic the Brigad-

ier, his wife and daughter had to
try their hand at steering and
that was when the trade winds
were too light for the ketch to
steer herself.

It is done this
Smeeton said. From
staysails, ropes are run to the
tiller. The staysails are attached
in such a way that they pull on
the ropes according to the pres-
sure of wind striking them and
so operate the tiller, keeping the
boat always in the wind,

Built In Hong Kong

Tzu Hang was built in Hon;
Kong about 12 vears ago’ by Hop
Kee (builder-of Tai ‘Mo Shan, ¢

@ On page 7.

Miles
the stem-

way,





of these famous Shoes in an assortment of the
most beautiful styles.

BLACK, NAVY,

LT.

Harvey,

who had made two runs,

From

The Parishes
Open Air Service
Al Blackman’s

The Rector, Rev: L. C. Malla-
lieu, conducted an Open ait
Service in Blackman’s area nea
Horse Hill on Monday night last.
The Rector assisted by the Cura
Edward Gatherer, used an am-
plier and a large crowd attend-
kd. A small gathering attended
the Seventh Day Adventists’
Service conducted by Mr. L. Babb
t Joyful Hall in Horse Hill.
Large crowds usually attend the
Seventh Day Adventists’ Services,
nightly, with the exception of
Monday nights, when. Rector
Mallalieu is holding meetings or
Services.

A Large number of parish-
ioners assembled in Horse Hill on
Friday night last and again on
Monday night expecting to hear
members of the Electors Associa-
ticn speaking on behalf of Mr.
W. R. Coward (Churehwarden
St. Joseph) a candidate for St.
Joseph’s seat. On no occasion did
the party turn up and the crowd
went away very disappointed and
displeased,

Yhe Joes River Limited, “load
—constructing” programme is
5 continuing’ Another — toad
af Horse Hill is expected to be
ecmpleted socn, one of the super-
intendents told the .Advocate
yesterday: It’ has been learnt
that this type of work may con-
tinue until about the end of
January next year,

A Cricket team from this
parish is expected to journey t
Orange Hill, St. James to oppose
New Standard C.C. on Sunday
next. The St. Joseph’s team is ¢
Strong one and it is expected th
A. Holder Barbados and Empire
le arm spinner will be on the
St Joseph’s team. Holder 1s
well known in Orange Hill since
he was the most successful bowler
on this sume team during their
visit to this same spot last year;
In that game he took four wickets
for 11 runs and gained the hat
trick, Players in the hat-trick
were Lloyd St, Hill, S
and F, Alleyne,

Ezmond Stuart of Penny Vale

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People who
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“I was subject to terrible
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ower in my hands and was forced
© lie dowag for hours at a time.
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
trying them, did so, and I've
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headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured.”—M.W.

Headaches can nearly always
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and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
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large eg¢ *which weighed five] won't have to worry any more.
ounces and measured eight end a poe eee juss poy ranean
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When Stuart broke the egg, he oughly of allharmful, pain-giving
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CHILDREN'S BOOKS :—ANNUAWLS: ENID BLYTON STOR-
1 IES; GIMLET TITLES; CHALE? BOOKS; TUCK’S
v LITTLE BOOKS; ANIMATED BOOKS
)
} }
}} BIBLES, PRAYER & HYMN BOOKS in Leather Bindings
} DIARIES, PURSE CALEI RS, and a Monster Display of ‘
ut?

{
{
t

PAGE FIVE

——- a



SPECIFY

“EVERITE”

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL’

ASBESTOS
WOOD.





Gifts Give

(7

Gyo.





P Delight!
i" Great Delig
"al
»
om”
*
GOYA’'S PERFUMFS The Pink Mime
wdenia, Heather, Great Expectat
io i Studk Vibration
GOYA'S Coloatne
Dusting Powder
also
Attractiv c dottle {
Tosca Cologne, 4711 Gitt

SEE OUR
FINE DISPLAY

KNIGHTS
LTD.







New Loveliness For You®

wet PALMOLIVE SOAP

Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan





Awasn your face with Palmolive Soap

Bthen, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely lpther. Rinse!

c







Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage brings

our skin Palmolive's full
beautifying effect!










*‘Harpie”
for
Hygiene

It’s as easy as ABC to keep the
lavatory spotless. Just sprinkle some

‘Harpic’ into the bowl and leave over-



night —then flush. ‘Harpic’s’ cleans-
ing action disinfects and deodorises the S-bend where no
brush can reach
HAR PIC
AkGD is
THE. StECIAL Lavarony Chaanali



PPLE LLLP LL EO PLLA APE OALLPLPD AK ALPS PFE





{ oa ‘ .
%
nd

4 3

USEFUL
GLASSWARE

LLLP PES SOOO EE





|
| % 8
| WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING - - - - 3
BT and LEMONADE SETS
2 WINE GLASSES
% SNAP GLASSES SWEET DISHES
oO ASH TRAYS
5 ORANGE SQUEEZERS etc :
$ MILK JUGS SUGAR BOWLS
3 ‘MBASURING CUPS BOWLS
$ AND MANY OTHER USEFUL ITEMS 3
5
3 OBTAINABLE AT S
Pr %
\
> BARBADOS HARD 0. Lid.
x [ ° ° x
% (The House for Bargains) x
: NO. 16 SWAN STREET, PHONE: 2109, 4406, or 3534 *
Reicdene 665965699 SC6OS5 G5 9009 SSO TOSSES SOE S9SOGOY >


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951

ns

ee Lee

}

=== _ | Restores Youth
— | 1n24 Hours

Senators — less of igen, nervous-
aess, wea bedy, impure blood, failing
| memory, nnd who are old and worn-out















© tandtes you lovelier

' = :
p [] | \ ] G POND’S COLD CREANZ4 to cleanse and soften
your skin.
P@ND’S VANISHING CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to bold your
powder matt.



build n vigour and energy in 24 hours.
= it is absolutely harmless and natural tn
ctiol
be success of this amazing discovery.



plete satisfaction or mon In other
ords, Vi- Tabs must make you feel full of
vigour and energy and yea

a 2
STOP FOOLING WITH
THAT EXPLOSIVE! iT
CAN BLOW US TO BITS! )/



c A spe-
cial, ye strength bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs
: costs little and the

Vi-Tabs ©: Satan ae eee eeuate

«|









di

otter these. Beach eauily Tro Troducts

” RHEUMATIC

(
| PAINS?
Here’s the sure and certain
way to — them, Rub
i
>
s








BLONDIE

a oo)
ee DOT LOOK GLOWING
: Nat ND

» OH, DAGWOODR -- i
j ~ GLAMOROUS A | ISED WHAT AN AWFUL J>>
Ne } ze \. RADIANT, DEAR? OUR 5 WASTE
at URS (Buus Sh 2: Fai eaieaaaley , ACE. y “x Sp
1 CREAN , A. . .
FOP 2G Loan . - | 7 SS al
L “pucne ir ~ 2) = b . \ f
_ RADIANT “ I} ¢
SKIN’ }







POND’S FACE POWDER: clinging,
\fi| perfumed, sceintifically blended, for
|@| a glamorously matt complexion. POND’S LIPSTICK smooths

so easily onto your lips; the
rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on.











SACROOL

ind it’s penetrating powers
will aet quickly and effec-
tively







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.

4 On Sale at

: KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES








a ereereeeenrooe





| CaM ao

a PSE ERSTE ANSEL CE SA RS TI
| HOW MANY SCREWS IN
<= —— ma | [JAKE AND ML YEAH AN’ BLUBBER [ SBaon sky Cer SNEAD Drennan 0 6 nei 87 88 BANKER A oJ. ‘A R RIDE A
Pe THO Le SMLICGLIN’ “PLANS | | ARRIVED. gg ANYONE WHO GETS IN’ . est) | | ase
? Bl (ray worc.| Sty BY a ie

“HOPPER”
WIN AN EKCO RADIO
GUESS COUPON WITH EVERY BICYCLE

OVER $5.00 CASH BILL
FROM NOVEMBER IST

FFF IAFF FEAF LFF PFLLLE FLFLZLFLELLFFFLFFA
















The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. ene Peer

SIPUe SUPPEN SQUALL ALMOST OBSCURES THE FORT AG OUR
DESPERATE GROUP FIGHT THEIZ WAY TOWAC? IT /







Did You Miss Your First Chance to Set Your Cake?
Here is Your Last t Chance N Now ow Before Xmas











|







~~ USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Mixed Nut (Per lb.) 64 1s Currants 46 36

Pkgs. Sultanas 63 60 Prunes (Per lb.) 68 66

Pkgs. Mixed Fruit (lb.) 69 64 Raisins (Per lb.) 58 34
(Walnuts & Filberts)

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street








GO UP TeTHE ATTIC AND GET
FATHER'S UNIFORM -IT'S IN HIS
OLD TRUNK-I WANT TO SHOW
IT TO MY BROTHER BIMMY -I
WANT Him TO SEE THE UNIFORM
FATHER WORE IN THE FIRST






[ AN! HE SPENT MOST f
OF HIS LIFEON A
LIQUID DIET -OH-OH

—, HERES HIG SLIT- J pons








ah a | wore RE'S THE SUIT HE
RE MOS T OF THE
| EEK! | TIME DURING THE J

FIRST Wi Sateen’

BN dee











~MANY A DAY HE
SPENT UP IN THIS
ATTIC HIDIN' FROM
—, THE POLICE” _.

Re a eer ee



It PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE .



SO OF COURSE I GAVE ra A
VACATION AND.. POOF! $
DISAPPEARED!

ot / AG Al

WAS THOSE S90R G.1'3, LS
ALONG AND TAKIN’ Ts ey
BROKE MY HEART! T WANT
& VACATION!



ADVOCATE |
STATIONERY



STORE

ON THE PALACE ROOF THE TAPPING-
COMES QUT ASH ices) BOOM

r 7 TOJUNGL EFARS
tAKES SENSE! wo ES McCoy






‘CHRISTMAS
eta) a
oad YOUR






BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN ..

NOTICES





——_—





1

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951
PUWLIC NOTICES | PUBLIC SALES [From the Parishes.

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

BO | PEEIC RARE. lich | SHIPPING
NOTICE st BEAL, ESTATE tained < oven east : Fczema C

italia ee BUNGALOW—One stone wal! Bungalow] The rear wheel of a bicycle!
CHRIST CRURCH drawing and dining room, three bed-|Tidden by Percivs oy C inufes
1 HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that I have | rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath,| Saaley Hall ws = Loyd a

as returning Officer for the election of | standing on 20 perches of land Apply | * a was damaged in « Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny

men:bers to serve in the General Asserm-|to C. R. M. Austin, James Street collision near the Admiralty | ro eee eee eee perma hide

bly for the Parish of Christ Church 6.11, 51—Sr round at x 3. rester- | : n chir Cracking,
Sanita ane Gites ah the Warencel | 18 d at about 3.25 a.m. yester-/| and cause terrible Itching, « |



















ne

33 HARRISON LINE

——___





The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!-

FOR SALE
@dgements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is

$1 50 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays | Minimum charge week 72 cents and

for any number of words up to 50, ard | % cents Su™days % words — over
3 cents ver word on week-days and | “0Tds 3 cents a word week—4 cents































































> T ny | Eczema, Peeling, Burning, Acne.
word Ss ; Treasury, Christ Church, hours: Monday HOUSE — Seaside Cottage situated at| i ‘ J IR form, Psoriasis, Blackheads, , h
4 cents per word en Sundays for each on Sundays; to Thursday 104m. to lt noon Silver Sands Beach. For full particulars} Also involved in\ the accident! pimples, Foot Itch and other blen OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM 2
additianal ward pa ples,
~~ (Signed) H 2 G. WARD, apply ur. F. O. Inniss, Searles Planta-|Was another bicycle owned by | ishes. Creeees en ere tr - .
tion, + 41,.51—-2n. = . t ¥ relief because ey do no
For Births, Marriage er Engagement ek Geen pam oF Olas Se sit Si—2n-/Toyd and ridden by Davhne| ain Uae aerer cause Teast Ganev. | y Due
smeenrevanane , Cm Sead tae AUTOMOTIVE 6.11.51—an. | HOUSE—One chattel house standing oyd: Both cyclists fell. and! ery, Nixederm, kills the germs in 7 essel From Leaves Barbados
charg Mw ashcthoaaen 22 7/20 oh at! Were slightly c a sed minutes and is guaranteed to give you sles) dcehn
up te 60 and Conte par Ward £06 O8CD | cc eee ee | Comer of-Desm Hosa, Bank'Hall Appi | TN enty cut ond bruised. | OYott clear. attractive, smooth ain | SS, “STUDENT” .. Liverpool 28th Oct, 11th Nov.
additional word. Terms cash. Phor= 2508] GAROne V-8 Ford, let driv NOTICE : ' a in one week, or money back on return — S.S_ “LINARIA” ¢ 5 ; 4
e , lett rive, {te ©. R. M. Austin, James Street. Also] #Ancther 1 loa f Bre Ne London 6th’ Nov. 30th N
betwons 8.30 and 4 Bh 313 for Desth igo HP. in perfect’ working order Samah OF st. ANDESW |} one spot land, Bank Hall 25 3/10 perches | ft 4 t e ae a p sre: gf empty package. Gs goarent ~ S.S. “FACTOR” +. Mamrpori . OV.
ces. only after 4 p.m. Apply to C. R. M. Austin, Jamis Street N ’ 6 11. BS: Puits was yrought rom St. ixoderm from your chemist today anc : és ; t&
6.11.51—Sn T HERESY GIVE NOTICE that 1 have | SS eph's 5 ilip . remove the Liverpool :
establiched my office at Turner's Hall! st ELMO at Maxwell Road, five min ; apa i. Bt, Philip early yes- Nixoderm realcause (| $.S. “PLANTER” Laldnn int a oa ee
CAR-—Chrysier (Windsor) 197 Mode! | Plantation Office hours Tuesday. | utes walk to the sea. Built of stone and cay morning. Housewives ao” |an “TRADER” ’* Glaseow wv 30th Nov.
DIED with new tyres. Automatic gears, safety | Wednesday and Thuyday from 11 a.m. | wood and has 4 bedeoore ete, and stands| 2°‘hered around and in a few For Skim Troubles troublo.+ _ . . Glasgow &
chitch. Mileage 33,000 and in ‘perfect | t© 2 p.m jon % gere of land. It can be bought|™inutes all the fruit were sold Siete Liverpool 24th Nov. 9th Dec.
condition. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616 F. A. INGRAHM, J.P... jfor cash or on TERMS. Inspection any! at prices raging from 4 to a oan = sae eee ae ee -
6.11.$1—én Returning Officer | day. excent. Sunday : S raging from 4 to 8 cents. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
WELCH.—Qn November 6th, 1951, at ber | em ec Parish of St. Andrew | For further particulars see— ee . on
residence, Yearwood Land, Bank Hall, cA neve 16 H.P. Perfect condition 6.11.51—t.f.n. | D'ARCY A. SCOTT A Strong Sussex C.C. team will Y Vessel For sae fe 72
St, Michael, Sarah Elizabeth. Aged 86 | throughout 24,000 miles only. Not driven nestor pane - | 3.12.51—3n *ppose a similar tes fro * = ar s +
years. Her funeral leaves the above | over 390 M.P.H. Treated as only child NOTICE {—— enemies “aie be: ere on enna fe a sea SS. “TR is
idence at 4.30 p.m. to-day for A)l|Must be seen and driven to be appre- PARISH OF 8T. LUCY EVANTON LM conse TK mnGay next at on SS. “TRIBESMAN . London 8rd Nov,
Souls Church, and thence to the West-jeiattd. Apply: Courtesy Garage. For} saving been appointed Returning | Situated at Top Rock, standing on half} °@%*ex. Frank King Barbados and 3S. “STATESMAN” . London End Nov
bury Cemetery. Friends are invited.| pedigree trial and full particulars. Officer for the Parish of St ueee 7/8" acre, having 4 bedrooms, Dining | OMbermere professional fast t peters ~ a eames .
Alban Welch and William Pollard. | Price $2,680. S.11.5i—t-f-n. Thereby give notice that my office’ is |Fonmy, Sun Lounge, two fully sued} bowler is expected to take part For further Information apply to . . .
< —-——-————_ | , PICK-UP: (1) Austin 40 Pick-Up 1950 | Stablished at the Selan Boys’ School, | {picts ond Baths. with Hot Water./ in the game: and. Keith Mapp, a

accordingly Outside 2 Car Garage, } , .

B. E. BARNETT, | Servants’ Room, Children's Play Room,|!2tsman with a reputation of

6.11.51—3n. | The Garda i are well laid out, having! b@ing better than De Peiza (as a

. | numerous Trees, with double entrance ny tesnih ‘ “ a ee

NOTIC | The above Property can be weet : Senne? - il be number four in

E | fully Furnished if so desired. With pos-| ‘J Sussex’s team batting order.
session Ist February 1952. For viewing; This game sho rovide i

WOMEN'S SELF-HELP ASSOCIATION | cte. Phone 8657 6.11.81—1n- | tills eine, auld ‘Provide many

Will Consigners please note Fri ils since Errol Glasgow, G.



Model Almost new: Dial 91-39.
. 1.11.51—6n

{N MEMORIAM}
edie oak ELECTRICAL

OS _
SCNNETT—In loving memory of my dear] RADIO—One 7 Valve H.M.V. Radio
beloved son Cari Bonnett who fell | A-1 reception, Holder Bros. Swan Street

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents”

}
|
|
|
|












~

Canadian National Steamships







Sawem 7 7 7 i j _—— " is .
ae aa aie sneak ace Dial 3819 7.11.51—t.f.n. | om being a Bank-holiday money wiil PROPERTY: The dweiling house known Grant, O. W ilkinson and other
Te Betas past bo'vee mathe “AMOS .. One 46. tube “iitene One 10 tube “Phillips” not be paid out until Friday 16th | a¢ LEE-SIDE, St Lawrence Gap, Ch. Ch. ptomising players will be taking

4.11.51—2n | standing on 2 roods, 36 perches of land, |

ae da ve i a y dart in e
ine day we do not think of you Radio in perfect condition, lovely Cabinet scenes: Detneniane vk Dien’ Wee: cunning bee the game.

<3 very hard to find | slso one “Philco” 9 tube model, con-









THBOUND














































. 7 : “ | water, drawi and = din rooms, ‘ iy S .
ard pethidine eal aoe releasd. Annis: ve mentee aieies NUTICE Kitchen, “Toilet. and. Bath, 2" Servants| jgthe food problem in this parish | CAN CR Malitac Boston Barbados
i . t 7 - : . . ; c. i _
law) and family 7.11.51—In | (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620. PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH i Cont ‘aimeieet bo band f Bune |. M continues to be as acute as | “CAN CHALLENGER” 7? @ get 3 Nay “> ee
noiaphe Br eee 6.11.51—6n. LED TEIDERS, {marked on the | Highest offer not necesenrily mecenead | eee Weeks ago, a housewife told ‘LADY RODNEY® |. |! 12 Nov 14N 23 Nev
dar beloved Rosetta Douglas who was received at a elas ge 3 3 bel inspection any day from 10 a.m.| ‘ie Advocate yesterday: On' ‘CAN CONSTRUCTOR" : 25 “Noy Ain A De
- ¥ o 3 r ° - : a a - - - . ’ “ — . “
called to rest on November 7th, 1950. LIVESTOCK cn Monday 12th November, 1981, for the | ‘© 2 1m. Telephone 148 for further|Ftiday list some housewives eet 20 Nov 9 Dec
Ops year has passed since that sad MARE—The half-bred mare a jee to the parish of $7,200.00 at a rate | Particu ars. 3.11.51,—%n were given four pints of rice NORTHBOUND SS ice
ve, x * eiheias a a | ees f a |
Wan’ the cus we loved was called | out of O.7.C., and Marina and in foal for seen one Soret te oe “BORN” while some were given eight | Arrives Sails Arrives’ Arrives Arrives
atoms Battle Front. This mare is also an excel-| (Cemetery) Loan Act 1951, such sum to |, The undersigned will offer for Gale at| Pints. A pleasing feature how- | LADY N Ne Barbados Barbados joston = Halifax Montreal 8b. J
Those working hands are laid to rest, | lent plantation riding mare. Apphy:| be repaid in ten annual instalments of | PUblic Competition at their office, No./ever is that Breadfruits Indian | LADY } pba: ea Hobe $3 Hov 18
Which toiled for those she loved the|4- C. Payne, Barrow or phone 3344 $720.00 each 17, High Street Bridgetown, on Thurs- | ©, 7 ch oe i RODNEY 6 Dee 8 Dec 17 Dec
C s ‘ 3.11 51—3n | each together with interest the | 4. the 8th day of November, 1951 at 2] ©®°" and bananas can be bought | 1952 18
best BR. first of such instalments becoming due 3 . Ti aoe Wineee Sl at 2 Y LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 33s 1
Ever to be remembered by Charles on October 25th 1955. a Diy os se = an 4 Jan
Douglas (husband), Horace, Irvine, MECHANICAL _Certificates will be issued in units of th sar eee wag re SOR! » in : ,
Neville, Carlton, Linda, Hazene, Dorothy, | _ ¥190.00 each. ing Drawing and’ Dining. Rooma, 2 Bed. Harbour Log,
erem\ Marian, Joyce, Sa e, one.) AIR MILd.—One Climax 18ft. Air Mill YOOD GODDARD, hy ; Vanden
Jessica, Patricia. (children) eave with 8” pump both in good order. Phone Clerk of the Vestry, Peele cain at aM Tint ei one Q IN GARDINER AUSTIN & COo., LTD.—Agents.
= 91-05 3.11.51—2n. ree carnae it stands, containing 5,510 square feet, CARLISLE BAY + —--—~ - weet
7 aun ‘ — teeth he ipreeeeecisiteey
HURDLE- In loving memory of our dear |” REXEL STAPLING MACHINES—Just Vitae or Soke LEAVING Tae
fcrand mother Irene Hurdle, who was bi Inspection on application to R. A. Cor- rm yesterday for British Gui
feta’ ta ‘megs Ook. tha SCS Gt eh ovecnivees ae eote here eetions. fe NOTICE bin, General Traders Ltd anp by th tor vessel Canadian Cruiser) ROYAL NETHERLANDS



1960
Now her lips ca

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that 1 /
have established my office at the Vestry



For conditions of Sale, apply to— was Mrs, Mendonco.

tape and dispensers, foolscap carbons COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. Arriving here yesterday morning by

STEAMSHIP CO.

frame no sound
















automatic dating machines. J. Clerk’ Re: > : . ' the motor vessel Canadian Cruiser were : SAIL
Savi be her faith’s sure ground; lerk's Office, Parochial Buildings, Cum. | 31 10.51—8n - were } ANG FROM EUROPE
Now her ears no longer hear | Marton & Son Ltd., James pet berland Street, Bridgetown, Hours 10 alee ertnie eoeninsnaion — | gtr. and rem Montreal : 1.8. HYDRA—19th October, 1951
Slay ike MERE Teor thar rem -11.51—2n./aim. to 12 noon daily (Sundays ex WORTHY DOWN ae ee . a“! REaettont: Mrs. R, : § AC AMERNON- 25th October 1951.
Now is , Tr Ir orice ae ed). Situated at ‘Top Rock, having 23 | ? *, Taylor 8 BONAIRE—2nd November 1981
Now her eyes no longer see TYPEWRI Royal Portable | °*>* 1 » . ing 3 F > GUARANTEE 4 . vaeaeee .
ay her soul still rést on thee. typewriter, practically eee with magic D. BYNOF, rooms with connecting Toilets and Baths Mrs rem Deminica 1S. MERSILLIA—3rd December 1951,





G. e E j .
Returning Officer for the Large Bale TD, Shillinaford, Mr, R. Shilling-| De Witt’s Pills are

er to be remembered by—



2 a view to the

Cie Gle Transatlantique



SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
2 margin etc., also one 18 inch Carriage ed % ford
Muriel, Mavis and the Wards family. | stendard “Underwood” typewriter, very City of Bridgetows. | Sea. Lounge Dinir Room, Modern Passeners atttvinws Brom: Trintaed manufactured under AMSTERDAM
. . ting 1,11-511n- | little used. No reasonable offer refused pigiorenn lenmert: mukatere bens 2 gree eeath, | eBay by the ss. Willemsted were -__| Conditions and tha B OWAMRMSTAD-Sth Nov. 1961; Banas





8 ece
Apply: The Standard Agency (B'dos) 1 ORANJESTAD—4th December 1961,

Edward Hoad, Charles Hoad, Jack Hoad








form to rigid standards of .
PRILLIPS—In loving memony of our|Co” 14 Swan Street Diat goo. NOTICE Laundry aT Asiving trom> Cristobal wee ide SAILING TO” PARAMAKIBO AND Sailings to
cear beloved mother Martha Phillips 6.11.51—5n, | FLECTORS, PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH This K.sidence has Built-in-Cupboards] Poulos SRITISH GUIANA
who was called to rest Nov. 7, 1934. | oun ia T have estab lieed ine ose eH |throughout. ‘The Gardens are well laid Be Cyril EB, Smith, Sch. Mary & (8S. AGAMEMNON—Tth November 1951. | ENGLAND & FRANCE
How happy every child of grace who . mors ge y- | Out and fully enclosed. There is an] Cé¥oline, Set “y as . Rinks “ ”
Icnows thite sive. forgiven, this earth, MISCELLANEVUS sie es nw s ne $ and Thurs-/Riectric Stove, Frig., and Telephone | Molly N Jorn eee ere Ba Bete AND BRITISH GUIANA GASCOGNE November



‘AILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

alreacy installed. Ready for inmediate MN. T. B. Radar, Aun: higicn eae
bose usion. Further particulars apply |Welfe, Yacht Keskidee, Yacht Marsal- |
Ralpb Beard Phone 6110 tese, Yacht Tzu Hang, Sch Franklyn
7.11.51—4n. | D.R . Sch. Rosaline M., Seh, Lucille M

——— ae Sch, Gardenia W,, Sch, Everdene,

they cry is not our place I seek my
place in heaven
Bver to be remembered by Louise R
Headley, Martha A Phillips, Fitz D
Phillips; Hilton A. Phillips (U.S.A.)

»& COTTICA-.22nd October 1951
“8 BONAIRE19th Novernber 1961
SAILING TO TRINIDAD ANB
CURACAO
1.8. HYDRA—Sth November 1951,

J. C. KING,

Returning Officer,
St. Joseph
7.11.51—3n

NAB ees

3rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-~
ard Kidney and Bladder Troubles

tinique, Guadaloupe * and
Antigua,





AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS—A
lovely assortment of American Christmas
Cards in boxes of 16 different Cards,
rather cute anqguncommon. Clearing at











































































: ; ee
Oc pa TT LL —— —— Ty



isin “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
a pleas Soa ~ Run MVC Lhe : S P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
M he ery Th 51—1n oe per box. You should call at our NOTICE AUCTION Frances W. Smith, Sen Ren a 90990000000000000090" Ont ae ee ry
ns —— — ———— — — — “” >
Standard Agency “(B'dos) Con 10" Swen I hereby give nolice that I have|,,2 4m instructed by the Executors of ARRIVALS ‘ a f ee
Birect teat wens 6.11.51—5n. | established my office at Belvedere, near | the Estate of James E, Seale, deceased] yacnt tay HLERIVA pa : ™ ™ % The M.V. MONEKA will accept § 2ssegees
> | Ridgeway, a Thome . 4 ao 5 ae Dues on the spot at SiPeeton, from rarabar aaa? Capt " % Cargo and Passengers for Domin- SOUTHBOUND
FOR RENT of itiauEs 408. avery Gosoription Office hours: Tuesdays, Wednesday Whucanis eth ae ny afi. MichiRe | sap : S.S. Hydra, 2,224 tons net, Capt. Dross, w e o x a. Rie etre nial au be COLOMBIE 18th N ember
Slass, ina, oO ‘ewels, e iver ii. ee wm. rm bak 7 . m rom Am: ‘a : . » of Sallin
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto. | °"® Tere Sane evens Sale 1 O'CIO0 stain id orks B:hooner Belauieen, 44 tons net, Capt “lL | ® Notified 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop Returning Officer : cL, | King, from St. Vincent, >) The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac- Gual
adjoining Royal Yacht Club. Parish of St, Thomas ar rt tt | 5.5. Willemstad, 2,855 tons net, Capt S cept Cargo and Passengers, for uaira, Curacao, Cartagena,
HOUSES 3:30.51—t.£.n Ot eee ais, 6.11.61—3n. | yin de Burge rom’ Tinea ee f Pominica, Antique, Montserrat, Jamaica,
mari Gat nak ro Siaheectinathen iaataitc UNDER THE DIAMOND ax V cuinedian Cruiser, 3,935 tons net, ‘ at ne We. Mette, Sailing Sat-
Bat ae 8 5 yting pt am an Nia org me lady's fur coat muton apt. Clarke, from St. Lucia, urday, 3rd inst, 3
_BOULOGNE — St Lawrence Gap. |jamb dyed beaver, $100.00. On show at NOTICE HAMMER Schooner Timothy A. H — Vansluyt- The M.V. DAERWOOD will 3
Vacant on the first of December. Fully | ‘Terese Beauty Salon, McGregor Street. ; Ps man, 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British § accept Cargo and Passengers for Accepting Passengers, Cargo
furnished. Dial 8607 6.11.51--2n, | pial 5038. 6.11.51—t.f.n. PARISH GF ST. GEORGE On Thursday the 8th November 1951 |] Gélana St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, _- *
= — ey ‘ hereby give notice that I h at 2 o'clock at the Courtesy Garage will % and Passengers only for St, Vie- and Mail. : : *
CALAIS—Dover Coast, newhy built S>P"N t IONS Bungalow on the sea. Three bedrooms. [3 red Wording ate ons Gite just oeuay Treasurer's office St. George Car, Terms Cash Canadian Cruise 935 tons net, fied, . R M JONES & Co .
Fully furnished All modern con- {for padding and covering ‘at a price |Hours: Tuesds/, Wednesday and Thurs- D'ARCY A. SCOTT t. Cl ¢, for St. Vincent. B.W.I, Ss OWNERS’ “f 2 S
veniences. From lst January 1952. | of $2.00 each. The Standard Agency | Gay from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Auctioneer Vi pee Ay Maclean, 258 tong net, 3 aC {INC .)
Dial 2307 3.11.51—6n. | (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street, Dial 3620. N,B.—Parochial Treasurer's office will | 3.11.5)—4n pt, D . for Manaftua, ” ' »” Cond . ie No. #7
14 7.51.—t.f.n, 6.11,51—5n. es held at the Rosary as from the 13th | > seat
ee . | Instant. Hy Y SS OCCCOCOOCCOOSFLESS69GO6S
LITTLE HAMILTON —- St. Lawrence W. A. YEARWOOD, ‘ so | Seawell ij s
p, 2 Verandahs, Dining Room, 3 Bed- P NAL Returning Olticer, etch u amg Se a. eae
oms, Water, Electric Lights, Kitchen, ERSO ; Parish of St. George. + . , .
” Servants' Rooms. Dial 8144. No Dogs. 7.11.b1 ARRIVALS BY B.W.1A. ON



7.11,51—1n. MONDAY

From page 5.
a pag From ANTIGUA--Alice’ Mercer, Melba

zi a, St. Lawrence. | _,TR€ Public are hereby warned against | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Vesser tamed for its crossing of | gonitn Ninonael ue! Mareen, Melbo
THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence. | giving credit to my wife, MALVINA Q the Pacific) for Colonel Swin-| Huggins, Leota, Gillis, Vanceto Hodge

Pully furnished Dial 8357. RUDDER (nee Eversley) as I do not hold! ‘The application of George Doughty |burne. Miles Smeeton bought ,From MARTINIQUE — Lioyd Jones
EASTMONTE — Plantation House, st. | ™YS¢lf responsible for her or anyone else} fisherman of Halls Road, St. Michael, | her over from Swinburne, Powland



JOHN M. BLADON &

AF S., F.V.A.

co.



















contracting any debt or debts in my | ho ra [e oft a y From GUADELOUPE—Jean Deravin, FOR '
John. Phone 8419. 4.11.51—2n, | 22Me unless by a written order signed eae sacnaugueale een am eat And for space, Tzu Hang car- ‘siya Deravin ve
11.51—2n. | by me. respect of board and shingle shop, {Ties a small forecastle with aj From. PUERTO RICO~George C ‘AL ESTATE
JOHN RUDDER, attached to residence at Halls Road, |cot and next to that a two-berth | Wilson, Marihyn Wilson, James Droke R
LOST & FOUND Waves On... |B utchast Sor peresista te toe oni eatin A tines Mi tee tear | Comes MSL. Nancie eee
| bs St, George. | Liquor License, ot said premises, Halls |ine berths > SHS Then | Bernard, Bernard Egerton’ Rolfe, Mav- AND eae.
6.11.51—2n. | Road, St. Michael ing berths are midship. en | guret A. Walcott, Mohamed Musa Patel









Dated this 2nd day of November, 1951. |there is the galley, a small chart DEPARTURES BY B.W.L.A. ON

LOST
























WANTED "police tate Dit gine works, of petro! and. the Monnay AUCTION SALES
pee pte Police Magistrate, Dist, “A.” gine works off petrol and the , f
CAT—Male. Ginger colour; strayed ’ Signed CLARICE GREENIDGE, ; hn ‘ _ For TRINIDAD ‘Dudley O'Neale,
from Seawell answering to the name of for Applicant cooking oe done with petrol. Buretha Browne, Herman Pickering, ’Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building
Giner. Beautiful reward. Return to Mr. N.B.—Ths application will be con- From Barbados, Miles Smeeton| William Clatworthy, Wilbur Walker, : "
Lamming, Airport 7.11.51—2n HELP sidered at_a Licensing Court to be held | Will be taking Tzu Hang to eatin ee wart an Theres a , er ati see
TT TOCOCOXTVXOCUtWHULtUtHtG¢«¢ ii——~,,! | t Police Court, District “A” on Monday, Anti ua, She wi sai ‘om | ©! za 0 n iseman, arion jarne e

B.T.C. RACE TICKETS — Autumn || MANAGER for first class residential |the 12th day of November 1961, at ii Raltene for Rea ae 8 oe For GRENADA~Rex Wason, Luther | OL5CO Paint for evety
Meeting. Series M.8042 and 8043. LiL. |club in West Indies. Excellent oppor- | o'clock, a.m 8 . B & Renhe, Audrey Hopkin, Gerald Hopkin “a ose
£474. In Roxy Theatre. Finder kindly | tunity for young unmarried man with B.A. McLEOD, | = 7: od oe isan ry ja +
return same to Advocate Advertising | catering experience. Position offers Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” ne family w ve, zu ang
Department 7.11,51—1n. | salary and part profits of business. Box MAIL NOTICE SISSON s BROTHERS

711.51—In. |will be dry docked here for

KKK | NO. KR, B. C/o Advocate.











ebb ee: & COMPANY, LTD.,

DOG—Lost in the Rockley—Hastings 6.11.51—6n. cleaning and painting. | Mails for the United Kingdom by the] emmumn ues © LONG © cummed
Vicinity on Monday Night One Large we * FORM II Miles Smeeton is a_ retired 9.8, Golfito will be closed at the General s1806 .: PAINGS ‘eiadina Cte te
Black dog (Male) Answering tothe name | MALE SALES HELP WANTED. soldier. ‘He was in the British | "st Office as under : . ween

Knowledge of Spanish desirable. Must
submit references. Experience in men’s
haberdashery essential. Starting salary
from $60 up commensurate with previous
experience plus commission, all sales

of “Thunder.” Finder please telephone
2212 or 8534 Reward offered.
7.11.51—1n

" Parcel Mail at 10 a.m.; Registered Mail| Merbert Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carte:
Army before World War TT, | a4 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p rm & Co,, Barbados Co-Operative Cotto:
during which war he served in: on the 8th November, 1951 Factory, N. B. Howell, G. W. Hutehin

The Land Acquisition Act,
the Indian Army. He preferred ton & Co. Lid., T. J. Sealy, Centra

1949 Rounire iad Wwe hg
not to speak of his experiences in —aneene | Foundry Ltd, Watkins & Co c

d ohter benefits. Reply in own hand- 4 ond the B’dos Hardware Co., Ltd.
5 writing to Box A.M.S. to Advocate Co. (Notir = required by Section 5) the army. |
6.11.51—2n. | TF“ acq istion, for public purposes,
of tne following par «ls of land contain



















3 Ac PRESIDENT CHEMIST--A_ Resident |!" One rood and sven perches more OFFICER PAYS VISIT . S7HMA MUCUS | , mark
Clean Out Acid

Chemist for Haymans Sugar Factory Ltd, |r less situate at the District of Saint
Salary £750 ee annum. Applications} Christopher in the parish of Christ

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and poisonous wastes in your blood

thru 9 million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
neys or Bladder make yoursuffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
Passages, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's Bee rns Cc i
Cystex starts working in three eae
must prove entirely satisfactory an
be exactly the medicine you need or

money back is guaranteed. your
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today.

The Gu
ee stex Protects

For Kidneys,





in writing will be received up to the
20th November. For further particulars
appl, to T. A. Gittens Esq., C/o Messrs.
Law & Connell. 7.11,51—4n

STENO-TYPIST: An experienced
Steno-Typist for our Office. Apply in
person with written application to Sec-
retary Dowding Estates & Trading Co.,
Ltd., Bay Street. 2.11.51—6n

THEATRE MANAGER—A_ full time
Manager for the PLAZA THEATRE—-
Barbarees. Apply by letter and in person
al the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES
LTD,, “The Banyans” Bay Street,
hetween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon,
on or before November 20th. The suc-
cessful applicant must take up his duties
by January 4th, AJi applications treated
im strict confidence 4,11.51—1n,







Church in the Island of Barbados describ-
ed in the Schedule hereto and more par-
ticularly shown and delineated and col-
oured pink on a plan of survey signed by
Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor, and
dated 15th May 1951 and filed in the
office of the Colonial Engineer having
been decided on by the Governor with
the approval of both Houses of the Leg-
islature of the ‘sland of Barbados by
resolution of the Houses of the Legisla-
ture, it is hereby declared in pursuance

of Section 5 of the Land Acquisition Act,

1949, that the said lands have been ac-
quired for the followirg purposes:
THE SCHEDULE
ALL THAT parcel of land containing
One rood and seven perches adjoinng

lands of Saint Christopher's Girls’ School
in the Parish of Christ Church and bound-

ing on lands of M. Hazlewood on lands

From, page 5.
be the second in the West Indies

to follow the lead of the Barbados |
dogs |

Police Foree which had
nearly a year ago.

Rip and Peggy, the local Polic> |

Dogs, will be present at the Dog

Show which will be given at the |

Annual Industrial Exhibition. The
Commissioner of
contemplating giving a show of
jumping, fishing, | tracking, etc.,
by these two Alsatians,

Police is alse |

‘sosened first Day

on't let coughing, sneezing, chok-
ttacka of Bronchitis or Asthma
1 your e'oep and energy another
1 or night without trying MEN-
Oo. CO, This great medicine is not a
sinoke, Injeetion or spray, but works
ugh the blood, thua reaching the
and bronchial tubes. The first
e starte helping nature immedi-
stely 3 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus. 2, Thus
{ motes freer breathing anc soundeâ„¢,
shing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
ate coughing, wheezing, sneezing.
Julek satigiaction or money back
guaranteed. Get MENDACO from
chemist today,



SOUVENIRS

CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS
EMBROIDERIES, Ete.

THANrS
| Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :; Dial 3466

———

Po Ae



— ——————
PLAPLOLP PPP PP PPP,
%

10-DAYS NEWS FLASH §

STAMP CATALOGUES ~



* Sa ee dS

eGREATER SAFETY
e LONGER WEAR

of A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton,
on lands of the said St. Christopher's
Girls’ School and on the public highway
and ‘particularly shown and delineated

The Designs and Shades of our recent shipment of

PLASTIC CLOTH

on the plan thereof dated the 15th day of |
!
|
|







METAL CASH BOXES
SAW FILES .
ENGINEER FILES



REPRESENTATIVE-—Full time repre-
sentative wanted for Canadian Life
Insurance Co., in Barbados, Applica-









Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates



BOARDERS — House on sea, near Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS. HARDWARE

Savannah and Clubs. Every convenience.

"SSSSSSSSOSS POO AFA





%,
tion in writing are invited which will ae ‘ ‘
be treated in strict confidence. Apply: | May, 1981 certified by C. K, Nichols, for Curtains are simply GORGEOUS. Stow Wabioces
“Insurance Underwriter”, 4/9 eeeeee Dated this twenty-ninth day of October Come, Have A Look For Yourself. rik cohedca ts
Advorate = re 1951 at Government House in the Island shal anus arrived for
oasis a of Barbados. 'S STATIONERY
HASTINGS BARBADOS MISCELLANEOUS ALFRED SAVAGE, THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM sna
X

ALLL OC! ALAA MY
quoted on request

Moderate terms. Apply X. C/o Advocate









a a A a a a a a arc MACHINES: Old Sewing Machines
. out or order. Apply V. Vaughan, Fair-

‘child St. or King Street. 20.10. 51—6n
FURNITURE 3.

.
AND OTHER THINGS AT } ; i
MONEY SAVING PRICES 8 Situations Vacant
Bedsteads, Cradles, Beds Ward-
robes $14 up, Bureaus $15 up, LADY ON HOLIDAY—Desires
Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush young lady companion. White

Permanent guests Advertising Co., Ltd. 7.11.51—3n. i : Bult -in Dependability
welcome. LADIES! Just Unpacked! i
. » FLAT — English |
Dinner and Cocktail Siipla, po Chiidren,, deatee menell. Move,
parties arranged. Bungalow, or Fiat. on. Sea,” preferably . ALUMINUM ,
infurnish lent must
J, BURLAND. fil icaea Seer ee | s 2. 9
f : vocate. .
: — ities vena eyes te | q re $ 0 a | 4
SaaS EEE



| be had at
| WM. FOGARTY @0s) LTD. ||

Can now



SILKS!

in Plain Shades, Small and

Home of:



| Wicfnearney's Service Station ’

















i ferably Age, twenty-five to Large Floral, & Bordered = -s = ‘ | M :,

Bonrdn"Woggonss' Eavaert, ‘ten 9p Se fhe’ Cau atte: Nam aie BI ene vow woul love the world’s | Five Star Motoring

Trolleys, Waiters—China, Bedroom - . b ° .

Bookcases, Bookracks, % Pogeeosocoooocosooscoss:” |] un... Call at — Brighten Up For Xmas greatest Genuine Ford Parts

Yorona Portable TYPEWRITER, i ; 2

pver'avting Won KITCHEN, SINK, VERY POPULAR | We have a wide range of Lighters Ch

0x14. 96.59-- Waste Sa Oe are these Gas Cookers that are arles McEnearney {

TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40 ae “is |

Pe we ow cries ™ TT TH AN|-aros. PAINTS - ENAMELS -VARNISHES wh yes Dealade ; °.
wives love
ge Roomy and only one burner
y to ke an @ nod- In rated y /

.. S. WILSON ms Pr. Wm. Henry Street Extablished T HERBERT Lid ie gs Y. De LIMA OFFICE 4493 PARTS DEPT. 4673
$3 SPRY ST HAVE YOU BOOKED 1860 . J U ° } & co Lt
z x © YET FOR ONE? a 4 ys
z ” DIAL 4069 ey Re eh a DIAL 3466 10 @ 11 ROEBUCK STREET. © WORKSHOP 4203 NIGHT 4125
Yield esnhe | oo ;




PAGE EIGHT



~ West Indies In Sorry Position

Queensland
Well On Top

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY, Nov. 6

There is.a theatrical tradition
that the worse the dress rchearsal,
the better. the real show the
opening night

The West Indian cricketers are
hoping that the axiom applies to
cricket too Even their best
friends—-and there are huge num-
bers of these in all parts of the
Empire—would have to confess
that they have made a sorry mess
of their game against Queensland.

Nothing has gone right for them

on




BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



HACK HOME









}
}
|

Three Tornadoes
Return Home

Vamoose, Cyclone and Edril,
the three 3arbades Tornadoes
@vhich successfully defeated Trin-
idad in the first Intercolonial Tor-

mado yachting series ever to be
held in the West Indies, re-
turned to the island yesterday

morning by the S.S. Willemstad.
Also returning on the Willemstad
were Mr. Teddy and Mr. Len
Hoad of Vampose, the boat to give

the best individual performance,
and Mr. Jackie Hoad of Edril
Mr. Ivan Perkins, skipper of Ed-



Jea Needs Trained
Agricultural

|

|

|
? . }
Scientists
KINGSTON, Oct.
Jamaica’ rreatest need )
programme of agricultural devel-|
opment will be trained agricultural}
scientists, according to Dr t
Cummings, F.A.O.
who has just completed a

30

in any!



*prese
repres



10-di








survey of the islar agriculture
Dr Cummings s sent xy
F.A.O the request of the Ja-|
maica Government to study agri-!
ulture in the island with a view |
to recommending how F.A.O. can!
help in the programme of rehabi-|
litation |
SaaS =
|
|
}
|
}
\
|







WEDNESDAY,



NOVEMBER 7, 1951





























thei batting ha onsistentl ril and the crew of Cyclone, Mr » |
pes gall irae sy 2 ops egg Peter Ince and Mr. Gerald Nich-
failed, their cone attack was ells, Shen Ken eae . f
at one stage this morning in some- , : : 7 a ANS) 4
thing dangerously like despair dey: Sram Dantes told the Ads COTTON DRESS DANCE
their fielding has been oddly dis- esate: “Eile tour was a very en- |
astrous, and even John Goddard's joyable one and the Trinidadian by Members of CLUB 5, | j
instinct for captaincy deserted him. were extremely hospitable.” |
What luck there was went dead . G1.U. on THURSDAY, 8th
against them, but it has been said, He atwruted the easy victory { ; '
and truly, that in sport a team by Barbados to the inexperience}; November, 1951, night before
Gelers termed shelve. The Suxt omnedves, “Their boats were orf oe TAOTIE
captain, Carrigan, this morning in the water for a very short SS t) AY OG aD
hit with immense confidence and ewe -before the tour,’ iie-said. SS SS }
force to reach the highest total of | ;
his career He felt sure that with more) SSasauaaoaono—s—_ SOO
Four Catches Dropped ’ practice, when the Trinidad boats -, i y/
He knew that there was neec arrive in Barbados next year the d
for quick runs and he set about naa: competition will’be very keen | POLICE BAND va Y,
getting them in a manner that no THE THREE TORNADOES, Vamoose, Gyelone and Hdril, returned to the island yesterday by the 8.8. In his opinion Larry Grist was A - i
West Indian bowler could do any- “Willemstad” after a successful tour. Barbados scored 54 points and Trinidad 39. the outstanding helmsman for the ’ Nia [ ( NCERT | |
thing to interrupt They “might ee ee - Roe — _ -- Trinidadians He skippered the CLASSICAL ( ¥ | F ;
have been more successful had Monkkda’ owned bi Poly” Cel plighed.
some of the catches been taken, 7 a KE I; < but four were dropped. g W a. Captain yi , ie ’ ST. CECILIA BARRACKS i
With stiff wind blowing down , " Mr. Perkins said: “We are ex- Passage Road
the. wicket, Goddard persisted 6 / 4 : tremely grateful to Commodore! var Y 11th NOVEMBER
with yart-time bowlers, even H Bl tk D y WORLD Peter Stoute of the Trinidad! SUNDAY lit 1 NOVEMBER
Stolimeyer, while nes ae as ac a ; Yacht Club and Mrs. Stoute weal 8.30 p.m.
splecte , eld yearning, ~ — = pe 4 ne #
Pieeaine: for © few overs on this By FRANK MARGAN Rocky Marciano, 27-year-old the rifie shooting must be done ‘lid all in their power to make our|}/ ADMISSION: = 2/-,— 1/~ A
fast surface with such a wind be- SYDNEY, Nov 6. hheavy-weight from Brockton, standing and kneeling as well as 10 4 - i. y! a s ae le Bay 7.11.51—2n. - i Vo
hind him. The West Indies captain had a Mass., will have brought broad in the lying position. So an, Ty 1 i aoe i ae iH of the a unported ermouth
When they were set 257 to black dey on Tuesday. Not only smiles to | New York’s Inter- almost perfect practice range was| *TNICad poals next year SSS * :
avoid an innings defeat, the was his team struggling to avert national Boxing Club by his developed for trials and training - blended and aged
tourists-began to bat with the an innings defeat versus Queens- summary removal of the faded at Bisley. :
patient determination of men land at the Brisbane cricket and enfeebled Joe Louis. Now after several week-ends of to erfection
who fully realised the require- ground, but his Melbourne Cup For Marciano is under contract training the team from which Pp ?
ments of the situation. And then choice Akbar was narrowly beaten to the IBC, who, for the first time the final choice will be made be-
Sanders swallow-dived in left in the Australian Classic. Geddard since they took over from Mike gins to take shape. é
handed fashion to hold a_ catch, chose the New Zealand stayer to Jacobs, seem to have found in It includes Willot and Bennett,
and wicket keeper Grout flung win the Cup after seeing the horse Rocky a_ comparatively young both former winners of the King's THE THING
himself incredibly sideways to in New Zealand en route to heavy-weight capable of pulling Prize at Bisley for rifle shooting, ) .
hold another, and Rae and Stoll- Australia. Goddard, being a blood- in the customers to the right kind E, Fletcher, the pistol .22 cham- b
meyer had gone for 17. Weekes stock owner ih the West Indies, of tune. ‘ pion, a schoolboy, Stephen Cran- ’ i
1 ed well set, when Raymer was impressed by Akbar’s breed- Ezzard Charles, recognised as ner, and a City of London police- |
deceived him with flight and ing Akbar, run down in the world champion in the U.S.A, man, W. B. White.—L.E.S, J
made two grabs at the return ¢traight by the winner Delta, lost when he outpointed Louis las =—_—_ _ ——— —
catch. by three-quarters of a length year, was never a big box-office —=
Marshall, the dependable, was attraction,
living up to his name when a ball On the cricket sront the West And when Charles was beaten
itched in a bowler’s footmark Iadians are giving Goddard a by the veteran, Jersey Joe Wal- nN
broke virtually at right angles to worrying time. Batting failures in cott last summer, the American OF. YP
shatter the wicket. Marshall is both innings with an inadequate heavy-weight market seemed to i
excused—it was a freak. bowling attack were not good have touched bottom. i - ws
Walcott made the most unwise enough to make an impression on Unbeaten i ae 4
attempt to hook a ball that never the Queensland side in the first | Now Marciano, unbeaten in 37 ee ee
rose, and that left Christiani and first-class match of the tour fights, appears on the scene.
Gomez. Goddard’s strategy of keeping Next move, they tell me, will be

























No Purpose star spinners Ramadhin and Val- a fight between him and Charles
They have battled on but once entine a “secret” in this match —with a world title bout with
again Goddard's purpose is will possibly lead to his being Walcott as part of the prize,
obseure. At five wickets for 101 cefeated. Queensland scored too Marciano, by the way. can
the game was beyond any reas- well for the tourists, experiéncing already claim to be world cham- Se
onable possibility of saving. It run-getting failures. pion—as recognised by Britain Z Y «i é
would have been better had the Worried Sleep and Europe. Our Board of Con- Evening in Paris Gift Sets
innings finished in a blaze of The team went to bed early on trol awarded the title to Lee | ,
gallant and _— suicidal hitting, Tuesday for a ‘worried sleep”, Savold for his London win over For Ladies only 4
which would have left the tour- thinking of Friday—the opening Bruce Woodcock, : |
ists two days of rest before the day of the first Test at Brisbane Savold was beaten by Louis, 4 : 5
Test. and the commencement of the &nd now Louis has been knocked Yardley Gift Sets for Ladies i;
WEST INDIES — First Innings 198 West Indies campaign to prove out by Marciano.
QUEENSiLAND—First innines themselves supreme in the world I do not think we shall _ be and entlemen }
Asobbr i.b.w. b Gomez ete 23 of cricket. The job ahead now Seeing “our champion there just g | ee
ETT rere S neceuean 99 appears more difficult than pre- Yet. For the man behind Mar-
MeKey lbw. b Marshall 9 Viously, However, the tourists ciano is Al Weill—whose. job in 4711 Gift Sets for Ladies Le,
L. Snaders b Goddard 15 are still brimful of confidence, all life is that of IBC matchmaker | “s
Ci McCoo) b Marshall 1 a hundred per cent fit except at Madison Square Garden, New 2 ”
Me ade et iq Waleott who is suffering from a York Dralle Gift Sets for Ladies |
C Raymer run out 390. «Slight green fracture of the nose Fastest Veteran / .
Ix Jehnsen not out 28 as a result of Saturday's batting Carpmael received a_ special ; ’ ° }
c. Ppa} somes 5 aceident. The soreness of Ram- prize at Norwich for being the Atkinson's Gift Sets
— % adhin’s bowling arm is reported fastest competitor over 40.
Total 455 to have disappeared and to enable It is significant that this sea- A .
him to play on Friday perfectly son London RC also won every Du Bari Gift Sets and
BOWLING ANALYSIS fit seulling event on the card at r
Oo, M. R: Ww ' ' Setecetcil thy : D Bari P | B
Trim “0 0 8 Play was interrupted on Tues- Marlow and the Metropolitan u bari owder i1n Oxes
Gomez 241 5 54 3 day to allow the players to listen Regattas, two out of three at .
; t ;
ana i ® 356 1 to a description of the Melbourne Walton, and seniors at Kingston sik nce.
farapet a f 7 4 Cup. The sweep conducted by the and Staines. In addition, Tony
Stollmeyer 5 1 sg 9 team was won by Bill Ferguson, Fox brought back to the club Y5 7 » ) ’
WEST INDIES.—2nd Inning the teo.n’s baggage man and the every classic of the season. ave k ¢ ) ere { i) ‘
We ase sche u beneficiary of the recent testi- Rhodes—74 To-day 4 ‘Veo Ml e
Marshall b Raymer 16 , ~rse gene br ne the West Seventy-four years old today—
Weekes c & b Raymer 33 indians ¢ rganised, Wilfred Rhodes, perhaps the
wanes Hc % greatest \ slow lefthand bowler 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Gomez not-out 25 cricket has ever known. A bats-
Extras ; a 1 WHAT’S ON TODAY man, too, moving up in the
Ha irs eee England side from No. 11 to open eciertrereeectesin Sinisa dbteesit Inte. wool
F ae Police Courts and Court of the innings with Jack Hobbs. =—_ y ye ae eet
Raymer has take: wickets for 41 Original Jurisdiction 10.00 Rhodes played for England | \45366%0G%9999 995900009 P9O POPP PIED IDPS P POPE PPP PPPLPPP PPP PDP PAPI PAA PPP at nights; are constantly “tired” ;
runs} Archer 1 for 23; Smith 1 for 19 am. against Australia 41 times. In! \ * easily upset and too often depressed,
Johnson 0 for 24 and McCool 0 for 31 Court of Grandad Sesstons his final Test, in 1926 when he! & . i h .
‘ 10.00 a.m. was nearing 50, his two for 3 ‘ it is @ sure sign that your strength is
“BOOSTER PUMP” Gramaphone Recital pre- — four for 44 at the Oval play- | ‘. flagging and you're suffering from over-
: sented by Mr. R. LeFanu S Hh eh i er ee . taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6 8.15 pom, icvory, » cricketer’s double] . BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
Doctors some day may graft a 7100 ae 1000 ‘runs—fell to| s ; +E ee
second heart to act as a booster CINEMAS : in 1 ) times between 1898 an: : quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
pump to the system of those pa- Clobe—"'The ‘i ° is retirement in 1930. s against fever and the exhaustion of
} he Guy Who Cam Now Rhodes is al t blind
dents with heart disease. This is Rack” and Super Star Talent os 2 reese Smaees| > long-term fatigue
a prediction by three Chicago Show 8.00 pm He goes to the panes he can " 1h}
sppeialists, Theirspeculation, con- Empire—"The Wicked Lady” and longer see just to fe in thel<
tained in a foruer report ‘at the Ve ae ee cricket atmosphere and to meet | < ama day !
American College’) of Surgeons Plaga, Olstins—"Fun and Fancy his friends. : : . Brom
Clinical Congress, Drs, Emmanuel Pres Hamboo Blonde . Olympic Foresight ‘
Marcus, Samuel N. T. Wong, and Oe de et Bony , ‘he men who will select] >
mn oe iy GTX iniety—"'l 1 ota ;
Aldo Luisada of. the Chicago Medi- . Dhaccerees auneith ed > Py Britain’s Olympic team for pisto! * ‘
eal School revealed this in trans- Royal—"“Destination Unknown” and rifle shooting are now begin- | * sucnrasy
planting a living heart from one } ana “Stairway to Heaven” ning to reap the benefit of their | % p
bia i. the - 4.80 and 8.15 pm foresight i that’ t % {
gnimal to another. Olympic—'Do You Love Me?" and ee ree ats not meant | § MON'
So far, however, they have not "Where. the Sidewalk Ends" to be a joke, * ‘ae
beerr able to keep the transplanted 4.20 and 8.15 pm Shooting under nation:
7 " ‘ & international | 4 ABBEY
heart beating for more than 48 Ae che 48-6 = in Seelety eoriitions is strange to our men. | +
hours, Set triggers that go off at thc |* ‘
—-U.P. | slightest touch are allowed anc \% TONIC WINE
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PAGE 1

swm FSTABLISHED 1895 WEDXESnAV NOVEMBK! U.K. ON ROAD TO BANKRUPTCY Churchill Warns LONDON. Nov. 8. me Minister Winston Churchill warned the Com-I 1 Britain was on the road to bankruptcy l was taken to solve the serious econo-j mic and financial < I Churchill roM late this afternoon in the House to deliver' his Brat addrasa lince wtaiuag the General Election. I rted a general review of the state of the nation, i .nuisi iimnediaielv to the deteriorating ecoiiti he said waa uettiriK "tirst place" in the mind:, of the new government officials. He was referi isc trade balance heading toward • •HiO.OOO to £800.000.000. Churchill said. I can only lead to bankrupts LOSS OF CONFIDENCE Churchill said that Britain %  present economic predicament was the result of loss of confidence in the pound sterling In the rest of the world and also the loss of Iranian oil. Churchill spoke after the King's speech. The traditional is outlining the new Government's policy was read to 'he Commons and Lords this morning. Then Church: ivcrnment also warned that the re-armament programme was in danger of collapse unless the economic crisis was solved Former Prime Minister Clement Attlee opened to-day's debate in the eftei -meral criticism of the Tory programme Ha Bald tin* Tories had no clear line of policy "except negotiation" Churchill followed. Churchill was not present at the ceremony in the of Lords where only Ihe Lord Chancellor and four Royal Commissioners wore red and ermine robes This ... iga absence annulled the usual colourful state Diplomatic galleries were crowded but their occuiii ordinary dress. Hill will elaborate on his plans in typical Churchillian rhetoric, especially upon the international aspects of his policy. His Chancellor of Exchequer R. A. Butler will follow Inter this week with the promised "full dls%  at) nit tha aconomlc situation. KING'S SPEEGH Th,King's speech said: "My Government view with grave concern the economic situation of the United Kingdom about which a full disclosure must be made to the nation. The deterioration in the balance of payments has caused increasing anxiety and must be urgently remedied in order to restore the fullest confidence in the purchase power of the pound so that we may continue to obtain from overseas supplies necessary to maintain employment and thi ij high level of production "Measures to this end must include drastic action lo reduce the growing inflation which threatens th* main tenance of our defence programme.— V.P. TO THI: t'OIWII. ^Vaaaaa E aaaaar LaaeaBBi a. w ^ p 1 T Ay r i* /1 La aaal M %  \ Lv Leas : '3 a* BY^ 2 ilorst Carry Top Weights WEIGHTS for use AulUKlll II..IIU ii III In i Jj it. to be run or** lim.i were iwufu ,i-,.iu4j .nu *u*. MOirl. gsnaassasj IBluaiun and HgagoBM rt Ha top l( nu.in in., i c .-*," live race*. In the Autumn Handicap thr 0 rl*v ItUMMSS Will br merlins siain over S' : furlont* and tor lhfa> rvrnt the handlcapper* have given FUM Budin and trund. 113 Ion. each. I usBudiel was unsuccessful ui the Maiden Mlakrs earlier In the day bul came back lo lake the B clas* event later In Ihe afternoon. Arunda won the Maiden Slakes by a ahort lir..i from Frenrh I lutirr Taf laitcrs weight iIhe seme 111 Iba. which she carried In the Maiden. In the Autumn Handicap for r. class winners (he eld mare In hi*inn ha* been given i %  Iba. She Will not a winner on lb* firM d*y. but ran a close third in Uie €" claaa 7) furlong raee whlrh i won by Flleuxce. The latter haa alao been given 118 Iba. to rarrv on Friday. The dis'ance of thta race will be 9 furlongs and Doldrum who ran a clone second or the drat day hi* alao been glvrn a ralae In weights. The handicap* for the two race* are aa follow*: KM i NO. It—AUTl M\ HANDICAP (CaCt Maidrnai a; far. Fuss Budget .. IIS Ilarham Jane .. . 1 Mabouya in Fire Lady 124 The Thing ... iei French Flutter in Arunda us Dun View ltl Dashing Princess . 12 RACi: NO. II—NOVF.MBfcR HANDICAP (CftCZ winner) 9 fur. Inflation its Doldrum ... %  taSwcel Rookot in !*• IK rUeuxea ltl Tunay ltl Eisenhower WU1 Not Express Views WASHINGTON. Nov. . General Dwight Elsenhower said that he was determined not to express any pa r t i sa n views about United Slates policy as Ions i.i he was Commander of the Joint Defence Forces in Western Europe But he told reporters that if Ihe time ever comes when ho feel* "my duly compel* mo to speak out, hiwould do it positively end deilnitely." He made the statements at a conference just before he boarded his plane to return to Pans .it 11 H a.m. after .i conference here with President Truman, military and other governmi nt official*. The General said that he did not have the "slightest idea" now about how long he would hold the military post. He ddc i l im Irving to do a Job." Eisenhower said that he had come here • dily to discuss military .fTiiir* including equipment for his European defence forces. —47*. U.K Troops Will Stay In Suez TOM COM. I.V.YCW W f> LONDON. Nov I. The British Conserve ernment served notice on Egypt th.a It intended to keep British troops In the Sues Canal Zone despite Egypt'* annulment tt th* I Anglo-Egyptian treaty. I" Ihe note delivered In Cairo, the Conservative Government int.* Egypt It would continue to carryout the policies first laid dwn by the rueeni Labour Government. The note said Egypt's voiding the 1936 treaty nd agreements on )olnt aCbnlnlStftc Angl->-EgM'ti-n Sudan was "illegal and without vnlidllv." The note wa* In reolv to Egypt's notification of Otobei 28 that it had acted t.. v >td agreements. Meanwhile Lleut.-Oen. Sii George Ersklne. Commander of Ihe British troops in Egypt .-barged tne Egyptian Governnenl Tuesday night with doing everything possible "to turn this situation Into a siege and starve out and frighten us." Hio-dcnslnit, lo British tioopt In the Canal Zone Ersklne said eountermeasures he bad %  reed to take because of Egypt's "suicidal course" would percussions outside the onc The warning came as Egyptian aids against British army ran ind troops increased In the last wo days and as Cairo political %  IreIrs believed the chances of restoring peace in Ihe uneasy Middle East were "receding," British sentries exchanged nre earlier Tuesday with Egyptians near Isinailia without casualties and .i British signals van was ( %  red on along Fayld-lsmailia •"tad at the spot where a post exchange party was ambushed Monday, —r.p. iKntmn to pragenl Mn up-to-ilate( r^i • A #•• imniiuv of the financial ..ndl Snlll A III*** hitold th. M.,us. The Legislative Council met half an hour baton tl i bin > in.'ingution and pasateri a Resolution for $4,420 Afu-i the puaslng el tM-, ne.nim ihg council adirned fer ive nunutae. tnaflvg brought ihe time to gboul two minutes to three when the I wan tapocted to arrive During those live minutes some ?'> men ami a fi-w s/ooiga inil Chnmtter to wilnc. the ceremony liesides these were about IS pupils from the St. Michaels Girls' School and nbout Ud strewn al) over the place. \ ", iu>t "TT 1 *?' Some of them were lying there! ""•' M m ldnlIh three deep "—W.'t.tlose-' -S Jahn (aruirta's oldest inrorftgM 4Wty Tuesday alter a day -jL.njt—** nd Inform^ntv at TredWTSVI, capital e* New Bninawl-k. Ruslc ids of persons (rum miles around were on hand .o greet f]i/abith .nut her DUfband tin IXikr al &linburgh. Then vtsll #as so informal that a group ol admiring co-eds succeeded In sepirating the Duke from his wife or the first time In their Canadian tour. Parks.—The ijitm A Moc will meet today lo choose ljitin-Amcriean candidates to be MbraltMd lor the president of sev. ral United rhttleni Oeosml Aa> mmittees. Latln-Amencam. although having already presented lo llll the post of General Assembly President, will nevertheless aen.l candldates for the post of Proaldsnl nt the General Assembly's I'ohtu ,il Economic, rinanclal. Social. Administrative. Budgetary. Trustee-' uu, „,„; number of school noy ship, and Judlcal Committees. ( At 2.58 pm. thr QorOTnoi al (rlvi'd and sent the Sergennt-atnelrade—The WO^bound Ortsntl Ajing to summon Ihe members of Express was wrecked in .< colth. House of Assembly tfion near Vlnkovci ulxiut 90 gave his ihoti speech !.. the effect Noe I i IE Washlngti The 7,176-ton ire.gm' IVallon II M.r Nnrih WasrUrujtor rasportad that the vessel messaged Unit ti> 16 man crew was "abandoiktni si 1 Tha Sliitr s Steamshin I • lie rates tha vessel said a i rew ol U including llM Maslei WM i The i ompeny aid the ispluced 7.176 grogs tons India cm Portland with l .i I nt — V P. French Assembly Hack At Work PAHIS Nov 6 Ihe French National Assembly MHI Senate reconvened tat 'he winter session, after a month and .i half of forced" recess. The As.oiiinly was sent on forced varaii'i by the President Edourd Her-iot. on September 26. and the .isnate followed. Herrtot also llsi'd Uie duration of the recess because of tha petit U-wl group*' ruUIfry to reach n> agraement even on Ihe date ending the mm%  vlon. The Assei June 17th II political crisis. It approved Ilcne Pleven as Premier, but durng 12 weeks of debates which followed, the Assembly more than once threatened the Cabinet's life. ination that the Inter session will be at least as perilous for Pleven as the summer """"" _.#. nblv ws elaeled on After a three-week The -ADVOCATE" paya for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Nifttt I DelCn le shortly ius!ng ni urtialtMM MB. J. II. WlLKINgON, leader of the OpaoMUon (left) and Mr. O. It. Aoams ulttit) aaietig the nwnsber* of the House of Arably en Utsir way f>o*o the Aasembly Chamber to the Legislative Council ChsRibrr wkfrr H.D. the Ooverojr air AUred Savagu pruBOgned the t-rdsy. Police Troops In Rabat Stand By To Prevent Rioting RABAT, Morocco. Nov. . DETACmnWlTS o( steel helmclcd riot police and od ready to smash any attempts at r intelligence repiirts indicated that Morocco's planned demonstrations in the French Pro rate Reports Mid that the demonstrations w mid Big 3 Ministers Aigni' tin Joint J Middle East Polk y i I'AHIS. Nov. 6. AUUIOIIIMIIVI* —Hir e — said that REDS ASK FOR AGREEMENT ON Big Three Westorn Foreign Ministers had reached complete ..Ki-eement on Middle Eastern rsaUey md had decided to go ahead With lhe joint Defenre C'ommaii.l •••r the area with or without Egypt. Tha hourtes s^iid tha* Britain and rrance had not only reached CEASE-FIRELINE lull agreement on their MlddV ^&f*W i*ME*KJMil& Eastern Policies, but that the United States had agreed to supKOREA. Nov. 6 port them fully. The Communists demanded an The door was left wide open immediate agreement on the I-Egypt to Join the projected 1 ceasefire line today, in an apparCofence Pact for the Middle aau4J*n< attempt to* prevent further as an equal partner, hut the West-' United Nations odvances Into hod agreed that I Nrt h Korea. Britain. France. Turkey, and thn| A United NaUons officer 01 the United Nations Genoa. Uni^ spates should J HajfJ j^ itbtm^n^re^t^r ; lend weifiht to Mor.Kcan demandg i*'"' ^^ PJJJJJ !" "**' tlmt. \jy virtue and In enercise of| .i by ihe l.-Ueis Patent .,f His M.ijestv the King dated the 4th day of June. I'J.I. he was then proroguing 'In l>e|[iflature with .i view to the lmth Otnrral Asseml l.v Formal liuw Al the end of Ml :i '.peaker and member* | Mr use of Ansembly each gave a formal bow to the Got I I lafl the Council Chamber The House of AssembU i I mel ; %  '. 2 30 p,m arhao the Spa ied the Hou-'' >s e wJ nai •botll to f-i' man Mr. Kenneth Moore, ehair%  teps*nd*nce, \iKilhtr IVfiTth Lintr For ^ J. lU'NKinK. Ftaixe. i A .* %  ir.er '" %  ing vlt.: whJt he rails irreligious launched from a French shipvani.' -5__. HJeO-tOn Flandre. Tlie French Resident Governor Ccnerat Augustln Gulllaume conferred at length last night with the relpnlng Sultan Sldl Bo Youssee at letters the palrtce here, and It is understood. thialnssi his Sovereign's support for his policy of firmness In dealit al communications uniting through that %  %  i in:-. %  — urolect th" f'" 1 10 armistice, so that .,,.1,1*4 •Iiall i>. !-_ %  •> >hj^ u ma id irea —r i' U Antilles launched .-cssels will come Inti ..lamenting %  Enrh ship will carry 785 passer.an al %  rp aed i f 23 IUMMI n I regular fcrlniifh'lv gerwill make regular call uir. >xtre~lists. Crack Colonial troops which ue I dti %  war footing since the bloody rtntimt of Nosfember 1. were made ready last night and r.Trventlon In the eveatt of near troubles. Early toiasnsn were posbsd on strategic points !n Armoured cars and eadv in harracks thtxajghout the Protectoeate. —U.P. CRICKET:Lalest 12.30 BRiaBANC, Nov 7 Tte West ladle* <*ere eteesl at 232 run* for 6 wicket* at lunch time to-day. the last day of their fonrday match against Queenslsnd. LUKCH SCORE BOARD W.I SECOND INNIHOB Overnight Scor? 14Ti for Chrlstiani c Harvey b Rayner SO Oornei not out ftg Ooddard not out 41 Extras 13 Total (for • wfcts > 232 8th wicket feU at 169. mid stall as long as they wished M nest inns a She fat* of thousands of Allied war prisoners • Grn William Nuckols said that the United would not even consider .i to" ceasefire, without lather essential conditions for an Including specific arrangements. relaUng to prisoners of war now in enemv hands." i NuckoU ^id -I do not think [ >ersonallv that the United Nations Command has any intention of walking away from Korea and leaving several fchouslands of prisoners of w.ar la '.enemy hands He said that the Communist demand al today's armistice .Sub-committee meeting repudiat ed the stand taken previously by Communist negotiator. General Nam II that the tlgh'ln* n until an armistice has 1 been agreed upon.—UP. I horn loo," he w II look into the ul taxation polh \ > 'ii '.trie thi removing injustices Ud."that they hole question profits earned eilh a view lo hlch are nul nly giving ilse to eritia ill-feeling in Colonial and other overseas territories, hut also having unfortunate effects at home Mr Moore referred to a visit he had paid earlier this year to Trimdad, when he RM t 'he I %  >n Huii'it Ranee, "whose wudom ,md fuidance Trinidad n mngulutI; forcusagtu to have in this formaIiva phase of it~ I Adult Suffrage "The new ami liberalised con. titUUon Introduced last year following elections based on univer;il suffrage i-. working well h* l'-ir!tinl. ci tha new ah ..\ng with our Industrv. and we with the task of improving workirt;. : economic conditions in v the efficient and cnconduct of Its oil indt itry. a task in which our genrial manager. Mr Bennett, both in his duties with us and as a member of the 1-cgndailve Co making a valuable contribution. "I venture to think Mr Moore added, "thai Trinidad has turned its back on any ideas of nationalising Its oil industry, preferring the wise course of co-opei tween GV %  immunity a/rd industry, to the mutual advantage of all —B.U.P. I The Biggest Man In Europe r. AWBteu IIAKKIMW By I*II < HILNON PARIS, Noa | The biggest man in Europe riiht now Is W. Averell Harriman. M )ug4 the MajaM Amerieiir|. Harriman wins the bttM ribhon for all breeds. He is a Ull riight fellow with grty hair. lv DUIMM and many dollara. Harriman has i-bout $5,650.0C0U0O for Euro|i\ and Y ani money in any amount. They -nt money rnora man they wan. .i manner of They have got pa There was les* war tall Paris ye-terdav than In two M n Washington for tha' matter. Monev Is Scarce i" %  Harrhnan I H it the Mutual Seeurily Agency ID spend billions of dolgeban Am n : tl itlui or less. Harrm bos of the less ,•!! kl mril Committee or ih North A Untie Troaty organlznc Mlnisters of other !1 NATO metnn Harnrnan's Committee. It was set up when ltt< NATO at iri Ottawa Ii ber. —U.P. Smoke to your thrc at's content du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIOAIITTI -J—'



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 7. 19.11 It \l:lt Mn >ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2301 Tie chaw %  inn*. laae i D eat h *. MM* i • % %  u t %  ,. i ...-.,--.. %  ,1... •Or My niimM of wort* up to M. ai %  NW aer word on week-day* and • MM MB woH to Sunday* 'or each addiii—.i war*. Par Birth*. Marruige *r E*gag>n.ent snnouncemer.u In Cartb Cal.i g th. rhergc UUfllDt any number of wordi ur to SO ard I rtnU per word (or each between a 3* and 4 p m. Sill fo< U*Mfe NaU.es MV attar %  -a iinn* Hall. %  Flu.belh Aged a•I lease, the above -l *M urn to-day for All %  i. the WM< ncndi .ktr HITIUIII Albert Wrtrh and William pollard IN ML.MOKI.\M FOH SALE HMi-iim rtfi w*M. n ceo** H coal* S**4f M ••*• real* a **• •ao** M fa-dak*. AUTOMOTIVE ClAnV On* V- FOrd. Ml tend drive. ft II K iierfecl working oiu. M eg > Slieet • it si -en IM M _..r. SOIee. Mileage JS.00 .rd %  pe-fe.%  Courtesy Garage Dial MIA • II II* %  Cy,B-Br.r IS M r Perfect I — Oil mi iroughoui **(• nuIn only Not drum ier !B M P II Trralid as on', child Musi be seen and driven la be appre•1 Apply: Courtesy Oinf* For pedigree trial and full pau-,iian Price tl.BSB allM if PI imt Mini is ii in ii SALES NOTH I KEAL ESTATE irn bert to Ki> lor the Partah PI .t-U.sheo' m t office at reaaury. Chn*t Church, i Thursday !• a m to II papa. •Signed' H T G WARD. hjnmi| OMnr. Ckriat Church I II II -J NOTICE PAMBU or %x \MIRIH IIXeUBBY OIVP NOTICE that | haw ajlabUrtvad m> .dlr* ai Turne. H.n PU.-L.tuv. Oo. ftdwra Tucaday Wednesday and Thuradn Item Ham P A tNGHAHM. J P Pdrlah of at Andjcw II IT—t f n HOUSE iNdfc Cottaa* ..tuated M Silver Hand* iNrh For full particulars r !" ** M L J* %  "" "*arlee Plan'.. I'II. or D.al 4— < .1*1Sr. • hatlel house I fViene* 1 ItSC MM Audit. J.i •* I'Ml MMI It.I — .. V.*w* 1 i:....,t n\. >• %  .! ...d M.:..!. on '. acre 0 land ll kg • Baj 1 for caah or 0 mun : %  d.v • %  •-•pi KM r>da.v %  %  niuiin %  PICK-UP: il> Austin o Pick.Up 1*90 Model Almoat new Dial *!%  I II SI .-1 ( Ml II — In hKlm u w u ua-v or my daar beloved son Can noun .1 %  ..> leu 1WT I do not need a ipaelal dav To bring you to 1 .la d.>! you : t n-rd lo And C\er to be romenib.trd by Larkene Ho*. -id .i.cintr l^toi U"ard iJaUier-m1 II ftl~|n ." %  1 > %  i<> i.%.-i*j 'nomorv of our d JT bet..Md lloaetLo Daxiflai who waa ^.it on November 7lh. IK4). I .1 ha. paMtd alncc lhal add the %  M I.M.I ...ilr.1 r l-id t pjM, In."* -i.iMnik halidi %  TMrtl 1 -l hn U • %  heal ka rrmembrrad b> Charlaa I uiirlai thuaband'. Hoi." Ntville. Caillun. Linda. lUicne. Uotolhy. .... II SI Ii BMkti ..1 ,.u dear Hurdle, -ho waa 7lh ol Novnnbrr. iii urn 1 %  real on MM. 1 Up* ran frame no anund Saviour be bar laitn 1 *ure ground. Now her ear* no longer hear ,\ ... bat %  • .. longer are %  he*. Fvet t.i li^ remrmbered py— DM Watd> family 1 11 SI Iii n In loilng memor.' of our rear beloved mothrr Martlia Philllpa INK T. Its* mi— mpp< wary ihud 01 arace who F\er lo be remembered by l-oulie R Hrndh-t. Marlha A Philllpa. Pit* D PliLllip. UHl.tn A Phillip* 1UIA1 USA papa** pMw copy i 11 It—la Foil i.i-;vr HOUSES BOl'IOCNE in 11nnrt ol lir.ltahed Dial •* % %  CAI^IH—Dovr OgggL nrw/ built VWUilblM 1 r u m January IBM DM BM 14 I •!.—t I a. l.lTTl.r MAMIl.1i.tN Bt Lawrence %  :..! %  I Vmitdah rnmni Hom, 1 BedD I.ii;r,lm, KlU-hen. I:.W„II. Di.-.l BI44 No Dog.. T 11 ii 111 1 Hour. St. 4.11Bl-3n I OS! A FOUND LOST CAT Mal r Ginger colour, ttravrd (10m >c II ihg name ol Uinrr Beautiful reward Return to Mr I ..mining. Airpoit Til M—In ITC I'All TIC-KFTS Autumn r*M M HJ and SMS LI. Nou Theai.e Finder kindly 1-turn aarr.e %  •> Aovmalr At) vrrt 1*1114 Peparlmerit i 11 si in DOO-Lal in the Rockier—Hailing. vicinity on Monday Night On* Large IHacb dog .Male. An.we.lng to the name %  il "Thunder" Finder plea** telenhon* •912 or SIM Reward offered. 1 II IIIn Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids .In tlio Kidiifiaor Bladil'r niak* yourauffer from < Jetting Up Night*. Nrrvouaneat. Leg Palna, Circled Tjniier Kyed. Bnrkarhe. Aching JolnU, Acidity. %  Burning rouugureo, don't rely on ordinary medi%  1 MS, Klght auch Polaona god troublea l prove entirely nalla'actory anil ba aigclly tha medicine you need or money back li guaranteed. Aak your .hcrUM (or Cyiuv. (Slaatai) iomy. *** %  T hgauar. .Cystex ,.,..,. rdlaaer*, Tl iiai r lig.lbd** you. SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new management. Dally and longlcrm rates quoted on request Permanent guests welcome. Dinner and Ccrktall parties arranged J. H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor FURNITURE AND OTHFF1 THINGS AT MONITV SAVING PRICKS Cradle*. Red* Wardrobe. 114 up. Bureau* %\~ up. WMhitindiMom., Tub. Hu*h and other Furniture—Table*. Sideboard! Waggon*. Larder*, Tea Trallei* Walter~China. Bedroom and Kitchen Cabinet* — Deak*. Bookcaiea. Booferack*. Corona Port-ble TVPXWRlTi;n. Bverlaiting Iron KITCHEN SINK. 30*14 14 S*v -Wardrobe and other TKr'.KS S3 lo pW L. S. WILSON SPIIV ST. DIAL 406B gagdakCIsUCAL D .1 : RADKW — one 10 tube Phill.pt Radio Hi perfect condition, loveli Cabinet .100 one "Philro" tub* model, con ditto., as new. No redeonable at** furfd AppU The Stand.id Agency LIVESTOCK The hall-bred' mare llartnol*. 0111 of O T C and Marina and in foal (or Battle Froot Thla mare la alao an e*cl lent plantation ndlng mare Appk/ J C Payie. Barrow or phone 3344 I II SI—Jn MECHANICAL AJR MILL -One Cllma lift Air Mill -Hh a pump both in good order Phone •l-* 3.11 si—*,. ruexn. STAPLING HAOOm lu rxrived Reoet SUplliuj Machine*, .id. lUpler*. ataple*. Iran-parent tSralrh up* and dlaoenaer*. foolecap carbon jutomatlc daUng machine. J A Marian at Son Ltd Jame. •ttieet • II M In TVPEWiCTtatK One Royal Pmlalnr t.prwnter. praetKally new. with magic margin etc al*o one It Inch Carriage Si.'iidgrd 'Underwood" trpewriter. vm mil. tued No reasonable otter ref.iu-d Appl"' The Standard Agency illd.-.i Co 14 Swan SUeet Dial SBSO J.IISCELLANEOUS AMF-lllCAN CHtUSTUAS CARDS)—A %  vegy aaaortmrnt ol American rnn.trrui* Card, in boKa* of II different Card*. i.lher cute aru^unconunon Clearing a| H W per boo You should call at our e and see them immediately. The Standard Again-y iB'doai Co 14 Swan %  treat Dial MM s II 31 S-, ANTIQUES — Of every dacripl|on Clasa, China, old Jewel*, Ane Sliver Watrrcoluura. Early book*. Map*. Autogikph* etc at Oorrlngea Antique Shop nc,].lining Royal Yacht Club 1 in II—I.I n IV* tur coal mulor. 1100 00 On show at Ion. McGregor Slreel S II Si 1 f II 1 JSHIONS UNIT* It. idv Inpadding of M 00 eacl gggj <.. PERSONAL The public are hereb • warned ugali.it giving credit I., my wife. MALVINA RUDDER eueiitml Starting salmi from ffgo up commensurate with previou* ixpenence plu* commiaalon, all %  !•< -i.d oht.r beneSt* Reply In own hand%  rTRSflg to Box A M S Co Advocate Co S 11. II—In PESIDENT CHEMIST -A Reside.-( Chemial lor Hay man. Sugar Factory Ltd Salary *110 per annum Applic.tlon. %  •Mtlng will be rereUed up to the ^uth Novimber For further particular* eppt' lo T A pMl lo* oui Office Appl) In application to Bee*• Si Trading Co Ltd Bay Street 1 ll.ll-4n THEATRE MANAGER A full time Manager for the PLAZA THEATRE Rarbareea Apply by litter and in peraon .1 the Office Of CARIBBEAN TttXATHEs LTD "The Banyan*-* Bay street, between the hour* of 9 a m and II noon, on or before November SDth The euc4essl.1l applicant iruit lake up hi* dutlei by January tih All -up licet ma* treated In strict conlVdencc 4 II.II—In. HEl'ltESENTATIVE FuU tiiie 1111-farbado. Applira invited Which will runfldence Apply: lar". e. o Raib.dos 3 II SI T11 ited In ttr in— Undo MISCiXLANEOUS NOTICE iMIL 11 or n 1 1 < t Having been a W flieer for the Part** a| %  berebt give nntlee thai my onVi 1. %  lUblLhed at the Selah S B*Md 1 nly NOTICE "J"Wl tELP-Htl.P AB104 I4TION Will I'..n.iiiers please n ote FrHla> h being a Bank-holiday money will not be paid out until Friday ISUi II II (VANTON Top Rnrh • %  .ndlng OP half *i acre hiving 4 bedrooms. Dinuig ( hot*. Sun Lounge, two fully lied MM* pad Mro..n Kitchen Outside S Car Garage. Seitanta Room. Children. n*v Room. The oar-1-m are well laid numerous Tree*, with double entrance The above Piopeily ran be purchased fully FurnUhed if so deaired With poo. aeaaion lit February 1SU > 1 %  ••" S II 11 In soricE PARI4R OF I HRI*t mi *( N SEALED TEWDErU. .marked u. ..„ rnvelop* -Teener for Loan"-, will he received at mv office up to Iff n n in Monday llth November, IMI, lo, thr *on to the pariah of riJOO 00 at rate nr Interest not exceeding ga awUlacised by the "Chrlrt Church Parlari l-tn Art IMI. such som to be ropold In ten annual instalment, ol riStfO each l.ignher with interest the Out of *uch instalment, becoming di > October loth ISM. CerliBcate* will be issued In unlU of ao 00 each WOOD GODDARD, I'l-' 1 BM v. Mr*, I'hfc.i CHut NOTICE IIOVICI is HEKCBY GIVEN, that I n\r rst.bllihed my ofnre at the Ve.tr, Clerk* Ofl 1 HIM %  m lo II noon dally iSHu ceptedi a D iivsor Reluming office, far the ill n( BTIgggSgwi NOTICE ri.ftTORH FAglHll Ol %I -nur-* I ha>. eMnbH.lied my aeJlre ai Andrew. Factory. H.mdi, ,.,,.1 Tl.nr. lam to 1 p m J C KVtO Returning Officer. St Joaaph 7 II 11*. NOTICE PARISH OF ST THOMAS I hereby give notice thai 1 have esubliahed my office at Belvedere near Hulieway. St Thomoa. Office hour* Tuesdays. Wedneerl-y ind Thursdays t 00 a.m. II am DOUGLAS IIAYNBH. Returning Officer Pailsh of St Thomas ;iir.i In NOTICE PARItai Ot ST 41BOR I hereby give notice that I -AM -.tied %  ofbN 11 ON .. 11 TuvidJ, Wednesday a. A YEARWOOD. K.ti.ini.u, a %  ., '.iisii of SI Oenrge. lioioi: LICENSE NOTICE The application of George Doughty fisherman of Halls Road. v .Idei ..I I lui ... I liemie No MVI of IPS I. anted lo Thcophilus Green id e In •peel of board and shingle diop. attached lo rsatdenee at Hall* Rood, Michael, for permls.lon to use laid IOT Ucenae. *l and pre. 1 I H-.iRoad. St Michael ited Ihls tad dry. ol November. IUI To K A McIJ-OD laq Police Idagngtntp. Di.l A Signed Cle\HirF. OBSZNlDGaV lor Aoplir .it N B Th. apullcllon will be condered at a 1 ic.Using Court %  Police Con' DM ^ ..Monday. llth day of November ISSI. *t II K A McLKOD. I'nll.-e Magi.trale. DM1. "A." 7 II Si—In The Land Arsjuisition Act, 1949 IKotlrequired by Been.... SJ Tl*"l .cu ntlitn. In." public purpose* I U,. following par Is of land contain Ing On* rood and svm perch's more 01 le illuate .1 the Dulrirt of Saint Chrlirtopher in the parlih of Chrlit lurch In the taland of Barb.dO* det.nl, In the Schedule hereto and more parularly shown and delineated and colred pin* on a plan of aurvey signed bv 1 C K Nichols. Sworn Surveyor, and led llth MAV IMI and filed In the lee of the Colonial Engineer having en decided on bv the Governor with Ihg approval of both Houses ef the I*g '•Uire of the Wand of Barbados by .lutlon of the House* of the legMla 1. it i hereby decUred In pursuance of Sectlim 3 of Ihe Land Acquisition Acl. I'mrim The dweilm* houtr bnowi 1 ll .IDT. St U.,r.r 1. Standing on S rood*. SI perch** of land containing 4 bedroom. .' watar, drawl** in* dmusg raom. %  lichen. TMIet and rbMh. 1 fsgnranli rooms. Oarage, stectr. Iig • L..d sufficient so build 3 1 %  lights! offer not nereiaair. Ml d.iv from li .. m lo 3 pm Telephone I1M for fanner partlcuara 3 11 II T 4tSV •'•igned Will offer lor lUk> at Publ* competition al their office. No 17 High Sticct Biidgelown. on Thur*day the It), day of November, IPS! at 1 p in The Cottage known ,11 "ttOMN". In the bg Avenue. Strathrs-de. contain Ing Drawing and Dining K.mini. 1 Bedroom* .formerly li with .11 modern oanyenlrwce*. and th* land on Which ..mtalnlng 1.310 .u..ie feel, fully enclosed In.peruon on application lo H A Cor• .1 Tl.ideK Ltd lor conditions uf Sale, apply lo— COTTIJt. CATFOHD m Co. SI 10 11*n RM 1,1 1 Bon s Modern I Dlnliui H Kllrher On' Serv.nl. i, 1 I Jill lull' I rhr Garden, an •ft bMSd) There is ,n '"'. Prtg and Te*etih,mg .-. further partk-utara apply Ralph He..id Phone SI 10 1 11 II n AUCTION %  the Estate of James B Scale. d*C*a**d to PHI 1 rhatiel houses on the apot al I A %  N. %  Orb .M Michael on Thureda* Sth day of Novembn. IP3I oHONAI.lt DAMU Auctioneer UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMEK On Thur*dey the nth N... at 1 o'clock ..I tin' ..u.le., Gay %  yd and rldrien bv %  re >lii:> %  [ % % %  s-s t I aery rrmta was brought f l iri) .. ." or n 111 g IT around and 'I thf fruit v %  riuhi te.,i!fTOtn ComBRMMJ nk King llarbados IM tnal fast expected to take pa,t %  I ihe game: ami Kei'h MapL. ., riteman witi, ., ivputation ->r leing better Ul ID He I'. ill be numh i ft team baltn I WUkinm.M ., IXOIIIHUIK playei. e/UI be LiKntg p|rt HI tho xamc. f>sd| problem in fir| .,,, ,, i ntlaasM u> u.. %  wepks ;,K rMMaaswMl toU Arivaeale ymtmdm} On ) I M some housa %  %  an i-uht y-r i, that Hreatlfrui:-. ln
  • ' lor Hi.ti.i, Gui a hy the Motoi ... .i Can* Mm M. Arriving hare, te.terda* mumlng bv -eeael I Flag*. M„„I,,,I Wr. T ii s"m,,-" ", "M* R nimiiig i oidad — .•si wrrr lark H mm Iron. Co.u.hai .„ Adri.i i '."I F Snuih. Srh Mary r. line. Sch l.i.l.. Anna S. Sell H Jones. M V I T. B. Radar. Sel. Mai v V r*' Keskldre. Yoehl Yachl Tin Hat.a. Hen I Hoaallne M. Sch I........ y, 1 Sl • %  "•' W S. Ii I Hiina. M V C I M Tamiii, Bch roa W Smith. s,h Mai... I! ABMIt M T;.. Hang 13 inn. net DH traga CaBJSff Islands Hydro. I.SIt km. net. Capt dooat iwiuneen 44 ton* m from St Vincent Willematad. l.afls Ions n* i. Il.i*t lr..n, Trinidad f anadlan Crulier. J.aj* | Clara*, fr t I Eczema itch Killed In 7 Minutes Tour akin ha* nearl. -.• aaa* •aeaa ikiii •• %  and raaae t. roi.u i:. aenia. Peeling Hurnl' Ringworm, I'aoriaala, I' IMmplea. Poet leek and other Met. tshea Ordinary treatments relief he. auae they do no| k 11 the germ rauae. Th* new .li*." an N.soderm. k.iu ihg g-rm* In I 1 Is guirnntreil %  In one week, or atom !'" % %  " 'I" guaranteed Ni*od*rm h Nixoderm r*r Xfcla TnaUll f. ukV %  SHIPPING NOTICES HARRISON LINE OUTWARD r*<>M THE I'N'ITKn KINGDOM SILTJENT" U(JA" rAi I l-ANTER" TRADKlf fTOtn . 1iverpool I 'pool ion %  aiw a Due Ltavet Barbados 2th Oct. llth Nov. %  th Nov 30th Nov. nth Nov. 1 Tih Nov 29th Nov. 30th Nov. 24th Nov. 0th Dec. Ketch -TZII Hung 1% From page 5 rcssci faun | for j I nihaliig of the I'jiiiwi fin Colon, i Bwlnburne. Miles Smeettm bought her over from Swinburne. And for spuce, T*u Hang carlies a small forocaxtle with .1 cot and next to that a two-berth cabin. A saloon with two folding bertha are midship. Then there Is the galley, a small chart room and a dof house. II. r mginc works off pMrol Mai QM ciKiking in flone with pMTOl From Barbados. Miles Smeeton ill be takinK T/u It.-ing l. Antigua. She will nail from Antigua for Panama bef %  on to Salt Spring Island where Hie family will live Tzu Hang will be drv docked I cleaning and painting. Mile* Smeeton is .1 n-ini-i soldier. He wai in the British Army before World War II. during which war he served in the Indian Army. He prefene.1 not to speak of his exponentlr the army. I* KIDNEY TROUBLE Nr.'g a mmdlcinm mad* spcia//v ror ft . %  yoa oaapact thai tBgaV. "i l Mi ta l u grraiurwsta agaar Sadacyg .1 gearajJV SMSHB1 that they need g o arracriaa gaadgejaa. Neglected kidatrr. gte. rMa M %  anoua djaTiagjaa; asaaaaajaj each as ha r b^ Tn L rt—iggita: SS. 16 MOMlrWatalO FOR THF. I NIT El I KINGDOM Vaaiel e. Closet III Vm *" For % %  %  <" "TRIBESMAN" "STATESMAN" I^ndtin I.'-iidi.n 3rd Nov. End Nov. Ibayo, aaatka, BiaaUar ilgetii JLII %  anth aralitiadi RgaJ %  anting. Tha ( ll l gal|ffh*j*aaataM tba kidocag grow ifsasBs* aaa fail to pertarm tasar MCBIVJ (oacboa of baipaaf ta> taawavasT bArmfnl uDsagtbas frosa the BrstaoL Yo, caa nstara d-ac *itai oreaoa | Mraal actreirr i b_ takiag; Ds Wax's PBBV They act dirnrfly an tha kidneji mu. a uoera u,. IMS I Jan I Nov I Mav IS Now SS No* M No* IDar %  >. 1 Dec 10 Dae *"taa, l.k. II Nov GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.-AgenU. i 1 leave tt.. tar brgndfu* Seawoil Prom ANTK.I'A AlKe Mm, %  gkfhaal i|...i,,t Huggim. Laol 1 M.M.r.M!,' I 1 PB Jr. %  I r-l ITJF1IT.I RICO George t WISPM, Marll n wn.„, Jamas %  %  %  • I H-ret A Walroll Mr.h.med Maaa Pstel I.I 1 vi 11 at s n\ N H 1 \ ov Eurctha Brtygaju Henaan Pirkertni William Clatwortr.. Will. Sj 1 .> %  -i.i 1 .... .. K. nru SflM MAIL NOTICF. M-.l. for Ihe Unit* -.11 lie .I... e*>al Office a. under Panel Mall at 10 „ 1. •1 Ordl mi the I", Novemlvi. FRENCH LINE Ur (ilr TraiisallintiqBf Sailing, to ENGLAND FRANCF "GASCOGNE" November 3rd, 19S1. via St. Lucia. Martinique, Guadeloupe and Antigua. THE SCHEDULE A1J. THAT parcel of land conlalnlng no rood and seven perches adiolnna land, of Saint Chriitopner'i Girl*' School ie Parish of Chrl.t Church and bound_ on land* of M Haiktwood on lands of A Clarke, on land, nf EstwU-k Kirlon land* of Ihe aald St Chrletopher'a 1*' School and on the public hl*M..v I .partic.ilarlshown and delineated Ihe plan thereof d.led the llth dav of V IMI certified by C K Nlchol*. AlJ.-nn> SAVAGE. ng Co IICNGAI.OW OR FIAT Peigli.h Couple, no Children desire Small House. Bungwiuw or Plat, on Baa, peeferablv unfuirothed Permanent Bet.t mnit be mudei.te to careful tenant* Pull parllo*. P co Advocate I 11 11 In MACHINES Old Sewing Machine out or order Apply V. Vaughan. P.ir child St or King Street SO 13 11 • '-*-'-'''''e^'e*e*e^VCrOOOOO< Siluatbns Varan! I.ADY ON HOI IDAV De.1.-. young lady companion. Whit* preferably Age. twenlv-Ave lo thirt Call after II m Hotel VERY POPULAR She, an B M fjjfast th. son or oven llouaewlva* love geyPoten* and onl %  one burner Easy to keep d**n and moder.telv nrieed NAVE ror BOOKin TET POR ONI' Call and are them for yourself before all are delivered LADIES! Just Inaacked. SPUN SILKS! In ri.in Shades. Small and Large Floral, A Bordered Dcslgnm You would love these. Call at — THANI-BROS Pr. Win. Henry Street DIAL 346G OFFICER PAYS VISIT 0 From page .'. he the M CO Ssf J in the Writ Indie; 10 follow Ihfj lean uf tlie H.u rVjllet Furcc which had dogs .learly n year nan. Rqa aacl Pcgg, (he local Polb Dogs, will be pre. COMPANY to*Hltt MUCUS nosened first Day ni*t.t Wlth.ul trylnatKNInot %  %  ...,' w.,rk" %  .ting Ihe I Thfirst 1 %  keoaan and rei Thus ing an. .. nllavl-rlnrf. oner ilng d Shadt WtrnWr] r>f lit shipment of PLASTIC CLOTH for Curt.tins are simply 'iOll*;Krs. Come, Hlv A Look For Yourself. /### 1 i:\m\i iMi'imiiM UTO -1st 0 l-AIMM tlaekj Heebo t. rid PlaaUUan* 1 %  ... 1 .... 1 ... 1 i'ii -. if .it. h ., .„ I Cl LN.T J I 1 Id Wnlklns A 1 %  I tmi the H'dos Hardware Co.. IAS. OIIII:\TAI. soi vt:.\iiis C V R IOS ANTIQ1 I S. I 1 M ELS, CARVINOl I MHROIDERIES Ftr. IT. Wm. Ilry. Hi. :; Dial 3IM ~VV,r/'.V.V/rVV.V/r',-. / ,V., I rt-WTgNIWI Fl,iMl I 5 — STAMP CATAI Ml rsi. CASH IKlXEh RAW m NEEJt, PII.RS STUI' g Hre^tone Cnr BROAD A I I DOR STREETS. a* 1 A .no NABBWARI. All >IIM >l S\I*KI.\\S Can now be had at WM. FOi;.\HTY (B DOS) LTD. Brighten Up For Xtnas We have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES EaUbllthrd ISC* T. liriillHIT Ltd. IS dl 11 BOEBt (K STREET. Inrorporated 1KB the world's greatest Lighters at y J Jewajllers V. De I>l A A co.. mi. Jhs Jtf/ut with (Built in 'Dufmndabiiilu Tncfrvuuuvuf'A Service Station dloms og: Jive StaA VYlotohinq Sunuins J.ohd fiwdi Charles McEnearnev Ltd. OffIC! 4493 WORKSHOP 4203



    PAGE 1

    \WI>\|S||\Y MiMMIill! 7. 1*51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAl.E TIIRKK UNFAIR TO CUMMINGS "*'"'' t he cartoonisrs "~* on first get-together with the top Torie* FASHIONED At FITNESS C— A I I 0 the the mint !" hat — which and urtttr. gate Its name now knoti. to the a'irruunr, too, • tamthmr with th-PK or Woutum tame. . • a noU ol ut know •haitn ~ Bntlrr—th* id Men ol the Tort But I mjut introduce pom to Oliver i.ytuttowt, who mm*—who km aum T -gtve m a ftoamdxmU wch-eme %  heaper than Mr. Stramhmft, Here, t'upioi't Crookmrnnrnk >• tuktn* a kMi vtew of Heaiih T| *-""U-( ../ M* Nu> you mmi meet afunsWl Ft*1 of c/mnx Ktuu U'HJ Mmcktum t-aptitg th'-tr mtoa for twthi Minuter*, the Home offtem and Labumr Lard Smhtour*. . afunstrfr r immthirlm. • . Undon KinrnM tsrrvtec Men of action Annex |er) time. The raft, *or>dtr.cite of Aerie* cellular fabric i* *pecMJl\ designed for memiurt.1 wniilM$,M. That i* hv dm %  OrxHnginf Fnghth undrr+*u keep* >our body at oas ccnttant temperature in neat or cold. Aerie* Kwwv 'o Mtm\ ns\er shrinks aitdal*a>s keeps ill frttorV Available at alljrincipk •"orei \ AttTfX PROROGAfTlON fh from page 1 On being -uinmoned by the %  l-Arm stattafl thnt His Kxidl. i v ..waited the House in th* Legislative Council Chamber tlM II ...I ft |.needed hy the M;irll | the lUM, went lo the Loud Batter At Race Qoune 3,000 Claim £56,000,000 $135 Stolen Sentence Postponed LONDON. Oct. 31. Scattered 'hroughout Australii Stnience war postpom-t by the Hon. Acting Puime Judge O L. Taylor on Cleveland JMM %  mj! pninter it rlUMOQ, H I delivered the prorogation -.perch and the House n united to their ChamFiance. Germany, Holland r lt urge. who was found gerflr) I'* offl.-. Later Mi S...U ..i.i vMnelhing to him. Money (.iven C\d Parti*. tUachtd to 'he el'iu-nt St.turn, said that he Miw Hit accused on Mapp Hill with %  i rwafliieiu'i Maycta which he baa bought from Cave Shepherd. He iinkedl him where he got the inonev from to buy the blrycLnd that hi* lather Had Colonel Miehelin told UM Advocur thai in order to relieve the .d trie Race*, a Mounted Police Constable U using %  loud r..uli i muestim; motorist* pickchin lug up passengers to keen on the and An" lri.i. ate's.Wlo'IlaimanU n idwTlirr it lha Kurt ",".i tad ight of the rood. MoUirtsts who to the ES6 millIrnut fortune of Jean Grand Sankm* vaaMrtru „t the C'vj" w nun. re not stopping are raqueitedM. Thtery, .. Ho d-.-,l over ?00 Vari Inrrenv of |||5,'the pi".pertv f The aenueil waa taken to the ber There the Speaker occupied k9 *P n thc lefl ** lne roffld ; 1 *" ago in France. Statlev Seah pmprieioi %  ( the St:.t-o., I' >h. Co; i..i.lHi an the chair of the clerk of the Hou'w df lrlam lo are askedto woll( on Belmont Ttxi ( ah Co " %  -'-' * wei '" r und read the prorogation order. ,ne right of the road. j u prove that blood is thikei Sliepherd nn-t *aw a |100 bill The session then came to an end. The Commiasloner said; "Thi lnan wa | Wi 88 members of tlur The offence was committed on which the arcuwd gavo up in %  the members separated is helping to relieve what has been grlgian branch of the family anJune 29. Mr W. W Recce. K.C.. paying for the bicyelr Thithe Speaker wished them all the otherwise a congestion in tin* holding a reunion m Namui, Solicitor General, appeared foi money was identified by Mr. compliments of the season and a araa." [telgiura These potential millionthe Crown Stanley Scaly told Sealy a* part of the money which Pleasant rest though it promised ll( M. the Court that on June Z he was i„. had in his desk at his ofllcc l0 i5ifrl .^ _ .. Miiul.i AH M, iiL.if'i.ilr! Thi-.v. have gathered to talk in his ofnee when a man named ,„ llelmont jTw;lSZt MUSIC A WakHlt'lCl llboillIhclr dear ^ epartrd anw Mr. Brion paid him JIM This Sa d th0t ,u SYMPHONY No. 5 m C Minot lor-and his money. Part of thc money he put Into the dek thought they all wanted to wish Mr. Speaker n very happy holiday by Beethoven Is Included in thc heritage The In his icludes whole di* rictv He was not so sure about the rest programme of mualc lo be preol Paris. Including it* Town Hall for sornrt i m f. While away from as many of thorn would be entented by Mr. R. LeFanu al the and Government buildings. ^ offlce he remembered thnt he Britiah Council. "Wakcneld'". ai _.„,-„ iD „ had tome money in l desk and ,clock tonight. The md ut the ^on is U relurned for „ DUt lt A .,. The programme Is:f ,C !J he ,iT t: \ n ^J ^TeTia!n mlw,n H re^rted the rentter Overture^SEMIRAMIDE reeogiti-e thHr claims !" f obtain ^ p^^ RaoBlDl. payment in cash ol a substantial Piano Concerto No 1 in E Minot P ar r *• *'" a j' h wh J ch Ms %  CUfr TO[ ,oW the Court WMfcjj —Chop* b**" lv,n K '" th Stench Tiaasury that on June 211 he saw the ~ gaged in friendly eompetiti competition which he sincerely 5.15 hoped would remain friendly. "I hope wou will have a nice rest m the next six weeks." Mr. Wilkinson ended. Mr. G H Adams associated himself with the sentiments of Mr. Wilkinson. He hoped, he said that some of might lam :i raal and reIntroduction and Bridal Process — LA COQ D'OR — Rimsky Koexako tu since Napoleon's day. Crammed into a tiny room over! 1 cafe in Namur. the "relatives"! who came from Brussels, Liege.) B eethoven Ghent and Charleroi heard their 1 newly-elected president, 50-ycar^* .— tj;l ,;^„ old Marcel de Liaer. declare: "The Migrant ^inklllg Germans took Paris with 8.000 men. There are 3.000 of us. THE motor vessel Migrant sent p or ^ l% our property. Let us ., out an S.O.S. from position 'HI march on Paris and establish our SeiJSaTt^l Norlh 7(M0 Wps on Mund -' v cU.m" t,epwtamc (.our.rtat|ni tnai ahe wM |n a Bin icj n g indition, according to a cableThe Thiery family, wiping beads gram reaching the Harbour and of sweat from their brows, cheered loudly. The motion was adopted. And *d con of Mr Seal Gl ll.TY Of BKSTIAI.m An Assi/c )UI3 at the Court of Grand Sessions ya a fntaj found AIIn>.l Springer guilty of J charge of bestiality on M iy M TluHo*. Acting Pula O. L Taylor postponeii nlem c The offenee was tonmutletl , S^gaJatr aid Members of ffte House of Asaniibly 3. The purpose of our meeting toSh 'J? ,n W"" 1 >*****> day is to prorogue the legislature T"* MiaTaM has made trips to with the view to the immediate Barbados wi" l lumber. almost any day now. direetiv dissolution of the General Aasem__ — will be Issued by Press-mmrjed th which was elected three years /6 Ltavt Qtl Can. CfUISef Marcel de User Tor a new ago. I do not consider it would be The C.N.S. motor venal Canaappropriate on this occasion tor dian Cruiser arrived here (rum me to review the work of the sesCanada via the British Northern -Ion or to comment on future prosislands yesterdav with a cargo P*S ,a „ Including pickled pork, onions. 1 would express my appreciation mHcker e| and fruit for the careful consideration which ey^ brou „ h flve passengers for you have given o the many and Barbados and taking aboard important legislative measures vaslon of France Longshoremen Block Voting PYREX WARE All kinds cheapest prices U >I. 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T HERE are very good %  >•.. hy Ovahin* U ihr worlil'. mow popular aid 10 -Irr ( I iprrimur ha* amplv drmon%  iratrd ii outstanding <|nuliiir A cupof (hUJriickiu* hrtrrag*. taken at hediimr. halp*io •oorh> she nerve*, aatflgfi inn 10 r.l.> a*vl compoc lha •. *rrm tor n-iurl. refrrahlng *lep. While you aleep CM-altln* provtaaal food clenM-nt>—including iiiamint—of exceptional nut r it IT valu*. inra*ib dlgntihle form, to rrlnforce your nrreou* VtaHtV< MIB1 *in*ngili an.l rnerg*. Ihai m rn/Mt *Ovaltlnr* *lrep Is thr (• %  / kind ol lrrp—*o iranmdland reeaPfaCtra that it hrlp* vou 10 fcrrcl flw morning hright-cyed and .hrrrfol—deling and looking*. %  ." bWM. Dncior* and nui • •• ri-rrvwHrnr^eommrnd OVsMnC a* a bedl.mr l-v.r.,It d*finill% .tin,i" tn a dl bv IMM It COM. M litll*—it grew *" mmh %  boil. %  jRetforativr Sleep 11 ** *.l < Amuri m>4 Sim THE UBGEST ASSORllwENT TO DELIGHT THE CHILDHKN ,<' FOR THE HOME A GIFT THE WHOLE FAMILY WILL WELCOME An ENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR CREAM or WHITE — WITH 5 YEAR GUARANTEE GAuU \T THE t OltXIlt STOHE )





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