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
Se ———E—— eS el wrmlmc Ormco rm rrr Orch er mre mL eee eee ae ae ee ees! Lee s:h-hUCUr,lhmr;.lhlcthlUcr eT. hrmUlUlUc OhlClhL hl ee lS ht! —- — ae CO a

NX
ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY,



-









NOVEMBER 9, 1951







Acheson Makes; WALCOTT ADDRESSES aon | C a i ll
“Action” Call |

For Peace

Blames Red Tricks
For Re-armament



oo

Washington Visi

paper STALIN MEETING ?

Proprietors By R. H. SHACKFORD

LONDON, November













e ITAIN, | lec rupt become tl prime
RIS. Nov. { | | Imprisoned ver in the campaig: { end t r il und the
‘ Liv U0 : ’ ; 1 ‘ } :

The U.S. Secretary of State, Dean Acheson, chatienged) : CARs Semen OF TOTALING cor nister, Winsto1
Russia before the United Nations to prove that the Soviet} | Churchill has place ill ! er! ational prestige
Union wants peace by ending the Korean war immediate-} oa eee : betting the sampe tee me ae

ly, but the Foreign Minister, Andrei Vyshinsky replied by |paper Billboard ia eceiaee talin. ‘ . > :
bitterly accusing the United States of starting the conflict.! [by the Attorney Gene on ~hurchias “hancedor of tie wx quer, me A Butlet
Vyshinsky also reiected the Western pri pos il for world! | Henriques at the Sup @ ( t n the Conservative Gov nment ! told in detail all
disarmament, claiming that this was igned to “befuddle} lhe eae i editiou ee he horrible thing thea r Britons if the cold war is
the people of the world ' Daay “the so oad y ended. Butler laid re the Commons the hard
Acheson accused the Russians of responsibility for the | Fawkes D Considerabl ( cruel facts of the critic economic tuation to support
present world tension, the re-armament programmes, and| | twas aroused throughout the} “furchiil's message in the Comm He said, “It this
the general uncertainty and fear in ‘he world Ciftateethe re es : t

jc continues, it can only le national bankruptcy.”
} Guatemal \ eve -



| from rength not trom
weak oo, for the foresec
| \ future, 1 british people
dpe ‘ avold ‘ hnanciai
mame! and must
prepared to pull in their belt
he bad news Butler an
it Churchill’s new

bra had some advice Thur
lay for Santa Clau Dor
come down our chimney” he
told Santa in a letter,” “use

‘ x ig prepared to wke
iress li
adi he dollar gap and
Orrer he unfavourable trade



the front door or the win

dow

He called for action for peace rather than propaganda : 3 unanimor 1 { > e_—___Oooooooo Churchill — The Realist
. Goldson, 28. Leigh Richard ’ {?} but Chureh realist and
pratt Acheson said, “so long as some; $ ind Armando Dia 22, Lindb ° y Ce ee ne eee
2% : ‘ ; Jn :tions talk of peace while their MR. F. L. WALCOT’', Member of the Executive Committee, addregsos a crowd at Queen Street, Speights Goldson was acquitter Advice For paperless thls yan yrpeasninn: Reema! 28
NEAR EASTERN people of the world will continue bands and himself Se ice o on Tereen this 1 “gy
with determination and _ steadi- ing, November 7, by the Chief
ni “e iui SANTA CLARA, California
| defensive trength which their TRUMAN DENI Dre Richardson were ntenced to 18 Nov. 8
security require
troy ny, Bie,
MEETING mn : e
| orou ousin ureties in the sum of $500 each to
i 7
i on followed Truman’s ad- | keep the peace and be of good be
NEW YORK, Nov. 5 ' bt “ht os ich tie ofter.| RUMOUR haviour for two years If recog-
. nizance is entered into today then
very encouraged by news about ;¢ [the sentence will be reduced to 12
King Talal who is planning aj rogramme months with hard labour; Armat

Rocq



Jackie wrote the letter : os thout upset
ifter personally inspecting

the chimney yesterday He



\
—“to trick the world”. :
actions make for war, the free! town at a Labour Party Political Meeting last night in support of the candidature of Mr. K. N, R. Hus- S t ws om in not sm
| anta
i ® ‘
KINGS PLAN ies: {2 v0iit att yromammes Adams Promises 0"
{ 1 f Ss iil rOMdson and eigen
|
\ ; 4 months with hard labour and to om-year-old Jackie, Can
aed : ‘ abe and te
i cis a ep EI ENHOW ER r enter into recognizances of two
s
ear Eastern experts were 0 partic te universal} § ,EME j
I to participate in a universal | SUPREME HEADQUARTERS,
|
visit to Saudi Arabia’s sovereign | s} | do Diaz will pay a fine of $120 and

rmament programme

sarmament programme, includ-j; encourt, Nov. 8
enter into recognizances with two ihe brit rearmament pro

the destruction of the United! An official S.H.A.P.E. spokesman |
atomic _ Stockpile, _it the| characterized as “purely fictional” |
18 _ would do likewise and;a New York Times report. that SPEAKING in favour of Mr, Husbands, Speaker of the last] sureties in the sum of $500 to keep

to a “foolproof” svete) rumen offered to s

Ibn. It was said it is believed |
the visit may mark the “firming to

up” of the trend in certain Arab | of



climbed the trellis to the mme calls for the expenditure



















‘+ mr 5 7 upport General sessio of » e > of Asse rg ,, F Jale the peace and be of good behaviour oof, « . : i | £4,700,000,000 ree “
countries towards the acceptance aarp eatt The Russian/Eisenhower for President in 1952 nei ha 3 i por : pably and Mr. F. L. Walcott, for aes yéni re in de f vult x “b 7 ia alia aren aa fae et. a bs Ae sla
of western proposals for 3 the | an er came later to-day here,! and that Eisenhower declined the member of the Executive, Mr G. H. Adams ata political months with hard labour t ve ht in ‘the fluc | ( hot tad I a wae

‘s als when the So APN AB Ran tiie iu a ~ y * lta a : iP or ard ki got caug i > | Socialist jovernment, yu wa
Near East command. Both coun-!'! ei a Soviat Foraign Minister, oe, os J meé ting at Queen Street, Speightstown said that the Labout The accused were defended by Phe Fire Department help Lully supported ‘by: Churchill, “whe
tries were known for several Acheson s; id, “there ee ee | hy Arthur Ker Ot em yee figned| Party if returned to power with a proper working majority] Mr. Noel N. Nethersole from Ja ed him complete the trip ve his pledge to carry it out
aa . : aati said, > are J y J ock, saic a ru- seme ot . ; o ‘ ft t -olony toc . es ; a
co eee ~ voltae the areas in which the Soviet Union| man made the offer “presumab *| would spread housing programmes in every parish of the} ™'°e Who left the colon; : }Churchill is questionably counting
waitecs. eeivivhaca wnneate could demonstate its desire for|last Monday, when he and Eisen- | island. a ° H jon more substantial economic and
sem command proposals. —_ | peace if it chooses to do so.” He|hower dined together at a private | = ————-- They would implement + he ° Britons Will Be military aid from the’ United
Experts said it is possible that cn the list - of issues,|{uncheon. (White House Press| 1Maude Report so as to get rid Churchill Makes ! Stat than the Socialists could
eae ae an military’ whereon Russia has blocked a{ Secretary, Joseph Short, denied in | T d , Wi | of the old Vestry system. This ; di re“ M sii Or |have planned on
Anakin vil a Jordan and Saudi |settlement and perpetrated the] Washington that Truman made | 0 ay Ss Miners they might not get done before Bid Fi Ti d At he erey ! fut his major ace in the hole
or ee x4 aerk pirate “cold war” such an offer. He said, “It is not} BOOKIE 19 3 but it was going to be done, t or rade rms ye “as ‘his hope that another conference
‘ra between two countries follow- a ie aa 3_Itrue”’ afte ic : 3 ‘ n anoth I
rose Span pe ie vie ibe dae At he: on gave Russia an indi- te after consulting the Presi- | | hie J aid, ‘ oF" | l his W inter wiih Stalin would sufficiently ease
the two royal houses. Informed |'°o., 9Pemine to start Big Pou Kro k said t Eis ia | Harroween, { Fepe medical service, would be Union Help LONDON, Nov. 8 the international tension to allow
quarters are also speculating talks, on at least the Far Eastern Krock said that Eisenhower did | Demure given to those who are even above ’ _ C , the west to diminish its arms ex-
whether Saudi Arabia “ne ” the 884 Expressing the hope that) not accept because he did not agree | Colleton. the status of paupers. They would LONDON, Nov. 8. |_, Winston Churchill's Governm« penditures, France, with its eco-
Joedsk: winw plan political co-op-| 22 armistice in Korea could be ith the administration of certain | Vanguard {continue subsidisation; if they Winston Churchill's Conserva |< amped strict cont ol on hou homie position, just as xrecari-
eration aimed “at removing the reached dus ng oe sanembly, a a ae ee eet .85. French Flitter, | found it necessary to raise the in-| tive Government called in toy joie am ; eae » le th yj OU A Britain 1 likewise
centre of gravity of the Arab Acheson said “a settlement such Tatt-Hertie , Lat ls tein: Dashing Princess. ! come tax they would do soe. Labour leaders to-day in a bid fc \t nae Ve | British" peopie +1 ager to find a way through nego-
world from Cairo. as this if reached in good faith otha’ Saaananitiiog. 7. aw: ane 15. Doldrum ; Landlords will mo longer be|Trade Union help in Britain one are ab he Aerts oe nettiations to,ease the expensive
Experts said the planned Royal could open the door to broad- Truman himself said that there Topsy rs @%o turn their tenants off their| bitter economic crisis Churehitl | eather this winter oe oe jarms wurden, The French Presi-
conference is particularly signi-|¢= consultations on other aspects] 0. \iniot a word of truth? in tae | 3 Drury Lane "find after they have planted it up.} “nd top ministers may try th: nt 5 nagsehan ot the Se ient, Vineert Auriol, has appealed
ficant, coming shortly before the|°f the Far Eastern situation. New York Times story saying that! “Just By Chance Legislation will be effected so that} American type of * industrial)" 4. Butler called in the jeade*lror a Big Four meeting
Washington visit of Saudi Arab-| Acheson recalled that Russia re-! 1. had offered to back General | Cavalias , the value of what is planted in| method to boost the nation’s pro [oe ue api ee i a7 Butler's speech i probably the
ian Defence Minister Massaal|Peatedly in modern times had] pisonhower for the Presidency in| ei, oh , the land will be assessed and the| duction. Churchill gathered the |CONsress mn a strong Did tur ast important in the opening
‘ ; is » here Tove tried to make Korea a province. on residency 1n | Chutney . a W asses Se rear ar f {Labour Union support to inerea oye aa ee , .
Saud who is due here on Novem- LE 1952.—U.P. aha accordingl Cabinet together again this morn f | = ar 7 Rn rg TOn
s y i ‘ Tie aoe 952. P. | 15. Land Mark tenant paid accordingly, roduct and enable Britair »} debate in Parliament. Butler's re
ber 12 or 13. Acheson then indicted Russia ~ his Lat make. weistd t|ing for another study of grav production and enabie oritain ; th 4
Observers said the decision of| on the following counts : Pretty Way. Pe Maney eawey WOO NOt economic difficulties, ~ ; pay her way in the world jmarks indicated that the Con-
be departing from their policy of Butler invited tt A le Fuel Minister Geoffrey Lloyd] servatives really mean business—
nationalisation. The Electric Com- war hae ge ‘ u eaders of the | vutlined the critical coal situation|that despite their small majority
eT ateas * powe ice nion Congr | “ A . ce carl
mand plans without Egypt if it! divided country. He hoped that , R rt . j pany would cost the Government) () x. him this evenin, th wv the British householder before | ection, they are ready to
maintains a negative position, | Russia would accept the West's epo er | $2,500,000 to buy it out and so Treasury and asked leader p|the Common ession marked by |diseYose uny leasant things to the
would be vastly strengthened by} suggestion for a United Nations

they would not be able to do so.

i N Ww
Nothin ; the Federation of Britis! id epeated uproar as Labour mei eopl
s e ‘‘Attacked’’ But it mould be eapeies un tee tries. lo come tocmorrow. Key |bers tried to pin down Churchiil| Disappointing
as poss! ne 1 Treason or reir

Saudi Arabian Jordanese support. investigation of the
—U.P. of German-wide electio









1} , Dp ministers continued to outline in}Om the future of the nationaliz Churchill's opening address wa
(2) ne a - the Soviet’s REMARKS EDEN At Political M rr eae oo the oe is' the Commons policies with which |¢o@l industry i lisappointment to Parliaments
nave blocked its peace treaty 1 . | t Politica éetin the fac lat housing and Other! Conservatives will meeet — the ~U.P. On page 7
Bi Bids For | and the country is still occupied! priticgn F shad £ g more pressing things would’ have| economic criai @
oe ive Minted tance nn sritis oreign Secretary SS i : ; a aa seen ee ~
He said, “the Soviet leaders can thony Eden asked for his éom- The Barbados Labour Party | to be done Butler warned yesterda

speak the word which will ful-
S k Shi fil their promises to Austria.”
un en ip (3) ITALY—Russia has pre-

vented Italy’s entrance into the



ment on Soviet Foreig Minister held 1 political meeting a Britain must increase prod ti + aan "
Andrei “Vpaninay'e “aaet heite Station Hill on Wednesday night | 15 Kill d I or go bankrupt, idle and hung MONEY FORFEITED j CLOSING SCORES
uted in

He expected to feel around for

new approach in his talk ith MADRID WEST INDIES . 216

today said: “Nothing new, nothing } }" support of the candidature of












ae constructive.” The geners Poali Mr. M. E. Cox and Mr. T. O
NEW YORK: United Nations. amos ‘British aat Oitee a Bryan. . labour and industry leaders th This week Spanish police broke
Fourteen months ago a naval (4) HUMAN RIGHTS—Russia delegates was that Vyshinsky had Mr, Cox a member of the | rain Smash would Include Vast. clandestine black mark AUSTRALIA (for 0
hospital ship hit a freighter off caw to ae basic human] given “one of his worst perfor- Executive Committee said; “As 1. The possibility og incen-]money organisation and conf 4 (for
San Francisco’s Golden Gate, andj rights in a large area of the} mances in ‘his ct bs wa . : , > tives at all levels of industry to] cated over 100 million peseta
. . > ‘ ; in his custom tirade| you all know the House of . ie J ives ata ve f i istry I
sank in shallow waters. Now the} world. On Human Rights, Ache- agafnst the Western Mations” ve Assembly was er yester- MUNICH, Germany, Nov. 8. increase output is believed that the « ni

underworld is making huge bids| son cited the case of William
for the hulk and its contents., Oatis, the Associated Press cor-
Reason ? The ship contained one| respondent imprisoned in
and a half million dollars worth| Czechoslovakia, Acheson said

A passenger train today smashed



2. An appeal for both th operated through T'a

- a & t fre t :
head on into a sfationary freigt management and labour to drop|/and some Spanish frontier tow

train 25 miles east of Munich, and] the restrictive practices that —
first reports from railway officials hold down the output. Thes«

One member described it as| day having served its life which
an “all time low”, Wild applause} was supposed to be three years
from the Communist delegates|'That brings us to the point where





accompanied Vyshinsky back to| the candidates must come to you

France, Britain, the U.S. and (1) GERMANY—the preven- ® °
Turkey to go ahead with com-] tion of the unification of yshinsky Said









Drea aes gare : Jatis was “ ris= aid that at least 15 persons were d sade : st i
of narcotics — treasure trove foi py ety = _ One on his seat, But most of the assembly| seeking your suffrage and at the |\ijlled. This accident "raised to 20 machine Him, 208) Ne a aaa
dope peddlers. the Aiisienticiaraos ante withheld any approval. Both|same time giving you an accoun. |dead and more than 120 injured, and — Rion oe a
Vyshinsky started his ¢ idress Eden and U.S, Secretary of state] of their stewardship.” the casualty toll in six German 3. An attempt to build up
pe ys sky startec us address} Ao) as ll fs r ; 7 - . ‘ the spirit of partnership b
shortly after the afternoon session pl ogee ie, &d = a He said that he knew they |rail disasters in last 10 days tween labour and management
° . ce Segirs teed * RAAT ace ,| Phones with gestures o espair|have already seen the work ‘ill a ; oe
1 Iga convened at 14.23 G.M.T. with the at +h « safeties z : suit Be in these first talks ana sul
same kind o vitrio tha market i 2 et ; ¢ r § 1
wo Will Re sige kind of vitriol thint ked| ®t the end of Vyshinsky’s speech.|done by him since 1944. He



3 ” scussions.- P.
A British spokesman later told| remembered that that district sequent discussion Us

a oct the speeches of the previous as-] . = f
Comniission : * P rs correspondents; “In the words of] was like a mud pool and when

semblies. He said if the US. . , 7 :
ST. CROIX, Nov. 3 wants to stop the Korean war it ene of the delegates it iS|they now look around and see



Fire And Thieves




i} the most disappointing speech

‘ “ur
J. T. Pinero, former Governor}has_ — only t orde General] yychinsky | ~ , eee their water mains and other *S Heavy Clothes W ill
of Puerto Rico ind Dr. Rafael] | Matthe Ridgway to stop “ham- YSninsky nas ever Mm ide. very~| things they would know the work BERLIN ; J
Pico, Chairman ‘of the Pu rto|pering negotiatior by incidents] °2¢, came to this conference) that has been done. One day this week sritish



hoping some progress r¢ @
Rico Planning Board, announced|and absurd proposal War hys- ey P ome progre would b One morning he counted 35

made wards reducing the ten- p ;
their intention of resigning from|teria..,mad armaments race, . sion and the Russi ae i their people at a standpipe trying to
the Caribbe: Com on. dur-| atomic and hyd F 4 , : vane) mae get water. Recently he passed
the Caribbean ommission fur bas . , J advance propaganda’ led ug to = : F
ing the course of the Thirteenth | threats se believe this might bia iesible there on a Sunday morning and
Meeting of the Caribbea Com-|phrases during . i PassiDlC, only s



the famous Reichstag — as they

did on February 27, 1933 to fight] SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Nov. 8

1 blaze which reduced the build- Space pilots of the future ma
ing to a shell. It was discovered} have to carry a potted geraniuin

ogen bomb





rere frequent



He point-







a But Vyshinsky’s speech was w three people at the pipe t
a1 § 8 § Per é é £ 7 . a4 ¢ se" } . P “My e I piant wit
mission here ed out that in the past Russia a erade st . oe +o He said that it was true they that a gang of thieves had set firejor spme o hes a : fi; Choose a Raleigh
Dr. Pico has been a Commis-|has called for « plete outlawing] yr, “I did not have the co-operation|(eliberately to the protective/them at all times to keep f1 4 ,
e ire e

ctre y lisap- ] :
pointed that : peels ena of the Highways and Transport
take up our disarmnnibenst pro-; Department beciuse if they had
posal but we hope it will be the this co-operation more roads

and you will
possess a bicycle
of great strength,
smooth running,



covering of copper cables and]|Smothering, to death on their own
lead pipes, but the blaze got too|¢xhaled breath, Those same spact
big for them. (Lead and copper travellers may have to bundle



sioner since 1946, the year of the] of atemic weapons not just a re-
Commission's inception, and: Gov-| duction of them as proposed in
ernor Pinero since 1948. Unani-|the new Western plan.

mous regret was expressed by the





: . eee. ‘sf eur sre |fetch high prices in Berlin) in thick wool clothe to ke rior work
: \ Soviet Proposal first item to be debated in the|Wuld have been done. “There ; 1, Those were two of the i bey a 1

other Commissioners at their " . pose i; rT ; 4 ag "Og > cool. Those were two of the pro manship and long

departure. | Vyshinsky proposed _ that first committee. is still 38 miles of road to be lems brought ‘up Thursday a , :



life. Built of the
finest materials in
the world’s largest
and most modern r
cycle fiictory

2, pam 0

aay. repaired and the Director has

ora 7 consented to do these at the rate U.S. WILL DOUBLE ee hae er yt P

The formal Soviet proposal b¢ - GOLD MINE e eight a ae pei or — ALUMINIUM scientists ended the econd day o!

Truman On fore the General Assembly c a ieee oat oy ema Ney . BO PRODUCTION
'



world disarmament confe
be called before June 1, 1952
















willebe donc.” the four-day conference on spact
‘upon the General Assembly to JOHANNESBURG: > creer : % al —U-P.
Holida lone: Declare that the Atlantic! A rich gold reef was struck|, Mr. Cox next spoke on the . WASHINGTON, Nov. 8
7. | Pact and American bases jin|this week, 4,152 feet down a mine housing programme they had Government announced another =
NEW YORK, Nov. 8. |f
Truman left by air at 7.59 a.m.}





a 7 . carried out through the sion. | big expansion of aluminum pro-
near Odendaalsrus, Orange Free , ; p
ee ey ph Ds gp a He said; “You can go to the Pine | duction Thursday and a spokes- PERONISTAS AND

oreign lands are incompatible
with the United Nations charter.

ector fire engines clanged up to Keep Pilots Cool

today for a long vacation in Key Two: Call upon all nations par-' 36.66 pennyweights over a width nade ce or pperaie house Siting’ will’ “remere eee bt: RADICALS CLASH THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE
West Florida. ticipating in the Korean war ‘to of 6.41 inches, equal to 235 I : oy , : actically doubie ;
—U.P. @ On page 7 ? ; Sarnia samen equal to 285 inch At this stage Mr. Cox pointed the nation’s Pre Korean capacity. BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 8
ie gents. Pe towards the Advocate reporter | The Kaiser aluminium and Chemi- One person was shot in the bac!

and said; “Now you may have|¢cal Company signed a letter of}and two others injured includir
read a lot of things in the|contract with General Services

a policeman, in a clash here early
Advocate. Over there®in that | Administrator Jess Larson to pro-|to-day between Radical I \
e e car is de fellow that ds write |@uce another 100,000 tons per year Radical

A wide variety of models
always on display and
Peronistas were alleged

ready assembled for you

to slander me. He is a stinking|This will double the capacity of|they tried to hoist 1 opagan |

7 wicked Advocate tout. Yes, that the Chalmette works which is slogans connected ith Sunda
e Ww Casul eS rn uez is the man over there.” expected to pone its first metal|general election. Several shot
After these words some of the |7°*t ™month.—U.P. were ‘exchanged in the runnit
: a fight wv ch er ed Seve we
FAYID. Suez Canal Zone, hips usin 1e© Canal at night. ;a representative of Shell Oil Com- crowd tried to force their way igh hick n W
Nov. 8. Early to-day four E

yptians fired | pany in the Suez, had been arrest-|i2to the reporters’ car. No Police | TURKEY CLOSES irrested

to take away. See our





cycle Department, first Floor.


















Video. All these touts are trying |a its Chalmette Louisiana plant.|to have seized a tramcar on whict






The British Army in the Suezjon a British soldier in Arisha, the |ed by Egyptian civilians wearing Constable was in sight to enforce | ef , . met Br ‘AVE CHRP ‘
Canal Zone announced new mea- British families’ district of Is-/light blue arm bands yesterday in|/@W and orders | BORDER OF BULGARIA | f CAVE Mik HERD & bo,, Lid.
sures today to defeat anti-Brit- | mailia He returned the fi ind|the Canal Zone ; rer > AY > | ;
ish acts by hostile Egyptians asthe attackers fled No on 1 | ISTAMBUL, Nov. & ' 7 ;
fresh ineidents W ere Rempoxte 1) inj sree F A spokesman id ay irt He was taken to Zagazig 20| LABOURITES WIN a en announced officially | Affair Of I he Heart! mau es eens, Oa
from the zone. British troops were from these incidents the Zone } mile fr where “after ANOTHER fees urkey Thursday night closed i
ordered to travel around in pairs| been quiet in the last 24 hours but | questioning art tate i1| SEAT ~ boeder: with pagans as * Pee mine c APETOWN Sole Distributors
and: “be in pe sition” to use thei omewhat t with two ritish subjects! BARNSLEY, England, Nov. 8 + pile M3 eae sear ¢ from); Two Soutt Africar 2
arms. a Br 1 militar nokes- 3 a ¢ them of Armenian origin Socialists won the last seat peurkey’s — rane Bulga- recent tated th the hape fe:
m id to-day Te t F ptiar This morning he 1 under rae House to-day when the fare 11 xpeLaee, bl ot carrymgyy« ‘ : yt
m to- hip ‘ il I Ag “é . rdidat 1 the electior e ,expeliec was blockec in Greek | bo« bt I
one I the f t 6,000 Case ¢ r 1esti oe } ce ine I - = = at nee territory between Turkish . ind | shaped If }
at the rear to i their 1 a ‘ a 5 Tt : aie ‘ her jetail lt nearly 10,000 in px ng w o julgarian frontier £ Simplon] the t t I heart A 1? RALKIGH INDUSTRIES LIMITED, NOTTINGHAM, BNGLAN
through the Suez Canal, he, He t the tit f tt ther | the result were annour also was halted Thur day| almost fat be ‘
¢ i f e other I l wer announ i : A > -SPEEO Q@BAR
This wa de- | t isitwo B ubject who were! Labourite Schofield polled 37 Greek territory and | tent; if th ee FITTER WITS CERES Ti AyRees } 08 4-6 BR 173 B. cD
ast the strike yptian | spol rted th 1 Brit-| imy yned after being removedjto the Conservative’s 9,296 subjects barred from doctor: |
electician ho to | ist bject named Godfrey Sales, |from a civilian bus.—U.P, }the Liberal’s 7,002.—U,i", Turkey. —U.P. this point = > eee







—»>

Fa tl

PAGE TWO



Carsb

S.
a
H



R. DUDLEY HUGGINS ci
of the Institute of S ]
Economic Research of



the



sity College of the West I
who had béen if Barbados on :¢
short visit left last night for
rrifidad by B.W.1.A

Dr. Huggins arrived here |
week from Antigua. He is at pres-
ent visiting those West Indian

islands where members of thé In-
stitute are at work, ahd is @nrowte
pack t6 his headquarters in Ja-
naica via sdétme of thése islands

In Barbados, besides discussion
with Mr, Ken Straw a member of
Institute wh6 is at present
condvéting a survey of income

the

and

expendittite here, he also saw His
Excelleney the Goveffior, Sir
Georgé Séel, othéf C.D: and W

officials as well as the Director of

Agriculture

Trinidad Turfite
M* FRANK DE PASS arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A, to spend
about ten days in Batbados
Mr. de Pass is a keen Trinidad
turfite and horse trainer,

District Organiser
R. PAT DATE, District Organ-
iser of Cofifedtration Life
Association in this area flew in
from Trinidad by B.W.LA. vester
day morning.
Here for about one week,
staying at the Hotel Royal

he

Accountant—San Juan
FTER three months’ holiday it
Barbados Mr. John Allen left
yesterday morning by B.W.LA. for
Puerto Rico ;

hilé here he was staying with
his mother Mrs. M. Ff, Allen at St
Lawrence.

Mr. Allen is the Accountant of
Cable and Wireless’ San Juan
Office

Among those at the airport to
see him off was Mr. A. G. L. Doug-
las, former Divisional Manager of
Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd

To-morrow Nighi

MORROW night is the “Gar-
den of Eden” night at Paradise
Beach Club. Plans are now com-
plete for what promises to be one
of the “Shows of the Year”. The
setting will be really ore of ‘“Para-
dise”’, with a good moon and lovel
beach thrown in. What with game
and a “Tunnel of Love” for the
local Adams and Eves, tomorroy
night’s show should be one not to
be missed.

Fourth Session

R. DUDLEY WILES, Fisheries

Officer left yesterday for
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA. on his
way to Miami to attend the fourth
séssion of the Gulf Caribbean In-
stitute. He expects to be back in
Batbidos by November 19th.

MR. W. B.
Chief Sub-Editor of the Barbados
“Advocate’—off yesterday for the
U.S. via Puerto Rico. He is on four
months’ long leave.

“Barney”

MILLAR,

wong Leave

M*: W. B. “Barriey” MILLAR,
Chief Sub-Editor of the Bar-
bados Advocate left yesterddy by
B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico. From
there he will fly by P.A.A., to the
U.S. He is on four months’ long
leave
Before
eral

he

function
he

vrist-wateh

left, there were sév-
given in his hoheur
presented with a
members of the
Editorial and Office staffs and a
brief case and fountain pen by
nembers of the Job Printing Staff

At Seawell to see him off were
many members of the Advocate’s
staff, as well as several other
friends,

was

by

Intransit
R. COLIN HARRISON of the
Royal Bank of Canada who
is on his way baek to Trinidad
from a short transfer to Dominica
leaves Barbados today by B.W.LA.



BY THE

WAY...

By BEACHCOMBER

J IMAGINE that most dogs,

when they visit their tailors,
have to walk. Not so the two
lucky dogs of a Chilean million-
aite (a good title for a night song
to be moaned into a niicrophone).

This man’s dogs are “Driven
to Jacques Fath at the first touch
of winter,” and their owner
“personally supervises the design
of their slip covers.” Even the








CREPES

ony at EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606



STARTING TO-DAY (Bi:
TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M. SUNDAY 8.30 P.M. MONDAY,

THE THRILLING CASE OF THE
GANGSTERS!



COMMANDO

clergyman who had a
made for a sifgirig mouse was not
kinder than this. Christian Dior,
not to be outdone, will soon be
announcing a_fashion-show of
the latest winter creations for
cats. Meanwhile, the less wealthy
have to drag their pets about in
ready-made clothes. A dog in an
ill-fitting coat can make his
owner a_laughing-stock.



Just Opened

DRESS GOODS

SPUNS SHEERS

IN DESIGNS



GLOBE

TUESDAY 5 & 8.15 P.M.




’ M-G-M’s new

=





sun-hat



unk Holiday) 5 & 8 P.M.



RAMA
\ OF SCOTLAND YARD'S
MASTER MANHUNT!

WALTER PIDGEON

(for the first time as the famous private eye!)

Calling

Two Months

J. P. CAMACHO, Trinidad
hant accompanied by his
in from Trinidad yester-

a



day morning by B.W.1.A. to spénd
two months’ holiday in Barbados.
They are staying at Accra Guest
House

Arriving by the same plane were
Mr! John W. Hall, Agrofiemist of
€jitiad Teas, Dominiéan Re-
public and r Leslie
baftk offiéial of Trinidda. They!
aré both here for four of five days
and are at the Ocean View |
Hotel

Leaving To-day

arren,|

guests

H. afd Mfs. Stephén Psaila |
leave téday fer British Gui-.|
ana by.B.W.1.A. They are on their |
way back to B.G. after over five

months’ holiday in the U.K, and
the Continent

They arrived here last wé@k by |
the Golfite and stoppéd over for a
week to se@ theif son-in-law, and
daughter Mr. and Mrs. Jacek Mar-|
ind other réiativés.

son

R.K.O. Manager

R. and Mrs, Everest C. Telfer
who have been in Barbados
on a short visit are due to return
to Trinidad by B.W.1.A. today.
They have been staying at the
Hastings Hotel
Mr, Telfer is Manager of R.K.O. |
Pictures in the W.1. and President
of the Film Board o the W.I
Incidental Intelligence
FTHE last time I was in Paris, I
didn’t like it at all, The city
was different from the descriptions
in my books.—Author Ernest Hem-
ingway

—L.E.S.

| diarnend fortune,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ES
r ioe an wccomplished troupe of un- beéfi able to make up her mind
reasure usidl muscular control’ com- whethe her “dark rhyth*: is a
pliment her on her “magiificent “lecture or a theatrical @ntertain-
Th sensibility.” ment” It is 6bvious”, hé|
e mazon The “Daily Express”, finds her writés. “that a theatre is not
Show “academic rather than the proper setting for her curious
E li h entertaining like watching a mixture of Afriean and American-
ng snman laboratory performance.” Négto datices. There are lon#
“Bvening Standard” critic feels stretches of boredom separating a
. jthat may be Pearl Primus has not few ments of sheer genius.
Sails For B.G.
\ “ .

LONDON, Nov. 2
On his way to Georgetown in
the S.S. Colombie of the French



Line is a 33-year-old Englishrtian, ¢§

Victor Norwood. His quest is a

He believes he

| will find it hear the Mountains of

the Seven Dwarfs, in the upper

jreaeheés of the Amazon,

Georgetown is his stepping-off
ground, béeause by cutting across
the interior of British Guiaha he
vill save many hours of tedious

iravél up the Amazon.

The stoty behind the quest
contains all the strange ingre-
dietts for a tale of adventure

such as Notwood himself would
ippreciate, For this ex-Mérchafit
Navy boxin and wréstling
champion, With the round fae

and smile of a4 young boy, turned

‘author after the war, specialises

in Westerris and jungle yarns.

The story go@s back to the vedi
1940. One Of Norwood's ship-
mates—hé Was sailing of a Gargo
boat—corfided a near-fatal ex
petiénce of the year before
While prospeéting by plane for
an Ametieai rubber compan

been foréed to erash land. Near
where his plafie came dow he
fourid periodotic rotk, from
whieh diamonds aré obtained.
He madé a map 6f the |seation,
whose oné salient Leg ae was
mountain 6f the Seveti arfs.
He hewed out a htitik 6f rock
and carried it with hifi of his
trek back to civilisation, Three
months liter a diamenhd experi
from the

extracted periodotic

rock gems worth thousands of}

Suits to scare the crows | pounds. |

I tf is a sign of the times that

landowners seem to think
iny ald reach-me-down or
decrochéz-moi-ca suit is good
enough for thé searecroWs on
their estates, bit I know aoue
valiant fellow who still insists on
his scareerows Wearing dinner-
jacket and black tie every night.
Mean-spirited néighbours — will
tell you that the diriner-jacket is
a second-hand one picked up in
an old clothes shop, but it, is not
everyone who can still afford to

drive his searéerow to Savile-
row, to be measured for its
clothes. And what the devil 1s

the use of four buttons on each
sleeve to a scaréefow? Or to a
human being, if it comes to that’?

And to that jt certainly does
come.
The Chepstow egs
EAR Str,

Your picture last week of
the sqtdre egy [did by ad Chep-
stow hen shows that egg-packer
Mosscocklé must have been
guessing When he sdid it was

| for



laid sideways. What means could
there be of telling what was
sideways and what was not, edch
side of the square being equal?
No hen could lay such an egg
sideways, Or, Tather, no hen
could ly such dn egy anything
but sideways, only thete is no
way of finding out what side-
ways is in this case. One of the

sides must obviously be upper
most. That is all one can say
with certainty. Unless the hen

laid it round a coYner, as it were.
And that would be a mere play
on words.

Yrs. truly,
“PUZZLED.”

4294

Lg ante

CO-STARRING
MARGARFT ROBERT
P28 LEIGHTON: BEATTY |
PLUS TONITE ONLY 8 PM
GRAND STEEL BAND COMPETITION
AND MARICO CONTEST. you cai etiter
TONITE TOO BASPO vs. B’°DOS STEEL KINGS




This, ship-mate died soon after
wards in a dive-bombing attack
and his last aét was to bequeath
to Norwood his map of thé aréa.
Now, after six

years, working

land saving stifficient to financ@ an |

expedition t6 the
Norwood is 6n his Way.
year old
England, |

In Georgetown, Norwood will
be joined by his é¢ofmpanion for
the trip, 23-year old bus-driver, |
Jack Minns, who _ comes

Seven Dwarfs, |
His 29-|

wife is

Luteh just outside London.
While awaiting the arrival of) *
companion, Norwood, the *°

possessor of a fine operatic tenor |
voice, will give a series of recitals
in British Guiana. He will also
take the first steps towards the|
fulfilment of a second task; the)
collection of plants and minerals)
London's Natural History|
Museum. |

And if that is not_sufficient to
kteep him oecupied, Norwood will





ddd the finishing touches to a
rrovel, The title? “Adventure
Into The Unknown,’



Queen Compliments!
Miss Pearl Primus |

LONDON, Nov. 2.

With African drums and tribal
dances, and a calypso or two, |
Trinidad-born Pearl Primus and
her company of Negro dancers
and musicians fiade their public
debut in Europe this week at the
Prinees Theatre, London.

This followed the appearance

of Miss Primus at the Royal
Variety Command Performance.
Complimenting Miss Printus

afterwards, the Queen told her;

“I was most moved by your
dances.”

Theatre crities today have
mixed féelings about her show

which reflects studies she made
for over a year in West Africa}
and which formed the thesis for
her Ph.D. de , from, Columbia
University. Hidsé in favour say
her dances are “infused with
passi#nate sincerity’; those eriti-
cising say they are “savage, harsh
and earthy.”

The “Daily Mail’, deseribing’



the darders with Miss Primus as



















Saturday Ist Dec.
3 to 7 P.M.

under the distinguished |
patronage of His K
Excellency the Governor 4

and Lady Savage

at
THE DRILL HALL,
the Garrison

KEEP THIS
DATE OPEN

for your
Shopping



Christmas



Household



for your
Shopping

for your Children’s Fun
and Entertainment



By
the Commissioner of
Police the

POLICE BAND

under Capt. Raison will
be in attendance.








kind permission of





ADMISSION
Children & Nurses 6d.



Ce ee





over the Brazilian jungle, he h

remaining in| |














JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET



DRESSES

Ready-m:

Also—BRASSIERES—White and Pink.
SIZES 38 and 40—with Waistband afd without

Waistba
Frorii $3.00 to

Fominy
JOAN CRAWFORD

‘Gooabye My taney || PLAZA

To-day



1.30, 4.45 & 3.9 m
can



and Continiing Daik
TBBEAN PREMIPRE!

of évery kind

ade atid made-to-Order.

n
44.




Sat



and 1.30 n
BT N The Mteniean “Kia
DIAL 10 Jon Hall and



“Lene Star Trail

Uc SanEEaEEEEEREEEEREREREREEEEE
445 and 890 pm

TARZAN’S PERIL

with Lex BARKER—Virginia HisTow

ALSO: SPPCIAL
“BASRETBALL
cith t




. LEM
2 ss es an &
1.30 p.m. 3 Action Westerns
‘THE MICHIGAN Rib”

Jon HALL
“LONE STAR TRAIL”
Johnny Matk BROWN






ADDED
CHAMPIONS OF
BETROTTERS

Ceorze MACTIRANY
ATTRACTION!
1951

and CHPTA

MIDNITE SAT Ion
2 NEW WESTERNS
Johnny Mack BROWN
WEST OF WYOMIRG”
and “PENCE RIDERS

Whip WILSON

O18 ,%
‘ .
PLAZA bia se: GAIETY
To-day to Sunday 4.30 afd 8.50 p.m THR GARDEN = ST. JAMES
TWO NEW. WESTERNS TRIPLE ATTRACTION!
Johnny Mack BROWN, in. - To-day to Sus. 8.30 pm
“WEST OF WYOMING” iol Sun. 4.90 Bh
Whip WILSON ee “PIGHTING FATHER DUNNE"
“PENCE RIDERS” Pat O’BRIEN &

jal TO-DAY. 1,30 p.m



“DEADLINE AT DAWN”
Susan HAYWARD also

. a = A , The World's Championship Fight
ane OF aa teaea 6 Randy Turpin—Sutar Ray Robinson
= = Specia a o-day 30° p.m



Sat 10th 1.30 p.m
A phate Of bNE'S OWN'T*
MASON &
AFPRICAâ„¢

WINGS OVER

MIVNITE SATURDAY 10th (Special)
Johiitiy Mack BROWN in =
“LONE = sTAR TRAIL”
and
“MICHIGAN
(Cinéeolor
Victor? MacLAGLEN

KID"
Jon HALL



Kirby

SPRING SONG” Carol RAYE &
Edgar Wallace's
“ORIMSON CIRCLE”
Saturday. (Special) & p.m

PLODY AKERS” &
“SECRET OF STAMBOUL”
mes MASOD

I nite Sat a
“GUN TOWN”
GRANT—Fuzzy KNIGHT
“BAD MAN OF RED BUTTE
Johnny Mack BROWN

oo

&



ton CARIBBEAN PREMIERE 1T0-DAY |
3 SHOWS 1.3001.15 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

mi en 3 FILMED |
IN AFRICA!...

The one-and-only Tarzan’s
CCC cy

You MUST believe
your eyes ...a$ you
witness Scene after
startling, shocking,
astounding séené in the
year's big event
in adventure! 4




Dishibuléd by
RK

Special Added Attraction

BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS or 1951

with the Harlem Globetrott

PLAZ A-wven

WHAT 1S IT?

in the oir)... WEIRD, PAGAN coronaticn
rites!,.. FARZAN HURLED over Falls of Death!
. FOREST MAIDENS trapped for forture!...
FINISH FIGHT of Blood-mad tribes!...
TARZAN ALONE against native hordes!...
HUNDREDS of other amazing thriil:!







“STILT MEN® towering 20 feet






ers



THE THING

FROM






VOD BAR

Ur
ae



ANOTHER WORLD

Table Glass
Pyrex Ware



BADOS

CO-OP COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

alte Gata A ck ie a Bed








20tt





FRIDAY,

NOVEMBER 9%, 1951





EMPIRE |

OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily

C-FOX BIG TECHNICOLOR

THE

Starr

DANNY KAYE —

uT

«se ON

MUSIC = DANCING
DANNY

GENE

SINGING

USICAL

RIVIERA ~*~

ing

TIERNEY
— COMEDY

IS FUNNIER THAN EVER

EXTRA

“ANTI CAT” —

ROY

TO-DAY ONLY

|TITO GUIZAR in —

* MEXICANA “*

}
|

; REPUBLIC





DOUBLE —

& [mR 3OHN WAYNE Production

BULLFIGHTER
UD LADY .

ry 14 aT
Tian ye



1 Bell Short

AL

4.30 & 8.15





AND
¢ PHANTOM SPEA Ks py
RICHARD ARLEN
OPENING TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15

TR a ee tu ey ce
A REPUBLIC’ PICTURE
AND
WILLIAM ELLIOTT — ADRIAN BOOTH
IN

-
P





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15

20TH C-FOX ACTION DOUBLE —

EMOTION — RAW

— ROUGH AND RECKLESS

“RAWHIDE”

TYRONNE POWER ANI

») SUSAN HAYWARD

AND

ce Mosrpesixeo WOMAN IN FRANCE...

j Most daring of the
King’s Swordsmen..



By GEORGE Mc

An Edward 1. A

ACTION AT

An Adaptation Frért

ALEXAND

E MONTGOMERY

EDWARD L. A





PNG RT i MEY



pm 06

DUMAS’
x

RE





PAULA CORDAY
Produc Written and Directed by
LPERSON, JR. - MAURICE GER

erson Production * Released by Twentieth Centuty-Fex





MID-NITE

SPECIAL MIDNITE SHOW Saturday 10th

REPUBLIC WHOLE ACTION SERIAL —

- HAUNTED

HARBOU.

AUCTION — THRILLS — SUSPENSE

ROXY



TO-DAY ONLY
UNIVERSAL WHOLE SERIAL —

4.30 & 8.15

“WILD WEST DAYS”



OPENING TO-MORROW

Columbia Double —

Gan Tak WOAPoTh WW
; 1.



Sin MARY CASTLE = ZAMES SEAY ~ JOME RIDGELY + Written for the

arden by Pabert E. Ment + Produced by Sao Katzman » Directed ty






4.30 & 8.14 and Continiiing

AND





GETTING THE DROP ON

_
DODGERS
TAK hee 4
eS a
AGENT :
‘A COLUMBIA PICTURE '
with DOUGLAS KENNEDY - JEAN WILLES » ONSLOW STEVENS - Wtrilien /

tor Une Serenn by William Sackheim and Arthor A Ross + PrédeasOtay
Sam Katzman « Dwected by Lew Landers

The Smartest Tax-Dodgers who-

ever Murdered An Informer









:

|
:
|

I

re

f PRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9,
Offered Post

Of Secretary
To Carib Body

ST. CROIX, Nov. 6.

E. F. H. de Vriendt, an official
of the Shell Oil Company, will be
offered the position of Secretary
General of the Caribbean Com-
mission. This decision was taken
during the Commission’s 13th
meeting held here last week.
Mr. de Vriendt will succeed
Lawrence W. Cramer, for many
years Governor of the U.S. Vir-
gin Islands, whose term as first
Secretary General expired last
September,

Mr. de Vriendt has been em-
ployed by the Royal Dutch Shell
Group sinee 1926 when he
entered upon general secretarial
work with the Caribbean Petro-
leum Company in Maracaibo.
Nine years later, in 1935, he was
transferred to the head office,

Bataafsche Petroleum Mij., The
Hague, as General Assistant to
the area manager for South
America.

In 1938, he became Assistant

Manager for Shell in Ecuador, in
charge of an exploration venture.

In this position, he was also
concerned with industrial rela-
tions, general administration,
concession matters and _ contacts
with government officials.
The Rule

When, in 1941, a joint venture
with Standard Oil] Company of
New Jersey developed for ex-

ploration in Cuba, Mr. de Vriendt
was placed in full charge of the
operations. Seven years later, in
1948, he was transferred to head-
quarters in The Hague, and was
placed in charge of the depart-
ment for country management in
the Netherlands.

In choosing Mr. de Vriendt, the
Commission was bound by the
rule that the same nationality
should not hold the position of
Secretary General twice in suc-
cession. (Mr. Cramer was an
American), mo

The appointment had _ the
approval of all Commissioners
with the exception of Mr. Grant-
ley Adams of Barbados and Mr,
Sidney Christian of Antigua,
both of the U.K. Section, and Mr.
Jesus T. Pinero, former Governor
of Puerto Rico, and Dr, Rafael
Pico of Puerto Rico, of the U.S.
Section.

1951

ee





ee
a

NEWFOUNDLAND

ATLANTIC

anQ

OCEAN UK

‘



ee

=. TROUBLES THAT FACE

He takes over—from Europe to Korea

PACIFIC OCEAN

ALEUTIANS US)
ee,

(

SCANDINAVIA

EGYPTIAN
SUDAN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

EDEN







Sows Bose

WHAT CAN HE DO?

Mr. Anthony Eden, once again
the man who handles Britain’s
dealings with the world, got down
to work at the Foreign Office.

Mr. Herbert Morrison handed
over the Foreign Secretaryship
whieh he has held for seven
months.

Then Mr. Eden was left to face
the préblems which crowded in
from every part of the world.

Here—oen a map prepared by
Daily Express artist John Bodle
— those problems are listed.

1.- In Europe: The West builds
up its defences on the biggest-
ever peacetime scale. Alliances
are being made to weld the free



Speightstown Round-up



ish Shortage
In Speightstown

BOAT owners and fishermen of Speightstown are busy
day after day making their boats fit for the fishing season

which is expected to be
November.

in full swing around mid-

Some of the boats are already in the sea, but along the
beaches where the others are hauled up, shipwrights and
carpenters can be seen putting in new boards and effecting

other minor repairs.

A boat owner said on Wednes-
day that most of the fishing boats
will be off the beaches by Noyem-
ber 15.

Meanwhile fish are searee in
St. Peter. Although November is
one of the sea egg months, there
ure few sea eggs for sale,
Fishermen are hoping for a good
fiying fish season,
peightstown had its heaviest
rainfall of 1.40 inches on Tuesday
night since 1.53 inches of rain fell
on September 1. During the day,
occasional light showers fell but
as the evening darkened the rain
began to fall heavily and con-
tinued almast non step until early
next morning.” On Wednesday
night, 60 parts were recorded.

Dark clouds covered the sky and
there were often sharp flashes of
lightning and claps of thunder.

Streets with poor drainage sys-
tems were quickly flooded and
some. people had to walk in four
inches of water to reach their
homes,

Gutters



overflowed leaving
water, stones, mud and slush in
the streets, Ponds were swollen
and ran into people’s yards, Out-
lets had to be made for them to
run into the sea,

Business places were closed
early. But Peasant growers were
pleased. One said yesterday that
his crops are growing nicely.

According to records of Dis-
trict “E” Police Station, a total
of 2.50 inches of rain fell up to
Thursday morning. Fifty-five
parts of rain fell on Sunday night.



4
Q

o



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With lowered sails and using
her auxiliary engine occasionally,
the fishing schooner Sunshine R.
accompanied by a small motor
vessel, “combed” the Speights-
town coast for hours on Wednes-
day.

Sunshine R. is working with the
Independent Exploration Company
who are carrying out seismic
operations off the Barbados coast
for the Gulf Oil company,

From ashore, Sunshine R, looked
a good way off and was tossing
quite a bit in the choppy sea. She
anchored at the moorings off the
Speightstown fish market during
the evening. She was the oniy
vessel at the Speightstown moor-
ing which used lights on her rig-
gings to tell her position,

Fitz Rock of Grave Yard, St.
Lucy, was on Wednesday hound
over to keep the peace for three
months in the sum of $9.60 by
S. H. Nurse, Police Magistrate of
District “E” Police Courts, Rock
was found guilty of using threats.

Christopher Rvuach, also of
Grave Yard, St. Luey, was fined
$15.12 for inflicting bodily harm
on Fitz Rock. Roach was ordered
to pay the fine within 14 days and
in default, he will be impriscned
for two months with hard labour.

Fines imposed by Magistrate
Nurse at District “E” during the
week—on Monday and Wednesday
—amounted to §30. The fines
ranged between $2.40 and $15.12.
Other canvictions were for
offences of trespass, assault and
battery and causing a disturbance
on the highway.

Start using

FRESHNESS ALWAYS

Senteatiiatneeiememinene te oan tanimaeaenamememnetieaeete

nations together. But will West

Germany co-operate, and on what

terms? Should Franco’s Spain

be included? What about Tito?
Atom Worry

2. In Russia: The Kremlin
talks peace. But atomic explo-
sions go on. Russia builds up the
satellite armies behind the Iron
Curtain, and their commanders
meet in Karlsbad to make plans
with Soviet Marshal Konievy—the
Eisenhower of the East. What
do the Reds really want ?

3. In Persia: Mr. Eden took
his first step here. He ordered
home Sir Franeis Shepherd, Brit-
ish Ambassader in Teheran, to
make a report. Sir Francis is fly-
ing to Lendon.

Already Abadan has gone. Now

the Shah’s Government has
trouble with the Tudeh (Com-
munist) Party. And there are

riots and arrests. What will Mr.
Eden do? Can he reopen talks ?
Can he get Abadan back ?

4. In Egypt: Britain is told to
get out of the Suez Canal Zone,
and out of the Sudan. The Egyp-
tians try to scrap the 1936 treaty.
Riots and death. Will Mr. Eden
be able to iron this out and keep
Britain’s treaty rights ?

Arab Worry
5. The Arab Werld?: Restless-
ness is here. But reports from

Beirut said that Lebanen, Syria,
Iraq and Jordan are willing to
enter a Middle East gefenee
organisation proposed by Britain,
America, France and Turkey.
They are now trying to avoid
a clash with Egypt — who re«

jected the plan — by not giving
a definite answer. Mr. Eden will
probably press them to reply
quickly.

6. Korea: The truce delegates

meet again but make little pro-
gress. Recently General Lawton
Collins, U.S. Chief of Staff, said
in Tokyo: “There will be a
cease-fire, but not in the ness}
future.” And the fighting goes on}



U.S. Will Get
Less Coffee

NEW YORK,Nov., 8&.

The United States is threatened
with a coffee shortage if the 25
day old unauthorized waterfront
strike ‘continues for two more
weeks.

Roasters said that stocks of
green coffee in the world’s big-
gest coffee producing port had
fallen to a critical low, because
rebel AFL longshoremen had re-
fused to unload incoming cargo
ships.

A trade source said that if the
strike lasts two more weeks the
majority of roasters may stop
operating. One source said that
several larger roasters already
had begun rationing coffee to
retailers, and that a wellknown
brand had been pulled back from
the retail trade. —UP.



i keep fresh all day...!

o>

into its 17th month.

7. Red China: Mao Tse-tung
announces the wiping out of
thousands of “reactionaries”; his
men go into Tibet; his troops fight
in Korea, Britain has recognised
Red China. The U.S. hag not
Americans think Britain) was
wrong. Will Mr. Eden withdraw
our recognition ?

Rebei Worry

8. The Red Rebel Lands: Brit-
ish troops and police fight the
rebels in Malaya. French troops
—- some of them Foreign Legion-
naires — and police hunt them in
Indo-China. Mr. Eden _ works
with Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, the
new Colonial Secretary, on this,
trying to restore peace and
freedom.

The world’s ninth . .trouble
spot falls to Lord Ismay, the
new Minister for Common-
wealth Relations.

9. Pakistan: And there, as
James Leasor reports on this
Page, there is talk of a settlement
of the Kashmir problem and an
end of strife.



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St. Lucy Vestry
Discuss Public
Burial Ground

The St. Lucy Vestry agreed Se ees
yesterday that either free access "ME and was being loaded fror
should be given to every recog- the molasses berth of the inner

nis@éd church to a portion of eacl
parochial burial ground or a pub

lic burial ground should be pro-

vided in each parish which ha

none In case provision was being
made for a public burial ground
would be
helped by finance from the Cen-

in @ach parish, this

tral Government,

The Vestry came to this decis-

ion when they were considering ;
letter from the Colonial Secretary

which stated that superintendents
of certain Non-Anglican churches

had asked that public buria
grounds be provided in all dis
tricts of the Island or that free ac
cess be given the

intendents
Governor.
The Vestry

had

will write
cision which was reached.
The Vestry came to its decisior
on the motion of
Braneker. Mr.
was f
ee ar from the Superin
ten ts of the
churehes.



Non-Anglican Burial Ground

Mr, I. C, Sobers said he was of
the opinion that if the Non-Angli-
burial
grounds, they should provide their

can churches wanted
own, He, However, did not vote
against Mr. Braneker’s motion.

The Chairman Rev. Pestaina
suggested that they pass
another item on the agenda and
discuss the question after he had
discussed it with the clergy. The
Clergy, he said, had already talked
ver the matter.

“I for one,”
agree.”

he said, “do not

Mr. Brancker said that no sotto

voce suggestion would be enr
couraged then. Everybody was en-
titled to form an opinion,

“Do we of the Vestry not feel
ourselves capable of making ob-
servations and passing them on?”
he asked. Zz

They had had a copy of the
petition for some days. It was not
that they had then come theve
and the matter was sprung upon
them. Unless the Vestry felt the

matter should be adjourned, there

were no grounds why it should
not be put to the vote,
Mr. Brancker’s motion was put

to the vote and carried unani-

mously.
Petition Made
Part of the petition from
Non-Anglican churehes read:
On page 5




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ministers of
these churches to a portion of the
present burial ground, The Super-
petitioned to the

the
Colonial Secretary, stating the de-

Me. J... T.
Brancker said he
ourably disposed towards

Non-Anglican

on to

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LAGE THREE



GEORGE PAYNE'S —
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GOOD COCOA



‘Athelbrook’ Takes
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THE 286-ton motor vessel Athel- |
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day with a full load of vacuum}
pan molasses. Athelbrook came i:
from Trinidad on Wednesday ev











































ter




basin of the Careenage during the
night,

1



8s Nelson Leaves For Canad
With Mixed Carga

THE R.M.S. Lady Nelson lef

tor Canada last night with a cargo

of about 500 puncheons of m
lasses for St. John and Halifax,
a small supply of sugar [0

‘ Halifax and rum for

John and Bermuda,

Lady Nelsen called here from
British Guiana via Trinidad,
* Grenada and St. Vincent on Wed
nesday. She sailed for Canada via
British Northern Islands ani
Bermuda,

Peanuts, plantains, pumpkins
fruit, stationery, shirts, matches
patent medicines and limacol wer:
discharged here by the Lady Nel-
son.

Halifax, S





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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS fH ADVOCATE

oer eI it

Printed by the Advocate Co., L*d., Broad



Friday, Nov ember 9, 1951.

~ ROAD MANNERS

Complaints are still being made against

bad drivers in this island

The number of motor vehicles continues
to increase daily and so aggravates a con-
ditien brought about by the careless
method of jay-walking pedestrians. The
rules of the road are neglected frequently.
Speeding is on the increase.

It has become habitual too for drivers
of vans and lorries heavily laden and
‘buses filled with passengers to pass cars
whose drivers'do not indulge in racing
along the road. The law provides that cer-
tain speed limits shall be observed in the
City and outside. There is also a provision
that vehicles of certain weight must be
driven within certain speed limits. Yet
it is common practice for drivers of heavy
vehicles to pass out private cars and even
to jostle each other for pride of place
while the smaller vehicles must give way
for fear of being involved in a collision.

Evidence of this conduct can be seen
daily on the road along the Leeward coast.
Here "buses filled to capacity, pass cars
driven at regulation speed; and _ lorries
laden with produce or carrying several
people “getting a lift home” threaten the
safety of any other vehicle on the road
whose driver must give way because of
less power and smaller size.

But danger on the roads cannot be laid
exclusively at the door of the driver of
the lorry and the ’bus and the van. Quite
often the inconsiderate owner or driver of
the private car is the culprit. The amount
of unnecessary “hurrying to nowhere in
particular” and the refusal to consider
others, is a real danger which has to be
tackled more effectively by the Police
Traffic Department.

Night driving presents a less soluble
problem, because of the paucity of street
lighting, but there are remedies.

Lights fitted to modern cars have
switches.for dipping. “Some of these are
fitted on the steering column and some
on the floor board near the starter, the
one to be controlled by the hand and the
other by the foot operating the clutch.
They are easy to operate.

Some motorists take pride in using their
powerful lights to the discomfiture of
other drivers. They refuse to dip in some
cases, in others they press the switch and
if the other driver is slow in responding
then their blinding lights are turned on
again, In many instances there is no need
for the other driver to dip because his
lights are poor.

But this is not all. Seme motorists have
adopted the habit of turning the right
headlamp of their cars slightly outward so
that instead of having one full beam of
light cast directly ahead, one light spots
in the face of the on coming driver. Bicy-
clists similarly offend.

This constitutes a grave danger and can
lead to serious accidents and it is not clear
whether the Police even if complaint is
made, can prosecute or order the lights to
be properly focussed,

It should not be necessary, however, to
invoke the aid of the law to induce people
to observe common civilities and to sub-
scribe to the conventions of society. There
are rules of the road enforced by the law
but there are also rules of polite society.
it is bad manners to refuse to dip one’s
blinding headlights in response to others
if it will avoid some aecident which might
involve loss of life,

It cannot be boasted that motoring is
confined to any special section of the com-
munity or any particular class. It is no
longer a luxury. It would therefore be in
the interest of everyone if motorists would
conform to the rules of good behaviour
and not wait for the intervention of the
Police and the enforcement of the law to
show them what they: should do.



|

Canada=—West Indies Trade |

The

problem of expanding
trade with our northern friends
and kinsmen has been very much
in focus recently, as a result of
the devaluation of sterling «nd
the tendency of the import trade
of the Caribbean to drift away
'from customary supply sources in

dollar countries, of which Canada
is one. It is generally conceded
that the highest and most advan-

tageous form of trading is a two-
way affair and, while Canada
lcontinues to take her share of
staples - sugar and cocoa being

among the most important, move-
ment of Canadian produce to the
Caribbean is, comparatively
speaking, a trickle of its former
flow. Thus, the exchange of
| products has, to a large extent,
}eeased to be mutually beneficial;
jand, it is not to be expected that,
|in the circumstances, the Domin-
}ion will exert itself in the way of
| assistance in finding outlets for
‘the many minor products which,
| with a little encouragement, could
|be profitably marketed in that
great country With an ever in-
lcreasing population. In other
|}words, our existing preferential
\treatment in that market is being
| jeopardized,

| Australia, New Zealand and
\South Africa which are now
sending us large quantities of

foodstuffs are not in a position to
take any of the products of this
larea and there is the further
handicap. of distance and trans-
{port questions. These considera-
tions do not operate in the Cana-
jdian market since there are the
|ships and business connections
which have been developed over
ja long period of years.

Now, let us suppose that condi-
tions change for the better in the
|not too distant future. Are we
|ready to take advantage of the
change? There is a great deal of
| talk, not new by any means, about
the need for developing secon-



THE “Sonnies”
entertaining when they get
| started. They can make . you
laugh heartily, and a friend told

can realiy be

|
|
|
|
|
|
|

|me; “those boys have a knack
for humour.” It was at Welch-
}man Hall, St. Thomas, that I
heard Mr. L. E. Smith for the
first time since election cam-
| paigning has started in full
swing. He was speaking in sup-
;port of Dr. Cummins and Mr.
Mapp.

He said; “I am very glad of
having the opportunity of speak-
ing to you once more on this
spot, There is very little to say.
Dr. Cummins has learnt to talk
the hind legs off the donkey and
supposun Mr. Mapp did come
before me; all I would be able
to say is “Thank You”. Yuh can
remember years ago when a
}labourer took sick the only
thing to take him to the doctor
was a mule cart....and de
driver wud put a bundle of trash
or grass in de cart for de man
to lie down on to be taken to
the almshouse or hospital.”

An old man near me whis-
pered; In dem good ole days, dat
duh never to set foot on Bimshire
again, de massa only had ee
buggy and de mule earts. Wuh
yuh want ee fuh do. Send yuh
to de hospital in ee buggy and
news de mule cart to run round de
plantation.”

Mr. Smith continued; “Those
houses, you know better than I
do, years ago when de lady folk
want to take off their clothes
at night duh had to out de lamp.
Yes, years ago when de lady foik
want to teck off dum clothes duh
had to out de lamp. Too many
holes in de side uh de house,
Yuh push all qe paper and bits
(uh bag possible in dese. holes and
de little boys push dum _ back
out, Those were the conditions
jthat the working class people had
to tolerate. Now that the Labour
Party is trying to remedy that
you get the other fellow telling
you; “Don’t pay back when it
ig your money,

“Big words en nuh load ud-
derwise yuh kun sen a little boy
or little girl to the shop. On
Sundays when yuh finjsh eat-
ing, yuh on pun de needle wid
de cot.on, Yuh knitting and yuh
patching. When de dress get
too old yuh meck it in a slip.
Yuh cant raise de dress. Uh
please to see yuh laughing be-
cause none of yuh have to do
that now,”

“Now yuh will notice one
woman sitting down and uh
nudder beside she picking out
lice. De chiggers—I had chig-
gers tod—dat was popr blood
ptarve out.. Tf yuh had a lame





Head Teachers

platforms,

interrupt

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



By OBSERVER

dary and other industries to re-
lieve unemployment; but, it is the
case that considerable ground
has been lost over the years by
complacency and lack of fore-
sight of one kind or another, The

years of economic depression
during the 20’s and 30's pro-
duced a kind of myopia from
which we still suffer, An out-

standing example of lost ground,
to start with, is fancy molasses.
There appears to have been slow
realization of the fact that, with
improved standards of living,
consumers’ habits have under-
gone a great change. Rural popu-
lations and industrial workers —
the largest group of Canadian
consumers — now own motor
ears (instead of farm rigs) and
are no longer going to a village
store with receptacles in which
to carry home gallons of messy
treacle. So, the handy, tidy
canned article has grown in de-
mand; it may cost a little more
but not so much as to make any
difference to a bigger pay en-
velope. Then too, the cinema and
the ice cream cone to young
people are a source of far greater
satisfaction than a stay at home
supper which would oftén in-
clude bread and wholesale mo-
lasses spread as a sweet, It fol-
lows, therefore, that on the
eastern seaboard where the bulky
puncheon was and is the usual
method of shipment and distri-
bution, consumption has decreas-
ed. Loss could have been con-
verted to gain by tapping markets
further west but not in an un-
wieldy puncheon, Meantime, the
eanning industry developed by
leaps and bounds and the time
was indeed ripe for canning mo-
lasses at the point of export. ‘The
importers, however, were not
slow to grasp the opportunity
offered for setting up their own



canning plants, and it would not
be surprising if they are not now
anxious to buy molasses canned
in the West Indies.

Other developments of a tech-
nical nature have not helped the
fancy molasses trade: black strap
molasses has been successfully
refined for table purposes: to-
gether with syrup from corn and
sorghum, all come on to the
market either pure or blended
with grade maple and refinery
by-products often flavoured to
make them exceedingly palatable
Thus, to-day, there is a variety
of brands, including a special
pancake syrup and all the rest of
it neatly put up in tins or
attractive glass containgrs ready
for the table.

Generally speaking, therefore,
it does appear that puncheon mo-
lasses, further handicapped as it
is with a costly, bulky container,
may, in future, be limited in de-
mand. But, the position may havc
been very different with active
canning at the source of produc-
tion and a strong, advertisin;
campaign adopted at an earl;
Stage. Now, some faddist i
pushing black strap molasses a:
a wonder food. What are we
pushing? Could not a smal! per
centage of the present increasec
price for sugar and its relatec
products have been earmarkec
for special purposes in the way o
research, propeganda and sales
manship for the benefit of thi:
industry ? After all, we must bi
prepared for a future when
world sugar: production is likel:
again to overstep requirement
and faney molasses might con
ceivably again tide us over har
times. Every effort shouk
therefore, be made to sustain th
production of this delicious an:
natural sweet and to develop i
to the highest degree of qualit;
compatible with present day fooc
standards.



ty VIDEO

foot duh used to call it life sore.
Wun well; Couldn’t well; blood
too poor for it to well.

“Yuh could get 100 biscuits
for a cent in those days and yuh
couldn’t get de cent to buy them.
Now duh three for a cent and
yuh can buy a penny worth, Yuh
ean hear dem now when duh
get in de House talking bout de
poor people. Duh now know de
poor people, Yuh never used to
get back pay, front pay, under-
neet pay or on top pay. Yuh get
some Judases going round and
telling yuh someuh all sorts uh
tings. Duh tell yuh de Labour
Party are thieves and every sort
uh ting bad. Dese people if duh
get a wood house duh want a
bungolow. These people want to
get rich at your expense.”

A woman told me; “In de days
gone by de udder fellows was



already rich and we
was rich. Now we seeing de ones
dat getting rich at we expense.

know ee

Once pun a wvime duh en had
noting. Duh was like we. But
now duh got de bungalows and
ear, Duh prospering and uh gun
tell yuh, de money un “pennies
from heaven.”

Mr. Smith said; “Here it is
dat some peqple, Meca duh
kin borrow money, would lick

niggers left and right. Suppose
100 white people came ona
platform give them a hearing be-
cause they are fighting for them-
selves,”

“De women in those days had
to beat cane juice and squeeze
to give de baby. Duh put de
baby under a pea tree to head
cane while de baby sucking de
finger. Yuh done see nuh baby
sucking finger today and de
mudda drinking water and say-
ing she cooling de milk.”

“Now because we break up
our night rest and come to ask
you to give us a vote yuh feel
“someting in dis ting.” I am not
speaking this to all of you. I am

Polities From The Pit Cirele

speaking to those cockroaches th:
shed duh skin; those flies in d
milk,

“Don’t tink duh are fightin,
against Dr, Cummins ana Mi.
Mapp because duh don’t like Dr.
Cummins and Mr. Mapp, Dui
don’t like Cummins and Mapp be-
cause Cummins and Mapp can ¢
give them a lorry or house.

“I am not telling you that they |
are going to take you back where:
we brought you from but dui |
guine cry “halt.” |

“In slavery uh heard that they}
will take one of the slaves anc
treat him a little better than thc!
others, He was treated better so
that he could talk out on the others
Yuh know dut want to bring i!
back again? Would you people of
St. Thomas be so ignorant as
to go and try to throw sand in
the wheels of progress? Would you
put out Cummins and Mapp?

“Relative to the Labour Welfare
Fund, the people who are not in
the Sugar Industry do no! get
help. I can remember asking Gov-
ernment to help those people, Now
a scheme is being worked out to
help them, Their help will come
from taxation. The only way to
help the poor is by touching up
de rich. Whenever yuh hear a
man pays income tax he is able ‘to
pay it. When everything is taken
out, the stale money dat leave
back, the Government tax it.

A woman said; “One time de
ery was soaking the rich but I
agree wid Sonny. Only touch dem
up. Soaking is carrying um to de
limit.”

Mr. Smith continued, “They are
some of us who have nov got noth-
ing. We can’t even stop a snowball
cart when de sun het. We gun
give yuh something to rememper.

“Well listen. [ pass de wader |
day and see one of them sitting
down on an “owterman,” Uh won-|
der if ee wasn’t shame. They are
doing everything to get dis vote.
The most of us here tonight; what
are we living for. To eat and to
die. Well if yuh die I will get al
job. But what about de children of
today. They are not going to;
tolerate what we tolerate. Well
a lot of those children have brains }
for secondary education that the
peasants are not in position to
give. The Labour Government is
trying to make ways and means
to help you send your children
to get a secondary education,

“Dis en nuh turkey in tall boots.
De time has come when we must
join together, De fellows un dish-
ing out de money like before. Duh
promising you de lion share if duh
get in. If duh don’t get in all yuh
guine get is sufficient to buy a
“nippy.”

@ On page 6







——_— ee

Our Readers Say:

lessons by

to have given these mad-caps the

property, The



Police must be that one car

wv

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9.



TRADE
PROMOTION

CHRISTIANSTED, St. Croix, Nov. 2.

A PROPOSAL to sponsor a Caribbean}
Trade Promotion Conference, made by the
United States Section to the Caribbean Gom-
mission at its Thirteenth Meeting, was en-
dorsed at a plenary session, although it is
not likely that such a Conference will be
possible before 1953,

Purpose of the Conference would be to
bring together persons actively engaged in
trade and commerce in the area, as well as
government representatives to study ways
and means of stimulating trade.

In submitting the resolution for scrutiny
oy the appropriate committee at the current)
neeting, the United States delegation fur-
iished statements on the machinery exist-
ng in the United States for the promotion of
nternational trade, and cther aspects of the
subject.

Objectives of governmental trade promo-
‘ion are to supply needed information and
suidance, and to render a variety of services
which business itself cannot undertake. To
achieve these goals, it is essential to provide
a system for obtaining and _ transmitting
sssential business information. How such a
system could be instituted for the Carib-
2ean area may, it is felt, usefully be studied
oy a meeting such as a Trade Promotion
conference.



Other matters which may well form part
of the agenda for such a Conference — no
agenda has yet been drawn up — include
study of trade association trade promotion|
campaigns, training of public trade promotion
sersonnel, the analysis of markets, establish-
ment of common standards for commercial
products methods of distribution, and sim-

The proposal of a Trade Promotions Con-
ference arose during discussion of a recom-
mendation of the West Indian Conference
to hold a conference on Customs tariffs. The

;Commission feels that a carefully prepared

Trade Promotion Conference will be more
practical, and should be held before a con-
ference on tariffs. The effect of tariffs in
stimulating or hindering trade in the area
will, it is felt, be brought to light in its
rue perspective in a trade promotion con-
lar questions.

— CREDIT
NEEDS

CHRISTIANSTED, St. Croix.

CREDIT needs of the small farmer, and}
ihe availability of investment capital for the
Caribbean received special attention from
the Caribbean Commission.

Recognizing that the problem of agricul-
tural credit and its solution take different
forms in different areas, the Commission
ference.
concurred in the view of the U.S. Section
that “there is an opportunity for interna-
tional co-operation in its solution.” It was
determined that a study of the subject would
be made, and a brochure published giving
information on credit facilities in each ter-
ritory, for the particular benefit of the small
farmer. The Commission’s investigation
will take account of similar studies made by
international organisations in Latin Ameri-
can countries.

Acting Secretary General, Clovis Beaure-
gard, announced that, implementing a
recommendation of the 4th West Indian
Conference that steps be taken to determine
the availability of investment capital and
the means of mobilizing it for use in the
area, a survey has recently been made by
a member of the Research Branch of th:
Central Secretariat. The Commission urged
member governments to request their terri-
tories ‘to co-operate in supplying all neces.
sary additional information.



hich had been

| DIAL 3378



To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Is it within the office of
head teachers to forbid teachers to
smile or speak to each other at
work or sit during school time?
Prevent them from beginning work
or leaving premises until the
grounds and buildings have been
searched so that they may be
saluted? Suspend them from work;
demand them. to sing: demand
them to stand or kneel at their
command; order them to refrain
from commenting on the class
work; accuse them of faults which
are founded on opinions and bits
of gossip; bully them and lie about
them to Inspectors and anyone else
within their reach;. hurl nasty
statements at the heads of childrgn
when really teachers are being
talked at; provoke teachers to an-

ger with the intention of report-
ing them for xeasons that it is
against the rules of the frustrated

head for either of his staff to be of
1 better social, cultural, and. be-

nd all a better financial disposi-
tion than he? Should they threaten
teachers with

dismissal if their

authorised demands are not met;
ist on the following of imposing
elaborate Time Tables and
Schemes of work which to every

eye except that of the Head, i
waste of time, energy and the tax
payer’s money; compel teachers t«

wait to get certain children t
clean latrines although janitors
have been employed for thi
Shout at teachers from. their

going to the board where a sub-
ject is written and cleaning off ex-
amples and putting up what was
never to be ‘taught to the age

group?
QUESTIONER.
1951.

Editor’s Note:

6th November,

{t 1s not, but
it would be surprising if this
behaviour was prevalent’ in
Barbadian schools.

Limit Fireworks

To The Editor The Advocate,—
SAR,—I consider the fireworks
season (it is no longer confined to
the night of November 5) is over-
done in Barbados, especially when
bombs are thrown indiscriminately
on the verandahs of private houses.
I am convinced that there should
be a limit placed on the sale of
fireworks: the shops are flood-
ed with these ,.products of gun-

powder, Can it be right to spend
so much money on things that
just go up in smoke, when cost

of living is so very high these days:
Granted, an organised firework
display is lovely to watch, and in
this island

could well be put to
good use by Opening it to the pub-
lic, as is done abroad, and the pro-
ceeds would go to charity. A few
fireworks at home for the children
are quite harmless, if grown-ups
cre about However, the com-
memoration of the attempted ex-
plosion (by a certain Guy Fawkes)
of the Houses of Parliament seems

bright idea in the throwing of
bombs in residential sections on
Monday night. But this is hooli-
ganism and_ should not be
permitted.

PRO BONO PUBLICO.
6th Nov,, 1951.

Xmas Robbers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is clear that Christmas
Bhopping has already begun.
People from the country districts
who have been drawing bonus
from the sugar crop have been
shopping in the City and others
have been making preparations for
the Exhibition,

During the week one woman
who had drawn two sets of money
as bonus, one from sugar and the
other from some Friendly Society
came to town with the money
carelessly held in a basket. When
she was ready to pay for the goods
she had ordered all the money had
disappeared.

Those who know Bridgetown
can see that a few lighthanded
youngsters and women who prey
on others, are already on the
prowl. The woman referred to
was one of the earliest victims

It is not enough to expect the
Police to give absolute protection
when people fail to exercise com-
mon watchfulness over their own

vigilant but shoppers must avoid
crowds and rushing at counters
where people press upon them
and rob them of their .money
VIGILANCE.

Parking Sense

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR—The Commissioner of
Police has been using his influence
to get motorists to park their cars
at the side of the street in proper
slignment and as close to the side~
walks as possible. It would be
just as useful if motorists them-<
selves would use their sense when
parking their cars in allotted
stands.

There are some who are always
in a hurry or who are so wumiud-
ful of the necessity for utilising
the small space to the best advan-
tage that they drive their cars into
the middle of some space left for
two cars without going as close to
one vehicle as they should. The
result is that space is left on both
sides and both spaces are then toa
small to hold any other car.

A little thought for others would
indicate to these careless people
that they cause great inconveni-
ence to other drivers who cannot
move the cars badly parked.

I understand that the car park
attendant can move these cars
but herein lies a danger. ft hap-
pened only a few weeks ago in
the stand on Lower Broad Street

pushed out and b ick into the stand
moved off because the “hand
brake” had no! been properly
arawn, A sericus accident was
narrowly averted. There is noth-
ing in the regulation which allow
prosecutions to be initiated against
them and so they continue to take
advantage of a situation which
might easily be remedied if they
exercised a little thoughtfulness.
MOTORIST.

The Writing On The Wall?

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The optimistic reports ap-
pearing in your paper regarding
the ultimate materialisation of a
Little Theatre prompted me to
reach “Wakefield” in good time on
Monday evening in order to get a
seat for Mr, Le Fanu’s lecture on
British Drama

It was a reasonably fine night
and I imagined that members of
amateur dramatic societies, the
Theatre Project Committee, as
well as keen theatre goers like
myself, would attend in large
numbers. In actual fact Mr. Le
Fanu gave an excellent lecture
followed by a lively discussion to
an audience of SIX PEOPLE,
three of whom were on the staff
either of the Extra Mural Dept
or the British Council

Does the Theatre Project Com-
mittee consider such an appalling
lack of interest in an important
and fascinating aspect of the sub-

ject justifies their hopes and aspi-
rations for the success of a Little
Theatre offering serious drama?

Cc. WwW.
7th November, 1951.

Teachers’ Fault
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

eas





1951

a
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Call and Select Early from
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ADVOCATE





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‘-CHAMPAGNES

SIR,—The teachers of the ele-|}{{ Dry Monople.
mentary schools have long con- Lois Roderer
tributed to the disrespect they Gordon Rouge.
accept. In saying this I refer tc
a letter in Thursday’s issue in Gordon Vert.
ee —— criticised the
met of supplying fittings for
schools. ware LIQUEURS

Perhaps the teachers feel they , 5
are earning the goodwill and ore tie nth
secret favour of the officers of Cc kit es
the Education Department. May- reme de Cacoa

be it is with exuberance of self-
importance that they present a
warrant to a olerk with informa-
tion that they are Head Teachers
of such-and-such schools. Yet
whether it be currying favour or
courting conspicuousness, they
have acquired the standing o°

porters and office messengers,
Can you imagine, Sir, a clerk |
from atiy of the other branches to
|



the Civil Service being sent to
buy brooms, mats, ete. and hav-
ing to provide from tis pocket
the cost of getting them to the
school. I have met one of them
on a Broad Street sidewalk |

strggling between a_ bucket, a/|

broom and the traditional valise.

Thanking you for space, Sir, |

I am, |
SIDEWALKER.

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AT ALL TIMES



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9

1951



Carpenter

Guilty Of

Receiving Stolen Radio

SENTENCE

AFTER deliberating fo
jury at the Court of Grand
ear-old carpenter Theophi

nd pick-up, the property of
1 St. Joseph, knowing

Hon. Mr. Justice G. L.
tponed sentence, The
which started on Wednesday
at 8 p.m. yesterday. Mr
Barrister-at-Law

r po





‘ row,
pI don behalf of the accused
E while Mr. W. W. Reece,
KA Solicitor General appeared
for the Crown.
Two-Count Indictment

Theophilis Parris apeared be-
fore the Court on Wednesday
morning on a two-count indict-
ment, On the first count he was
1arged with breaking and enter-
ing the house of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Haynes at St. Joseph on

the night of May 26 and stealing
Pye eight-tube Radio and a
Garrad pick-up the property of
Mr. Joseph Haynes.

The second count—on which he
was found guilty—charged him
with receiving one Pye Radio and
i pick-up knowing the same to be
stolen. Parris pleaded not guilty
on both counts. When hearing in
the case was resumed yesterday
morning, Mr. E. Barrow, defence

one

POSTPONED
r one hour, a 12-man Assize
Sessions yesterday found 42-
lis Parris of Welchman Hall,

Thomas guilty of receiving one Pye eight-tube radio

Mrs. Joseph Haynes of Parkes
the same to be stolen.

radio ana pick-up and when he was
coming to Barbados he placed them
in a wooden box along with some
tools,

He returned to Barbados abou
iree monins aitery nim and one
day when he paid a visit to Par-
ris home he saw that the pick-up
and radios were in cabinets.

To Mr. Reece. Thorpe said that
he saw the radio and pick-up
while the accused was picking :t
in Aruba.

At tnis stage Mr. Barrow, de-
fence counsel addressed the court.
He told the jury that the case
before them was one in which
the accused was charged with lar-
ceny in which breeking and en-
tering was involved. If the Police
had charged a man with breaking
and entering it was their duty to
establish that the place in ques-
tion was broken. To prove -a
charge of receiving stolen prop-
erty they must establish without
doubt that the articles reported
stolen were the articles found in

counsel put Parris the accused the house of tie accused on the

on the witness stand to give day of June 16,

rebutting evidence after the pros- Jj was also-necessary for the

ecution had closed its case. prosecution to prove on the first
Giving evidence the accused count that the accused was the

said that he was a carpenter and person who broke and entered

in the year 1948 he went to Aruba
for 15 months to work with the
Lago Oil Co. When he was about
to return to Barbados he bought
an eight-tube Pye radio from a
Company named the Viano Auto
Co. The date he bought the radio
vas July. 12. A pick-up which he
lso bought was in a card bax.

Bought Murphy Radio

He paid 264 guilders for the
radio, When he returned to the

island he placed the pick-up in an
old gramophone cabinet. The
radio and pick-up were brought to
the island in an old wooden pack-
ing case. In the month of Novem-
ber after arriving in the island ‘he
arntied for a licence and produced
a bill but he was told that he could
not get the licence unless he pro-
duced the radio also. :

He did not produce the radio but
bought a Murphy wadio which he
got a licence for. This was in-
stalled in his home attached to the
pick-up. The Pye eight-tube radio
was kept in the bedroom but oc-
casionally he would operate it.

On June 17. Sgt. Henderson of
the District “F’" Police Station
came to his home at Welchman

Hall, St. Thomas and read a war-
rant to him. Sgt. Henderson
searched the house and took away
the pick-up and Pye radio and he
was taken into the Police van to-
gether with the radio and pick-up
to “Camarock” where Mr. and
Mrs. Haynes were staying. After
a conversation with Sgt. Hender-
son, Mrs. Haynes asked the Ser-
weant if she could examine the
radio and pick-up. This she did
and said that both were not hers,

After they left “Camarock”, he
was taken to the District “F

Police Station and was charged for
breaking and entering and stealing
from the house of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Haynes.
No Duty

Cross-examined by Mr. Reece
the accused said that on May 26
he went to bed early. He owns a
motor car T-115 which he had
since 1942, When he arrived in
Barbados from Aruba he passed
through the customs and had his
baggage checked. The box carry-
ing the pick-up, radio and some
tools were also inspected but he
never made a declaration about the
radio and pick-up and did not pay
duty for them

The Murphy radio that he
bought in Barbados cost him about
$166. Questioned by Mr, Reece
whether he received a receipt for
the Pye Radio which he said he
bought in Aruba, the accused said
“yes” and that his name was en-
tered on the face of the receipt.

He never succeeded in getting a
licence for the Pye radio after he
got ‘* here, but this did not pre-
vent him from working it in the
mornings.

Bought Radio In Aruba

Next witness for the defence was
34-year-old Federick Thorpe. He
told the court that he knows Parris.
In the year 1948 he went to Aruba
with Parris to work, In 1949 the
accused bought an eight-tube Pye












WS
oy







IMPERTAL LEATHER « LINDEN BLOSSOM * BLUE AYACINTB

the house and stole the articles

described. On the charge of
receiving the mere fact that the
accused was in possession of
articles which were identified as

stolen did not shift the onus of
proof from the prosecution to the

defence to establish how the
ariticles had come in the posses-
sion of the accused. These were

simple elements on
accused stood charged.

The prosecution had charged
the accused with receiving stolen

which the

property but there was no
evidence put forth by the prose-
cution that someone saw _ the
accused receive the articles.

Ending his address Mr. Barrow
told the jury that they were the
sole judges of the facts of the
case before them. In the case
they were to decide whether or
not the prosecution had proved
its case to the hilt and they were
to remember that the onus was
upon the shoulders: of the prose-
cution,

If they had any doubt about
any of the evidence given by the
witnesses for the prosecution it
was their duty to give the accused
the benefit of that doubt.
Prosecution Must Prove Case

Mr. W. W. Reece, prosecuting
counsel began his address about
4.25 p.m. He began by saying it
was fashionable for the defence
to take a turn on the prosecution,
He briefly outlined to the jury
the law relating to house break-
ing and larceny and the charge
of receiving stolen property. He
told them that right through a
case it was the duty of the pros-
ecution to prove its case so that
the accused could be found guilty
of the charge he was on.

Where a man was charged with
simple battery or the most serious
charge the onus was always on
the prosecution to prove the case,
He told them that the facts of the
case were that on May 26 Mr. and
Mrs. Haynes left their house at

St. Joseph for the seaside. The
servant closed the place and
about 9.30 p.m. the same night

when this same servant went to
make a ‘phone call she noticed
that a door was not secured, This
door she barred and on the morn-
ing of May 27 she found that a
Pye radio and a pick-up were
missing. This she reported to the
Police,
Car Befere House

The night of May 26 a man by
the name of Sealy saw the ac-
cused’s car parked near the front
steps of Parkes House, St. Joseph,
the residence of Mr. Haynes.

The accused said that he went
to bed early on.the night of May
26 but still his car was seen near
Mrs, Haynes’ residence. This was
evidence against the accused and
it was upto them to believe
whether the accused was in the
car at the time Sealy saw it. Con-
cluding, Mr, Reece told the jury
that before coming to a verdict!
they should examine the evidence!
and also the receipt which the ac-






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18 MONTHS FOR
STEALING
CLOTHING

At the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday the Hon. the Chief Jus-
tice Sir Allan Coilymore sentenced
Joseph Whitwright to 18 months’
imprisonment with hard labour

for stealing clothing ‘valued at
$318.50 the property of John
Payne. The offence was commit-
ted on June 16

Garvin Smith who pleaded
guilty to a charge of larceny of
articles valued at $150 belonging
to Belfield Searles on August 9,
was rlaced on proba.ion for three

years

Sentence of 18 months’ impri-
sonment with hard labour was
passed on Ivan Archer who plead-
ed guilty of wounding Doughlas
Springer on Sentember 15 with in-
tent to maim. or disfigure him.

Alfred Harding of Nelson Street
was placed on a personal bond for

————$}S- ———————

ASSIZE DIARY

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12
REX vs. ALPHONSO
BECKLES





18 months by the Hon. the Chief
Justice for wounding Lionel Pin-
der with a knife. The offence was
committed on September 18,

Winifred Morris, a 50-year-old
mother who was said to be hard-
working and industrious by Pro-
bation Officer H. Walcott was
placed on a bond for 18 menths
for inflicting grievous bodily harm
on Agneta Springer on August 19

= + .

The Hon. Mr. Justice G, L. Tay-
lor placed Alfred Springer a 17-
year-old labourer on probation for,
18 months. He was found guilty of
bestiality. Mr. Taylor before
placing him on probation described
the offence as disgusting.

Horace Pile was sentenced to 18
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by. the Hon. Mr, Justice
Taylor for larceny from the dwell-
ing house of Foster King at Lodge
Road, Christ Church. Mr, H. Wal-
cott, Probation Officer told the
court that Pile’s response to pro-
bation was poor. The offence was
committed on May 23.

Cleaveland Jones who was found
guilty of the larceny of $135 on
June 29 was sentenced by the Hon.

Justice G. L. Taylor té tndergo
12 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour. The money stolen

was the property of Mr. S. Sealy,
proprietor of the Belmont Taxi
Cab Co. where Jones was employ-
ed as a spray painter.





cused said he received
Pye radio in Aruba.

If they came to the conclusion
that the accused had the articles
reported stolen in his possession
then they should convict on the
secand count, but if they had any
doubt about any of the evidence
then they should acquit the
prisoner,

for the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE 65th Annual Dairy Show
has just opened in London and
some of Britain’s finest prize
stock are on exhibition. Here |
judging of the Ayrshire Cows
class is shown in progress.
Express.



Merchants Contribute

Well To Poppy Fund

Many

people selling poppies
could be seen in different parts of
the island yesterday. It was Re-

membrance Day and
not have a poppy at
clothing, wore a tag
Miss Dolly Hutson, the organiser
in St. Michael, told the Advocate:
“Every year it becomes more and
more difficult to get people to sell
poppies.”*

She said that the merchants had
contributed very generously. She
was collecting from the merchants
since a month ago. She said:
“Anyone who has not contributed
will have a chance to do so at our
Poppy Dance at the Marine Hotel
on the night of November 24 at 9
o'clock.

Collecting along Broad Street
yesterday were Mrs. Lee McKin-«
stry and Miss Dolly Hutson. The
organisers in the parishes were:
Miss Dolly Hutson for St. Michael
Miss Sybil Arthur, Christ Church;

those who did
shed to thei:








Mrs, Williams, St, Joseph; Miss
Francis Cameron, St. Philip; Mrs,
E. Gill, St. Andrew; Mrs. E. B.
Carter, St. John Mrs W. B. Car-
rington, St. George; Mrs. Julian

Mahon, St. Thomas; Mrs. Sydney
Nurse, St, James; Mrs, Richard
Tucker, St. Peter, and Mrs, Lionel
Armstrong, St. Lucy,

SCHOONER TRADE
INCREASES IN WAI.

The schooner trade between
Barbados and other West Indian
Islands is becoming brighter as
Christmas draws nearer. This us
mostly marked in the trade of the
schooners which bring heavy char-
coal and firewood from British
Guiana,
People have extra cooking to do
at Christmas time and they
more firewood and charcoal.

Mr. Leonard Cheeseman of the
Schooner Pool said yesterday that
on the whole, trade has been
brighter this year than it was last
year. Sixty schooners and motor
vessels now trade with Barbados

use

as compared with 52 in 1950. H
was not committing himself on
what was responsible for the in-

crease in trade

Rice, charcoal, firewood, fresh
fruit, posts, greenheart, cocoanuts,
copra, road oil, aviation spirits and
stean. coal have all been arriving
frequently and_ ships bringing
them have been leaving port
shortly after they arrived.

Most of the calls from schooners
and small motor vessels have been

made from British Guiana, St
Lucia Dominica and St. Vincent.
There is the motor vessel Daer-

wood which calls every two weeks
from Grenada and Aruba, St. Vin-
cent ang@ St. Lucia and the motor
vessels Caribbee and Moneka also
making fortnightly calls from
Montserrat, Dominica, Nevis, St
Kitts and Antigua



I




new
YARDLEY'S

S To See Them









for Men and Women
LEATHER GOODS — with Zipps
e



OEE EPP PPP LOPE EE ALA IP LOS

GIFT SETS

is to BUY Them!!

GET THE EARLY PICK !

COLLINS DRUG STORES |

t



VESTRY |

@ F.om Page

We are grateful for © publix
burial grounds = proviced ar
weuld earnestly peti ion to tt
Government to make hh fac
Lie available within reasona
access in the other districts of
island

The right to have services
the graveside, and committal

tne body, according to one’s ow
religious beliefs, are, we believ
part of the religious freedom
gran.ed by His Majesty's Govern-
ment. This is not possible in al!
the districts of Barbados at the
present time, Other islands in the
Caribbean area recognise
right.

Under the present arrange
ment, a minister of a non-An-
glican church may start a fun-
eral service at his church, bu
when the procession arrives a(t
the burial ground, he is with
few exceptions, ignored, and the
Anglican minister takes over
We believe that (his is a viola-
tion of a fundamental principk
of Briish guaranteed “freedom
of religion,” im forcing an indi-
vidual to have a committal
other than that of his choice

The Committal

Members of all denominations
pay their rates and taxes, irre
spective of church affiliation, yet
when it comes to the committal |
of the body, at the present time,’
some are denied the right to have
the minis er of his choice perform

Y.M.C.A. PLAY
FIELD BEING
PREPARED
The

playing field

of the new 4 " >
, : : ne ceremony.

CA s o renpare. i . ‘
Y.M.C.A, is being prepared by According to the 1946 Govern-
equipment from the Harriman ment census about $04 if th
Construction Department The aie ous one sing m ¢ \
same equipment. only a few Population is recorder being
weeks ago graded Kensington Oval members of other churches tha

in etder to allow tor better drain- the es-ablished church, We beliey

ge this percentage of other churche

In the centre of the Y.M.C.A. merits consideration by Goveri
playing field, the large building, ment,

Waketield”, once stood. This We, therefore, earnestly
was sold by auction and quickly humbly peti‘ion Government i
dismantled. Now the bulldozer give careful consideration to th
has completely cleared this spot ,bove matter, and the rights of

When the bulldozer was brought
on, the field was covered With
large trees, tree stumps and thick
bush. In about three days the spot
was cleared. After this the carry-
all was brought on to do the trip-
ping and filling and this work is

the Non-Anglican churche;

Mr. C. H. Yearwood was electe
Ss a member to the Old Age Pen
sions claims Committee for S*
La‘ey. The vacaney came about be-
enuse of the death of Mr. Clifford

still going on. Before this was Skinner, a late member of the
done holes about six feet deep and Committee,
over 20 long were dug, The stuff he Vantre desided ta «advert

was buried in these holes. So far
the carryall has partly graded the
tield but still it is not quite level
The motor grader is expected to
be brought on shortly to put on the
finishing touches. This grader will,

for » loan for £2,000 to carry out
repairs to the Rectory and othe
narochial buildings

&> ~ te
WAZSAASS FIFS




























leave the fleld level and no more POST EARLY FOR...»
large clumps of mould will be A ‘4 SW
“n XMAS §
Supervising the work is Mr e|
Hassim Gafoor, a certified opera- Wy) \
tor of the Letourneau Equipment WEATHERHEAD 'S K
Company. He has been doing this kK \

.

type of work for the last ten years
and was also working with a group
that erected four steel buildings
for firms in Trinidad.

have just the Gift you will
want to post to your friends
and relatives abroad and at

‘ne aome
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the Du ozer, vt i . ae ee
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fit to work on the new runway at HE CREST OF ‘
Seawell BARBADOS \

During the last war he was one
of the operators working on the
runways at Fort Reid and Edin-
burg Airports in Trinidad He
joined Harriman in 1944,

’ GOVERNOR PRESENTS
SERVICE MEDAL

His Excellency the Governor, in



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the presence of the Executive : ; (id
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Imperial Service Medal to Miss Ladies Zipp Purses WK

Ida Isabella Newton, retired Head Pocket Manicure

Sy

Teacher of St. Elizabeth's Girls Fruit Knife in case.

School, St. Joseph. Magnifying Glass in case
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pleased to make this award, on Shopping List

SS

the occasion of Miss Newton's re- Loose Leaf Note Book

tirement, in recognition of her ttair Grips in Case.
forty four years of faithful and Ladies Hand Bag Purses
outstanding service in the Public Penknife in Case. >
Service of this colony Ladies Shopping Purses .)
- heen rars Comb in Case (3 kinds)
IN ACCIDENT Comb and File in Case
Shortly after 5.30 p.m. yester- Sewing Set

day Gloria Nurse of Clapham, St
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PAGE FIVE

(a ee ee

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PAGE SIX .



Niles Calls For
Technical Schools

THE Electors’. Association
Niles, told the “electorate

candidate for St.
at Gall Hill, St.

John, Mr.
John, on

Wednesday night, that they must have heard that the

Electors’. Association was a

party to keep them down. He

could assure them that they could unhesitatingly dispel
that nonsense from. their minds.

“Everything that the Barbados Labour Party stands for
the Electors Association stands for,” he said. “The only

difference is that we are opposed to nationalisation.

stand for free erterprise.”

About this“talk of keeping peo-
pie down he would be first to
admit that years ago there were
white men in the House of Assem-
bly who kept other people down,
but these kept down not only
black people, but ‘white people
and all others aS well. “That can-
not happen to-day. I am inviting
you to face ‘facts as they are, to
give us a clarnee to show what we
can do for yeu.”

Referring, te dhe cost of living,
Ms. Niles @aid—that it was very
high and thoif#h his party were
not attaching all the blame to the
Government, the question was
what had Gé¥Vernment done to pre-
vent it from*getting so hith? In
the manifesté of the Electors As-
sociation, thé™farty had. promised
to make all .nece representa--
tions in an-effert to lower the cost
of living. That brought him to the
question of controls, “We have a
system of controls which must be
removed,” Ré gaid. “I am not sug-
gesting that price controls should
cease, but What I am suggesting
is that a lo# 6f the ifMport controls
should be? brought to an end.
Many of these contr are oniy
meant to benefit the English pro-
ducer.” ¢

He was*not blaming the loen!
Labour Gévernment for the cost
of living btitt they could have done
au lot to cushion the shock,

Improve Hospitals

On the ‘matter ‘of health Mr
Niles said{that a lot more couk:
be done vonceming the heali).
of the people. His ‘Party felt that
the hospital serviee “should be
improved. » The General Hospital
was often Lovercrowded and they
felt that the almshouses. in the
various parishes should. be con-
verted inth cottage hospitals so
that ordinary cases~could be at-
tended at dhem, and only serious
cases sent fo the Generel Hospital,
What he salso felt was wanted
were matéenity wards, There was

kind ofâ„¢service mow. here and
there where «nurse would attend
to mother-and child at the birth
cf the chitd"but that was dan-
gerous, What he, felt was that
they should have maternity wards
attached t@ the suggested cottage
hospitals hehe a mother would
get the bept possible attention.

& , :
He alsom theught there shonid
be clinics In the parishes like the
one in St® Mighaet where people
could go sand» get’ free medical
attention Gna free medicine.

On theSmatter of housing, he
said that he went around can-
vassing, ie had fownd himself in
the positi of seeing the terrible
conditions wnder which the people
lived, “Something must be. done
in this mater of housing for it is
imply shoeking at the present
time. | am Saying that the housing
schemes Which €xist in St. Michael
hould be extended to the country
districts and -partieularly” St,
John.” Anothér thing was in con-
nection with the fenantries owned
by the pkimtations, He felt that
some cystém should be introduced
whereby these tenantries should
be well laid out, water and other
onvenienées provided, and. some
wremgement made whereby the
igricultural labourer shoule in
cue cours® own the land,

My. Niles .criticised the educa-
tioual set-up and said that for
the system of age-grouping to
have worked, compulsory educa-
tion shoul@ first have been intro-
duced.

There was the urgent need for
technical, schools too, he .con-
sidered, and instead of there being
tne big c@mtre in the City, there

should be? about three scattered
over the #land. He was also in
favour of having more secondary
chools. the buildiwg of the East
ofet Road, and the extension of
ths and=latrines in the country
eas, ‘
“tf. J. SH. Wilkinsom and Mr.
’ D. Mottley spoke in support of

wit, Niles.



| “MAKE YOUR CAR A WINNER



We



SMALL BORE RIFLE
SHOOT

There will be a practice shoot
at the Small Bore Rifle Ra at
2 o'clock on Saturday Nov, 1





BARBADOS

2 ee See



ADVOCATE



“Ah!



Cigar!”

WELCOME ADDRESS

Mr. Chairman and Members of
the Caribbean Commission:

It is an honour and a pleasure
for me to weleome you to the
island of St. Croix at the opening
of the Thirteenth Meeting of the
Caribbean Commission. Although
meetings have been held on the
island of St. Thomas in the past,
this is the first time that a meeting
of the Caribbean Commission will
be held on the island of St. Croix.
I sincerely hope that each and
everyone cf you will enjoy your
stay here. You may be assured
that we will do everything possible
to make your visit a memorable
one. We are always happy to have
meetings of the Commission held
in the Virgin Islands. We receive
much inspiration from our friendly
contacts with the representatives
of the metropolitan as well as
colonial Governments

I can see from the agenda that
the Commission will discuss and
make decisions in many fields of
public affairs which affect the peo-
ple of the entire Caribbean area,
including the Virgin Islands of
the United States. Ever since the
¢.nglo-American Caribbean Com-
mission was created, which later
was expanded into the Caribbean
Commission, important activities
in regional planning and promo-
tion “have been initiated in the
best jpterests of the people of this
section of the world. There is no
gainsaying the faet that the work
of the Caribbeah Commission has
resulted in a growing conscious-
néss among the peoples of the
West Indies of the importance of
working together to solve regional
problems of common interest. 1
commend most especially the care-
ful thought and deliberation given
by the members of the Commis: ion
to the mumerous social and e¢o-
nomie problerns which eonfront
the inhabitants of the area I am
sure that this meeting will close
with important recommendations
for improvement of the eeonomy
of all the islands of the Caribbean.

The History

Perhaps the members and the
staff of the Commission would be
interested in a brief outiime of
the history of the island of St
Croix, whieh is the easternmost

ossession of the United States, On

leovember 14, 1493 Columbus
Cropped anchor at Salt River Bay,
St. Croix, in search of fresh water.
The Island was then called Ay Ay
by the. Indians; but he named it
Santa Cruz. Carib relics may still
be found near our airport runway
and at other places on this island.
Very little is known about activi-
ties on the island from the time
af discovery until the Seventeenth
Century. In 1625 there were both
Dutch and English people living
here. By 1645 the Dutch had
abandoned the island. In 1650 the
Spaniards gained control, followed
quickly by the French; and at one
time the island changed hands
three times in five days, However,

.the French managed to continue

cecupation until the island was
sold to the Danes in 1733. From
1733 until 1917 the Danes cecupied
St. Croix, along with St. Thomas
and St. John; except for a brief
period when the English were
egain in control, Slavery was
ebolished in 1848.

Sound Law

In the field of political devel-
opment the Virgin Islands have
advanced considerably since 1671
when the Danes made the first
settlement in St. Thomas, After
many years of experience in colo-
nial administration King Freder-
‘k, the Eighth of Denmark issued
the Colonial Law of 1906. This



. BY USING

Quality

insist on this

wr

POINT BRAND

rte ee



By Governor Morris F. de Castro of
the Virgin Islands, delivered at the
opening of te Thirteenth Meeting of
the Caribbean Cormmission held at
Government House, Christiansted, St
Croix, Virgin Isiands Monday
October 29, 1951

law was so sound basically that
it remained in force and effect
even after the American occupa-
tiom of the islands. It provided
for a Governor appointed by the
King with general executive pow-
ers. The Governor also had the
power to abolish the colonial
councils. The Municipality of St,
Croix had a colonial council
composed of 13 elected members
and 5 nominated by the King. The
Municipality was divided into four
districts, which are the same to-
day: (1) Christiansted town and
suburbs, (2) Christiansted Coun-

try, (3) Frederiksted town and
suburbs, and (4) Frederiksted
Country. For the Municipality
of St. Thomas and St. John a
colonial council of 11 elected

members and 4 members nomin-
ated by the King was provided.
There were 3 electoral districts,
same as today; (1) Town of Char-
lotte Amalie, (2) the country
district of St. Thomas, and (3) the
Island of St. John. The members
were elected for a term of four

years, although elections were
held every two years for half of
the rhembers'sip — the members

served without compensation. The
franchise was vested in all males
who had resided for five years in
the islands, twenty five years of
age and who owned preperty cal-
culated likely to yield a yearly
rent of at least $60 in St, Croix
and St. John wad of at least $140
in St, Thomas, or in the preceding
year had a clear annual income
of $300. The colonial councils had
general legislative powers subject
to the veto of the Governor or the
King, ‘he Colonial Law of 1906
also contained a Bill of Rights
including provisions on freedom
of the prers, the right to assemble
peaceably, protection against un-
warranted seizures and searches,
the right to speedy trial, and the
right to assemble in congregations
to worship God.

With the acquisition of the is-
lands by the United States of
America Congress passed the Act
of March 3, 1917, providing a tem-
porary Government for the Virgin
Islands. In this Act it was speci-
foally stated that the laws regu-
lating elections and the electoral
franchises as set forth in the
Colonial Law of 1906 shall remain
in force and effect, until repealed,
altered, or amended. Thus, the
governmental system established
in the Colonial Law of 1906 con-
tinued, until the Organic Act of
the Virgin Islands was passed by
Congress, and approwed by the
late President Franklin Delano
Roosevelt on June 22, 1936. This
Organie Act is now the basic con-
stitution of the islands. One of
the most significant differences
between the Colonial Law of 1906
and the Organie Act of 1936 is the
change in the franchise. Under
the Organic Act the franchise is
vested in residents of the Virgin
Islands who are citizens of the
United States, twenty one years
of age or over, and able to read
and write the English language.
It sp@cifically provides that no
income or property qualification
shall be imposed on any voter, nor
shal! there be any discrimination
in qualification based upon differ-
ence im race, colour, sex or relig-
ious belief. The members of the
Municipal Councils now are all
elected, 9 in the case of the
Municipality of St, Croix and 7
for the Municipality of St, Thoma;
and St. John. The term of office

purceiacaipiameniatain



PRODUCTS

THRILLER !!
THE

SINISTER
MAN

By EDGAR

ON SA

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





has been reduced to 2 years, The
Organic Act also clearly divides
the Government into three
branches, legislative, executive
and judiciary, and a more exten-
sive Bill of Rights patterned
after the Constitution of the
United States is provided. A Leg-
islative Assembly has been created
comprised of the members of the
two Municipal Councils, which
meets at least once a year to enact
legislation applicable to the Vir-
gin Islands as a whole. Ali legis-
laticn enacted is subject to ap-
proeval by the Governor. If disap-
proved by the Governor it may be
passed again by the Legislature
by a two-thirds majority vote. Ii
not then approved by the Govern-
or, it is sent to the President of
the United States for final action.

At the present time the people
of the Virgin Islands are en-
deavouring to have the Organic
Act revised to provide greater
self-government, A revised Or-
ganic Act is now before Congress,
and it is possible that a Con-
gressional Committee may hold
hearings on it either late in this
year or early in 1952. Suggested
revisions include provisions for a
resident commissioner, a_ single
legislature and single treasury,
elective Governor, and the return
to the local treasury of the internal
revenues collected on articles ex-
por.ed from the Virgin Islands tc
the United States. This las
feature in particular would con-

tribute immensely towards the
islands attaining the goal of self-
support.

Under the jurisdiction of the

United States the islands have ad-
vaneed considerably in education,
and have made marked social and
ecanomic progress, At the presen
twne a ten-million-dollar public
works programme is being carriec
oyt with federal funds. Improve-
ments have been mede in water
supply, sanitary facilities and the
construction of modern abattoirs
A sea wall and water-front high-
way are under construction in St
Thomas. Ground was broke:
officially two weeks ago in St
Themas for the construction of :
modern 1)6-bed hespital. T.
eround-breaking ceremonies wil
be held in both Chrisiiansted an:
Frederixsvea tor the construction
of modern hospitals in St. Croix
Modern telephone faeilities are
now being installed in St. Croix»
and St, Thomas and will be placec
in operation next year. Plans fo
modern high schools and element-
ary schools are being prepared
for both municipalities. Through
the exigencies of war airport
have been built in St. Croix and
St. Thomas and today coutribut
largely to the tourist developmen’
programme.

The United States has bee.
cognizant of the needs of the people
of the Virgin Islands and has been
generous in providing funds w
meet these needs. Through ihe
use of federal fundg a vocations

education programme is nov
established in the islands; free
public employment offices have

been opened, liberal contributions
are made for public assistance and
maternal and child health pre-
grammes, and contributions are
also made to defray the deficit:
in the municipal budgets. Old
age and survivors imsurance is ir
effect. Besides, in 1949 the Virgin
Islands Corporation was chartered
as a Federal instrumentality, and
funds have been made availabi>
through this Corporation for th:
economie development of the
islands

We aro very grateful for the



WALLACE

LE AT





4 ‘ercish gevernme: Va
the other hana, the people ui ihe
Virgin Islanags have always been
loyas American citizens, ready and
willing to bear arms on benaill ot
our nation in the endeavour to
establish peace throughout the
world, There are no known sub-
versive groups in these islancs.
wile .ne process of converting
a c@lonial people accustomed to

by Us

paternalistic government to a
democratic foundation of self-
government is a long and siow

one, I can say that the people of
the Virgin Islands are advancing
in the application of the principles
ot democracy. In the process we
experience severe “growing pains’,
but it is better to have such grow-

ing pains than, not to grow at all
We ire and are looking forward
to the privileges of more selt-

government, but we are also aware
of the responsibilities which make
it imperative that we shall first
become more self-supporting and
self-dependent. Through the
years since the adoption of the
Organic Act, important local legis-
lation has been enacted designed
to improve the social and economic
welfare of the people. Among the
most significant local laws are
workmen's compensation laws,
minimum wage and maximum
hour laws, an anti-discrimina-
tion act, a uniform sanitary code,
and labour relation laws.

I think the members of the
Commission would be interested
in kyowing about the economy of
St. Croix. This is the largest of
the! three islands, comprising the
United States Virgin Islands. The
poptlation has dwindled from
14,901 in 1917 to 12,096 in 1950.
Historically, its economy has
been based on the growing of
sugar cane and the production of
rum. Cattle raising and the ex-
portation of beef are also
economic activities, However,
the value of imports is far higher
than the value of exports, and
thus an unfavourable trade
balance exists. This is also true
of the entire Virgin Islands. The
tourist trade is gradually develop-
ing. Specific recommendations
for improving the economy include
the expansion of sugar production,
food production, and cattle pro-
duction, the conversion of bush-
land into cropland and pasture,
and projects for water develop-
ment and conservation and tourist

development. The Virgin Islands
Corporation has never made a
profit from sugar production.

Present plans are to increase the
production of sugar to a point
where the industry may become



self-supporting. Paradoxically, the
import

island has to labour for








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Politics from
The Pit Circle

@ irom page 4
“Engiauu diferent wo bareucaos
When yuh meet uh
bad, ee badd; when yuh
poor bacro foolish, ee toolish; so
yuh can’t compare England wid
parbados. Yuh meet some poor |
bacros wid de shirt like a larder |
byt still duh grea:. |
“Yuh mean yuh living pun al
man land for ten, fifteen, twenty |
years and ee can knock yuh off
like ee knock off a hoe handle?
Before like now and yuh listening |
to a meeting yuh had to look out}
fuh de watchman because he}
would guh back and tell pun yuh. |
Not today. But look uh; uh gun tell |
yuh; de Union strong yuh know, |
jt good syrong, It stronger dan all
de jackasses in Egypt.”
“Before wunna used to use |
tkillet but now wunna have de}
pyrex dish dat wunna can see de |
foog through it. Before wunna had |
“horse and boy” now wunna got |
Simmonds bedsted. Un de sour
grass mattress used to meck yuh |
pweat yuh know. Yuh couldn't}
have auh sheet because yuh had}
to use de sheet fuh tableclothe and |
every thing. |
“Dih don’t want yuh to rouge}
up aad use yuh seersucker. Yuh}
want some uh dem shoes wid de
toes and heels out. De only way |
yuh can get dis is by voting for}
the Labour Party candidates.” |
He then asked them to vote for |
the two Labour candidates, Dr. |
Cummips and Mr, Mapp.

poor bacro

meet

de |

KATES OF EXCHANGE

NOVEMBER 8, 1951
CANADA
65 4/10 pr Cheques on
Bankers 62 4/10" pr
Demand
Drafts 63.25°) pr
Sight Drafts 63 1/10 pr
65 4/10% pr. Cable
63 9/10 pr Currency 61 9/10 t
Coupons 61 2/1 I

a. |
Stiver }
— age 1

such an expanded sugar industry
I have attempted io give you ¢

birdseye view of conditions and
progress in the Virgin Ijlands, |
particularly in the island of St.)
Croix, which , hope will add to}
your working knowledge of the;

place where your meeting is being

held May you enjoy the local |
seenery and the hospitality of our |
people. I extend to you best}
wishes for a most successful}

meeting.

w/ improved |

ODEX SOAP |

Gets skin really clean
Banishes perspiration odour







accommodated in the back seat.

the driver



i : * *

HOW IT 18 BUILT © Mono-con- |
struction" body and chassis
built as one unit for greater
strength

1 high cr ing speed
system ensures



——



ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Sole Distributors

Phone 4504

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1951



Hered your answer 10 coughs!



COUGH MIXTUR

COOL



Zubes Cough Mixture is a balanced blend of nine
selected ingredients, which has already won a great
reputation overseas as a family remedy for coughs,
sore throats and bronchial inflammation. Its sooth-
ing syrup quickly eases congestion and relieves
discomfort. Keep a bottle ready in your home.

The cough remedy fr adl the fancly

GES

BE H LOZENGE

23



AND FRESH...





D4

i THBANES

TO MATROIL

Re-decorate walls and ceilings with Matroil Oilbound Water Paint,

thediced how cel and fresh the rooms look. And how this new beauty

laste for Matroil is oilbound to make it washable and durable.

There

are more than twenty delightful shades to choose from, each giving a





flat, smooth finish. Matroil is very

easy to apply, and you'll be pleasantly

surprised to find how far it goes

MADE BY

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AT
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ALL



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makes motoring news!





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————-

“RIDAY, NOVEMBER 9



REDS DEFEATED
IN JET BATTLE









MY H.Q., Ke
{ shbbietete shee
mated 182 et fighters—
r er—into action today in four
blazing air battles against 70
United Nations jets, only to. suffer
defeat ,
One Communist plane was de-
royed, twe lamaged and two
bel damaged rhere
no report of any United Na-
( ke although Allied planes
vere outnumbered by as much as
four en T ay was the first
niversary of the first “kill” in
i ry, in the clash between jet
planes. The first to go down was
a Communist M.L.C
In the first fight this morning
ne Red jet was damaged in a
wage 10-minute fight between
about 69 Communst jets and 18
United Natio F.86 Sabre jets
The second clash came this after-












noon. Major William T. Whisner
hot cne Russian-made
M.L.< 14 damaged another
in, t i4 F.86s defeated
abc I1.Gs. ‘Then, 26 Sabre
jeis ubout 40 Red planes
witho reported damage to
ett

On the ground, a Communist

battalion—-800 to 1,000 men strong
shoved United Nations troops off
a hill northwest of Yonchon on the

Western front, shortly after mid-
night. The Allies counterattacked
behind heavy artillery barrage,
and re- ecupied the height with-

out opposition,

United Nations tanks clashed
Communist tanks last night
the first time in more than a
year. Two or three Communist
tanks, believed to be Russian-
built T.34s exchanged fre with
United Nations tanks west of Yon-

for

chon, in the moonlight, for 15 min-
utes, and then lumbered back
north.

A second clash, involving one
tank on each side was also report-
ed during the night in the same
area. Farther east, United Nations
forces repulsed a series of Com-
munist probing attacks southwest
south and southeast of Kumsong
on the Central front.

Communist probing



1951

FINDING

BARBADOS



THE WINNER



BOOKER’S ALMANAC COMPETITION—The Three judges in the competition were Mrs. F. A. Bishop,

Mrs. Tom Wilkinson and Mrs. Julian Mahon.
won the first prize.

The competition was centred around Bookers’
out 12 words which were misspelt.

The first entry opened with 12 of these words correct received the first prize, the second opened got ©
There were 10 consolation prizes.

the second prize and so on down to the 5th prize.

These three ladies are opening the first envelope which

Almanac for 1951 and entrants were required to pick

(List of prize winners appears on page 9).

More For
Uranium

LONDON.
Higher prices for uranium ores
and concentrates—in some casCs
100 per cent higher than previous

@ From page |

and to the world. It has been ex-
pected that he would have taken
the opportunity to deliver one of



Three light prices—are being offered to pros- his “ ‘ rs”
és at. ath sate JES o— S- his “blood, toil, sweat and tears
atacks wee Lowi Wein Yeates pectors in the Colonies and speeches. But, instead, most of it
East Central front.—U.P. ~ m prante territories by the was pedestrian.” Only when in his
re ate te Supply. : _ preoration he called for another
, : 1 as ok age for the higher meeting with Silalin did he ap-
Middl East i. sre: - . proach the famous Churchillian
U ) e (a) the general increase if ‘hetoric.
prices of metals since the
O il Y; ield U, ee eee offer in There were none of those war-
L l iP (b) ‘dmee tia ata nowt! time Churchill phrases which in-
; 7 1940
E O +L I ed by U.S. and Canada. r ; ha ehanow jefe:
xceeds 195 eve: As an additional incentive, ‘© Tise from the shadow of defeat
r N. Nov. 2 a development bonus equal to oa ees 5 —
LONDON, er. _. the purhase price will be paid ©” his . Satie gute a ites 1ifh
Figures Just con piled at Pett ~ for the first five tons of uranium W@r. ris aes te, crisis: is din-
leum Information suresu ono | oxide from previously unworked = ry eae aes one one
that during the third quarter 0 deposits, and capital may be pro- plicated technica problems o
this year, Middle East on output) vided for processing plants. economics, finance, balance of
- roy ee sae aes Although Colonial geological Payments, gold reserves, and trade.
This despite virtual cessati ) 3 .
< Srehions m Persia whose pro- TL ee a a Churchill has never denied his
spers oes riod was| Detter equipped to provide assis- se satan ica ata atin Mak
duction during this period “S!tance and analyse samples of dislike of economics anc finances.
only 500,000 metric tons. The) yagio-active ores than they were He igs at his best when coping with |
quarter's output represents an/; 1949, the Geological Survey more glamorous _ international |
innual Middie East production itai is inui litical problems, Since he has
: : —n 7 a of Great Britain is continuing politic Pp ns, Since he 8
vate of 88.7 million metric tons—/| ini. service to prospectors. postponed a detailed discussion of
ome 2.5 million metric tons more
than the entire Middle East oil
output in 1950, when Persia Sup-|

plied 32.3 million metric tons (or|

37%) of this total.
Increase in the rate of all
has been mainly due to higher

yields in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait.
Productian in Kuwait for last
quarter was 8.3 millions metric}



tons which compares with an out-
put of 17.3 million metric tons for
the entire year in 1950. Saudi}
Arabian production last quarter
was 10.2 million metric tons, |
against 26.9 million metric tons}

the whole of 1950. |

for

Acheson Makes
“Action” Call

From page 1

cease hosulities at once, cicdbiaan'
an armistice and within ten days
withdraw troops to the 38th
parallel also call for the with-
drawal of all foreign troops ja-
cluding volunteers from Korea,
within three months.

Three: Call for a world con- |
ference not later than June 1 1952
to study effective or substantial
reduction of arms and the pro-
hibition of atomic weapons, None |
of the United Nations members
would be meluded.

Fourth: Seek a Big Five Power
peace pact and call upon all peace
loving peoples to adhere to it.

—U.P.

MUSICAL RIDE AT
EXHIBITION

When the Annual
Exhibition takes place next month,
it is expected that the Barbados |
Automobile Association will or-
ganise a display of “safe driving.” |
This will be done on the pasture |
and may be held on the first day |

December 5, |

Members of the Police Force|
will also be staging a musical ride |
on this first day as was done last
year.

” After the Gymkhana on the
second day there will be a parade}
of the prize winning animals.

BEEF FOR BRITAIN

LONDON, Nov,
The first shipment of Deicrtna!
beef to reach Britain since August
rrived at Southampton this week. |
It consisted of 240 tons and 500
ns of tinned meat





|
|
|
|



—U-P.

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Gétting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get v p






Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, }
ness, Backache, Leg Pain: wollen ‘Ank 8
Rheumatism Burning assages, Excess

Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true
cause,

Wrong foods and drinks, worry,
overwork may create



colds or
an excess of acids

ind place a heavy strain on your kidneys
so that they function poorly
to properly purify y
health and ene

— mean Hester’ s Way >|



nd need help
ar blood and maintain
rey



Industrial ;

spired the British people in

LOOK »YOUR BEST






on

looks
ime foie.
TRY IT!

Vaseline:

TRADE MARK

VASELINE is the roniateren ¢ trade mark
of the Chesebrongh Mfg, Co., Cons'd

ee



: «STOP THAT
COLD
with ‘Canda'’
VAPOUR RUB
: THE NEW ANTISEPTIC VAPOURISING OINTMENT

for use in cases of local congestion and
inflamation, head and chest colds, coughs,
hoarseness and threat irritations. Excellent
: for Nasal Gatarrh.

A 2-OZ. POT FOR 56 CENTS

r ‘ "eo. ’ * tg.
‘ at KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES
; % SPOS COVOSCSS SPSOOS PSS POSS PSOE

Ideal for

intimate

| called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
Doctors’ records prove this

} No Benefit—No Pay
| The very first dose of Cystex oh s right
} to work helping your Kidneys remove ex
eess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel
like new again. And so certain are the
ers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
ask you to try it under a money
nt You be the judge. If not
just return the empty
your money back

personal

use

‘DETTOL’





package



Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the n back guarantee protects
you, so buy your tre ee THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
fore
ystexs)28::
BLADDER

The CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM



Tisincassihianiaeisiiellbasiiiealisiaatiacie



Britain Offers CHURCHILL PLANS
WASHINGTON VISIT

foreign affairs until after the re-
turn of Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden, the world, apparently, will
have to wait a few weeks to hear
Churchill in his familiar role.

Churchill already is making
plans for that visit to Washington.
He is asking for a very long

Christmas recess of Parliament-—
from early December until Febru-
ary. This would give him adequate
time to visit Truman and survey
in leisure and detail the problems
of the Wes.ern world. At such a
meeting, Churchill would use all
of his famous powers of persuasion
to get Truman’s support of a meet-
ing with Stalin. Right now, Tru-
man and the Americans are cold
to such an idea. —U.P.

ADVOCATE

Seawell









ARRIVALS BY BWIA. ON TUPSDAY
From TP..NIDAD—#
son, N Rande
E. Low >, Mulrac
LUCIA
oE PARTU RES BY BWIA ON
TUESDAY
For GRENA \—Brow St Be
Fe TRINIDADF s Pete
Edy ard Anthonys Edwards Ke
Edwards. \ « skeli, Joe Zeloy J
Bia I { Harold ¢
pia Joseph
Set Hash
frag ! ‘
Per
' Barrov ‘
Barrow Sp



Winn Gr









aay ALS BY BWHLA VYESTERDA
INIDAD..J. Cameecho, M
L Warren, J. Hall, F. Dot
kram, M. Sookra W. Dat
» \ Goldenberg
aT VINVENT-Nel I
Mari. Alves, Margaret Manning
ARRIVALS ON WEDNESDAY
Fre TRINIDAD Guerres I
Che Dr. J. Simmonds, 1 For
1. Bo E. Ferreira, ¢ Ferre i, J
Iree, I Hubbard, Col Verreker dD
Tuke. € Duke, R. Pile G. Stua
S. Lord, S. Roliock, O. Samdifo
Ww A. Wil J. Wilson, R. W
DEPARTURES BY BWHLA
YESTERDAY
For DOM.NICA—Muriel Bands, Simi
Eands, Nichola Band D Fra §
monds
Fe JAMAICA~—Hiroshi Yoshimura
For TRINIDAD James Speec Dai
Speed, Samuel McCune, Alfred Mendes
avid Levy, Miriam Levy, Bens! Jord
Sinc Spence, Ada MeKenzie, Wiliia
Lieyd-Jones, Anthony Hadeed, El
Mantill Clara Mantilla Jose Pere
Belficid Ifill, Melville Simmo Lic
Cox prian Clouden, Inkerman Stew
Peter Wade, Joseph Robinson, Jan
Jordan, Victor Vaughan
For PUBRTO RICO-—Henrick Foster
Dudley . Wiles, John Aller Winfield
Millar, Leroy Davis, Eudora Yearwood

Mabe? Gardiner

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (W I.) Ltd advise
that they can now communicate with the
folowing ships through their Barbado:
Coast Station

8.8. Naranio, s.s. C. G. T s
Waraguay, s Ariguani Skat
dinavia, Agamemnnor . Goltit
Ss British Earl, ss British Guide
5.8. Rosamersk, s Merton, s.8 Student
ss Quilmes ‘ Tankland
Christian Holm, ss Chamois 8.8
Ampac California, 3,8. Darien ‘
Morazan, 8.8. Colombie, s.s. Cottica
s.%. Brazil, s.s Gascogne, Rescuc
3.3. Ross Sea, s.s. Castillo Coca, 5.5
Runa, s.s Scholar, sis Kern aN



Sore Mouth |:

Loose Bloody Teeth |

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose

Teeth mean that you have Pyorrh
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad dis »
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fuji out and may also cause Rheumatian



mid Heart Trouble. Amosan stc ops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Lron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack
ag+, Get Amosan from your chemist

today. e guar

Amosan $j:
you

| For Pyersheo—ficneke Mouth

, » ? ¥ e
7 . ‘ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN

| ‘and to think—an
hour ago he was
doubled-up with
indigestion!’



Swift relief from after-

Dolsa
RESTORES DIGESTION



cause of dyspeptic symptoms such as
pain after meals, heartburn -
and kindred stomach disor-
ders. Dolsa quickly restores
healthy acid balance, spread-
ing a soothing, neutralizing
film over the inflamed sur-
faces of the stomach mucosa.
Take one dose only after ®
meals, or more frequently if
discomfort is still felt. If pain
persists, see your doctor.

| 16 MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK

Agents: T.

i
|



meals discomfort is given by ‘Dolsa’—-it rapidly neutralizes the
excess stomach-acid, so often the cause of the trouble. Prepared in
handy one-dose envelopes, each Dolsa is sufficient to restore healthy
acid balance, It’s made in powder form to be taken in water so as to act

Between 2 and 3 quarts of gastric juice are
produced each day by the glands which
line your stomach walls, Made up of hy

drochloric acid and pepsin, this is essential
to proper digestion. Yet one person in ten
suffers from constitutional hyperacidity.
This excessive gastric acidity is a frequent




abt THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE

Your skin will be cooler, sweeter...

desirably dainty from head-to-toe
“if you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Seep.




more quickly and thorough-
ly, rapidly reaching the
stomach walls with its sooth-
ing, neutralizing solution,

Recommended for:
Indigestion
Dyspepsia
Heartburn
Flatulence
Palpitation
Gastric acidity
Also helpfulin
pregnancy sickness

. GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown 2

Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains‘
| Just apply Sloan’s eres lightly

and—

You will feel Sloan’s doing you
good at once. It acts quickly —
soothes and comforts and drives

out all inflammation.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF Dit, SLOAN OW THE PACKET.









a Ae



Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

fF Smite S« M E
Lyd Ac s s
N S« \ I
y k dee, ° es
: T a, Sch. I u
. G W., Sc Eve 1.v
1 k W. ‘smith
Marea Henrietta, S Be ee
T th A H. Vanshuytma
ARRIVALS ON WEDNESDAY
I AK t i pt
{ t. Vincent
“ut t, Capt
i a
DEPARTURES
' ki D.-R., Bxt et
Sealy, for British Guia
et er Mary E. aroline, ® tons net
Joseph, for Dominics
M.V. Canadian Cruiser, 3.935 tons net
Clarke, for Grenada
M.S. Herds 2224 tons net, Capt
D f Trinidad
s. 1 44 to et, Capt
i 1 1
t ve M t «
A ron, 981 et, Capt



‘sdemye—Apuey Ajddns e
@ABP JOrpes @aNoege soy
sABM OM} YIOM SRUeIpOIBUT But
-z\jex[e pue owedjeuy “Ati0oM 10
FIOMIGAO “BSuyve peosuwequn Aq
Pesnes oyoepvey pur UOKses PUL
Poe SHO@YO AppoINb s8zZ}]0g-84LY

y

Ty eel ELS]
@2U0 4D YOY yey
€°°4 ‘JHIVOVIH

A TPR TL LP





A little mustard



ASTHMA MUCUS

—Loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, At
ing attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ta n yar, sleep jane ener; snpther

day or n witho! -
DAcd. Thin great ‘alolne in not a
smoke, Injection or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the
lungs and bronchial tubes. The frat
dose rta helpin nature immedi.
ately 8 . Helps loosen and r
move thick irangling mucus, 2, T
promotes freer bi hing and sounder,
more refreshing 3. Helps
ate coughing, w <, Snoenins
Quick satis fotion mo ne
guarante t MENDA ie from
ahemist t .




















=
=

4

AT No

We thank
patronage in
improved serv





PAGE SEVEN

LIGHT NING









‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD,

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industrias Lid.)

Strong, yet smooth and flexible,

| LIGHTNING * to be
relied upon. Look for the name on the
slider pull,
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD
Agents.

is a fastener

Take a oe a
aT.

bh ne i,
Vf Tc’s amazing what a one
ence a daily speonful of
Bemax can make to you:
general health and vitality,
basy to take-—just sprinkle it on your
tood. Bemax is the richest mas@ral source
of vitamins, protein and minerals, It “
plies nutrients especially neeessary
people who live in the tropics.








‘you’ re ttt
to benefit

From Chemists and Stores





O STREE BRIDGETOWN,










The Family needs
CALCIUM
fot perfect frinets

| Everyone must have plenty of calcium, or lime, always—for sound
bones, teeth, blood and nerves: Even more is required by growing
children, expectant and nursing mothers, convalescents and women for
| Rericdien discomforts, Any shortage can give rise to serious ailments,
sure that you and your family receive sufficient—by taking calcium
in its Most readily absorbed and most pleasant form-~Kalzana!

helps to attain and preserve perfect fitness,

- best in the form of

Kalzaina

Ideal Calcium Food

It

,the







OPENING

ON SATURDAY,

10TH NOVEMBER, 1951

NEW

BATA

SHOE STORE

. 35 BROAD STREET,

our customers for their kind
the past and now offer them
ice at our new modern store

which has been built for their benefit.

We trust your kind support will continue jf

in the future



Bats :

OF

SERVICE |



















PAGE EIGHT : BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON













“WIT ACUP* |

MICKcY MOUSE BY







| *

WN NEWT

an

AWA IXY

airtel Se

THAT BLAST UNCORKED MY BOTTLE, AND 1
GOT OUT!.... ARE YOU ALL RIGHT F 7 4
ie :
: W I-1-I THINK SO!
WHAT HAPPENED TO
OR. DOOM F















]\ When your throat feels 4”

dry and scratchy from harsh
coughing or over-smoking,
just let a soothing, delicious
Vicks Cough Drop bathe your
irritated throat
membranes with
throa: medi-
cinal ients of
Vicks VapoRub.
Really medicated!
Really soothing! e





|



Your First Taste of

$s @S

; will explain more elo-
% quently than words can
¢ WHY

S&S

is
Ist in Quality
Ist in Popularity

S STUART & SAMPSON
: (1938) LTD.

6 Headquarters for Best Rum



BLONDIE
















WELL--YOU'VE RESTED ALL }'
EVENING AND I'M TIRED
ANDO THE SINK IS FULL 29

OIRTY DISHES 4
—< Bits
Ber









5989S GOSS OO OOOO POOF FOSS FOG SOF EF



*



”





fi IT; HERIFF. | KNEW You rig am 7 SS
|WOULDRET MIND IF (Took ITT My =~ SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
a —————— ETE

USUALLY NOW
Robinson's Fruit Squashes (bots) 128 1.18 Fatrows Peas









USUALLY NOW
(tins) 25 23
P.F. Roses Sweet Biscuits (tins) 147 130 Oak Powdered Milk (tins) 80 72

Martini Crackers L. » 181 160 Frontenac Beer (bots) 26 20










WHAT'RE YOU WAITING
FOR, YOUNNY 7 THEY
OPENED... LET'S GO...



M7! Vt GWUNG OPEN jee
WHEN I POUNDED on JS 6
IT » %

















LOVELY FRESH
SPECIALS

































if
fa
DUTOH APPLES ° |
f ee Tee [ re TATE elawiar y | )
eid sii bese. aii aaa tae mm 1 | | ij Pkgs. Turban Dates—35c.
-DADDY-wiLL. you |p "Lt NOT WASH TH’ 1] | ALL RIGHT—THEN 1.00 Wc BUY EARLY !!
WASH THE DISHES , f. LISTEN -I WANT DIGHES UINDER ANY IT- SO YOU'LL HAVE TO GO | + BERR Bite -91.06
FOR ME ? PLEASE! || YOU AND EVERY | CIRCUMSTANCE - AN’ TO THE OPERA WITH \
eee | oe Ae a5 ee a: u ee er ere nt J Clean Fresh Prunes—60c. Ib,
Re STAND I'M | :
nA aeren 1 eR \ | || i | A M 8 VAN HOUTEN'S Tins Pure Red Grape Juice
* - ~\. of j zz? : | thy
’ : b | Sliced Ham-—$1.80 per Ib. CHOCOLA
Dantes ra , soa TE Bots. Southwell’s
Li . L J i : | 1} Best Se Streaky Bacon—-$1.20 i re eee
Md | | per 1b. . Qi.
. Australian Leg Hams—$1.29 per Ib. A Delightful Food (siaaidbais dea
| : ;
7 | = . , 1 Picnic Hams—$1.24 per 1b. Drink 41> tin 38a Linseed per 1b.
- SC | SA Ra EST LEE OTT EAPO SPL Be A OAR SER NPE 2
= ALLEYNE ARTH



0O., LTD.

“Your Grocers” - Migh St. Phone us— We Deliver





LN} $0 YOu WANT f
AMY me To FIND your
MISSING PHOTOGRAPHER
BIJOU BENSON “SOMEWHERE IN
Europe’? IT WILt BE LIKE
LOOKING FOR A NEEDLE IN
“yy HAYSTACK! |

NAMED JAMES GORDON BENNETT
TER NAMED STANLEY, “FIND



s







\\ +: TO “THE ONLY GPHE
‘THAN ALL THE REST OF
;

SAID TO A REPOR
LIVINGSTON /" IT TOOK HIM TWO YEARS BUT HE
FOUND LIVINGSTON IN THE HEART OF AFRICA,
A BIGGER CONTINENT THAN ~
EUROPE! I SAY TO YOU, ~

FIND BIJOU BENSON! q





BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

STATIONERY
STORE

RRR

a 77) iD TEUED Von Le
ges" WATCH FOR <= ee EE oe {BOOM seen BOR Bop am eal YN
gILVER CAR. THE PHANTOM BAD Teka a ga S ot

|
ie ADVOCATE

WE'RE NOT,” WHATS ALLTHAT NOISE?
BEING: S\SOUNDS LIKE TOM-lOMe,

FOLLOWED? Jem ————~ +







3s

Ca eaee *

Load a

LAL)
Rem) Loe
rime) Ls

nd

7
ya! $

ee Eee





FRIDAY. NOVEMBER

CLASSIFIED ADS.

9, 1951





TELEPHONE 2508.
The charge fér of
Births, Marriages. frome c} og FOR SALE
edgerhents, and ‘fH Afemoriam notices

|

$1 50 on week- days and $1.89 on Sundays







Minivwm



charge week 72 cents @nd
96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 2%







for ahy number o! words up to 50, and
3 cents per werd on weekdays. ana | Words 3 cents a word week—4 centé +
4 cents per wofa éi Sundays fat eaéh | “ort on Sundays;
additions! Wof?;
- "For Births, Marriage er Engagement AUTOMOTIVE
announcements in Carib Calling the
sharge is $3.00 for any number of words} CaP—one C ~
3 —Or itroén Motor Car. Déne
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each 19.000 miles. A-1 Condition Phone 4618
additional word. Terms cash. Phor> 2508/G F&F Wad. Morris Service Statio#
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death 9.11.51=5n
Noticés only after 4 p.m. innit _ :
2 CAR-—One Citroen Motor Car. Deane
oe er cee —_—_———= 19000 miles, A-i condition Phone 4618
MARRIAGE G. E. Ward, Morris Service Station
ee lS 9.11 .51-—$n

Eee
DAVIES=On Octover 27th





HUTSON

at Windsor Parlth Church, England | .C@R--ONG V8 Pera, left hand ative.
Michael, son of F. C. Hutson of Grand | 66H in, perf€ct ‘king order
View, Government Hill, Elizabeth, | 4Bbly to C. RM Austin, ames Stréet
daughter of J. Daviés of “Bot Talbot; 6.11.51—$n

S. Wales 9.11 §1—1n
CAR—Chrysler (Windsor) 187 Mé6#el
en addins Automatic gears, sdf@ty

clutch. Mileage 33,000 and in

IN “IN MEMORIAM condition. Courtesy Garage Dial 16

——__ ane = -
6.11. 51—6n

TROTMAN—If loving _meéemore of @ur

















atinum and will be subject to de-|}

afinum, Further particulars may
be returned not later than the
15th of November, 1951.



DEPARTMENT OF





$2.00 per box

lamb dyed beaver, $100.00
Terese Beauty
Dial 5038.





























ather cute anfuncommon,. Clearing at

You should call at our

duction under the Widows’ and |offce and see them immediately. The
Ofphans’ Pension Act, 1928 | Standard Agency (B’dos) Co. 14 aa oe
(1928-3) at the rate of 4% per | Steet, Dial 3620 cesman reine

COAT—One lady's fur coat

Salon, McGregor Street

6.11. 51—t.f.n
COTTON SEERSUCKER The dniy
thing, to make everything. In twelve
charming designs and colours 36” wide,
$1.12 yard retiiced to $1.07

usually at

Kirpalafi 52 Swan Street,

9.11.51—1n

PURLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE



HOUSE

on 22

One chattel
7/10 perches of

house
land,

Corner of Dash Road, Bank Hall

toc. R. M

one spot

Austin

land



BUNGALOW-
dra\\ing
rooms, breakfast room,
Standin
toc. R



M



Jamés Street
Bank Hall 25 3/10 perches
51

611

land

Austin, Jamés Stréét
6.11.5)

sts
situated

anding

Apply
Also

5.



three bed-
toilet and bath,
€ On 20 perches of

Apply



WORTHY DOWN
Situated at Top Rock, hiviftg 3 bed-
rooms with connecting Toilets and Baths

Large Balcony,
Sea. Lounge
Kitehen
Servants’
Laundry

having a
Dining
Outside 2
Quarters,

Room,
Cat
Toilet

view

and

to the

Modern
Gara



at

One stone wall Bungalow
and dining room,

}

ith,

This Residence has Built-in-Cupbeards |

throughout
out and fully enelésed
Electric Stove, Frig.,
already instailed. Ready
possession Further
Ralph Beard





There

is ar

The Gardens aré well laid

and Telephone

for immediate

particulars
Phone 5210

Tl

apply
51—an









if

PROPERTY: The diwélling hotisé known

as

LEE-SIDE, St Lawrence Gap,

Ch



























——_————

THEATRE MANAGER—A
THBATRE—
Apply by letter and in person

Manager for the

Barbarees

PLAZA

full

time

at the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES

LTD., “The Banyans”



Bay

Street,



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOK RENT

_ SHIPPING NOTICES











































HOUSES Ce ge ee Sears,
Rod em 4
a Seren / ©
be ; 0.
nished. Dial 26
CALAIS— Dover Coast, newk built
Bungalow on the sea Three bedrooms Gre
Fully furn . All n cor e
venie lst 1952 sree ae ioe a
Dia 3 5 6x
147 51.—t.tn NEW YORE SERVICE
gee
i s, Hastings S. “SPABREEZE ils 3rd Novembe rrives Barbados 13th November, 198
u nished 4 bed drawing \ STEAMER si Novembet —arrives Barbados 4th Pecémber, 195
. Meeiete seer om two| & STSAMER h Decembe ves Barbados 25th December, iS
galleries, Tenr Law Phone me - a ; , pe ae
£210 Mrs. Stuart Bynoe 11.51—4n NEW ORLEA! ig “SERVICE
a arene tri —_——— A STEAMER ails 29rd October --Arfivés’ BatBados 9th November, 1951
. Sone vin ae —— ick Street \ s Fr AMER alls th Navembde ittives Bafbados rd November 29)
Y 204 3 pee ‘ STEAMER sails 21 t _Nobember ~~ rrives Barbados 7th December, 1951
a CANADIAN “SERVICE
LOST & FOUND (oor
a Sails Saits Artives
BOO toe Sat cult sen ey as Name ef Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
ALCOA PEGA Oct ot Ox 29th Nov lith
LOST ALCOA PLANTEP Nov. 9th Nov. 12th Nov. 22nd
- ALCOA POINTER Nov Nov. 26th Dec. 6th
CAT—Male re colour A STEAMER - Dec. 14th Dec. 24th
om Seaweil ; ing to the name of | \ STEAMER Neo. 2 7
Ginger. Suitable Reward. Retiirn to Mr. | wd aon
Lamming, Airport 7.1L. Sl—2r - a
SORTHBOUND
ANNUAL AGRICULTURAL AND} © s. “ALCOA PLANTER" five Racbados October isth. — Sails
INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION | for St. Lawresc. River Ports

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GUL¥ pbERVICE.

NOTICE
CE APPLY:—DA COSTA & Co. UTD. —CANADIAN SERVICE

Re Closing of Entries

Division 1-—CATTLE


































a





PAGE NINE





SSS
CRICKET NOTICE

GOVERNMENT NOTICE







f accordance with s@étion 11}}
of the Representation of the Péo- Play in atl Crieket Maiteliés
ellaneous Provisions) wilt be resumed on Nov@im-
951 ice is hereby given heats. OS = Me i
the Governor-in-Executive - i
CStnmitice han tus ath aay ofl glee oe Dest oa
vember, 1951 sued the Writs ests ie : 4
for a General Election of mem- end on ae tail ‘
ers for the General Assembly of ~—_ y a
is Island and that the day fix- én November
for the nomination of candi- BARBADOS CRICKET
stes is Thursday, the 22nd day of ASSOCIATION, INC ,
Yovember, 1951 ie . w. F. HOYOS,
R. N. TURNER, Hony, Secty.
Colonial Secretary Mt

8th Navember ee



“EVERYONE IS PLEASED "WITH

AUCTIONS

held by

JOUN M. BLADON & CO.

AF.S., F.V.A.

PLANTATIONS BUILDING

‘PHONE 4640



ng














Entrance Fe per éxt “ N: j ts, |
those ar rec a
wpone anna owned anadian Nationa teamships
| Division °—HORKSES ttl ne |
Entrance Fee 2/- per @xhibit SOUTHBOUND Just Opened—
Division 4 WINE Sails sails Sails rives Sails
Entrance Fee 1/- per extibit Montreal ttalifax — Roston pavwades Barbados |
Division #-GOATS & SHEEP | “CAN CRUISER" id er #2 Oat 1 Nov 1 Nox 1e'* \ 4
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit; except CAN CHALLENGER 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nov | LADIES s
those animals owned and exhibited by | RADY RODNEY’ 9 Nov 12-Nov 14 Nov 23 Nov ™ |
Pessants in Class 3, Séctions 8-18 | WAN CONSTRUCTOR 23 Nov 25 Nov 5 De t Bee }
aie 5—DOGS LADY NELSON 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dee |
entrance Fee 2/6 per exhibit — or ;
Division 9—CAKE ICING DISPLAY NORTHBOUND } Every Heel from High to Low
No entrance Fee { Arrives Sails Artives Arrives Arrives Arrives |
Note: Entries for the above wil) eléte Barbados Barbades Beston Halifax Montreal St, Johr
at 4 p.m. on Friday, 16th November | “LADY NE ce. 6 Nov 8 Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov | ~ 4 Y
1951, at thé offee of the Agricultural} "LADY RODNEY™ @ Dee 8 De 17 De 18 D Ww™M EF aod ARTY DO i TD
Society, Bovell & Skeete Building i952 1982 ” mi (B S) “y .
Lucas Stree LADY NELSON” 2 5D 24 Dec Jan 4
caver oie
> per exhibit fot a
entries, Pens consisting 6f dne
male and three female Entranec —_
Fee 2/- GARDINER AUSTIN & Co, LTD. Agents. °69559599005 3 COORSOUOOOOT
Pe exhibit ih Division |
in Sections 58—60 ex¢mpted from pay Petter ese }

a
|
|
:
|

bele 4 wtint Leotta Tratinan, di on Standing on 2 roods, 36 perches of land,
Novena th 1950 we CAR—Rover 16 H.P. Perfect condition | containing 4 bedrooms with running
Nover y throughout 24,000 miles only Not driven
In a wérld of fain and care jover GO M.P-H. Treated as only child water, drawing and dining | rooms
Lord thet wotldst no lafwer leave | Must be shen tind ariven to be appre. | Mit a cae’ on wir ae oe
her ated arnt Cc » - ‘ooms. jarage, jectric lig an Gas
To thy, Mheaddws weight afd fir pedipree teint aod Mitt nettleuies” Land sufficient to build 2 Bungalows
Lovingly thoy didat teceive her | Prive 3.800 . Mie fs rag Highest offer not necessirily accépted
Clothed th fihes of Spotless white Sebchiclie Ses na sie ; n : — aa Say from 10 am. |
Now She dwells with the® in light CAR—One (1) > me neal cae o 3 pm, Telephone $123 for further
Ever remeinbered be Whitfield Crienlow | j633—a9 iiss wren tee ean eevee -isaheaniih
(brother!, @lehnis, Rastlyne, Morilta,| pial 9485-8-4° Horace Hovte goc —————— |
(nieces! SBfonson,, Bryant, Ouseleé oy Be ey oe EVANTON
(nephews), Millic@nt (stster-ti-lw) « iak tind eee Situated ae ent eee * ae
' 9.11.$1—~in an acre, having edrooms, ning
em ae. . stodel Al 42 Austin 40 Pick-Up 1950] Room, Sun Lounge, two fully tiled |
eer most new. Dial 91-39. Toilets and Baths, with Hot Water,
PERSONAL 1.11.51—€6n | Modern Kitchen. Outside 2 Car Garage,
Servants’ Room, Children’s Play Room,

| ELECTRICAL The Gardens are well laid out, pet |
} numerous Trees, with double entrance
The public at@ KSFOBY WaFHEA against | RADIO. One 7 Valve HM.V Radio The above Property can be purchased
giving credit to afvene ih fi¥ name as | A-1 reception, Holder Bros. Swan Street. | {Ully Furnished if so desiréd. With pos-
1 do not hold myself responsible for | Diai 3819 7.11. 51—t.f.n. | Session Ist February 1952. For viewing
anyone contracting any debt or debts in etc. Phone 8657 6.11, 51—1n
my mame unless by a written order RADIOS — One 10 tube “Phillips”
signed by me Radio in pe rfect condition, lovely Cabinet "
G. V. BATSON, olso one hileo” 9 nibe model, con- WANTED
Prince of Wales Road, dition as new. No reasonable offer
Bank Hall, St. Michael waecn) Apply: The Standard Agéncy
8.11.5 2n (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620.
sida dina tnt Rieter 6.11.51—6n HELP
(MENT NOTICES | ~ BOARDERS — Hot cay ne!
f — age on sea; near
GOVERN i 4 LIVESTOCK 5 Savannah and Chibs. Evéry convenience |

* . Moderate terms. Apply X. C/o Advocate;
— DOGS—€fos# breed Aberdeen Cain ot * 5
Péstmaster—Welbiies Roaél Branch ih alse two Gtoss breed puppies (dogs) Aavertising Co., isd. Te
Post Office eee nee, noe, SP ase Apply: LAUNDRY MAID--Oneé général laundry
‘ 4 ; / . a y Mrs jayley, Pav
Applications are invited for the 8.11, 51—2n. eee pase yf ae
vacant office of Postmaster, - a
. 7 oe PUPPIES French Poodle Crossed | - 7 * "
Welches Road Branch Post Office, | Labrador. Very pretty, intelligent, affec- | ,, MANAGER for, first fxcenent oppo:
St. Michael tionete, dom T bitch, $14.00" each | C100, eat nalen Deceit oP,
Appointment will be made sub- Crp: guna St pirostine’s catering experience. Position offers
ject to the selected candidate be- iz Bas = : pare ane ve, noe of business. Box

‘ m cate
ing passed as medically fit for MECHANICAL 4 ate Meee
Ss 6.11, 51—6n
: employment in the Public Service, —~evbawnare “RESIDENT CHEMIST— A dent
and wi * ‘4 RITERS—One Royal Portabie IDENT CHEMSS' Resident
tion. Withe ® on two year's proba typeWriter, practically néw, with magic Chemist fer Haymans Sugar Factory Ltd
1 minimum = educational margin ete , also one 18 inch Carriage Salary £750 per annum Applications
standard which will be accepted | Stendard “Underwood” typewriter, very | } ee wu ” reesiven up 2 the
ig a Ss little used. No reasonable offer refused. | 20th November. For further particulars
anand tne Cambridae Local] iii "thetnaare gegen [eel ge oem Hs ee
ae sir Co., 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620 w & Corine 7A n
examination of equivalent stand- Oo) tn | “REPRESENTATIVE—Full_ti
arc ; e SENTA’ {Ee ul me repre-
a Applicants should be between MISCELLANEUVUS sentative wanted for Canadian Life
t re hd 21 ees years... .. Insuranté Co., in Barbados. Applica-
e salary atta to the Po: peta tion in whiting are invited which will
fat oe see bet of “er Gee x Oa AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS—A | be treated in strict confidence. Apply:
: é lovely assortment of American Christmas | “Insurance Underwriter", c/o Barbados
$1,775 (E.B.) x 96—$2,160 per);Cards in boxes of 16 different Cards, | Advocate 3.11.51—Tn.
EDUCATION
Applications are invited for the

post of District Inspector of

; Schools (Male) in the Department| GALVANISED IRON TANKS—Three
i ‘ot Education, Barbados. Appli-|°mlyY Gaivahised Iron Tanks expected
cants must be Grathuates of a| %prtly, (capacity approximately a
. - wae oe gallons y now an avo}
University within the British arpa rebintosgAt ‘Stokes & Bynoe btd.
Commonwealth, preferably with] Plantations Building. Dial ee
. —2n.

qualifications in Mathematics and/
or Science. The possession of a
recognised Teacher’s Training
Certificate or Diploma and varied
teaching experience in Primary
(Elementary) and Secondary
Schools will be advantages.

The salary will be on the scale
$1,728 x 72—2,160 x 96—3,024 x
144—3,456. Previous experience
will be taken into consideration
in fixing the point on the scale at
which the successful applicant
will be placed. Travelling allow-
ance at Government rates will be
paid. The post is pensionable in
accordance with the provisions of
the Barbados Pensions Act, 1947
(1947-20).

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

3.11,51.—2n.
oo
\ecess

| ‘ORIENTAL

Situations Vacant

LADY ON HOLIDAY—Desires
young lady companion. White
preferably Age, twenty-five to
thirty. Call after 11 a.m. Hotel
Hastings Ltd 6.11.51—6n,

Soot ata
seoooococooocese ea



SOUVENIRS

CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS
EMBROIDERIES, Etc.

| THANIS |
| Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466

Stites a SSS
NOTICE
e@

This serves to inform the public
that I have not heard awe
of the whereabouts of v
TRIS DOWNES = ‘nee dione
who left the island of Babetes
since 1927 and it is therefore my
intention to remarry in the near

‘




























—— ee ee
SPRING CUSHIONS UNITS—Ready
packed Spring Cushions Units, just ready
for padding and. covering at a_ price
of $2.00 each, The Standard Agency
(B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620,

6.11.51—5n

PUMLIC N waaees
N OTICE

PARISH OF ST. GEORGE

I hereby give notice that I have es-
blished my _ office at thé Parochial
reéasurér’s office St Géorge. Office
Houfs: Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs-
day frém 10 a.m. to 2° p.m
N.B.—Parocvhial Treasurer's office will
be held at the Rosary as from the 13th
Instant





W. A. YEARWOOD,
Returning Officer,
Parish of St. George.

7.11.51—3n



NOTICE

FLECTORS, PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
I have established my office at
Andrews Factory, Mondays and Thurs-
days 8 a.rh. to 3 p.m.

J.C. KENG,

Returning Officer,
St. Joseph.
7.11.51—3n



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS

I hereby give notice that I have



ST. MICHAEL’S CATHEDRAL, 11TH NOVEMBER, 1951
On Sunday 11th from 10.00 a.m, — 11.30 a.m.

Chauffeur driven cars shall approach the Cathedral by way |

Rs

of Queén’s Park and St. Michael’s Row only,

gers at the South Gate to the Cathedral and park in the Céntral Rays. 95 Soh, Brisbane October 27th, 1951, valling at Tripidad, La
Foundry Parking site, Marhill Street and Rickett Street. larriving at Trinidad (shout Novena oe acao, Cartagena,
2. Owner driven cars shall approach the Cathedral by way of | oi pe re tie Peetatal reat, ele Ji ca,
St. Michael’s Row (either from Trafalgar Square or Queen's Park | vessel has ample space for chilled and TT
side) and Spry Street, set down their passengers at the North Gate | edo aceegeet on through Bills of Acvonting Papeshvers, CAFLO
to the Cathedral and park as directed by the Police. Luding for ts pahirment at Trinidad te 4 Malt ass fers, Carg
3. Spry Street shall be one-way from St. Michael's Row, a ne Re
4. Church Street shall be one-way from Church Square, Hor further parteulars spp ah R. M. JONES & Co.
Made under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown | *'"'*S* Dicospa & Co. LTD., Ltd.—Agents
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943 | ‘Trinidad, ee _pareeace . .
R. T, MICHELIN, MONTREAL, ALIBTAAUIA, NO 9 pee SESE

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
7th November, 1951.

REGULATIONS FOR BRITISH COUNCIL
SCHOLARSHIPS

a

tenable at Universities and other educational institutions in the United

established my office at Belvedere, near| Kingdom.

Ridgeway, St. Thomas.
Office hours; Tuesdays, Wednesday
ahd Thursdays 9 00 am. — 11 a.m.
DOUGLAS HAYNES,
Returning Officer
Parish of St, Thomas,
7.11,51—3n,

IN THE MATTER OF THE
COMPANIES’ ACT 1910

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the





closed from the 3rd day of November,
1951, to the 30th day of November, 1951,
both days inclusive
By order of the
H. GARNET ST

Board of Directors
HILL,
Secretary
6.11,51—3n

VERY POPULAR

ate thes@ Gas Cookers that are
coming down.
ge Just the sort of oven House-
wives love
ger Roomy and only one burner
Easy to keep clean and mod-









2.





mer
Fowls, Turkeys,



it of this fee
Ducks and Rabbits

HARRISON LIN















All enirids must be made on the |
approved form of the Barbades Poult,»
Association, and be sent together with |
the nevessary fees to Mr. WD. | di
Warden, c/o Demerara Mutual_ Life |
Assiirante Society's office, over Collins | 7 y i 2
Drug. Store, Broad ‘Street, not late OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
: on Friday, 16th November
‘ Due
Division ONS Vessel
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit * From Leaves Barbados
All entries if this Divisioh must oD y septs a ‘
pede on the approved form ot ULNA - Liverpool 28th "Oct, J 1th Nov.
Barbados Poultry Association, and be |O'C" \Br AN hoias London 6th Nov. 30th Név.
Sent together with the necessany_ fees |9.- th P London 17th Nov. 380th Nov
te Mr. R. E. B. Edwards, cf Jones |S.8. “FACTOR” Newport & “it fe
& Swan duce Waréhéuse, Hinek ao ?
Street, not later than 3 p.m Friday, jg « i Liverpool, 24th Nov, 6th Dec
16th November, 1951 j3.5 “ASTR ONOMER! Glasgow 20th Noy, Vth Dec
Entries will be accepted only on the | — - pin ts REE eminent Si Mithila ss car
condition that exhibitors cotisent to HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
the rules of the Show and of the Bar
bados Poultry’ Association Closes in
NB Late Entries will not be received | Vessel For Barbados
J. R. PETERKIN |
Secretary §5 ‘ST ATESMA London 8rd Nov,

3

The British Council offers scholarships to Overseas students,

The awards are mainly for men and women who have al-
ready successfully completed university degree courses or W ho have

equivajent professional qualifications.

be considered from candidates requiring less academic courses involv-
ing attachment to industrial firms, hospitals, and non-ac ademic institu- |
It should be noted that facilities for postgraduate study in music |
ahd art are very limited and are not comparable to those that exist

tions.

for candidates in other subjects.
Transfer Books of the Company will be { between 25 and 35 years of age.

3.

approved course of study.

4.

5.

exceptional cases.

(c) A scholar must follow the course of study approved by
the Council and abide by the rules of the University or
other institution in which he is placed

(d) Scholars may not bring their
them to the United Kingdom.

Method of Application.
Further information and application forms may be obtained fro:

the British Council, ‘Wakefield’, Whitepark Road.

These application forms must be completed and returned with

supporting documents before the 16th November, 1961.

the local selection committee wil!

Candidates recommended

be required to supply five (5) sets of all doeurhents and a medic

A candidate who has previously applied for a scholarship must

by

re
1% tne M/V “DAERWOOD" will % | 34969996999009909996004 1 1 . 1 M Tl
pen i Ale meee at Be RESULTS OF BOOKERS ALMANAC COMPETITION
. were > st Lucia, Grenada anc Y ruba ¢ r
> Pi engers only fe St Vincent
B assonser, only For, TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH 1951
‘> =a V/V ARIBREE will
1% ‘Gibbet: Gated ond Passengeca’ £01 acuiveuuane ist Prize W. I. GREAVES
is ica, Antigua lontserrat U > : P
RS I ; and St Kitt Sailing STAMP CATALOGUES a ae Rock,
day bth ir . : : 1 pnd :
* oo = a yea chrmca wil METAL CASH BOXES 2nd Prize. Miss VERONA MARVILLE,
X accept Cargo and P for SAW FILES Cummings Road,
\ pDominies, Antigua, Montserrat ENGINEER FILES % Britons Hill
{s Nevis and St Kitts. Date of % 7 a,
‘S sailing to be notified stor WATCHES x = St Michael
& The M/v “C. L. M. TANNIS' ; 5 ord Prize. DENISE SMITH,
% will accept Cargo and Passengers Just arrived for % Arthur's Hill
Applications will, however, % for Grenada and Trinidad, Sull- , JOHNSON'S STATIONERY q Nurse Land,
De asain ‘ HARDWARE % St. Michael
R BNW | Seoneo pit eae x R. 4th Prize, Miss WINIFRED PAUL,
* Comsignes Tele. No. 4047 x PPLE YY Hillsborou Street
K ‘ pe 4 Roseau
CELIA CDC CLIPL OPP. PA LELLLLLLDRELESE Dominica
Preference is given to carididates | | 5th Prize. VICTORIA WATTY,
i4 OUR - - - Pottersville
10 Hoseau,
4 TOY DEPARTMENT Dominica
FOLLOWING CONSOLATION PRIZES:—
has just been opened, come give us a look. GEORGE ANTHONY,

The scholarships are normally for one academic year of
months of for two academic years, according to the duration of the |

A full scholarship is intended to cover all expenses of main-
tenance and study, and includes fares, fees, personal maintenance, a
grant for books ahd apparatus of £10 per annum afd approved travel-
ling expenses in the United Kingdom, The maintenance allowance
varies between £25 and £35 monthly, according to the seniority of i
the scholar and the place in which he is studying. Where scholars are |
in a positior# to do so, they are expected to contribute to the cost.
Scholarships are awarded only on the reeommendation of the |
Council Representatives overseas.
Conditions of Tenure.
(a) A scholar must spend the whole of his scholarship period
in the United Kingdom and must undertake to return to
his own country at the end of this time.
(b) A scholar may not take paid employment without the
consent of the Council,

make his second application in full.

The

from

erately priced.
bo ae HAVE YOU BOOKED | 6.
EDG. WNES, YET FO ONE?
et sy aay Gap, Call and see them for yourself
2nd Ave. Christ Church before all are delivered
« 9.11. 51—3n
.
SLR RISO NOT
FOR SALE FURNISH TO-DAY
*« ‘
Christmas is on the
One Singer Treadle Sewing Way.
Machine
5 tube Mu Radi Bedsteads, Cradles, Beds Ward-
o ube: Pullers: HABte robes 4 up, Bureaus $15 up, 7,
Gent's Bicycle Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush
4.6 Morris Couch and other Furniture—Tables, Side-
Mahogany boards, Waggons, Larders, Tea
: ehhinke -eeetadanede Trolleys, Waiters—-China, Bedroom
i c Morris Chair, Mahogany and Kitchen Cabinets — Desks,
Morris Table Bookcases, Bookracks
i)” Centre Table Gorbfia Portable TYPEWRITER,
} Ze o. Everlasting Iron KITCHEN SINK,
pright Chairs
Pwa Cprigns ee 20x14, $4.50—Wardrobe and other
One 4.6 Bedstead TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40 certificate of fitness.
4.6 Spring d Mattress
Tv Di : Tables pine & deal 4a S W
| a ILSON
i _ Washstand ; ' ° 8.
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| eats 9.11. 51—tr DIAL 4069 Council in London
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Method of Selection.
A local selection committee will consider applitations from resi-
final selection will be made by
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ror further Information apply to... .

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ALASKA, Nov. 8.













Sat uber] | between ths hours of & 8.i. anit, he Aeon.) ‘Three United States airmen IISA SR ESOS
n show ation or before November 20th e suc- ‘
ceéstul applicant must take up his duties were killed and two _ others ROYAL NETHERLANDS
by January 4th. All applleations treated seriously injured last night when FRENC
in strict confidence 4.11.51—in. | their C.47 blew into flames afd | H LINE
sean ——— | erashed while attempting a land- STEAMSHIP co.
MISCELLANEOUS ing at Blméndorf Field. SALING FROM rUROrE Cie (ile Transatlanti ule
The plane is attached to the |M 8 STENTOR—22nd Nov. 1951 | wy ) q
MACHINES —Old ee eee eceewial Sixth radar unit at the Elmendorf |§.5. Conrica—s 198}
f ply V aughn irchile aus s | « } Pry) " ANI | ‘ .
St. “or King's Bb. 10.11.51—7A Airforce Base. —U.P. | ey atte co ?
M 8 ORANJESTAD—4th Dec. 1951
SAMLING TO PARAMARIBO AND Sailings to
Vv . ; NT NO’ : Ss ‘ send man GUIANA ENGLAND & FRANCE
RNME TIC WO) 4g 3 th Dec. 1951 aa " i
GO E / | CATLENG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “CASCOGNE Novetnber
} AND BRITESH GUIANA 3rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-
|â„¢ e: Pr abe i ain ter abe tinique, Guadaloupe and
‘ ’ Ss n ee s ; 2
POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE Antigua,

| SP. MUSSON, SON & CO + LTD “COLOMBIE". 24th Novem-
ber, 1951, via Maftinique and







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ZEALAND LINE, Guadaloupe.
(M.A.N Z%, Line) ' peor
8.8. “Punt ADELAIDE" is scheduled ats
to gall from Hobart September 25th, ; SOUTHBOUND

set doWn their passen- | Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October

Me Mace Srtobet 16th, Port Aime COLOMBIE 13th November,



Commissioner of Police,
SEEPS SF LLP ELPA STO,














(

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets.

i
}
{
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in

which will be gratited only



“HOPPER”
BICYCLE

wives or families with











The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road.




the Britist




list

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on the chort




10.51

BN EE — SESS










































ARE RIGHT FOR YOU—RIGHT THROUGH



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Built With a Future in View

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truly the pride of the kitchen,

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Pier Cot,
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Lower Broad Street, at their convenience?

Michne
| YVONNE <¢ ) HARRY
} Lowmans Hill, Post Offiee,
| St. Vincent
| MURIEL CARRINGTON,
Hillaby,
St. Andrew
RONALD ARMOUR,
} c/o Dr, R. F. Armour
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\MY ALENDA GIBSON
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} Will the local prize winners please call at the office of
i Messrs. Stokes and Bynoe Lid., 401 Plantations Building,
Zz



PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1951 ~

QUEENSLAND GAME WAS A LESSON e)

| SAYS JOHN a. \ Children grow up
\


















for the

GODDARD strong and healthy
GREATER

42
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rig cricket championshi; of
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DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN
TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS.

WISER

1S THE MAN WHOSE WARDROBE !S
STOCKED WITH SUITS MADE FROM
THESE MATRIALS.

WISEST

IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS
TAILORED BY—













heyll Do It Every Time Reeve U4 Pant ee By Jimmy Hatio

' ark for j
pl ifu 1 I will
+ 7: them an end to QUEENSLAND |
4 all the speculation ! heo
bl that has beclouded c ce é | of
a they arrive â„¢ | |
b They know they will oppose a | |
au side that is depp in’ a winnt ‘\ WESTERN AUSTRAILIA , |
ye fr es aie cc “tt Of ‘the Q BCTEST that’s one reason why
’ etic Sten f ERISBANE this airline has been | Virol provides all the essen-
c row with vr bett i of ti t wares: 2 " . : ‘ : .
fob ttan they had i 0 SOUTH j ow. 2. 10. 12, 13 E 14 “first choice” of interna- ual ingredients that growing
ai “The Queensland gar vugh AUSTRALIA tional travelers for nearly children need. It is a highly
M us a lot’, John ( t« ' se @ quarter of a century. concentrated health food that
hi erbbad ust. hor is — WT NEW SOUTH WALES q ¥ :
m cket he The ight erik ee el helps build strong bones, -
; 5 ; ‘ cbs Pe 517618 2 Wi ae , ; :
G should ent ¥c [SU Pode. 14 15 17 § ve Sautl Aapitecd NEW YCRE good teeth and sturdy limbs.
WwW adi rats ch 7 8. 9G & “= ‘ Hote Children love the flavour of
wt en ) — eas 2nd TEST Non-stop service by the yoke Virol d ie at
. eo saves SYONCY Bf Sa resr Sees a een tas eee
j tc and th ADELAIDE 0, 30, ar. 25 onwards, roe ; ways take it willingly they
Hn head : Dec. 22, 24.25 26& 27, {oe We. & get the utmost benefit from
| a bi ‘sei ‘ot rakes ‘ ) ; eee > vs, New South Wales | | E a 4 °o Pp E its goodness. .
a \dventus AM Gh ag Nov 16.17,19.820 } ) Regular service by gisnt donbie-
. ay now that we have had ou : ked “Strate” Ou; s* ~world’s
re 2 ‘ tas Poesia Th
lesson. We shall never ke Vv. Dec, 31, Jan, t, 2, 3 & 4}- astest wir'iners—to Paris, Rome
& same mistake again f wswicioria ; —— < "ujoy stopovers in England, Ire- eee
f a ets sy : : ans 1E99.-21.6 22" vs Victoria i | land. PAA Clippers also fly to India
A We know that back home ir 5s 3s 2g OP; | and the Orient.
Ss! the islands they have great fait! « ios eh j
N in us and we shall do our utmost ~ |
t t them down, The Aus- AS pce — Vv 1
a ean € a ea ‘ hie: ns Ons T, MANIA S vs Tasmomea enezue a
task is far from easy, but we @sHobart | Frequent flights to all = as cities BT
x shall fight it out to the last inch, fan 42.146 15 by swift Convair-type Clippers.
° The team has been greatly pleas-
a ed too by hosts of good wishes _——— — ;
from our friends in England i dao tas : ; | THIS MAP shows the engagements of the West Indies team during
including a special message from R dh ~ W.L F. kh | sa ; no ah. DAA” ey \
England’s captain Freddy Brown, amiada tn ole 4 =| their tour of Australia chemi We oe ppctee a With the cooler nights nearby
wishing us luck,’ ‘ , | and’ cétont six stinent is will mak cellent covering
/ Fr j and colonies on sit continents, this will make ex’
; Is Doubtful BADLY IN <== wide |
b The West Indian team will not § u “a : S ‘ " sheets. 30” wide in Peach, Blue,
be announced until just before cs | Tor reservations, see your
0° ., ‘
1 the toss tomorrow morning. rom FRANK MARGAN IST. TEST } VE Ww sHO a Travel Agent or Green & ee 4 g
i There is a strong feeling that on SYDNEY, Nov, 8. .@ } l per yar
\ current form, a place should be With the weather’ prediction \ 3 & ES =
f oe ae Marshall, but ss fine , for Friday, the opening day THE Wit Indies won the ||} Bu) worto’s
‘ fould mean—again on current of the first Test of the West toss and batted to-day the first | ' (. PN) =MOST EXPERIENCED
\ form only—the exclusion of Indies versus Australia, the only day of their first Test against i GENTS TWO-TONE MOCASSINS NS AIRLINE
t Stollmeyer and the seléctor are cloud appears to be that over- Australia at Brisbane. — INE
t unlikely to 1 ake much f a hanging the pinner—the West I J
racical change for the first Test. Indies | “secret weapon” Sonny WEST INDIES ist Innings | AT “AN MERICA,
‘ The team will therefore probably Ramadhin. Rae b Lindwall ( HORID ALR HAYS
be Rae, Stollmeyer, Worrell, ae b Lindwall . ) : c
‘ lee ate . + he es te Rie Al 2 er Stollm > Langley b i i
Weekes, Walcott, Christiani, It was revealed on Thursday heyer gley In plain shades of White, Navy, Rose,
a Gomez, Goddard, Jones, Ramad- that Ramadhin was doubtful for Johnstone 8 ) W Mi FOGARTY B’DOS i TD Da Costa & Co., Ltd. P \ 36” wid ' Ex i '
i hin and Valentine, Friday's match—the great blow oe 5 Johnstone 37 i} . ( ) 4 ° Broad Street — Bridgetown Green, Blue. wide. celien
7 a ge ‘ } . 5 rer okes c Langley b Ring 35 Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303) f I
Ramadhinis, elt at yt of the team which is already a 9 y! { one or all wear.
2 sceanrenet “ mae ern : e oe hint little low-spirited, following the Walcott Lb.w., b Lindwall 0 i ) PAA. INC
: or stiffness that has not entirely @€ ae eon Queensland wo ee na Sing \b: Lind: 20 : SOOSSPPSOP DOSE PSPSPS OEE
gone ¢ > again had treatme week. tamadhin injured lis : Si) oe >
é Paty eee tae Mi ac A ak ns bowling arm elbow throwing a Marshall b-tan v vanson 28 Px SS 02 SR SE $ Remember Boys and Girls the ¥
! are? eee : ” tennis ball aboard - thee si tomez c wk., b Lindwall 22 ))) y 1 .
lay. 1 é aboarc the ship en : f )) ne | :
f : The Australian side it is expect- Toute to Australia. Apparently eee ae a y 44 "7 | x GRAND DANCE 3
| S é as sponde ama not out ; \K |
ed will be Morris, Archer Hassett, i Ser ha et : respond d 0. '|\ parantine atpd., b Ring 2 \\ % ‘alcfon chy %1
} Harvey, Miller. Hole, Johnson aes Cae een 5 ete uA Extras (1 bye) ., 1 ) . } SS MISS OLGA NEWTON ~!
: Lindwall. Johnston, Langley, bowled freely at practice — this 1h) 1% SUNDAY NIGHT y!
: Ring and Burke as twelfth man. Week. oe or se wheelie 1% ae November 1061 % $
\ : ; THe Wie Ps which was covered The general opinion is. that ; E BEACH CLUB % At CHIMMING BELLS UNITED ¥ & C0 LID
ponas Mery ane same, JS Ramadhin will appear on Friday CLUB, Marchfield, St. Philp ” fs
With p strong. te: i a “e tre tke the place of vanguard in ADMISSION 2/- x
: e a strong tendency to e~ the tourists’ attack, Without 7 64 NIGHT : phar E ; %
‘ yg Suey as oe as " on Sonny, the West Indians face a Out Of Work R ea Orie ee % 10—13 Broad Street
i ay. ve weather is rot and well-nigh hopeless task of de- ‘ 1 s 2 , a . ; %
i dry, Seeks SL la .,, feating the 6 to 4 favourites TORONTO SATURDAY 10th NOVEMBER, 9.15 P.M. Eee ais oo Hsin s
j ae ts - relaxed today with Australia, wresting the crown of ’ 3
; Fe fy en and Aunt resting. the cricket world supremacy So that a 64-year-old man can allie & COLO SSEOESOED
} aa Asani y Task hae Meare o away from the Aussies. The 80 on growing orchids, 850 Pee eee ve eg koe eae ee
any cases ; s ne other a5 2S ‘ling star people have bee . NCING IN “un ‘ < TAT\IONT) ; er Fores ae
! when the Australian team arrived Srna a —— polit iene eet ae La at care ont a DANCING IN A “GARDEN OF EDEN BALLROOM! & Remember and don't 5 orget After ‘ PTT PS ee 5 ;
stny ¢ wy " m 7 . 8 ay ins. at ol. é -rine’s, ilario, ‘4 " 5
to stay at the same hotel, be unfortunate for the team to In obedience to an injunction, an x THE GRAND DANCE WE OFFER NEW STOCKS OF
‘ have the spinner partnership industrial firm- closed down ‘the 4M ” x given by
Which dismissed England cheaply foundry, tum hict }) Xo Messrs. CHARLES MURRELI . - . g
BREN ete i cues teh oe” Rn. ies uildin aterials
i 8 “ other test players are reported ah 1 ps “tReet ek ? s MAGG ne sE »
E by M. Harrison-Gra : At. Phe Anutighe, hs : carly ims and pansies which the man }} 1. ; : a mM GGIE GOODRIDGE %
i y ha Sipps y ee au Pee ‘ee ee cee re been Ronne Se oo past ' lo both Thrill and Chill you! % y aet ge Ete eee LOR” — INCLUDING —
2 ; : for the Test, following solid * : ars, 85 rem Sloyed @ The GOODWILL LEAGUE (Shéa)
East-West game. ‘ eee " & 0 may have to remain idle 1 2
= ractice i se ue 3 é é die unti cy ARQ A de »» is
A : practice during the day. next April, when the firm opens GAMES AND PRIZES! % TO-NIGHT WAXWELD ene METAL
5 Bradman Arrives its new plant outside the city - Music by Mr. Perey Green's
K9848 : as 3 ves { re ned vpn ips ne PURINES a ‘6 Shantea Toni
: : ¢ 64 ; cof eke rene titan St me a ; a MOONLIGHT ON A BEAU TIFUL BEACH! x REFRESHMENTS “ON SALE 6 in, x 6 in. and 3 in. x 12 in. mesh.
9 z ee or, vizar N.B. A Special Broadcast of the
w. E : Sir Donald Bradman was mobbed Australia f ‘ raw Goddar RF Austre i f
a : é e é as Australiz é aw. ; dard TAty > tr ote fake - af Australian and West Indiz
i $ AS $ S ; é Rt by the West Indies on his arrival will ails ae a ans ae ¥ EVERYTHING Ft /R THE BEST SHOW z Match will, be given EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
i $4 T8753 : aD 2 ; at Brisbane on Thursday night to Ramadhin is available whether E enicicee { 5 Ri ieraieetsis solncead hramintersis ‘9 in, and 1 in. Iron mesh, 34 in. Galy, mesh.
i $2818 avoe | wateh the Pest. Bradinan wore on Friday or not till the Second |} ' OF THE YEAR | D6 965594655555666665. D NAILS & STAPLES
: 8. : aark glasses and was not recog- Test at Sydney on November 30. Dp 7 )
i aa Q 10 92764 5 nised at the airport. The West Goddard’s team will have a job et | | if GALVANISE 2
Â¥ a0 5 2 5 Indians clamoured for autographs ahead of them. He will need a ee POLICE BAND all sizes
z I 2 : and er rete sadness that they large crowd at this Test with
by 8 were not playing versus Brad- bright cricket if > tists are re lewactiy ne. ¥ > , |
alte points were lost on $ man. Ramadhin showed” Brag. 2 ay bel ae tie, fonrtats are Dress Exactly as You Please, Remember You'll | CONCERT UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD
ad Peon anes : man his “secret” bowling grip cess. Disappointing crowds _ at a7 | 2 im, thick, 4 ft. x 8 ft., 9 ft, 10 ft, 12 ft long.
i use of he 1 avaronit ne : and wished he could bowl versus the matches played to date e in The at E Ss
Opponent’s suit. THe Room 1 ? the greatest batsman of all time, not continue without the team HASTINGS ROCKS W
i bidding ee normal and § aoe eee cricket ground registering a financial deficit 44 ad In Aid of The Almair Home REGEGIO® thi FGOD 8 rite T
: st was declarer in Six : wicket on Friday was reported to . a " P in, cK, _ x :
: Cite. ageney which there : be good and grassy. The Test 999 9999999995999 885965044 N on *
g wa » > ig scoring y, pT : r, 4
s In Room 2, after a sur- ; was likely to be high-scoring X % Tuesday, November 13, 1951 ‘
§ prising pass by South. Wes: : ince the West Indies and Aus- % y Y 3 : Phone 4267. y
[ Hees Bato Bic! | itn ‘are Wath Cettemels irony © RECITAL OF = TICKETS $1.00 (Supper Included) seat WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. §
s. South now § in their bi 1g, es 1 -«
§ came in with Three Spades. ? ; % wapac spe OR | Ose ADMISSION =: 1/- a ,
: i cles , { MU y % |S Sa SEE SS Sessa
3 Spaces Prompby. | pid ree c The West Indies wil not be ss XMAS ‘ SIC s esx 5666966S5S556SS66S! COCSEEEOLEABOSS ‘
& Club response to Six. East : announcing the team before % , . ms id, ‘ <
{ had to no ueak when South Friday morning for “tactical & The Barbados Choral So- x SS SSSSS9SI SOS SSS —
: sianingly led ‘ he & reasons”, It is expected to be the x clety and the Cathedral! x }
§ Played Dummy's . found & ame that defeated England last % Choir will render : ro~ A 1h
: everything wrong, and went year with the possible addition of % a eats fe E “f % ISE
= one down. He is also beat : tie : =e cany. & Sframme of CHRISTMAS |
§ by an opening Heart lead larshall who struck form, scor- ¥ MUSIC at tl ‘athedral 3
3 West should simp)y ing well and attractively in the % “Ys a 1e «6(Cathedral ¥& :
: "pour Clubs over South recent matches. If Ramadhin is * on Wednesday, 19th Decem YES ! every suit 1S THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM
Three Spades East cant = unavailable on Friday, captain ¥ ‘
5 pass, and the Spade cue bid Goddard is expect Reet I the & ber, 1951, at 8.15 p.m, ¢ EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND
e ack ‘.
§ is held Bs pected 10) 2 de b
i eld In resc team with -batsmen to play Les SSBESOSSOOCO made y us 1s y
<

specially tailored

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NOTICE





oN NE OF T= BANDS
IN THE PARADE SO

|FAR HAVE E | PLAY-
ING AS THEY SSED p
YOUR SPOT,
ALONG CO
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fo. “FIT TO
PERFECTION ”








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Any clothes left at the
While there are following Sanitary Laun-
dry Depots before De-
cember 31st, 1950, will

be sold. In future, any

LAA = I~ . { ;
ah ZA es “tailors and tailors”
© Me LEB :

DOSSPSSPOSSSOSSOSP SS SOS GOOG

we can_ boast
laundry or dry cleaning

of being

not redeemed after three

GOSOSSSS

monthz will be sold,

THE TOP-SCORERS
IN TAILORING ”

Country Road
Marhill Depot

Cc. B. RICE & Co.



OSLLGEPOS OSS SE SO SESEESSS OL IHSSESESSSS6900S6S



| 8

‘ Ss,

Aquatic Depot iS

ie

> ' St. Lawrence Depot. 1% OF

P.C.S. MAFFET & C0. ee S
2.11.51.—6n. |. ¥ x
Lta. vee Rs BOLTON LANE :
1S $
‘c 2 : = % s SOSTOGOSSVSS SSS SS GS SS SSG TS SOS 99S HOSS HHSSSSOSL





Full Text

PAGE 1

PAG1 TINADVOCATE FRIDAY. MOVFMBF.R 151 QUEENSLAND GAME WAS A LESSON SAYS JOHN GODDARD i %  %  -.. 11 UMM i> t'\i i BRISI %  %  %  ihat mei AUSTRALIA %  %  i %  U w M tl g( tc 1, ,. Q r! 5 it %  V\. %  ft n d task i L ahall (IfW II oul to %  p ii 6d tOO I %  %  inrludiiiK .' special %  1 Brown, VMUII ui in' h I %  %  il! not be inn Then i Irani fotUni thai on %  found I would the I StollRM | I You pay no more for tho GREATER EXPERIENCF Children grow up strong and healthy on Q Rummlhin Is Doubtful kin]ik.'l\ to I nun IK ASK MAKtiAN SVPNEY. Nov. 8. %  %  i Iday, the openlne dav %  %  %  i II.III.-I. tile only y^ t trti .......a — • I. cloud %  Sonny mi %  I %  %  be i; Wot v.. Thursday ibtful for % % %  IK still %  %  1> %  %  % %  %  I following the I ind this %  [uwevi Australia Api %  H %  %  i . ; %  % %  .' %  . %  B '•** %  '"" •"" l pU-nlli I | ,,,_ ...m, %  ''""" "" %  6 I., 4 I Jff! %  ) %  % %  % % % %  wwtlnj in,, „„„„ MI they mM tl,, V J"*. W.l. FARE BADLY IN 1ST. TEST THE W|t Indie* won 111.' torn Mitd batted today the firm day or thenlint Text again*! I i M Hn-.lii.iie. WEST INDIES ||t In R.ie b Llndwull Htollmeyer c Lung ley b JohnMoiic Worrell b JohnMone H %  i kW 1) BIIIK Walcott l.b.w.. b Lliidwall ChrintUnl e Ring b Llnd wall Marshall i> ian Ooroee fl wk i. ili.dd.uil b Millar R.nudlnn not out Valentine ntpd., b R.ii 4 Extra* 11 bye) Total golf, swimming nnrl jusl rwUnc. |iV," .i rtarw in %  | %  Oul Of Work Bo minimum by M. Harrison-Cray '-%  !> r ;*,( •' %  >! WM came. N. H 5 Kins &f n i. 4> 10 ii :: W | |VJ *K J3! TAJ v %  %  I A J K -. 5 :: i j a KU;J! A .1 J M tivr ,e If* 1470 |i i %  . ere loat on this Eur.>;> i hano iiiroui:.. .niuUiciou* i, — normal —.' .11 '.1 : . in Room a. after a ur Mtuu DM b) Bouih w, bio One Diamond MHI E rwo No-Trumps catne !n with Thr. Waspromp'.lv bid Pom Spadeund IBLV ill %  i Club response to S I had to mie** * -• and ire one down He M aLso bea\:; : > We !HI:; Pp'ir OlUM irei BQUI i i %  it ba< i n ream thai 84-year-old n i <'ii ptnrtni orchid %  %  ; %  Wi % %  indii^ iv.w-iinii star people imve btcii thrown I I '.. %  !, ita for the loam t.. hi < %  ip iTulustri.il linn doted %  cneapb foundry tumoi which were All t<> bo %  polling on h i .i .. illl:.'. I I, retried i U ,il on Thu. tha Test. 'foUowiiii %  iuriiiK the day. OU I %  b ran i n %  v nan i l*i 'It .\ri i\cs Tincricket AuatcaUaD Teat ^__ v/nrii ins arrival wti >ne on Thuraday nlghi to t till the Sec .sl...we,l Hi. %  owrL %  ii,i Mma %  bal man of all lime, not %  „ ho 1( wtai %  nnandal detl. %  Mi Friday was reported k) iik.K io be hifhtralla both extremely ': %  8 ,> •; !: Th. W .HI not ba v s i ''my tor "taatical N the 1 lefeated BkigUnd laal \ rear with tha poaalbfa I %  II "in. (truck I i the \ I i [a J i %  -. •; axpi lad % %  beb the I IIIIITU OF XM4S AOISIC Tli,. BUI dotj u | %  rendai pn munnw o( CRIUSTMAi MUSTC .,! Lha Cal •a w daaaaai', isth Daaatn bar, 1951. at S 15 p m ,''l I .1". M I p lo pia WV//.V/-W/ It I I l nc ~ By Jimmy Hatlo '"N(XE OC 7 B4NDS GO =LAY.oj? • c • .-'— y THE'I IWT KOPFENF %  -1ST MOOZK %  fm OF BOLTON LANE -----W.V.WAV/AM MW/V ., V ,. AVV ,, V ,.,., V VA ,,, W ;



PAGE 1

rnin.u vo\ i MI.I R I IUI BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I .1 \l S iPEflS DEFEATED m JET BATTLE %  IIMHU TlH. WhMH Seauvll 8TH ARMY H I H2 jet ngh'. number into Action today in four blazing air battle against 70 United Nations jets, only lo suffer %  %  kill" m %  %  I si to go down was IN1Q In the rirsi fight Iht. %  lO-minute light between %  f %  ... B The MCOI M.I.C.15 |i %  %  i.image 10 %  %  troop* off %  hOtl on the Western front ihurU) after midnight 1 MnHidwl barrage. right with%  kclashed .munlst tanks last night iSa three > i.iTkks believed lo lie Russian%  United N.i' %  i^t of Yonchon. m the moonlight, for 13 minI then lumbered back north, A second clash, involving one %  ed during UM night In the same .,,. %  f rthti im Unltod Haw fontLONDON. southwest Higher prices for uranium ores Kum-nng nnt con cent rales—in BOT, (Vntral front. IW per cil higher than prcviuir I, being offered to proaFron. TT.NlPAri tan. N K*nj. t I... D Mulr*. • Oejadha. %  ••etari ri m „ i Harbour Log IN CARLISLE BAY M<&mirm<3S. OBI K II I -UM %  ion. F.t• HHlfll % % %  R ran. M Boo %  1*11 II ..s Hi |.M .|. t %  HI r\Mii *i in ii XMUHM . %  %  %  Fo THIMI.AI. %  .<• AKIMI Venae-..wtr* A ^IHM-M* 1 %  ' %  i 1 1. .. Ml, .'-pi 1 %  Koaalinr M A m. *>l MM Mil %  bUl n,.. M • I rompetition wer# M l opening the Ant I T A Blahop. nvelope winch BOOKER'S ALMANAC COMPETITION The Three jud MrsTom Wilkinson and MiJulian Mahon Taete three won the fimt prize The competition WM centred around Bookers' A Imam out 12 words which ware miuprli The Brat entry opened With 13 of these word' correct received the Brut pine, the aecond opened got the second prise and v> on down to the Mh prise There were 10 consolation pmeo .*., fMe, Joaej etnaa* . i„h*t. riTRRTtJ I WlWa. Jotin Allan Davla. %  .•dor.. > Ships In Touch With Barbadoa Coital Station jezjps BV, •t4*Mfm Apweq *|ddn a %  %  "' 11 r*W %  MM *# -"I v- a4 lie* ii.-i|...ism am -.l|a| IM.W >-l|uv Allow to IJOMMMI suu-a aaaasjassasja fa. i>>iiai •ssaetssev, ">> %  nuii**a>pui pf >• H**l| • A|a>nl> jetl|J-^tV aiuo in ytotf T '-"O iooi ']H)V0V1N \ iNOIH19IO.NI 01)5 %  W a g ei MBooih an4 Bsa • M NO' Is a fastener to "0 upon Look forth* nan.t• lidec pull. r l.llinis |.K M i in Aa.al. Take a BIG, spoonful of BEMAX daily you're bound to benefit I amaaina MUM %  OagdM daily ipooaJul ill Heahta an.l ulaliir -i: inruakic n on tout ihe nohnt aaaarj/ auni i" and raitmalt Ii lup(•pc4allT aeoraaar* H I xi ihe iropm Britain Offers CHURCHILL PLANS >iort lo. WASHINGTON VISIT Lai in* "Wllhn..1, ••>,„ rtartiaan. Uranium of th rkiiuhix>.>i Vallay" nl —i .r. i ii-.• Middle East Oil Yield Up Exceeds 1950 Level LONDON. N Dtnpllad '•> Potroleum In* UTau show %  UHi yaai M I raiiir In 22. J mliUon Hi' 'i %  tool This despite, virtual cessation oparaUon In Per duction duiinc this in-riod wui %  .-— only 500.00" metric b nl TM auartai i outpul -'rnwiu an, annual Middle East production rate <>f KH.T mill. DklLUon PMtric tuna more enttra Maddla laal nil outpul i" IMX arkan i'enia supplied 32.3 nlLUou rnatrk tons (or 3-n i of LhLi b ,i. tlH %  '!' %  %  '1'"' hai in mainly one to high.rtees ot metals since the Ministry's original offer in March. 1949. and (b) increased prices now offered by U.S. and Canada. N -ii additional incentive, Opinaoi lmu. expial to the [Mirhn.'e price will be paid I tons of uranium oxide from previously unworked deposits, mid capital may be protor processing plants. Although Colonial fa r'rom n* long pnontlOO he called for another Christmas recess of Parliament llsaatllH with S.alin did he apfrom early December until F* I proach the famous Churchilliiin ry. Thin would give him adequate time lo visit Truman and Wirvrj in leisure and detail the problems Than were none of Ihose waroil till Iraki am world. A time Churchill phrase* which inmeeting, Churchill would UM i* Coaaaal %  Beam H.. S>Ca a U lle la a.a Star.. roK A little mustard 9 Sore Mouth Loose Bloody Teeth Bh-dln* 'lama. Her* Month .,. I |...... T-.ih ••> that mi) h.w l'i..,n,. %  "'i ^'ii ~'~ ..V.'"'/V : ' "' ''" %  '"' •alallotil Hdm.,.l.„ IA III and ii-aif Trowllt A~-. 4 ~ .,.,,_ fm >.|-.|I.,B II,. %  %  • %  ad fh plicated technical problem nl ceoniim i in IDM, balanca oi geological pnynientj. paid reserves, and trade. i niuicutii \. on.ini.ii ).•'(-,ii.-o •urvryi n-, In 8ncrol much vtorn probctm ^ uivvea ^ pmvid, m u. thun-hlll h.i. MM d.m.-.l Ml '•* lnc and Ulilno nnpU. ot ".illke of economic. UM radio-aclivo otn* than the T weir He l s at his best when copinit with In 1949. tlio (i.-.|,.,:i..il Sun-cy more glamorous intermitional %  t Great Britain U continuinn political problems. Since M h..s In. .ervlec to prospe.-lor* postponed I detailed dl'cussion of LOOK YOUR BEST •^St^M^tr'^, ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE Yowr ikm will bo tooltf. iwoetor... datlrabJy dainty from h. a d to toa If VU %  Ottl* with flagrant Cashmere keuquef Bounty Soap. PIRIUntlO BlAUir SOAP They all like HORN.MAN'S TEA e. X t Acheson Makes "Action" Call e> From page I ii.,s included. Fourth: Seek a Big Fiv.iw, IK"ee pact and call upon all peuce loving jieoples to adhere lo it. ASTHMA MUCUS Loosened First Day Dea*i i.i iiaggtig, aaaaiaa. rh n a" lti allaraa nf Hrim. hltla ..r A.-) ,. iuln our alarp anil •natfT anolttar .l-r r i ,i.i -iiii.gi try\nm UK* lA'"0. Thla %  < •>! ..i-ip.-fn, 1, nor a • %  ., %  .. In-a. %  •(. r, or %  ( .ra\, bill ... 't....tih tt,. bliH-1. ihua raachliie ih. I'd* ! ti.ui hill tube* Tha Prat '.alana hatplna nalura Immadl•lalv I ai |. Malpo loooon and ram i Hit. k %  iratiallnfl mui'ui. I. TlHia prnmolaa frar l>i*alhlna and ar-undar. -'•%  %  --I I. • Ota rouihlnaj. *>• %  > ..,..,, Qul-h ..M.ra.u..or mono* M. > luararnaal (lal lIRNnArr. front The Family needs CALCIUM tA [ %  oryono mull rt>a plemj o) (a'tiuni. or lim*. alwayi fo' iouri botiai taaih. blood and nooaa. (van mor \% required bj growing; children, eipocuni and nuntng mothart. (on*aleK0ntl and aemtn lor K nodical dticomlortl Any ;hor1af0 can |i.e ma to unout ailmonts ture that you and your family raceita (uMkiani by taking talc in in moat readily abiO'bed and most ploatant (o'n>~ KaTiana 1 turn to attain and pre*0've pe'fecr flmesi It • be$t In the form of Ideal Calcium Food AT //A/..l/. Hiut: E\IUBITIO\ When the Annual Indusliial Bxnlbtttoo takes place next month, I Automobile Association will oV. | ,., ..(,driving." | This will lie done on the pasture | and may be held on the tint day —December 5. Members of the Police Force will also be staging a musical ride on ihis lirsl day a* was done last %  l After the Gymkhana I than will be a parade, Of The prlsa winning animals BEEF FOR BRITAIN LONDON. Nov. B. %  The first shipment of Argentine i^ef to roach Britain since Augert .t Southampton this week. It consisted of 240 tons and 900 —UP. .. TRY IT! Vaseline^ allfe-U—ib.-iaa> Mil C..<-—-a STOP OPENING ON SATURDAY, 10TII NOVEMBER, 1951 BA TA SHOE STORE i oi n the with 'Qanda VAPOUR RUB iw al KM1.III S Kidney Trouble Causes Backache, Gelling Up Nights .s,.v:r;-,'r-! %  FttaaaK.H'-r> ami l^l old h y Troubla |. ihtr noaa, na-kacha, Lae Pa llhumall-r.i lii.rr.l t>( : ..-a of Em i rpear US e, K..I '•yaa. Wrone looda and drlnlta, aury, colda %  fid. plar* a lin atrals ea veer alilnr* -< l^al lhay fun. Don |>rt)and n>*d Hal lo^oa>avlr pur.fv your hloud and malaul Help Kidneyi Decree's Way Many doclora hnva dlarovrrad by aria* .--.I in actual peadl* t-iat aqulth and nura may t i naya claa-in xraaa p.i|.oo and arlda I • :u % %  .'.• %  Ne iaaelif—No Pay Tn \ry flrat .1 -r Cyataa % %  *• r Cyai work helpiM I iw aa.sin ts: A-.l (hat Cyataa -ill ..ti.r. try II onaora mon., I II %  %  %  ly aatlaRad juat r*lurt. %  I'l""' •')! 'for* I O N I Y IADDII %  HIUMATISM Cyst ex; Till: NEW ANTISKPTir VAPOIRIMNO OINTMINT for use in caaea ol local conieatlon and iiirlamalion. Iiead and cheal colds, rough* hnaraeuea* and threat Irritation*, r'xerllcnt lor Na^al falarrh A 2-OZ POT FOR 16 OFN'TS ////.V/////AV////////////////////AW AT No. I") ItltOAJf SHREET We thank our customers for their kind patronage in the past and now offer them improved service at our new modern store which has been built for their benefit. We trust your kind support will continue in the future



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I l;ll>\\ MH f Mltl'R *. USI r, uin \IHIK \u\ ix \ 11 I'M. i NIKE CLASSIFIED ADS. ItLtrHONt 230B. Taa th.irfr m Birtni. Marnaga%  I M on irilh art 1<* ati^ n inw: ' word* *f i f* ..f ,,J, -1 rant* p*1 ord Trjir. .. %  (•*•-. IRUdlpiK. 1U1 lor • X.U.*. .,o;> -!l-r p - M\HKI\M . II %  IN MEMORIAM i %  fi %  I %  .. I Oil VIII MlnM.am .'..-i,. INTJ cm. •-.;: IM) .ran Xh-^dv* M Mania — n> X --d* s mu • oo-e laaab a r*a*l s .-"* on Sandav*. At IOMOIUI. I'l III II MILS REAL ESTATE on 71 : in ivtlif (OTII*T of imti Road runk Mali Appu Id IB V A — m Jmn ft %  log* -all But*aio SrSVinc and a mini roam. Ihraa b*d lUM room 101*1 and bath. it*-idi-id on %  ) wnhn ol land Aprto < %  r M Aid* .. | IOH HI.V1 1101 SES %  CALM %  OdP %  SHIPPING NOTICES %  :L:3mAhip fa sW ( %  mniwiiM Miint "mkMcoa. hereby fi '• %  "* v %  r-,-,i*,i m %  del %  • II : *i>*t P. ••" %  i.I-d Apply I'ntr USM I M paftlfi 1 Vaiiahall ma* :* I' %  Ma) fll rinsowi F.LrXTHK Al. > H H V H*di< %  • -nabla Off' Appli Tha SUi i1.ni A gam MVttNMENI NOTICES runs a m I'd.tnusirr—Wrlrhrs koud ltr>n<>i I'.i-l Office AppllCBtl U d for the iincc of pi POM Office, had. UXMQt will be made subject to if • Ins passed o s medically lit lor employment in the Publ i and will le on two year'* proba%  nuMinuin educational i.'nnd:ird which will be accepted la a pals In the Cambridge Local School Certificate t-r a similar Uotl Of equivalent standard. Applicants should be bo t sragfl 1he ages of 21 and SO v ear.. The --alary attache,! to the Post is at the rate of $1,056 x 72— 11,775 (EH i x 96—$2,160 per > % %  ti> deduction under the Widows' and CM Pension Art. inzs 'lP28-m at the rate of 4% per nnmim. Further particular* may be returned not later than the 15th of November. 1951. LIVESTOCK AbMwii CaM prl.r • %  • txod Ksmr AppL T.. t Bora Pood la Cloaar U lligcnt arlai i-r. BUM aa| MECHANICAL TM-R*itlTCRSOma Royal PorUb. nuea-flttT. pfaMaMUy new. wiih magic TSUI aH al l( > onr IS utcti Cirrlaga "d.ird Undanapod lypaw lcuM No raoaonabic • %  %  Apply The Standard Afancy iD'doa II SMan Straat Dial SEW %  II 11 hi MISCKLLANEOtS MKIIK-AN MAS rAHDS—A DVHI auortmtfU of An-rrir..I :ardi tn bwaa oi W de^rni Caeal %  id> uni-nminiin ('IratniK al %  e |> ba> Von -hnuld call at .. u ifT.et/ and •• thrm Slandaid A.. | SU*rt Dial HI i*eaiHT %  >•. TB ft~r hlvlnaj I S* md Toilrt* and Bafhi vin Hai 1 -TWlat ad Pbiii Ighotii Thr aardfi .-r "T %  %  I • lad Kaady *or imtnadlalp parlirular* appl) Ralph Baard Phdna MID rmse (i -p i M and Dial KWT i II ;* : II -i %  1" 11 %  P*a-w %  II i.ovr A Mil LOST VII %  %  Gir.r. wilou. %  port T*A"HID \ORrt SHVK I Nrn Ou \ -* --ritTirr SMVU L %  %  %  %  it I R N 8!h N IWMM %  %  %  !'. Ill naihada* N \\\l VI \'.KI( I 1 Tt i: \l AMI m\i. rxiiiitmo* UUltFKT TllOM ITII — M V. \pn.v -in CtafTil Co lOKK AMI QUU ..fcKVirB ITIi-CANAIIIAN SfcKVU r EVERYONE PLEASED WITH AUCTIONS JOHN M. THONI i i" hfld by III \IM> A tO. Adf.8 F V A i'l \vi kTtONI M ILUWO parl i Tdaphona %  > IM HIM n II4NTON -Pfd al Top ROT*, .landin.: 'il 4 badroiMlla. Dining; I l-nnfa. lo hill] • i rW aid Bath*, wllh Hot Wain. : Mrdavn Kilrhar. Oiitaulr I V*t O.itafr I lldrvn'a Pta* Boom. | 'i Ti~. v.itli d..blr m IP abovr Pioprrtv can br piircn..**-! -il if ao dtMred M 0 Km 1.1 p.hnutr ifsi i 1-hc.np Sfi5T %  II SI I %  OaMI -HIS I < unudian iNalioiml Steamshi|i hl II IM. noi initui *i i vin m %  Ai.l.f. ..sure laDwr u \\II;I BOARPBHI Honao oi Cl'.iba EWry eonvrfHamr hdrralr Imv. Appll X < .... maid Apply lo Mra Ba> lev Haiti iif %  FS.pilrii aaaji II i. i AdvooaU i u l niTWM H.i Salar* • Prr annum Appltcati. Ii riti.i|f -ill br ie i 1|< aDth Nov... %  parllriil--i U Dk to T A Gitlrita Ko ( Law Cbnnall I II 1 •*' Ad* %  %  m ivM -riu-h nl r Appb rrlUr". •• fUrbado. 3 II SI 7n CO** On* Hriv'a (r coal mulon .i.-b dvfcd hMvar. lltt' "0 On aho at tin* Beauty Salon. McCracor Straat 1IFPAKTMKNT OF MM CATION Applu..' I I'-'ii for the Dutrlet iSehoohi (Halej In the Dajpertment m rjliualion, Barbados. Applicants must bo Graduates of I iiiversily within the British monweaith, preferably will ktiora in Mathematics and .., s poMNnoo 01 I reconniseil Teacher's Training %  i ll|ilnfv IM'Ifl.ir .Ml I Ml S TIIEATHS MANAIilH A lull Ul .. I'l A/A TMSATHP. K.-.rbarrr< AppO by IMlar and in pai*.* %  ih* off** "I CARIHnr.AN TMEATni-t I.TI TtiBai hotin ot • a m and 11 hoe* or brforr Kovattibrr Juti. „„fi.l applicant n uat takr up nn dutin h* January n All -nfJlle.' Ii. atrkt canSdanre II it la MISCKLI.ANKll S v v. Him %  H—O.al Arm. •I lah II No || Da. Just Opened— LAMBS* SHOES Every Heel from High to Low W1H, I Oi.AIITY iB'Dos, LTD. Af ....' GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— Ageatt. W an UMa fr ',+,;",'*,'/'•'•','. .:',;'.:'.'.:'.'.'.*•'>• '.*r-'r* s*f< te HARRISON LINE i n.i ">• Rnlianir I I %  %  P OITWIItll I ROM Till IMilO Kt\flllOM %  alw.ii-1 %  111 ba ...'lI - l ixrl.i I *! 8 Killed tn Croak \SKA. Hov. n T'.n e %  i-lit when I lig a landit 1 lotl Kicld i t r r UNARIAFrom Uverpi "i London i %  trpo, S9th*0ct mil Nov 1711, Nov. liar(mil< • init Not 30th N.M .Hill! KM •th P* PRESTC0LD REFRIGERATORS AIIK RliillT FOR OU IIHillT THROUGH IIOMIHARIi rim im iviilll RINODOM rioM In f"..r llfifb..|.it r lurtliir Informallu. .ppl> I. DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—Agent. GOVERNMENT NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Il lit IAN*. 1 %  NOTICK PAKI-M or si r.F-ntmi: I nrrrby glva pomtnal 1 havr %  • tahlhhad in. offlcd al th. ..mm S( r.S.rr ORVd Ida,., Wtsd"*Ma> and Tbi.nu*t Irftm IV a in to 1 p 1.1 •r Ii I'M.. %  ...I Ti"v,.n, offira will be h-ld tit Ihe Ro*ar> M from Ih 1311) In.lanl W A VIAUWOOD. Rat-iiii l Parian of St. Oaorfa. • T II 51—*i IMII in TMAVfIC \OTK ST MICHAELS CATHEDRAL. UTH NOVEMBER. 1951 On Sunday 11th from 10 00 ttn — 11 30 urn 1 Chauffeur driven can shall %  ' of Queens Pork and fit. M ti.e South Gnte to the Cathedral end foundry Parking site. Marhtll Street nnd Bickett S2. Owner driven tars shall approach U* way of St. Michaels ROW (eilhn f'"li TrafalRar Square i side) and Spiv Street. %  to the Cathedral and park H diiwleil by !he 3. Spry Btra-K %  hall bt one-waj %¡ 4. Church Street shall be of* Mnd.. under Regulation 2 (Amrn1mentl ReR.ilation1941 R T. MII ireuN Commissioner of Police, nJ M is., tn ta %SII lllt'l miMin < iin I' Mi ..its I Kapb-mbrr aMh, .vaAatirna ,,„,.,. is.il ABna -.,,-, nth. I ., md H.trnadoa Novambar Hth ..iiiici and ra>|o. Ih m,i. ol i Il-COSTA & Ci FRENCH LINE Ch (ili'TransAtlanliqur Sjilliii. Ii. I S'.I \MI | lit ItVCI C iJGOOM November Ird, 1*1, ria s! Lucfi \r u %  .1.,... i . %  'i "COLOMniF' 71 bet, 1951. via Mar. : iupe .H TlinOlNI) loi i iMBII Ifll %  %  Ing at Trii Ouaira. Curacao, Cartngenn, I R. M. JONES & Co. Ltd.—A fenta. 1 p In-tlieMinnie i Built Will, ill i, ii'il eiinvirlii'llnii i Future in View nil s iroi ir t r 111 \ I he Bride ol the kitchen. | All Sl,;l. All WvhliHl, Kuttl-Prwtf Cabinet* HBAVILK lllllDMI. I'l.Mill IIAKIIWARK. riiKHTMioK' CrbgalM aa4 >i<-:.< K.^pr I'ICMIIIII. MmaMttall] SMM inn. IgC //// HOIHIs S. 472. 4.4 cu. It. S. 722. 7.7 cu. ft. WITH \ mi u in la'AKANTEE. •*.* I Will. FOuARTY (.M LTD. 1AT1VKS POR TllK WKST NDUBB. Pa 11uliiuarters. Bridgetown 7th Novetnlier. 1951. REG II.AT IONS FOR BRITISH COl MIL SCHOLARSHIPS ft T1-M V HAlim I S I \ I -v. 1. The British Council offers sch. || Universities and other educir Kingdom 2. *i %  mainly RN n 11 en ready successfully completed universe equivaKnt pTOfggelonal gualilications. Applications will. I be considered Irom candidates requiring km Ing attnchmpni tn Industrial firms, hospitals, ait) tlons. It should l>e noted that facilities for postgraduate stun and art are very limited and arc not comparable to those that exist for candidates in other pubjact II given to eWdlQaW between V> and 35 years of age. %  Molarahips are nortrtall) foi ow eee i months or for two academic vc.rs. a iMHf t the duration of the pproved course of study. 4. A full scholarship is Intended lo cover all %  *] tonancc and study, and includes fares, fees, persona! malnl-t grant fur books and apparatus of £ 10 per annum and ap| Dt I ling expenics In the Unite.) Kingdom. The maintenance %  Uowanes varies between £25 and £35 monthly. ... rmrting lo the ^i the scholar and the place In which he is studying Where scholar* are in a poaltiorrto do so, they are expected to contribute to the cot 5. Scholarships are awarded only on the reeommendnlion of the Cimneil Representatives ovcraear. 6. Condition* of Tenure, (a) A scholar must spend the whole of his erholafl in the United Kingdom and must undertake to r* his own country at the end of this time (hi A scholar %  < In paid employment consent of the Council, which will be granted exceptional cases. (e) A scholar must follow %  the Council and abide by the ruk other institution in which he is placed iA) Srholars mny not bring the them u, the United Kingdom. 7. Method of Applies! Further information and application forms msv i British Council 'Waketleld'. Whitepark Road. These application forms must he completed and NUlJW supporting documfnts before the Iflth November. Igfi] Candidates recommended by the local selection cnmml" ipply five (5) setof all document* and I certificate of fitness. A candidate who ha* previously applied I make his second application in blfl 8. Method of Stfsel A local selection eon t.sider applicB'. dents in Barbados. The final selection will be nteO' Council in London from amonf; KaTt list. %  %  •• %  sskoni i •%  He M V C t M TANNIH 1 i ii K 1 %  HOiiNIR OVtNSBS -III 1 \ IKIS 1,.. TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH • %  I nix-iis | i \iioilbt II VHIiWARI RRSULTS III RMikFRS fUMANAC in.11 a 0MPETH1ON (UK TOY DEPARTMENT has just heen opened, come gtv UM li IIMIU. THE iMmWLAL EMinnmJM < ..rm-r Rroad A Tudor StreeU. RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE %  Upi* lynwre Rock. tti I iVltatdt, II III HIII; %  %  "ATI VR TOR IA WATTY, Ho llli Thi* BtttttADOS fWfJMMV Ltd. White Park Road. I ui i owiNf. CONMM MIIIS rtii/i%  'NY, CHRISTOPHI 1MAI L %  fil J . Port i. St. V. .' i WEATHE1 %  Pier I Aejuatii Club (lap I UOLAfl \i i : I %  %  Vtlre. Mil)..' %  %  r o B I v\i itiii ii,. I ertn %  riruaeei Measn st..h.. usd Ryi l.vwer Broad Fttreet. Si :i *l ihe smre of ,'..ti-m. sVilldinK. irnlc irr? sea


Se ———E—— eS el wrmlmc Ormco rm rrr Orch er mre mL eee eee ae ae ee ees! Lee s:h-hUCUr,lhmr;.lhlcthlUcr eT. hrmUlUlUc OhlClhL hl ee lS ht! —- — ae CO a

NX
ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY,



-









NOVEMBER 9, 1951







Acheson Makes; WALCOTT ADDRESSES aon | C a i ll
“Action” Call |

For Peace

Blames Red Tricks
For Re-armament



oo

Washington Visi

paper STALIN MEETING ?

Proprietors By R. H. SHACKFORD

LONDON, November













e ITAIN, | lec rupt become tl prime
RIS. Nov. { | | Imprisoned ver in the campaig: { end t r il und the
‘ Liv U0 : ’ ; 1 ‘ } :

The U.S. Secretary of State, Dean Acheson, chatienged) : CARs Semen OF TOTALING cor nister, Winsto1
Russia before the United Nations to prove that the Soviet} | Churchill has place ill ! er! ational prestige
Union wants peace by ending the Korean war immediate-} oa eee : betting the sampe tee me ae

ly, but the Foreign Minister, Andrei Vyshinsky replied by |paper Billboard ia eceiaee talin. ‘ . > :
bitterly accusing the United States of starting the conflict.! [by the Attorney Gene on ~hurchias “hancedor of tie wx quer, me A Butlet
Vyshinsky also reiected the Western pri pos il for world! | Henriques at the Sup @ ( t n the Conservative Gov nment ! told in detail all
disarmament, claiming that this was igned to “befuddle} lhe eae i editiou ee he horrible thing thea r Britons if the cold war is
the people of the world ' Daay “the so oad y ended. Butler laid re the Commons the hard
Acheson accused the Russians of responsibility for the | Fawkes D Considerabl ( cruel facts of the critic economic tuation to support
present world tension, the re-armament programmes, and| | twas aroused throughout the} “furchiil's message in the Comm He said, “It this
the general uncertainty and fear in ‘he world Ciftateethe re es : t

jc continues, it can only le national bankruptcy.”
} Guatemal \ eve -



| from rength not trom
weak oo, for the foresec
| \ future, 1 british people
dpe ‘ avold ‘ hnanciai
mame! and must
prepared to pull in their belt
he bad news Butler an
it Churchill’s new

bra had some advice Thur
lay for Santa Clau Dor
come down our chimney” he
told Santa in a letter,” “use

‘ x ig prepared to wke
iress li
adi he dollar gap and
Orrer he unfavourable trade



the front door or the win

dow

He called for action for peace rather than propaganda : 3 unanimor 1 { > e_—___Oooooooo Churchill — The Realist
. Goldson, 28. Leigh Richard ’ {?} but Chureh realist and
pratt Acheson said, “so long as some; $ ind Armando Dia 22, Lindb ° y Ce ee ne eee
2% : ‘ ; Jn :tions talk of peace while their MR. F. L. WALCOT’', Member of the Executive Committee, addregsos a crowd at Queen Street, Speights Goldson was acquitter Advice For paperless thls yan yrpeasninn: Reema! 28
NEAR EASTERN people of the world will continue bands and himself Se ice o on Tereen this 1 “gy
with determination and _ steadi- ing, November 7, by the Chief
ni “e iui SANTA CLARA, California
| defensive trength which their TRUMAN DENI Dre Richardson were ntenced to 18 Nov. 8
security require
troy ny, Bie,
MEETING mn : e
| orou ousin ureties in the sum of $500 each to
i 7
i on followed Truman’s ad- | keep the peace and be of good be
NEW YORK, Nov. 5 ' bt “ht os ich tie ofter.| RUMOUR haviour for two years If recog-
. nizance is entered into today then
very encouraged by news about ;¢ [the sentence will be reduced to 12
King Talal who is planning aj rogramme months with hard labour; Armat

Rocq



Jackie wrote the letter : os thout upset
ifter personally inspecting

the chimney yesterday He



\
—“to trick the world”. :
actions make for war, the free! town at a Labour Party Political Meeting last night in support of the candidature of Mr. K. N, R. Hus- S t ws om in not sm
| anta
i ® ‘
KINGS PLAN ies: {2 v0iit att yromammes Adams Promises 0"
{ 1 f Ss iil rOMdson and eigen
|
\ ; 4 months with hard labour and to om-year-old Jackie, Can
aed : ‘ abe and te
i cis a ep EI ENHOW ER r enter into recognizances of two
s
ear Eastern experts were 0 partic te universal} § ,EME j
I to participate in a universal | SUPREME HEADQUARTERS,
|
visit to Saudi Arabia’s sovereign | s} | do Diaz will pay a fine of $120 and

rmament programme

sarmament programme, includ-j; encourt, Nov. 8
enter into recognizances with two ihe brit rearmament pro

the destruction of the United! An official S.H.A.P.E. spokesman |
atomic _ Stockpile, _it the| characterized as “purely fictional” |
18 _ would do likewise and;a New York Times report. that SPEAKING in favour of Mr, Husbands, Speaker of the last] sureties in the sum of $500 to keep

to a “foolproof” svete) rumen offered to s

Ibn. It was said it is believed |
the visit may mark the “firming to

up” of the trend in certain Arab | of



climbed the trellis to the mme calls for the expenditure



















‘+ mr 5 7 upport General sessio of » e > of Asse rg ,, F Jale the peace and be of good behaviour oof, « . : i | £4,700,000,000 ree “
countries towards the acceptance aarp eatt The Russian/Eisenhower for President in 1952 nei ha 3 i por : pably and Mr. F. L. Walcott, for aes yéni re in de f vult x “b 7 ia alia aren aa fae et. a bs Ae sla
of western proposals for 3 the | an er came later to-day here,! and that Eisenhower declined the member of the Executive, Mr G. H. Adams ata political months with hard labour t ve ht in ‘the fluc | ( hot tad I a wae

‘s als when the So APN AB Ran tiie iu a ~ y * lta a : iP or ard ki got caug i > | Socialist jovernment, yu wa
Near East command. Both coun-!'! ei a Soviat Foraign Minister, oe, os J meé ting at Queen Street, Speightstown said that the Labout The accused were defended by Phe Fire Department help Lully supported ‘by: Churchill, “whe
tries were known for several Acheson s; id, “there ee ee | hy Arthur Ker Ot em yee figned| Party if returned to power with a proper working majority] Mr. Noel N. Nethersole from Ja ed him complete the trip ve his pledge to carry it out
aa . : aati said, > are J y J ock, saic a ru- seme ot . ; o ‘ ft t -olony toc . es ; a
co eee ~ voltae the areas in which the Soviet Union| man made the offer “presumab *| would spread housing programmes in every parish of the} ™'°e Who left the colon; : }Churchill is questionably counting
waitecs. eeivivhaca wnneate could demonstate its desire for|last Monday, when he and Eisen- | island. a ° H jon more substantial economic and
sem command proposals. —_ | peace if it chooses to do so.” He|hower dined together at a private | = ————-- They would implement + he ° Britons Will Be military aid from the’ United
Experts said it is possible that cn the list - of issues,|{uncheon. (White House Press| 1Maude Report so as to get rid Churchill Makes ! Stat than the Socialists could
eae ae an military’ whereon Russia has blocked a{ Secretary, Joseph Short, denied in | T d , Wi | of the old Vestry system. This ; di re“ M sii Or |have planned on
Anakin vil a Jordan and Saudi |settlement and perpetrated the] Washington that Truman made | 0 ay Ss Miners they might not get done before Bid Fi Ti d At he erey ! fut his major ace in the hole
or ee x4 aerk pirate “cold war” such an offer. He said, “It is not} BOOKIE 19 3 but it was going to be done, t or rade rms ye “as ‘his hope that another conference
‘ra between two countries follow- a ie aa 3_Itrue”’ afte ic : 3 ‘ n anoth I
rose Span pe ie vie ibe dae At he: on gave Russia an indi- te after consulting the Presi- | | hie J aid, ‘ oF" | l his W inter wiih Stalin would sufficiently ease
the two royal houses. Informed |'°o., 9Pemine to start Big Pou Kro k said t Eis ia | Harroween, { Fepe medical service, would be Union Help LONDON, Nov. 8 the international tension to allow
quarters are also speculating talks, on at least the Far Eastern Krock said that Eisenhower did | Demure given to those who are even above ’ _ C , the west to diminish its arms ex-
whether Saudi Arabia “ne ” the 884 Expressing the hope that) not accept because he did not agree | Colleton. the status of paupers. They would LONDON, Nov. 8. |_, Winston Churchill's Governm« penditures, France, with its eco-
Joedsk: winw plan political co-op-| 22 armistice in Korea could be ith the administration of certain | Vanguard {continue subsidisation; if they Winston Churchill's Conserva |< amped strict cont ol on hou homie position, just as xrecari-
eration aimed “at removing the reached dus ng oe sanembly, a a ae ee eet .85. French Flitter, | found it necessary to raise the in-| tive Government called in toy joie am ; eae » le th yj OU A Britain 1 likewise
centre of gravity of the Arab Acheson said “a settlement such Tatt-Hertie , Lat ls tein: Dashing Princess. ! come tax they would do soe. Labour leaders to-day in a bid fc \t nae Ve | British" peopie +1 ager to find a way through nego-
world from Cairo. as this if reached in good faith otha’ Saaananitiiog. 7. aw: ane 15. Doldrum ; Landlords will mo longer be|Trade Union help in Britain one are ab he Aerts oe nettiations to,ease the expensive
Experts said the planned Royal could open the door to broad- Truman himself said that there Topsy rs @%o turn their tenants off their| bitter economic crisis Churehitl | eather this winter oe oe jarms wurden, The French Presi-
conference is particularly signi-|¢= consultations on other aspects] 0. \iniot a word of truth? in tae | 3 Drury Lane "find after they have planted it up.} “nd top ministers may try th: nt 5 nagsehan ot the Se ient, Vineert Auriol, has appealed
ficant, coming shortly before the|°f the Far Eastern situation. New York Times story saying that! “Just By Chance Legislation will be effected so that} American type of * industrial)" 4. Butler called in the jeade*lror a Big Four meeting
Washington visit of Saudi Arab-| Acheson recalled that Russia re-! 1. had offered to back General | Cavalias , the value of what is planted in| method to boost the nation’s pro [oe ue api ee i a7 Butler's speech i probably the
ian Defence Minister Massaal|Peatedly in modern times had] pisonhower for the Presidency in| ei, oh , the land will be assessed and the| duction. Churchill gathered the |CONsress mn a strong Did tur ast important in the opening
‘ ; is » here Tove tried to make Korea a province. on residency 1n | Chutney . a W asses Se rear ar f {Labour Union support to inerea oye aa ee , .
Saud who is due here on Novem- LE 1952.—U.P. aha accordingl Cabinet together again this morn f | = ar 7 Rn rg TOn
s y i ‘ Tie aoe 952. P. | 15. Land Mark tenant paid accordingly, roduct and enable Britair »} debate in Parliament. Butler's re
ber 12 or 13. Acheson then indicted Russia ~ his Lat make. weistd t|ing for another study of grav production and enabie oritain ; th 4
Observers said the decision of| on the following counts : Pretty Way. Pe Maney eawey WOO NOt economic difficulties, ~ ; pay her way in the world jmarks indicated that the Con-
be departing from their policy of Butler invited tt A le Fuel Minister Geoffrey Lloyd] servatives really mean business—
nationalisation. The Electric Com- war hae ge ‘ u eaders of the | vutlined the critical coal situation|that despite their small majority
eT ateas * powe ice nion Congr | “ A . ce carl
mand plans without Egypt if it! divided country. He hoped that , R rt . j pany would cost the Government) () x. him this evenin, th wv the British householder before | ection, they are ready to
maintains a negative position, | Russia would accept the West's epo er | $2,500,000 to buy it out and so Treasury and asked leader p|the Common ession marked by |diseYose uny leasant things to the
would be vastly strengthened by} suggestion for a United Nations

they would not be able to do so.

i N Ww
Nothin ; the Federation of Britis! id epeated uproar as Labour mei eopl
s e ‘‘Attacked’’ But it mould be eapeies un tee tries. lo come tocmorrow. Key |bers tried to pin down Churchiil| Disappointing
as poss! ne 1 Treason or reir

Saudi Arabian Jordanese support. investigation of the
—U.P. of German-wide electio









1} , Dp ministers continued to outline in}Om the future of the nationaliz Churchill's opening address wa
(2) ne a - the Soviet’s REMARKS EDEN At Political M rr eae oo the oe is' the Commons policies with which |¢o@l industry i lisappointment to Parliaments
nave blocked its peace treaty 1 . | t Politica éetin the fac lat housing and Other! Conservatives will meeet — the ~U.P. On page 7
Bi Bids For | and the country is still occupied! priticgn F shad £ g more pressing things would’ have| economic criai @
oe ive Minted tance nn sritis oreign Secretary SS i : ; a aa seen ee ~
He said, “the Soviet leaders can thony Eden asked for his éom- The Barbados Labour Party | to be done Butler warned yesterda

speak the word which will ful-
S k Shi fil their promises to Austria.”
un en ip (3) ITALY—Russia has pre-

vented Italy’s entrance into the



ment on Soviet Foreig Minister held 1 political meeting a Britain must increase prod ti + aan "
Andrei “Vpaninay'e “aaet heite Station Hill on Wednesday night | 15 Kill d I or go bankrupt, idle and hung MONEY FORFEITED j CLOSING SCORES
uted in

He expected to feel around for

new approach in his talk ith MADRID WEST INDIES . 216

today said: “Nothing new, nothing } }" support of the candidature of












ae constructive.” The geners Poali Mr. M. E. Cox and Mr. T. O
NEW YORK: United Nations. amos ‘British aat Oitee a Bryan. . labour and industry leaders th This week Spanish police broke
Fourteen months ago a naval (4) HUMAN RIGHTS—Russia delegates was that Vyshinsky had Mr, Cox a member of the | rain Smash would Include Vast. clandestine black mark AUSTRALIA (for 0
hospital ship hit a freighter off caw to ae basic human] given “one of his worst perfor- Executive Committee said; “As 1. The possibility og incen-]money organisation and conf 4 (for
San Francisco’s Golden Gate, andj rights in a large area of the} mances in ‘his ct bs wa . : , > tives at all levels of industry to] cated over 100 million peseta
. . > ‘ ; in his custom tirade| you all know the House of . ie J ives ata ve f i istry I
sank in shallow waters. Now the} world. On Human Rights, Ache- agafnst the Western Mations” ve Assembly was er yester- MUNICH, Germany, Nov. 8. increase output is believed that the « ni

underworld is making huge bids| son cited the case of William
for the hulk and its contents., Oatis, the Associated Press cor-
Reason ? The ship contained one| respondent imprisoned in
and a half million dollars worth| Czechoslovakia, Acheson said

A passenger train today smashed



2. An appeal for both th operated through T'a

- a & t fre t :
head on into a sfationary freigt management and labour to drop|/and some Spanish frontier tow

train 25 miles east of Munich, and] the restrictive practices that —
first reports from railway officials hold down the output. Thes«

One member described it as| day having served its life which
an “all time low”, Wild applause} was supposed to be three years
from the Communist delegates|'That brings us to the point where





accompanied Vyshinsky back to| the candidates must come to you

France, Britain, the U.S. and (1) GERMANY—the preven- ® °
Turkey to go ahead with com-] tion of the unification of yshinsky Said









Drea aes gare : Jatis was “ ris= aid that at least 15 persons were d sade : st i
of narcotics — treasure trove foi py ety = _ One on his seat, But most of the assembly| seeking your suffrage and at the |\ijlled. This accident "raised to 20 machine Him, 208) Ne a aaa
dope peddlers. the Aiisienticiaraos ante withheld any approval. Both|same time giving you an accoun. |dead and more than 120 injured, and — Rion oe a
Vyshinsky started his ¢ idress Eden and U.S, Secretary of state] of their stewardship.” the casualty toll in six German 3. An attempt to build up
pe ys sky startec us address} Ao) as ll fs r ; 7 - . ‘ the spirit of partnership b
shortly after the afternoon session pl ogee ie, &d = a He said that he knew they |rail disasters in last 10 days tween labour and management
° . ce Segirs teed * RAAT ace ,| Phones with gestures o espair|have already seen the work ‘ill a ; oe
1 Iga convened at 14.23 G.M.T. with the at +h « safeties z : suit Be in these first talks ana sul
same kind o vitrio tha market i 2 et ; ¢ r § 1
wo Will Re sige kind of vitriol thint ked| ®t the end of Vyshinsky’s speech.|done by him since 1944. He



3 ” scussions.- P.
A British spokesman later told| remembered that that district sequent discussion Us

a oct the speeches of the previous as-] . = f
Comniission : * P rs correspondents; “In the words of] was like a mud pool and when

semblies. He said if the US. . , 7 :
ST. CROIX, Nov. 3 wants to stop the Korean war it ene of the delegates it iS|they now look around and see



Fire And Thieves




i} the most disappointing speech

‘ “ur
J. T. Pinero, former Governor}has_ — only t orde General] yychinsky | ~ , eee their water mains and other *S Heavy Clothes W ill
of Puerto Rico ind Dr. Rafael] | Matthe Ridgway to stop “ham- YSninsky nas ever Mm ide. very~| things they would know the work BERLIN ; J
Pico, Chairman ‘of the Pu rto|pering negotiatior by incidents] °2¢, came to this conference) that has been done. One day this week sritish



hoping some progress r¢ @
Rico Planning Board, announced|and absurd proposal War hys- ey P ome progre would b One morning he counted 35

made wards reducing the ten- p ;
their intention of resigning from|teria..,mad armaments race, . sion and the Russi ae i their people at a standpipe trying to
the Caribbe: Com on. dur-| atomic and hyd F 4 , : vane) mae get water. Recently he passed
the Caribbean ommission fur bas . , J advance propaganda’ led ug to = : F
ing the course of the Thirteenth | threats se believe this might bia iesible there on a Sunday morning and
Meeting of the Caribbea Com-|phrases during . i PassiDlC, only s



the famous Reichstag — as they

did on February 27, 1933 to fight] SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Nov. 8

1 blaze which reduced the build- Space pilots of the future ma
ing to a shell. It was discovered} have to carry a potted geraniuin

ogen bomb





rere frequent



He point-







a But Vyshinsky’s speech was w three people at the pipe t
a1 § 8 § Per é é £ 7 . a4 ¢ se" } . P “My e I piant wit
mission here ed out that in the past Russia a erade st . oe +o He said that it was true they that a gang of thieves had set firejor spme o hes a : fi; Choose a Raleigh
Dr. Pico has been a Commis-|has called for « plete outlawing] yr, “I did not have the co-operation|(eliberately to the protective/them at all times to keep f1 4 ,
e ire e

ctre y lisap- ] :
pointed that : peels ena of the Highways and Transport
take up our disarmnnibenst pro-; Department beciuse if they had
posal but we hope it will be the this co-operation more roads

and you will
possess a bicycle
of great strength,
smooth running,



covering of copper cables and]|Smothering, to death on their own
lead pipes, but the blaze got too|¢xhaled breath, Those same spact
big for them. (Lead and copper travellers may have to bundle



sioner since 1946, the year of the] of atemic weapons not just a re-
Commission's inception, and: Gov-| duction of them as proposed in
ernor Pinero since 1948. Unani-|the new Western plan.

mous regret was expressed by the





: . eee. ‘sf eur sre |fetch high prices in Berlin) in thick wool clothe to ke rior work
: \ Soviet Proposal first item to be debated in the|Wuld have been done. “There ; 1, Those were two of the i bey a 1

other Commissioners at their " . pose i; rT ; 4 ag "Og > cool. Those were two of the pro manship and long

departure. | Vyshinsky proposed _ that first committee. is still 38 miles of road to be lems brought ‘up Thursday a , :



life. Built of the
finest materials in
the world’s largest
and most modern r
cycle fiictory

2, pam 0

aay. repaired and the Director has

ora 7 consented to do these at the rate U.S. WILL DOUBLE ee hae er yt P

The formal Soviet proposal b¢ - GOLD MINE e eight a ae pei or — ALUMINIUM scientists ended the econd day o!

Truman On fore the General Assembly c a ieee oat oy ema Ney . BO PRODUCTION
'



world disarmament confe
be called before June 1, 1952
















willebe donc.” the four-day conference on spact
‘upon the General Assembly to JOHANNESBURG: > creer : % al —U-P.
Holida lone: Declare that the Atlantic! A rich gold reef was struck|, Mr. Cox next spoke on the . WASHINGTON, Nov. 8
7. | Pact and American bases jin|this week, 4,152 feet down a mine housing programme they had Government announced another =
NEW YORK, Nov. 8. |f
Truman left by air at 7.59 a.m.}





a 7 . carried out through the sion. | big expansion of aluminum pro-
near Odendaalsrus, Orange Free , ; p
ee ey ph Ds gp a He said; “You can go to the Pine | duction Thursday and a spokes- PERONISTAS AND

oreign lands are incompatible
with the United Nations charter.

ector fire engines clanged up to Keep Pilots Cool

today for a long vacation in Key Two: Call upon all nations par-' 36.66 pennyweights over a width nade ce or pperaie house Siting’ will’ “remere eee bt: RADICALS CLASH THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE
West Florida. ticipating in the Korean war ‘to of 6.41 inches, equal to 235 I : oy , : actically doubie ;
—U.P. @ On page 7 ? ; Sarnia samen equal to 285 inch At this stage Mr. Cox pointed the nation’s Pre Korean capacity. BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 8
ie gents. Pe towards the Advocate reporter | The Kaiser aluminium and Chemi- One person was shot in the bac!

and said; “Now you may have|¢cal Company signed a letter of}and two others injured includir
read a lot of things in the|contract with General Services

a policeman, in a clash here early
Advocate. Over there®in that | Administrator Jess Larson to pro-|to-day between Radical I \
e e car is de fellow that ds write |@uce another 100,000 tons per year Radical

A wide variety of models
always on display and
Peronistas were alleged

ready assembled for you

to slander me. He is a stinking|This will double the capacity of|they tried to hoist 1 opagan |

7 wicked Advocate tout. Yes, that the Chalmette works which is slogans connected ith Sunda
e Ww Casul eS rn uez is the man over there.” expected to pone its first metal|general election. Several shot
After these words some of the |7°*t ™month.—U.P. were ‘exchanged in the runnit
: a fight wv ch er ed Seve we
FAYID. Suez Canal Zone, hips usin 1e© Canal at night. ;a representative of Shell Oil Com- crowd tried to force their way igh hick n W
Nov. 8. Early to-day four E

yptians fired | pany in the Suez, had been arrest-|i2to the reporters’ car. No Police | TURKEY CLOSES irrested

to take away. See our





cycle Department, first Floor.


















Video. All these touts are trying |a its Chalmette Louisiana plant.|to have seized a tramcar on whict






The British Army in the Suezjon a British soldier in Arisha, the |ed by Egyptian civilians wearing Constable was in sight to enforce | ef , . met Br ‘AVE CHRP ‘
Canal Zone announced new mea- British families’ district of Is-/light blue arm bands yesterday in|/@W and orders | BORDER OF BULGARIA | f CAVE Mik HERD & bo,, Lid.
sures today to defeat anti-Brit- | mailia He returned the fi ind|the Canal Zone ; rer > AY > | ;
ish acts by hostile Egyptians asthe attackers fled No on 1 | ISTAMBUL, Nov. & ' 7 ;
fresh ineidents W ere Rempoxte 1) inj sree F A spokesman id ay irt He was taken to Zagazig 20| LABOURITES WIN a en announced officially | Affair Of I he Heart! mau es eens, Oa
from the zone. British troops were from these incidents the Zone } mile fr where “after ANOTHER fees urkey Thursday night closed i
ordered to travel around in pairs| been quiet in the last 24 hours but | questioning art tate i1| SEAT ~ boeder: with pagans as * Pee mine c APETOWN Sole Distributors
and: “be in pe sition” to use thei omewhat t with two ritish subjects! BARNSLEY, England, Nov. 8 + pile M3 eae sear ¢ from); Two Soutt Africar 2
arms. a Br 1 militar nokes- 3 a ¢ them of Armenian origin Socialists won the last seat peurkey’s — rane Bulga- recent tated th the hape fe:
m id to-day Te t F ptiar This morning he 1 under rae House to-day when the fare 11 xpeLaee, bl ot carrymgyy« ‘ : yt
m to- hip ‘ il I Ag “é . rdidat 1 the electior e ,expeliec was blockec in Greek | bo« bt I
one I the f t 6,000 Case ¢ r 1esti oe } ce ine I - = = at nee territory between Turkish . ind | shaped If }
at the rear to i their 1 a ‘ a 5 Tt : aie ‘ her jetail lt nearly 10,000 in px ng w o julgarian frontier £ Simplon] the t t I heart A 1? RALKIGH INDUSTRIES LIMITED, NOTTINGHAM, BNGLAN
through the Suez Canal, he, He t the tit f tt ther | the result were annour also was halted Thur day| almost fat be ‘
¢ i f e other I l wer announ i : A > -SPEEO Q@BAR
This wa de- | t isitwo B ubject who were! Labourite Schofield polled 37 Greek territory and | tent; if th ee FITTER WITS CERES Ti AyRees } 08 4-6 BR 173 B. cD
ast the strike yptian | spol rted th 1 Brit-| imy yned after being removedjto the Conservative’s 9,296 subjects barred from doctor: |
electician ho to | ist bject named Godfrey Sales, |from a civilian bus.—U.P, }the Liberal’s 7,002.—U,i", Turkey. —U.P. this point = > eee




—»>

Fa tl

PAGE TWO



Carsb

S.
a
H



R. DUDLEY HUGGINS ci
of the Institute of S ]
Economic Research of



the



sity College of the West I
who had béen if Barbados on :¢
short visit left last night for
rrifidad by B.W.1.A

Dr. Huggins arrived here |
week from Antigua. He is at pres-
ent visiting those West Indian

islands where members of thé In-
stitute are at work, ahd is @nrowte
pack t6 his headquarters in Ja-
naica via sdétme of thése islands

In Barbados, besides discussion
with Mr, Ken Straw a member of
Institute wh6 is at present
condvéting a survey of income

the

and

expendittite here, he also saw His
Excelleney the Goveffior, Sir
Georgé Séel, othéf C.D: and W

officials as well as the Director of

Agriculture

Trinidad Turfite
M* FRANK DE PASS arrived
from Trinidad yesterday
morning by B.W.1.A, to spend
about ten days in Batbados
Mr. de Pass is a keen Trinidad
turfite and horse trainer,

District Organiser
R. PAT DATE, District Organ-
iser of Cofifedtration Life
Association in this area flew in
from Trinidad by B.W.LA. vester
day morning.
Here for about one week,
staying at the Hotel Royal

he

Accountant—San Juan
FTER three months’ holiday it
Barbados Mr. John Allen left
yesterday morning by B.W.LA. for
Puerto Rico ;

hilé here he was staying with
his mother Mrs. M. Ff, Allen at St
Lawrence.

Mr. Allen is the Accountant of
Cable and Wireless’ San Juan
Office

Among those at the airport to
see him off was Mr. A. G. L. Doug-
las, former Divisional Manager of
Cable and Wireless (W.I.) Ltd

To-morrow Nighi

MORROW night is the “Gar-
den of Eden” night at Paradise
Beach Club. Plans are now com-
plete for what promises to be one
of the “Shows of the Year”. The
setting will be really ore of ‘“Para-
dise”’, with a good moon and lovel
beach thrown in. What with game
and a “Tunnel of Love” for the
local Adams and Eves, tomorroy
night’s show should be one not to
be missed.

Fourth Session

R. DUDLEY WILES, Fisheries

Officer left yesterday for
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA. on his
way to Miami to attend the fourth
séssion of the Gulf Caribbean In-
stitute. He expects to be back in
Batbidos by November 19th.

MR. W. B.
Chief Sub-Editor of the Barbados
“Advocate’—off yesterday for the
U.S. via Puerto Rico. He is on four
months’ long leave.

“Barney”

MILLAR,

wong Leave

M*: W. B. “Barriey” MILLAR,
Chief Sub-Editor of the Bar-
bados Advocate left yesterddy by
B.W.LA. for Puerto Rico. From
there he will fly by P.A.A., to the
U.S. He is on four months’ long
leave
Before
eral

he

function
he

vrist-wateh

left, there were sév-
given in his hoheur
presented with a
members of the
Editorial and Office staffs and a
brief case and fountain pen by
nembers of the Job Printing Staff

At Seawell to see him off were
many members of the Advocate’s
staff, as well as several other
friends,

was

by

Intransit
R. COLIN HARRISON of the
Royal Bank of Canada who
is on his way baek to Trinidad
from a short transfer to Dominica
leaves Barbados today by B.W.LA.



BY THE

WAY...

By BEACHCOMBER

J IMAGINE that most dogs,

when they visit their tailors,
have to walk. Not so the two
lucky dogs of a Chilean million-
aite (a good title for a night song
to be moaned into a niicrophone).

This man’s dogs are “Driven
to Jacques Fath at the first touch
of winter,” and their owner
“personally supervises the design
of their slip covers.” Even the








CREPES

ony at EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606



STARTING TO-DAY (Bi:
TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M. SUNDAY 8.30 P.M. MONDAY,

THE THRILLING CASE OF THE
GANGSTERS!



COMMANDO

clergyman who had a
made for a sifgirig mouse was not
kinder than this. Christian Dior,
not to be outdone, will soon be
announcing a_fashion-show of
the latest winter creations for
cats. Meanwhile, the less wealthy
have to drag their pets about in
ready-made clothes. A dog in an
ill-fitting coat can make his
owner a_laughing-stock.



Just Opened

DRESS GOODS

SPUNS SHEERS

IN DESIGNS



GLOBE

TUESDAY 5 & 8.15 P.M.




’ M-G-M’s new

=





sun-hat



unk Holiday) 5 & 8 P.M.



RAMA
\ OF SCOTLAND YARD'S
MASTER MANHUNT!

WALTER PIDGEON

(for the first time as the famous private eye!)

Calling

Two Months

J. P. CAMACHO, Trinidad
hant accompanied by his
in from Trinidad yester-

a



day morning by B.W.1.A. to spénd
two months’ holiday in Barbados.
They are staying at Accra Guest
House

Arriving by the same plane were
Mr! John W. Hall, Agrofiemist of
€jitiad Teas, Dominiéan Re-
public and r Leslie
baftk offiéial of Trinidda. They!
aré both here for four of five days
and are at the Ocean View |
Hotel

Leaving To-day

arren,|

guests

H. afd Mfs. Stephén Psaila |
leave téday fer British Gui-.|
ana by.B.W.1.A. They are on their |
way back to B.G. after over five

months’ holiday in the U.K, and
the Continent

They arrived here last wé@k by |
the Golfite and stoppéd over for a
week to se@ theif son-in-law, and
daughter Mr. and Mrs. Jacek Mar-|
ind other réiativés.

son

R.K.O. Manager

R. and Mrs, Everest C. Telfer
who have been in Barbados
on a short visit are due to return
to Trinidad by B.W.1.A. today.
They have been staying at the
Hastings Hotel
Mr, Telfer is Manager of R.K.O. |
Pictures in the W.1. and President
of the Film Board o the W.I
Incidental Intelligence
FTHE last time I was in Paris, I
didn’t like it at all, The city
was different from the descriptions
in my books.—Author Ernest Hem-
ingway

—L.E.S.

| diarnend fortune,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
ES
r ioe an wccomplished troupe of un- beéfi able to make up her mind
reasure usidl muscular control’ com- whethe her “dark rhyth*: is a
pliment her on her “magiificent “lecture or a theatrical @ntertain-
Th sensibility.” ment” It is 6bvious”, hé|
e mazon The “Daily Express”, finds her writés. “that a theatre is not
Show “academic rather than the proper setting for her curious
E li h entertaining like watching a mixture of Afriean and American-
ng snman laboratory performance.” Négto datices. There are lon#
“Bvening Standard” critic feels stretches of boredom separating a
. jthat may be Pearl Primus has not few ments of sheer genius.
Sails For B.G.
\ “ .

LONDON, Nov. 2
On his way to Georgetown in
the S.S. Colombie of the French



Line is a 33-year-old Englishrtian, ¢§

Victor Norwood. His quest is a

He believes he

| will find it hear the Mountains of

the Seven Dwarfs, in the upper

jreaeheés of the Amazon,

Georgetown is his stepping-off
ground, béeause by cutting across
the interior of British Guiaha he
vill save many hours of tedious

iravél up the Amazon.

The stoty behind the quest
contains all the strange ingre-
dietts for a tale of adventure

such as Notwood himself would
ippreciate, For this ex-Mérchafit
Navy boxin and wréstling
champion, With the round fae

and smile of a4 young boy, turned

‘author after the war, specialises

in Westerris and jungle yarns.

The story go@s back to the vedi
1940. One Of Norwood's ship-
mates—hé Was sailing of a Gargo
boat—corfided a near-fatal ex
petiénce of the year before
While prospeéting by plane for
an Ametieai rubber compan

been foréed to erash land. Near
where his plafie came dow he
fourid periodotic rotk, from
whieh diamonds aré obtained.
He madé a map 6f the |seation,
whose oné salient Leg ae was
mountain 6f the Seveti arfs.
He hewed out a htitik 6f rock
and carried it with hifi of his
trek back to civilisation, Three
months liter a diamenhd experi
from the

extracted periodotic

rock gems worth thousands of}

Suits to scare the crows | pounds. |

I tf is a sign of the times that

landowners seem to think
iny ald reach-me-down or
decrochéz-moi-ca suit is good
enough for thé searecroWs on
their estates, bit I know aoue
valiant fellow who still insists on
his scareerows Wearing dinner-
jacket and black tie every night.
Mean-spirited néighbours — will
tell you that the diriner-jacket is
a second-hand one picked up in
an old clothes shop, but it, is not
everyone who can still afford to

drive his searéerow to Savile-
row, to be measured for its
clothes. And what the devil 1s

the use of four buttons on each
sleeve to a scaréefow? Or to a
human being, if it comes to that’?

And to that jt certainly does
come.
The Chepstow egs
EAR Str,

Your picture last week of
the sqtdre egy [did by ad Chep-
stow hen shows that egg-packer
Mosscocklé must have been
guessing When he sdid it was

| for



laid sideways. What means could
there be of telling what was
sideways and what was not, edch
side of the square being equal?
No hen could lay such an egg
sideways, Or, Tather, no hen
could ly such dn egy anything
but sideways, only thete is no
way of finding out what side-
ways is in this case. One of the

sides must obviously be upper
most. That is all one can say
with certainty. Unless the hen

laid it round a coYner, as it were.
And that would be a mere play
on words.

Yrs. truly,
“PUZZLED.”

4294

Lg ante

CO-STARRING
MARGARFT ROBERT
P28 LEIGHTON: BEATTY |
PLUS TONITE ONLY 8 PM
GRAND STEEL BAND COMPETITION
AND MARICO CONTEST. you cai etiter
TONITE TOO BASPO vs. B’°DOS STEEL KINGS




This, ship-mate died soon after
wards in a dive-bombing attack
and his last aét was to bequeath
to Norwood his map of thé aréa.
Now, after six

years, working

land saving stifficient to financ@ an |

expedition t6 the
Norwood is 6n his Way.
year old
England, |

In Georgetown, Norwood will
be joined by his é¢ofmpanion for
the trip, 23-year old bus-driver, |
Jack Minns, who _ comes

Seven Dwarfs, |
His 29-|

wife is

Luteh just outside London.
While awaiting the arrival of) *
companion, Norwood, the *°

possessor of a fine operatic tenor |
voice, will give a series of recitals
in British Guiana. He will also
take the first steps towards the|
fulfilment of a second task; the)
collection of plants and minerals)
London's Natural History|
Museum. |

And if that is not_sufficient to
kteep him oecupied, Norwood will





ddd the finishing touches to a
rrovel, The title? “Adventure
Into The Unknown,’



Queen Compliments!
Miss Pearl Primus |

LONDON, Nov. 2.

With African drums and tribal
dances, and a calypso or two, |
Trinidad-born Pearl Primus and
her company of Negro dancers
and musicians fiade their public
debut in Europe this week at the
Prinees Theatre, London.

This followed the appearance

of Miss Primus at the Royal
Variety Command Performance.
Complimenting Miss Printus

afterwards, the Queen told her;

“I was most moved by your
dances.”

Theatre crities today have
mixed féelings about her show

which reflects studies she made
for over a year in West Africa}
and which formed the thesis for
her Ph.D. de , from, Columbia
University. Hidsé in favour say
her dances are “infused with
passi#nate sincerity’; those eriti-
cising say they are “savage, harsh
and earthy.”

The “Daily Mail’, deseribing’



the darders with Miss Primus as



















Saturday Ist Dec.
3 to 7 P.M.

under the distinguished |
patronage of His K
Excellency the Governor 4

and Lady Savage

at
THE DRILL HALL,
the Garrison

KEEP THIS
DATE OPEN

for your
Shopping



Christmas



Household



for your
Shopping

for your Children’s Fun
and Entertainment



By
the Commissioner of
Police the

POLICE BAND

under Capt. Raison will
be in attendance.








kind permission of





ADMISSION
Children & Nurses 6d.



Ce ee





over the Brazilian jungle, he h

remaining in| |














JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET



DRESSES

Ready-m:

Also—BRASSIERES—White and Pink.
SIZES 38 and 40—with Waistband afd without

Waistba
Frorii $3.00 to

Fominy
JOAN CRAWFORD

‘Gooabye My taney || PLAZA

To-day



1.30, 4.45 & 3.9 m
can



and Continiing Daik
TBBEAN PREMIPRE!

of évery kind

ade atid made-to-Order.

n
44.




Sat



and 1.30 n
BT N The Mteniean “Kia
DIAL 10 Jon Hall and



“Lene Star Trail

Uc SanEEaEEEEEREEEEREREREREEEEE
445 and 890 pm

TARZAN’S PERIL

with Lex BARKER—Virginia HisTow

ALSO: SPPCIAL
“BASRETBALL
cith t




. LEM
2 ss es an &
1.30 p.m. 3 Action Westerns
‘THE MICHIGAN Rib”

Jon HALL
“LONE STAR TRAIL”
Johnny Matk BROWN






ADDED
CHAMPIONS OF
BETROTTERS

Ceorze MACTIRANY
ATTRACTION!
1951

and CHPTA

MIDNITE SAT Ion
2 NEW WESTERNS
Johnny Mack BROWN
WEST OF WYOMIRG”
and “PENCE RIDERS

Whip WILSON

O18 ,%
‘ .
PLAZA bia se: GAIETY
To-day to Sunday 4.30 afd 8.50 p.m THR GARDEN = ST. JAMES
TWO NEW. WESTERNS TRIPLE ATTRACTION!
Johnny Mack BROWN, in. - To-day to Sus. 8.30 pm
“WEST OF WYOMING” iol Sun. 4.90 Bh
Whip WILSON ee “PIGHTING FATHER DUNNE"
“PENCE RIDERS” Pat O’BRIEN &

jal TO-DAY. 1,30 p.m



“DEADLINE AT DAWN”
Susan HAYWARD also

. a = A , The World's Championship Fight
ane OF aa teaea 6 Randy Turpin—Sutar Ray Robinson
= = Specia a o-day 30° p.m



Sat 10th 1.30 p.m
A phate Of bNE'S OWN'T*
MASON &
AFPRICAâ„¢

WINGS OVER

MIVNITE SATURDAY 10th (Special)
Johiitiy Mack BROWN in =
“LONE = sTAR TRAIL”
and
“MICHIGAN
(Cinéeolor
Victor? MacLAGLEN

KID"
Jon HALL



Kirby

SPRING SONG” Carol RAYE &
Edgar Wallace's
“ORIMSON CIRCLE”
Saturday. (Special) & p.m

PLODY AKERS” &
“SECRET OF STAMBOUL”
mes MASOD

I nite Sat a
“GUN TOWN”
GRANT—Fuzzy KNIGHT
“BAD MAN OF RED BUTTE
Johnny Mack BROWN

oo

&



ton CARIBBEAN PREMIERE 1T0-DAY |
3 SHOWS 1.3001.15 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

mi en 3 FILMED |
IN AFRICA!...

The one-and-only Tarzan’s
CCC cy

You MUST believe
your eyes ...a$ you
witness Scene after
startling, shocking,
astounding séené in the
year's big event
in adventure! 4




Dishibuléd by
RK

Special Added Attraction

BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS or 1951

with the Harlem Globetrott

PLAZ A-wven

WHAT 1S IT?

in the oir)... WEIRD, PAGAN coronaticn
rites!,.. FARZAN HURLED over Falls of Death!
. FOREST MAIDENS trapped for forture!...
FINISH FIGHT of Blood-mad tribes!...
TARZAN ALONE against native hordes!...
HUNDREDS of other amazing thriil:!







“STILT MEN® towering 20 feet






ers



THE THING

FROM






VOD BAR

Ur
ae



ANOTHER WORLD

Table Glass
Pyrex Ware



BADOS

CO-OP COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

alte Gata A ck ie a Bed








20tt





FRIDAY,

NOVEMBER 9%, 1951





EMPIRE |

OPENING TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily

C-FOX BIG TECHNICOLOR

THE

Starr

DANNY KAYE —

uT

«se ON

MUSIC = DANCING
DANNY

GENE

SINGING

USICAL

RIVIERA ~*~

ing

TIERNEY
— COMEDY

IS FUNNIER THAN EVER

EXTRA

“ANTI CAT” —

ROY

TO-DAY ONLY

|TITO GUIZAR in —

* MEXICANA “*

}
|

; REPUBLIC





DOUBLE —

& [mR 3OHN WAYNE Production

BULLFIGHTER
UD LADY .

ry 14 aT
Tian ye



1 Bell Short

AL

4.30 & 8.15





AND
¢ PHANTOM SPEA Ks py
RICHARD ARLEN
OPENING TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15

TR a ee tu ey ce
A REPUBLIC’ PICTURE
AND
WILLIAM ELLIOTT — ADRIAN BOOTH
IN

-
P





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15

20TH C-FOX ACTION DOUBLE —

EMOTION — RAW

— ROUGH AND RECKLESS

“RAWHIDE”

TYRONNE POWER ANI

») SUSAN HAYWARD

AND

ce Mosrpesixeo WOMAN IN FRANCE...

j Most daring of the
King’s Swordsmen..



By GEORGE Mc

An Edward 1. A

ACTION AT

An Adaptation Frért

ALEXAND

E MONTGOMERY

EDWARD L. A





PNG RT i MEY



pm 06

DUMAS’
x

RE





PAULA CORDAY
Produc Written and Directed by
LPERSON, JR. - MAURICE GER

erson Production * Released by Twentieth Centuty-Fex





MID-NITE

SPECIAL MIDNITE SHOW Saturday 10th

REPUBLIC WHOLE ACTION SERIAL —

- HAUNTED

HARBOU.

AUCTION — THRILLS — SUSPENSE

ROXY



TO-DAY ONLY
UNIVERSAL WHOLE SERIAL —

4.30 & 8.15

“WILD WEST DAYS”



OPENING TO-MORROW

Columbia Double —

Gan Tak WOAPoTh WW
; 1.



Sin MARY CASTLE = ZAMES SEAY ~ JOME RIDGELY + Written for the

arden by Pabert E. Ment + Produced by Sao Katzman » Directed ty






4.30 & 8.14 and Continiiing

AND





GETTING THE DROP ON

_
DODGERS
TAK hee 4
eS a
AGENT :
‘A COLUMBIA PICTURE '
with DOUGLAS KENNEDY - JEAN WILLES » ONSLOW STEVENS - Wtrilien /

tor Une Serenn by William Sackheim and Arthor A Ross + PrédeasOtay
Sam Katzman « Dwected by Lew Landers

The Smartest Tax-Dodgers who-

ever Murdered An Informer






:

|
:
|

I

re

f PRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9,
Offered Post

Of Secretary
To Carib Body

ST. CROIX, Nov. 6.

E. F. H. de Vriendt, an official
of the Shell Oil Company, will be
offered the position of Secretary
General of the Caribbean Com-
mission. This decision was taken
during the Commission’s 13th
meeting held here last week.
Mr. de Vriendt will succeed
Lawrence W. Cramer, for many
years Governor of the U.S. Vir-
gin Islands, whose term as first
Secretary General expired last
September,

Mr. de Vriendt has been em-
ployed by the Royal Dutch Shell
Group sinee 1926 when he
entered upon general secretarial
work with the Caribbean Petro-
leum Company in Maracaibo.
Nine years later, in 1935, he was
transferred to the head office,

Bataafsche Petroleum Mij., The
Hague, as General Assistant to
the area manager for South
America.

In 1938, he became Assistant

Manager for Shell in Ecuador, in
charge of an exploration venture.

In this position, he was also
concerned with industrial rela-
tions, general administration,
concession matters and _ contacts
with government officials.
The Rule

When, in 1941, a joint venture
with Standard Oil] Company of
New Jersey developed for ex-

ploration in Cuba, Mr. de Vriendt
was placed in full charge of the
operations. Seven years later, in
1948, he was transferred to head-
quarters in The Hague, and was
placed in charge of the depart-
ment for country management in
the Netherlands.

In choosing Mr. de Vriendt, the
Commission was bound by the
rule that the same nationality
should not hold the position of
Secretary General twice in suc-
cession. (Mr. Cramer was an
American), mo

The appointment had _ the
approval of all Commissioners
with the exception of Mr. Grant-
ley Adams of Barbados and Mr,
Sidney Christian of Antigua,
both of the U.K. Section, and Mr.
Jesus T. Pinero, former Governor
of Puerto Rico, and Dr, Rafael
Pico of Puerto Rico, of the U.S.
Section.

1951

ee





ee
a

NEWFOUNDLAND

ATLANTIC

anQ

OCEAN UK

‘



ee

=. TROUBLES THAT FACE

He takes over—from Europe to Korea

PACIFIC OCEAN

ALEUTIANS US)
ee,

(

SCANDINAVIA

EGYPTIAN
SUDAN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

EDEN







Sows Bose

WHAT CAN HE DO?

Mr. Anthony Eden, once again
the man who handles Britain’s
dealings with the world, got down
to work at the Foreign Office.

Mr. Herbert Morrison handed
over the Foreign Secretaryship
whieh he has held for seven
months.

Then Mr. Eden was left to face
the préblems which crowded in
from every part of the world.

Here—oen a map prepared by
Daily Express artist John Bodle
— those problems are listed.

1.- In Europe: The West builds
up its defences on the biggest-
ever peacetime scale. Alliances
are being made to weld the free



Speightstown Round-up



ish Shortage
In Speightstown

BOAT owners and fishermen of Speightstown are busy
day after day making their boats fit for the fishing season

which is expected to be
November.

in full swing around mid-

Some of the boats are already in the sea, but along the
beaches where the others are hauled up, shipwrights and
carpenters can be seen putting in new boards and effecting

other minor repairs.

A boat owner said on Wednes-
day that most of the fishing boats
will be off the beaches by Noyem-
ber 15.

Meanwhile fish are searee in
St. Peter. Although November is
one of the sea egg months, there
ure few sea eggs for sale,
Fishermen are hoping for a good
fiying fish season,
peightstown had its heaviest
rainfall of 1.40 inches on Tuesday
night since 1.53 inches of rain fell
on September 1. During the day,
occasional light showers fell but
as the evening darkened the rain
began to fall heavily and con-
tinued almast non step until early
next morning.” On Wednesday
night, 60 parts were recorded.

Dark clouds covered the sky and
there were often sharp flashes of
lightning and claps of thunder.

Streets with poor drainage sys-
tems were quickly flooded and
some. people had to walk in four
inches of water to reach their
homes,

Gutters



overflowed leaving
water, stones, mud and slush in
the streets, Ponds were swollen
and ran into people’s yards, Out-
lets had to be made for them to
run into the sea,

Business places were closed
early. But Peasant growers were
pleased. One said yesterday that
his crops are growing nicely.

According to records of Dis-
trict “E” Police Station, a total
of 2.50 inches of rain fell up to
Thursday morning. Fifty-five
parts of rain fell on Sunday night.



4
Q

o



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you use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. Its deep-
cleansing lather frees you of weariness,
keeps you lastingly fresh.
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FOR PERSONAL



With lowered sails and using
her auxiliary engine occasionally,
the fishing schooner Sunshine R.
accompanied by a small motor
vessel, “combed” the Speights-
town coast for hours on Wednes-
day.

Sunshine R. is working with the
Independent Exploration Company
who are carrying out seismic
operations off the Barbados coast
for the Gulf Oil company,

From ashore, Sunshine R, looked
a good way off and was tossing
quite a bit in the choppy sea. She
anchored at the moorings off the
Speightstown fish market during
the evening. She was the oniy
vessel at the Speightstown moor-
ing which used lights on her rig-
gings to tell her position,

Fitz Rock of Grave Yard, St.
Lucy, was on Wednesday hound
over to keep the peace for three
months in the sum of $9.60 by
S. H. Nurse, Police Magistrate of
District “E” Police Courts, Rock
was found guilty of using threats.

Christopher Rvuach, also of
Grave Yard, St. Luey, was fined
$15.12 for inflicting bodily harm
on Fitz Rock. Roach was ordered
to pay the fine within 14 days and
in default, he will be impriscned
for two months with hard labour.

Fines imposed by Magistrate
Nurse at District “E” during the
week—on Monday and Wednesday
—amounted to §30. The fines
ranged between $2.40 and $15.12.
Other canvictions were for
offences of trespass, assault and
battery and causing a disturbance
on the highway.

Start using

FRESHNESS ALWAYS

Senteatiiatneeiememinene te oan tanimaeaenamememnetieaeete

nations together. But will West

Germany co-operate, and on what

terms? Should Franco’s Spain

be included? What about Tito?
Atom Worry

2. In Russia: The Kremlin
talks peace. But atomic explo-
sions go on. Russia builds up the
satellite armies behind the Iron
Curtain, and their commanders
meet in Karlsbad to make plans
with Soviet Marshal Konievy—the
Eisenhower of the East. What
do the Reds really want ?

3. In Persia: Mr. Eden took
his first step here. He ordered
home Sir Franeis Shepherd, Brit-
ish Ambassader in Teheran, to
make a report. Sir Francis is fly-
ing to Lendon.

Already Abadan has gone. Now

the Shah’s Government has
trouble with the Tudeh (Com-
munist) Party. And there are

riots and arrests. What will Mr.
Eden do? Can he reopen talks ?
Can he get Abadan back ?

4. In Egypt: Britain is told to
get out of the Suez Canal Zone,
and out of the Sudan. The Egyp-
tians try to scrap the 1936 treaty.
Riots and death. Will Mr. Eden
be able to iron this out and keep
Britain’s treaty rights ?

Arab Worry
5. The Arab Werld?: Restless-
ness is here. But reports from

Beirut said that Lebanen, Syria,
Iraq and Jordan are willing to
enter a Middle East gefenee
organisation proposed by Britain,
America, France and Turkey.
They are now trying to avoid
a clash with Egypt — who re«

jected the plan — by not giving
a definite answer. Mr. Eden will
probably press them to reply
quickly.

6. Korea: The truce delegates

meet again but make little pro-
gress. Recently General Lawton
Collins, U.S. Chief of Staff, said
in Tokyo: “There will be a
cease-fire, but not in the ness}
future.” And the fighting goes on}



U.S. Will Get
Less Coffee

NEW YORK,Nov., 8&.

The United States is threatened
with a coffee shortage if the 25
day old unauthorized waterfront
strike ‘continues for two more
weeks.

Roasters said that stocks of
green coffee in the world’s big-
gest coffee producing port had
fallen to a critical low, because
rebel AFL longshoremen had re-
fused to unload incoming cargo
ships.

A trade source said that if the
strike lasts two more weeks the
majority of roasters may stop
operating. One source said that
several larger roasters already
had begun rationing coffee to
retailers, and that a wellknown
brand had been pulled back from
the retail trade. —UP.



i keep fresh all day...!

o>

into its 17th month.

7. Red China: Mao Tse-tung
announces the wiping out of
thousands of “reactionaries”; his
men go into Tibet; his troops fight
in Korea, Britain has recognised
Red China. The U.S. hag not
Americans think Britain) was
wrong. Will Mr. Eden withdraw
our recognition ?

Rebei Worry

8. The Red Rebel Lands: Brit-
ish troops and police fight the
rebels in Malaya. French troops
—- some of them Foreign Legion-
naires — and police hunt them in
Indo-China. Mr. Eden _ works
with Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, the
new Colonial Secretary, on this,
trying to restore peace and
freedom.

The world’s ninth . .trouble
spot falls to Lord Ismay, the
new Minister for Common-
wealth Relations.

9. Pakistan: And there, as
James Leasor reports on this
Page, there is talk of a settlement
of the Kashmir problem and an
end of strife.



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professed of it:
A GENUINE H&?ta COLOURING

BOOKER’S (Barbados

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BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng

trex

EYE LOTION

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The rim of the eye and inner



St. Lucy Vestry
Discuss Public
Burial Ground

The St. Lucy Vestry agreed Se ees
yesterday that either free access "ME and was being loaded fror
should be given to every recog- the molasses berth of the inner

nis@éd church to a portion of eacl
parochial burial ground or a pub

lic burial ground should be pro-

vided in each parish which ha

none In case provision was being
made for a public burial ground
would be
helped by finance from the Cen-

in @ach parish, this

tral Government,

The Vestry came to this decis-

ion when they were considering ;
letter from the Colonial Secretary

which stated that superintendents
of certain Non-Anglican churches

had asked that public buria
grounds be provided in all dis
tricts of the Island or that free ac
cess be given the

intendents
Governor.
The Vestry

had

will write
cision which was reached.
The Vestry came to its decisior
on the motion of
Braneker. Mr.
was f
ee ar from the Superin
ten ts of the
churehes.



Non-Anglican Burial Ground

Mr, I. C, Sobers said he was of
the opinion that if the Non-Angli-
burial
grounds, they should provide their

can churches wanted
own, He, However, did not vote
against Mr. Braneker’s motion.

The Chairman Rev. Pestaina
suggested that they pass
another item on the agenda and
discuss the question after he had
discussed it with the clergy. The
Clergy, he said, had already talked
ver the matter.

“I for one,”
agree.”

he said, “do not

Mr. Brancker said that no sotto

voce suggestion would be enr
couraged then. Everybody was en-
titled to form an opinion,

“Do we of the Vestry not feel
ourselves capable of making ob-
servations and passing them on?”
he asked. Zz

They had had a copy of the
petition for some days. It was not
that they had then come theve
and the matter was sprung upon
them. Unless the Vestry felt the

matter should be adjourned, there

were no grounds why it should
not be put to the vote,
Mr. Brancker’s motion was put

to the vote and carried unani-

mously.
Petition Made
Part of the petition from
Non-Anglican churehes read:
On page 5




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ministers of
these churches to a portion of the
present burial ground, The Super-
petitioned to the

the
Colonial Secretary, stating the de-

Me. J... T.
Brancker said he
ourably disposed towards

Non-Anglican

on to

|
the|













LAGE THREE



GEORGE PAYNE'S —
iS
GOOD COCOA



‘Athelbrook’ Takes
Molasses To T’dad

THE 286-ton motor vessel Athel- |
brook sailed for Trinidad yes
day with a full load of vacuum}
pan molasses. Athelbrook came i:
from Trinidad on Wednesday ev











































ter




basin of the Careenage during the
night,

1



8s Nelson Leaves For Canad
With Mixed Carga

THE R.M.S. Lady Nelson lef

tor Canada last night with a cargo

of about 500 puncheons of m
lasses for St. John and Halifax,
a small supply of sugar [0

‘ Halifax and rum for

John and Bermuda,

Lady Nelsen called here from
British Guiana via Trinidad,
* Grenada and St. Vincent on Wed
nesday. She sailed for Canada via
British Northern Islands ani
Bermuda,

Peanuts, plantains, pumpkins
fruit, stationery, shirts, matches
patent medicines and limacol wer:
discharged here by the Lady Nel-
son.

Halifax, S





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1




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e
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THE CHILDREN



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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS fH ADVOCATE

oer eI it

Printed by the Advocate Co., L*d., Broad



Friday, Nov ember 9, 1951.

~ ROAD MANNERS

Complaints are still being made against

bad drivers in this island

The number of motor vehicles continues
to increase daily and so aggravates a con-
ditien brought about by the careless
method of jay-walking pedestrians. The
rules of the road are neglected frequently.
Speeding is on the increase.

It has become habitual too for drivers
of vans and lorries heavily laden and
‘buses filled with passengers to pass cars
whose drivers'do not indulge in racing
along the road. The law provides that cer-
tain speed limits shall be observed in the
City and outside. There is also a provision
that vehicles of certain weight must be
driven within certain speed limits. Yet
it is common practice for drivers of heavy
vehicles to pass out private cars and even
to jostle each other for pride of place
while the smaller vehicles must give way
for fear of being involved in a collision.

Evidence of this conduct can be seen
daily on the road along the Leeward coast.
Here "buses filled to capacity, pass cars
driven at regulation speed; and _ lorries
laden with produce or carrying several
people “getting a lift home” threaten the
safety of any other vehicle on the road
whose driver must give way because of
less power and smaller size.

But danger on the roads cannot be laid
exclusively at the door of the driver of
the lorry and the ’bus and the van. Quite
often the inconsiderate owner or driver of
the private car is the culprit. The amount
of unnecessary “hurrying to nowhere in
particular” and the refusal to consider
others, is a real danger which has to be
tackled more effectively by the Police
Traffic Department.

Night driving presents a less soluble
problem, because of the paucity of street
lighting, but there are remedies.

Lights fitted to modern cars have
switches.for dipping. “Some of these are
fitted on the steering column and some
on the floor board near the starter, the
one to be controlled by the hand and the
other by the foot operating the clutch.
They are easy to operate.

Some motorists take pride in using their
powerful lights to the discomfiture of
other drivers. They refuse to dip in some
cases, in others they press the switch and
if the other driver is slow in responding
then their blinding lights are turned on
again, In many instances there is no need
for the other driver to dip because his
lights are poor.

But this is not all. Seme motorists have
adopted the habit of turning the right
headlamp of their cars slightly outward so
that instead of having one full beam of
light cast directly ahead, one light spots
in the face of the on coming driver. Bicy-
clists similarly offend.

This constitutes a grave danger and can
lead to serious accidents and it is not clear
whether the Police even if complaint is
made, can prosecute or order the lights to
be properly focussed,

It should not be necessary, however, to
invoke the aid of the law to induce people
to observe common civilities and to sub-
scribe to the conventions of society. There
are rules of the road enforced by the law
but there are also rules of polite society.
it is bad manners to refuse to dip one’s
blinding headlights in response to others
if it will avoid some aecident which might
involve loss of life,

It cannot be boasted that motoring is
confined to any special section of the com-
munity or any particular class. It is no
longer a luxury. It would therefore be in
the interest of everyone if motorists would
conform to the rules of good behaviour
and not wait for the intervention of the
Police and the enforcement of the law to
show them what they: should do.



|

Canada=—West Indies Trade |

The

problem of expanding
trade with our northern friends
and kinsmen has been very much
in focus recently, as a result of
the devaluation of sterling «nd
the tendency of the import trade
of the Caribbean to drift away
'from customary supply sources in

dollar countries, of which Canada
is one. It is generally conceded
that the highest and most advan-

tageous form of trading is a two-
way affair and, while Canada
lcontinues to take her share of
staples - sugar and cocoa being

among the most important, move-
ment of Canadian produce to the
Caribbean is, comparatively
speaking, a trickle of its former
flow. Thus, the exchange of
| products has, to a large extent,
}eeased to be mutually beneficial;
jand, it is not to be expected that,
|in the circumstances, the Domin-
}ion will exert itself in the way of
| assistance in finding outlets for
‘the many minor products which,
| with a little encouragement, could
|be profitably marketed in that
great country With an ever in-
lcreasing population. In other
|}words, our existing preferential
\treatment in that market is being
| jeopardized,

| Australia, New Zealand and
\South Africa which are now
sending us large quantities of

foodstuffs are not in a position to
take any of the products of this
larea and there is the further
handicap. of distance and trans-
{port questions. These considera-
tions do not operate in the Cana-
jdian market since there are the
|ships and business connections
which have been developed over
ja long period of years.

Now, let us suppose that condi-
tions change for the better in the
|not too distant future. Are we
|ready to take advantage of the
change? There is a great deal of
| talk, not new by any means, about
the need for developing secon-



THE “Sonnies”
entertaining when they get
| started. They can make . you
laugh heartily, and a friend told

can realiy be

|
|
|
|
|
|
|

|me; “those boys have a knack
for humour.” It was at Welch-
}man Hall, St. Thomas, that I
heard Mr. L. E. Smith for the
first time since election cam-
| paigning has started in full
swing. He was speaking in sup-
;port of Dr. Cummins and Mr.
Mapp.

He said; “I am very glad of
having the opportunity of speak-
ing to you once more on this
spot, There is very little to say.
Dr. Cummins has learnt to talk
the hind legs off the donkey and
supposun Mr. Mapp did come
before me; all I would be able
to say is “Thank You”. Yuh can
remember years ago when a
}labourer took sick the only
thing to take him to the doctor
was a mule cart....and de
driver wud put a bundle of trash
or grass in de cart for de man
to lie down on to be taken to
the almshouse or hospital.”

An old man near me whis-
pered; In dem good ole days, dat
duh never to set foot on Bimshire
again, de massa only had ee
buggy and de mule earts. Wuh
yuh want ee fuh do. Send yuh
to de hospital in ee buggy and
news de mule cart to run round de
plantation.”

Mr. Smith continued; “Those
houses, you know better than I
do, years ago when de lady folk
want to take off their clothes
at night duh had to out de lamp.
Yes, years ago when de lady foik
want to teck off dum clothes duh
had to out de lamp. Too many
holes in de side uh de house,
Yuh push all qe paper and bits
(uh bag possible in dese. holes and
de little boys push dum _ back
out, Those were the conditions
jthat the working class people had
to tolerate. Now that the Labour
Party is trying to remedy that
you get the other fellow telling
you; “Don’t pay back when it
ig your money,

“Big words en nuh load ud-
derwise yuh kun sen a little boy
or little girl to the shop. On
Sundays when yuh finjsh eat-
ing, yuh on pun de needle wid
de cot.on, Yuh knitting and yuh
patching. When de dress get
too old yuh meck it in a slip.
Yuh cant raise de dress. Uh
please to see yuh laughing be-
cause none of yuh have to do
that now,”

“Now yuh will notice one
woman sitting down and uh
nudder beside she picking out
lice. De chiggers—I had chig-
gers tod—dat was popr blood
ptarve out.. Tf yuh had a lame





Head Teachers

platforms,

interrupt

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



By OBSERVER

dary and other industries to re-
lieve unemployment; but, it is the
case that considerable ground
has been lost over the years by
complacency and lack of fore-
sight of one kind or another, The

years of economic depression
during the 20’s and 30's pro-
duced a kind of myopia from
which we still suffer, An out-

standing example of lost ground,
to start with, is fancy molasses.
There appears to have been slow
realization of the fact that, with
improved standards of living,
consumers’ habits have under-
gone a great change. Rural popu-
lations and industrial workers —
the largest group of Canadian
consumers — now own motor
ears (instead of farm rigs) and
are no longer going to a village
store with receptacles in which
to carry home gallons of messy
treacle. So, the handy, tidy
canned article has grown in de-
mand; it may cost a little more
but not so much as to make any
difference to a bigger pay en-
velope. Then too, the cinema and
the ice cream cone to young
people are a source of far greater
satisfaction than a stay at home
supper which would oftén in-
clude bread and wholesale mo-
lasses spread as a sweet, It fol-
lows, therefore, that on the
eastern seaboard where the bulky
puncheon was and is the usual
method of shipment and distri-
bution, consumption has decreas-
ed. Loss could have been con-
verted to gain by tapping markets
further west but not in an un-
wieldy puncheon, Meantime, the
eanning industry developed by
leaps and bounds and the time
was indeed ripe for canning mo-
lasses at the point of export. ‘The
importers, however, were not
slow to grasp the opportunity
offered for setting up their own



canning plants, and it would not
be surprising if they are not now
anxious to buy molasses canned
in the West Indies.

Other developments of a tech-
nical nature have not helped the
fancy molasses trade: black strap
molasses has been successfully
refined for table purposes: to-
gether with syrup from corn and
sorghum, all come on to the
market either pure or blended
with grade maple and refinery
by-products often flavoured to
make them exceedingly palatable
Thus, to-day, there is a variety
of brands, including a special
pancake syrup and all the rest of
it neatly put up in tins or
attractive glass containgrs ready
for the table.

Generally speaking, therefore,
it does appear that puncheon mo-
lasses, further handicapped as it
is with a costly, bulky container,
may, in future, be limited in de-
mand. But, the position may havc
been very different with active
canning at the source of produc-
tion and a strong, advertisin;
campaign adopted at an earl;
Stage. Now, some faddist i
pushing black strap molasses a:
a wonder food. What are we
pushing? Could not a smal! per
centage of the present increasec
price for sugar and its relatec
products have been earmarkec
for special purposes in the way o
research, propeganda and sales
manship for the benefit of thi:
industry ? After all, we must bi
prepared for a future when
world sugar: production is likel:
again to overstep requirement
and faney molasses might con
ceivably again tide us over har
times. Every effort shouk
therefore, be made to sustain th
production of this delicious an:
natural sweet and to develop i
to the highest degree of qualit;
compatible with present day fooc
standards.



ty VIDEO

foot duh used to call it life sore.
Wun well; Couldn’t well; blood
too poor for it to well.

“Yuh could get 100 biscuits
for a cent in those days and yuh
couldn’t get de cent to buy them.
Now duh three for a cent and
yuh can buy a penny worth, Yuh
ean hear dem now when duh
get in de House talking bout de
poor people. Duh now know de
poor people, Yuh never used to
get back pay, front pay, under-
neet pay or on top pay. Yuh get
some Judases going round and
telling yuh someuh all sorts uh
tings. Duh tell yuh de Labour
Party are thieves and every sort
uh ting bad. Dese people if duh
get a wood house duh want a
bungolow. These people want to
get rich at your expense.”

A woman told me; “In de days
gone by de udder fellows was



already rich and we
was rich. Now we seeing de ones
dat getting rich at we expense.

know ee

Once pun a wvime duh en had
noting. Duh was like we. But
now duh got de bungalows and
ear, Duh prospering and uh gun
tell yuh, de money un “pennies
from heaven.”

Mr. Smith said; “Here it is
dat some peqple, Meca duh
kin borrow money, would lick

niggers left and right. Suppose
100 white people came ona
platform give them a hearing be-
cause they are fighting for them-
selves,”

“De women in those days had
to beat cane juice and squeeze
to give de baby. Duh put de
baby under a pea tree to head
cane while de baby sucking de
finger. Yuh done see nuh baby
sucking finger today and de
mudda drinking water and say-
ing she cooling de milk.”

“Now because we break up
our night rest and come to ask
you to give us a vote yuh feel
“someting in dis ting.” I am not
speaking this to all of you. I am

Polities From The Pit Cirele

speaking to those cockroaches th:
shed duh skin; those flies in d
milk,

“Don’t tink duh are fightin,
against Dr, Cummins ana Mi.
Mapp because duh don’t like Dr.
Cummins and Mr. Mapp, Dui
don’t like Cummins and Mapp be-
cause Cummins and Mapp can ¢
give them a lorry or house.

“I am not telling you that they |
are going to take you back where:
we brought you from but dui |
guine cry “halt.” |

“In slavery uh heard that they}
will take one of the slaves anc
treat him a little better than thc!
others, He was treated better so
that he could talk out on the others
Yuh know dut want to bring i!
back again? Would you people of
St. Thomas be so ignorant as
to go and try to throw sand in
the wheels of progress? Would you
put out Cummins and Mapp?

“Relative to the Labour Welfare
Fund, the people who are not in
the Sugar Industry do no! get
help. I can remember asking Gov-
ernment to help those people, Now
a scheme is being worked out to
help them, Their help will come
from taxation. The only way to
help the poor is by touching up
de rich. Whenever yuh hear a
man pays income tax he is able ‘to
pay it. When everything is taken
out, the stale money dat leave
back, the Government tax it.

A woman said; “One time de
ery was soaking the rich but I
agree wid Sonny. Only touch dem
up. Soaking is carrying um to de
limit.”

Mr. Smith continued, “They are
some of us who have nov got noth-
ing. We can’t even stop a snowball
cart when de sun het. We gun
give yuh something to rememper.

“Well listen. [ pass de wader |
day and see one of them sitting
down on an “owterman,” Uh won-|
der if ee wasn’t shame. They are
doing everything to get dis vote.
The most of us here tonight; what
are we living for. To eat and to
die. Well if yuh die I will get al
job. But what about de children of
today. They are not going to;
tolerate what we tolerate. Well
a lot of those children have brains }
for secondary education that the
peasants are not in position to
give. The Labour Government is
trying to make ways and means
to help you send your children
to get a secondary education,

“Dis en nuh turkey in tall boots.
De time has come when we must
join together, De fellows un dish-
ing out de money like before. Duh
promising you de lion share if duh
get in. If duh don’t get in all yuh
guine get is sufficient to buy a
“nippy.”

@ On page 6







——_— ee

Our Readers Say:

lessons by

to have given these mad-caps the

property, The



Police must be that one car

wv

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9.



TRADE
PROMOTION

CHRISTIANSTED, St. Croix, Nov. 2.

A PROPOSAL to sponsor a Caribbean}
Trade Promotion Conference, made by the
United States Section to the Caribbean Gom-
mission at its Thirteenth Meeting, was en-
dorsed at a plenary session, although it is
not likely that such a Conference will be
possible before 1953,

Purpose of the Conference would be to
bring together persons actively engaged in
trade and commerce in the area, as well as
government representatives to study ways
and means of stimulating trade.

In submitting the resolution for scrutiny
oy the appropriate committee at the current)
neeting, the United States delegation fur-
iished statements on the machinery exist-
ng in the United States for the promotion of
nternational trade, and cther aspects of the
subject.

Objectives of governmental trade promo-
‘ion are to supply needed information and
suidance, and to render a variety of services
which business itself cannot undertake. To
achieve these goals, it is essential to provide
a system for obtaining and _ transmitting
sssential business information. How such a
system could be instituted for the Carib-
2ean area may, it is felt, usefully be studied
oy a meeting such as a Trade Promotion
conference.



Other matters which may well form part
of the agenda for such a Conference — no
agenda has yet been drawn up — include
study of trade association trade promotion|
campaigns, training of public trade promotion
sersonnel, the analysis of markets, establish-
ment of common standards for commercial
products methods of distribution, and sim-

The proposal of a Trade Promotions Con-
ference arose during discussion of a recom-
mendation of the West Indian Conference
to hold a conference on Customs tariffs. The

;Commission feels that a carefully prepared

Trade Promotion Conference will be more
practical, and should be held before a con-
ference on tariffs. The effect of tariffs in
stimulating or hindering trade in the area
will, it is felt, be brought to light in its
rue perspective in a trade promotion con-
lar questions.

— CREDIT
NEEDS

CHRISTIANSTED, St. Croix.

CREDIT needs of the small farmer, and}
ihe availability of investment capital for the
Caribbean received special attention from
the Caribbean Commission.

Recognizing that the problem of agricul-
tural credit and its solution take different
forms in different areas, the Commission
ference.
concurred in the view of the U.S. Section
that “there is an opportunity for interna-
tional co-operation in its solution.” It was
determined that a study of the subject would
be made, and a brochure published giving
information on credit facilities in each ter-
ritory, for the particular benefit of the small
farmer. The Commission’s investigation
will take account of similar studies made by
international organisations in Latin Ameri-
can countries.

Acting Secretary General, Clovis Beaure-
gard, announced that, implementing a
recommendation of the 4th West Indian
Conference that steps be taken to determine
the availability of investment capital and
the means of mobilizing it for use in the
area, a survey has recently been made by
a member of the Research Branch of th:
Central Secretariat. The Commission urged
member governments to request their terri-
tories ‘to co-operate in supplying all neces.
sary additional information.



hich had been

| DIAL 3378



To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Is it within the office of
head teachers to forbid teachers to
smile or speak to each other at
work or sit during school time?
Prevent them from beginning work
or leaving premises until the
grounds and buildings have been
searched so that they may be
saluted? Suspend them from work;
demand them. to sing: demand
them to stand or kneel at their
command; order them to refrain
from commenting on the class
work; accuse them of faults which
are founded on opinions and bits
of gossip; bully them and lie about
them to Inspectors and anyone else
within their reach;. hurl nasty
statements at the heads of childrgn
when really teachers are being
talked at; provoke teachers to an-

ger with the intention of report-
ing them for xeasons that it is
against the rules of the frustrated

head for either of his staff to be of
1 better social, cultural, and. be-

nd all a better financial disposi-
tion than he? Should they threaten
teachers with

dismissal if their

authorised demands are not met;
ist on the following of imposing
elaborate Time Tables and
Schemes of work which to every

eye except that of the Head, i
waste of time, energy and the tax
payer’s money; compel teachers t«

wait to get certain children t
clean latrines although janitors
have been employed for thi
Shout at teachers from. their

going to the board where a sub-
ject is written and cleaning off ex-
amples and putting up what was
never to be ‘taught to the age

group?
QUESTIONER.
1951.

Editor’s Note:

6th November,

{t 1s not, but
it would be surprising if this
behaviour was prevalent’ in
Barbadian schools.

Limit Fireworks

To The Editor The Advocate,—
SAR,—I consider the fireworks
season (it is no longer confined to
the night of November 5) is over-
done in Barbados, especially when
bombs are thrown indiscriminately
on the verandahs of private houses.
I am convinced that there should
be a limit placed on the sale of
fireworks: the shops are flood-
ed with these ,.products of gun-

powder, Can it be right to spend
so much money on things that
just go up in smoke, when cost

of living is so very high these days:
Granted, an organised firework
display is lovely to watch, and in
this island

could well be put to
good use by Opening it to the pub-
lic, as is done abroad, and the pro-
ceeds would go to charity. A few
fireworks at home for the children
are quite harmless, if grown-ups
cre about However, the com-
memoration of the attempted ex-
plosion (by a certain Guy Fawkes)
of the Houses of Parliament seems

bright idea in the throwing of
bombs in residential sections on
Monday night. But this is hooli-
ganism and_ should not be
permitted.

PRO BONO PUBLICO.
6th Nov,, 1951.

Xmas Robbers

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is clear that Christmas
Bhopping has already begun.
People from the country districts
who have been drawing bonus
from the sugar crop have been
shopping in the City and others
have been making preparations for
the Exhibition,

During the week one woman
who had drawn two sets of money
as bonus, one from sugar and the
other from some Friendly Society
came to town with the money
carelessly held in a basket. When
she was ready to pay for the goods
she had ordered all the money had
disappeared.

Those who know Bridgetown
can see that a few lighthanded
youngsters and women who prey
on others, are already on the
prowl. The woman referred to
was one of the earliest victims

It is not enough to expect the
Police to give absolute protection
when people fail to exercise com-
mon watchfulness over their own

vigilant but shoppers must avoid
crowds and rushing at counters
where people press upon them
and rob them of their .money
VIGILANCE.

Parking Sense

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR—The Commissioner of
Police has been using his influence
to get motorists to park their cars
at the side of the street in proper
slignment and as close to the side~
walks as possible. It would be
just as useful if motorists them-<
selves would use their sense when
parking their cars in allotted
stands.

There are some who are always
in a hurry or who are so wumiud-
ful of the necessity for utilising
the small space to the best advan-
tage that they drive their cars into
the middle of some space left for
two cars without going as close to
one vehicle as they should. The
result is that space is left on both
sides and both spaces are then toa
small to hold any other car.

A little thought for others would
indicate to these careless people
that they cause great inconveni-
ence to other drivers who cannot
move the cars badly parked.

I understand that the car park
attendant can move these cars
but herein lies a danger. ft hap-
pened only a few weeks ago in
the stand on Lower Broad Street

pushed out and b ick into the stand
moved off because the “hand
brake” had no! been properly
arawn, A sericus accident was
narrowly averted. There is noth-
ing in the regulation which allow
prosecutions to be initiated against
them and so they continue to take
advantage of a situation which
might easily be remedied if they
exercised a little thoughtfulness.
MOTORIST.

The Writing On The Wall?

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The optimistic reports ap-
pearing in your paper regarding
the ultimate materialisation of a
Little Theatre prompted me to
reach “Wakefield” in good time on
Monday evening in order to get a
seat for Mr, Le Fanu’s lecture on
British Drama

It was a reasonably fine night
and I imagined that members of
amateur dramatic societies, the
Theatre Project Committee, as
well as keen theatre goers like
myself, would attend in large
numbers. In actual fact Mr. Le
Fanu gave an excellent lecture
followed by a lively discussion to
an audience of SIX PEOPLE,
three of whom were on the staff
either of the Extra Mural Dept
or the British Council

Does the Theatre Project Com-
mittee consider such an appalling
lack of interest in an important
and fascinating aspect of the sub-

ject justifies their hopes and aspi-
rations for the success of a Little
Theatre offering serious drama?

Cc. WwW.
7th November, 1951.

Teachers’ Fault
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

eas





1951

a
— SSS





NOW IN

STOCK

PLANTATION & FACTORY

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Call and Select Early from
STATIONERY.

ADVOCATE





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mee =
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Secure one for Christmas

DACOSTA & Co. Ltd.—Agents






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‘-CHAMPAGNES

SIR,—The teachers of the ele-|}{{ Dry Monople.
mentary schools have long con- Lois Roderer
tributed to the disrespect they Gordon Rouge.
accept. In saying this I refer tc
a letter in Thursday’s issue in Gordon Vert.
ee —— criticised the
met of supplying fittings for
schools. ware LIQUEURS

Perhaps the teachers feel they , 5
are earning the goodwill and ore tie nth
secret favour of the officers of Cc kit es
the Education Department. May- reme de Cacoa

be it is with exuberance of self-
importance that they present a
warrant to a olerk with informa-
tion that they are Head Teachers
of such-and-such schools. Yet
whether it be currying favour or
courting conspicuousness, they
have acquired the standing o°

porters and office messengers,
Can you imagine, Sir, a clerk |
from atiy of the other branches to
|



the Civil Service being sent to
buy brooms, mats, ete. and hav-
ing to provide from tis pocket
the cost of getting them to the
school. I have met one of them
on a Broad Street sidewalk |

strggling between a_ bucket, a/|

broom and the traditional valise.

Thanking you for space, Sir, |

I am, |
SIDEWALKER.

)

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too, of course,
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Small with 2 compart-

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Cherry Brandy.
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Dry Sack.
Muscatel
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Clarets.

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AT ALL TIMES
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9

1951



Carpenter

Guilty Of

Receiving Stolen Radio

SENTENCE

AFTER deliberating fo
jury at the Court of Grand
ear-old carpenter Theophi

nd pick-up, the property of
1 St. Joseph, knowing

Hon. Mr. Justice G. L.
tponed sentence, The
which started on Wednesday
at 8 p.m. yesterday. Mr
Barrister-at-Law

r po





‘ row,
pI don behalf of the accused
E while Mr. W. W. Reece,
KA Solicitor General appeared
for the Crown.
Two-Count Indictment

Theophilis Parris apeared be-
fore the Court on Wednesday
morning on a two-count indict-
ment, On the first count he was
1arged with breaking and enter-
ing the house of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Haynes at St. Joseph on

the night of May 26 and stealing
Pye eight-tube Radio and a
Garrad pick-up the property of
Mr. Joseph Haynes.

The second count—on which he
was found guilty—charged him
with receiving one Pye Radio and
i pick-up knowing the same to be
stolen. Parris pleaded not guilty
on both counts. When hearing in
the case was resumed yesterday
morning, Mr. E. Barrow, defence

one

POSTPONED
r one hour, a 12-man Assize
Sessions yesterday found 42-
lis Parris of Welchman Hall,

Thomas guilty of receiving one Pye eight-tube radio

Mrs. Joseph Haynes of Parkes
the same to be stolen.

radio ana pick-up and when he was
coming to Barbados he placed them
in a wooden box along with some
tools,

He returned to Barbados abou
iree monins aitery nim and one
day when he paid a visit to Par-
ris home he saw that the pick-up
and radios were in cabinets.

To Mr. Reece. Thorpe said that
he saw the radio and pick-up
while the accused was picking :t
in Aruba.

At tnis stage Mr. Barrow, de-
fence counsel addressed the court.
He told the jury that the case
before them was one in which
the accused was charged with lar-
ceny in which breeking and en-
tering was involved. If the Police
had charged a man with breaking
and entering it was their duty to
establish that the place in ques-
tion was broken. To prove -a
charge of receiving stolen prop-
erty they must establish without
doubt that the articles reported
stolen were the articles found in

counsel put Parris the accused the house of tie accused on the

on the witness stand to give day of June 16,

rebutting evidence after the pros- Jj was also-necessary for the

ecution had closed its case. prosecution to prove on the first
Giving evidence the accused count that the accused was the

said that he was a carpenter and person who broke and entered

in the year 1948 he went to Aruba
for 15 months to work with the
Lago Oil Co. When he was about
to return to Barbados he bought
an eight-tube Pye radio from a
Company named the Viano Auto
Co. The date he bought the radio
vas July. 12. A pick-up which he
lso bought was in a card bax.

Bought Murphy Radio

He paid 264 guilders for the
radio, When he returned to the

island he placed the pick-up in an
old gramophone cabinet. The
radio and pick-up were brought to
the island in an old wooden pack-
ing case. In the month of Novem-
ber after arriving in the island ‘he
arntied for a licence and produced
a bill but he was told that he could
not get the licence unless he pro-
duced the radio also. :

He did not produce the radio but
bought a Murphy wadio which he
got a licence for. This was in-
stalled in his home attached to the
pick-up. The Pye eight-tube radio
was kept in the bedroom but oc-
casionally he would operate it.

On June 17. Sgt. Henderson of
the District “F’" Police Station
came to his home at Welchman

Hall, St. Thomas and read a war-
rant to him. Sgt. Henderson
searched the house and took away
the pick-up and Pye radio and he
was taken into the Police van to-
gether with the radio and pick-up
to “Camarock” where Mr. and
Mrs. Haynes were staying. After
a conversation with Sgt. Hender-
son, Mrs. Haynes asked the Ser-
weant if she could examine the
radio and pick-up. This she did
and said that both were not hers,

After they left “Camarock”, he
was taken to the District “F

Police Station and was charged for
breaking and entering and stealing
from the house of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Haynes.
No Duty

Cross-examined by Mr. Reece
the accused said that on May 26
he went to bed early. He owns a
motor car T-115 which he had
since 1942, When he arrived in
Barbados from Aruba he passed
through the customs and had his
baggage checked. The box carry-
ing the pick-up, radio and some
tools were also inspected but he
never made a declaration about the
radio and pick-up and did not pay
duty for them

The Murphy radio that he
bought in Barbados cost him about
$166. Questioned by Mr, Reece
whether he received a receipt for
the Pye Radio which he said he
bought in Aruba, the accused said
“yes” and that his name was en-
tered on the face of the receipt.

He never succeeded in getting a
licence for the Pye radio after he
got ‘* here, but this did not pre-
vent him from working it in the
mornings.

Bought Radio In Aruba

Next witness for the defence was
34-year-old Federick Thorpe. He
told the court that he knows Parris.
In the year 1948 he went to Aruba
with Parris to work, In 1949 the
accused bought an eight-tube Pye












WS
oy







IMPERTAL LEATHER « LINDEN BLOSSOM * BLUE AYACINTB

the house and stole the articles

described. On the charge of
receiving the mere fact that the
accused was in possession of
articles which were identified as

stolen did not shift the onus of
proof from the prosecution to the

defence to establish how the
ariticles had come in the posses-
sion of the accused. These were

simple elements on
accused stood charged.

The prosecution had charged
the accused with receiving stolen

which the

property but there was no
evidence put forth by the prose-
cution that someone saw _ the
accused receive the articles.

Ending his address Mr. Barrow
told the jury that they were the
sole judges of the facts of the
case before them. In the case
they were to decide whether or
not the prosecution had proved
its case to the hilt and they were
to remember that the onus was
upon the shoulders: of the prose-
cution,

If they had any doubt about
any of the evidence given by the
witnesses for the prosecution it
was their duty to give the accused
the benefit of that doubt.
Prosecution Must Prove Case

Mr. W. W. Reece, prosecuting
counsel began his address about
4.25 p.m. He began by saying it
was fashionable for the defence
to take a turn on the prosecution,
He briefly outlined to the jury
the law relating to house break-
ing and larceny and the charge
of receiving stolen property. He
told them that right through a
case it was the duty of the pros-
ecution to prove its case so that
the accused could be found guilty
of the charge he was on.

Where a man was charged with
simple battery or the most serious
charge the onus was always on
the prosecution to prove the case,
He told them that the facts of the
case were that on May 26 Mr. and
Mrs. Haynes left their house at

St. Joseph for the seaside. The
servant closed the place and
about 9.30 p.m. the same night

when this same servant went to
make a ‘phone call she noticed
that a door was not secured, This
door she barred and on the morn-
ing of May 27 she found that a
Pye radio and a pick-up were
missing. This she reported to the
Police,
Car Befere House

The night of May 26 a man by
the name of Sealy saw the ac-
cused’s car parked near the front
steps of Parkes House, St. Joseph,
the residence of Mr. Haynes.

The accused said that he went
to bed early on.the night of May
26 but still his car was seen near
Mrs, Haynes’ residence. This was
evidence against the accused and
it was upto them to believe
whether the accused was in the
car at the time Sealy saw it. Con-
cluding, Mr, Reece told the jury
that before coming to a verdict!
they should examine the evidence!
and also the receipt which the ac-






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a



18 MONTHS FOR
STEALING
CLOTHING

At the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday the Hon. the Chief Jus-
tice Sir Allan Coilymore sentenced
Joseph Whitwright to 18 months’
imprisonment with hard labour

for stealing clothing ‘valued at
$318.50 the property of John
Payne. The offence was commit-
ted on June 16

Garvin Smith who pleaded
guilty to a charge of larceny of
articles valued at $150 belonging
to Belfield Searles on August 9,
was rlaced on proba.ion for three

years

Sentence of 18 months’ impri-
sonment with hard labour was
passed on Ivan Archer who plead-
ed guilty of wounding Doughlas
Springer on Sentember 15 with in-
tent to maim. or disfigure him.

Alfred Harding of Nelson Street
was placed on a personal bond for

————$}S- ———————

ASSIZE DIARY

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 12
REX vs. ALPHONSO
BECKLES





18 months by the Hon. the Chief
Justice for wounding Lionel Pin-
der with a knife. The offence was
committed on September 18,

Winifred Morris, a 50-year-old
mother who was said to be hard-
working and industrious by Pro-
bation Officer H. Walcott was
placed on a bond for 18 menths
for inflicting grievous bodily harm
on Agneta Springer on August 19

= + .

The Hon. Mr. Justice G, L. Tay-
lor placed Alfred Springer a 17-
year-old labourer on probation for,
18 months. He was found guilty of
bestiality. Mr. Taylor before
placing him on probation described
the offence as disgusting.

Horace Pile was sentenced to 18
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by. the Hon. Mr, Justice
Taylor for larceny from the dwell-
ing house of Foster King at Lodge
Road, Christ Church. Mr, H. Wal-
cott, Probation Officer told the
court that Pile’s response to pro-
bation was poor. The offence was
committed on May 23.

Cleaveland Jones who was found
guilty of the larceny of $135 on
June 29 was sentenced by the Hon.

Justice G. L. Taylor té tndergo
12 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour. The money stolen

was the property of Mr. S. Sealy,
proprietor of the Belmont Taxi
Cab Co. where Jones was employ-
ed as a spray painter.





cused said he received
Pye radio in Aruba.

If they came to the conclusion
that the accused had the articles
reported stolen in his possession
then they should convict on the
secand count, but if they had any
doubt about any of the evidence
then they should acquit the
prisoner,

for the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE 65th Annual Dairy Show
has just opened in London and
some of Britain’s finest prize
stock are on exhibition. Here |
judging of the Ayrshire Cows
class is shown in progress.
Express.



Merchants Contribute

Well To Poppy Fund

Many

people selling poppies
could be seen in different parts of
the island yesterday. It was Re-

membrance Day and
not have a poppy at
clothing, wore a tag
Miss Dolly Hutson, the organiser
in St. Michael, told the Advocate:
“Every year it becomes more and
more difficult to get people to sell
poppies.”*

She said that the merchants had
contributed very generously. She
was collecting from the merchants
since a month ago. She said:
“Anyone who has not contributed
will have a chance to do so at our
Poppy Dance at the Marine Hotel
on the night of November 24 at 9
o'clock.

Collecting along Broad Street
yesterday were Mrs. Lee McKin-«
stry and Miss Dolly Hutson. The
organisers in the parishes were:
Miss Dolly Hutson for St. Michael
Miss Sybil Arthur, Christ Church;

those who did
shed to thei:








Mrs, Williams, St, Joseph; Miss
Francis Cameron, St. Philip; Mrs,
E. Gill, St. Andrew; Mrs. E. B.
Carter, St. John Mrs W. B. Car-
rington, St. George; Mrs. Julian

Mahon, St. Thomas; Mrs. Sydney
Nurse, St, James; Mrs, Richard
Tucker, St. Peter, and Mrs, Lionel
Armstrong, St. Lucy,

SCHOONER TRADE
INCREASES IN WAI.

The schooner trade between
Barbados and other West Indian
Islands is becoming brighter as
Christmas draws nearer. This us
mostly marked in the trade of the
schooners which bring heavy char-
coal and firewood from British
Guiana,
People have extra cooking to do
at Christmas time and they
more firewood and charcoal.

Mr. Leonard Cheeseman of the
Schooner Pool said yesterday that
on the whole, trade has been
brighter this year than it was last
year. Sixty schooners and motor
vessels now trade with Barbados

use

as compared with 52 in 1950. H
was not committing himself on
what was responsible for the in-

crease in trade

Rice, charcoal, firewood, fresh
fruit, posts, greenheart, cocoanuts,
copra, road oil, aviation spirits and
stean. coal have all been arriving
frequently and_ ships bringing
them have been leaving port
shortly after they arrived.

Most of the calls from schooners
and small motor vessels have been

made from British Guiana, St
Lucia Dominica and St. Vincent.
There is the motor vessel Daer-

wood which calls every two weeks
from Grenada and Aruba, St. Vin-
cent ang@ St. Lucia and the motor
vessels Caribbee and Moneka also
making fortnightly calls from
Montserrat, Dominica, Nevis, St
Kitts and Antigua



I




new
YARDLEY'S

S To See Them









for Men and Women
LEATHER GOODS — with Zipps
e



OEE EPP PPP LOPE EE ALA IP LOS

GIFT SETS

is to BUY Them!!

GET THE EARLY PICK !

COLLINS DRUG STORES |

t



VESTRY |

@ F.om Page

We are grateful for © publix
burial grounds = proviced ar
weuld earnestly peti ion to tt
Government to make hh fac
Lie available within reasona
access in the other districts of
island

The right to have services
the graveside, and committal

tne body, according to one’s ow
religious beliefs, are, we believ
part of the religious freedom
gran.ed by His Majesty's Govern-
ment. This is not possible in al!
the districts of Barbados at the
present time, Other islands in the
Caribbean area recognise
right.

Under the present arrange
ment, a minister of a non-An-
glican church may start a fun-
eral service at his church, bu
when the procession arrives a(t
the burial ground, he is with
few exceptions, ignored, and the
Anglican minister takes over
We believe that (his is a viola-
tion of a fundamental principk
of Briish guaranteed “freedom
of religion,” im forcing an indi-
vidual to have a committal
other than that of his choice

The Committal

Members of all denominations
pay their rates and taxes, irre
spective of church affiliation, yet
when it comes to the committal |
of the body, at the present time,’
some are denied the right to have
the minis er of his choice perform

Y.M.C.A. PLAY
FIELD BEING
PREPARED
The

playing field

of the new 4 " >
, : : ne ceremony.

CA s o renpare. i . ‘
Y.M.C.A, is being prepared by According to the 1946 Govern-
equipment from the Harriman ment census about $04 if th
Construction Department The aie ous one sing m ¢ \
same equipment. only a few Population is recorder being
weeks ago graded Kensington Oval members of other churches tha

in etder to allow tor better drain- the es-ablished church, We beliey

ge this percentage of other churche

In the centre of the Y.M.C.A. merits consideration by Goveri
playing field, the large building, ment,

Waketield”, once stood. This We, therefore, earnestly
was sold by auction and quickly humbly peti‘ion Government i
dismantled. Now the bulldozer give careful consideration to th
has completely cleared this spot ,bove matter, and the rights of

When the bulldozer was brought
on, the field was covered With
large trees, tree stumps and thick
bush. In about three days the spot
was cleared. After this the carry-
all was brought on to do the trip-
ping and filling and this work is

the Non-Anglican churche;

Mr. C. H. Yearwood was electe
Ss a member to the Old Age Pen
sions claims Committee for S*
La‘ey. The vacaney came about be-
enuse of the death of Mr. Clifford

still going on. Before this was Skinner, a late member of the
done holes about six feet deep and Committee,
over 20 long were dug, The stuff he Vantre desided ta «advert

was buried in these holes. So far
the carryall has partly graded the
tield but still it is not quite level
The motor grader is expected to
be brought on shortly to put on the
finishing touches. This grader will,

for » loan for £2,000 to carry out
repairs to the Rectory and othe
narochial buildings

&> ~ te
WAZSAASS FIFS




























leave the fleld level and no more POST EARLY FOR...»
large clumps of mould will be A ‘4 SW
“n XMAS §
Supervising the work is Mr e|
Hassim Gafoor, a certified opera- Wy) \
tor of the Letourneau Equipment WEATHERHEAD 'S K
Company. He has been doing this kK \

.

type of work for the last ten years
and was also working with a group
that erected four steel buildings
for firms in Trinidad.

have just the Gift you will
want to post to your friends
and relatives abroad and at

‘ne aome
Me vena ir Gafoor came to| SYHAND_ PAINTED \
the Du ozer, vt i . ae ee
Barbados with the Harriman out- ane aie NOV ELTIES \
fit to work on the new runway at HE CREST OF ‘
Seawell BARBADOS \

During the last war he was one
of the operators working on the
runways at Fort Reid and Edin-
burg Airports in Trinidad He
joined Harriman in 1944,

’ GOVERNOR PRESENTS
SERVICE MEDAL

His Excellency the Governor, in



Zipp Wallets
Zipp Key Cases
One Hand Cigarette Cases.



the presence of the Executive : ; (id
Committee, today presented the Key Cases ( ar) Sy
Imperial Service Medal to Miss Ladies Zipp Purses WK

Ida Isabella Newton, retired Head Pocket Manicure

Sy

Teacher of St. Elizabeth's Girls Fruit Knife in case.

School, St. Joseph. Magnifying Glass in case
His Majesty the King was Pocket Dictionary. S

pleased to make this award, on Shopping List

SS

the occasion of Miss Newton's re- Loose Leaf Note Book

tirement, in recognition of her ttair Grips in Case.
forty four years of faithful and Ladies Hand Bag Purses
outstanding service in the Public Penknife in Case. >
Service of this colony Ladies Shopping Purses .)
- heen rars Comb in Case (3 kinds)
IN ACCIDENT Comb and File in Case
Shortly after 5.30 p.m. yester- Sewing Set

day Gloria Nurse of Clapham, St
Michael, was taken to the General
Hospital after she was involved in
an accident with a motor car on
Clapham Road, St. Michael

Nurse was treated and discharg-
ed

Book Marker.

Key Cases,

Tobacco Pouch Zipp

Tobacco Pouch Button
Match Box Cases
Tray Purses.

ALSO

Zipp Wallets with the Map
of Barbados in Colour

Zipr Wallets with the Map
of West Indies

Cigarette Cases with Col-
oured View of Barbodos





—

FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROI

e
ad

(i
{



—— SSS












Ladies Powder Compacts—
a With Coloured Views of
Sa Barbados.
Chromium Cigarette Cases
with the Crest of Barba
dos
} Chromium Match Box Cov
ers w ar-
fiies and mosquitoes menace health rs with the Crest of Ba ‘
Here, at your an er-tip, is Bot wicker bados \
| killin, em — ER's i oes are
| KEROSOL LYSPRAY, Just press the All the above Gifts ar
| ‘on and the mist-like spray sprorests smelt and easy to wack for }
wey COOPER'S AEROS PLY. vosting and they are rens i}
| SPRAY does not taint foodstuff, is non. nnably priced i
int bl nd almost y )
ess Use ft in homes and offices PRICES RANGE PROM i
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PAGE SIX .



Niles Calls For
Technical Schools

THE Electors’. Association
Niles, told the “electorate

candidate for St.
at Gall Hill, St.

John, Mr.
John, on

Wednesday night, that they must have heard that the

Electors’. Association was a

party to keep them down. He

could assure them that they could unhesitatingly dispel
that nonsense from. their minds.

“Everything that the Barbados Labour Party stands for
the Electors Association stands for,” he said. “The only

difference is that we are opposed to nationalisation.

stand for free erterprise.”

About this“talk of keeping peo-
pie down he would be first to
admit that years ago there were
white men in the House of Assem-
bly who kept other people down,
but these kept down not only
black people, but ‘white people
and all others aS well. “That can-
not happen to-day. I am inviting
you to face ‘facts as they are, to
give us a clarnee to show what we
can do for yeu.”

Referring, te dhe cost of living,
Ms. Niles @aid—that it was very
high and thoif#h his party were
not attaching all the blame to the
Government, the question was
what had Gé¥Vernment done to pre-
vent it from*getting so hith? In
the manifesté of the Electors As-
sociation, thé™farty had. promised
to make all .nece representa--
tions in an-effert to lower the cost
of living. That brought him to the
question of controls, “We have a
system of controls which must be
removed,” Ré gaid. “I am not sug-
gesting that price controls should
cease, but What I am suggesting
is that a lo# 6f the ifMport controls
should be? brought to an end.
Many of these contr are oniy
meant to benefit the English pro-
ducer.” ¢

He was*not blaming the loen!
Labour Gévernment for the cost
of living btitt they could have done
au lot to cushion the shock,

Improve Hospitals

On the ‘matter ‘of health Mr
Niles said{that a lot more couk:
be done vonceming the heali).
of the people. His ‘Party felt that
the hospital serviee “should be
improved. » The General Hospital
was often Lovercrowded and they
felt that the almshouses. in the
various parishes should. be con-
verted inth cottage hospitals so
that ordinary cases~could be at-
tended at dhem, and only serious
cases sent fo the Generel Hospital,
What he salso felt was wanted
were matéenity wards, There was

kind ofâ„¢service mow. here and
there where «nurse would attend
to mother-and child at the birth
cf the chitd"but that was dan-
gerous, What he, felt was that
they should have maternity wards
attached t@ the suggested cottage
hospitals hehe a mother would
get the bept possible attention.

& , :
He alsom theught there shonid
be clinics In the parishes like the
one in St® Mighaet where people
could go sand» get’ free medical
attention Gna free medicine.

On theSmatter of housing, he
said that he went around can-
vassing, ie had fownd himself in
the positi of seeing the terrible
conditions wnder which the people
lived, “Something must be. done
in this mater of housing for it is
imply shoeking at the present
time. | am Saying that the housing
schemes Which €xist in St. Michael
hould be extended to the country
districts and -partieularly” St,
John.” Anothér thing was in con-
nection with the fenantries owned
by the pkimtations, He felt that
some cystém should be introduced
whereby these tenantries should
be well laid out, water and other
onvenienées provided, and. some
wremgement made whereby the
igricultural labourer shoule in
cue cours® own the land,

My. Niles .criticised the educa-
tioual set-up and said that for
the system of age-grouping to
have worked, compulsory educa-
tion shoul@ first have been intro-
duced.

There was the urgent need for
technical, schools too, he .con-
sidered, and instead of there being
tne big c@mtre in the City, there

should be? about three scattered
over the #land. He was also in
favour of having more secondary
chools. the buildiwg of the East
ofet Road, and the extension of
ths and=latrines in the country
eas, ‘
“tf. J. SH. Wilkinsom and Mr.
’ D. Mottley spoke in support of

wit, Niles.



| “MAKE YOUR CAR A WINNER



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SMALL BORE RIFLE
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There will be a practice shoot
at the Small Bore Rifle Ra at
2 o'clock on Saturday Nov, 1





BARBADOS

2 ee See



ADVOCATE



“Ah!



Cigar!”

WELCOME ADDRESS

Mr. Chairman and Members of
the Caribbean Commission:

It is an honour and a pleasure
for me to weleome you to the
island of St. Croix at the opening
of the Thirteenth Meeting of the
Caribbean Commission. Although
meetings have been held on the
island of St. Thomas in the past,
this is the first time that a meeting
of the Caribbean Commission will
be held on the island of St. Croix.
I sincerely hope that each and
everyone cf you will enjoy your
stay here. You may be assured
that we will do everything possible
to make your visit a memorable
one. We are always happy to have
meetings of the Commission held
in the Virgin Islands. We receive
much inspiration from our friendly
contacts with the representatives
of the metropolitan as well as
colonial Governments

I can see from the agenda that
the Commission will discuss and
make decisions in many fields of
public affairs which affect the peo-
ple of the entire Caribbean area,
including the Virgin Islands of
the United States. Ever since the
¢.nglo-American Caribbean Com-
mission was created, which later
was expanded into the Caribbean
Commission, important activities
in regional planning and promo-
tion “have been initiated in the
best jpterests of the people of this
section of the world. There is no
gainsaying the faet that the work
of the Caribbeah Commission has
resulted in a growing conscious-
néss among the peoples of the
West Indies of the importance of
working together to solve regional
problems of common interest. 1
commend most especially the care-
ful thought and deliberation given
by the members of the Commis: ion
to the mumerous social and e¢o-
nomie problerns which eonfront
the inhabitants of the area I am
sure that this meeting will close
with important recommendations
for improvement of the eeonomy
of all the islands of the Caribbean.

The History

Perhaps the members and the
staff of the Commission would be
interested in a brief outiime of
the history of the island of St
Croix, whieh is the easternmost

ossession of the United States, On

leovember 14, 1493 Columbus
Cropped anchor at Salt River Bay,
St. Croix, in search of fresh water.
The Island was then called Ay Ay
by the. Indians; but he named it
Santa Cruz. Carib relics may still
be found near our airport runway
and at other places on this island.
Very little is known about activi-
ties on the island from the time
af discovery until the Seventeenth
Century. In 1625 there were both
Dutch and English people living
here. By 1645 the Dutch had
abandoned the island. In 1650 the
Spaniards gained control, followed
quickly by the French; and at one
time the island changed hands
three times in five days, However,

.the French managed to continue

cecupation until the island was
sold to the Danes in 1733. From
1733 until 1917 the Danes cecupied
St. Croix, along with St. Thomas
and St. John; except for a brief
period when the English were
egain in control, Slavery was
ebolished in 1848.

Sound Law

In the field of political devel-
opment the Virgin Islands have
advanced considerably since 1671
when the Danes made the first
settlement in St. Thomas, After
many years of experience in colo-
nial administration King Freder-
‘k, the Eighth of Denmark issued
the Colonial Law of 1906. This



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POINT BRAND

rte ee



By Governor Morris F. de Castro of
the Virgin Islands, delivered at the
opening of te Thirteenth Meeting of
the Caribbean Cormmission held at
Government House, Christiansted, St
Croix, Virgin Isiands Monday
October 29, 1951

law was so sound basically that
it remained in force and effect
even after the American occupa-
tiom of the islands. It provided
for a Governor appointed by the
King with general executive pow-
ers. The Governor also had the
power to abolish the colonial
councils. The Municipality of St,
Croix had a colonial council
composed of 13 elected members
and 5 nominated by the King. The
Municipality was divided into four
districts, which are the same to-
day: (1) Christiansted town and
suburbs, (2) Christiansted Coun-

try, (3) Frederiksted town and
suburbs, and (4) Frederiksted
Country. For the Municipality
of St. Thomas and St. John a
colonial council of 11 elected

members and 4 members nomin-
ated by the King was provided.
There were 3 electoral districts,
same as today; (1) Town of Char-
lotte Amalie, (2) the country
district of St. Thomas, and (3) the
Island of St. John. The members
were elected for a term of four

years, although elections were
held every two years for half of
the rhembers'sip — the members

served without compensation. The
franchise was vested in all males
who had resided for five years in
the islands, twenty five years of
age and who owned preperty cal-
culated likely to yield a yearly
rent of at least $60 in St, Croix
and St. John wad of at least $140
in St, Thomas, or in the preceding
year had a clear annual income
of $300. The colonial councils had
general legislative powers subject
to the veto of the Governor or the
King, ‘he Colonial Law of 1906
also contained a Bill of Rights
including provisions on freedom
of the prers, the right to assemble
peaceably, protection against un-
warranted seizures and searches,
the right to speedy trial, and the
right to assemble in congregations
to worship God.

With the acquisition of the is-
lands by the United States of
America Congress passed the Act
of March 3, 1917, providing a tem-
porary Government for the Virgin
Islands. In this Act it was speci-
foally stated that the laws regu-
lating elections and the electoral
franchises as set forth in the
Colonial Law of 1906 shall remain
in force and effect, until repealed,
altered, or amended. Thus, the
governmental system established
in the Colonial Law of 1906 con-
tinued, until the Organic Act of
the Virgin Islands was passed by
Congress, and approwed by the
late President Franklin Delano
Roosevelt on June 22, 1936. This
Organie Act is now the basic con-
stitution of the islands. One of
the most significant differences
between the Colonial Law of 1906
and the Organie Act of 1936 is the
change in the franchise. Under
the Organic Act the franchise is
vested in residents of the Virgin
Islands who are citizens of the
United States, twenty one years
of age or over, and able to read
and write the English language.
It sp@cifically provides that no
income or property qualification
shall be imposed on any voter, nor
shal! there be any discrimination
in qualification based upon differ-
ence im race, colour, sex or relig-
ious belief. The members of the
Municipal Councils now are all
elected, 9 in the case of the
Municipality of St, Croix and 7
for the Municipality of St, Thoma;
and St. John. The term of office

purceiacaipiameniatain



PRODUCTS

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has been reduced to 2 years, The
Organic Act also clearly divides
the Government into three
branches, legislative, executive
and judiciary, and a more exten-
sive Bill of Rights patterned
after the Constitution of the
United States is provided. A Leg-
islative Assembly has been created
comprised of the members of the
two Municipal Councils, which
meets at least once a year to enact
legislation applicable to the Vir-
gin Islands as a whole. Ali legis-
laticn enacted is subject to ap-
proeval by the Governor. If disap-
proved by the Governor it may be
passed again by the Legislature
by a two-thirds majority vote. Ii
not then approved by the Govern-
or, it is sent to the President of
the United States for final action.

At the present time the people
of the Virgin Islands are en-
deavouring to have the Organic
Act revised to provide greater
self-government, A revised Or-
ganic Act is now before Congress,
and it is possible that a Con-
gressional Committee may hold
hearings on it either late in this
year or early in 1952. Suggested
revisions include provisions for a
resident commissioner, a_ single
legislature and single treasury,
elective Governor, and the return
to the local treasury of the internal
revenues collected on articles ex-
por.ed from the Virgin Islands tc
the United States. This las
feature in particular would con-

tribute immensely towards the
islands attaining the goal of self-
support.

Under the jurisdiction of the

United States the islands have ad-
vaneed considerably in education,
and have made marked social and
ecanomic progress, At the presen
twne a ten-million-dollar public
works programme is being carriec
oyt with federal funds. Improve-
ments have been mede in water
supply, sanitary facilities and the
construction of modern abattoirs
A sea wall and water-front high-
way are under construction in St
Thomas. Ground was broke:
officially two weeks ago in St
Themas for the construction of :
modern 1)6-bed hespital. T.
eround-breaking ceremonies wil
be held in both Chrisiiansted an:
Frederixsvea tor the construction
of modern hospitals in St. Croix
Modern telephone faeilities are
now being installed in St. Croix»
and St, Thomas and will be placec
in operation next year. Plans fo
modern high schools and element-
ary schools are being prepared
for both municipalities. Through
the exigencies of war airport
have been built in St. Croix and
St. Thomas and today coutribut
largely to the tourist developmen’
programme.

The United States has bee.
cognizant of the needs of the people
of the Virgin Islands and has been
generous in providing funds w
meet these needs. Through ihe
use of federal fundg a vocations

education programme is nov
established in the islands; free
public employment offices have

been opened, liberal contributions
are made for public assistance and
maternal and child health pre-
grammes, and contributions are
also made to defray the deficit:
in the municipal budgets. Old
age and survivors imsurance is ir
effect. Besides, in 1949 the Virgin
Islands Corporation was chartered
as a Federal instrumentality, and
funds have been made availabi>
through this Corporation for th:
economie development of the
islands

We aro very grateful for the



WALLACE

LE AT





4 ‘ercish gevernme: Va
the other hana, the people ui ihe
Virgin Islanags have always been
loyas American citizens, ready and
willing to bear arms on benaill ot
our nation in the endeavour to
establish peace throughout the
world, There are no known sub-
versive groups in these islancs.
wile .ne process of converting
a c@lonial people accustomed to

by Us

paternalistic government to a
democratic foundation of self-
government is a long and siow

one, I can say that the people of
the Virgin Islands are advancing
in the application of the principles
ot democracy. In the process we
experience severe “growing pains’,
but it is better to have such grow-

ing pains than, not to grow at all
We ire and are looking forward
to the privileges of more selt-

government, but we are also aware
of the responsibilities which make
it imperative that we shall first
become more self-supporting and
self-dependent. Through the
years since the adoption of the
Organic Act, important local legis-
lation has been enacted designed
to improve the social and economic
welfare of the people. Among the
most significant local laws are
workmen's compensation laws,
minimum wage and maximum
hour laws, an anti-discrimina-
tion act, a uniform sanitary code,
and labour relation laws.

I think the members of the
Commission would be interested
in kyowing about the economy of
St. Croix. This is the largest of
the! three islands, comprising the
United States Virgin Islands. The
poptlation has dwindled from
14,901 in 1917 to 12,096 in 1950.
Historically, its economy has
been based on the growing of
sugar cane and the production of
rum. Cattle raising and the ex-
portation of beef are also
economic activities, However,
the value of imports is far higher
than the value of exports, and
thus an unfavourable trade
balance exists. This is also true
of the entire Virgin Islands. The
tourist trade is gradually develop-
ing. Specific recommendations
for improving the economy include
the expansion of sugar production,
food production, and cattle pro-
duction, the conversion of bush-
land into cropland and pasture,
and projects for water develop-
ment and conservation and tourist

development. The Virgin Islands
Corporation has never made a
profit from sugar production.

Present plans are to increase the
production of sugar to a point
where the industry may become



self-supporting. Paradoxically, the
import

island has to labour for








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Politics from
The Pit Circle

@ irom page 4
“Engiauu diferent wo bareucaos
When yuh meet uh
bad, ee badd; when yuh
poor bacro foolish, ee toolish; so
yuh can’t compare England wid
parbados. Yuh meet some poor |
bacros wid de shirt like a larder |
byt still duh grea:. |
“Yuh mean yuh living pun al
man land for ten, fifteen, twenty |
years and ee can knock yuh off
like ee knock off a hoe handle?
Before like now and yuh listening |
to a meeting yuh had to look out}
fuh de watchman because he}
would guh back and tell pun yuh. |
Not today. But look uh; uh gun tell |
yuh; de Union strong yuh know, |
jt good syrong, It stronger dan all
de jackasses in Egypt.”
“Before wunna used to use |
tkillet but now wunna have de}
pyrex dish dat wunna can see de |
foog through it. Before wunna had |
“horse and boy” now wunna got |
Simmonds bedsted. Un de sour
grass mattress used to meck yuh |
pweat yuh know. Yuh couldn't}
have auh sheet because yuh had}
to use de sheet fuh tableclothe and |
every thing. |
“Dih don’t want yuh to rouge}
up aad use yuh seersucker. Yuh}
want some uh dem shoes wid de
toes and heels out. De only way |
yuh can get dis is by voting for}
the Labour Party candidates.” |
He then asked them to vote for |
the two Labour candidates, Dr. |
Cummips and Mr, Mapp.

poor bacro

meet

de |

KATES OF EXCHANGE

NOVEMBER 8, 1951
CANADA
65 4/10 pr Cheques on
Bankers 62 4/10" pr
Demand
Drafts 63.25°) pr
Sight Drafts 63 1/10 pr
65 4/10% pr. Cable
63 9/10 pr Currency 61 9/10 t
Coupons 61 2/1 I

a. |
Stiver }
— age 1

such an expanded sugar industry
I have attempted io give you ¢

birdseye view of conditions and
progress in the Virgin Ijlands, |
particularly in the island of St.)
Croix, which , hope will add to}
your working knowledge of the;

place where your meeting is being

held May you enjoy the local |
seenery and the hospitality of our |
people. I extend to you best}
wishes for a most successful}

meeting.

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“RIDAY, NOVEMBER 9



REDS DEFEATED
IN JET BATTLE









MY H.Q., Ke
{ shbbietete shee
mated 182 et fighters—
r er—into action today in four
blazing air battles against 70
United Nations jets, only to. suffer
defeat ,
One Communist plane was de-
royed, twe lamaged and two
bel damaged rhere
no report of any United Na-
( ke although Allied planes
vere outnumbered by as much as
four en T ay was the first
niversary of the first “kill” in
i ry, in the clash between jet
planes. The first to go down was
a Communist M.L.C
In the first fight this morning
ne Red jet was damaged in a
wage 10-minute fight between
about 69 Communst jets and 18
United Natio F.86 Sabre jets
The second clash came this after-












noon. Major William T. Whisner
hot cne Russian-made
M.L.< 14 damaged another
in, t i4 F.86s defeated
abc I1.Gs. ‘Then, 26 Sabre
jeis ubout 40 Red planes
witho reported damage to
ett

On the ground, a Communist

battalion—-800 to 1,000 men strong
shoved United Nations troops off
a hill northwest of Yonchon on the

Western front, shortly after mid-
night. The Allies counterattacked
behind heavy artillery barrage,
and re- ecupied the height with-

out opposition,

United Nations tanks clashed
Communist tanks last night
the first time in more than a
year. Two or three Communist
tanks, believed to be Russian-
built T.34s exchanged fre with
United Nations tanks west of Yon-

for

chon, in the moonlight, for 15 min-
utes, and then lumbered back
north.

A second clash, involving one
tank on each side was also report-
ed during the night in the same
area. Farther east, United Nations
forces repulsed a series of Com-
munist probing attacks southwest
south and southeast of Kumsong
on the Central front.

Communist probing



1951

FINDING

BARBADOS



THE WINNER



BOOKER’S ALMANAC COMPETITION—The Three judges in the competition were Mrs. F. A. Bishop,

Mrs. Tom Wilkinson and Mrs. Julian Mahon.
won the first prize.

The competition was centred around Bookers’
out 12 words which were misspelt.

The first entry opened with 12 of these words correct received the first prize, the second opened got ©
There were 10 consolation prizes.

the second prize and so on down to the 5th prize.

These three ladies are opening the first envelope which

Almanac for 1951 and entrants were required to pick

(List of prize winners appears on page 9).

More For
Uranium

LONDON.
Higher prices for uranium ores
and concentrates—in some casCs
100 per cent higher than previous

@ From page |

and to the world. It has been ex-
pected that he would have taken
the opportunity to deliver one of



Three light prices—are being offered to pros- his “ ‘ rs”
és at. ath sate JES o— S- his “blood, toil, sweat and tears
atacks wee Lowi Wein Yeates pectors in the Colonies and speeches. But, instead, most of it
East Central front.—U.P. ~ m prante territories by the was pedestrian.” Only when in his
re ate te Supply. : _ preoration he called for another
, : 1 as ok age for the higher meeting with Silalin did he ap-
Middl East i. sre: - . proach the famous Churchillian
U ) e (a) the general increase if ‘hetoric.
prices of metals since the
O il Y; ield U, ee eee offer in There were none of those war-
L l iP (b) ‘dmee tia ata nowt! time Churchill phrases which in-
; 7 1940
E O +L I ed by U.S. and Canada. r ; ha ehanow jefe:
xceeds 195 eve: As an additional incentive, ‘© Tise from the shadow of defeat
r N. Nov. 2 a development bonus equal to oa ees 5 —
LONDON, er. _. the purhase price will be paid ©” his . Satie gute a ites 1ifh
Figures Just con piled at Pett ~ for the first five tons of uranium W@r. ris aes te, crisis: is din-
leum Information suresu ono | oxide from previously unworked = ry eae aes one one
that during the third quarter 0 deposits, and capital may be pro- plicated technica problems o
this year, Middle East on output) vided for processing plants. economics, finance, balance of
- roy ee sae aes Although Colonial geological Payments, gold reserves, and trade.
This despite virtual cessati ) 3 .
< Srehions m Persia whose pro- TL ee a a Churchill has never denied his
spers oes riod was| Detter equipped to provide assis- se satan ica ata atin Mak
duction during this period “S!tance and analyse samples of dislike of economics anc finances.
only 500,000 metric tons. The) yagio-active ores than they were He igs at his best when coping with |
quarter's output represents an/; 1949, the Geological Survey more glamorous _ international |
innual Middie East production itai is inui litical problems, Since he has
: : —n 7 a of Great Britain is continuing politic Pp ns, Since he 8
vate of 88.7 million metric tons—/| ini. service to prospectors. postponed a detailed discussion of
ome 2.5 million metric tons more
than the entire Middle East oil
output in 1950, when Persia Sup-|

plied 32.3 million metric tons (or|

37%) of this total.
Increase in the rate of all
has been mainly due to higher

yields in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait.
Productian in Kuwait for last
quarter was 8.3 millions metric}



tons which compares with an out-
put of 17.3 million metric tons for
the entire year in 1950. Saudi}
Arabian production last quarter
was 10.2 million metric tons, |
against 26.9 million metric tons}

the whole of 1950. |

for

Acheson Makes
“Action” Call

From page 1

cease hosulities at once, cicdbiaan'
an armistice and within ten days
withdraw troops to the 38th
parallel also call for the with-
drawal of all foreign troops ja-
cluding volunteers from Korea,
within three months.

Three: Call for a world con- |
ference not later than June 1 1952
to study effective or substantial
reduction of arms and the pro-
hibition of atomic weapons, None |
of the United Nations members
would be meluded.

Fourth: Seek a Big Five Power
peace pact and call upon all peace
loving peoples to adhere to it.

—U.P.

MUSICAL RIDE AT
EXHIBITION

When the Annual
Exhibition takes place next month,
it is expected that the Barbados |
Automobile Association will or-
ganise a display of “safe driving.” |
This will be done on the pasture |
and may be held on the first day |

December 5, |

Members of the Police Force|
will also be staging a musical ride |
on this first day as was done last
year.

” After the Gymkhana on the
second day there will be a parade}
of the prize winning animals.

BEEF FOR BRITAIN

LONDON, Nov,
The first shipment of Deicrtna!
beef to reach Britain since August
rrived at Southampton this week. |
It consisted of 240 tons and 500
ns of tinned meat





|
|
|
|



—U-P.

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Gétting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get v p






Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, }
ness, Backache, Leg Pain: wollen ‘Ank 8
Rheumatism Burning assages, Excess

Acidity, or Loss of Energy and feel old
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true
cause,

Wrong foods and drinks, worry,
overwork may create



colds or
an excess of acids

ind place a heavy strain on your kidneys
so that they function poorly
to properly purify y
health and ene

— mean Hester’ s Way >|



nd need help
ar blood and maintain
rey



Industrial ;

spired the British people in

LOOK »YOUR BEST






on

looks
ime foie.
TRY IT!

Vaseline:

TRADE MARK

VASELINE is the roniateren ¢ trade mark
of the Chesebrongh Mfg, Co., Cons'd

ee



: «STOP THAT
COLD
with ‘Canda'’
VAPOUR RUB
: THE NEW ANTISEPTIC VAPOURISING OINTMENT

for use in cases of local congestion and
inflamation, head and chest colds, coughs,
hoarseness and threat irritations. Excellent
: for Nasal Gatarrh.

A 2-OZ. POT FOR 56 CENTS

r ‘ "eo. ’ * tg.
‘ at KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES
; % SPOS COVOSCSS SPSOOS PSS POSS PSOE

Ideal for

intimate

| called Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds of
Doctors’ records prove this

} No Benefit—No Pay
| The very first dose of Cystex oh s right
} to work helping your Kidneys remove ex
eess acids. Quickly, this makes you feel
like new again. And so certain are the
ers that Cystex will satisfy you com-
ask you to try it under a money
nt You be the judge. If not
just return the empty
your money back

personal

use

‘DETTOL’





package



Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists
and the n back guarantee protects
you, so buy your tre ee THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
fore
ystexs)28::
BLADDER

The CUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM



Tisincassihianiaeisiiellbasiiiealisiaatiacie



Britain Offers CHURCHILL PLANS
WASHINGTON VISIT

foreign affairs until after the re-
turn of Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden, the world, apparently, will
have to wait a few weeks to hear
Churchill in his familiar role.

Churchill already is making
plans for that visit to Washington.
He is asking for a very long

Christmas recess of Parliament-—
from early December until Febru-
ary. This would give him adequate
time to visit Truman and survey
in leisure and detail the problems
of the Wes.ern world. At such a
meeting, Churchill would use all
of his famous powers of persuasion
to get Truman’s support of a meet-
ing with Stalin. Right now, Tru-
man and the Americans are cold
to such an idea. —U.P.

ADVOCATE

Seawell









ARRIVALS BY BWIA. ON TUPSDAY
From TP..NIDAD—#
son, N Rande
E. Low >, Mulrac
LUCIA
oE PARTU RES BY BWIA ON
TUESDAY
For GRENA \—Brow St Be
Fe TRINIDADF s Pete
Edy ard Anthonys Edwards Ke
Edwards. \ « skeli, Joe Zeloy J
Bia I { Harold ¢
pia Joseph
Set Hash
frag ! ‘
Per
' Barrov ‘
Barrow Sp



Winn Gr









aay ALS BY BWHLA VYESTERDA
INIDAD..J. Cameecho, M
L Warren, J. Hall, F. Dot
kram, M. Sookra W. Dat
» \ Goldenberg
aT VINVENT-Nel I
Mari. Alves, Margaret Manning
ARRIVALS ON WEDNESDAY
Fre TRINIDAD Guerres I
Che Dr. J. Simmonds, 1 For
1. Bo E. Ferreira, ¢ Ferre i, J
Iree, I Hubbard, Col Verreker dD
Tuke. € Duke, R. Pile G. Stua
S. Lord, S. Roliock, O. Samdifo
Ww A. Wil J. Wilson, R. W
DEPARTURES BY BWHLA
YESTERDAY
For DOM.NICA—Muriel Bands, Simi
Eands, Nichola Band D Fra §
monds
Fe JAMAICA~—Hiroshi Yoshimura
For TRINIDAD James Speec Dai
Speed, Samuel McCune, Alfred Mendes
avid Levy, Miriam Levy, Bens! Jord
Sinc Spence, Ada MeKenzie, Wiliia
Lieyd-Jones, Anthony Hadeed, El
Mantill Clara Mantilla Jose Pere
Belficid Ifill, Melville Simmo Lic
Cox prian Clouden, Inkerman Stew
Peter Wade, Joseph Robinson, Jan
Jordan, Victor Vaughan
For PUBRTO RICO-—Henrick Foster
Dudley . Wiles, John Aller Winfield
Millar, Leroy Davis, Eudora Yearwood

Mabe? Gardiner

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (W I.) Ltd advise
that they can now communicate with the
folowing ships through their Barbado:
Coast Station

8.8. Naranio, s.s. C. G. T s
Waraguay, s Ariguani Skat
dinavia, Agamemnnor . Goltit
Ss British Earl, ss British Guide
5.8. Rosamersk, s Merton, s.8 Student
ss Quilmes ‘ Tankland
Christian Holm, ss Chamois 8.8
Ampac California, 3,8. Darien ‘
Morazan, 8.8. Colombie, s.s. Cottica
s.%. Brazil, s.s Gascogne, Rescuc
3.3. Ross Sea, s.s. Castillo Coca, 5.5
Runa, s.s Scholar, sis Kern aN



Sore Mouth |:

Loose Bloody Teeth |

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose

Teeth mean that you have Pyorrh
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad dis »
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fuji out and may also cause Rheumatian



mid Heart Trouble. Amosan stc ops gum
bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
and quickly tightens the teeth. Lron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack
ag+, Get Amosan from your chemist

today. e guar

Amosan $j:
you

| For Pyersheo—ficneke Mouth

, » ? ¥ e
7 . ‘ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN

| ‘and to think—an
hour ago he was
doubled-up with
indigestion!’



Swift relief from after-

Dolsa
RESTORES DIGESTION



cause of dyspeptic symptoms such as
pain after meals, heartburn -
and kindred stomach disor-
ders. Dolsa quickly restores
healthy acid balance, spread-
ing a soothing, neutralizing
film over the inflamed sur-
faces of the stomach mucosa.
Take one dose only after ®
meals, or more frequently if
discomfort is still felt. If pain
persists, see your doctor.

| 16 MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK

Agents: T.

i
|



meals discomfort is given by ‘Dolsa’—-it rapidly neutralizes the
excess stomach-acid, so often the cause of the trouble. Prepared in
handy one-dose envelopes, each Dolsa is sufficient to restore healthy
acid balance, It’s made in powder form to be taken in water so as to act

Between 2 and 3 quarts of gastric juice are
produced each day by the glands which
line your stomach walls, Made up of hy

drochloric acid and pepsin, this is essential
to proper digestion. Yet one person in ten
suffers from constitutional hyperacidity.
This excessive gastric acidity is a frequent




abt THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE

Your skin will be cooler, sweeter...

desirably dainty from head-to-toe
“if you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Seep.




more quickly and thorough-
ly, rapidly reaching the
stomach walls with its sooth-
ing, neutralizing solution,

Recommended for:
Indigestion
Dyspepsia
Heartburn
Flatulence
Palpitation
Gastric acidity
Also helpfulin
pregnancy sickness

. GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown 2

Stiff joints? Aches? Sprains‘
| Just apply Sloan’s eres lightly

and—

You will feel Sloan’s doing you
good at once. It acts quickly —
soothes and comforts and drives

out all inflammation.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF Dit, SLOAN OW THE PACKET.









a Ae



Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

fF Smite S« M E
Lyd Ac s s
N S« \ I
y k dee, ° es
: T a, Sch. I u
. G W., Sc Eve 1.v
1 k W. ‘smith
Marea Henrietta, S Be ee
T th A H. Vanshuytma
ARRIVALS ON WEDNESDAY
I AK t i pt
{ t. Vincent
“ut t, Capt
i a
DEPARTURES
' ki D.-R., Bxt et
Sealy, for British Guia
et er Mary E. aroline, ® tons net
Joseph, for Dominics
M.V. Canadian Cruiser, 3.935 tons net
Clarke, for Grenada
M.S. Herds 2224 tons net, Capt
D f Trinidad
s. 1 44 to et, Capt
i 1 1
t ve M t «
A ron, 981 et, Capt



‘sdemye—Apuey Ajddns e
@ABP JOrpes @aNoege soy
sABM OM} YIOM SRUeIpOIBUT But
-z\jex[e pue owedjeuy “Ati0oM 10
FIOMIGAO “BSuyve peosuwequn Aq
Pesnes oyoepvey pur UOKses PUL
Poe SHO@YO AppoINb s8zZ}]0g-84LY

y

Ty eel ELS]
@2U0 4D YOY yey
€°°4 ‘JHIVOVIH

A TPR TL LP





A little mustard



ASTHMA MUCUS

—Loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, At
ing attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ta n yar, sleep jane ener; snpther

day or n witho! -
DAcd. Thin great ‘alolne in not a
smoke, Injection or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the
lungs and bronchial tubes. The frat
dose rta helpin nature immedi.
ately 8 . Helps loosen and r
move thick irangling mucus, 2, T
promotes freer bi hing and sounder,
more refreshing 3. Helps
ate coughing, w <, Snoenins
Quick satis fotion mo ne
guarante t MENDA ie from
ahemist t .




















=
=

4

AT No

We thank
patronage in
improved serv





PAGE SEVEN

LIGHT NING









‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD,

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industrias Lid.)

Strong, yet smooth and flexible,

| LIGHTNING * to be
relied upon. Look for the name on the
slider pull,
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD
Agents.

is a fastener

Take a oe a
aT.

bh ne i,
Vf Tc’s amazing what a one
ence a daily speonful of
Bemax can make to you:
general health and vitality,
basy to take-—just sprinkle it on your
tood. Bemax is the richest mas@ral source
of vitamins, protein and minerals, It “
plies nutrients especially neeessary
people who live in the tropics.








‘you’ re ttt
to benefit

From Chemists and Stores





O STREE BRIDGETOWN,










The Family needs
CALCIUM
fot perfect frinets

| Everyone must have plenty of calcium, or lime, always—for sound
bones, teeth, blood and nerves: Even more is required by growing
children, expectant and nursing mothers, convalescents and women for
| Rericdien discomforts, Any shortage can give rise to serious ailments,
sure that you and your family receive sufficient—by taking calcium
in its Most readily absorbed and most pleasant form-~Kalzana!

helps to attain and preserve perfect fitness,

- best in the form of

Kalzaina

Ideal Calcium Food

It

,the







OPENING

ON SATURDAY,

10TH NOVEMBER, 1951

NEW

BATA

SHOE STORE

. 35 BROAD STREET,

our customers for their kind
the past and now offer them
ice at our new modern store

which has been built for their benefit.

We trust your kind support will continue jf

in the future



Bats :

OF

SERVICE |
















PAGE EIGHT : BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON













“WIT ACUP* |

MICKcY MOUSE BY







| *

WN NEWT

an

AWA IXY

airtel Se

THAT BLAST UNCORKED MY BOTTLE, AND 1
GOT OUT!.... ARE YOU ALL RIGHT F 7 4
ie :
: W I-1-I THINK SO!
WHAT HAPPENED TO
OR. DOOM F















]\ When your throat feels 4”

dry and scratchy from harsh
coughing or over-smoking,
just let a soothing, delicious
Vicks Cough Drop bathe your
irritated throat
membranes with
throa: medi-
cinal ients of
Vicks VapoRub.
Really medicated!
Really soothing! e





|



Your First Taste of

$s @S

; will explain more elo-
% quently than words can
¢ WHY

S&S

is
Ist in Quality
Ist in Popularity

S STUART & SAMPSON
: (1938) LTD.

6 Headquarters for Best Rum



BLONDIE
















WELL--YOU'VE RESTED ALL }'
EVENING AND I'M TIRED
ANDO THE SINK IS FULL 29

OIRTY DISHES 4
—< Bits
Ber









5989S GOSS OO OOOO POOF FOSS FOG SOF EF



*



”





fi IT; HERIFF. | KNEW You rig am 7 SS
|WOULDRET MIND IF (Took ITT My =~ SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
a —————— ETE

USUALLY NOW
Robinson's Fruit Squashes (bots) 128 1.18 Fatrows Peas









USUALLY NOW
(tins) 25 23
P.F. Roses Sweet Biscuits (tins) 147 130 Oak Powdered Milk (tins) 80 72

Martini Crackers L. » 181 160 Frontenac Beer (bots) 26 20










WHAT'RE YOU WAITING
FOR, YOUNNY 7 THEY
OPENED... LET'S GO...



M7! Vt GWUNG OPEN jee
WHEN I POUNDED on JS 6
IT » %

















LOVELY FRESH
SPECIALS

































if
fa
DUTOH APPLES ° |
f ee Tee [ re TATE elawiar y | )
eid sii bese. aii aaa tae mm 1 | | ij Pkgs. Turban Dates—35c.
-DADDY-wiLL. you |p "Lt NOT WASH TH’ 1] | ALL RIGHT—THEN 1.00 Wc BUY EARLY !!
WASH THE DISHES , f. LISTEN -I WANT DIGHES UINDER ANY IT- SO YOU'LL HAVE TO GO | + BERR Bite -91.06
FOR ME ? PLEASE! || YOU AND EVERY | CIRCUMSTANCE - AN’ TO THE OPERA WITH \
eee | oe Ae a5 ee a: u ee er ere nt J Clean Fresh Prunes—60c. Ib,
Re STAND I'M | :
nA aeren 1 eR \ | || i | A M 8 VAN HOUTEN'S Tins Pure Red Grape Juice
* - ~\. of j zz? : | thy
’ : b | Sliced Ham-—$1.80 per Ib. CHOCOLA
Dantes ra , soa TE Bots. Southwell’s
Li . L J i : | 1} Best Se Streaky Bacon—-$1.20 i re eee
Md | | per 1b. . Qi.
. Australian Leg Hams—$1.29 per Ib. A Delightful Food (siaaidbais dea
| : ;
7 | = . , 1 Picnic Hams—$1.24 per 1b. Drink 41> tin 38a Linseed per 1b.
- SC | SA Ra EST LEE OTT EAPO SPL Be A OAR SER NPE 2
= ALLEYNE ARTH



0O., LTD.

“Your Grocers” - Migh St. Phone us— We Deliver





LN} $0 YOu WANT f
AMY me To FIND your
MISSING PHOTOGRAPHER
BIJOU BENSON “SOMEWHERE IN
Europe’? IT WILt BE LIKE
LOOKING FOR A NEEDLE IN
“yy HAYSTACK! |

NAMED JAMES GORDON BENNETT
TER NAMED STANLEY, “FIND



s







\\ +: TO “THE ONLY GPHE
‘THAN ALL THE REST OF
;

SAID TO A REPOR
LIVINGSTON /" IT TOOK HIM TWO YEARS BUT HE
FOUND LIVINGSTON IN THE HEART OF AFRICA,
A BIGGER CONTINENT THAN ~
EUROPE! I SAY TO YOU, ~

FIND BIJOU BENSON! q





BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

STATIONERY
STORE

RRR

a 77) iD TEUED Von Le
ges" WATCH FOR <= ee EE oe {BOOM seen BOR Bop am eal YN
gILVER CAR. THE PHANTOM BAD Teka a ga S ot

|
ie ADVOCATE

WE'RE NOT,” WHATS ALLTHAT NOISE?
BEING: S\SOUNDS LIKE TOM-lOMe,

FOLLOWED? Jem ————~ +







3s

Ca eaee *

Load a

LAL)
Rem) Loe
rime) Ls

nd

7
ya! $

ee Eee


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER

CLASSIFIED ADS.

9, 1951





TELEPHONE 2508.
The charge fér of
Births, Marriages. frome c} og FOR SALE
edgerhents, and ‘fH Afemoriam notices

|

$1 50 on week- days and $1.89 on Sundays







Minivwm



charge week 72 cents @nd
96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 2%







for ahy number o! words up to 50, and
3 cents per werd on weekdays. ana | Words 3 cents a word week—4 centé +
4 cents per wofa éi Sundays fat eaéh | “ort on Sundays;
additions! Wof?;
- "For Births, Marriage er Engagement AUTOMOTIVE
announcements in Carib Calling the
sharge is $3.00 for any number of words} CaP—one C ~
3 —Or itroén Motor Car. Déne
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each 19.000 miles. A-1 Condition Phone 4618
additional word. Terms cash. Phor> 2508/G F&F Wad. Morris Service Statio#
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death 9.11.51=5n
Noticés only after 4 p.m. innit _ :
2 CAR-—One Citroen Motor Car. Deane
oe er cee —_—_———= 19000 miles, A-i condition Phone 4618
MARRIAGE G. E. Ward, Morris Service Station
ee lS 9.11 .51-—$n

Eee
DAVIES=On Octover 27th





HUTSON

at Windsor Parlth Church, England | .C@R--ONG V8 Pera, left hand ative.
Michael, son of F. C. Hutson of Grand | 66H in, perf€ct ‘king order
View, Government Hill, Elizabeth, | 4Bbly to C. RM Austin, ames Stréet
daughter of J. Daviés of “Bot Talbot; 6.11.51—$n

S. Wales 9.11 §1—1n
CAR—Chrysler (Windsor) 187 Mé6#el
en addins Automatic gears, sdf@ty

clutch. Mileage 33,000 and in

IN “IN MEMORIAM condition. Courtesy Garage Dial 16

——__ ane = -
6.11. 51—6n

TROTMAN—If loving _meéemore of @ur

















atinum and will be subject to de-|}

afinum, Further particulars may
be returned not later than the
15th of November, 1951.



DEPARTMENT OF





$2.00 per box

lamb dyed beaver, $100.00
Terese Beauty
Dial 5038.





























ather cute anfuncommon,. Clearing at

You should call at our

duction under the Widows’ and |offce and see them immediately. The
Ofphans’ Pension Act, 1928 | Standard Agency (B’dos) Co. 14 aa oe
(1928-3) at the rate of 4% per | Steet, Dial 3620 cesman reine

COAT—One lady's fur coat

Salon, McGregor Street

6.11. 51—t.f.n
COTTON SEERSUCKER The dniy
thing, to make everything. In twelve
charming designs and colours 36” wide,
$1.12 yard retiiced to $1.07

usually at

Kirpalafi 52 Swan Street,

9.11.51—1n

PURLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE



HOUSE

on 22

One chattel
7/10 perches of

house
land,

Corner of Dash Road, Bank Hall

toc. R. M

one spot

Austin

land



BUNGALOW-
dra\\ing
rooms, breakfast room,
Standin
toc. R



M



Jamés Street
Bank Hall 25 3/10 perches
51

611

land

Austin, Jamés Stréét
6.11.5)

sts
situated

anding

Apply
Also

5.



three bed-
toilet and bath,
€ On 20 perches of

Apply



WORTHY DOWN
Situated at Top Rock, hiviftg 3 bed-
rooms with connecting Toilets and Baths

Large Balcony,
Sea. Lounge
Kitehen
Servants’
Laundry

having a
Dining
Outside 2
Quarters,

Room,
Cat
Toilet

view

and

to the

Modern
Gara



at

One stone wall Bungalow
and dining room,

}

ith,

This Residence has Built-in-Cupbeards |

throughout
out and fully enelésed
Electric Stove, Frig.,
already instailed. Ready
possession Further
Ralph Beard





There

is ar

The Gardens aré well laid

and Telephone

for immediate

particulars
Phone 5210

Tl

apply
51—an









if

PROPERTY: The diwélling hotisé known

as

LEE-SIDE, St Lawrence Gap,

Ch



























——_————

THEATRE MANAGER—A
THBATRE—
Apply by letter and in person

Manager for the

Barbarees

PLAZA

full

time

at the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES

LTD., “The Banyans”



Bay

Street,



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOK RENT

_ SHIPPING NOTICES











































HOUSES Ce ge ee Sears,
Rod em 4
a Seren / ©
be ; 0.
nished. Dial 26
CALAIS— Dover Coast, newk built
Bungalow on the sea Three bedrooms Gre
Fully furn . All n cor e
venie lst 1952 sree ae ioe a
Dia 3 5 6x
147 51.—t.tn NEW YORE SERVICE
gee
i s, Hastings S. “SPABREEZE ils 3rd Novembe rrives Barbados 13th November, 198
u nished 4 bed drawing \ STEAMER si Novembet —arrives Barbados 4th Pecémber, 195
. Meeiete seer om two| & STSAMER h Decembe ves Barbados 25th December, iS
galleries, Tenr Law Phone me - a ; , pe ae
£210 Mrs. Stuart Bynoe 11.51—4n NEW ORLEA! ig “SERVICE
a arene tri —_——— A STEAMER ails 29rd October --Arfivés’ BatBados 9th November, 1951
. Sone vin ae —— ick Street \ s Fr AMER alls th Navembde ittives Bafbados rd November 29)
Y 204 3 pee ‘ STEAMER sails 21 t _Nobember ~~ rrives Barbados 7th December, 1951
a CANADIAN “SERVICE
LOST & FOUND (oor
a Sails Saits Artives
BOO toe Sat cult sen ey as Name ef Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
ALCOA PEGA Oct ot Ox 29th Nov lith
LOST ALCOA PLANTEP Nov. 9th Nov. 12th Nov. 22nd
- ALCOA POINTER Nov Nov. 26th Dec. 6th
CAT—Male re colour A STEAMER - Dec. 14th Dec. 24th
om Seaweil ; ing to the name of | \ STEAMER Neo. 2 7
Ginger. Suitable Reward. Retiirn to Mr. | wd aon
Lamming, Airport 7.1L. Sl—2r - a
SORTHBOUND
ANNUAL AGRICULTURAL AND} © s. “ALCOA PLANTER" five Racbados October isth. — Sails
INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION | for St. Lawresc. River Ports

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GUL¥ pbERVICE.

NOTICE
CE APPLY:—DA COSTA & Co. UTD. —CANADIAN SERVICE

Re Closing of Entries

Division 1-—CATTLE


































a





PAGE NINE





SSS
CRICKET NOTICE

GOVERNMENT NOTICE







f accordance with s@étion 11}}
of the Representation of the Péo- Play in atl Crieket Maiteliés
ellaneous Provisions) wilt be resumed on Nov@im-
951 ice is hereby given heats. OS = Me i
the Governor-in-Executive - i
CStnmitice han tus ath aay ofl glee oe Dest oa
vember, 1951 sued the Writs ests ie : 4
for a General Election of mem- end on ae tail ‘
ers for the General Assembly of ~—_ y a
is Island and that the day fix- én November
for the nomination of candi- BARBADOS CRICKET
stes is Thursday, the 22nd day of ASSOCIATION, INC ,
Yovember, 1951 ie . w. F. HOYOS,
R. N. TURNER, Hony, Secty.
Colonial Secretary Mt

8th Navember ee



“EVERYONE IS PLEASED "WITH

AUCTIONS

held by

JOUN M. BLADON & CO.

AF.S., F.V.A.

PLANTATIONS BUILDING

‘PHONE 4640



ng














Entrance Fe per éxt “ N: j ts, |
those ar rec a
wpone anna owned anadian Nationa teamships
| Division °—HORKSES ttl ne |
Entrance Fee 2/- per @xhibit SOUTHBOUND Just Opened—
Division 4 WINE Sails sails Sails rives Sails
Entrance Fee 1/- per extibit Montreal ttalifax — Roston pavwades Barbados |
Division #-GOATS & SHEEP | “CAN CRUISER" id er #2 Oat 1 Nov 1 Nox 1e'* \ 4
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit; except CAN CHALLENGER 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nov | LADIES s
those animals owned and exhibited by | RADY RODNEY’ 9 Nov 12-Nov 14 Nov 23 Nov ™ |
Pessants in Class 3, Séctions 8-18 | WAN CONSTRUCTOR 23 Nov 25 Nov 5 De t Bee }
aie 5—DOGS LADY NELSON 30 Nov 9 Dec 10 Dee |
entrance Fee 2/6 per exhibit — or ;
Division 9—CAKE ICING DISPLAY NORTHBOUND } Every Heel from High to Low
No entrance Fee { Arrives Sails Artives Arrives Arrives Arrives |
Note: Entries for the above wil) eléte Barbados Barbades Beston Halifax Montreal St, Johr
at 4 p.m. on Friday, 16th November | “LADY NE ce. 6 Nov 8 Nov 17 Nov 18 Nov | ~ 4 Y
1951, at thé offee of the Agricultural} "LADY RODNEY™ @ Dee 8 De 17 De 18 D Ww™M EF aod ARTY DO i TD
Society, Bovell & Skeete Building i952 1982 ” mi (B S) “y .
Lucas Stree LADY NELSON” 2 5D 24 Dec Jan 4
caver oie
> per exhibit fot a
entries, Pens consisting 6f dne
male and three female Entranec —_
Fee 2/- GARDINER AUSTIN & Co, LTD. Agents. °69559599005 3 COORSOUOOOOT
Pe exhibit ih Division |
in Sections 58—60 ex¢mpted from pay Petter ese }

a
|
|
:
|

bele 4 wtint Leotta Tratinan, di on Standing on 2 roods, 36 perches of land,
Novena th 1950 we CAR—Rover 16 H.P. Perfect condition | containing 4 bedrooms with running
Nover y throughout 24,000 miles only Not driven
In a wérld of fain and care jover GO M.P-H. Treated as only child water, drawing and dining | rooms
Lord thet wotldst no lafwer leave | Must be shen tind ariven to be appre. | Mit a cae’ on wir ae oe
her ated arnt Cc » - ‘ooms. jarage, jectric lig an Gas
To thy, Mheaddws weight afd fir pedipree teint aod Mitt nettleuies” Land sufficient to build 2 Bungalows
Lovingly thoy didat teceive her | Prive 3.800 . Mie fs rag Highest offer not necessirily accépted
Clothed th fihes of Spotless white Sebchiclie Ses na sie ; n : — aa Say from 10 am. |
Now She dwells with the® in light CAR—One (1) > me neal cae o 3 pm, Telephone $123 for further
Ever remeinbered be Whitfield Crienlow | j633—a9 iiss wren tee ean eevee -isaheaniih
(brother!, @lehnis, Rastlyne, Morilta,| pial 9485-8-4° Horace Hovte goc —————— |
(nieces! SBfonson,, Bryant, Ouseleé oy Be ey oe EVANTON
(nephews), Millic@nt (stster-ti-lw) « iak tind eee Situated ae ent eee * ae
' 9.11.$1—~in an acre, having edrooms, ning
em ae. . stodel Al 42 Austin 40 Pick-Up 1950] Room, Sun Lounge, two fully tiled |
eer most new. Dial 91-39. Toilets and Baths, with Hot Water,
PERSONAL 1.11.51—€6n | Modern Kitchen. Outside 2 Car Garage,
Servants’ Room, Children’s Play Room,

| ELECTRICAL The Gardens are well laid out, pet |
} numerous Trees, with double entrance
The public at@ KSFOBY WaFHEA against | RADIO. One 7 Valve HM.V Radio The above Property can be purchased
giving credit to afvene ih fi¥ name as | A-1 reception, Holder Bros. Swan Street. | {Ully Furnished if so desiréd. With pos-
1 do not hold myself responsible for | Diai 3819 7.11. 51—t.f.n. | Session Ist February 1952. For viewing
anyone contracting any debt or debts in etc. Phone 8657 6.11, 51—1n
my mame unless by a written order RADIOS — One 10 tube “Phillips”
signed by me Radio in pe rfect condition, lovely Cabinet "
G. V. BATSON, olso one hileo” 9 nibe model, con- WANTED
Prince of Wales Road, dition as new. No reasonable offer
Bank Hall, St. Michael waecn) Apply: The Standard Agéncy
8.11.5 2n (B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620.
sida dina tnt Rieter 6.11.51—6n HELP
(MENT NOTICES | ~ BOARDERS — Hot cay ne!
f — age on sea; near
GOVERN i 4 LIVESTOCK 5 Savannah and Chibs. Evéry convenience |

* . Moderate terms. Apply X. C/o Advocate;
— DOGS—€fos# breed Aberdeen Cain ot * 5
Péstmaster—Welbiies Roaél Branch ih alse two Gtoss breed puppies (dogs) Aavertising Co., isd. Te
Post Office eee nee, noe, SP ase Apply: LAUNDRY MAID--Oneé général laundry
‘ 4 ; / . a y Mrs jayley, Pav
Applications are invited for the 8.11, 51—2n. eee pase yf ae
vacant office of Postmaster, - a
. 7 oe PUPPIES French Poodle Crossed | - 7 * "
Welches Road Branch Post Office, | Labrador. Very pretty, intelligent, affec- | ,, MANAGER for, first fxcenent oppo:
St. Michael tionete, dom T bitch, $14.00" each | C100, eat nalen Deceit oP,
Appointment will be made sub- Crp: guna St pirostine’s catering experience. Position offers
ject to the selected candidate be- iz Bas = : pare ane ve, noe of business. Box

‘ m cate
ing passed as medically fit for MECHANICAL 4 ate Meee
Ss 6.11, 51—6n
: employment in the Public Service, —~evbawnare “RESIDENT CHEMIST— A dent
and wi * ‘4 RITERS—One Royal Portabie IDENT CHEMSS' Resident
tion. Withe ® on two year's proba typeWriter, practically néw, with magic Chemist fer Haymans Sugar Factory Ltd
1 minimum = educational margin ete , also one 18 inch Carriage Salary £750 per annum Applications
standard which will be accepted | Stendard “Underwood” typewriter, very | } ee wu ” reesiven up 2 the
ig a Ss little used. No reasonable offer refused. | 20th November. For further particulars
anand tne Cambridae Local] iii "thetnaare gegen [eel ge oem Hs ee
ae sir Co., 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620 w & Corine 7A n
examination of equivalent stand- Oo) tn | “REPRESENTATIVE—Full_ti
arc ; e SENTA’ {Ee ul me repre-
a Applicants should be between MISCELLANEUVUS sentative wanted for Canadian Life
t re hd 21 ees years... .. Insuranté Co., in Barbados. Applica-
e salary atta to the Po: peta tion in whiting are invited which will
fat oe see bet of “er Gee x Oa AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS—A | be treated in strict confidence. Apply:
: é lovely assortment of American Christmas | “Insurance Underwriter", c/o Barbados
$1,775 (E.B.) x 96—$2,160 per);Cards in boxes of 16 different Cards, | Advocate 3.11.51—Tn.
EDUCATION
Applications are invited for the

post of District Inspector of

; Schools (Male) in the Department| GALVANISED IRON TANKS—Three
i ‘ot Education, Barbados. Appli-|°mlyY Gaivahised Iron Tanks expected
cants must be Grathuates of a| %prtly, (capacity approximately a
. - wae oe gallons y now an avo}
University within the British arpa rebintosgAt ‘Stokes & Bynoe btd.
Commonwealth, preferably with] Plantations Building. Dial ee
. —2n.

qualifications in Mathematics and/
or Science. The possession of a
recognised Teacher’s Training
Certificate or Diploma and varied
teaching experience in Primary
(Elementary) and Secondary
Schools will be advantages.

The salary will be on the scale
$1,728 x 72—2,160 x 96—3,024 x
144—3,456. Previous experience
will be taken into consideration
in fixing the point on the scale at
which the successful applicant
will be placed. Travelling allow-
ance at Government rates will be
paid. The post is pensionable in
accordance with the provisions of
the Barbados Pensions Act, 1947
(1947-20).

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

3.11,51.—2n.
oo
\ecess

| ‘ORIENTAL

Situations Vacant

LADY ON HOLIDAY—Desires
young lady companion. White
preferably Age, twenty-five to
thirty. Call after 11 a.m. Hotel
Hastings Ltd 6.11.51—6n,

Soot ata
seoooococooocese ea



SOUVENIRS

CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS
EMBROIDERIES, Etc.

| THANIS |
| Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466

Stites a SSS
NOTICE
e@

This serves to inform the public
that I have not heard awe
of the whereabouts of v
TRIS DOWNES = ‘nee dione
who left the island of Babetes
since 1927 and it is therefore my
intention to remarry in the near

‘




























—— ee ee
SPRING CUSHIONS UNITS—Ready
packed Spring Cushions Units, just ready
for padding and. covering at a_ price
of $2.00 each, The Standard Agency
(B'dos) Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620,

6.11.51—5n

PUMLIC N waaees
N OTICE

PARISH OF ST. GEORGE

I hereby give notice that I have es-
blished my _ office at thé Parochial
reéasurér’s office St Géorge. Office
Houfs: Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs-
day frém 10 a.m. to 2° p.m
N.B.—Parocvhial Treasurer's office will
be held at the Rosary as from the 13th
Instant





W. A. YEARWOOD,
Returning Officer,
Parish of St. George.

7.11.51—3n



NOTICE

FLECTORS, PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
I have established my office at
Andrews Factory, Mondays and Thurs-
days 8 a.rh. to 3 p.m.

J.C. KENG,

Returning Officer,
St. Joseph.
7.11.51—3n



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. THOMAS

I hereby give notice that I have



ST. MICHAEL’S CATHEDRAL, 11TH NOVEMBER, 1951
On Sunday 11th from 10.00 a.m, — 11.30 a.m.

Chauffeur driven cars shall approach the Cathedral by way |

Rs

of Queén’s Park and St. Michael’s Row only,

gers at the South Gate to the Cathedral and park in the Céntral Rays. 95 Soh, Brisbane October 27th, 1951, valling at Tripidad, La
Foundry Parking site, Marhill Street and Rickett Street. larriving at Trinidad (shout Novena oe acao, Cartagena,
2. Owner driven cars shall approach the Cathedral by way of | oi pe re tie Peetatal reat, ele Ji ca,
St. Michael’s Row (either from Trafalgar Square or Queen's Park | vessel has ample space for chilled and TT
side) and Spry Street, set down their passengers at the North Gate | edo aceegeet on through Bills of Acvonting Papeshvers, CAFLO
to the Cathedral and park as directed by the Police. Luding for ts pahirment at Trinidad te 4 Malt ass fers, Carg
3. Spry Street shall be one-way from St. Michael's Row, a ne Re
4. Church Street shall be one-way from Church Square, Hor further parteulars spp ah R. M. JONES & Co.
Made under Regulation 2 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown | *'"'*S* Dicospa & Co. LTD., Ltd.—Agents
(Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943 | ‘Trinidad, ee _pareeace . .
R. T, MICHELIN, MONTREAL, ALIBTAAUIA, NO 9 pee SESE

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
7th November, 1951.

REGULATIONS FOR BRITISH COUNCIL
SCHOLARSHIPS

a

tenable at Universities and other educational institutions in the United

established my office at Belvedere, near| Kingdom.

Ridgeway, St. Thomas.
Office hours; Tuesdays, Wednesday
ahd Thursdays 9 00 am. — 11 a.m.
DOUGLAS HAYNES,
Returning Officer
Parish of St, Thomas,
7.11,51—3n,

IN THE MATTER OF THE
COMPANIES’ ACT 1910

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the





closed from the 3rd day of November,
1951, to the 30th day of November, 1951,
both days inclusive
By order of the
H. GARNET ST

Board of Directors
HILL,
Secretary
6.11,51—3n

VERY POPULAR

ate thes@ Gas Cookers that are
coming down.
ge Just the sort of oven House-
wives love
ger Roomy and only one burner
Easy to keep clean and mod-









2.





mer
Fowls, Turkeys,



it of this fee
Ducks and Rabbits

HARRISON LIN















All enirids must be made on the |
approved form of the Barbades Poult,»
Association, and be sent together with |
the nevessary fees to Mr. WD. | di
Warden, c/o Demerara Mutual_ Life |
Assiirante Society's office, over Collins | 7 y i 2
Drug. Store, Broad ‘Street, not late OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
: on Friday, 16th November
‘ Due
Division ONS Vessel
Entrance Fee 1/- per exhibit * From Leaves Barbados
All entries if this Divisioh must oD y septs a ‘
pede on the approved form ot ULNA - Liverpool 28th "Oct, J 1th Nov.
Barbados Poultry Association, and be |O'C" \Br AN hoias London 6th Nov. 30th Név.
Sent together with the necessany_ fees |9.- th P London 17th Nov. 380th Nov
te Mr. R. E. B. Edwards, cf Jones |S.8. “FACTOR” Newport & “it fe
& Swan duce Waréhéuse, Hinek ao ?
Street, not later than 3 p.m Friday, jg « i Liverpool, 24th Nov, 6th Dec
16th November, 1951 j3.5 “ASTR ONOMER! Glasgow 20th Noy, Vth Dec
Entries will be accepted only on the | — - pin ts REE eminent Si Mithila ss car
condition that exhibitors cotisent to HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
the rules of the Show and of the Bar
bados Poultry’ Association Closes in
NB Late Entries will not be received | Vessel For Barbados
J. R. PETERKIN |
Secretary §5 ‘ST ATESMA London 8rd Nov,

3

The British Council offers scholarships to Overseas students,

The awards are mainly for men and women who have al-
ready successfully completed university degree courses or W ho have

equivajent professional qualifications.

be considered from candidates requiring less academic courses involv-
ing attachment to industrial firms, hospitals, and non-ac ademic institu- |
It should be noted that facilities for postgraduate study in music |
ahd art are very limited and are not comparable to those that exist

tions.

for candidates in other subjects.
Transfer Books of the Company will be { between 25 and 35 years of age.

3.

approved course of study.

4.

5.

exceptional cases.

(c) A scholar must follow the course of study approved by
the Council and abide by the rules of the University or
other institution in which he is placed

(d) Scholars may not bring their
them to the United Kingdom.

Method of Application.
Further information and application forms may be obtained fro:

the British Council, ‘Wakefield’, Whitepark Road.

These application forms must be completed and returned with

supporting documents before the 16th November, 1961.

the local selection committee wil!

Candidates recommended

be required to supply five (5) sets of all doeurhents and a medic

A candidate who has previously applied for a scholarship must

by

re
1% tne M/V “DAERWOOD" will % | 34969996999009909996004 1 1 . 1 M Tl
pen i Ale meee at Be RESULTS OF BOOKERS ALMANAC COMPETITION
. were > st Lucia, Grenada anc Y ruba ¢ r
> Pi engers only fe St Vincent
B assonser, only For, TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH 1951
‘> =a V/V ARIBREE will
1% ‘Gibbet: Gated ond Passengeca’ £01 acuiveuuane ist Prize W. I. GREAVES
is ica, Antigua lontserrat U > : P
RS I ; and St Kitt Sailing STAMP CATALOGUES a ae Rock,
day bth ir . : : 1 pnd :
* oo = a yea chrmca wil METAL CASH BOXES 2nd Prize. Miss VERONA MARVILLE,
X accept Cargo and P for SAW FILES Cummings Road,
\ pDominies, Antigua, Montserrat ENGINEER FILES % Britons Hill
{s Nevis and St Kitts. Date of % 7 a,
‘S sailing to be notified stor WATCHES x = St Michael
& The M/v “C. L. M. TANNIS' ; 5 ord Prize. DENISE SMITH,
% will accept Cargo and Passengers Just arrived for % Arthur's Hill
Applications will, however, % for Grenada and Trinidad, Sull- , JOHNSON'S STATIONERY q Nurse Land,
De asain ‘ HARDWARE % St. Michael
R BNW | Seoneo pit eae x R. 4th Prize, Miss WINIFRED PAUL,
* Comsignes Tele. No. 4047 x PPLE YY Hillsborou Street
K ‘ pe 4 Roseau
CELIA CDC CLIPL OPP. PA LELLLLLLDRELESE Dominica
Preference is given to carididates | | 5th Prize. VICTORIA WATTY,
i4 OUR - - - Pottersville
10 Hoseau,
4 TOY DEPARTMENT Dominica
FOLLOWING CONSOLATION PRIZES:—
has just been opened, come give us a look. GEORGE ANTHONY,

The scholarships are normally for one academic year of
months of for two academic years, according to the duration of the |

A full scholarship is intended to cover all expenses of main-
tenance and study, and includes fares, fees, personal maintenance, a
grant for books ahd apparatus of £10 per annum afd approved travel-
ling expenses in the United Kingdom, The maintenance allowance
varies between £25 and £35 monthly, according to the seniority of i
the scholar and the place in which he is studying. Where scholars are |
in a positior# to do so, they are expected to contribute to the cost.
Scholarships are awarded only on the reeommendation of the |
Council Representatives overseas.
Conditions of Tenure.
(a) A scholar must spend the whole of his scholarship period
in the United Kingdom and must undertake to return to
his own country at the end of this time.
(b) A scholar may not take paid employment without the
consent of the Council,

make his second application in full.

The

from

erately priced.
bo ae HAVE YOU BOOKED | 6.
EDG. WNES, YET FO ONE?
et sy aay Gap, Call and see them for yourself
2nd Ave. Christ Church before all are delivered
« 9.11. 51—3n
.
SLR RISO NOT
FOR SALE FURNISH TO-DAY
*« ‘
Christmas is on the
One Singer Treadle Sewing Way.
Machine
5 tube Mu Radi Bedsteads, Cradles, Beds Ward-
o ube: Pullers: HABte robes 4 up, Bureaus $15 up, 7,
Gent's Bicycle Washstands—Morris, Tub, Rush
4.6 Morris Couch and other Furniture—Tables, Side-
Mahogany boards, Waggons, Larders, Tea
: ehhinke -eeetadanede Trolleys, Waiters—-China, Bedroom
i c Morris Chair, Mahogany and Kitchen Cabinets — Desks,
Morris Table Bookcases, Bookracks
i)” Centre Table Gorbfia Portable TYPEWRITER,
} Ze o. Everlasting Iron KITCHEN SINK,
pright Chairs
Pwa Cprigns ee 20x14, $4.50—Wardrobe and other
One 4.6 Bedstead TRUNKS, $3.60 to $40 certificate of fitness.
4.6 Spring d Mattress
Tv Di : Tables pine & deal 4a S W
| a ILSON
i _ Washstand ; ' ° 8.
i} aca ae sia aabenheaes ie SP Y ST. dents in Barbados
| eats 9.11. 51—tr DIAL 4069 Council in London
Â¥
; { j
4 ’ &
‘

i a a a

Method of Selection.
A local selection committee will consider applitations from resi-
final selection will be made by
umor



thos



1

341 2n





ror further Information apply to... .

Killed ie és Cniall

ALASKA, Nov. 8.













Sat uber] | between ths hours of & 8.i. anit, he Aeon.) ‘Three United States airmen IISA SR ESOS
n show ation or before November 20th e suc- ‘
ceéstul applicant must take up his duties were killed and two _ others ROYAL NETHERLANDS
by January 4th. All applleations treated seriously injured last night when FRENC
in strict confidence 4.11.51—in. | their C.47 blew into flames afd | H LINE
sean ——— | erashed while attempting a land- STEAMSHIP co.
MISCELLANEOUS ing at Blméndorf Field. SALING FROM rUROrE Cie (ile Transatlanti ule
The plane is attached to the |M 8 STENTOR—22nd Nov. 1951 | wy ) q
MACHINES —Old ee eee eceewial Sixth radar unit at the Elmendorf |§.5. Conrica—s 198}
f ply V aughn irchile aus s | « } Pry) " ANI | ‘ .
St. “or King's Bb. 10.11.51—7A Airforce Base. —U.P. | ey atte co ?
M 8 ORANJESTAD—4th Dec. 1951
SAMLING TO PARAMARIBO AND Sailings to
Vv . ; NT NO’ : Ss ‘ send man GUIANA ENGLAND & FRANCE
RNME TIC WO) 4g 3 th Dec. 1951 aa " i
GO E / | CATLENG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO “CASCOGNE Novetnber
} AND BRITESH GUIANA 3rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-
|â„¢ e: Pr abe i ain ter abe tinique, Guadaloupe and
‘ ’ Ss n ee s ; 2
POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE Antigua,

| SP. MUSSON, SON & CO + LTD “COLOMBIE". 24th Novem-
ber, 1951, via Maftinique and







iD



ZEALAND LINE, Guadaloupe.
(M.A.N Z%, Line) ' peor
8.8. “Punt ADELAIDE" is scheduled ats
to gall from Hobart September 25th, ; SOUTHBOUND

set doWn their passen- | Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October

Me Mace Srtobet 16th, Port Aime COLOMBIE 13th November,



Commissioner of Police,
SEEPS SF LLP ELPA STO,














(

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets.

i
}
{
!
)









in

which will be gratited only



“HOPPER”
BICYCLE

wives or families with











The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road.




the Britist




list

gr

on the chort




10.51

BN EE — SESS










































ARE RIGHT FOR YOU—RIGHT THROUGH



Up-to-the-Minute in design and constriction
Built With a Future in View

~“PRESTCOLD”

truly the pride of the kitchen,

All Steel, All Welded,

Rusi-Proof Cabinets

HEAVILY CHROME-PLATED HARDWARE.
e

‘PRESTADOR’ Crispator aud Meat Keeper _
onan

.
xX

Presmetic Hermetically Sealed Units



VE THE

S. 472, 4.4 cu. ft.
S. Vee, 747-0, tt

WITH A FIVE-YEAR GUARANTEE.

Wim. FOGARTY (eo) LTD.

REPRESENTATIVES FOR THE WEST INDIES,
pee ee eaten eee enee tenet Ceo tO Ot Ieee renee

MODELS

















Kingstown,








St. Vincent
CHRISTOPHER SMALL,
Fitts Village,
St. James
RITA E GITTENS,
Port Elizabeth,
Bequia Island,
St. Vincent
Mrs. R. B, C. WEATHERHEAD,
Pier Cot,
Aquatic Club Gap,
Garrison 6

DOUGI
Water




ALLEYNE,
iL Land





Lower Broad Street, at their convenience?

Michne
| YVONNE <¢ ) HARRY
} Lowmans Hill, Post Offiee,
| St. Vincent
| MURIEL CARRINGTON,
Hillaby,
St. Andrew
RONALD ARMOUR,
} c/o Dr, R. F. Armour
Great Marivorough St
Roseau,
Dominica
\MY ALENDA GIBSON
e/o O. D. Brisbane
P.O. Box 111,
{ Kingstown
( St. Vince
} HAROLD | ALLEYNE
Hindsbur toad,
) St Michael
} Will the local prize winners please call at the office of
i Messrs. Stokes and Bynoe Lid., 401 Plantations Building,
Zz
PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1951 ~

QUEENSLAND GAME WAS A LESSON e)

| SAYS JOHN a. \ Children grow up
\


















for the

GODDARD strong and healthy
GREATER

42
From HAROLD DALE 4 a
a Sted: tation hee n et aoe NORTHERN f
rig cricket championshi; of
vorid
- eeoeree e ot RAL A









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ae
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DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN
TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS.

WISER

1S THE MAN WHOSE WARDROBE !S
STOCKED WITH SUITS MADE FROM
THESE MATRIALS.

WISEST

IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SUITS
TAILORED BY—













heyll Do It Every Time Reeve U4 Pant ee By Jimmy Hatio

' ark for j
pl ifu 1 I will
+ 7: them an end to QUEENSLAND |
4 all the speculation ! heo
bl that has beclouded c ce é | of
a they arrive â„¢ | |
b They know they will oppose a | |
au side that is depp in’ a winnt ‘\ WESTERN AUSTRAILIA , |
ye fr es aie cc “tt Of ‘the Q BCTEST that’s one reason why
’ etic Sten f ERISBANE this airline has been | Virol provides all the essen-
c row with vr bett i of ti t wares: 2 " . : ‘ : .
fob ttan they had i 0 SOUTH j ow. 2. 10. 12, 13 E 14 “first choice” of interna- ual ingredients that growing
ai “The Queensland gar vugh AUSTRALIA tional travelers for nearly children need. It is a highly
M us a lot’, John ( t« ' se @ quarter of a century. concentrated health food that
hi erbbad ust. hor is — WT NEW SOUTH WALES q ¥ :
m cket he The ight erik ee el helps build strong bones, -
; 5 ; ‘ cbs Pe 517618 2 Wi ae , ; :
G should ent ¥c [SU Pode. 14 15 17 § ve Sautl Aapitecd NEW YCRE good teeth and sturdy limbs.
WwW adi rats ch 7 8. 9G & “= ‘ Hote Children love the flavour of
wt en ) — eas 2nd TEST Non-stop service by the yoke Virol d ie at
. eo saves SYONCY Bf Sa resr Sees a een tas eee
j tc and th ADELAIDE 0, 30, ar. 25 onwards, roe ; ways take it willingly they
Hn head : Dec. 22, 24.25 26& 27, {oe We. & get the utmost benefit from
| a bi ‘sei ‘ot rakes ‘ ) ; eee > vs, New South Wales | | E a 4 °o Pp E its goodness. .
a \dventus AM Gh ag Nov 16.17,19.820 } ) Regular service by gisnt donbie-
. ay now that we have had ou : ked “Strate” Ou; s* ~world’s
re 2 ‘ tas Poesia Th
lesson. We shall never ke Vv. Dec, 31, Jan, t, 2, 3 & 4}- astest wir'iners—to Paris, Rome
& same mistake again f wswicioria ; —— < "ujoy stopovers in England, Ire- eee
f a ets sy : : ans 1E99.-21.6 22" vs Victoria i | land. PAA Clippers also fly to India
A We know that back home ir 5s 3s 2g OP; | and the Orient.
Ss! the islands they have great fait! « ios eh j
N in us and we shall do our utmost ~ |
t t them down, The Aus- AS pce — Vv 1
a ean € a ea ‘ hie: ns Ons T, MANIA S vs Tasmomea enezue a
task is far from easy, but we @sHobart | Frequent flights to all = as cities BT
x shall fight it out to the last inch, fan 42.146 15 by swift Convair-type Clippers.
° The team has been greatly pleas-
a ed too by hosts of good wishes _——— — ;
from our friends in England i dao tas : ; | THIS MAP shows the engagements of the West Indies team during
including a special message from R dh ~ W.L F. kh | sa ; no ah. DAA” ey \
England’s captain Freddy Brown, amiada tn ole 4 =| their tour of Australia chemi We oe ppctee a With the cooler nights nearby
wishing us luck,’ ‘ , | and’ cétont six stinent is will mak cellent covering
/ Fr j and colonies on sit continents, this will make ex’
; Is Doubtful BADLY IN <== wide |
b The West Indian team will not § u “a : S ‘ " sheets. 30” wide in Peach, Blue,
be announced until just before cs | Tor reservations, see your
0° ., ‘
1 the toss tomorrow morning. rom FRANK MARGAN IST. TEST } VE Ww sHO a Travel Agent or Green & ee 4 g
i There is a strong feeling that on SYDNEY, Nov, 8. .@ } l per yar
\ current form, a place should be With the weather’ prediction \ 3 & ES =
f oe ae Marshall, but ss fine , for Friday, the opening day THE Wit Indies won the ||} Bu) worto’s
‘ fould mean—again on current of the first Test of the West toss and batted to-day the first | ' (. PN) =MOST EXPERIENCED
\ form only—the exclusion of Indies versus Australia, the only day of their first Test against i GENTS TWO-TONE MOCASSINS NS AIRLINE
t Stollmeyer and the seléctor are cloud appears to be that over- Australia at Brisbane. — INE
t unlikely to 1 ake much f a hanging the pinner—the West I J
racical change for the first Test. Indies | “secret weapon” Sonny WEST INDIES ist Innings | AT “AN MERICA,
‘ The team will therefore probably Ramadhin. Rae b Lindwall ( HORID ALR HAYS
be Rae, Stollmeyer, Worrell, ae b Lindwall . ) : c
‘ lee ate . + he es te Rie Al 2 er Stollm > Langley b i i
Weekes, Walcott, Christiani, It was revealed on Thursday heyer gley In plain shades of White, Navy, Rose,
a Gomez, Goddard, Jones, Ramad- that Ramadhin was doubtful for Johnstone 8 ) W Mi FOGARTY B’DOS i TD Da Costa & Co., Ltd. P \ 36” wid ' Ex i '
i hin and Valentine, Friday's match—the great blow oe 5 Johnstone 37 i} . ( ) 4 ° Broad Street — Bridgetown Green, Blue. wide. celien
7 a ge ‘ } . 5 rer okes c Langley b Ring 35 Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303) f I
Ramadhinis, elt at yt of the team which is already a 9 y! { one or all wear.
2 sceanrenet “ mae ern : e oe hint little low-spirited, following the Walcott Lb.w., b Lindwall 0 i ) PAA. INC
: or stiffness that has not entirely @€ ae eon Queensland wo ee na Sing \b: Lind: 20 : SOOSSPPSOP DOSE PSPSPS OEE
gone ¢ > again had treatme week. tamadhin injured lis : Si) oe >
é Paty eee tae Mi ac A ak ns bowling arm elbow throwing a Marshall b-tan v vanson 28 Px SS 02 SR SE $ Remember Boys and Girls the ¥
! are? eee : ” tennis ball aboard - thee si tomez c wk., b Lindwall 22 ))) y 1 .
lay. 1 é aboarc the ship en : f )) ne | :
f : The Australian side it is expect- Toute to Australia. Apparently eee ae a y 44 "7 | x GRAND DANCE 3
| S é as sponde ama not out ; \K |
ed will be Morris, Archer Hassett, i Ser ha et : respond d 0. '|\ parantine atpd., b Ring 2 \\ % ‘alcfon chy %1
} Harvey, Miller. Hole, Johnson aes Cae een 5 ete uA Extras (1 bye) ., 1 ) . } SS MISS OLGA NEWTON ~!
: Lindwall. Johnston, Langley, bowled freely at practice — this 1h) 1% SUNDAY NIGHT y!
: Ring and Burke as twelfth man. Week. oe or se wheelie 1% ae November 1061 % $
\ : ; THe Wie Ps which was covered The general opinion is. that ; E BEACH CLUB % At CHIMMING BELLS UNITED ¥ & C0 LID
ponas Mery ane same, JS Ramadhin will appear on Friday CLUB, Marchfield, St. Philp ” fs
With p strong. te: i a “e tre tke the place of vanguard in ADMISSION 2/- x
: e a strong tendency to e~ the tourists’ attack, Without 7 64 NIGHT : phar E ; %
‘ yg Suey as oe as " on Sonny, the West Indians face a Out Of Work R ea Orie ee % 10—13 Broad Street
i ay. ve weather is rot and well-nigh hopeless task of de- ‘ 1 s 2 , a . ; %
i dry, Seeks SL la .,, feating the 6 to 4 favourites TORONTO SATURDAY 10th NOVEMBER, 9.15 P.M. Eee ais oo Hsin s
j ae ts - relaxed today with Australia, wresting the crown of ’ 3
; Fe fy en and Aunt resting. the cricket world supremacy So that a 64-year-old man can allie & COLO SSEOESOED
} aa Asani y Task hae Meare o away from the Aussies. The 80 on growing orchids, 850 Pee eee ve eg koe eae ee
any cases ; s ne other a5 2S ‘ling star people have bee . NCING IN “un ‘ < TAT\IONT) ; er Fores ae
! when the Australian team arrived Srna a —— polit iene eet ae La at care ont a DANCING IN A “GARDEN OF EDEN BALLROOM! & Remember and don't 5 orget After ‘ PTT PS ee 5 ;
stny ¢ wy " m 7 . 8 ay ins. at ol. é -rine’s, ilario, ‘4 " 5
to stay at the same hotel, be unfortunate for the team to In obedience to an injunction, an x THE GRAND DANCE WE OFFER NEW STOCKS OF
‘ have the spinner partnership industrial firm- closed down ‘the 4M ” x given by
Which dismissed England cheaply foundry, tum hict }) Xo Messrs. CHARLES MURRELI . - . g
BREN ete i cues teh oe” Rn. ies uildin aterials
i 8 “ other test players are reported ah 1 ps “tReet ek ? s MAGG ne sE »
E by M. Harrison-Gra : At. Phe Anutighe, hs : carly ims and pansies which the man }} 1. ; : a mM GGIE GOODRIDGE %
i y ha Sipps y ee au Pee ‘ee ee cee re been Ronne Se oo past ' lo both Thrill and Chill you! % y aet ge Ete eee LOR” — INCLUDING —
2 ; : for the Test, following solid * : ars, 85 rem Sloyed @ The GOODWILL LEAGUE (Shéa)
East-West game. ‘ eee " & 0 may have to remain idle 1 2
= ractice i se ue 3 é é die unti cy ARQ A de »» is
A : practice during the day. next April, when the firm opens GAMES AND PRIZES! % TO-NIGHT WAXWELD ene METAL
5 Bradman Arrives its new plant outside the city - Music by Mr. Perey Green's
K9848 : as 3 ves { re ned vpn ips ne PURINES a ‘6 Shantea Toni
: : ¢ 64 ; cof eke rene titan St me a ; a MOONLIGHT ON A BEAU TIFUL BEACH! x REFRESHMENTS “ON SALE 6 in, x 6 in. and 3 in. x 12 in. mesh.
9 z ee or, vizar N.B. A Special Broadcast of the
w. E : Sir Donald Bradman was mobbed Australia f ‘ raw Goddar RF Austre i f
a : é e é as Australiz é aw. ; dard TAty > tr ote fake - af Australian and West Indiz
i $ AS $ S ; é Rt by the West Indies on his arrival will ails ae a ans ae ¥ EVERYTHING Ft /R THE BEST SHOW z Match will, be given EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
i $4 T8753 : aD 2 ; at Brisbane on Thursday night to Ramadhin is available whether E enicicee { 5 Ri ieraieetsis solncead hramintersis ‘9 in, and 1 in. Iron mesh, 34 in. Galy, mesh.
i $2818 avoe | wateh the Pest. Bradinan wore on Friday or not till the Second |} ' OF THE YEAR | D6 965594655555666665. D NAILS & STAPLES
: 8. : aark glasses and was not recog- Test at Sydney on November 30. Dp 7 )
i aa Q 10 92764 5 nised at the airport. The West Goddard’s team will have a job et | | if GALVANISE 2
Â¥ a0 5 2 5 Indians clamoured for autographs ahead of them. He will need a ee POLICE BAND all sizes
z I 2 : and er rete sadness that they large crowd at this Test with
by 8 were not playing versus Brad- bright cricket if > tists are re lewactiy ne. ¥ > , |
alte points were lost on $ man. Ramadhin showed” Brag. 2 ay bel ae tie, fonrtats are Dress Exactly as You Please, Remember You'll | CONCERT UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD
ad Peon anes : man his “secret” bowling grip cess. Disappointing crowds _ at a7 | 2 im, thick, 4 ft. x 8 ft., 9 ft, 10 ft, 12 ft long.
i use of he 1 avaronit ne : and wished he could bowl versus the matches played to date e in The at E Ss
Opponent’s suit. THe Room 1 ? the greatest batsman of all time, not continue without the team HASTINGS ROCKS W
i bidding ee normal and § aoe eee cricket ground registering a financial deficit 44 ad In Aid of The Almair Home REGEGIO® thi FGOD 8 rite T
: st was declarer in Six : wicket on Friday was reported to . a " P in, cK, _ x :
: Cite. ageney which there : be good and grassy. The Test 999 9999999995999 885965044 N on *
g wa » > ig scoring y, pT : r, 4
s In Room 2, after a sur- ; was likely to be high-scoring X % Tuesday, November 13, 1951 ‘
§ prising pass by South. Wes: : ince the West Indies and Aus- % y Y 3 : Phone 4267. y
[ Hees Bato Bic! | itn ‘are Wath Cettemels irony © RECITAL OF = TICKETS $1.00 (Supper Included) seat WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD. §
s. South now § in their bi 1g, es 1 -«
§ came in with Three Spades. ? ; % wapac spe OR | Ose ADMISSION =: 1/- a ,
: i cles , { MU y % |S Sa SEE SS Sessa
3 Spaces Prompby. | pid ree c The West Indies wil not be ss XMAS ‘ SIC s esx 5666966S5S556SS66S! COCSEEEOLEABOSS ‘
& Club response to Six. East : announcing the team before % , . ms id, ‘ <
{ had to no ueak when South Friday morning for “tactical & The Barbados Choral So- x SS SSSSS9SI SOS SSS —
: sianingly led ‘ he & reasons”, It is expected to be the x clety and the Cathedral! x }
§ Played Dummy's . found & ame that defeated England last % Choir will render : ro~ A 1h
: everything wrong, and went year with the possible addition of % a eats fe E “f % ISE
= one down. He is also beat : tie : =e cany. & Sframme of CHRISTMAS |
§ by an opening Heart lead larshall who struck form, scor- ¥ MUSIC at tl ‘athedral 3
3 West should simp)y ing well and attractively in the % “Ys a 1e «6(Cathedral ¥& :
: "pour Clubs over South recent matches. If Ramadhin is * on Wednesday, 19th Decem YES ! every suit 1S THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM
Three Spades East cant = unavailable on Friday, captain ¥ ‘
5 pass, and the Spade cue bid Goddard is expect Reet I the & ber, 1951, at 8.15 p.m, ¢ EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY AND
e ack ‘.
§ is held Bs pected 10) 2 de b
i eld In resc team with -batsmen to play Les SSBESOSSOOCO made y us 1s y
<

specially tailored

|
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NOTICE





oN NE OF T= BANDS
IN THE PARADE SO

|FAR HAVE E | PLAY-
ING AS THEY SSED p
YOUR SPOT,
ALONG CO
REALLY G



fo. “FIT TO
PERFECTION ”








< see
Ce
adpetctaiaeetiane






Any clothes left at the
While there are following Sanitary Laun-
dry Depots before De-
cember 31st, 1950, will

be sold. In future, any

LAA = I~ . { ;
ah ZA es “tailors and tailors”
© Me LEB :

DOSSPSSPOSSSOSSOSP SS SOS GOOG

we can_ boast
laundry or dry cleaning

of being

not redeemed after three

GOSOSSSS

monthz will be sold,

THE TOP-SCORERS
IN TAILORING ”

Country Road
Marhill Depot

Cc. B. RICE & Co.



OSLLGEPOS OSS SE SO SESEESSS OL IHSSESESSSS6900S6S



| 8

‘ Ss,

Aquatic Depot iS

ie

> ' St. Lawrence Depot. 1% OF

P.C.S. MAFFET & C0. ee S
2.11.51.—6n. |. ¥ x
Lta. vee Rs BOLTON LANE :
1S $
‘c 2 : = % s SOSTOGOSSVSS SSS SS GS SS SSG TS SOS 99S HOSS HHSSSSOSL






PAGE 1

PaUDAT, SOVKMBFJt . 1*J1 IURIUIKIS ADVOCATE TROUBLES THAT FACE EDEN He takes over from Europe to Korea Offered Post Of Secretary To (.arih Body !'OlX. Nc*v 6. r F li dc Vriendt, an iXTkl.M of Ihc -.ill be I the position or Secretary General of the Caribbean Cointoo was taken during the Commissions lSih meeting held here Ian week. Mr de Vriendt will RNOMd UnrtMM W. Cfsssssr, for many nor "l the U.S. Virgin Island*, whose term as first %  taiv General expired last Svplcml-sr. Mr. de Vriendt hai been employed by the Royal Dutch Shell C.ioup aim I92 when he entered upon general secretarial work with the Caribbean PetroCompany hi Maracaibo Nine yer.rs later, la 1935. he was tiaiuferrcd tu the head office. Bataafsrhc Petroleum Mlj.. The Hague, as General Assistant to anagcr for South America. In 1938. he became Assistant Manager for Shell in Ecuador in charge of an exploration venture. In this position, he was also concerned with industrial rela* general adminMtratiuii. concession matters and contacts with government officials. The Kule When, in 1941. a joint venture with Standard Oil Company of KM Jersey developed foe exploration In Cuba. Mr. de Vriendt was placed in full charge of the ittOtU Irm years later, in 1948. he waa translerred to headnuarters tn The Hague, and was placed in charge of the department for country management In N\ | Mr. Anthony Eden once again nations together. But will West into In choosing Mr. dc Vriendt, the ne man *?, handles Britain I Geni.au> co-operate, and on what 7, Commission was bound by the 'mga with tha world, got down terms • Should Franco's Spain a Titn" .i iHRtF. WHAT CAN HE DO? tii.it the same nationality " J !"!" ; ,* t *• Foreign Office of M should not hold the positii Q '..vice In sue"\r'w*" cession. (Mr Cramer was an ,7_ moniiis The appointment had the L Tnen t !" r rM l of all Commissioner* i ne P<" b '*'" which crowded in Cyf| with tha exception of Mr. Grantfrom "vary part of the world. mfn lev Adams M Itartiadds and Mr. Here—an a map prepared b\ Sidney Christian of Antigua. DaM? Kvsees* artist John I! -II, both of the t'K Section, and Mi. — those problems are listed. Jesus T. Ilnero. former Govemoi I. la Furepe: The West build-, of Puerto RICO, and Dr. Rafael up its defence* on the biggestPico of Puerto Rico, of the I'.S. ever peacetime scale. Alliance Section. are being made to weld the free St.Lucy Vestry Discuss Public Burial (.ronml I v agreed yesterday thai either tree access given to every recognise-] i. hut en to a portion oi each il burial ground w %  pub i ground should be provided in each parish which has ra.se> In case provision was beui,, made for a public bun*, grounc la each parish, this would l %  eftaad ov nuance from the Central G' venimeni. %  -try came to Ithl .on ni they were considering a letter from the i which stated that super in lend cut of certain Non-Anglican cBurciM had asked that publu burial grounds be provided in ail (fell tnct of the MBI l>e given the ministers 01 thenc h u rch es to %  porUoa • • %  the present burial ground. The Super %  lit Cff it t<> tilt nor. Tn. Veetrj will %  olot .al Secretar>. atating the aaistoi -hud was reached. Th. Vestry came to its decision rtion of Mr. J. t T Iranefcar, Mr itranrkcr said he ibly disposed the petition from the Super intrndat-. of the Non-Anglican i 'lurches. Non-Anglican llnn.il (.num.I Mr. I. C, Sober* Mid he the opinion mat il the Nuii-Angliagsl ihurcOes wauled kugsaJ grounds, they should provide ihetr OWB. Ma. However, did not scjel .^..n' ; Mi. UranckrrS rh< chairman Rev. I "i-* tain* ts 17th month. .uggeeted that the> pBH on H Red thus*: Mae Tia-tung • %  •* item on the agenda ajuj announces the wiping out of ril-cuss the question after he hao houMind* of "TI itased it with the clergy. Tl' Alhrlbrook' Taken Mola.SeH'pi ToT\lal THE taf tnn motor vessel Ataelhrsafc sailed foi a... wth %  full load at pan molasses Athet*c.>w li-oni Trmulail on WerttiI nirur i,r *d w s betBjg lithe mola-sen berth at the inn. % %  on age during UM night. mth mm) Omm TUV. 1 M S Lady N'etSM 1*1 lor Canada last night with a OH of about 500 pun lasses for Si 3 supply of sugar fa* Halifax and rum for Halifax, St, John and Bermuda. ladv Neatest called heir from British Guiana via (ireiiada and St Viment on W.M nesdsy. She sailed hN I llntisli ifngllsMII Islands an I IV..nun. plantains. pumpfchU fruit lUuaetary ahlrts, matcaai IMtent medicine* and Hn aaschargsd here bj the laatv NetGEORGE PAYNES IS GOOD COCOA 'lu.lcrt What about llnnptt Morrinon handed x, oln Worry mi f into Tibet. h, tn.p lloht I leray. he said, had already Mlkei. h. h;''"neld^f !" ivT '-*-* Tl* K OI. Safe "ul.inh.% recced ^ in. mailer. ha ha. held lor seven aiks p^ Bl|| ilitl ( Jj H ,-l Chin,,. The U.S. has not "I l.aona." he aai.l. "do not „ w. a^„ ....... i n „ sions 8 onRussia build, up In.' Americans think Britain w. nuree." rllXim whieh eo.L tal Z *"*"'" """"'" b """" <• Iron *<"*" w '" Mr. Eden .KMraw M, |„ k,, .„d il,., ,,.. sal. and ilu-ir commander, "aT reeomition • ,^, question WOUld ba enKarlsbad lo make plan. _, . _, ."iiraei'd then. Evcrylnlv Marat*] K.„„ev-lh,. %  *. Sorry [Jj^* „, „„;„,„, *.t.T;i,"r..rr. 5S. "*. *•* S*M L..*.: B.-,,. • • %  < '•• v r ..>..;.: ...> In Persia: Mr. Eden took \*l-'PW.'* •*• ".H 1 "'" '"' '"" '""""' "' """' his ftral lta|| lu-ic Ha nidered rebel S/H-ifihl.-tinm Rtiuiul-up Fish Shortage In Speightstown French Iroop* % %  sa tl s T a. and paasuig ih.i Foreign Ligiunhe asked. I "" nairei ami poluc hunt ihcm in Thej' had had a inpy <>l "' fndo-China. Mr. Eden works petition ( %  i-da> It .a. n %  with Mr. Oliver I-yttelton. the that they had then come the c Already Abadan has gone. Now n w CoU "" al BKratary. on this, and the manor was sprung up-n the Shah's r.overnment has l!l ,n *_ to tore peace — ami mem. I'nlrss the Vt-slr> %  ...... .-vrji Heir. ne vraerea „_, i .i ie Sir Francis Shepherd. Hril— * mv ot *"' Ish Ambassador ,n Teherai make a report Sir Francis is "flying to London. trouble with the Tudsti (Communist) Party. And there ass riots and arrests. What Eden do Can he reopen talks • Can he gel Abadan back ? 4 In Egypt: Britain told to net out of the Sue? Cunal Zone, and out of the Sudan. The Egyptians try to snap the 193(. treat) Riots and death. Will Mr. Eden be able io iron this out gad leap treaty rights ? HO AT r>wiVaT unit fishermen of Speightstown are busy day after day making their boats At frr the flshinn season which is expected to be in full swing around midBrltaifi November. Arab Hnrrv Sonic Of Up*, boats are alteady in the sea. but along the v Thp Ar-b wtSi Kcstleu> beaches where the others are hauled up. shipwrights and Mag is hen-, iiut reports ton carpenters can be seea putting in new boards and effecting Helrut s;iitt that Lebanon, Syria, Othgr minor repairs. '2 1 1 1 {-??•" **• WOUnj %  >, WcHlnesWith Iswsreal satis and using '"*! •' llii * /**' day that most of the ilshnuj boat, her ausiHai, engine occ-sioo.lly. A^,,. '^Xe VnJ Turkey. They are now lryin to avoid clash with Egypt — who freedom The world* *l>of /alls In Lord lumau. llw new Minister for iccallh Ifilaiitiri, B. Pakistan: And James la*asni t^pof tl on thli pane. ilM-re is talk of a settIrmen of the Kashmir nuiblem imi m end of strife. —LJX.H. denaae Britain, .ill be on* the In iciie* by jTos/emthe tlshing schooner Sunshin bar 15. accompanied by a small motor MeaiiMhi..' Bah a.e scarce in vessel. "Coinbod" the Speights;,. (U (| Ih ,, town coast for hours on Wednes„ ,,,. %  f,i. fji^,, w ,ij '•'•> %  t „ . .. probably press them' < % %  .-.. in li Sunshine ft. is working with the quickly Fishermen an I -i-nd Imleiiendant Exploration Company g. Korea: The truce deleKa< Beta season. who are carrying out loisnuc mi ^. t JlgJin Du t make little prospetithktswii had its heaviest operations off the Barbados cori-t gross. Recently General l-awton rainfall of 1.40 inches on Tuesday for tho Gulf Oil company. Collins. US. Chief of Staff said niKht since 1.53 inches of rain fell From ashore. Sunshine H. looker. „, Tokvo There will on aMpteUtbt] I During the day. a good way off and was tossing cease-iUe. but not in the MfT ixcaslonid light sltowers fall but quite a bit In the choppy sea. She future." And the fighting goes < ax the evening darkened the rain anchored at the moorings oil UN to fall heavily and conSpeightstown fish market during %  iliuoM non Mop .mill .ailv the evening. She was the oniv 0 rung on Wednesday vessel at the Speightstown moori ight. 0 pans weie r^ecotxied. Ing which used lights on her rig. Dork clouds covered the skv and Kings to tell her position. saHl liarp flashes of Fits Rock of Grave Yard, St. lightning and claps of thunder. Lucy, was on Wednesday bound Nr.W YORK.Nov. with poor drainage sy*over to keep the peace for three The United States ia threatened •..in were quickly flooded and months in the sum of Sfl.60 by with a coffee shortage if the 25 some people had to walk in four S. H. Nurse. Police Magistrate ef day old unauthorized waterfront inches of water to reach their District "E" Police Courts. Roci, atrako -cs'ntlnue* for two more liOQagg was fovmd guilty of using threats, weeks. lot ad leaving Christopher Roach, also >1 Roasters said thul stocks of tones, mud nnd slush in Grave Yard, St Lucy, Was lined ,:ieen coffee in the world's bigthe streets. Ponds were swollen $15.12 for inflicting bodily harm gust coffee producing port bad and ran Into people's yards. Outon Fit.Rock. Roach was ordered laliun t<> u critical tow. because i to be made for them to to pay the tine within 14 days and rebel AFL longshoremen had [ .an into the sea. in default, he will be Imprisoned fused t„ unload Incoming cargo for two months with hard labour ships. K^sS? i£ l8C ". W&re cloW d Flnes '""** b > -WaliTto aTtrade source said that If the 111'., L. 1 Wo*-' !" were Nurse at District "E" .luring the strike lasts two more weeks the Pleased. One said yesterday thnt week—on Monday and Wednaeda • lajonty of roasters mar Moo hi crops are growing nicely -amounted to $3d Tlus Si ...... ,?, th J, Aeeerdltu to records or Disrfln ged between .40 ami 115 It. BOwaJ larger roasters already Visa ^ Sl-l,on -,' U l ,h " cisjivlrtioa* were f r had begun rationing coffee ,2.50 inches of rain fell up 'o offences of trespass, assault and retailers, and that a wc.lknowi. Thursday morning Fifty-five battery and causing a disturbance brand had been pulled back from parti of rain fell on Sunday night, on the highway. the retail trade —UP U.S. Will G/ Ae8 Coffee all day...! J Use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP You stay troh all through the .lay when you use I.iicbuoy Toilet Soap. Itsdecpclcansjng lather Irccs you of weariness, keeps you lastingly Ircsh. Siatt u^ing I.iicbuoy Toilet Soap now! KtH P£RS0A (/ FRESHNESS UM I)So. avert 4* • loiin hadiei hu t> r •tth Opirct. -ladling away all jn and axriii.. toolhiag nn> •>* -*lc, W*il"'*>Moihsr J oniJ*).lslsr. I'm glad oelca'ncd about (ipiict I .r.arbnghi-*e*'o>Johs.r PROTECT YOUR EYES witA • ^^\' 'oioor If (i \ The nit of them ml IBIK' bainf dtould be bsakhy aVsi :okwc If thrr ate red


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I'U.I KH %  P. UUIADO* ADVOCATE FRIDAY HOI I MM >' %  I I ''' BARBADOS t 1— ADvtXtfTE T----.-1 ( umiclu—WV*! liili s I rail< FrMay, V.nnnbrt s. ltd HO All >l AWIHS I bad di ODtiQUCt to ir*%  iliii'u I '.it L\ th,. t-areless . i n ians. The karled frequently. Spev.i MM. Il has htK'niiv habitual too for drivers of vans and lorries heavily laden and buses filled wall passengers to pass cars whose drivers du not indulge in racing the road, The law provides that certain snood limits shall be observed in the City and out IMOM that vi night must be It t it is common pncUca for drivers uf hi vi'liu i ii-, and even to jostle i-ath i.thcr I i nude of place %  ths! smaller tehloses must give way for laar ol ben. involved in a collision Kvidenre of this conduct can be seen dally >n tinroad along the Leeward coast. MaTt IHIMI Midi to capacity, pass cars driven al regulation spaed; and lorrtM laden with prodlkM Off MTrying several people "getting ii lift Itumc" threaten the %  I .ii.v other vehicle on the road whose driver must give way because of less power and smaller size. But danger on the roads cannot be laid exclusively al the door of the driver of the lorry and the 'bus and the van. Quite often the InconaideMte owner or driver of the private car is the culprit. The amount of unnecessary "hurrying to nowhere in particular" and the refusal to consider others, hi .i n.,i danger which has to be tackled more effectively by the Police Traffic Department Night driving presents a less soluble problem, because of the paucity of street lighting, but there are remedies. Ms lilted to modern cars have IV/Hcnea tor flipping, Some of these are fitted on the %  leering column and some on the floor board near the starter, the one to IM> controlled by the hand and the other by the foot operating the clutch. They .i. i lay to operate. Some motorists take pride in using their powerful lights to the discomfiture of other drivers. They refuse to dip in some in others they press the switch and if the other driver is slow in responding then their blinding lights are turned on again In many instances there is no need for the oilier driver (0 dip because his lights are poor, But this is not all. Seme motorists have adopted the habit of turning the right headlamp of their tars slightly outward so that instead of having one full beam of light cast directly ahead, one light spots in the face of the on coming driver. Bicyclists similarly offend. This constitutes a grave danger and can lead to serious accidents and it is not clear whether the Police even if complaint is made, can prosecute or order the lights to be properly focusscd. it should not be necessary, however, to invoke thi old of the law to induce people to observe common civilities and to subscribe to the conventions of society. Then' are rules of the road enforced by the law but there are also rules of polite society. It is bad manners to refuse to dip one's Minding headlights in response to others if it will avoid some accident which might Involve loss of life. it eannot be boasted that mot | ointiiKil to any special section of the community or any particular class. It is no longer a luxury. It would therefore be In the Interest ii everyone if motorists would conform to the rules of good behaviour and not wait for the intervention of the Police and the enforcement of the law to A them whni they should do. The problem trade with our northerrl friend* en has been very much %  %  > -> j i null of the devaluation of Marl port trade i if? away 'from cualomary supply source* in %  if which Canada conceded that the highest and molt advantageous foini uf trading : way affair and while Canada Deoa being among tl int. movement f Canadian produce t" UM Caribbean is. i CB) %  peaking, J tnvklc of il former flow. Thm. the exchange of product.* ha*, to a lam be imiwali) r %  in the ii! h Domin%  %  %  %  assistance in finding Ml minor products which, 'with a lit'. %  %  HI that untry with oi. In other words, i"ii r bstngj and %  South Attics whuh an new tending u large quantities of %  arts of this %  (Ollll. I tuti'ii..!) sad transporl ill ml HIM These i Uoni do "> C mai, %  ,|. ..I. II < %  %  which have bean BsrVSlODOa ovoi a long period of years. Now, let us suppose thut conditions change for the better in the not too distant future. Are we ready to lake advantage of the change? There is a peel talk, not new by any means, about the need for developing neconBy "INKUK dary and' other inttustrles to reI, It SB the • <*nsiderable ground has been lost over the years by complacency and lack Oi forciighl M one kind or another. The yeara of economic depression during the 20's and 90s produced a kind of myopia from which wa itill suffer. An outstanding example of lost ground, H t.iruy molasses. Thee appear* to have been s'ow realization of the fact tl standards of living, BBJWS undergone a great change. Itm.il population-, and industrial workers — the largest group of Canadian consumers — now own motor Read of farm rigs) and are no longer going to a village store with receptacles in which to carry home gallons of messy treeele. So. the handy, tidy conned article has grown m demand, it ma) cost a ItUle more but nut so much as to make any difference to a bigger pay envelope. Then too. the cfa • people are a BOUTCS Of RU %  aUttai Uon *han a stay at home %  hull would often include bread and wholesale molasses spread us a sweet. It follows, therefore, that on the eastern seaboard where the bulky puncheon wos and is the usual method of shipment and dlttributSOB, consumption has decreased. Lou could have been converted to gain by tapping markets further west but not in an unwieldy puncheon. Meantime, the canning industry developed by leaps snd bounds and the time was indeed ripe for canning moist! US at the point of export. The importers, however, were not slow to grasp the opportunity setting up their own canning plants. Snd kl would not rig if the) are not now unxioua to buy inotasaai canned m the Ifaal ii levelopment* of a technical nature have not helped the fancy molesses trade black strap molasses has been MI refined for table purposes, together with syrup from torn and sorghum, all come on to the %  'hff pure oi blended with grade maple and refiner > by-products often flavoured to ii'ike ihein exceedingly palatable lay, there it variety of brands, including a special pancake syrup and all the rest of it neatly put up in tins oi attractive glass container* ready tor the table. illy speaking, therefore, il does appear thut puncheon molasses, further handicappej as it is with a costly, bulky container may, in future. !• limited m dc ma nil. But. the position may have different with acti\. canning at Ins source of production and a strong. advartWni campaiRn adopt, stage. Now. BOOM fad-list i pushing black strap molasses a* i food. What are w< pushing" Could not u small pei ceatasjs of the present knereantea • sugar and HS rotOU products have lieen earmarko for special purposes m the way o research, propaganda and sales manship for the benefit of thi industry ? Af'er all, we must b< pi ired for a future when world sugar production is likel again 'o overstep requirement and fanny molasses might con ceivably again tide us over har< times. Every eff.n therefore, be made to %  uslain th production of this delicious an natural sweet and to develop i to the highest deicree of qualtt; compatible with present day fooc %  tsstaai eg l*ol il is I I-OIII Tlif Pit f i i Ii THE Sonnies" 1 entertaining when Utf6M They can laugh hem till. ind I Lfor ally be its VIIIIO get make you friend sold lout duh used to call it life sore. I .i knack Wun well; Couldn't well; blood Welch'" poor for it 10 well. speaking to those rockroiches th: shed duh ykm; IhOSS •' milk. "Don't link duh are n*htih. igainst Dr. Cummins aim hb. Thomas, that 1 "Vuh could get 100 biscuits Mapp because duh don't like u, ,„.,„,i |fj i. | smith nr the tor a cent in those days and yuh Cummins and Mr. Mapp. Dun lirsl time since election camcouldn't get dc cent to buy them, don't like Cummins and Mapp betiaiau.ng has started In full Now duh ihree for a cent and cause Cummins snd Mapp tan -wina lie w*.s speaking |n supyuh can buy a penny worth. Yuh Kive them a lorry or house. port of I). ( ummins ind Mr. can hear dem now when duh 'I am not telling you that tht> M„up K pt n dc House talking boul de %  ' going to take you back when He'said' "I am very glad of poor people. Duh now know de we brought you from but uu. having the opportunity of speakpoor people. Yuh never used to guine cry halt.' ing to von ones awte OB this gel back pay. front pay. underin slavery uh heard that they spot There Is very little to gar. neet pay or on top pay. Yuh get will take one of ihe slave, an* Dr. Cummins has learnt to taik aome Judaaas going round and treat him a little better than th. the hind legs off the donkey and telling yuh somcuh all sorts uh others. Ho w a^ treated better p mpposun Mr. Mapp did COraO tings. Duh tell yuh de labour that he could Ulk out on the other. %  ne all I would be able Party are thieves and every sort Yuh know dut want to bring n to say Is 'Thank You". Yuh can uh ling bad, Dese people if duh back again? Would you people ol remember vears ago when a get a wood house duh want a Si. Thomas be so ignorant as labourer took sick the only bungolow. These people want to to go and try to throw to hold a conference on Customs tariffs. Thei 'Commission feels that a carefully prepared ( Trade Promotion Conference will be more j practical, and should be held before a coni ference on tariffs. The effect of tariffs in | stimulating or hindering trade in the area .vill, it is felt, be brought to light in its rue perspective in a trade promotion conlar questions. thing to take him to the doctor Ret rich at your expense." was a mule cart .... and de A woman told me; "In de days driver wud pal a bundle of trash gone by de udder fellows was or grass In de cart for de man ~ to lie down OB to tie taken to the almshouse or hospital." An old p'ian near ntS lilpared: In does good ONI days, dal duh never to net foot on Bimshire again, de massa only hud ee buggy and de mule carts. Wuh yuh want ee fun do. Send yuh to de hospital m OS buggy and news de mule cart to run round de plantation." Mr. Smith continued, %  Those houses, you know bettci than 1 luo. years ago when de lady folk want lo take off then CsOtbQS dt night duh had to out OS Lamp, %  ITS SCO when de lady ioiK want to look oil dum clothes duh already rich and %  .mt de lamp. Too many wu rich. Now we seeing OS .holes In do HdS uh dc house, dat getting rich at we expense. I Yuh pu.'h all u pajier and bits Once pun a iime duh uh bag possible in dese holes and noting. Ii tic boys push dum back now duh the wheels of progress? Would put out Cummins and Mapp' "Relative to the Labour Welfare Fund, the people who are not in the Sugar Industry do no. gel help. I can ren.ember asking Government to help those people. Now a scheme is being worked out to help them. Their help will come from taxntion The only way lo help the poor is by touchint; up de rich. Whenever yuh he., man pays income tax he is abli pay it When ovorythiti is taken DUl, tl"* stale money dat 1> back, the Government tax It. A woman iald: "One tlm cry was soaking the rich but I agree wid Sonny. Only touch dem up. Soaking is carrying um to de nit." CREDIT NEEDS I CHRISTIANSTED. St. Croix. CREDIT needs of the small farmer. and| ihe availability of investment capital for ihe Caribbean received special attention from he Caribbean Commission. Recognizing that the problem of agricultural credit and its solution take different iorms in different areas, the Commission ference. incurred in the view of the U.S. Section that "there is an opportunity for international co-operation in its solution." It was determined thai a study of the subject would Mr. Smith continued, "They know ee some of us who have no. got nothing. We can't even stop a snowball cart when de sun hoi. We guv had give yuh something to icmemoer Duh was like we. But "Well listen i pass de Hotter I kl~_ "j ."7T"?~V ".T* got do bungalow, and day and see one of them situn ft be m e. and a brochure published giving • %  '"unions car. Duh prospering and uh gun down on an "overman." Uh won-, information on credit facilities in each terUiat the working class people had tell yuh. de money un pennies der if M wasn't shame. They SMlritrspv for th# nartirulnr honpflt of th^ *m,i11 10 tolerate. No w that the Labour from heaven." doing: everyUiing to got dw vote. *' il? P" tlcu,ar p*"* !" ' the .sm.ili Part] U trying to remedy that Mr. Smith .said; "Here it is The most of us here tonight; what farmer. The Commission's investigation you get the other fellow telling dat -some poodle, giecauao duh are we living for. To eat and to will ta ke account of similar studies made by Dont pay back when it kin borrow money, would lick die. Well if yuh die I will get a' „, , ., right. Suppose ,ob. iiutwhutTboutdc children of, inlernatlunal organisations in Latin Amerito can countries. you; "Don t pay b your money. niggers left and "Big words en nuh load ud100 while people came on a today. They arc not g< derwbsl yuh kun sen a little boy platform give them a hearing belohrate what w tolerate Well; *-,;„,, c ~ i m little girl to the shop. On cause they are lighting for thema lot of thoso children have brains! rtCUn Secretary General. Llovis Beauretundaya wfien yuh fUujih eatselves." for secondary education that the gard, announced that, implementing a Ing. yuh on pun de needle wid '*Dc women in those days had peasant* are not In position to de cotaoo, Vuh knitting and yuh to beat cane juice and squeeze give. The Labour Government i potchlng. When de dresget to give de baby. Duh put de trying to make ways and T old yuh maeh M In I slip, baby under a pea tree to head lo help you send your children Yuh cant raise de dress. Uh cane while de baby suckin-; de to get a -secondary education, please lo see yuh laughing befinger. Yuh done see nuh baby "IHs en nuh turkey in tall boots. i none of yuh have to do sucking finger today and de De time has come when we must thai now." mitddii drinking water and sayjoin together. De fellows un dish"Now yuh will notice one ing she cooling de milk." woman silting down and uh "Now becauv we break up promising you nuddet beside she picking out our night rot and come to asV gel in. If duh don't get in all yuh De ehiggers—I had chigyou to give us a vote yuh feel gulne go: is sufficient to buy gets oei—dat was pu*r blood "someting in dls ting." I am not 'nippy." lam out tt yuh had i lame grjasUni this b ail of you. I am g> <>a pas* t sar > additional information. recommendation of the 4th West Indian Conference that steps be taken to determine ihe availability of investment capital and! the means of mobilizing it lor use in tht area, a survey has recently been made b> a member of the Research Branch of th* ing out de money lute before. Duh ,. „ , _, promising you de lion share if duh Len 'ral Secretariat. The Commission urged member governments to request their terri-. lories to cu-operate In supplying all nectl Our ReaclWs Sa^ r : IIvuil Tvurhvr* ro fie Edit %  n | id SIH. III within the nITUc of head toaihtrs to forbtd teachers to %  work, oi Hit dum Prt venl I i from beatnnina work ntJi ihe grounds and building" bavi searched <. thai they may be aluted" Suspend them Iron demand ihem to itng; desnaad UkSEB ii thalr coran i lefraln from V.OXY. i | faultl which ITS founded on op. of gOSSip; bully Ihiin and lie about them to 1 within laali reaoh; burl statements at the heads of children when i. ion are being talked teachers to sn' reporting them for xeasona that it is against im rule* of Ihe f< %  o be of etter aiclaL cultural, and be* better flna wtil missal if their ulhorlswd den snds are not met; l %  .aborntc 1 snd %  eye e wasl-' Ol %  pay 11 %  eleun IbOUgn janitors have bOM employed foi Shout at gUttfonnSi interrupt lesions bv gumg to the board where a subjcvt is e/rittl n and < leaning off examples and putting up what was never to IKTaught to Ihe age group? QUKBTIONI R Blh NovemlH-r. ISM MSM I VOM II l| not. but M be surprising if this l>ehaviour was prevalent in Barbadian schools. Limit fVreu-ora.* Ti> The Editor The Aai-waiv, — MR I consider the ftrewOt hl ., %  : the mght of Novembor B) si ovoi Mpoeislly when bombs are thrown ir.disrrunin.iTel> on the vw indalu of pr i vale houses. I am convini-ed that thi p bo .i limit placod on thi ihe shops are flood• .1 with of gunM right to spend PO much money un things that just go up i: iik.. when cost of livms Is 00 ver> high these days: %  n organised firework '.• ii. and in %  t could well be pUS to %  ii d the proa Itj, A few %  %  t the al %  of the Hous.*s of Parliament seems t. have given these mad-caps the bright idea in the throwing pi %  %  %  %  Monday night But this is hooliganism ind should not be permitted. mo BONO PUBUI %  ilth Nov.. 1951. \ms KUIIIHT" To The Editor. The Advocate— SIH. || is clear that ( chopping has already begun. I'cople from Ihe country districts who have been drawing bonus from the sugar crop have been shopping in ihe Cily and others have been making preparation* for Ihe Exhibition. DurlBSJ ihe week ona woman who had drawn two sets of money as bonus, one from sugar and the other from some Friendly Societycame to town with the money carelessly held In a basket When she was ready to pay for the goods she had ordered all the n da sefssared Those who know Bridgetown can see that a few lighthanded youngsters and women who prey on others, are already on the prowl The woman referred t< was one of the earlie-t victim* It Is not enough to expect the %  Kive absolute when people fail to exercise common watchfulness over their own property The Police must be vlfQant but ^hoppers must avoid crowd* and rushing at cuntcrs where people press upon them and mb them of Iheir VIOILANCft Purkiiift oVs ia a To The Editor. The eld* Sli; The Commissioner of Police has been using bis influence to get motorists to park their cars at the side of the street in proper alignment and os close to the *id. possible it would bo ..etui it motorists themH hm 0Uld use their SOU III when parking their cars in allotted stands There are some who -:. alwa/s in a hurry or who are lul of the necessity foi uUsiabsJ the small space to the best advantage that they drive their cars Into the middle of some 10008 left %  two cars without going as close tq one vehicle as thev should. Th" i emit Is that space is left on both sides and both spaces are then ton small to hold any other car. A little thought for others would Indicate lo these careless people that they cause great inconvenience to other drivers who cannot move the cars badly parked 1 understand that Ihe car park attendant can move these cars but herein lies a danger. It happened only a few weeks ago In the stand on Lower Br that one car > pushed out and h moved oh* bee. brake" had no' drawn. A seru narrowly SVSftBd ing in the regula prosecutions to b them and so they j>dvantage of a might easily be exercised a little hich had been iCk into the stand use the "hand been properly us accident vrag There is nolhllon which allow initiated against continue to '%  k or the British I Does the Theatre Pi mittee consider such an appalling nportant and fascinating aspect of the subject Justifies their hopes and aspirations for the success of a LittU Theatre offering serious drama? I C. W. 7th November. 1851 Teachers' Fault To Tlic Editor. The Adi-ocole.— SIR.—The teachers of the elementary schools have long con Iributed to the disrespect tht) accept. In saving this I refer t< I letler in Thursday's Issue in which someone criticised the method of supplying nltings foi schools Perhaps the teachers feel the are earning the goodwill um secret favour of the onVel the Education DoPar tl POPt npQr< be .i A :'n axuoerani %  I I importance lht they preeeM > warrant to a olerk with Infoomation lhat Ihey are Head 11 i i i of such-and-such schools. Yei whether it lie currying favour oi courting conspieuousness. tho\ have .icmnred the Slamlm* porters and o6> i Can you imagine. Sir. a clerk r UM %  ranches of i being sent to bus brooms, mats, etc and having to provide from >'ii Ihe cost of getting them to tho SChOOl t have met one of them DO a Broad lUreet sidewalk struggling between a bucket, a broom and the trnditional valise. Thanking you for space, Sir. I am, SnMALKEB \OW IN DVTKK i.tlMH it SHEETS Call and Select Early from \nvM A I K siAii\i:in. SILENT KNIGHT KEROSENE REFRIGERATORS 2 O.VI.l LEFT nsillli Secure one for Christmas • DA COSTA & Co., Ltd.-Agenta DIAL XI7H I:I.I:C. DEFT. FAMOUS NAMES IN ^ii-i** i ^ SHIRTS "v x Including the ^Stylish \ %  < E nglish-Made CONSULATE (Detached Collars) Uto. of course, for every mood, every occasion. i on i misr II I/O CIHHtSE rut: FI.XESTU SPECIAL* Bi B(l> Large sue Llciucr irNh 4 Compartment*. Small with Z comiMrtCHAMPAGNES Dry Monople I^is Koderer l mrdi'.i Rouge Gordon Vert LIQUEURS Virile Cure OraBSS de Menthe. Creme de Csroa BrnelieUne I'runler Brandy WINES Sandemsna OsBsen Harveys RUM IHIM Brjid Tip Nulrh FOR THE BEST AT ALL TIMES f**e O n n i it it s lleiinesse', Brandt Mirnii Brandv Cherry Brandy \pr.. ( .i Brand> %  • *t! Brandy IH\ sack Mu-watel While Wines. ClareU



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I'M.I MS is wiRUms Aiivor.xrc I RIDAT, MIW.MBU. t. 1M1 JMles Calls For Technical Schools THE Electors' Association candidate for St John. Mr. Nile*, told the gtectorate at Gall Hill, St. John, on Wednesday night, that they must have hanrd that the Electors" Association was a party to keep them down. HV could assure them that they could unhesntinnly dispel nuuseiue from their minds. "Everyfhihfl Uuit the Barbados Laon'i Parly stands foi I Velars Association stands for." he said. "The only Ulgft we arc opposed to nationalisation. We "" ''*"" % %  SMALL BORE RIFLE About ihlrTulk of keeping proQ14/VVT own Jw would be first io jnw i %  go 'here ware There will be a practice shoo' %  m the Hut o of Assemat ihSmall Bore Rifle Runt* ..* My who kept oiher people down. 2 ..rlocK on Saturday Nov. litVi i *-r>T ii.wn MM wily — cople, i>ut white \>r^jp:and all others a* trail. Thiil can. ..... LiiMtinv. jou in face facts as the* are. to give ua %  ri...• la ibow what we tan do f" Politics I rom The Pit Circle .-no* have always two. ...>-. A trtcaa ci t a —11, roooy and willing to DOST arm* on ben.ii 01 uuc nation in Mo onaoovour <<> •iitMiui poaoa throughout the world Thoro ro DO |gga MTtivr group* in these iilvmi) MUUT JW process of con wiling .-.,.. colon i*; people juu'lomwi to >un cant tfetea tjou/t tmuM foeouqhAJ %  ; %  to 4he COM of living. -avid 4hal H wa-. vc> I thoiISh his parly were not attaching ail the blame to the UM question was Mr Chairman and Members of the Caribbcw Comnuasion: it is an honour and s pleasure for me to welcome you to the island of St. Croix at the opening of the Thirteenth Meeting of the .„_ Caribbean Commission. Although -.T S^K* In meetings have been held on thr OSSVZ *&^r •' land L Thomas fa the %  ...<• (fart) had p to make .ill neewwaj-y repn -ifoit To lower t Th.it brought him to thuuoatK.il of control* f "We have I system ol hwh must bo ae laid. "I am not sugtl rwpru.controls should tease, but what [ am susgcstlntt •r.. i Off the import controls ihojald btfi brought t" w sod. Mas** of nscw controls iuf only iieiwtit th.> English preciueer." He was*not blaming; the luc' l '.everoment tor the com of living i.te they could have gone %  i Lblon the shock. Improval Hospital* On the iii.iiU'r of health When yuh mnM uad. eo bodd. when yu i paternalistic government to a oaio-oo. Yuh mrri seal oWmoeratic foundation ul astfuoc* wid d stnrl like larder government ia long and alow L „ t ,i,i, <:uh grew.. one, I pan y that tho people at Yuh mean y.. tinVaBSD l>i-nd* arc %  in the application of the ptiiicpic ,,_,, SJsd as age. "i iBokagrat} in ur Bsecssa .,,,* <>rr hoa ttaagowl ckporicnce severe • growing palB but It la bettor to have such grow%  „ B rnccting yuh had la ing pain* than not to grow at all Iu( ltp watcluiian uocause he Wodesiro ana are looking forward m M „, h ,. uK 11U ; ,-ll pun yuh. to the privilege* of more *itNot today. But look ui>. uh gun tell government, but we ore also aware yil h i j^ %  j I :1 know uf the responslbilitif^ which naaM „ „ (KM j i(t ong, It stronger dan all it imperative that we shall Oral „> JBC kos-es in Egypt." oecom* more self supporting Had Before wunna used to aelf-dependent. Through t n ., ki n eX uut now WOJMM have d> yeora since the adoption of the pyrn dt-h dat wunna can see de Organn Act. important local legisf0Qd through it ILiore wunna had lalion his been enacted gaajgaiag %  Ullim lll(l (1 N miv w jn n a got to improve the social andI economic Simm on4 bedstod. t'n .ie sour The welfare of the paoplo. Among the rnSttreas kisad ignlflcant local laws arc ^, wt vim kn lV Yllh ^i^; nmpcnaation ttwr, itVP luh %h( ,., 1, ; llM yuh ha d im ton %  lerythfaig "L^lfi rKnl't want vun *•> rOUH* Ah.' CiKar." WELCOME ADDRESS B c. m n... Mom. F d. CMiro of has been reduced to S veers. Tl I) dividi • > ••! ine T^irtmitn M<>^I no ••( |h f—f-mmwl intn ihn i CartbOMn C-i-imtii*. hrte Oovernprnl Hnh. Chrnli.r HI • CraU, Virgin UU.no. .. M<,iU> OeMbrr . lOSI * most the Government into three., or |( hkgtaUtlve, -xrctmv. rnlBsWutfl ;m mots aimhour i aw n antl-dlscnmlnasive Bill o[ Hight.s patterned )on ict n ,, orin „„„_,. .„,. after the Constitution ol the ail(J Ubu{IT r.Uuon laws. I think tho members o everything posi in make your visit a memorable one. We are always happy to nave meeting* of the Commission held In the Virgin Islands. W. racaivs :h inspiration from our friendly Crotx had a colonial council v composed of 13 elected memberii and 5 nominated by the King. The -ant some uh dem *h<*tooa and heels out 1).only am* yuh can get dis is by votlux IO? the Lab".. HdatSS." a asked them la the two Labour candidates. Dr. .;id Mr. Mapp. KATES OF EXCHAWl districts, which %  %  Dot i i raatrJ D I Cable I | | Ml that a lot more coul. aofiosanlna the heaiu. i iij)k> HiParfo fiit th'U the hi>i %  • % % %  lee should ha „,.. hiiproved. -The General H.mpital n r*. was otti'ti ova he Governor it may b. Historically, its economy uas-ed again by the Legislatur. been based on the growing of uv a two-third* majority vote. I" ^g*r cane and the production of Municipality was divided into four h DDrov d bv the Governrum. Cattle raising and the e*H— - -hM — the same to^ (| ^ ^ 0 ||w Pre i' the value of imports is far higher ... tba VtrsjUl Islands ate enthan the value of exports, and Jwros and (4> ^m crllujed dc|lvourlng to have the Organic thus an unfavourable I can see rrom the agenda thai c l lry ni !" r J. ^ A*1 rawlsad U) piwrtda greatci balance exists. Thi s is si Hie Commission will discuss and ** %  *• T !" '. %  ", %  *ff.1 M .||. government A revised Orof the entire Virgin Isl.mdruike n luda provision, for a duetion. the conversion of bushI unison was treafag, w tdch later yistjut thi n •[• ,, vlll|tU | -niJ lllU( oroeJand BSM) paai S^JSH importn, 'U -<* ""** 5. and projects for W* ]. ymn, BlUsOUah alaetlons were elective Governor, and the return ment and conservation and tourist parlicul Zube* Coujh Mixture If a balanced blend of nine selected ingredient, which has already won a great reputation overseas as a family remedy for coughs. sore throats and bronchial inflammation. Its soothing syrup quickly eases congestion and relieves discomfort. Keep a bottle ready m your home. COUGH MIXTURE i tun i \ a h H F s a •. planning ded and they uon"have been inituiled V the hggd .very tWo years for half of l( ,mIo %  • ill.--houses in the \ jtn hgterests of the pi'ople of this IBS r 'be membjus ...venues collected on at parishes should be eonsoctlon of the world. There Is no .-erved without compensation The par cd Irum th.' Virgin Islands ti V.-rtrd inCp cottage hOSpluiU %  -.nn-aving the fact that the work franchise Was veiled In all male* ih* United Slates This las ould be ato| m e Caiibbeah Commission has who had resided for five years in roalure in particular would con%  .' %  % %  .-'ii .^ tod kl i %  % %  PS" % %  %  i I '" %  ,wt "l S? yy trtsMt* Immenaelj towards tn ..,-.)>. ihe General Hospital, gajog amoiiK the peoples „ saothet .....t .mi.t at the birth the careui 1 thoafnt sad dellbai it! .f tl..' .Iij.t "b.il that Was danbv lb* inen.l'.'i of the Cunuuu i"i I,M V/l. .1 orou Wb %  '• %  Wi % % %  • %  %  • i BMroua ^'"i a*ui *coBftatarnU) sfards oonue yiobiems which canfront lk ti.i.uggeited cottaar rht inhabitants ^l t'i area I an. J,l..-r i t?.other .w.u'd ,, v ii,..: u.i n.-ting will i. %  Lb artentioti wim important n umtnetulat.01 for improvement oEthdtlghl iMre : .t U the islunds of the Caribbean. ii In the iHtimhes like the n "** :„. in StfMleJtaal wMre pcple The History in* medical Zri.t tree nsKUdag Pegfeapa in* r-embers and the ^o _V. ..".*f hOiMHw n htaff of the Commission would I*' f?\i. 2 i .. f m .VM d e... ""crested I., a brief ..ul*xof be went %  wund u ^ |h) „,,„„, ,,, s J ''I',"•„ ,.„x. whTch is .he tatemmor. -* possession or the Tinted SIM.On ma si Jofn ,,:vi ut -t i. i i IMO ,-,, .. gutog ihe kdandi havs aft* in St. Tb yearhad ol UM .,... %  %  1 !.. rat %  %  t i. i ,..\..ii .a M the Kmg it..• Colonial La< ..lo oontamed i Hill ->f Bights .ncludiiii; pi..vi i. fM-ednni "*''' the otvnoniv bf the press, the right to ,i prele ct io n against an ... jl I.llll. the right to i p ssdj trial, and lh i.glu to assemble m congregation to worship Qod. I )'.>. hoA-eniber "14. 1493 fob cropped anchor at Salt Kiv. St. croix. in searsfa -.f fi-esh Th? Island was then culled Ay Ay Ly the Indians; but he named it -miibon-dollar ptSfl gajg I %  Ing carrlei osaj .II> fsdaral rund ll.l\. '. i.. %  and th. i .ti n o.(.-i II .ihatli.il I watei frool bigb< gnu ii.' imdst ooaati w Uon In s; around was brakg .iftVially two we.Ks ggp m Si Thi".i unotrucUon of W.lh the ocojiuuUon uf Has I hfrns lift-bad ho J .|*.u.L Todw Innds by the United Slat."of ••round-breaking ceremonlea wil AmeriCfl Congrt < %  hei.i m Imlb Chi isilannte^ am :t. liiiv, providing a u-inKie.i.-i ..,-I..I lor the constructloi i 1.1..iv Crovernmant fM th* Virgin ..r inedtra h oaotta w i la si Crofa ISISIKIF In this Act ii wag spacl* Mocb-rii le^ephone rciiiite art i'i.-iiiv stated thai ihc lawi ragsnow being Installed in Si. f*roi> tin electioni snd in. ggj ssj, Thomas and will be plaeei .. iranchi %  :| "" %  in operation naxl year Plan. .. sinia cnii. Cam, ,.1,, ma) MM toiomai Lav. of iwfl ihau ramawi moiftrn IHKII schools and elemnr. b* found near our an port nin...i> n. IOPW aid .-rTeil. until re|iealed. iry thorns are being prepui er rmd at other places on this island filtered, or amended. Thus the fot |)0|h nu nl c ipalitlea. Througi *' ~. Vary little is known about SCtlVlKovenun.nial system e*tabii.-.nt |h| t XIKrnciM of wnr airport '' 3ai ana Mssttl thai gewssnaanlh tmued. until the Organir Aci of T development. The Vlrgl I bx, wbicb i heps will add to Corporation h\>avei prom Eram a Present plans an M held \i > you anjea he local production of sugar to a and the liospdalr win., the Industry m*J Btst-supporting Pat aland has to import labour .for meeting. a/J/ff// tMPROVSD ODEX SOAP O Gats skin really clean O Banishes perspiration odour ^.4--3^ leaves bod) sweet and dainty \/ ^^ (Vlrx makn , d-.p i> ........ I • \/ *T n nuld itnd .%  -I : r I ... I *^Y 7 daily Ulbv DdrxifidraUorli leg Use ualtli > %  ui which the i>eoiile %  eti'i IIMIC must be done %  teg <.f housing for n n.pi;' shoeldng at tbc i) i;i lital th* housing "fiich t"ti*T in St Mi. ha1 M.UI.I • %  !• extended to the country .. ii d particularly Si. %  i \n tlid thing was in co *tth the lenantrles own ,, fU ,h: 1 'Tdiscovery uimTuie Seventeenth tmued. until the Organic Act of s *%-_-, und loda ^cmbnl the e^ajat^^hSuM l *" Uu,V l S U, P WOt *, b0lh rS 2S" 5S"S JZ ITTv the *** '" '"'^uriM developmcn "' 'onantries Should ,, h un „ jgn-iish people living Congress, and aiprmed by the ,___.„___ • well .,.,! out. water and other ^" By }Q ^ the IXilch had late President Franklin Dolmm I'TOgromme. es pioi-idad. and •oine ..bundoneil th* island. In 165u th" Koo*e\-ell OBI JOSM IS, iWfl. This The United Slates has be". whereby the Spi(niar d, gained control. followe id snid that for ouplng HUlll.. .Id first have been introduceo. I7S3 until 1BI7 the Doi.es <^ceupied vested vutution f tba island the most stgntftcanl differences Kl n ertHis in providing fund between the Colonial I. .w of iwo m#cl !,,„, nr#cU Through ib and tK* Oigame Act of l3rt is the ut# of federal fund* a vocation.. change in tho franchise. Un IU programme is no* the Organic Act the f...i %  eetabllsbad in the islands; ire ildenta of tfag v*ll .tublic employment offlcei. .. St. Crolx, along with St. Thomas Islands who are ci'izeiis ol the f 0 o Cnt ^ i liberal rontributmn and *t. John; escept for a brief United Slates. (wenl> one years assistance anThe.,. -7-s the urgent need Mr period when the English were 0*4jr over, gad >>>[*"* in .,e.n.l and child health p." %  S? 1 *K!l\Jd trflfge?' ^ J kSi famines, and contributions ... d of there betn^ ebollshed in 1848 It sp*J' : '> l" r "" ,,r *. l ,,, lc t(on also made to defray the deficit. osbitre in the City, there %  ..... S5^ZJZSttm£SS!^ In the municipal budgets. Ol£HS8r& .n the -5TJ Xaevel!" ^^£^£ ^^liSS^vlrgS -nor. s nd.iry opment the Virgin Islands have .r r*" !" ^^^^ t^oSS^^SiSSSi %  aarrsfii 3^*s£!r£ti i %i si ^ Sits ^ *^xzxs*&. r ws*-^. Thomas After Municipal Councils now are all funds have been made aene '.*ao). and thi %  no*.' latrines in the country .-cttlenient i.. — many years of experience In coloelected, i in M Wilkinson and Mr. nlal administration King FrederMuniaijality^of St. C O. MosfjW spoke in support pf k. the Kighth of Denmark issued ... Hllea, %  ) Coir— tb* of th. al Low of 1906. Thu ix and for the Municipality of St Ihoma d 3t. John. The term of ofll.v through thi Island Babl • Corporation for (1 %  levelopment %  MAKE YOUR CAR A WINNER r;v L'SlNtj ItSSUJ PRODUCTS .1 HEAL at im. i.in a THE SINISTER MAN fly FIM;\K WALiMM ON SAL1. AT \l*\OrAl I VTATIOXERY Britain's MQWMI* Oxford makes motoring news! LfADSWAYIN LOW-COST Quality First" molorinrj Bollt te meat world-wide d e m a nd foe a ankverMl as r thi* l nlc I for apeed nl --.r„i' comfort. All eaaS* as* flhlnthewheelbasf I*n riven on lung journeys with t fatigue to th* driver, and arulsee continually at high I eed without stress. The orris Oxford la one of italn's most successful world*peeal cars. ... I II I VJCfl TO MA THO 11. and oaUings wita Hatroil OIIIHHIH.1 W.it.-r PaOlst, iftieT —aw ..-d and i"-h tl.. stssmaloofc \i,.l !.,. tl.inew beaorv %  ai bonnd to i dp It waalusbla aad dsnfgble. fgats ." %  I I i iban tweajt) dali b s from, aaoh gjvigg a flat, uDooth Baiah. sbtroil i^ eai j .a \ I.. Jipp Iv. Sti.j you'll be plcisanllv i tm.I bssj i,t it gjnas. M 1 1 > i n v BERGER PAINTS AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AgenU Get the Best out of your jf Tractor fltI Of MOM ..• %  • tot .iiiMaHiml.il. in ih# back i *i Homf fNtR maim • %  w-lli suinaioa FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Diitributori Phone 4504 DUNLOP TRACTOR TYRES Built for the job A N£W TITHE OESEIItS A ! DUNIOP TOif OUNLOF RUBBER CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM. ENCIANB I



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PAGE KlCllf BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 9 1151 HENRY BY CARL AN3ERSON MICKL.Y MOUSE %  .-. :.-.%  ,. B/ WALT DISNEY / Mil K ^ &* , %  (UL BLONCHE BY CIIC YOUNG M£wOC OOOO AT ") SLUE* Y>tU_-VOJVE C€STEDALL E\*MN6 ANP I'M TiGtP A'lO THE 5"* rS f CF 0151D -> THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK. STRIKER OS 0 J41LID Mwal !t BAKED fr.nvMie; s*iaf. !"**w*aj THUOM'TO /(ODLtWTHtCIFlTOOKITTOM/ mi 'CND BATES. JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS •MATH flj WUTiMG OPtNee...irv<: co. BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS CUDDY-WRJ_VOJ a*sw rwg'*cr., 3C ME -PLEA!* 1 I I9TE>J • HBBSIOI MCH -' STAWP MAOTCT? Or T.*J I '.^ IU 1 Dwwee ijwep AKV I CClA*.TAUCe -A*T %  THAT %  -* ALL *>6MT-TKN IT-LOO FT0 YOU1.L MATE TOGQ TO ThC CptfA WIT1-* ...-,.. %  %  ..-..•.%  %  %  %  C "IP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND %  * a-ise.... /—. Tk. P-fNTSEWD SOMEONE AFTER'JS^ 4* VITACUP" FOR HEALTH When youi ihioal leala ^ dry and acratdiy from harah coughing or over-amok inn. JuM let %  •oothing, dclldoufl VMH Cough Drop baihe youi irritated throat membranea wlih tluo*t-*asu. n.llcinal Ingradicin of Vlcka VapoRuK RtaUy medicated! Rrally toothing 1 Vour Pint Tasle "I | s & s will explain more eloquently than words can WHY S & S is ; 1st In Quality £ 1st in Popularity IS STUART & SAMPSON I (1938) LTD. II.Ml.tu..ti. .for Bfvl Kum f ST PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash anj Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Robinsons Fruit Squashes Ms I 1.28 1.18 Farrows Peas M 25 23 P.F. Roses Sweet Biscuits M 1.47 l.3 Oak Powdered Milk UN 80 72 Martini Crackers L. ,. 1.81 I.OO Frontenac Beer (boh) 26 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street IMYKI.V I III Ml DUTCH APPLES mr i titi.r a II A M S RH.vd 11am SI80 j),i lb. B'-t Quality fllictky BJCJIISI ;Si par lb. Australian I,*g H*n< 1120 par lb. Picnic B.m. -11.21 par lb. Wew. A FEW SPECIALS • Pk*. Tnrban Dataa— 35c. H Mixed Nut. f.1.1.1 Clean Fra-ib Prunes—0c. lb. Tim Pnra Bad Orapa Jmca Bot= Southwell Mince Meat 2i lb. UIM Fruit Salad Kuoiioed par lb. -lolf 4ml ###'/ %"* — ttifflt St. M>hoM*> .% %  || a iMirt*, **$+ %  etr you* ADVOCATE Si VIIOMIU VIOIII: CHMTMAS IS COMINGS€L€CT YOUK ** MOW!



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ESTABLISHED IKK KRIOAY. NOYIMBEK 9, 1961 Acheson Makes -Action" Call For Peace Blames Red Tricks For Rv-urmoment i 'i. %  i %  %  %  ly. but th i %  %  biiu-i. Vyslui^--.'. | >n %  i aowtl at QIIMII Htri>t. UprightV.lat<1tm* or Mt K N R II.:World Disarm unent NIR YORK. Ni Near Eastern very encouraged bv King Talal who Is visit to Saudi Arabia i ruman .. in which hi* i %  I adI %  %  plan nine %  | ul j Baa nm may mark the trend in cat i Minisl.-i. spoki up" of th, % %  of western proposals f, i Near Bast command. Doth countries wn kivn re* weeks to feel that Bfa too hastily in rejecting the. western command propOl %  .•I political interest In tha Jordan Arabia will be usnerina In %  %  %  ing long years of ratafia baa two royal houeaa, informed art aiao speculating whether Saudi Arabia and the Jordan nun plan poiltttal oo-op%  %  viiiii the eentra %  %  Saudi Ai isuppoil. — r.r Big Bids For Sunken Ship NEW YORK t hospital ship h San %  Vanclsco'l Qoldao Gate, and sank m anallow waters. Now the underworld is making huge bids for the hulk %  Reason T Tin i nnd a half million dollars worth of n treaties Two W ill KerigB Commission BT i Ri IDC Nov. 3. .1 I Pin • i %  the Caribbean < %  %  %  Dl I'M 0 Ith %  i ..U.et • %  Truman On Holiday NEW VOIDS, Nov. > Truman left by air at 7.59 ajn. 'uUjy '"i IOT. Wast Florida. —u.r. pei petroted the %  cold war" an mdil.ig Foui %  1 Korea oould be lining this A %  %  I %  of lit* Far baslem sdaalion." iissin rein modern times had K n then indicted Russia on the following counts: (lj GERMANY Ilia pn-venIhe unlfleatlon of th.it i iunti %  Ha hi % %  %  suggcstK' ad Nations i tha possibility of Gem si siHIA U breerj I %  Austria." (3) ITALY %  %  %  (41 HUMAN I i continue* to deny basic human rights In a large area <>t Vitriol that marked dd n the U.S. I. I lop "hampering ne al race . boml: threats. talk ii>potnt%  Mitlawlnj • "posed l' v Bot ii-i rrnjHual Vyshin.-h.\ propo 1952. :K*-.1 before the i. upon the General Ai i -ne: Declare that the AtlanUc Pact and ousce in foreign lands %  %  1 TRl MAN DENIES EISENHOWER RUMOUR %  '. %  AH rm %  netlonal" Ban raBort thai 1 in 1061 %  ti K. ataned by Arthur KRN I 11 ~umably" last Mono.n. "hen In .md Elsvnhower dined together at a private %  fall Hi %  Washington thai Truman made i It Is not altingj the Preni. %  e be did not agree of certain i-,lieius nrnong them I the proposed amendim-nl to the raft-Hartley Labour Lea ana] %  himself said li was 'not a word .i ucuth* 1 in the, (few York Tiawe* Btory saying Urnl' 1 %  had offered i<> baeh Qenei il Blsenhower foi tha Preeldency in 1993 —r.r. Vyshinsky Saic? Nothing NeH HI'M 1/tkS 1IH\ PARIS, Nov. 8 A 1 iked for bil comiiK-nt on BovM I'meiLi. Nothing new, nothing : p Doral EeeUng long British and United States waa that \y:-i. ntvan "OBI m i -t perforln hla customary tirade %  %  nber deectibt •m "all timo low". Wild applause Irom the Communist delegates accompanied Vyshinsky back to But most of tlie assembly .my approval. Both i .of stale A.hosun pulled off their heodphooea with gesturea of deapa; at tha enl of Vyshinsky's speech. A Brttlah nHiiaaniBii ln'cr toiri danii: "In ihe words -ii legates It dJaanpeeMtaj speech ee. EverjthU cunferenco i-mrress would be %  duciug the tvnMi their led us t !%  1 ',l> Husky's speech was %  '.lemely dUapAdams Promises Thorough Housing Programme SPEAKING in favour rrf Mr. Husbands, Speakei ol the lasl Dl the House of Aaaemhlv and Mr F I. W.iU-oii nwmbei t the Executive, Mr G. IL Adams at a political meeting ,t Queen Street. Spei ( htatown said thai the Laboui Party JI returned to rniwer Wiir. a proper working mejoi itj would spread housing profframmey in avarv parnh of the island. —^—— They would implement t hi i ttaudt I • ji' <> as In get rid joi the old Vastrj lenv Tiiu I i hi nut get done before li but t t wa> going to I-.h-ne. h. aid |l dlcal service p\' n to those who are ai %  the status of paupers. They would cntinue subsidisation, if they .mid It laaMBBaaiy to raise the In%  i.ina tx thay wouhl do so. rd *di no longn BU b%  %  %  %  %  Mi Mfred \ i %  i months with I* P enter int. (1 f two keep tha p • havioui i. if recog%  moi thwith hard laboui 111 paj (In.of 4121 nnd relies In 1 for two yeai m In o> iii i ith h ,i-i laboui The .„ Mi Not i N Netheraoli I Today's Winners Demure I id I rUn i \ Ml, .11.1 III trench Hitter DiwJUiu Prince-v I In hi I mi, I Ml-. l>rury lauia (KM By Qhaasa lavaller ChuUiey Land Mark Ptett) Way Reporter "Attacked" At Political Meeting irbados Labour I'-"' • Station Hi,I on '•'. .. i of the candidature ol i | i i Hr. %  i Bryan. Mr. COX .i member of the >ald; "A-. know the House ol was prorogue gj served its life which wa supposed Pi be tin > tttat brings us to the point where Idatea must come to you leaking yom %  uBraga atio at the %  ame thna a^vtng yon an accoun %  %  it.sakl tttaf he knew the, %  %  144 II" remembered thnl th. | war, like i mud i %o Pirn thi*tr ten.nl, nft then %  UM* have planled it ii). LegUlatlon will beffi-eled so thai I i ol what i plant' d the l.iiirl v ill be assessml and Uie leoaat paid accordingly. Tins Labattr Party would no) be departing trow 1Mb dinn The Kleetrn Com pony wo %  I r3Q 0 %  bus •' "-.i and I-I thev would not he antl to Ho m. But II uld l" 0 cotwrella I at (an roi their not embai kli In ehenv tha fact II al houalng ind Uld h Churchill Makr* Hid for Trade Union Hvlp Wi LON11 irchUI i ii. Called in to Laboui leaders UMI Trade Union help In Brllal %  Amc n iv| i.r inihislri.d t the Cabinei toaathei again tl mg for anotnei rtud i dlfHi ull i Butler Int it, I I %  the FederaUori i I Iri) Conaarvatlvea mil moaet STALES HEETING? Bji i; ii -ii \t Kl ORD %  %  Stalin. Butkl %  %  I Comrnong the hafnj uppoi I %  i nUnuea, It cai ( Imr.lii I The tUaliet i droog v %  %  people %  Mttsa ..ii %  I .. %  %  nlU, woo %  i y it out. |ue %  m in ( i> i ii-iiii the United ',.'! % %  uttamai %  Ifa its eco%  Advice for Santa Nov I the front door or U .i.i.kn wrote di, the 11 %  rttmbed the ireuu lo the %  lOWQ until hi tui i Bughi in the Due in, %  .•d Una rempleta the urlp BritdUa XX ill Be •VI The Moire; 0. This \\ inli•! %  *" I.i MDI >N. Nov 11 .M.iiimi' %  .. U %  > ..f i pointed that Vyatanaky did not f ,he H, hw *>'" •" l<1 r r-~P-" %  inmament p, "* " P 1 posal but we hope it will .*• tl 1 % %  <] in tho —t.P. GOLD MINE JOHANNESBURG A nch gold reef was struck tins week, 4.152 feet down a mine us, Oranga rrte raata show an average of 3066 pennyweights over a width %  %  | .-:,. SSI 1 g) The British Army in the S \ i ptiim clvtliannounced ne RP lerday in sures today to defeat anti-i; ish acts by hostile Egyptian fr **h He was taken to Zagazi? go British troops sere from i to travel aroui • %  l morning he wa* taken under and icleatlonlng, i details oo were feat the striku of tl. Lcing removed elacUcian-: ..ho • t icarchlights tolish subject named Godfrey Sales, i from u civilian bus.—UJf. In position" to Bi man said to-day. From lo-nigh: have one ship one at tha rear to aid sage through the Suez Ca>Ul added. This was intended ..> di u-operiitiofi more Bpad would have lieen done. Tln-te Of load to be 'paired and the Director has these al the rate In five i r v roedl ill be done Mr. Cox next spoke on the itusing progTamn>e tl ut through the session. You can gu to the P!n id see that the house tor." At thai stage Mr Cox pointer nl Mi.AOverate reportei and said: "Nowyou i read a lot of think Aarreeala OOH there in tha fauna thai d -a wrtU video. All than toaaj are b Ini to slander me. He is wicked Advocate lout. Ya 'h OVOr there Afler these words some of the crowd tried to force their wa) Into the renoeaars* car. No Poiic. Constable was *r ight LABOURITES WIN ANOTHER SEAT :.EY England, Nov. *. ts won the taal day when the. candidate woo 0 1 drnppe,! %  Uad 17.623 to the Conaorva'r. %  •' %  9.2*6 and the Uberal's 7,00 15 Killed In Train Smash MUNICH. Germany. Nov |, A piissengeitrain toda> %  Into .i anlliiin Main 25 miles east of M rsi reports iiwn railw aid th.it al Iwas' 16 pi ; ilU'd. I'hi iiecidf :ead and moiithan in Injured, My loll II, ix <:< n. ill disasters in last 10 days. — IT. Fire And Thieves BERLIN i eetor lire cnguies dana) M i 'ii %  Rail b au gg Bbt) r:i .-. 27, IM| u, Ajhi %  hiaze which reduced tha buudUJt a Kang of thieves had *i. prouetlvi . waa aim %  big for them. o.. %  boui and i mild |TM 1 Tinpi | .ilulil. lives al nil am I %  ppi al :,,i ine n ih Ictlve prai ttc tl Bold down I utpul Thi luda %  :i. An aUernpl i tween ksDOUl .. II' BMVJ Qothtm Will Kerp Pilots Cool SAN ANl OHIO %  pace pilot %  oi UM future ma i tti Iheni al • %  law <> % %  bundle m thick wool clothe-. %  '.hi up Thurad pert* A Fore.,%  %  1 mtists ended the aeeood day the tour-da %  -i r /6/VAAJ CLOSES HOKUMt OF BOLGAJUA ISTAMBUL Nov. 8. '" %  en announce^ bay Thursday night closed Us border artth nuiganas a suit of the dhmiti i i riau eapaUaea. A i ; i | %  |Expra** also was halted Thursdav .inn ut Grc-i Bulgarian ubjoel %  Turkey.—U^. bagvi i fajoi %  ,N A. Hollar called in the U-ade ../ the i Congn-Mi in a strong bid Laboui union support to im n i produetion and anabk I i tin world, rue) Mo,: on Qeoffn 1 narked i %  i ir. llnfull i. try. r T %  for a Hie I %  marks in i be Oon1 %  %  i Dlgapa>otatni %  n to Parliaments , On |Mir 1 PERONISTAS AND RADICALS CLASH RUENos AIRCBi Nov. 8 and two .%  allaarfl aised a 1 on wtui h %  %  runni" %  —UP. AffairOf'l lie Ilearl! %  heart Is %  tent: if II doctors clain this point. PALf'CH THE sU-IUll SIC rCli A wide) variety of models always on display and ready assembled lor you lo lake away. See our cycle Department, first Floor. C LPIMD k lo., lid. >w 12 4 13 Broad Slre.1 ^ ~rJ>



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCAlt: I BlfoAl M^ I Mm I 1. 1*51 Cakib Qcdlinq D K DUDLEY !. of the Inatituli Economic N iin ii of the Untvt if> Coll. %  who had been Ii B short vUlt left last night fur Trinidad hv n W A Di Hat week from Antigu... Ha %  l •'ilulr .ire nl Seel. dOsM Agriculture. Trinidad Turfite M l! PRAIfM 1>I %  about ten daj 11 I H Mr. de Pa*s i* n keen Trinidad > Mitugag bom aatnt i District Organiser M R PAT DAT! %  Association In this area fit* in •rom Trinidad t H w I %  lar morning. Here (.11 about one week, hf Is •'niinc at tbO W*H Royu Accountant San Juan A FTER three months* iHlUdOJ N Barbados Mr John Allen Iff bj B W l \ fo Puerto Rico While here he was "toying, "itn hi* mother Mr? M. E. Allen at Si Lawrence Mr. Allen i Ihe Arcountanl of Cable and WlNWl 1 San Juan office Among those at the atrporl to •Martin n w* Mr. A. Q I I las, former Divisional M Cable and Wireless I W.I > Ltd. To-morrow Night ef^OMURROW Difltt II the "OatX den of Bden' nigir. I Beach Club. Plans are now complete for what pi %  if the "Shows Of 1 setting will i..reaUj ooa o| Para %  use will, .i gOO I beach thrown in What with games and a "Tunnel of Un local Adaim. and Eve>, lomorm" night's how nhould be be missed. Fourth Session M R. DUDLEY WILES, Fish.n. Offlcci left rastenl Puerto Rico by BW.l \ a to Miami to i.ttend ihifourth on of ihe Gulf Caribbean Inrtltute He expects to be. ba< k m Flfirbniio* by Nove-mlx H M Two Months atACHO, Trimd-d mt accompami-" from Trinidad yesler%  • lay In Barbados. \ 4rrivifujby the tame plane were ( legBW Tfiijillo, Ihirmrilran Re rid Mi \, II,Warren 1 rlniii;M( They (our ot flva> days %  : Leaving To-eVy M N aflg Mr StedtMrl %  %  X 1 A They are on their B.G after over five month'" holiday in the U.K. and i.ciil i ivt-ii here last week by O-lrlln gM lopped ..ver fag .. %  i •• ir son-in-law and Mr and Mm J*-* M.irTreasure Of The Amazon Englishman Saih For B.C. %  i troup,<>r unbeen able to make up her mind dark rhvtf MI on her '• m ag W Ige sw i i.-cture or a theatrical emertainn i abvratia, he Dallj Express \ finds net writes. "that a theatre la not .•ademtc rather shan the pn.ijer Mating far her curious %  ing like watching i African and Amerlcanlaboraun-y p.-iformame Negr.. danres There are lon t : :.dard" critic (. I t*>redom ?.eparating a ihsei genius. R.K.O. Ma M !; and Mn. Everest C Talfei ho have bean in Barbados tin due to return Trinidad by B.W I A I been staving at the %  . Manager of R.K O •tie W I. and President %  i Kin Board < %  the W.I Incidental Intelligence lasi time l was in r u I i t llki ii at nil The city %  Ttn1 from ihe descriptions Bob Anther E" %  —L.E.S. MR W B %  Barney" MILLAR Chief Sub. Editor ot the Barbados ''Advocate" Off VMterdiiy for the U.S. Via 1'iierto Run IIis on four months' long leave. Suitla aesWV tho mnc* uong Leave T is a sign of the times ihul i/nert seem to think •Id reath-me-d' M M) MILLAR, Chief Bub-Bjgitoi of the Barbadvs Advacaie ii w i. A for Puerto Rleo rrom ui %  %  %  Q S Kg is on four months' long Baton inirft there were evUOM given in • with .i %  ills and n brief ca-i tin pen l>y nembers of tb *o Printing Staff. At Seawell lo see him many members of the Advocate's staff, as well intr-.rij.it M COIJH HARRISON ot the tda who i his wnr bark tov. tuinwl ithoi dt'i lh* war, speciall ".,* %  Bf kOTWoM' hlp'was sailing on a cargo >og| "Hinder n near-fatal ea*J C ?nce of the yeat b. rnrr* le prospecting by pi an American rubber compangv over (be Drarilian jungle, he heal ,-..!, rorted to crash land. Near where hi plane came down he foitnd periodotlc roMi, fr-mi vhkei diamonds are ont Hi "le ~ mrtp -if the 1'wnllon. whose one salient prgrlt Wi^ mciuntaln of the Seven PWlrfl He hewed mil a hunk ot men .ind carrlerl it with him on hiirefc hneh to ivllliatlnn. Thre molHral later a diamond P O grl extracted fr'im the perlaaotlc rock gems worth th'msands 'if poagufj Tells, ship-mate died soon after ward' in a dive-bombing attack and hi 10*1 act was to la Hoi H --I HI %  [t of the area. Now. after six years, working %  nd avlng sufficient to flngncg an expedition to the 51evi n Norwood M on HU iv R|g ggr old wife i England. In <; %  be joined I-. hi. the trip 23-vear l.uk Minna, wh tO*'-. lUS' o..t-|d raila awaiting the arrival of Mi saaapa g ga n Norwood, the OPtlBgSdr Of a fine operati< tenot ^ .ii ; 2lve %  *crtes of recitals He will also take the first steps towards the fulfilment of a second task; the 'ollectioil of plantand minerals 'or London'Natural History Museum And if that Is ma Buflktanl lo Iteep him occupied, Norwood will -iti-t the finishing touches to a i-l. The tillo "Adventuie Into The Unknown." JAM I I A llltl SS SIMI> I.OHI Ii HKOAII STREET IMIISSIS BPHd.T-mBd* and SlitMAIPe— Whilr n.id TitiH SI7KS 31 ns(l^-l'-(>.'lr %  .lh Wibtbaml and i(h..Ml rrom II M la "ill I'li/l" _T0WI DIAL 1310 . 4 ^ • %  > |. r*iti 4 TARZAH'S PERIL p vartfrt vi'giru ii'"T"' I '! IMS 0| ———^flTlrsWf'TTf""""*" .Must 00/n'in'tl DRESS GOODS CREPES SPUNS l.\ III SI(..\S SHEERS ONLY AT EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 i remaining in Norwood will rfirhpariloii t.u ii iver, comes from | Lonoi i oar %  Vi A #. A Dial IM4 TWn 1W Wr*tTPNS i-ni" MC' imrmn .•. IT oi ITIO-IV. 1 hin rtf*>ii • nw\'— BP#j (.AIIIY Wt. IMMI %  rMmlWn*ntlifli" ! %  % %  i:)tIEN A DRADLIMS AT DAWM" IIAVWAaD ho IKH.rld i h.r. r ...hlp flffe. ^-.-' I I. il. 1 li ,. ... m l A 0\ I iRi I I ^.i.,.,... .II,...,.!. M. ,. VMOIM l.llr. sir or STAitnor %  %  % %  % % % %  •' % %  i %  : .rI I" I It I oil MM. m l>\\ ir. | • mt Continuing Dally 20ih C-FOX I. -O.V BB HIVIKHX Starring DANNY NAYR OBNI TIFI1NFV MtftlC — OA.ICINC; — SlNCl.rtQ — COMlDY %  MUOfl |> i i SMI i: IM \N I VCR FXTRA UVtl < VI 1 ftell ahfrt-l ROYAL TO-DAY IIM.t *.30 A I It TITO aUIZAR in — ".##•-.Yfr.i.v.i •• AND I'll \\ lltM SI* I I #4 S Kit HAH1) AJ I — ... %  OPKMM. TO-MORROW < A g.lS REPUBLIC nOl/HLE — C a JOHN WAVNC e,.-<.— ajaggHk ANDTHE „ l ADY *8aZ ROBfRr STACK ISJa"/ JOY PAGE >• GILBERT ROLAND A A RtPUEUC riC'URl '\V!I 1.1AM KI.I.IOTT ADRIAN BOOTH 1: i it i IIIII i A fin mi in ro-n. 11 .7 SnOll'S I..IOml. 1.1 A H.IO ,,.i„. and Continuing Daily al 4.45 fit 8.30 p.m. r. QaMO CompliiiH'Hlrt Misct Poatfl Primur, IX7NDON. N With Afriran drums .ind tribal dances, and a calrpso or two. Trinidad-born Pearl Primus and i company "f Negm deJM %  and musician* made their pubhv debut In Europ*thl* week ;it Ui" ; Prince* Theatre. london. This followed the appearantf. Miss Primus at the Roy^ti Variety Commiind PerformunnComplimentlnR Miss Primus nflerwards. the Queen told her: "I was moat moved by your dagjaag Thentre critics today hav>mixed feelings about her sbmwhich reflects studies site mad.for over a vear in West Afric.i %  nd which formed the thesis fO hi i Ph B degree from Columbi i University Those in favour m her dances tc • %  infused with hagjrss giiagrtlj"; thtiae cntiI'ising say they nre "savage, harsh nnd earthy." The -Doll* Mail", descilbim: the dancers with Miss Primus n WMT IS IT ? PLMNSMM'iL/VDYi oi i MPIC TO-DAV to SUNDAY 4.30 gg.l




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HHIMY. NOVEMBER 9. 1931 BARBADOS \li\u( \ 11 PAGE FIVE Carpenter Guilty Of Receiving Stolen Radio SENTENCE POSTPONED AFTER doliberatinc faff Ofag hour, a 12-man A O • %  of (J.-and Sessions yesterday found 42oter ThcophUla Parru of Welchman Hall. ". of nt-i'iving one Pye ei;*hl-tube radn> ek-up, ihe property of Mrs. Joseph Hiynes of Parkes !h, knowing the same to he stolen. I Iradio %  n:i|iick-up and srhenhee/ee itcncv. the i, nung to tsvMdas hepU wadoaaaaj 1T| ., 1OI ^ >K ;iU n ma d I ,.<.,„.„ Indictment ^k Mm STx^cZmss. j h *2: %  c *d % %  p ck,nB ,i ing the house of 3i Joseph i: that tha COM 1 •"•< %  m '"•'" tiarsad with lar.: vblcb bra king ,;, j. taring was involved. If th,> Ptollca The second count— ol June 10 rebuttlm i proaj , . ,,.,„.„ (or the • cution had closed its case. pru o cum thai tha tocuaad %  the rpenUT and ,, %  touha ,,„. hmm : K. wiin the ,,. When he wit' „trie MHITIMI IMII/I MO* \KKTK i Inn i.t I 1H MONTHS FOR STEALING CLOTHING At tha Court ot Qrand I lerda) lhaj HOT I Sir Allan CoU] aph Wbltwrlgbi to IH nwniha' nl with bard labour Ing il* Jung v is .so tinpropartj "t n iyne. Tha omexx. eras, nxntniii -HI Jim. ni l Till: Dairy Show | 1 as* jiut %  i'.i.-.l Loiitlu > and 1 1 c me of %  1 aiaat U.I. ''" kg 1 l.iAVI-:..,. ON j progn 1 I foi Dar badoi ha bought ,... ;.n eight-* Company nan Auto bought tha radio .vas Juh %  which :! % %  ,'. Boil lit Murphy Radio %  2(14 guilders for the Whan he re*timed to the ed the pick-np in an Ira %  Tha • %  .. ... nhroughl tO pi,,. Merchants Contribute Well To Poppy Fund •eUlni pop) h part! .< UM island raaterda i wai He1 i 'e'liing. WMI,' .i |.,j[ August : '" W Michael, (old the Adv-air The %  Sn lui tlie charge i* %  WM**' ' - charge or l.n i re fact that the %  "•*''•*. ** IlMKl V """' ] ''' DO: %  %  %  stolen did not stuft MM onus ol t %  the tlie (-^seisonment ihe-.ware ieedir, K J prooi from tha prosecutl to a tabUah bo iin .nc It of the accused. niple elements on which lh reused stood charged. The praaei uUon bad charged th recatvlni Mown there ed guilty springer or 18 months" in.puiUh hard ialvan Archer who pleado| wounding IMughlo* %  September 15 with inAnyon. Old wooden parkevidence put forth by the pr %  In tl-e month €if Nt.venicutloa that someone saw the . %  %  | MIL i Hard! rai placed on i • .u ii beoofTM i more dlAVull t>. get people %  'll %  conlributi %  i, she va* collecting from the nercharrtl month ho has not MM U h -. _. .. i n nths by ttuHon. i: %  Juslu-i toi wounding l-ionel I'mw der with a knife. The oaTenee a/al committed on Scplvinber 18. %  '" have .i eh ira i i Poppj at Ih* M r Hotel I of Nelson Streot "" | :hr n "''' er 14 at i personal ttond foi "' ,, CoUectlng ..h.ng Broad Street reeterdu n re llri I %  McKlnstry and Miss o||> ML, .... (fee organisers in the parish. Mi. I ,<•! Miss Sybil Arthur. Christ Church; Mn 1. WllUan %  St J< M Francis Cameron, St Philip; Mrs E. GUI, St Andrew ; Ml Cart s* John Mi W n Carringlon. St -Ucorgc. Mis Julian Mahoii. St Thin Me Svilnc*. Jamea; Mrs. Richard Tucker. St I', t. : I I Armstrong. St Ltaq ASSI/E IIIAKV MOM) \\ MiVI Mill Ii 1 %  HtX v. ALPIIONSO Ba> MI'i arriving In tbr I*I/ITI I i,^ VP the artlclM 1 Qd prixhiiTd Ending his addrcu Mr. Barrow .. bill l"ii ho was UM thai he rmiltl t(> id ,h e jury that Ihey were the I '"" BOll lurlfH rf the facts of the ilured UV %  He did not produce the radio but o, w ,.„, ,„ ,|„. ul< who ther or bought a Murpliy adlo which he no Ih e prosecution had pruvi^l for This was InllB caM1 lo h( h m unll ,he y wfr e la |a his home at ached vo the ,„ re,,,,.,,,,^,. ,„„, hr „„„, pick-up TinI'.eeighl-tulie radio „ t||| ,i,o„|, u r s of th "I '>'" "ccution %  il'„',Sr.,"n of 'hohad an, doub! about '"'",: •" "' any of the evidence given by theth0U 'j" !" WitMM lor KK -, %  ,„„„„ „ & "'J. ..^,;r %  rl "" d,, -> "• I* !" thea.-cus.-d % toil, a "SiikSS. '<" %  • >*"'* %  < "w *">'• SSehid £fcmi 'XrTT -SS P rov C M i.tdtoandhe Mr. W. W. Reeee. prosecuting for inflicting grievous bodiU ham m ,„couow-1 began his address about on Agneta Spitnger on August Ii. nether with the radio and pick-up 2S p.m He began by saying It ... i„ •tamarOCh" where Mr and was fashionable for the defence The Hon Mr. Justice G L TayThe schooner trade between i: After to take n turn on the prosecTJtion. lor ulaced Alfred Springer a 17Barbados and oth< i o conversation with Sgt. HendcrHo briefly outlined to the jury year-old labourer on probation f ( .r Islands u beeomlna briahter > %  ciu Mrs Haynei asked the Sertho law relating to house brt-kIB months He was found guiH> of Chrurtmu draws nrarer Thlj „ : if she could examine tha ing and larceny and the charge bcMiallt,. Mr. Taylor before mostly marked In the trade of th radio and piek-up Thla she old f receiving stolen pro[w-rly. He plaein-; him on probation d< md said that both were not hers, told them Uial right through a the oaTeoce aa .h-xii-ling. After thai lefl '-'.imarock". he case it was the duty of the pros,1,-IL t<> the Di-tri.l "F" ocution to prove its ease so that Hor;n-e I'IIIw;is sentenced 10 I" md was charged for ihe accuse.! could be found guilty months 1 iniprismummt with hard breaking and etitci ling -t the charge he was on. labour by the Hon. Mr. Justice rrotn 'he bouse of Mr and Mrs. Where a man was (barged with Tavlor for lniceny frnm the dwellh.leynca. simple battery or the most serious '" J 0 "" j ^' K in f K /,V o N DlllV charge the onus was always on noad. Christ Church. Mr. H wai,.„ tn ,. W | K) |. traak. Ml nee,.*. *o proaecution to prove the am, & Probanon Offlccr told the ,„,„„„., xhls ^ mi hl Winifred Monte, a fWl year old mother who was said to working and industrious by Probation Office. H. Walcott was BU> ad_ I : %  .< Imiiil for 18 %  •< SCHOOHER TRADE INCREASES //V W.I. YJI.C.A. PLA 1 FIELD BEING PREPARED • the no T.M.I I being prepared ( the 1" %  %  %  %  %  %  Iflti ". V.M.CA I laying 11 once st i bi auetlon irtd qukkl) %  has compleiilN When the bu on. the held %  nd thick busii. In uTti all was brou the inpinug and Mllng and this woik Ii 'till noinii "ii Befon this ., %  over 20 long WITP dug The ituff wns buriisrt In these holes Sn f.n the i irryall I rll lield but still it ii m quite k trel %  K U) put OH the touches This grader will i %  no morel large clumps of mould will be I Ing the >">rk Is Mr %  %  t ,i ol the Lelourneau y \ lie hat '" %  %  ,,n<\ wasals-i working wtl mat erect* bundlnp tor firms In Trinidad Mi it Mohanui ad I Dpei Un| • F bulldozei Mi lurbadoit with the Harriman outI HIWil-it I During the b"-' -' he ,[ the operaton winking on the ,II.I Mln lung AJrporta in Trtnl lotnad Harriman In im*. 0 i.um raa) aahhV ii.ans* %  %  |i .. t ol I The right to have Ml %  tne body, according to %  pan of gran ed I *n chunh hu wUrn the in %  >-.i. MI ii i H-at the burial (round In %  > \*UI< fe*a exception*. Un.ret. and lh< Vnihi.in inini-i., likes • -. We believe that hi* i* a lh ind the rlghta of .he, Mr v. II. Vearwaod II BMnber lo the Old I %  ion* clehni Confmltte* I. % % %  % %  The vacancy came ihotll l>* UJM I,. i i to Ih* Reeton i rochlal I iihlinv whit b in NIK ha %  l and Urea I fron Bi tl h I I.H.ll:.. People have extra cooking to do al Chtiatmai tuna ind Hurt i. I charcoa 1 %  i n of tin GOVERNOR PRESENTS SERVICE MEDAL the l.nveinor if the Exfjou %  IM thai on May M i^L^miS&VUf Si SSl^1 .— 1 r ^^-.' U bed early He owns a !" *c were that on May 26 Mr. and ITS and left Iheit n was poor. The ofT at committed on May 23 The loaed the place and Cleaveland Jones who was Iminil i. the same night auilty of the larceny of 1135 on bauiage checked The DOX carrywhen this same •errant went to June 29 was seiitenced by the n.m ,nc the pick-up. radio and some make I plu-ne .all she noticed Justice G. .L-.Tayl. g also Inspected but he that a door wa .ekHjp%nddid not pay Ing of May 27 she found that a was the property of Mr. S Sealy. slean. coal have all beenTarrivTn %  ilh ft] In 1950. He Itlng himself on "ile fo ( the In.. T-115 which he had Mrs Hayn MS When he arrived in St. Joseph for the seaside Aruba he passed aervant cIo* through the customs and had hia about 9.30 p.i nderto Rice charcoal, Arewooi •cured. This 12 months' imprisonment with fruit, posts, greenhcar. \ the mornhard labour. The monev stolen copia. road oil. avutum splrii radio of • ,t, nea nployhe received lor the i Aruba. If they came to the concluM.n •>nd ships bringing then have bean ktavtng port shurllv; after they arrived Most of the calls from schooners and small motor vessels have ben made from British Cui.m.i S' Lucia Dominica and St. Vincent There is the motes naatl Daer. the accud had the artiei^ ^ SSS^fZL duty for them Pye radh and n Pick-uP were I The Mui phy radio that he missing. This she reported to the < ;it> c o. l-ought in Barbados cost him about Police. ed as a spray painter $166. Questioned by Mr. Rcece Car Before House red ii receipt for The night of May 26 a man If the l'e Radio whuh he said he ihe name of Sealy saw the aecused said %  In Aruba. the accused said cused's car parked near the front p y ,0(,1 '' i -hat his name was ens,,.^ „, p arR e House. St. Josenh. tered on the face of the receipt. lh|1 lt s ,denee of Mr. Haynea. He never succecied in getting a Thc flccuS ed said that he went irpuited stolen in his possession l c !" *''' !" J? fl u *'[' ^ 'J ti,^-, llCSDCe ttM • %  P Hi ? JW he to M ^^ onthp nlfn( of Mny then they should eonVkH on the vStUCaribhei'ann MonckT not :• here, but this did noj pre2 6 but still his car was seen near arc .aid count, but if Ihey had any making fortnightvent hint from working it in the Mrs HavrK -,. ^idenee. This was doubt about any of t ,„!.„. M im5,7E.'l %  mornings„ evidence against Ihe accused and iW*e*l the*. should BCQUII the KH',' and Butighi Undid In Aruha „ was up to them to believe Prtaonr thddafenci % %  grhethar the accused wns in the I '>orpe He ear at the time Sealy saw It. CowiParrta. eluding. Mr Keece told the Jury M,194H he went to Aruba ( hnt before coming to a verdict i rrls to work. In It't 1 the they should examine the evidence %  i n eight-tube Py* and also the receipt which the %  todaj to Ml i red Hew Teacher of Si I ibtf Joseph. II. V King w..ward oi i ',!, N< .sums re of he ilthful an nn i Ice in "I"PubU Of this colony W AOODBNT BhortJj irtei -3o i dav Glorii Mui i ol Claphan B1 Michael %  %  Hospital after she was involved I an accident with a motor car n Clapham Road. St Michael Niirse was treated m I POST EARLY FOR ^ XMAS WEATHERIIKAIIS: >h*.e lust the filfl ,uu .illlW Hani I post In IUUI rnfarag -i.d relatives atimail -nd al<... | .ome %  1IIAMI I'MM I II \\\ I.I Mill II Mil I I III Sia firm ma casai m, HAKBMMIS TO riNCfR-Tir flY CONTdOl l;l\lRY roiLET SWAPS .•**. • pinui UOSBBURMEM %  UMMM'SLVI mACINTB'J Brighten Up For Xmas We have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES •aajara.. T „ ER „ ERT ^ •_-*< Mi .v II Itlll.lll I K STREET. S FOR BEST RESULTS %  USE %  PI lll\ A CHOWS %  p IN THE C HECKER BOA RD BAGS \ H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Diiinbuion sa YAHULKYS for Men and Women LEATHER GOODS — i-.iih Zippi To -See Them i^ In HIV Tli.i.i GET THE EARLY PICK roil i\s IHII i. Mom s iV,V r V. .'-V/,V/V//,V.V,V/.VAVA"f unnum tni ininuliL — S„"3 .te'SJ.' .M.fM'HAV. JIIAI W Its* COOPU s ABROfOL lLV' • I'HAY * not taint (nnsjitiia, U aor. %  '• %  UN II I" hom.t •" ni"*# .. '..tti.l.l • %  rtli .H.r.O (•' ""•i — IM !>' %  • ilia '••-' • *•' %  %  ri. .< • %  ln.-oi'l4.l fir.I im IklMl •' % % %  l.n IIIS'IIS "I'll" 1 I.I.. Ik> —.11 (In •* %  !• •* % % % %  • %  • li(d at %  fill. • aorta, M.noio*n a %  •ill i in. niRKMAMtirn. aran. SNOI.AND. C.a a* Obuinti rr f. GEDDES GRANT LTD. AgenU i iZlnp IVallela \\\ /ipp Ke> Oaaea %  Hand 1'uaielle faxM iKn Caaea 3arl \\\ i^die/ipp Pamas -a* rke, llMlNN ff ukl Knife in ease > Mjsnlfvina I.I,-in 0aW>9| I'orkrl llidionarj w %  haggexg i.tat <^\ l.iiooe Leaf Note llnoli fHafr t.rlpa In 4'aaa. ^ k La4fjea Hand iu Ptxeaaa Sy\\ mile In t'aae •.. Indies Sliopplni I'ur-rx ^" Ii in I ..-e II kind.i \\\ I mult jiiil I ill n, I IM' y^ f Srw!iiK Set i Bath Markar Ke t'asea. Tobirco I'oueh /.ipp i nl. ii i ii I'ourh Until.i, Maleh Boa Cases %  I'ume* A I.St) '/l|.p UjlleU Mllh the Map of l! %  u|..hi ( ulour ipe Ualleti llh thr | of W1 l--ili' 'CifiarelLr OassH with (til iniriil \ tum Sf I'** J.adie I'nwder < nn. M-I with < oiourrd Vlawa Rarh.idi'% t'hromhini I'lrsrette 0Mt< "lib the Cftal >f startM gea CstfeeBlan M^trh n..s no* < rn with thr (rent nf H.ir bafsai All Ihe abuv<.! m*ll .iint us, || mil, flffj *rhiv pHeeal Mltl'lI \v • i i'o' 7-> ri'vi ~ III %  < f"l.iH< till I.I • III "_"/ %  / M(M""- v.. ^'.1 I MM R| MS \> • mm WF.ATHF.HHHD; I.TII. Hi-ad of Ruiiil -.'r--. t ASTHMA .ISJIP to ease the strain in 30 seconds! dHMag Ailhma makes *oe t slipped ui the mouth mi (be o ankaiy sad effectively Keraemli IS this itji-r on the iritem which Ututas the bluest danger truna I Bphasone conn ins several healing afeat* rhkh Jwsolee the ttrsnglin, frtn laden •i-umuUiwoi ui ihe bronchial tube*, and in thii way psqaOBSl essv. normal hrvathlog. TTie I'phaftinc ireauncni M tiraplr too! Nothing lo ioKct. aothang SB inhale N'.i mainboa wifilv or unespecttdftf the attack comes, there u alwa\ %  "-na arsth i:phaaos>s. For rapid ieaM beaa Asthsi : Broncbaal Caiarsh. Stwsn IMP S supply of IfhasOsW tahleii handy I FOR IXSTHHA AND BRONCHITIS TAKI e-iJ!F.vrri MSSjail t| 1'i.d i"".'Vi if aiif ikitlt* ifillU: a i e*vo:a A IOBI ITD. JT.L ft tl SB. ..,. IIEARTllREAKER NYLON A new variely in ihe most glamor out vh.ides imaginable Just the thing lor that Special Xmas Gill >mgfB\ v* Q 51 and 60 gauge N IS Oat.,.. v.-^fh .S2.50 a $3.13 CAVE SHEPHERD Si Co., LtJ. 10— P Broa.l Sired HARRISONS BROAD STREET I'III' ERMENTI iNED ITEMS AUK ONLX A WIDI RANOI OF KITCHEN l.i.lJM.ilTl.s'i atlouier tW&*4 Clruliull) J 34 3 For This t^e'*. M EVAPORATED MILK %  ONDIN8BD M11.K IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES CKAWFOI.'DS '.-II. PKTS. SV nisi .M :i SWEET ASST CUSTARD CRKAM, UARIK, TRI FItinT PUFFS CREAM f-RACKERS i i 4 2 m IHIMINK A URANCiEO—le But I1ALI.ANTINES WHISKEY MARTF.I.I. HRANIIV COCKADI FINE RUM, IIOLI^IWAYS GIN. CREEN CHARTRF.I'SE vni'iw CHARTREUSE, riiEiur, HEERlNd DXIJI BENEDif'TiNF Urss uul Small; COINTREAI HUIE. GRAND MARNII I DE MENTHi: BOT8 AIMIIrflT nRANDY II II mn OTS—It., per Bolllr I'l Kl ~ II IN nilll-lisil per Csrlon. ^•1 — _"" V riBi-iii., nirii-n.|i.f iiiion //////AW, -. -. *--<*. SAVE aw THIS • mil II, 1/, Yum\ III IIS llii.l.,. 1 MITCHAMS ^'^ggraajti COLOGNE In fanr> shaped baWaa tulUble for a |lft Original Price ''. Now 1 fi KNKiHTS LTD. II \ NI Ii PI \ 11 sen IPI R mill STB UNEBS ASBESTOS '.Till I MM POTATO Ull KKS POTATO CBIPPI It" COOKS' SIEVES BI Ii I I i IIUBNS DOMESTII I UJES HI \T illI I i:s nun I-1. BTOVB8 KIT( HEN KNTV1 I OC TIMEBS WOOD SPOONS STOVE MICA BBI AH TINS. BREAD HNS —.Ilip.U'nril ll\ I S THEBMOMETEBS H I --II IVI Its BBEAD KMVI s Ml I (I TOASTI Us • ll'ANNI n IIIAVS UIKI uisii covsas I (.1. BEATBB8 PASTRY BOLLINQ PINS KNIFE SUARPI NKKS BEAN SI.IC'KKS STI:KI. wool. Kin HEN SPOONS MEAStnUNQ SPOONS (Srts) I1IS1I MOPS It IM; TUBES ICING SVUINOES si l UM ( OOKIKS PRESSURE COOKERS \\ .iKo rurr> u l:ir:;iassiirlinctll ol Bo m — Ik Inn", in • \l! I ill w IRI All MINIUM WAIIF. TIN \s|> I N \Mi I.I.KII WARE BI V MIV. WHILE THE GOODS AIIF. AVAILABLE AT SEASON Mil I PRICES. HARRISONS Specialists in DOMESTIC HARDWARE


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