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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1895

U.N. Tanks Smash Red.
Infantry Attacks

TOKYO, Nov. 14.
ALLIED TANKS smashed a Communist infantry and

tank attack in a fierce moonlight battle on Korea's western
hee a se an Eighth Army communique reported |
o-day 1€ Communists, including Chi
attacked west of Chorwon, er ee
As the infantry fighting intensified Communist tanks
and guns laid down a heavy barrage. The Chinese charged
through barbed wire defences, hurling grenades at two
well defended United Nations positions. Big Allied guns

blasted back and it was re i
ported tNat their sh
exploding on Communist tanks ~ pie tae





CHINESE REDS
MURDER 2,513
WAR PRISONERS

Into Action
Then Allied tanks moved for-
ward into action, duelling with
the Communists. When the Chi-
nese retreated about midnight,
ans their tanks were lying
and smoking in
Allied lines. ~ $ —

Har bados

hen





THURSDAY,
DRAWING

NOV
THE Sv

renee eee


:
3
4
i

i lll a Nk ile a i lal ia le lee ee ll ee i

PUSAN, Korea, Nov. 14.
A high Atlied Army officer,

charged hat Chinese Communists |

have murdered 2,513 United States
war prisoners, including 200
United States Marines in a single
mass execution,

In addition, Chinese Reds have
murdered 130 other United Nations
war prisoners, and toge:her with
the North Koreans have executed
since last November 7,000 South
Korean war prisoners, according
fo Colonel James Hanley, the
Judge Advocate of General James
A. Van Fleet’s Army. He said:
“This is in sharp conflict with
Chinese Red claims of compliance
with the Geneva Convention in
the treatment of war prisoners,”

He released, for the first time,
Eighth Army records documenting
the atrocities commivcted by the
Chinese Army since its interven-
tion in Korea last November. He
said that 200 marines comprised
the largest single group of United
States prisoners known to have
been executed. He said that the
marines were slain last December
10th near Sin Sung, South of
Hamsung on the Northeast Korean
Coast on the order of the Com-
mander of the 23rd Regiment of
the 81st Division of the Chinese
Communist Army.—vU.P.

French Launch New
Attack Against Red
Vietminh Rebels

HANOI, Nov. 14,

French Vietnam forees, spear-
headed by paratroops, have
launched a new largescale offensive
against Communist rebel Viet-
minh troops in Hoa Binh the
region southwest of Hanoi.

The offensive was announced
during a press conference given
by General De Lattre De Tas-

signy, the French High Commis-
sioner and Commander-in-Chief

in Indo-China.

Hoa Binh situated 40 miles
southwest of Hanoi on the left
bank of the Black River in the
centre of mountainous country,
constituted an important cross-
roads for all Vietminh communica-
tions between the Chinese frontier
and Central Annam, and between
Thailand and the Northern Indo-
China delta.



—U-P.



WINDWARDS GOVERNOR
GOES TO DOMINICA
(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Nov. 14
His Excellency Governor Arun-
dell of the Windward Islands
left for Dominica to-day for the
opening of the new legislature
later in the month.

} _On the Central Front, an Al-
lied tank force pushing deep
through the valleys of the “iron
jtriangle” area north of Kumswa,
ran into Communist minefields
and met a hail of artillery and
anti-tank fire. Four Allied tanks
were damaged, and one burst
into flames.

In Mists of Dawn

On the Eastern front, Commu-
nists, who launched a co-ordin-
ated attack on Monday, attacked
again early yesterday, South of
Kosong. They withdrew about
two hours later. In the dawn
mists, Allied soldiers counted 618
Communists dead, The attack was
the fiercest on the front for more
than a week with the Communist
forces — most of them North
Koreans—moving forward against
a threc mile Allied front in four
spearheads.

Allied machine-guns, from
lridgetop bunkers, cut down the
jattackers, while artillery pound-
jed them and followed their re-
treat back to the Nam River.

South of Kumsong, United Na-
tions tanks beat off 15 attacks by
small Communists units. Allied
patrols hit back in a series of
quick attacks at Communist bun-
kers and outpost positions. oe

Pannikar Likely
To Succeed
Sir Benegal Rau

By STEWART HENSLEY
PARIS, November 14.

Usual reliable sources said

ooo ay Dr. K. M. Pannikar,

a ssador to Coen aatet

China is mates to become India’s
permanent delegate to the United
Nations succeeding Sir Benegal
Rau.

The decision of the Indian For-
eign Office to send Pannikar to
the United Nations as perrnanent
representative regarded in diplo-
matic circles as an indication that
New Delhi considers Asian ques-
tions the most important facing
the world organization. Pannikar
himself declines to disclose his
opinions on Communist Chima but
sources close to him said he held
the following views:



The Chinese Communist Gov-
ernment of Mao Tse Tung is
gradually drawing farther and
farther away from Moscow. West-
ern powers can draw Peking into
the anti-Moscow camp if they
apply more ‘finesse’ in dealing
withh Mao and Chou En Lai.

The U.S. is greatly to blame
fqr Communist China’s present
Anti-Western position because
Americans refuse to entertain the
idea of any understanding. er

Small Nations Ask Big
Powers To Make New Start

PARIS, Nov. 14.

REPRESENTATIVES of small countries in the United
Nations, fearing another world war, fervently appealed to
the big powers to make a new start and try to reach “A

Live and Let Live” agreement.

many speeches by smaller
at the United Nations,

Search On Fon
Missing U.S. Plane
36 ABOARD

WEISBADEN, Germany, Nov, 14



To-day saw one of the
nations in the general debate

The address of the Danish For-
eign Minister, Ole Bjoern Kraft
was typical, Kraft was especially
worried at the cynicism of the So-
viet Foreign Minister, Andrei Vy-
shinsky, who “laughed” at the
West's disarmament proposals. He
said, “I am sure that a good many
others, just as I, were deprived of
their sleep, not by laughter but by

A fleet of 29 transports, helicop- {grief and anxiety, because this was

ters and jet
across Central France in fog, rain
and snow in search of a missing
twin-engined Uniteq States Air
Force passenger plane with 36
Americans aboard.

fighters zigzagged ,the answer given to the West's ap-

«peal for co-operation.”

Widening Chasm
Kraft warned of the constantly
widening chasm betweeen East and

The C82’“Flying Boxcar” dis- West and said: “I appeal to the

appeared yes.erday in bad weather
on a flight from Frankfurt to
Bordeaux in Southwest France.
It carried 30 service men, their
wives and children, and six crew-
men,

Police and volunteers started a
ground search among the snow-
capped mountains lying between
Dijon and Bordeaux. The search
planes also hunted over the Bay of
Biscay in case the missing aircraft
had overshot its destination in the
fog.—U.P.



U.S., Yugoslavia
Sign Mutual Aid
Pact

BELGRADE, Nov. 14
Yugoslavia and the United States
Wednesday signed a Mutual
Aid Agreement,
i States will furnish “mili-
pment and material,



andj help those areas
P

leaders of the Soviet Union that
they just as well endeavour to find
a new start.” He said, “despite the
various systems under which the
peoples live, it should be possible
for them to live in peace with one
another.”

Pakistan r

Pakistan's Foreign Minister.
Chaudhri Zaffrulla Khan followed
the same theme. He said that the
major obstacles to peace were the
“fears of each other’s designs, and
the suspicion of each other's mo-
tives.” He deplored the need to
re-arm which he said merely piled
fears and suspicions upon each
other. >

He said “the vicious circle thus
goes whirling madly on its course
dragging helpless humanity and all
its hopes, aspirations, and yearn-
ngs of a better world, in its wake.”

Colombia

The Colombian Foreign Minister
Gonzalo Restrepo Jarmilla, ex-
pressed concern over under-
developed territories, and said that

under which the] the limitation of re-armament was

the only way that the world could

—U.P

en

|

afternoon at the Grand Stand,

Club's auditors while on the right are

ner who turned the wheels and

Garrison Savannah. At left are
: Mr. T. N. Peirce, who spun

Mr. George de Gale of Rediffusion.



French Govt. To
Slash Dollar
Imports

By EDWARD M. KORRY
PARIS, Nov. 14

The French Government decid-
@d on Wednesday to slash dollar
imports by some $200,000,000 in
an effort to bridge the dollar gap
which has brought the country to
the brink of financial disaster. The
French Cabinet, meeting in extra-
ordinary session, heard the Vice
Premier and Finance Minister,
Rene Mayer outline the belt tight-
ening programme which will
bring back “austerity” to this|
pleasure loving country for the
first time since the bleak days of
1947.

Mayer told his colleagues in the
right of centre government, that
France's rock bottom gold reserve
had slipped below the danger line
figure of $700,000,000 and unless
stringent measures were taken the
economy would be ruined soon.

Mayer will address the French
Nationai Assembly on Friday to
disclose specific steps which will
be taken to halt the dollar loss.

—U.P.



Develop Empire
Sugar Industry

Lord Llewellin Urges

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 14.

Lord Llewellin, former Tory
Food Minister, urged Govern-
ment in the Lords teday to de-
velop the Empire Sugar Industry
‘until we are independent of
dollar sugar.”

Today, he said, we have to buy
certain amounts of sugar from

Cuba and went on, “We must
give growers in the West Indies,
Queensland and other parts of
the sterling area the guarantee
that if they will increase their
production each year by, say,

50,000 tons, we will buy all their
crops.”

“Otherwise we shall not get
that development of sugar grow-j;
ing within the Commonwealth
and Empire that we all want to
see.

“Empire Sugar deputations
come over here. They want
someone to guarantee to take the
crops of these people—our own
kith and kin in the dominions
and colonies—up to our full con-
sumption without rationing,

“When one of our greatest
problems is getting enough dol-
lars to buy, what we must have
from dollar countries, we should
not be thinking too much about
an eventual International sugar
agreement.

“Instead, we should be develop-
ing sugar growing in the sterling
area until we can take off ration
without having spent a_ single
dollar on it,”

Bradley Has Lunch
With OQOhurchill

LONDON, Nov. 14
General Omar Bradley, Chief of
the United States Joint Chiefs of
Staff, arrived in London by air,
and was immediately whisked
away to an unscheduled lunch
with Winston Churchill.



Bradley is scheduled to confer
later today with the Chief of the
Imperial General Staff, Field Mar-
shal Sir William Slim, and other
British military leaders.

With both the Prime
and military leaders, he is ex-
pected to discuss the situation
fecing Britain, in view of the in-
creasing burden of re-armament
ike

Minister



| B.T.

C.’s





THE DRAW for the Big Sweep of the Barbados Turf Club’s Autumn Meeting took place yesterday

B.T.C. officials and the Turf
the letters, Mr. Maurice Skin-

Autumn

Big Sweep Drawn

OVER SEVENTY PEOPLE including several small) Whether Ramadhin is more dan-
boys—all equipped with pencils and pieces of paper—were

at the Grand Stand of the
Savannah, yesterday after

Barbados Turf Club, Garrison
noon, when shortly after 4

Reds Send Ultimatum

o The

That Amazing
Amusing,

| Confusing Fellow

From FRANK MARGAN
SYDNEY, Nov.15
The West Indies tourists ar-
rived here Friday to prepare for
the second Test hoping that they

|whip Australia soundly. Yolande

} Pompey whipped Australian Dave
Sands in London on Tuesday
| night. The news of the fight re-
sult pleased the tourists, increas-
ing theiy morale already on the
}upgrade following the gallant
| show in the first Test at Bris-
bane.
The tourists commence their
testing match on Friday versus
a strong New South Wales side
including ‘Test players Morris
| Lindwall, Burke, Miller and pros-
| pective Test batsman Sid Barnes
who is well on the way to re-
; gairting his lost place in the
Australian team,
The West Indies team is likely
to be under strength in the Friday
match. Ramadhin is likely to be
| rested and Weekes is ouf of ac-
tion through an injured leg re-
ceived in the Brisbane Test. The
;xame will last four days.
Australian captain Lindsay
Hassett said on Thursday that
{Sonny Ramadhin is the “most
|unique bowler I ever batted
against.” Hassett added: “it is too
early to express an opinion
bowler I have

gerous than

played.”
| ‘Ramadhin is a most confusing
bowler and a master at changing

any

o'clock the draw for the Big Sweep of the B.T.C’s. Autumn. bis pace and spin, If he is not the

Meeting began.















Today’s Winners

while Mr. T. N. Peirce, another
steward of the B.T.C., twirled
by BOOKIE the wire basket containing the
119 — Colleton letters,
ie cot Picoray The first spin of the wheels
* Rea eer. hushed the crowd, who a second
235 — Just By QOhance n before were buzzing with con-
; Drury Lane ersation, and optimistic grins
$8 = Boshing Princess urned into anxious and atien-
3.55 High and Low tive faces.
: Sweet Rocket “War Lord”, one of the)
635 — Wensessens most ardent salesmen
Ss is, r
5.18 oe . Seabieee es Was present said absolutely
ary Ann nougthing.” a

Who Will
Succeed
Stalin?

(By W. A. RYSER)
LONDON, Nov, 14.
Lavrenti Beria and Georgi Ma-
lenkov are now running neck and

neck in the race for supreme
power after Stalin’s death, accord-
ing to observers here. The choice
of Beria as Speaker at the anni-
versary of the Russian Revolution, |
last week, was interpreted as evi-
dence of Soviet Security Chief’s
growing influence,

It has been generally accepted
now for some time that Malenkov
and Beria are the two most likely
candidates for Stalin’s mantle. But
it was assumed that Malenkov’s
chances are much better than
Beria’s.

Molotov’s Favour

Who wins depends a great deal
on who gets Molotov on his side.
Molotov, who is one of the two last
members of Stalin’s old guard re-
maining in the Politburo, is still
believed to be the Soviet Dictator’s
most trusted adviser,

He is the top Soviet Government
and Foreign Policy expert and ne- |
gotiator, But while Molotov’s per-
sonal prestige is high, he has no}
following in the Party and no in-
fluence either with the
system or with the Army

For this reason, observers be-
lieve that he has but a slight
chance to reach the top except in
some combination with Malenkov
or Beria, or possibly. with both of
them at the same time. |

Apart from being Security Chief, |
Beria not only commands the well
equipped NKVD Army of about
1,200,000 strong. but has direct
control of the entire Soviet slave
labour organization, and he super- |
vises all production connected with
armaments, including atomic en
ergy, according to
sources,

Security |



—U.P.|



Blow Cures Cataract |

FINLAND, Novy. 14. |

An 82 year woman saw her two
year oid grandson for the first!
time Wernesday after he hit her|
on the head with a wooden club
Cataracts blocked the sight in both
her eyes until tiny Unto Pictikaien|}
accidentally hit the woman with
a play club. Doctors said the

blow broke one of the cataracts|operation.

allowing her to see
—U.P.





Mr, Maurice Skinner, one of
the stewards of the B.T.C., spun
the four wheels with the numbers,

most amazing bowler I have met
.| he ig certainly the most amusing.
{He seems to be grinning friend-
| ship all the time. T am ‘ooking
| forward to meeting this amusing,
|amazing, confusing little fellow

again.”



— Codfish Export
| Asso’n To Appoint
One Local Agent
When the Council of the Cham-

ber of Commerce met yesterday
Mr. W. K. Atkinson expressed

The monotonous clicking of the| deep concern over the decision of

wheels and the rattling of the

the Cod Fish Export Association

numbers in the basket continued|i® Newfoundland, to appoint
for over an hour, broken only |ome. agent in the island instead
by Mr. Skinner’s. voice as he/|0f dealing with the group of im-

slowly but firmly called out the
lucky numbers.

Meanwhile outside the stand
some of the horses, attended by
their grooms, were walking in
Indian file around the track
having their afternoon’s exercise

while others were grazing in
front of the stand quite uncon-
cerned about the drama being
snacted within, in which they
were taking such an important
part.

The meeting continues today

and ends Saturday.

Prince Charles
Celebrates Third
Birthday

By DAVID MURRAY
LONDON ,Nov. 14

A little boy, who ane day may
be Britain’s King, celebrated his
third birthday on Wednesday by
listening to a record. The recora
was birthday greetings of Princes:
Elizabeth and the Duke of Edin-
burgh—‘Mummy” and ‘Daddy"—

to Prince Charles of Britain,
His parents were at sea on the
Empress of Scotland on their way)



> fr ye a. ecause the sldae .
|ship, dane Neh aw. epee tilde erence which is to consider Rm
$ $ j § ~me 1a
for their son before they left See =e reement expires in
Queen Elizabeth arranged her] **!8SUne ag

grandson's birthday celebrations.

However, his parents will give
him a second birthday party this
week-end after they return home
The royal birthday is kept as ¢
family affair. Therefore, descrip-
tions of the Prince’s presenis are
not disclosed.._U.P.



Growing Disquiet
LONDON, Nov. 14.

ing disquiet” over the delay ir
arranging a Korean armistice anc

| urged the appointment of a Britis?

member to the U.N. delegation t{
speed things up.
—U.P.

PRINCE HAS
APPENDICITIS

LONDON, Nov. 14,
The 38 year old Prince Regen
of Iraq entered a London hospitz
on Wednesday for an appendiciti
He arrived this morn
from Cairo.
—U.P.



ing by air



HORSES DRAWN IN B.T.C. AUTUMN 2/- SWEEP

A—6306, 9183, 3655, 0015 (Con.),
4333, 0117. \

C—6031

F—8445, 2006, 2625.

F—9665.

G—9725, 6001.

H—4863. }

I—6237 |

L—9969, 6395. |

N—0528.

O-—4060.

p—f 3, 9234, 1074, 767E



Q—1361

R—9785, 8180, 4683, 9728, 5739
S—0298, 7138.

T—1723, 5694, 5570.

U—9536 (Con.)

| V—5305, 7801.





HH—4930, 9405, 1629, 5363, 8179
9683

JJ—B507.

|LL—7123

MM—6261, 3042.





W—4063, 0906, 7074, 3697, 8947. |NN—-2358, 3690, 9365, 2763.
Y—0563, 7241, 2627, 9440, 8313,|O0OO—4314.
4217. PP—1319, 2134
AA—5325, 5950. QQ-—8546
BB
DD. 6288, 4999 M t
EE B
FF



A Labour Member of Parliament
informed | warned Wednesday there is “grow-

porters here, “as has been done
for over 80 years,” said Mr. At-
kinson. This decision, whieh was
most regrettable, he said, had
been made since the Control Boar«
here had decided to free fish from
all controls.

After discussing the matter the
Council appointed a three-mar
committee ta speak to the Con-
troller on the matter with a view
to seeing what can be done about
it. The members are: The Presi-
dent of the Chamber Mr. D. G.
| Leacock, Mr. W. K. Atkinson and
| Mr. F. Ward,

Mr. Atkinson said that for over
80 years the island had been im-
porting cod fish from Newfound-
land, Prior to the war, confidence
in Barbados had been so great,
that the fish was shipped on a
consignment basis. When war
broke out, however, in the in-
terest of all concerned, an_asso-
| ciation was formed in Newfound-
| land which had government back~-
ing and which gave everyone a

@ On page 8





Sir George Seel
Opens Oils Talks

The meeting of the special com-
nittee of the Oils and Fats Con-

\ugust of next year, was opened
»y Sir George Seel, Comptroller
Jor Development and Welfare, at
jastings House, Barbados, yes
erday.

After welcoming the delegates,
sur George said that although the
yils and Fats industry was still
elatively small, it would be gen-
rally accepted that under the
resent agreement good progress
iad been made. Delegates would
egitimately take into aceount the
pecial position of their individual
olonies; but he felt that if they
vould also keep continually in



mind the conception of the needs

if the area as a whole they would
‘e making a cantribution to the
levelopment of the region from
| which all. would benefit /
The Chairman of the meeting is
-rofessor C. G. Beasley, Economic
Adviser to the Comptroller



Fold A Qonsistory

VATICAN CITY, Nov. 14.
Pope Pius XII will “most
robably” hoid a consistory to re-

vlenish the Sacred College of

‘ardinals early in 1952, a high
Vatican source said on Wednesday.
The report was strengthened by

the announcement of the secreta-
iat of the State, that Pope Pius
vould return to the Vatican from

his summer residence, of Castel-
zandolfo during the last

The source said

the Papal announcement of

consistory would

Castelgandolfo,
As it takes six
1 consistory, th

week of
that
the
made at

November
not be

weeks to _



ire
ource t

virtually



present year U.P

Pope Expected To






United Nations

(By ARNOLD DIBBLE)
MUNSAN, Kerea, Nov. ft.

PTHE UNITED NATIONS and Communist negotiators

will meet here on Thursday in a, crucial cease fire con-
ference which could lead to eventual peace or to the full
seale renewal of the Korean war, The kid gloves of
diplomacy have been taken off. The brass knuckles of the
ultimatum have been put on.

The Communists virtually invited the United Nations
to break off the Korea truce talks on Wednesday. In bitter
language, the Communists delivered a new ultimatum to
the United Nations. The Reds warned that there will be
“no armistice” unless the United Nations agree to cal! off
the fighting on the land, on the sea, and in the air

= Brigadier General .William P.







NO CHANGE

His Excellency the Governor
has been informed by the Sec
retary of State for the Colo
nies that he made the follow-
ing statement in the House of
Commons on November lith in
reply to a question:~—

“Oertain broad lines of
policy are acceptable by all
sections of the House as being
above party politics. These
have been clearly stated by
my predecessors from both
main parties,

“Two of them are funda
mental, First we all aim at
helping Colonial territories to
attain self Government within
the British Commonwealth. To
that end we are seeking as
rapidly as possible to build up
in each territory tho institu
tions which its circumstances
require. Second, we are all
determined to pursue the eco
nomic and social development
of colonial territories so that
it may keep pace with their
political developments.

*"T should like to make it
Plain at the outset that HM,
Government intends no change
in these aims, We desire to
see suecessful constitutional
developments both in those
territories which are less ad
vanced towards self Govern
ment and in those with more
advanced constitutions, H.M
Government will do their ut
most to help Colonial Govern
ments and Legislatures to fos
ter the health, wealth and hap
piness of Colonial peoples

“I hope however much there
may from time to time be dis
agreements between us on de
tail, all parties will he with
me in agreeiig on those ends.”



$500,000 Damages

NEW YORK, Noy. 14



Mrs. Flores, widow of the boxer
ho died of ring injuries Septein
er 3, Wednesday instituted a suit
or $500,000, damages against the
nternational Boxing Club Madi-
on Square Garden and the Nev
fork Boxing Commission
U.P.

TRAIN DERAILED
SINGAPORE, Noy. 14.

Four passengers were killed and
pproximately 20 injured

ehrorists derailed a_ train

ere Wednesday. The

Yegri Sembilan and family

neal

The derailment took place at
fampin about 50 miles from Sing-
pore. The train was bound fox
sorebran, the Sultan's capital.
UP.



You asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes,

when,
Sultan of}

nar-
owly escaped injury in the erash.

— oo



Madam"

Vuckols, the official spokesman,
said that the United Nations in
no way considered the Red warn-
ing an ultimatum. But it was
clear that the renewed talks had
reached a most crucial stage. No
mutually acceptable situation was
in sight on the only remaining
but fundamental divergence be-
tween the Communists and Uni-
ted Nations representatives, a
United Nations communique said
on Wednesday night.

Despite the growing crisis, it
was pointed out that the Com-
munists held out just as strongly
and vociferously last July for
placing the question.of the with-
drawals of foreign troops,

“Get Tough”

It was also believed that per-
haps the Communists may be
running out of arguments. There
was the possibility that the Com
munists nad suddenly taken the
‘get tough’ attitude because of
©e Russian Foreign Minister,
Andrei Vyshinsky's Paris speech
alling for the end to the Koréan
var on the 38th Parallel-and the
withdrawal of “foreign. troops
fram Korea within 30 days:

The| reasoning behind—the
theory is that the Couittinidle
may actually want to reakoofT
the talks to throw the -
bility on the United Nations and
then re-open the negotiations
with a brand new set of demands
based on Vyshinsky's proposals.

It became clearer and clearér
that the Reds were demanding an
immediate ceasefire which would
tive them the opportunity to for-
get “other armistice items, in+
cluding the vital prisoners of war
and truce inspection issues, The
North Korean Major General, Lee
Song Cho, said at Wednesday's
five hour and five minute session,
“it is our cdnsistent viewpoint
that once the military “demarca-—

{tion line is fixed, and if your side

is as sincere as our side for peace,

the line should not be changed
again.”

The Chinese General, Hsieh
Fang, gave a new ultimatum

when he said, “it is essential that

we make a clear indication now
as to where to stop fighting. If
this is not solved, then items
three, four and five cannot pe

proceeded with. No armistice wili
be achieved.”
—U.P.



—

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS,



| Dial 3113

| Day or Night



Occasions of unique and special

enjoyment call for cigarettes

made by BENSON «i HEDGES to

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contented mood







PAGE TWO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carib Calling

ATES
Oils

and Advisers to
and Fats Confer-
at Hastings House



ng









barbados: Mr. E. S. S,; Bur-
Hon. K. R. Hunte, Mr.
Alkins; British Guiana:

H, H. ‘Croucher; Jamaica:

Mix Ss. G Fletcher; Leeward
n Mr. H. D. C. Moore;
dad Hon, A. Gomes, Hon.
Robinson, Mr. C. L. Blanch-

ld, Mr. J. H. Dent, Mr. H. V
1 ; -Windward Islands; Mr.
MacLeod Smith; Dominica;

Vir. J. B, Charles, Mr. G. A, Win-
Grenada: Hon, J. B. Ren-

Mr, D. A. Henry; St. Lucia:

Cc. LaCorbiniere, Mr. G. H.

C.B.E., Mr. K. Alleyne;

St. Vincent: Hon. E. A. C. Hughes,

Mr. C. deB, Barnard, Mr. H. V.
Spro t

The Committee has been ap-

to consider the terms of

new ‘agreement which may

entered into when the exist-



ng agreement expires at the end
ot August 1952.

Leaving Today

ig PAT DATE, District Or-

iV aniser of Confederation

» Association in this area who

been here for the past few
; due to fly to St. Vincent
by B.G. Airways.

The Circle

I SEE that the Bridgetown

Players are putting on Somer-
set Maugham's play “The Circle”
at the Empire Theatre on the 27th,

28th and 29th of this month, It
will be interesting to see what
they will make of this highly
sophisticated comedy by an
author with a world reputation.
It is said that Mr. Maugham
regarded “The Circle” as one of

the best of his many plays

Many brilliant produc ions of
this comedy have been done in
London and many highly distin-
guished actors and actresses have
taken part in them. It will not be
denied that the Bridgetown Play-
themselves a

ers have set very
severe task. If the quality of
their production is up to their
admirable choice of play—there
is no reason why i! should not be
—iwe can look forward to some
good_ entertainment in late
November.

Accounts Controller,

R. JOHN DICKSON Ac-

counts Controller, B.W.1.
Airways is at present in Barbados
on a short business visit. He
Tived over the week-end and
a guest at the Windsor Hotel.



VLADIMIR NECHOUMOFF, Russian born French painter and '
his wife who arrived from England on Tuesday by the Colombie.
Here for the winter, they are staying with Dr, and Mrs K. M. B.

Simon at St. Leonard’s House, St.

is a member of the old Russian
Russia after the 1917 revolution.



BY THE WAY...

OURTESY to animals, which

is a more progressive and
enlightened quality than mere
Kindness to them, was illustrated
in a striking manner the other
day, when every single passenger
in a tram got out because an
Alsatian dog pad jumped aboard,
nd, owing to its frustration and

persecution mania, was baring
its teeth adopting a menacing

attitude.

A call was put through, witn
in exquisite sense of ntness, to
RS.P.C.A., who, no doubt,
convinced themselves that it was
the passengers who were baring

the





their teeth, and menacing the

misunderstood dog.

Aye, aye

~. unexpected visit to the
Saucy Mrs. Flobster by

Admiral Sir Ewart Hodgsos

recently led to a friendly dis~-
n on the suitability of the



ip as a place for band reher~
ils. The Admiral was piped, or
ather tromboned, aboard by
Harry Hedges, and Mrs, Wither-
dge had placed in position the

plumber’s ladder which serves
1s a companionway. “How are the
cousties?” asked the Admiral



I reez “It’s not them that’s the
ouble,” replied Harry, “it’s the
@iculty of finding anywhere to
ind, without things dropping

ps breaking. Two of my men

fell through the deck.” Sir

Ewart’s eyes flashed. “That’s

nothing,” he said. “How would
u like to be swept overboard in

the Bay of Biscay?” “Not very
uch” said Harry wondering
what that had to do with it.

Well, then,” said Sir Ewart.

studying q chart which had been
ed to plug a hole in the door:

“It's my opinion,” said Harry
later to Mrs, Withersedge, “that
your boss cares as much about
music as a horse does about
Chinese porcelain.”
Tricks wtth fuel
a our,

We have found this meth-

od of saving fuel an excellent one
Collect used matches and coat
them with mustard. Then dip
them in water, taking care that
the mustard is not washed off
Cut each match in half, and
the half-matches in bundle: u
thin twine which has been dancp-
ed, Smear each bundle with a
little more mustard, and sprinkle





Leonard’s Avenue. Nechoumoff
nobility which had to flee from

drops of water freely. Then lay
the bundles end to end in the
grate, taking care that the stem
of each match points away from
the grate. This method of using
matches ds kindling wood will
save a great deal of time and ex-
nense.

Yrs. truly
Athenais-Angelique Dupuytren
de Lauraguais.

Social amenities
] T was a kindly thought of the

Sheffield authorities to pro-
vide holes in fences round road
excavations, so that people can
look on in comfort. But it is
time something was done for
those who listen to road dril's.
Seats must be provided, and
amplifiers, so that there can he
no more complaints of inaudi-
bility. There might also be 5
running commentary for specta-
tors on the edge of the crowd,
who cannot see what is going on,
and radio music to fill up the in-
tervals of silence, Here is work
for the Arts Council,

Talking Chairs

NEW YORK hotel, realising
Ps that even the radio cannot
supply all that people ask of life,
is experimenting with “talking
chairs.’ When you sit down in
one of these chairs you automa-

tically start “Three minutes of
recorded talk, followed by
dreamy music.”

So popular is this bound to be
that, before long, we shall be met
by a lecture when we turn on the
electric light, a dancetune when
we turn on the bath, and a ques-

Rupert and the



Creeping along the rocks
a sharp look-out the
and Rollo reach a
idy bay. * There's

hispers Rupert, “

and

tor



Rupert
thetr
and look,







Naturalised Frenchman
LADIMIR NECHOUMLsF,
Russian-born French pain:
accompanied by his wife arrived

from England by the Colome.<

Tuesday. They are spending the

winter months in Barbados stay-
ing with Dr. and Mrs. K

Simon of St. Leonard’s House, St.

Leonard’s Avenue.

Nechoumoff a member of the old
Russian nobility which wag sca.-
tered abroad after the 1917 revo-
lution, used to attend the lImm-
perial Academy, at Kharkof in the
Ukraine. After the revolrition all
his family’s property ‘was con-
fiscated and he had tw flee to Con-
stantinopole. He wis a membor
of Wrangell’s army.

In 1920 when. the Bolshevists
over-ran Turkey he was once
more forced to fiec, This time
he went to Paris where many
other members of the Ru-sian
nobility have since settled. Now
1 naturalised Frenchman he holds
independent exhibitions regularly
and is sometimes invited to show
his pic‘ures in the academy in
Paris.

He plang to have an exhibition
of his work here, after he ha
painted some local scenes. He
is also a_ designer and has
illustrated many publications. He
has done over 10,000 designs on
silke and included in his exhibit-
ion here will be some designs
characteristic of Barbados.

One Month
A” exhibition of paintings by
Peggy Merrick, Cyril Adams,
Garner Francis and Arnold Prince
opens at the Barbados Museum on

Saturday, 17th November.
The exhibition will las: for ap-
proximately one month,
First Dance
IRST dance of the coming

season is as usual the Poppy
Dance at the Marine Hotel, which
this year is fixed for Saturday,
November 24th.

By that time the touris se
will be well underway and be-
sides being popular with the
visitors it is even more so enjoyed
by us _ locals. Dancing begins
shortly after 9 p.m., corsages and
eais will be on sale and Mrs.
Joe Connell is in charge of book-

ason

ings for the tables around the
ballroom,
Talking Point
Sorrow i+ the rust of the soul

cleanse it.
—Samuel Johnson

activity will

Incidental Intelligence

American Price ’ Director Mi-
chael DiSalle, asked why he had
decontrolled the prices of sphyg-
mo-oscillometers (for biood pres-
sure measurement), replied: , ‘I

couldn't learn to spell the darn
thing and figured it was easier
to decontrol it, —L.E.S.

By Beachcomber

tionnaire when we lie down on
the bed. Silent furniture gets on
the nerves, and every cupboard,
wardrobe, and desk in the house
can, with a little ingenuity, be
made to contribute to our enter-
tainment. This will keep people
at home, and thus “strengthen
the bonds of family life.”
INTER U Ara Baw, hotfoot
from Burma.

Behind the irellis

{* erecting trellises to hide
washing.” said Councillor

Tufty yesterday, “Bromley hopes

to add to the amenities of the dis-

trict. Unfortunately, young men,
their heads filled with romantic
nonsense, imagine that behind

every trellis there is a languishing
beauty. This is not so. I deplore
particularly an incident in which
a mature matron, peering through
her trellis at dusk, heard a voice
whispering : ‘Fly with me!
Escape from it all! My impatient
camel paws the dust, and the
planet of love is aloft in the star-
strewn sky.’ Quite properly, she
replied : ‘Get out!’”

Pride of Lots Road

TRUST that that old sea-dog

Rear-Admiral Sir Ewart
Hodgson will not take it as a dis-
courtesy if I remark that his
“flag-ship,” the Saucy Mrs. Flob-
ster, seems to be in need of the
annual overhaul, I passed this
astonishing craft the other day
as she lay at what could never be
called her moorings, near Lots
Road Power Station.” Mrs. With-
ersedge, the caretaker,

was feed-

Lion Rock—29

knew what
sighs Rollo.

lead on." So the lit
knowing which way ¢

“LT wish |

; you
after,"*





" D'you see its shape? Ir’s just



BARGE SHIPMENT OF

OIL

IN WON

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERINGS $1.47
SILVER STAR SQUARES $7.30_

EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

DIAL 4606

TABLING 45 ins.



DERFUL



$1.55



ASSORTED SHADES.

|

_____ $2.17 per yd. |
$14.60 each

|

4294



é s ¥ ge? r c
EY ~ )
were
dowever,
ttle bear, nor t
© go, turns to
the left. Alter much scrambling
and rough going he pauses. “* Tha
great rock on ahead.’ he gasps

FLARING HEML





a





E STRIPED SKIRT

mn A A A a A OSC OT CC ONC I

sO

CC Ott | a wl

THIS silk
the flaring hemline.

B.B.C. Programme









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, lool
11,15 a.m. Programme P; de, 11.30 a.r
Jazz Music, 12.00 ‘noon) New 12.10

p.m. News Analysis.

x 81.820 48.45M
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

Service, 4.15 p.m. Jazz Mus'c A” WE

Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. Rugby Union

Football, 5.06 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m

BBC Scottish Orchestra, 6.00 p.m. Sandy

McPherson, 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine
645 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.5 p.m
Today's Sport, 7.00 p.m. The Niw 7.10



p.m. News Analysis, 715 p.m. We
Britain, 7.30 p.m. Dance Mus.«
7.45—10.30 p.m. 1.43M S1uRM

745 p.m Books to Read, 8.00 p.m
Film Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.30 p.m. Special Dispatch, 846 p.m
Composer of the Week, 9.00 p.m. Hing
Up The Curtain, 10.00 p.m. The News,
10.10 p.m, From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m
Or the Farm, 10.30 p.m. Barchester
Towers

C.B.C. PROGRAMME

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1961
16.05 p.m.—10.20 p.m News
10.20 p.n,.—10.35 p.m. This Week

11.72 Mes 25.60M

—— ee

ing her cat in the lee of a broken
smokestack: I asked her how the
old secow managed to keep afloa*.
“I never ‘adn’t noticed it was
afloat,” she replied, peering over
a bent bit of taffrail at the mud
and slime in which the ship lolled
so apathetically.
Remembrance

MAN who was reluked for

appearing in court with his
boots in his hand recalled to me
a midnight roysterer who mare
his uncertain way hora





wards, end
when he tound himself at fQot
of a flight of stairs, unctress
completely, to avoid waking ‘up
his fellow ledgers by banging

about his bedroom.

A training ship
Jor clowns ?
WITHERSEDGE, c
er of the Saucy Mrs. Flobster,
informs me that the bounding
barque has been lent, by kind
permission of Rear-Admiral Si.
Ewart Hodgson, to the Braxtec
road Gasworks Brass Band for re-
hearsals, “One blast on them in-
struments.” said the portly Chate-
laine of this crumbling ruin, “orte,
pretty well break whatever ¢in't
broken yet aboard.” Mr, Jeff Hobs-
table, treasurer of the band, paid
a short and tmstructive visit
inspection to the craft yesterday

RS.

iretak-



short because he fell into a hen-
run amidships.
‘er a trainin’ ship for

said Mrs. Withersedge,

wedged a broken porthole
broken kettle.

“They orter make
clowns,”
as she
with a

The Chepstow egg
EAR SIR,
It has never been claimed that

the Chepstow egg was a
square,

perfect
It has the appearance of



CROSS wes



AcTOSS

$ Ran away from Andover (4)
4 Piled, but tf returning goes

0 Well-known ina, gardene:

lL A four-ineh measure. (4

2 A sure trick, (4)

+ May be a field diversion (5)

. First royal tady graduate |
7 Ulett, (3) j

i At this you nave Covering (4)
This line is a burden bearer a |
|



Down

1. Makes the nat sag

% On a chic pe
of Noah >

$ Sugar done in an unsafe way (4

(G)
od about the time |







4 Por style often followed by
woride. (4

> Servile at ceing changeable (Â¥

> Undaunte (8,

¢ Muny veer to nim (8)

8 Contac (4)

3 Star pitt t pAUICR get up (7s

i6 Cab u t 5

8 see 7 (4)

af \ Amer (3)



39) ot zeit Acro |
naell s). Y Daunte \
t doe 17 En
& Mails bur Ey }
4 Po t Downs | any
6 A Ta



!

i}

.
The visit was instructive becaus«
he was able to ascertain that the
principal cabin had no floor, and

skirt has multi-coloured grossgrain stripes to accentuate
Shown here with a smart black Jersey sweater.

—L.E.S

“Patsy Of "hia
Writes To Santa

LONDON.
British Post Cffice is be-
ginning to receive the seasonal
flood f children’s letters ‘
dressed to Santa Claus—not oniy
from children in Britain, but
from the Commonwealth as weil.

The





First to arrive in London was
a letter from Antigua, signed
“Patsy,” asking for a fishing rod
and telling Santa: “I have been
1 good girl and will be until
Christmas.”

—B.U.P



Whether
sideways,

a square, but that is all.
or not it was laid

whatever that may mean, has
nothing to do with it. Does any
one ever ask if the ordinary oval

egg is laid sideways? Experiments |
are

with cardboard model eggs
waste of time, because the hen is
not a cardboard model but a living
ereature, as can be proved con-
clusively.
Yrs. truly
Monica Jopley-Crawford.

~
In passing
HENEVER I see a
graph of an author
study I am struck by the
ance of his books. They
0.1 costly shelves, and
richly and expensively
They stand in neat
book out of piace. In fact, th
ook as thoug they were neve!
used. You couldn’t ask such beau-
tiful books to come down into the
hucly-burly of daily life and be
sad. Does the author really
like that, or is it that the pho-
tocrapher thinks this appearance
of wealth and ordered e

photo-
in his
appear-
repose
are all
bound,
not one

rows,





good publicity? I!





Good





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To Follow
Miss bevan

|
S' IME of Princess Margaret’s|

friends expect she will appoint}
» ladies-in-waiting in place of}
Jennifer Bevan, who leaves}
to marry in the New Year.

Since she came of age in August,
the Princess’s responsibilities and
public duties have increased.

Princess Margaret is certain to}



Liiss

choose. Miss Bevan’s successor
from her own circle of ac-
quaintances, This lady-in-wait-

ing will be the same age as the)
Princess. But the second lady-
in-waiting might be a young
married woman. Several of |
Princess Margaret's friends have
rnarried in the past year.

Now that she has her own privy
purse of £6,000 a year, Princess
Margaret pays the salary of her
Jady-in-waiting. It is around
£500 a year. |

Office at the Palace |

It is an exacting job. The lady-|
in-waiting’s day starts when she}
goes to Buckingham Palace
around 9.30 am, She has ah
office near the Princess's suite

THURSDAY,





paepeaips cian scene

s
Note New Address:— {
y

BEARD & GREIG

Prince William Henry Street
(Over Lashley’s)
Phone 4683
Can we sell your house or

property? —
We have a quantity of en-
quiries from England, U.S.A.
and Canada.

Consult R. Wilson or the
question of buying or dispos-
ing of any type of house,
shop or factory. i

ee







tee a a Me i ee

NOVEMBER 15, 1951



PORCH BFF IO,

: T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH













BROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC
1952

Local views in colour on Christmas
Cards

Sheath Knives

Press Buttons fitted to your Bag or
Purse while you wait



JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

LROCSOSOOSSOS FOOSE SSE



=——— ————————__—______—
PL Opening Fri 2.20; 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
A A: GOODBYE, MY FANCY
Z out Peal Joan Crawford— Robert Young
Last 2? Shows Today ee Wester

445 & 830 P.

“RIDERS IN

Starring WHIP WILSON

ir rs

THE DUSK es

— ANDY CLYDE and

“LAW OF THE PANHANDLE”

Starring JOHNNY




pe
“GUN TOWN” &
Kirby GRANT

oes

PLAZA vw

TODAY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“SECRET FOUR” &



She must attend to all cor-
respondence addressed to the
Princess, and keeps a record of
engagements.

Although the Princess will say

how she wishes replies to be
n.ade, the lady-in-waiting drafts
hese and dictates for typing.

Although her day ends at the
Palace by five o’clock, the lady-
in-waiting often returns to ac-
company the Princess to evening

engagements,
sf dn

official occasions the lady-
wears a brooch with
M (for Margaret)
This is a personal
When



the monogram
in diamonds.

gift from the Royal family.
Miss

Bevan leaves she will be
allowed to keep her badge.
No rest for them
HERE will be no immediaie
rest for Princess Elizabeth
and Prince Philip when they ar-
rive back from Canada,

They reach _ Liverpool on
November 16, and drive through
the stree's of the city. One of
their first acts in London will be
to give an account of their trip to
the King.

On November 19 they drive
o Guildhall to take luncheon
with the Lord Mayor. The Prin-

cess’s speech will be broadcast.

In the afternoon the Canada
Club are giving a_ reception et
Grosvenor House. There Princes
Elizabeth and Prince Philip wil’

meet London's Canndian residents

"OPENING TO-MORROW





(Friday), Novemoer 16th

, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and continuing daily
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.








Canoe ‘6008 lovelov
(aonrem By FAMey

ook ME Sa atic
wRY

B TOWN.
Dial 2310.



Cutlery



“SHADOWS OF THE WEST”











MACK ——

"MAD MAN OF RED BUTTE”

Johnny Mack BROWN

GAIETY |.

THE GARDEN — ST.
Today (only 8.30 p oa
A PLACE OF ONE'S OWN
James Mason &
WINGS OVER AFRIOA














_Witp witson — Andy CLYDE ff "Toop =
red 17th ee SAT. “Shadow on Michigan Kid
1 ne
she, ter i Hidden Danger epeen ae Jon vial ;
u “ Lo it i
Crashing “Thr ; ine . au - ‘Sonnny Mack
Whip Wilson |] Haunted Tratls Eyes” Brown
% SOOT COSTS SOO , POCO 4,4, SOOO POSES 4,4, SOOT > OOS POS SOOO" $
> ~
4 .
* GLOBE x
% TODAY, 4.30 & 8.00 P.M. ONLY. LAST SHOWS %
Â¥ Jeanne CRAIN _ William LUNDIGAN %
s$ ; IN x
: 3
R “PINKY” x
% $
% AND %
% “HOUSE ON 92ND STREET” +
>
% IN COLOUR OPENING TOMORROW g
s Twentieth Century Fox Glorious Musical g
% “DOWN ARGENTINA WAY” %
Â¥ Don Betty Carmen The Nicholas %
AMECHE GRABLE MIRANDA BROS. x
WITH
THE REPEAT SUPER TALENT SHOW
YOO IOC POOPED OOPS OO OPEC SOOOCCCCOEEEGOS
WILL IT DESTROY US ALL?

Today—Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.30
20th C-FOX MUSICAL .

“ RIVIERA”

Color by Technicolor

Starring

Danny KAYE, Gene TIERNEY

Extra .
“ANTI CAT”

Today—Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double .

Roy ROGERS, Dale EVANS
IN

‘‘ NIGHT TIME IN
NEVAD.
AND

“RED PONY”
Robert MITCHUM, Myrna LOY

Today Only—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



TRAOE MARK

Universal Double

Deborah KERR in

“BLACK NARCISSUS”

AND

oe THE WEB ”

With Edmond O'BRIEN



akfast Plates, Dishes

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_PLANTATIONS LTD. |





Today—Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15

Columbia Double - - -

Eddy ARNOLD
in

‘*HOEDOWN ”

and

“FATHER IS
BACHELOR ”

Starring

William HOLDEN
Coleen GRAY

A



FROM ANOTHER WORLD

THE THING







EMPIRE

OPENING Tomorrow 2.30 & 8.30



HOUSE ON i
TELEGRAPH HILL





ROYAL

Tomorrow Only—4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double
Alan ‘Rocky’ LANE in

“GUNMEN OF
ABILENE”
AND
“PORT OF FORTY
THIEVES ”



OLYMPIC

Tomorrow Only—4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double

Rod CAMERON,
Yvonne De CARLO in

“THE LADY

OBJECTS ”’
AND

“ADAM AND
EVELYNE”



XY
Tomorrow Oaly—4.30 & 8.15

Columbia Double
Chester MORRIS in .

TRAPPED BY BOSTON
BLAKIE ”

AND

“RETURN OF MONTE
CRISTO”’

Starring Louis HAYWARD
George MACREADY





a2



|
}



» Mr.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

“Thank



15,

God For

1951

The 19 Per Cent”

Wilkinson Tells St. Joseph Electors

WHEN the Electors’ Association held their meeting on
Tuesday night at Horse Hill, St. Joseph, in support of Mr.
W. R. Coward for election to the House of Assembly as a

representative of St. Joseph, Mr. J.

H. Wilkinson paid

tribute to the Highway Commissioners of the parish for
the work they had done as regards-what was knewn in

other countries, he said, as “seeondary roads.”

advised :
control.”

And he

“Do not allow these foads to get out 6f your

“You do not want le to come up from
Bridgetown to build your roads,” hy .

e said, “You want to

employ the people of the perish, and believe me you have
done the roads and have done them well.”

Wilkinson was referring
to the various kind of roads and
who were responsible for looking
after them. Of the tenantry roads
he said that it seemed that they

had now become nobody’s re-
sponsibility. The Highway Com-
missioners of all parishes had
recently acquired certain funds

which would be spent oh tenan-
try roads for their improvement,
“and I am_ sure,” said Mr. Wil-
kinson, “that if Mr. Coward is
elected by you to the Mouse of
Assembly, he will endeavour to
obtain more money from the Gov-
ernment to expend on your ten-
antry roads.”

Mr, Wilkinson told his listen-
ers that Mr, Coward Was a man
of ability and experience, and he
lived among them and khew their
wants. He was saying without
any fear of contradiction, that
they could do'no better than to
give Mr. Coward their vote on
December 13—election day.

Schools — Teachers

Mr. Coward had agreed with
all the other members of the
Party that one of their great am-
bitions was to see that the ahil-
dren of the people be properly
educated, said Mr. Wilkinson, “In
order for this to become a fact,
it is necessary eventually to have

compulsory education.

“IT suppose some of you have
smiled when I say ‘eventually’,
but I said it advisedly. We be-
lieve in compulsory education

but we also appreciate that it is
impossible to do some things right
away. We have not got sufficient
school-rooms nor have we got
sufficient teachers, It will be our
aim to increase the teaching staff
and to build more schools.

“T am not one of those who
make wild promises like some
of the other side. I am not going
to tell you that what I have just
said is possible within the next
year because I know that it can-
not be so. You are certainly
aware of the difficulty there is in
obtaining material for building.
However, it is our policy and will
always be, to push forward with
the building of schools to accom-
modate more children and also to
push forward with the training
of teachers to conduct those
schools.”

Referring to the 19 per cent.
bonus that the sugar workers
were getting, Mr, ilkinson said
that there Was a lot of misunder-
standing about it. Some eandi-
dates who were setkitig oo.
or re-election to the ‘ouse,
were claiming etedit for obtains
ing that 19 per vent, and he
believed that some people in the

island actually. ..thought that a
law had “be compelling
the cane-growers Ta pay this ls
ner cent. &

“There is no law whatsover io
this effect, it is simply an agree-
ment reached between the grow-
ers of cane and the people that
work in the sugsr business. You
have no one else to thank but
God Almighty for the 19 per cent.
It was due to the fact that we
had fine weather and the tonnage
of canes per acre was higher
than had been anticipated,

Right And Proper

“It was claimed by some can-
didates that the 19 per” cent
agreed upon was actually forced
out of the cane-growers, but do
you think the cane-growers were
such idiots as to pay out the mo-
ney when they did, if they
thought it Was not right and pro-
per and that it was your due,

They could have withheld it un-
til after the election if they want-
ed to make capital out of it but
they wanted to be honest to you,
They knew that Barbadians
would believe the truth when
they were told.

“IT know that you are going to
vote for the right people and not
take any notice of anything that
is being twisted around.

“I do hope you will realise
that the Conservative Party is as
much for labour as the Labour
Party, if not more so.”

Mr. Wilkinson then referred his
hearers to the United Kingdom
and Australia where he pointed
out that although the people were
predominantly of the working
class, conservative governments
had been returned. He counselled:
“I beseech you to look before you
leap.”

“Look at Mr. Coward,” he said,
“do you think he would be on
a platform with me if he thought
I would not look after labour? T
have known him for years ard

we have always had in mind and
to do the best for
If we do the best for

always will,
Barbados.

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you and for Barbados, we do the

best for ourstlves. If you suffer
we suffer, if you prosper we
prosper.”

Mr. Wilkinson thén spoke of

what he termed the “great dif-
ference” " between the Labour
Party and the Electors Associa-
tion. That was “free enterprise’:
for which the Elettors Association
stood as against “nationalisation’
for which the Labour Party stood.

He told of his recent visit to
Engiahad 6n acédtint of health

reasons and said how he had
taken the opportunity to make
representations to the Colonial

Office for more dollars for
Barbanos so that they might be
able to buy more goods from the
dollar area With a view ‘to cut-
ting down the cost of living. He
had been given q very good re-
ception, he said, and though they
would not commit themselves te
give more dollars, they had ex-
pressed gratitude to him _ for
coming to see them and putting
the position ag clearly az he had
done, beforg them. ;

Intelligence

At the end Mr. Wilkinson
thanked his listeners for their
uninterrupted attention. “I have
always heard that in St. Joseph
you have most intelligent people
and now I thoroughly believe it,”
he said. “Even if you do not
agree with what I have told you,
you have still listened and I am
glad foy that. Finally, I am going
to repeat that when you go to
the polls on December 13 in
exercising your right and duty
to elect a member to the House of
Assembly, cast your vote for
Mr. Coward.”

Mr. Coward said that he was
very happy to offer himself in
his parish as a representative of
the people, He could assure them
that he was. impelled by an
earnest desife to serve them,
and being convinced that they
had Party politics with them which
seemingly had come to stay, he
had associated himself with the
Electors Association, the Party
with the well-being of the island
at heart. But in Party politics he
felt that a man should be free to
debate and vote according to his
conscience, and not vote yes or
no just to please his _ leader.
“That kind of Party Politics is
unsuitable for this island and un-
til you the electors of the parish
decide to elect from among you
someone capable af expressing
his own views, you will always
be in the background.”

Stand Posts Needed

They would realise that all
forms of improvements were
going on in St. Michael, said Mr.
Coward, but nothing wags being
done in St. Joseph. St. Michael
had their housing schemes and
the like, but there was nothing
like such improvements in their
parish. Even in St. George where
the representatives had been a
conservative member and a la-
bour member, they would find
standposts eretted in tenantrics.
There was no tenantry in St.
Joseph wheré a standpost had
been erected.

Referring to the things he stood
for and those he was against, Mr.
Coward said that he was definitely
against nationalisation. If they
had listened to a speech from Mr.
Churchill some time ago when the
Labour Government was in power
they would have héafd him accus-
ing the Government of having
imposed nationalisation on the
British people and at the same
time seeking financial help from
the capitalists in America. “I feel
that it is the duty of every Gov-
ernment to teach its people to be
responsible and independent. If
a Government wants to start an
jndustry it should do so, but I
consider it an act of robbery on
the part of any government, if
after an individual has started a
business and it prospers, to come
along and take it away and con-
trol it.”

Deep Water Harbour

He was f& favour of a deep
water harbour, because he was
sure they would realise that the
absence of this harbour was caus-
ing the cost of living to be rising
day after day. There was no
likelihood in the near future as
far as he could see that this con-
dition would be remedied efcept
OH, some radicdl change.

Â¥.

Coward spoke of the
necessity of doing the East
Coast Road and pointed out

PLACED

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

—



BARBADOS

ROWLERS AND BRASS-HATS



LORD CHERWELL (in bowler hat) the Defence Minister in the
Churchill Government, at an artillery demonstration.

vor ’
U.S. To Send Envoy
Tr
To Austria
WASHINGTON, Nov.

The United States announced
on Monday that it will send an
ambassador to Austria in a move
to treat Austria as an independent
hation. Russia prevented the end
to the occupation, but the United
States said that it will continue
to fight for the withdrawal of
Allied troops.

The Acting Secreaty of State,
James Webb, said that the step
is an “additional. recognition of
Austria as a member of the com-
munity of nations, despite con-
tinued presence on her_ soil of
the forces of occupying Powers.”

12

Webb said that the United
States will continue her efforts to
get a peace treaty—‘“providing
for the withdrawal of these
forces.’ “There are a few re-
quirements, essential to a_ set-
tlement, and Austria could be
granted full freedoin and _ inde-
pendence,” Webb said, “were
the Government of the Soviet
Union willing to abide by its
promise made in the Moscow
declaration.”

—U-P.



Poppy Collection
1951
INCOMPLETE LIST

Upper Broad Street $122 05
Lower Broad Streét 280.07
Cathedral 106 74
Fontabelle 33.97
Bank Halli 62.10
St. Leonard's 22.69
Strathelyde 45.76
Upper Black Rock 2a
Lower Black Rock 38.16
Belleville 194.26
Upper Collymore Rock and
Dalkeith & Culloden Roads 39.32
Britton’s Hill 49.08
Garrison 91,22
Two Mile Hill 12.82
Flint Hall 25.37
Worthing & Hastings . 302,08
St. Lawrence ....... ‘ 55.32

Owing to ilthess of the collector some
districts were not collected from on Sth.
A Poppy tin has been placed at the
Canadian Bank of Commerce and the
Committee would appreciate if those peo
ple who did not have a chanee to give
jast week would contribute now through
this means

Remanded
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Pol-
ice Magistrate of District “A”
remanded John Hewitt of Spruce
Sireet, St. Michael, without bail
on Tuesday when he appeared be-

fore him on a charge of larceny
of a calf the property of Lester
Thorne.

The offence is alleged to have

been committed on November 12.
Sgt. King who is prosecuting for
the Police opposed bail on the
grounds that the defendant has a
bad record,

———————

that mot only would this relieve
to a great extent the unemploy-
ment situation but that the parish
as a whole would benefit from it.
Land-owners along the border of
the road would be able to sell
tome of their land to people who
would most
secured

consequently be

likely erect houses,
he said, and more revenue would!
by the

parish with which they could give

greater aid to the destitute people.

Mr. Coward said that he was in
favour of compulsory education
but was very much
age-grouping. His opposition was
based on the fact that they did
not have the machinery to carry
out successfully, the system
age-grouping.

Some people hed been saying
that he was against labour
he could assure them that he could
not be opposed to labour. He had
to depend on the working people
for his living. He worked with
them daily and if they could not
get money neither could he. “!
want you,” he said, “to pass judge-
ment on me by assessing my abil-
ity. Do not judge me from what
you have heard but from, your
awn personal knowledge of me..

SSS SSO SOOO SOOO SP POOP OSPOOOSP STS FOO",

ENQUIRIES

INVITED !

| COURTESY ;
GARAGE

—AGENTS—

LEEESOSOSS

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SLR OLS Co | Wc ta ta



C’wealth Sugar
Talks Open Tuesday

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 1%

When the first plenary meeting
between Commonwealth sugar
delegates and the Food Ministry
takes place next Tuesday it is
expected that the High Commis-
stoners of Australia and South
Africa will exchange courtesies
with Major»Lloyd George (Fooa
Ministér) and that Mr. J. M.
Campbell, Chairman of the West
Indian Committee, will speak on
behalf of all the Colonial rep-
resentatives.

Even thougn the date for this
meeting is now less than a week
away, the Commonwealth dele
gates have not yet finished their
discussion among themsélves, A
full domestic meeting was held
at the West Indian Committee
building this afternoon lasting
tWo and a half hours. A further
full meeting has been arranged
for Thursday and in the meantime
three sub-committees have also
to conclude their business,

The date for the actual dis-
cussion on the prices and the long
term contract will, it is expected,
be fixed afte; the meeting with
the Food Minister Tuesday.



Chairman of Israeli
Parliament on N.Y.

NEW YORK, Nov. 12.
Mrs, Hannah Lamdan, Chair-
woman of the Israeli Parliament

arrived in New York Monday via
plane from Lima, Peru’ where
she visited two brothers and a
sister for the past month,

Mts. Lamdan also spent four
days in Brazil. She said she spoke
to Jewish Womens groups in
Brazil and Peru and found great
enthusiasm for Israel in both
countries,

She said many Peruvian Jews
asked about emigration to Israel
and also asked about having
young Israeli teachers come to
Peru, She said, “everywhere
went in Latin-America I found
great courtesy—this was not for
me personally but was enthusi-
asm for Israel.”

—UP.

“CHALLENGER” CALLS
WITH MIXED VARGO

A thousand bags of flour, 1,098

sets of staves and heads along
with supplies of pickled pork,
codfish, and herring were dis-
charged here Tuesday by the
C.N.S. motor vessel Canadian
Challenger. Nine __ passengers
landed.

Canadian Challenger left port

last night for British Guiana via
St. Vincent, Grenada and Trini-
dad, She is consigned to Messrs
Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

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the



ADVOCATE



U.S. Mediation —

THE STATE DEPARTMENT announced on Tuesday |
that American mediation efforts in the British-Iranian oil |
had failed to develop

Efforts Fail |

dispute



ld Lady Died
By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict recorded by Coroner G. B.
Griffith when the inquiry touch
ing the death of Ida Geneva of
Bank Hall, St. Michael, ended at
District “A” Court yesterday.
Gefieva, a 68-year-old woman, was
involved in an atcident with the
moter bus M=-696 in Prebyn
Street bus stand on Saturday.
November 10 about 3 p.m. She was
taken to the Hospital and died
there shortly after

Dr. A. 8. Cato who performed the
post mortem examination at the
Hospital Mortuary on Sunday,
November 11, said that the body
of the deceased was identified to
him by a man named John
Br man, The apparent age oi

—. was 78 years and she
was dead for about 18 hours, There
was haemorrhage over the brain
and blood in the stomach. The
right kidney was ruptured afd
the liver diseased. The neck wis
fractured and in his opinion death
was due to shock and haemorrhage
trom the injuries received,

Raiph Haynes of Eagle Hall, Si
Michael told the ¢ourt that 6n
Saturday November 10 he Was io
Probyn Street bus stand and saw
a Yonkers bus. This bus afte
entering the stand slowly begai
to reverse and passengers wet
trying to get off arid on thé bu
The conductor who Was on the
running board told the dfiver to
reverse. An old lady Who was
trying to get on the bus fell to,
the ground and the left rear whee!!
of the bus passed over her right!

hand. |‘ Ietober

The bus then stopped and she’
was taken away. John Bridge-;
man of Queen’s Street, St. Mi- |
ahael, said that he was related!
to Ida Geneva, He last saw her!
alive about three weeks ago be-!
fore the accident, About 2 p.m.)
he went to the General Hospital
Mortuary where he saw her dead,
= identified the body to Dr. A,
S. Cato,



JUDGMENT
In the Assistant Court of Ap-!
peal yesterday Judge H. A.,
Vaughan gave judgment to plain-

tiff Decoration House Ltd. a
Company in St. James, to the
amount of $113.13 in a claim)

brought by the Company against
Alfred Oswald Part of “Sun Val+
ley”, St. James.

The action was filed by Messrs
Ga anston & Sealy for the plain

RED CHINA’S ADMISSION
TO U.N. ‘OFF THE CARD’

FARIS, Nov.
United States Secretary of die
n Acheson s@id on Tuesday
that the international conduct of
Red China was so low it would
take hasty improvement to bring



it up to the “general level of |
barbarism.” {
Acheson intervened in the

United Nations General Assembly |
debate to oppose Russia's efforts

to get the Chinese Communist !
regime admitted to the United
Nations. A specific debate was

whether to put such an item onf
the agenda.

The General Steering Commit-
tee eliminated the Russian pro-
viso, but Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vyshinsky carried the
fight to a plenary session to-day

On the vote Russia was defeat~
fed by 37 to 11 with four absten-
Aions. The vote ruled out any
chance of considering Red China's
adinission to the United Nationg
during the Paris session.

—U-P,

vere

to tell
a sym

A Ae ll Sey te Bt

during the past week. |

ther
found for
Britain and Iran.

partment announced
of the mediation attempt the In-|

centred on the lack of agreement

rican



PAGE THREE



WASHINGTON, Nov

13

a new basis for a “practical |
‘Yhe State Department's an-|
nouncenient said the results of
the talks here between Mossadeg)

and Department officials hac;
been discussed with representa-|
tives of the British Government |

It said the purpose of separate!
talks with Mossadegh and the
British was to determine “whe-|
any fresh basis could be
a settlement “betwee:

before the De. |
the failure |

A few hours

‘ernational Monetary Fund put!
up $8,750,000 to tide Iran over |
its financial crisis. }

The failure of the latest media-!
\fon effort was reported to have

on the two basic issues, Mossa-
degh refused to accept the Am
suegestion and contact
with a major foreign oil company
to run Iranian oil fields and the
Abadan refinery seized from Bri
tain by Tran,

The prices suggested
sale of oil were not accepted b
the British who regarded ther
fs too high. This would have hadi
the effect of increasing oil prices
in other near ahd Middle East-
rn. countries,

The U.S. through the efforts of

for the;

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Assistant Secretary of State P.O, BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
George MeGhee put forward
number of “alternative sugges + t

tions” for solving the oil dispute.

uF
BODILY HARM

Acting Police Magistrate G. B
Griffith yesterday fined Herbert |
Sandiford of Water Hall Road, |
St. Michael, 15s and 1s cost in 14
days or 14 days for inflicting
bodily harm on Sybil Als.

The ~— was committed on

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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951

1 t

Politics From The Pit A Damper Comes Of |
BARBADOS ADVOGATE aca a ae amper Comes | |

RBADOS SG ADVOGATE | OR FINEST
Capea SE SE Poca Mr. Darnley “Brain” Alleyne, e mendations, ] fear no man. God

|who under the banner of the protected me in those dark days. ,

; Christian Federated Association ¢ e He said “Brain Alleyne does not CHRIS i S CARDS

jis offering himself as a candidate make any fun. He staged as rike ,

| forthcoming General Election, did ta i the other isoners. If you do

i . i eo prisoners. y | =

jnot allow Tuesday night’s heavy 7 Vv d not believe me you can ask any | Fire Fools And Pay For Brains-That’s

showers to daunt his spirit. He man such as Mr. Brain Alleyne, â„¢@n who wes in prison at the
kept his meeting at Parris Gap, : . :















rated by the Advocate Oo.. LAG., Bros Bt, Bridectewa | for the parish of St. Michael at the in jail for foog for himself and |
same time.”

SCOUTS

THE report of the Boy Scouts’ Associa-
tion for the year 1950-51 published recent-
ly is a depressing document. The new
Island Commissioner, Major J. E. Griffith
not only presented the facts and left the
conclusions to the reader but pointed to
the better way.

There is need for the service which
scouting can render and the Commissioner
fully conscious of this need has issued a
challenge to tise in the Movement and

those who are t& support it.

eee



“Barbados Sorimon with other coun-
tries the world over, has need to-day, as
never before of good citizens, citizens of
honour and integrity, citizens of goodwill,
citizens of sound character. There is no
better character building organisation
than the Scout Movement. The public does
not know this to be so and does not appear
to be particularly interested. Parents even
in catering for the material welfare of

their children deny them unwittingly the
benefits accruing from moral sources.”

The claim for scouting is not exagger-
ated and in a.community of over 200,000
with a child population of 60,000 there is
an imperative need for some organisation
peculiarly ‘dedicated to the service of
youth. In recent years there have been
movements organised. with good inten-
tions but which cannot measure up to the
demands of the day.

Any misdirection of youth results in the
degeneracy of a community and so it is
the duty not merely of the sociologist but
of every member of society to contribute
in some way to the service of its youth.
In what way then can this contribution be
made in Barbados? The parents who over-
look’ the value of the mental, moral and
physical training gained in the scout
movement must encourage their sons to
join a scout troop, members of the Move-
ment must conduct themselves so as to
attract others to it, teachers and religious
leaders must tell of its advantages and the
public must support it. *

There has been in this island a mistaken
notion that scouting catered only for the
reformation of waifs and strays, The truth
is that the training in the scout movement
prevents the child from joining the delin-
quents and there could be no better fillip
for the moral stamina of youngsters. than
the quiet confidence instilled by the prin-
ciples of scouting.

Public outcry to-day is against the dis-
courtesy and aggressiveness of youngsters
not sure of themselves and unacquainted
with the standards of conduct which soci-
ety demands from them. The scout is up-
standing rather. than obsequious and
courteous and helpful rather than brusque.
In. business especially there is need of such
young men.

At a time when Barbados has fallen
away from many of her standards, when
the hurry and the rush of life leave little
time to: think of finer things, it might be
worth while to solicit publie support for
the scout movement tried and proved to
be peculiarly suited to the service of
youth.

It is of little use to complain against the
conduct ef young men when there has
been no opportunity for early training in
self reliange, honesty and courtesy. The
appointment of a new Island Commission-
er and his Marion call at the beginning of
a new Scout Year seem to be the happy
circumstances needed to revivify the
Scout Movement in Barbados. In response
to the call for*ré@ruits teachers in all the
schools can help{nd public support should
be generous.



| Westbury Road

| As aman with a knowledge of
poetry said

|

Through heavy rain,

Darnley “Brain”

}\was still small
| equipment
j operator played

| was not kept back.

Kept his meeting,
Wasn't this pleasing ?

At Parris Gap, Mr. Alleyne’s
meeting was scheduled to begin
at 8 o’clock but at 8.30 the crowd
The loud speaking
was erected and the
“Barnyard Boo-
gie” and “Mambo Jambo”.

When the meeting began the
crowd sang the first verse of “Oh
God Our Help in Ages Past.”

Mr. E. Kinsell France, who was
Chairman, said that in April last,
through the assistance of Mr.
Brain Alleyne, they formed the
Christian Federated Association.

They had kept meetings in St.
John in support of Mr. Victor
Vaughan and also in Christ

|Church and at Queen’s Park.

He said that the House of As-
sembly had recently prorogued.
The old House consisted of four-
teen businessmen, five lawyers,

}one doctor, two newspaper editors

and two Trade Union officials.

|“There was not one tradesman in

the old House. Tradesmen were
not represented by even one man”

“Our party is the Christian
Federated Association and I will
tell you why you should elect Mr.
Brain Alleyne to represent you in
the House. Candidates have been
telling you that the Conservatives
have kept us back for the past
300 years. Now if you ask your-
selves certain reasonable questions
you will see that that is not so.

At this stage B.A.S.P.O. Steel

Band arrived and set the crowd in

a dancing mood. After playing
one “hot number” the Steel
Bandsmen joined in listening to

Mr. France.

Mr. France continued; “During
that 300 years schools, churches,
hospitals, etc. were built and the
old age pension was established.
Yes, you will see that the island
The present
educational system, although it
may be suitable for England and
other big countries, is not sui able
for Barbados. If this does not
change the Labour Party will
earry back the island more than

| 300 years.

He said that the Government of
Barbados needed businessmen to
argue with the stock exchange.
Men who could bargain. “A
tradesman like Mr. Alleyne will
be able to appreciate the need of
a technical school. You can only
get these things when you elect
a sincere, honest and dynamic

Alleyne is no political mongoose.
3rain was fighding in 1937. He is
not like the men speaking to you
today.” He then called on the
next speaker, Mr. C. Lyson
Alleyne.

Mr. Lyson Alleyne said that he
was about to speak to them in
support of a man who came to
them in 1937, a man whe was not
afraid to speak, Brain Alleyne.

He then read the Representation
of the People Act, 1951 and said,
“Before we could keep our meeting
we had to comply by giving the
Police three hours notice before
the meeting. We hope you will
comply with us.”

“The Government passed a Bill
against breaking up meetings. A
few weeks ago a meeting held a*
Carrington Village by the Electors
Association was actually broken
up,” he said,

A heavy shower came and Mr.
Alleyne said; ‘When the rain falls
you will see that you cannot get



in and out of your house except
by boat.”

He next read an extract from a
book; The Progressive Movement”
by F. A. Hoyos, which referred to
Brain Alleyne. He said “‘Brain is
to be held in high esteem.” He
fintroduced Mr. Brain Alleyne.

Mr. Brain Alleyne asked the
crowd for their undivided a‘ten-
tion and said; “I am one of your
own pigment; I am one that suf-
fered for you; I am one that nearly
died for you.”

He said that they were accus-
tomed to lawyers and doc.ors, men
of the fraternal order coming to
them and making promises but on
this occasion that was not the case.

“All short men are powerful.
Brain Alleyne is a powerful man,”
He told how he suffered in the
riot; how he was beaten by Police-
men. He said that it was through
his actions in that year that the
Royal Commission visited Barba-
dos and made certain. recom-



Politico-Partyitis

THIS disease manifested itsvif
in its most violent form when the
Bushe experiment was born,
Eminent political scientists, one of
which can now be found at almost
every street corner, say that the
germ which causes the malady
existed here long before the Bushe
experiment was tried, but attacks
were of such a mild form that few
paid any more attention to them
than they did to a common cold. Its



{greater danger
| quillity.

symptoms are easily recognised.
They consist of a rush of ideas to
the head and a marked rise cf
the mental temperature of the vic-
tim. These cause him to take a
violent personal dislike of all those
whose opinions differ from his
own, and an intense verbal volu-
bility that is unmistakable
because of the recklessly impossi-
ble promises which the victim is
inclined to make in public.

It is a recurrent complaint for

which medical science has as yet

found no cure. Neither the new
sulpha drugs nor penicillin seem
to have any effect on it, On the
other hand it has been discovered
that alcohol tends consicerably to
increase the intensity of the
disease and the consequent abnor-

{imal verbosity of the patient, This

pronounced verbal volubility his

‘caused medical experts to conclude

that there is possibly some relation
between Politico-Partyitis and
Tetanus (commonly known as
Lockjaw).

is now
view

Research work
carried out with a

being
to dis-

fcovering wheter or not a serum

taken from a Politico-Partyitis
patient iaay not be a cure for Teta-
nus, or vice versa. It is rumoured
that the profession is hoping that
the latter will prove to be the case.
The reason for this is that it is
universally recognised that Poli-
tico-Partyitis is not only the more
obnoxious, but being both contagi-
ous and infectious is by far the
to public tran-





By «. G.

A well-known surgical authority
has pointed out that operating on
the tongue is not a cure for the
disease but merely a dangerous
cure for one of its most distressing
symptoms. A recent operation of
this sort on a violently afflicted
patient in Egypt caused the
sufferer’s bottled up emotions to
low his lid. Another, in Persia
which had the same effect has
conclusively proved that abnormal
voluble loquacity, distressing as it
may be, is, in fact, one of Nature’s
safety valves which enables the
patient gradually to recover after
the general election is over.

At one time opinion was sharply
divided as to whether the origin
of the disease was more regional
than seasonable, Experience has
shown that although it is season-
able, almost everywhere there are
always certain localities where the
outbreak is invariably more violent
than in others. In Bridgetown, the
chief hot spots are the clubs, rum
shops, the steel shed, and street
corners. In London, Hyde Park is a
favourite with all parties except
the Communists, who are being
gradually driven into the under-
ground system.

The main difference between the
English and Bimshire varieties is,
that in England the norma! period
between outbreaks of the epidemic
is five years, while here it is only
three, There is, however, a rumour
that one section of the community
is in favour of the local period
between the outbreaks being in-
creased so as to bring it into line
with the English variety. They
contend that having only three
general elections in 15 years
would relieve the public of much
of the linguistic volubility from
which it would suffer were we to
have five general elections in the
same period of time,

Another equally large section
point out thet while this is so,

He said that he knew

they |
would give Mn Toppin a vote inc |
he deserved it. He then called)
on his Secretary Mr. France, to)

Cherwell’s Hustle-Up Plan . . .
By CHAPMAN PINCHER

read the Victoria Emigration a & ,
Society Act which is to assist poor; CHERWELL for Herwell is a_ typical

women who cannot earn a tivin’ |Churchill gesture. And it is a fine gesture
sabvindhesernt cs \for Britain,

Mr. France said .hat in 199.| Atem scientists at Harwell realised re-
£500 was put down to start «.~

scheme. And every year for us }
years £154 wag put aside especial-|as over-all atom boss lies their first hope of

ly for that. “In the pubhe| pice ' +4 3
treasury there is more than £9,2uv |\release from the Civil Service strait-jacket

set aside to emigrate women from| Which has hampered them for five years.
aan oe oe ” ,leas*| And in Whitehall the men responsible for
wi 100) men. a | : se :

scidt that when he ‘was General |Britain’s atomic defences knew that at last
Secretary of the now defunct |they will be able to work with full know-
able to. ae ee oe cimen 40| Pee of what the Harwell atom scientists
England to work. “At present the| have discovered.

Party which is interested in you |
will not come to you and tell you}
these things. There is enougn
money to send away 100 pov. |
girls.”

Lord Cherwell will find :—

THAT Defence Ministry chiefs have never
been given proper access to the country’s
atom secrets.

THAT they have had to glean much of
their atom knowledge from “leaks” by
friendly scientists in other departments.

THAT the Home Office experts responsible
for civil defence have been almost complete-
ly starved of atom information.

This dangerous situation is the result of an
inflexible rule laid down by Mr. Attlee near-
ly three years ago. He ordered that no new
atomic facts should be published or even
passed between without his sanc-
tion.

Mr. Brain Alleyne, continuing,
said that sometime ago he told
Mr. Adams he was coming for-
ward for the House. Mr. Adams
asked; Brain, where are you
coming for’, and he replied, “'S:.
Michael”. He then asked Mr
Adams why he did not get some
people in his party who could
talk. He asked Mr. Adams why
he did not do something to get
these women out of the island.

“When I get in the House I
have no maiden speech to make.
I made my maiden speech i.
1937. When I get in the House I
am going to fly out on them like
how a bore cat flies out of a bag.
I am going to put the Victoria)
Emigration Society Act before th»)
House.

Winistries



Since then reports from the atom bomb

|project operated by the Supply Ministry
“My father is three feet nin.|have been funnelled to Lord Portal, who

poe Mira wd raga ect weu| automatically passed them on to the Prime

see that I was made up of equai-!| Minister.

ity. You must see that Iam made) Jt was Mr. Attlee who decided who should

up of uality, justice and fair- Pier :
oe e me mother was taller|See this information and who should be

than my father well you coul:!| denied it.
say that I am leaning one way ; é
If God did not provide for me in| He did not have the technical knowledge

uo be in Westbury | to assess it properly. So he was invariably
super-cautious and restricted the facts to far
down from the platform (a too few people. M
table), but someone shouted ; | Often he was so busy with other State
Dore hies — more Brain.’ affairs that the information reached the
ie |selected few only after long delay.

Mr. Alleyne was about to ge‘|

Secretary France next read a
letter from Brain Alleyne to His
Majesty King George VI ani
Brain Alleyne told of a letter he
received from Mahatma Ghandi.

HIS FEAR

After being soaked through MR. ATTLEE undoubtedly had the na-
Mr. Brain Alleyne retired from|tion’s best interests in mind when he brought
the platform and Mr, France

in his rule.
security.

But the event which led to his ruling
proves that his fear was greatly exaggerated.

Early in 1949 the Supply Ministry an-
nounced that Harwell scientists had made
plutonium, the atom explosive. Security
chiefs sanctioned the release of this news
because the quantity of plutonium was small-
er than a pin’s-head, and gave no clue to
Britain’s preparedness to mass-produce the
explosive.

Mr. Attlee nevertheless rebuked the se-

rmoved a vote of thanks. He feared for the country’s




















the party in power in England,
although elected for five years,
can at any time be replaced by
the Opposition if they are de-
feated on a major measure; while
here, nothing happens if the party
in power is defeated. They also
say there is the danger that the
surplus verbosity left over owing
to our having fewer elections may
be driven into finding an outle:
in the House during its sessions,
to the great discomfort of mem-
bers who would have to listen
when they would much rather be
speaking themselves.

ther news should be released without his
permission,

HIS REBUKE

A political acquaintance. of
mine with a strong Partyitis
complex, who is convinced he
could solve all the problems of
Barbados single-handed, but who
has been unable to solve the
problem of how to get himself
elected as a member of the House
commented: “Well, that’s what we
pay ‘em for, isn’t it? So why
shouldn’t they listen?”

A dear old woman with a
strong anti-Partyitis fixation, wno
is now a little hard of hearing,
became quite indignant when sie
heard an orator shouting:

“You have to thank me and
my party for bringing you thu
blessings of adult suffrage, so
give your vote to us again.”’ She
immediately pushed her way
through the crowd and left the
meeting muttering:

SINCE then he has repeatedly vetoed the
rulings of security experts — often on trivial
matters,

EXAMPLE 1: Security officials sanctioned
the making of a film about the huge pipeline
which discharges atom waste from an ex-
plosive factory into the sea. Mr Attlee over-
ruled them,

EXAMPLE 2: He forbade the making of a
film abqut the medical uses of atomic energy. |
EXAMPLE 3 of his super-caution brought
Supply Minister George Strauss a repri-|

mand.

Anxious to assure the public that the Gov-
ernment was doing something about the
atom, Supply Ministry officials prepared a

cently that in Lord Cherwell’s appcintment |{





curity authorities and ordered that no fur-;



booklet, summarising all information wi/ci)|
had already been published.

Mr. Strauss showed it to the Prime Min-!
ister out of courtesy. Mr. Attlee was furious.

“Ah wunda who he tiinks he is
—hollerin’ out:’bout he giving we
de blessing of ‘dultery suffering!
Hm — as if we didn’t suffer
enough from dat sort of ting
jong before he was born, but
were too respectable den to bawl
out and boast ‘bout it in public,
H’m. He and his blessings! When
ah done black marketing me vote
te both sides, Ah gwine use it
for de man who can tell we how
to get food, clothes and house
rent at de same price we use to
pay befo’ de war.





him.

* HIS CAUTION

BECAUSE of Mr. Attlee’s caution the late.
Government never made any report to the
nation on how it spent more than £38,000,-,
000 on atomic energy. The U.S. Government
publishes a detailed report every six months



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Merlin Man Gives Up His Job

CAPTAIN R. T. Shepherd, 2

DECK CHAIRS

He cancelled the booklet and reprimanded
Strauss for going ahead before consulting!
without endangering security.

It was Mr. Attlee’s atomphobia which









y : By JAMES STUART old Frank Morgan Owner, has}. Ht 'g « . Sots fe Milk Fed Ducks ave. 54Ib (i
| pilot for 35 years, has just stepped joined deHavillands as deputy] FOUS t a “not-in-the-public-interest-to-tel 1!” Dressed Rabbits ave. 2Ib : )
To The Editor, The Advocate— ;down from his job as Chief Test Good, who holds the DSO, DFC, chief engineer. answer to almost every parliamentary que3- Frozen Salmon BEER I
SIR,—I have often thought that the pro- | Pilot for Rolls-Royce. He had been AFC, He is a Londoner. After the Since 1922 he had been with) tion fans Fillet Sole
val in Slee tk chief of their test flight for the war-time bomber he became a the Bristol airplane company, on atomic matters. ‘\{ Calves Kidneys
vision of deck chairs on Hastings Rocks irli i ” i 7 pile | ; 7
ot dk chatrs on, ashingn, Boeke Hind Fier ae st tue HO ne ee halal ed cena | Te i a oe are AND- |
, “ovide ¢ ris 5 ag 7 yas 5 sible for tt s 7 as } zi ; : !
Ww 4 provide .cqm prt for xlsitors snd. | Shep’ wes ceapensinie: toe tie Te ie g cine design ignore Lord Cherwell’s plea to take the atom par ber nid ‘ {
useful revenue. the Kestrel, Buzzard, the famous Contes Le Goon, was . aie = Hietheentapes ‘ project away from the Civil Service, even’ |} VEGETABLES IN TINS ALE }
Merlin with which all our Battle finder Master Bomber, an ew _ nite tates Air Force,| though 3 : Garden Peas
I would suggest 3d. for a three hour of Britain fighters were equipped, 0n 53 raids on enemy territory, Army and Nayy are to have 800 gh the House of Lords supported the Kali
tod 16 rs Woe hi ‘ z sleet and more recently of jet engines, ved the y yoieey airliners, mostly foverpianes at a cost of about £67 plea by a large majority. | Spinach Tub '
period or 2/6 for weekly season tickets. He continues as Rolls-Royce’s between Amsterdam and the East million. Li i Stri WbOtE
flying consultant. The new Chief Inclies, he logged 2,000,000 miles. Service chiefs say that Korea ane Cherwell wanted & sep as Ny ei eh Sao Bases {
Pia. sa wks ask ce ‘ave’ _ \Test Pilot is Wing Commander Buzz-Bomb Man Tas been the proving ground of the|S@tion for the atom, run on free enterpri- >| Salted Almonds Serer i
eel sure at such an arrangement |J. H. Heyworth, “Shep’s” assistant WING Comrander Charles hoverplane as a military airplane, |lines. He wanted it free from the Civil Ser- Fee Embassy in tins {
would quickly. shew a profit especially as |formany years. oe pals oven Newman was time Mosquito pilot, | Now The Fin Wheel vice restrictions which forbid the firing ci — Fontense i
» ‘is aS is we int ¢ ' a core eae raids on Gestapo ‘fiead- one-man hoverplane is + enac
the tourist se BaD. 28). eRe up, and |engine testers is Wing Commander quarters and buzz-bombs launch- to be under test aoe tae Aosta fools and the paying of extra money fer! Ngee Sane BUM Teaminy }
would be an additional attraction to our | A. McDowell, who was the com- ing sites, is the RAF’s new liaison forces. It is called the Pin-wheel.| ext sood | aS on See
little promenade mander of the RAF’s first jet fighter officer at the Ruislip, Middlesex, It consists merely of a seat, rotor- ae men, | Party
I ade, kena eee hbeadauarters of the U.S. Third blades, fuel tank and engine With Mr. Churchill behind him now, Lord a R Sone aan FUICES
eto e : own To Eart ir Force. The Pin-wheel weighs less than|Cherwell is likely to get his way ris , : 4 :
Yours faithfully, ANOTHER , es who has New Deputy Chief 1001b., and is being produced by|tain will be ena: ad it 7 See j SANDWICH BREAD : es | ropped out of flying after 20 ONE of Britain’s leading air- a Californian firm, ’ . 7 . Fres ily ‘ a »
BETSY FORDHAM year is Captain Hugh J. F, Le plane engine technicians, 49-year- —L.E.S. —L.E.S. pede were ores \





—— a eSEeSESeESE=S=>=>=>_{_ ZA













THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE of PAGE FIVE
| , F
BLACKSMITH GETS RUTH GOES ON back

Juror Collapses During Murder Trial

|

A YEAR



docked yesterday for her hull to
be cleaned, painted and ene
the

Se ot e month's im-- other minor repairs, But in
| abour wa atime, Ruth will-be fitted with
ny Harding, 4 new sails.
| 50 bs ate — - — Arriving pees over ~~ wer
‘ Lane, Michael, by Mr - +» end from Martinique wi cargo,
E “2 as es ae ‘ ao wer Heine Police Magistrate puth ended a stormy vores -
f; { S i W / / / B f District “4 . ing which her mainsail, stemstay-
a model of the bus so that the “Yet Flavius Mason might have 5 . y Harding leaded = guilty of "EW
Fla Mas¢ av er ; ba) a pa aes S ; ail and jib were badly torn.
LP ae Gelber ak ther ‘oalgttd Sridonce es GOL neta ee House Boom = 1yphoid Fever tealing a hammer from Jonah “she. ia expected to Be on_ dock
4 the driver d other nelp evidence was tha e wound wi WOrre;s On, NOveMwer Te ) “or atout two weeks. When si
points. ene and a half inches from the I Y t 2 On The Increase | Waldron ees oe an ceaa eee she will be loading
a it was even my hope,” he middle line of the chest and a n i as ries : : record old the ja that general cargo for St. Kitts and
said, “.hat the bus itself could wound in such a position could Sixteen more cases of entel Harding was £3 28 days

have been, produced so that you

tave been inflicted with the jacket





St. Bertholomew. She is consigned





L Caasiueratle progress is being (typhoid) fever have been record-|or one month tealing tools Bt. Ot eee ae
L. McDONALD LAYNE, the last juryman to be chosen could try out possible ways of buttoned maue im reouilaing Castries ana Ms eae
for the trial of 40-year-old Alphonza Beckles, a bus con- anyone reaching _the driver, the ae ane ~— at Con yp. Marcauions are that the town will Bi a
ductor of Society Hill, St. John, who is charged with '™* A ee ee eee ai batch and inflicted the wound, he &® ® Very fine one, said Mr, Gar-
murdering 48-year-old bus driver Winston Cumberbatch things.” ; said. i LS Sa eeew af
On September 9, had to be assisted awey from his seat Untroubled a See ae Frosecution Mir Borden opr adviser at the
yesterday shivering and in a highly nervous condition Mr. Reece for the Prosecution jot c. Bitte uate caalinen Outs tad Fats Coaference which

while Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor was summing up the case

said that the Prosecution were not

at

: , nae or implied. If a’ man came anc wa eee Hastings House,

to the jurymen. Later, Dr. Cato told the Court that Layne a il ee dame thaws stabbed another man, it could bo '° 4°! are rae by ae record as compared wi.h 29 ca:
yas j ‘ yhicn nad piace t * taken that malice w: . nel is staying at the Marine Hotel, © = : nae

was medically unfit to continue as a juryman. The Judge “wwe have established certain ae impued He said that last year.

dismissed the jurymen and the case will be retried.

The case for the Prosecution is

: ‘ ing you to come to the conclusion way and rebuilding of Govern. Medical Services, said that in ¢
that Beckles and Cumberbatch they believe Sgt. Thorington tnat these facts ; 7 » ine BP tas » ment offic > cnn. Then, island with a population of ov
aa - a that these facts admit of one in On the point of circumstantial! 1e2 flices has now begun. There
had many quarrels previous to when he said that he received the ference and one inference only, evidence, Mr. Justice Taylor told iS. Still some speculation as to 200,000 people, he did not cot
the alleged murder and while the statements which various police i ete eee eet a eae le

two of them were taking the bus




had taken from witnesses, and

facts,” he said, “and we are ask-

hat Beckles is the person who

there was a killing with expressed
murder,

the jury in his sum up 1



at if they



rebuilding in the

mmercial area is getting under-

whether the Government buildings



Dr. J. Pp. O’Mahony, Director

sider it a very great concern









r

ea in the island to date this yeu
wian were on record over tne - =
same period las: year, according
oa fener’ laid at a meeting « 6 99
the General Board of Heal
yesterday. ‘eo

The Hon. V. C. Gale drew \&
the Board’« attention the fect ths l a
there were already 45 cases 0




Brass Ms ruck » fe ,” i Coa . ke \ be co: >to, . » en Forty-five cases were then <
to District “C”", Cumberbatch that he sent them on to Superin- truck the fatal blow, -. ap, Were satisfied that the evidence ™ * e completed by the end of record and before the end of
driving, Beckles stabbed Cumber- tendent Grant without reading ,,!' Weed Se Sapertrees Sor TOS cid ot "Blow. for any. Giher NER) 7ORe. (SNe GUNRROTS eR eid > al 30 eas
batch. them? If that were so, there Prosecution to putin evidence at reasonable explanation than that that it can be done if there are Year, it might be about 6¢ eas

Hearing of the case went on could only be two inferences to # trial when notice had no been Beckles s.abbed Cumberbatch, "° further delays in supplies of There was the instance of thi
three days. After two days of be drawn. One was that Sgt. Siven of it by the Police Magis- they would have to bring a \y steel rn nad oa aa ene week
evidence, from 22 witnesses, Mr. Tnorington was completely unin- trate or the Attorney Geaeral dict of guilty. If, however, they | 1" nner PRG POROC SCG TT ia ware inceviated a
J. S. B. Dear, defence counsel, terested in the murder case to Pricer to the rial, thought there was another reason- bene i a ms toe on pro ected from the disease
addressed the jury for an hour which at the time his name was /n the case, although Super- able explanation, Beckles would ' a ae aoien peer. eee Ta af work had been going 60
and a half, Mr. W. W. Reece, attached as complainant or else intendent Grant had appearta aS not be guil y. Borns, pipet pesecn mm the “sub- fat ee eek |
K.C., Solicitor General, for the while he was interested, he was prosecutor from time to time, urks of Castries. Modern Drugs
Prosecution, addressed: them for sufficiently incurious to send here was no evidence that the He told them they would have Asked about the political situ- The Director said that
two and a half hours and the them on without reading them. statements given by Whitlield to consider the possibility of ation. he said: “We have just had modern drug for typhoid was b
Hon. The Chief Judge had been But of course, Thorington Mason ever came into the Super- Cumberbatch inflicting the wound ©ur General Elections and follow- ing made available to the medi
SUPINE up for an hour when knew that if he had said he had jntendent’s possesion All that on himself. ing the pattern that seems to have officers for free distribut!
the _juryman had to be taken read them, he would be asked if was before them was the ev.lence He went on to sum up for about “e@veloped in the West Indies, the among the poor. The drug ¥
away. Whitfield Mason’s name was not of Sgt. Thorington who said he an hour when one of the jurymen Majority ~ Labour candidates very effective. “With .he dru

2 found in the statements and if gid not reaq the statements but became ill and had to be taken "&Ve Succeeded. It ig early to say the fever lasts a week; witho

Mr ery Sot Sencar: , it were so, why Whitfield was not forwarded them to .he Super- ‘rom the court. what the results will be. but the drug, it lasts six weeks.” T
dence put torent. tho caneseae summoned. intendent. everyone is looking on with inter- drug was not a cure for carries
pe ° ’ e 4“ ah . est,” ae . 5 {
tion had failed to discharge the | Mason had a ringside seat on I do not think it was quite He said) that ther wer ; oe Bao te tAae Hee Seu
onus which jihad been placed Thicketts Road. His vision was ‘ir to Superintendent Gran. to A = » Again otha that they were await- carriers, they would wipe ou
upon them of proving the guilt not obstructed by canes as was ©4Y he was trying to suppress é nyone f gairst ine the recommendations of the the dis ase entirely :
of Beckles the accused, beyond a the case with Lillian McClean. ‘Vidence,” he said. “As a matter : re bsg say that visited the They also had a drug for tub
reasonable doubt. He was sitting on a guard wall jot fact the witness Whitfield Labour Is Against wee fe Ag the year to put uo culosis. It was not a cure, but

As the Solicitor General had alongside the road and one had to Més0.2 lar been the ness P a rh ve inci: aeveléps vas helpful In respe es Ho sup
said, the case was largely one of wonder why he was not called. for the Prosecution,” The People phe ; Ve he island.” [t was prams culosis, 07 Bae nave wee
circumstantial — evidence. No “The duty of the Prosecution is He had told them that Lilian , Ler yates to a St bisa Cale dana i ae cus es th bot
7 * . " a ‘ ‘ a . oh _ ad oF) i rviewe n GA a f 5 cases ove e sa
witness had said he saw any- laid down,” he said. “The police MgClean had been in the canes pespite the inclement weather Raunt ie ete a ; ; ; arisadotaes eae
one plunge a knife into .Cumber- jis not bound to call every person and was present. He also said a fair crowd attended at Green- Se eth si pene wee TH z en rd g " ted “rmis
oro we the prosecution were who makes a statement. One that there were only two men in fields, St. Michael to hear Mr, A. tha Waa ee v aN, 4) or thet’ dividios ‘ovat Hetting (
asking them to infer that Beckles man may come and tell the police jhe hus and as had been seen the FE. §,’ Lewis who is running as a ok Te eatin Serer erect ony 7 a4 FOL eoicré - are aa bea}
did so as the proper conclusion that five years ago he saw Beckles whole trend of his evidence was Labour candidate for the City of ‘#'™ Of experts ie gre ten ace eat tae “Mict
Taare We eee eels a“ and Cumberbatch bathing at the corroboration of McClean’s to the Bridgetown in the coming élec- (comsinseatiguasoes i ted eae ene

caus s, Sz 2 - ~ 5 a ) » us z joare

appeal to you to listen eacehate Seda te sraheneaks teat fo ye eS he had said tha! Mc- ay speakers were Mr Not P eer ° ti - ‘They stipulated. that six sta
to the rules on circumstantial evl- you come upon a man who had Cle A had been nearer the scence Cameron Tudor and Mr. B. Bar- CSSimUstic pipes would have to be used a
cence which will be given by His a ring side seat at the scene of than he had been, row. Mr. Lewis told his listeners Ab it Sit Vince not three pipes, as shown in | =
sate sig apd - are the the alleged murder, a man who The facts of the case were, .he that he was instrumental in out St, incent nian submitted ‘o them by t DRINK e we
app po pelle these yee that could give material evidence, that said" thiat “Beckles and Cumber- getting the abolition of the Hon'ble E > _ Hsusing Boerd ;
you will arrive at your findings.” witness should be produced. oro ; ther like two Occupancy Tax which he said ,720nble E. A. C. Hughes, St. prevent at the meeting we |

The only time a jury could batch worked together B ire Was made by the rich people to Vincent's Adviser attending the pr, Carter (Chairman), Dr. J |
bring forward a verdict of guilty The only man wno could give mules in a team. For a sone with keep down those in unfortun ite Oils and Fats Conference toid the ©*Mahony (Director of Medir |
on circumstantial evidence was an explanation as to why Whit- they had been having quarrels with positions, > ; Advocate yesterday that because Gory si ). Hon. V. C. Gale MI rl = -—
when the only conclusion to which field Mason was not called was each other, eight candidates from one party ee ‘ 5g ian — .
they could come was that the the Superintendent. At the A Threat _As far as their Health, Educa- haa been returned to the Legis- hol “a and Mr. J, M. Kidne ,
facts ealie ae te to = eleventh hour it wet — 7 Counsel for Beckles had-spoken thon and Food were concerned lative Council, it was greeted “0% ard and Mr, J. 1 ( ;
no possibility o e@ accused not to put Superintendent Grant in e «UMS : r eo Pee the zabour Party was looking with a certain amount of »ssi- , a's” r ‘wT
being guilty. If, therefore the witness siand. The Prosecution of motive but all oe Teer nat after those for them. Any man mism in many parts of Gar cars ‘PEGASUS BRINGS | Et ERY cUP
conclusion that the accused was were entitled to do this but they had 4 P Momectnds Than if they that was against the Labour Party ibbean, CANADIAN GOODS |
guilty was not inescapable, the the jury were entitled to draw eee a Clarke “the plantation “88 against the people This number he said, would A shipment of 958 bags OF tos IS ADDED
aut oe have the benefit what inference they saw fit to scenes. te ak “py bind ie man in the House could say give the particular party an 500 bags of cornmeal, 600 sa ‘. Z v}
of the doubt, draw from it. overs s ; that he was a “Yes” man. Any- effective and i aj ed : 2,610 bags of oa

Unt 5 . : ‘ } ae * > should not é ; ; , ecuve and working majority of feed and 2,6 pags oO ad |

Circumstantial evidence had ‘Superintendent Grant may no reason why ee that thing that does not look right he in the Council a. against five trom Montreal and Quebec ar- | iT NGTH
been sometimes compared with a have felt that there are times accept it —they would agree would set it right even if it other members, three nominatea rived at Barbados yesterday t Ss vy ane im
net spun around an accused per- when discretion is the better there had been a threat. involvec, clashes with members ci 4 aN 3 ee. ;

son. When such a net was spun
and there were no gaps, the jury

part of valour,” he said, “and any
explanation which he may have

“On the evidence of Lilian
concerning the time when the bus

of his party.

and two ex officio.
“I do not share that pessimistic

the S.S. Aleoa Pegasus,

fhe same ship brought pickle







; i 5 ” ai ik Gee Gergen fi 4 Pe tl » gai 3 “bee te ay a ws . 7000 CAL-C-TOSE, the Delicious Cocoa and Malt flavoured drink, :
was entitled to bring in the ver- tried to give may have sounded passed them,” he said, “it is a tk ak cemeron ‘Tudor said that sorae Wile, vide hese” aeeeedanee ala = See ears sii supp.ements the intake of the regular diet with nutritionally
dict of guilty. If there were any ghallow and unsubstantial. He clusive that this man was n¢ at the Labour Party was fighting re eae a ade eee raaea tain clo ; & * a hies tek} significant amounts of six vitamins plus Calcium Phosphorus
gaps, then there was only one may have chosen to_ shelter all material times sitting in the this election so that it could a & . n # I Alcoa Pegasus loaded a a \ and tron. It ts excellent for children who dislike milk and
verdict the jury could‘return and jimself behind the strick appli- rear seat of the bus.” rescue the people from the @md responsible members of the fax for Barbados 7,182 pieces « highly recommended for the oged, convalescents, expectant
that was not guilty. cation of the rules governing the Beckles’ statement to witness— clutches of the kind of people community and I am certain that white pine lumber and 548 bundle | ae wise ne , xpe'
mM atin of witnesses whose names “This man brought the bus here who kept down their forefathers, with a little experience, they will of hardwood staves among otht | a ursing mo .
No Love ieee a oor on the indictment, because to kill me’—was a most extraov- The Government had done much turn into very useful members cargo and 400 empty wood bar |

“If Beckles had a motive to do oP Pais AnGBe ab ts the’ way in ainary statement and he would for them and they should show of the Legislature. ; _ rels from St. John, New Brun on sale at all
eid, en . eee " which his explanations might submit was only a aie Se their appreciation. ‘ a ae to the ae wick
SRG). “SU ere a ae nue have been taken. whole behaviour after the incident 1emselves, there was only one Alcoa Pegasus is consigned ic . ‘
motive way to —. re ee a case when there is could be taken as his Ss a Conetitaemey at o. me. Oo Messrs Da Costa & Co., Ltd KNIGHT'S DRUG STIORES
appears 'G De 20 lOve LOSL OM ovg suspici ‘ ri i. His leaving to telephone ‘ye was close a la as ee. ; ' j )

; ide.” ve suspicion that a material blind. e : , ‘ wer
SHOF aL : oe sae is mics summoned or steps \he police was a convenient time Garner Is Sincere city of Kingstown where G. A. LIN Mw 6

pri oe peanteden Se itade are not taken to make him avail- to get rid’ of any blood-stained McIntosh was defeated. Tn “ d ;
ne a a a aetna “ete able to the defence, the interest weapon which might have been And Loyal—4ADAMs ire —, eae ee Z_ i ~
but that erie Dee wae vaeeeoe he F: “Cpunsel for Beckles has asked Mr. - H, Adams told the elecio- JOPitY: . *,
I « 4 B 5 ad oa * x . . * s 1 , .

ie ae : All The Facts you to say that there is no con- rate of the Parish of St, Philip shai tap L
nig se eet, ee ree clusive evidence for you to hold at Church Village last night that Adverse Comment FOR BEST RESULTS ‘,
picion. They should, in his sub- For the circumstances of the that the injury was not done by no one was superior to Mr, He said that much adverse

mission, put aside the threats and

case, all the facts should be given,

something in the field or some-



Garne,. in his sincerity and loyal-











USE
















-
a
a
a
a
. s a
7 ney ; . : * ” comment was caused when at the esili bil a «
deal only with the evidence as the events which took place on Was on ae, gear’ ‘th vi oat how did the wr ge = Foe ase? Adsing was speaking at the Council, notice was given by one 3 ae
Read mA j y he saw Beckles in e rear § driver's seat; how came i at Labour Party’s meeting in sup- . amas . " tio:
September 0, when the murder ciding a bicycle. the blood was spattered about tha port of the condidature ot Me. 0f,the Party members of a, motto 42 _IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS s
het a This made the evidence ineon- cage,” Mr, Reece said. Garner who is seeking re-election pate, of pay of a member of the a Be a.
Evidence went that when Bec- sistent and if the evidence were Another theory which had been to the General Assembly at the Legislative Council from £150 a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—bDistributors =
kles left the scene, two of the inconsistent ~ net which me advanced was that Cumberbatch forthcoming General .Elections, £400 per annum ! @. a.
yitnesses s him but Prosecution had spun was a Ge~ committed suicide while he was aaS r Yi i. we J
witnesses shouted after him, but Progecution Red sBUn a gaps SOmmuted, sulcide while Be Wer , A crowd of over 3,000 turned ous. “The main difeulty in th o, aMa"a"aa"e eae eee
to telephone the police and the Beckles was entitled to walk Gumberbatch while driving rt aaiers to ails Mr Garner tite Vincent is the lack of adequate @ - Db
" " * : 2 s > ree ict a : s rT. Gé Yr give Xs . ‘ Ee 3y chi 2
Bee ate , ; ne uestion was, how was the have used the force which ha@ |) ccume of the work he had done 4ir transportation, After several ' aes = = =
oF See Be, We seaeeee. We im 4 é ld have been ..used. in the House of Assembly during Surveys have been carried out, i LIGHTNIN(
wheel of the law into action,” murder done. Beckles wou They could not decide that Dr. {) | ‘pbs Bf YOU ee tte he” he Saninin bs eae: oan bat
Mr, Dear said, “If a man had had to reach the front seat bY Gatos evidence was biassed be- ‘Me session just ended. start eA signe is no suitable }
committed an offence such as the jumping over the other seats in cause he did not agree with the The Chairman of the meeting Pinion tha there is no bul a sure of getti {
one that had been committed, a matter of seconds and get at oo -ostions which had been put W4S Mr. James A. Tudor, Othe ae ie aE ane i. : ia 4 a strong, smo ) {
would his first step be to tele- the driver in the cage. ms snion. © him in cross-examination, Dr see Fg ae K. N sen She csett hl preanelt St Oe itee he ar flexible an | \ H
phone the police? Is not that the Dr, Cato had nye nus oa Cato had told them that it was and Mr F L ‘Wal “ott pi ke has to depend on the contract above all }
action of an innocent man? The that the wound was more pro~ jot likely that a man behind the the vote of Beanie reo oes service with B.G:; Airways Ltd reliable ali ti
man was not yet dead and to pably inflic.ed by some other per~ driver's wheel could have inflicted "4 “Po iben tenoct will annear and the accommodation on these fastener. | |
telephone the police would have son and not the driver himself. the wound which Cumberba‘:n . f her repor Will appear 4 hi acon! ode n on 2 { i
meant that they might have ar- pr, Cato was quite entitled to j..4 received. On the other hana it *” ®@ later issue, oe a a for the name {
rived on the scene in time to hear give his opinion. Dr. Taylor on was much more easy for another ‘Sos Po im ates “eemitorien ef the slider \
he died. Such a at} ic’ as de- cake athe ; » force C é n )
the testimony which le inflicted a stab with the re ee > ; itecant ath Gada ath ; Lightning’ fasten x
not have been one of self-preser~ corved credit with a jury was that which had ‘been used. And only euuig ostponed in pesersenitne. vetietnctorily: and ao dadhacted Lain {) tf
vation if he had murdered Cum- from a skilled witness, These ar€ wo men were in the bus A | should be in operation during ur anufa ) \
“ . ri s SS. . i € 8. d arge crowd waited f two the latter part of 1952. , : aotr
came task etd bare Men usually required to speak not on = Counsel for the other side have gnd a half hours to hear'the Bleck, rn ge eae : - LIGHTKING FASTENL# ,
until Radios was dead at that he facts but to give opinions and drawn to your attention oon ors Association Political Meeting VO DAILY COW LIMITE: :
could not talk.” when ~~ give See an abs eth Cameras PO Ge Cae wes was . have been held at ont . : /
The evi e was . not quite surprising e founc puttonec ay ' orkman’s illage, St. Georfe Be te es ‘ 16 f /
sie ak Gon dee what facility and to what extent who first noticed him and yet the last night in Support of Mr. H A Housewives could get re ' / « }
through the canes. It may well their views oe age eae vest and the shirt were cut,” hd Dowding. Unfortunately the ara eatin emer Seieeaéy, i i
rie ; J ’ ; vishes e parties seid. operator 2 ~. “Ol tne Mé yes ‘ ;°2
have been that at the time of the with the wishes 0 an F hare s id ae wee ie yperator of the microphone i n Id There was also a quantity of pork ? ,
crash, Beckles saw Cumberbatch who called them. ey mig However that mig ave m, not get it to work and the meet- ’ : h Leg
topple out and took it that he had not wilfully misrepresent things, the stab was there. The doctors ing had to be postponed until ~%e butcker told the Advocate oF eo Y
jumped out and run through the but their judgment became SO said it was there. It may well next week. ‘We want to break the people - 4 i
canes. warped regarding the ae have been thot Hiavive Basan, the fis. Dowdink “habdes out ie yt of a £0} 42-5 }
i i one point of view that they witness who first saw | ! . ng, apologising to iresh beef. ney cannot expe a . y :
Sessa Witches th it cauaiee incapable of forming an unbottoned the shirt in his excited the crowd, said: “Thank you for us to kill a cow every morning « . Re ee ae
ness he had: asked the Gout to unbiassed opinion. state and afterwards got the idea Coming: my humble apology, and give them fresh beef. We havc Ong we VEW DRESS
summon, the witness the Proves Mr. Dear finally said that the that he had also unbottoned the I hope the incident will net :ecur .o sell both the fresh beef and .h iva an

cution did not summon.

Prosecuiion had failed to produce

jacket,

next week.”

Could ce ; ‘ ;
POPP P STOO POOFPD POTS SSP V OCD PPLE FEE PE ELELELPPLLVLLLELVPPPPPPVVPPPPAPAAPEE

the Sandwich

imported beef.”

MATERIALS...OPENED FOR
THE NXNMAS FASHION
PARADE ....

BRODERIE ANGLAIS
In White, Pink and Blue















—

Prints «& Piece Goods



“







|





: Several Designs from 83.65 to $6.90 per Yd.
s lw y EMBROIDERED ORGANDY
Ss a a Ss BLUE DENIM, 29 inches wide. Per Yard $1.56 In White, Pink sod Blue

RNS

From $3.39 to $3.61 per Yd.
CRINKLED GEORGETTE
In Nil, Maize, Pink and Blue at
CREPE

In Pink and Blue at
SCREEN PRINTED SATIN

In Gorgeous Designs at
NYLON NINON

White only at

COLOURED STRIPE
In White, Pink, Sky at

CALICO. 36 inches wide. Per Yard 93c., 96c., & $1.14

the BEST...
when its J&R
Enriched Bread
with an Anchor
Butter spread

SSLLSS SSCS CPF ON GOSS

$2.02 per Yd.
ALSO MOSS

BLA.Ct & WHITE PRINTS. Per Yard

$3.00 per Yd.
82c., $1.04 & $1.05

" CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 18, BROAD STREET

. $4.30 per Yd.





|

%
¢

a
ee

$2.59 per Yd.
} SELF NYLON

$2.80 per Yd.





Broad Street
Dial 2664





ESS SSSSSSSSCO SS OPS SSS SOS OSS SSOGGGO GOS

44

4, -
SPSL SSO LOO % rr.







EO —— EO L~— SS SS ULC CULL =



PAGE SX BARBADOS ADVOCATE







pace eee



NOTICE

This serves to Infotin the public that

TELEPHONE 2508.
a on REAL ESTATE HELP












































in really good condition. A good buy 4t | olosed

y & . , situate near Top Rock, Christ} cessful applicant must také up his duties | Vestn, Exhibitions te: .
$2,600.00—Courtesy Garage, Bs eran !Church, the residence of the late Mrs. | by January 4th. All applications treated matte ‘at tho
I. A. Clarke in strict e¢onfidence 4.1r.51—1n

edditional word. Terms cash.
opetween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 D.â„¢m.

Parry









































throughout 24,000 miles only Not driven
wer 00 MPH. Treated as only child
Wusl be seen ahd driven to be appre-

license No Ww ifSl anted’ in respect

ot a double roofed board and shingled
TOORDeELIN tail. Caan Bad. {house at tet. Ave, Beabiss ii ie



fo bring vou to our mind§s—
The dave we do not-think of you
Are very hard to find
lover to be vemembered by Mav Giles,
. Reid Winnitred. ejd, Marjorie
George_Marshal.
; 15.4), Btn
eee



ts mat





waved. Apply: Courtesy Garage For
vedigree wial and full particulars.
ice $2,820. 6.11, 51—t.f.n.

Telephone Phone 2224 said license to a beard and shingled

15.11. Si-t.f.m\ shop attached to residence at Maxwell |

oo — Hill, Ch., Ch. within District “B” and
THE GLEN, St ence Gap—Fur- | to use the sald liccnse at such last de

nished apartment 8275 cTibed premises
Mr. Peter Morgan 1D téd this 12th day of November 13% |











ELECTRICAL

WASH MACHINES and VACUUM
CLEAN! Another shipment of the
World fomeus HOOVER Washing M
chines and Vacuum Cleaners has just
arrived, Call early at K. R. Hunte &
Co. Litd., and save disappointment

TAKE NOTICE
WRINKL-SHED
That DAN RIVER MILLS, Ineorpot-
ated, a corporation duly organized under

the laws of the State of Virginia, United
States of Americas whose trade Of busi-



St. Lawrence Hote! To.-C. W. RUDDER, Esq..
: Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".
If-ViN BANNISTER, |
for STANLEY BANNISTER.
This application will be consid-
‘ the Licensing Court to be held or











ANNOUNCEMENT



































LT
TAKE NOTICE {what anueehe's qtsoor's:| TAKE NOTICE ed by Harbour Master, Bar-

AVOSET SMG Ter nualoiik’ Mopasse and Alter bados, on 26th October, 1951, is
= press mud or pen manure.

That AVOSET COMPANY a coxbor- | 5
ation organized under the laws Of the | attic That W, G. & J. STRUTT LIMITED, | 15.11.51—1n.
State of Detaware, United States of REGISTE CHI aah " . [a British Company, Sewing Cotton Ma
America, .whese trade lor business | ing oe Sian thet fet eee oe facturers, whose trade or — business

15.11. 51—6n












Addresses are 1820 Spting G Street, | poron ; address is Arkwright House, Parsonage NOTICE

niladelphia, Sarsheom, OS A. a 4616 See SOR. LOU Cert en Gardens, Manchester, England, has . |
G81 Geary Street, San Francisco, Califor- applied for the registration of a trade ee are invited for the |
Wia, US.A., Manufacturers, has applied i murk in Part “A” of Register in respect] post of Joint Secre’ y e
hor registration of a trade mark in Part MISCELLANEVUUS of Macrame cotton thread, and will be} jowing ecretary to the fol- |
“A” of Regist©r in respect of cream con- a _ | entitled to register the same after one Su en Producti

¥aining a vegetable stabilizer, and AEROSOL FLY SPRAY—Rapidly des-} month from the 14th day of November Sugar Production & Export Con- |
will be entitled to register the same] troye Flics, Mosquitoes etc. 2 sizes. | }951, unless some person shall in the| trol Board

fitter oné month from the Mth day of] KNIGHT'S LTD 7 14.11.81_2n | meantime give notice in duplicate to me Fancy Molasses Control & Mar-

November 1951 untess s0tre person shall » ~ [at my office of opposition of such regis
in the meantime aive notice ih duplitate| ANTI-CREASE BORDERED SPUN—|''stion. The trade mark can be seen on

to me at my Ofte of opposition of Buch) Nalian prodvet in plentiful de: « and | 4Ppiication at my. office
Sopiirattin She Yrade ark tan} cates ce: yours oetore all ® sinlsned | Dated this 18th day of October 10961.





keting Board
Sugar Industry Capital Rehab-
ilitation Reserve Board



be seen on application at n+ offic at KIRPALANL. 52 Swan Street H, WILLIAMS Sugar Industry Price Stabiliza-
Dated this Ist day of November 1961. | ° Bere as. aac Yh Bice tel Registrar of Trade Marks. | tion Reserve Board, "

HA. WILLIAMS

14,11, 51—30
Registrar of Trade Marks



The salary of the post will de-*



HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper-



18. 11.01--Sn fate ae Sete ee pend on qualifications, but will not
fi i See: ST seas ee FOR SALE be less than £500 per annum hor
APOE OEE SSSS SSS | rr , more than £700 per annum, The |
> ns IRWONR NEAUTY SALON HOT SHIRTS. Gentlemen! Just visit post is non-pensionable and ter+



THANI Bros. for that Hot Shirt you're

petal ee for the months of looking for, We have them in innumer- MISCELLANEOUS

minable at one month’s notice on



a





Wilson & Cousins Carbunator, and. Two} ing Glasses, Cruet Sets and a host of

: ) Dated this ist day of November 1951
1B.11.ti—tn F uae Syrup tanks. 8. M.|other beautiful lines for use or gifts No to Saturday, the 24th day of: a

———

OO eee ee re ccnde | ee available at THAND Bros., Dial 9400] November, 1951. } “
Trinidad. 13.11. 51—6n ‘ 15.11. 51-—4n } 13,11.51—4n.



RARAARAASYZY

DIRECTORS :
S. H. KINCH, Esq.

Cc. B. BROOKS, Esq.
R. S. NICHOLLS, Esq.
= Manager: B. A. BROOKS, Esq.

WE OFFER YOU:-



1!) Prompt and Experienced Service.
: (2) Properties Of Every Description.

- (8) Agents in United Kingdom and
America.
(4) We Solicit your Patronage.
(5) We Guarantee Satisfaction.

151 & 152. Roebuck Street.

GOELEG LLG DDD GGDGGGDG GG DDGED GOO WEDD GGEDCEOGOCE EGC





€° L A S SI F IE D AD S| PUBLIC SALES | WANTED | PUMLIC NOTICES |LOsT & FOUND







vacant | the 16th November 1951

School will be received by me not later Mails for Dominica, Antig









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951















the registration of a trade mark in Part “A”







TAKE NOTICE

/
a ANGEL‘ SKIN

York, U.S.A

“ Register in respe
or the same after
the
opposition of Such

éfson shall in



my office

in the



—

State

address is

app



lied
of t

one mu

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
14.11.51-—34

; Sa —————F 1 have not of the whereatoui EPSTAKE TICKET, Se: ;

‘The charge: Ser Bnnouncements of; . SHARES: 210 West India Biscuit Co.| NURSE: Capable and efficient Nurse] o¢ my h wrt ae ae. Rane Sie “i

Hirths, Marriages, “Deaths, ‘Acknow!- | FOR SALE lta Priced to yield 5°. or will sell part | for young Baby Only those with the ps? oe ae al gg ene arena ae Eishve return same oE.G) Fa ONY? SHTRACE Coeeany 1 corporation organized
edgements, ard ‘h Memoviam notices is eat ebb, Phone 47% best of references need apply R. N. W.110 yea and it ig my intention to ret 6 Fd n S' Se Sdae "Waukee Ge ae tone oe
£30 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays| | Miniaum. charge week a cents and | 14.11,51-—9n |Gittens, P.O. Box 168, Bridgetown marry in the neer future i sha’ Meecedinn "Ok a Sea Re Ee a OK

ie e < a » ae 5 r ' - a 1e registratior c a trade nark r art

foe any number @ words up to 50, and = a words over 24 | 15.11.51—t.f.n MILLICENT HAREWOOD aout ‘nee = a eer mark, i Par A

» cents per word On week-days and] wor cents a word week—4 cents a) The undersigned will offer for sale at Chevers Hil MAIL NOTICES products, and will be

4 cents ber word on Sundays for each| wor’ on Sundays; | Public Competition at their office, No.| THEATRE MANAGER—A_ full. time St. Joseph yh waeel aa ie a a -o Pe f

‘ 7 . . : give . uplicate o

edditionsl ware AUTOMOTIVE | the eth Cost, Pxidentiorn. we ree ; | Manages ios Be PLAS et ete 1.11. 51—3n a4 for Greneas an@ Trinidad by the | The trate mark o- be Gea om. epslicwion at

oe ee ee Ss ene =. \at the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES , N 1 Gp tea Cin ou Dated this Ist day of November 1951

+nouncements ri Calling ry , 7 n e messuage or dwelling-house known | LTD., “The Banyans” Bay ‘treet, , OTIC Parcel Mail at 1 pon 2 fl

charge is $3.00 for any number of worda| 9, oh @VRO! ET CAR: Covered just over | as HARMONY HALL, standing on 2 | between the hours of 9am. and 12 noon, «PARISH OF ST. LUCY it’ F con, Celina teat eas nh on

up te 50 and 6 cents per word for ¥ . \ Acres, 20 Perches of land, which is en-|on or before November @0ch. The suc- Appiftations for one or more

Montser- TAKE NOTICE



of Register n respect

for the skin, and will be entitled to register the same after

’ ‘ } from the Ith da f Nov er 1961 unless « e pers shall
Fully furnished ineluding Frigidaire ar “| Michael for permission to remove the | TAKE NOTIC ‘E ror eee can aaa sg gle See wepoumema (ot at

give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of

The trade mark ean be seen on application et my office

Dated this Ist day of November 1951







Registrar of Trade Marks

14.11.51 Islands

For further particulars apply



B.W.I,

DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd,
BARBADOS
| B.W.L
a
\





ee



a ce at eee





H. WYULLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Mabks. ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK
14.11, 51—3n APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CAN.



REALTORS LIMITED

| Real Estate Agents |
Auctioneers. Valuers And Building Contractors.

United States of



4 STEAMER safls 23td November —arrives Barbados 4th J,
A STEAMER J sails 14th December errives Barbados 25th December, 1951

ET

STEAMFR. sails 2ist Nobember —urrives Barbados

“A STEAMER” “ alia _
AND GULF SERVICE.
ADIAN SERVICE

th

such

fo
oilet
ontt

Mmeantirr
tegistratior

es

1 the State
address is
applied for

one W
e mearitime
registration

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
14.14. 61=8n

ing for trans-shipment at Trinidad to | %> sailing to be notified
§
|

W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION
Consignee Tele

than Setutday 24th inst. Candidat rat. Nevis. St. Kitts by the M:V. Caribbet
The dweliling-houvse contains Open ee ne ee | eso | areas -
7 CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done only - ” must be sons of Parishioners of St. Lucy | Will be clesed at the General Post Office
IN MEMORIAM 10,000 miles, Apply: General Engineering | ) “heaton Drawing and Dining Roon s SITUATIONS WANTED | in wuraitened efreumstances, and not | 2* under
eed Co., Spry Street 35.24, 53-—-t.f. 04 bere ones, and Bath, Kitchen Experienced Shorthand typist. f« male, less thay, eight andé not more than twetv Pareel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
CGEAUKE—In. eve! DOGG memory. of 2 e ree = — Servants Rooms 12 with leading firm of Sol.citors| years of age, Forms of application ae at 2 p.m Ordinan? Mali at 2 30 p m. of
acaASs a he me ee eee nspection on Tuesdays and Thursda’s | in giand Good reference seeks | be ‘ all : Mth 3 n : ae -
’ = Husband Lemuel Clarke who an AR akties ‘aasan. = ae a a enly, between the hours of 4 p.m. and | position preferably with legal firm nm ee we Pie Treasurer SS th Sees, ee
died November 15, 1960 cae eae e ew + vr. “ 6 p.m. Apply Box B. B, C/o Advocate Ad-} j,ust ae . ptismal Certificate |
Figen a hon, te " + ~ amit Tiles ilictedi = - —— For further particulars and conditions | vertising Dept 13 11.51—3n Weuaeetiae nauk nets Crores t |
a n to my ‘ ————nnnens => Tse gulp, apply te eens ves to
ays Ido not think of him | CAR: | Austin A-40 Devon. As new. F EVEL, CATFORD & Co = Hesdmaster for examination on Mon- |
Are very hard to find, Mileage 8,000 miles prly L ane, 16 ’ y net, at 10 o'clock, a.m 7 A ry ’ ’
Life was desired but Jesus Knew Custome 2519 or Spooners Hill, 3401 Hh ee iti Sa aces MISCELLANEOUS 0. L. DEANE, | RATES OF EXCHANGE
Et fest was best for him 14.11 51—4.f.n eerie eetiecepet een retnenemncsatasimananaieanitte bas | Clerk,
Ever to be rememb 1 by his wife | —————_———— x x BOTTLES -Ciean empty nip bottles at St. Lucy, NOVEMBER 14th, 1951
emand rke, James, Alfred, Dorothy,| CAR--Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Condi FOK RENT 4te. per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores, 8.11. 51—Sh
aYbertha, Joseph Ruth, Lionel, | tion perfect, owner leaving. Apply H. P White Park Road 11.11.51—t.f.n {oss _ CANADA
Maward, Maudre Joyce, Wins | Hatrit & Co, Phone 4045 : (eeemenecennaee 185 5/10% pr Cheques on
4 “hikes 6.11 eh 13.11, 51)—6n , Bankers iS 5/10°
_ obtener s Sa aE piel nt HOUSES Cc. B. HOWELL inhad Deelia Oh a on.
a — 2 3 45> p
WARSHAIS: ‘fn loving and affectionate] CAR--1951 Morris Oxford, only oe LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! OPTICIAN — OVER COLLINS Sight Drafts 63 2/10% pr
memory of our dearly beloved Mother miles Nearly new $2,400. Owner lea FONTAMARA, Maxwell Coast Fully begs to notify his Clients and Friends tt 65 510 pr. Cable
semory of our dearly beloved Mower | Mp giand. Phone 4718 fie fe furnished Meluding retrigerator and tele REMOVAL his office will be cloned from ist Dec. | Pt Currene) 63% pr That POND'S PXTRACT COMPANY, 4 cotporation Organized ir
called to rest on th November 192, ) =———————- - ——_——+ - from December ist~-Dee 15th, 1951! The application of Stanley Bannister ofj to 15th inst 8.41.81 Coupons 1 4/10 pe. | ot Delaware, United States of América, Whose trade Or busitess
We do noteneed a special day, CAR—Rover 16 HP. Perfect condition | Apply to Browne & Co., “Ae St Beckles Hill, St. Michael holder of liquor fee ges Silver 6) Hudson Street, New York, State of New York, U.S.A., has
On

No.

, for Grénada and Trinidad
, . ‘URN , iday 16th inst
: On display at hereby cancelled. The Dan Buoy PURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. ing Fri
COURTESY GARAGE—Dial 4616 STRUTT'S MACRAME TWINE has been withdrawn. TAKE NOTICE TERY. i (Ine.)
. 40t7



will accept Cargo and Passengers
Sail-



of creams

yonth



SHIPPING NOTICES

' 4 -
oy ui Washing Machine $135.00, Vacuum Moné 26th day of November 1961 at/ MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW SFT 3
Bess address (5 Tanville, Virginie Sues Cleaner 915.00. Dial [27 K. R.| (Calling ali Ladies for the Exhibition) wk ain. at Police Courts Dist. | ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED \% The M/V “DAERWOOD" wn
States of America, has app-ied : HUNTE & co. LTD we have just received a few copies of |B (M.A.N Z. Line) > . Car Dass + &
FePistration of 4 trade mark in Part “A” ‘th . y | accept Cargo and Passengers for ¥
a tra —__—__ ——_ ve latest 1962. French Fashion Jour- c. W. RUDDER, ss. « ELALDE” hed- | s : irenad
of Register in, respect of piece goods of t ‘ b, cole , ‘ ‘a i nf (ss PORT AD) IDE” is sc } St. Lucia, Grenada and_ Aruba
: tet. ti Soe Aixtures theroot, aaa TORCH BATTERIES hals with styles galore, come in and secure Police’ Magistsate, Dist. “4 juled to sail from Hobart September 25th @ Passengers only for St. Vincent. ¥
estion, rayon, . . Best battery made in U.S.A your Copy before they are gone, they 15.11. 7 = ea i "4 + ofa - . .
= ye ear oe A aay at avaliable at Knight's Ltd are only a Tew left The Ebony Drers a a a i tay B sertotr ee Tle, Pee | e Ralting, Toureaay, Wm: inet
Ser ee bet ak 7 14.11.51—3n | Shoppe, Upper Reed Street . r i ARE oc ae » October X The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
November 194 uffiless some parsots abally au 15.31.8120 (OVERN ENT NOTICES és Ne ln AP ned COMPANY, a corporation organized in the Stat hag ‘ootobes S0th,. Belabane Oot | necept Cargo and Passengers for §>
ff the meantime give notice in @upliea aii ts » deibaiinadl i: f 60. Hnaneen des nited States of America, whose ide -r Wubinies 4 us ate | 27th, Se one tacos aunt December | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, x
te me at m. office of opposition of such MECHANICA Have your BROKEN DENTAL PLATES co Hudson Street, New York, State of’ New York, U.S.A, h eet ele ce Nevis ahd St. Kitts, Sailing
fégistration. Th® trade mark can be repaired for the Exhibition avoid the j the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register n recnect ey tea, |e al this ves- | & Friday 16th thst S
seen ot application at my office ~ ; “at with- for the skin, and will be entitled * respect of creans| in addition to general cargo TNs © y : 7 ~ win Q
: ---—— holiday rush. We repair the worst with frome th to register the same after one mont! ample space for chilled and hard|@ The M/V MONEKA" Vv .
Dated this Ist day of November 1951 BICYCLMS: A good supply of Hercules , in thre® hours. Square Deal Denture Re- NOTICE TO MARINERS rom the lath day Of November 1961 unless some person shail en % accept Cargo and Passengers for s
Sauter = cae eee | with and without three-speed at unbeat- |e Service, Upper Reed Street, below | r or ear wae cake to me at my office of opposition of ote i shalaecmen HORN cates x Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, x
epgistra fi | 5 : r can & oO 2 > . o ft
jable Cash prices. Dial 42391-Co ay |the Tabernacle 16.11. 61—4n i a 1 seen on application at ¥ office : ._)@& Nevis and St Kitts. Date of
14.11 51—3n | Garage p ” a an It is notified for general infor- Dated this ast ay @f November 1951. Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- | 9 New i ‘ g
mation that Notice to Marimers H. WILLIAMS, British Guiana, Leeward and Windward The M/V “Cc. L. M TANNIS" $
>
s
%
8

we



|
|
1
NEW YORK SERVICE
S$. “SEABREEZE” sails 3rd November—arrives Barbados 13th November, 1951
|

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

‘; : , CANADIAN SERVICE
ov. & Dee. ONLY able Qualities. Dial 3466 eT either side, , That POND'S EXTRACT COMPANY, a corporation organized in the State | SOUTHBOUND

Any client bringing another 15.11.81-4n| "INDIAN SANDALS: Beautiful ana| . Applications stating age, educa- | of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or business address is! Balls Salis
client we will do the two Perman- _—_ | colourful Indian Leather Sandals from] tional qualifications and_experi- '% Hudson Street, New York, State of’ New York, U.S.A., has applied for Name of Ship Montreal Malifax
ents for $10,00 each. Tonie Waves od USED BOTTLING EQUIPMENT, com-| India, They are so uncommon and lovely. | ence together with COPI of the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of toilet! s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Oct. 26th Oct. 29th
will Be done at $5.00 each. Oil prising, Liquid 4—wide Universal Bottle] Visit THANI Bros. Pr Wm. Hny. St t tin ials should b dd and cosmetic products, and will be entitled to register the same after one month|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” ae a Nov. 9th Nov. 12th
Manicures for brittle nails $1.20 Q| Washer; Dixie Model “F" One-man 15.11.51—4n | testimonials show e addressed tO from the 14th day of November 1951 unless some person shall in the coaann | ‘8. “ALCOA POINTER” > } Nov. 23rd Nov. 26th
each: Hook-up Automatic Filler-Crowner 5 h.p. —— the Director / of Agriculture, give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration.| “A STEAMER” a ms hen Dee. 14th
Please make your appointments \%| Instantaneous Cooler; One Lynn Filter; PLASTIC CUPS & SAUCERS, Drink-| Queeh’s Park, afd will be accepted ‘The t¥ade mark can be seen on application at my office .

Dec. 26th

:
Phone 4900.

BBB DESEO BBE SOE OO SS

BBS BAGS FGF ESF FFF FFF FF FFF FG

December,

7th December,

1961

A STEAMER sails 23rd October arrives Barbados $th November, 1961.
A STEAMER sails 7th November arrives Barbados 23rd November, 1961
A

1951

Arrives
Barbados

Nov

llth

Nov. 22nd
Dec.
Dec. 24th
Jan. 7th

6th

DBEGELEGGEGGGGCGGGGGGGGGLEGGGGODS
BAREAAAFAFA GFF FSF FRO FFFSF

ee eee
a ZB
BBAFA2PFAFAARFFFA FFF

W
N\










BY CARL ANDERSON







j 7 { NOW THAT YOu'RE AN

HONORARY GHOST...WE’LL!

SHOW YOU ANOTHER SPOOK TRICK!
VT





W IT \/
Nee,
Ld
\ (Ae

am)
Sy Ra




(SEE! SHE DOESN'T EVEN KNOG
HAPPENED!



7







10 OF THE GANG ARE )Y WE GOTTA GET BATES AND] [We CANT MOVE AGAINST THE MASKED
WE DO ABOUT AV SNEAD AWAY FROM THE MAN OR THE SHERIFF WITHOUT.



LAW, OR THEY'LL SQUEAL ON | | PROVIN’ WE'RE

MEMBERS
THE REST OF uS/















alicia

I DON'T LIKE TO |
0O THIS--BUT } TWENTY CENTS?
COULD YOU ; WHY-YOU KIN

loacr
Go




'M GLAD you
ASKED ME -THINGS
ARE NOT GOING

VERY WELL WITH

I KNOW- BLT
'M MARRIED







| |



LET ME HAVE
TWENTY CENTS
FOR SOME
COFFEE ?

JP OF
FFEE FOR

~/| TEN CENTS”

\

es eee ==
7





BUT THEY GURE DID SEE

A TRACE OF ME / T DIDN'T

SPOT ONE... THAT SANDSTORM
MUST HAVE GIVEN THEM

LET'S HOPE THE
SANDSTORM
BURIED THEM /

LEAST, NOW OL"! RACKS
ARE GAFE, 7N.f../ WE
STANP AN EVEN CHANCE
AGAINST THOSE ARAB
GNIPERS /



“THE BOYS WERE BETTING B/JOU BENSON SHE WOULON'T
GET WITHIN A MILE OF THE PARTY...*




| THEY PARKED IT HERE AND WALKED.
fe | THE QUESTION IS, WHICH WAY DID

Sy










|

|
|







—

SPECIAL offers és

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 BARBADOS" ADVOCATE a) PAGE SEVEX.
[ecg een (AS a AAS RN SR EINE SON AE









Doctors & Nurses Recomnrend

Zam-Buk

| The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT

Soothes—Purifies——Heals

= Cad

Canadas Wonder Remedy

Here Again-To Stay! |



Keep a box always handy
TE NE





For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s nothing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis



FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROL

>>







neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the scre spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,

and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.



Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific preseription containing
9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired

burning, scaly FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS

time or your money back

BUCKLEYS
STAINLESS

WHITE RUB

Flies and m
Here, at ys
easier way of
AEROSOL FLYSPRAY.
button and the mist-like
c ty released is death to
in the room. COOPER'S A

SPRAY does not taint foodstuff, ts non-
poisonous, non-infammable end almost.

. Use and offices

, ree size Cooper's Aerosol Fiy~
coray equalr in Insecticidal effect, - two-
tiirds of « gallon standard kneckdewn
oprey; the small size equals about ove-
third of a gall.
COOPER, MecDOUGALL &
ROBERTSON LTD., BERKHAMSTED,

BERTS, ENGLAND.

Cam Be Obtained From:—








f CKLEYG | |



STAINLESS

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
Agents



If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



Il Cash saa Credit Customers





for Thursday to Saturday only





SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside.
Speightstown and Swan Street

WINES— Usually Now Usually Now
Bottles Neirsteiner (1947) $ 4.00 $ 3.60 Pkgs. Jacobs Cream Crackers _.49 .38
Bottles Liebfraumitelo (1948) per c/s 48.00 42.00 per c/s

Pkgs: Macaroni 39 36 Beets & Carrote—per Ib. 36c.
Cheese—per lb 1.07 1.00 Bottles O’Keife’s Beer 26 21





DSSS
_ ~@Zs
BOVRIL # fvery spoonful gives you @

more

}



gives your

goodness of

rich flavour makes the simplest meal tasty and

appeti

goodness of beef.

BOVRIL

DUNLOP



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING €0., LTD.

a ‘PHONE 4269 BAY ST.
( e C K S rel N 6 RO > / % SVOSVCDOOCSO9SOSCO 99 GSOSOSGIOSS GOSS SCS GOS SSOGORL

more and more

energyane QD a

7

meals the

| fitness!
real BEEF ‘iad ihe Seale







@ Every spoonful of * Kepler’ gives you a rich
supply of vitamins A and D.

@ = These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers,

assuring health and freedom from iliness.

Men, women, children—all should start

taking tasty ‘Kepler’ to-day.

ie
‘KER LE R-



®
sing; its beefy goodness makes food

nutritious. Bovril is the concentrated




tn)
ULE
WS

4 BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT swat
tue

PUuTs BEEF INTO YOU .

Sele Agents for Bari ados : Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Stree

6,6,566006085
SELLE EEL LALLA LPS

HANDY
AMERICAN
TOOLS

a)

RAY

“ee.

COPMRER CORA OOLET IE te

anne ws ee mmm We)

‘
ennatcrralaclen bigeein,




UNIVERSAL

MOTOR CYCLE TYRES

a
$9 SOOO TP POOSOS GOP



44.4668 6656
“, PEPE FP FSS

POEMS

You Should Never Motor Without...
SOCKET SETS OPEN END SPANNERS

*
BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS x
SOCKETS from 44” to 1%” %
TORQUE WRENCHES RATCHET HANDLES \
EXTENSIONS SPEED BRACES ¥
WALDEN WRENCHES %
SCREW DRIVERS 7.4, 85 8S »

And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS

ECKSTEIN

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44,464
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PAGE EIGHT



W.L—Australian
Tour 1930—31

By O, S. COPPIN
SYDNEY, Australia,
November 21, 22, 24 & 25,

The West Indies met New South
Wales in the first match of their
tour. Winning the toss the West
Indies captain elected to bat on a
perfect wicket. Martin and Roach
opened the West Indies innings
and Martin left first with his score
at 21 having been caught behind
the wicket by Oldfield off Fairfax.

Roach followed soon after for a
brilliant 43 while George Headley
collected 25 in orthodox style be-
fore he was stumped by wicket-
keeper Oldfield off Chilvers.

Birkett too fell victim to Chil-
vers by a similar route for a stolid
31 and when the tea interval was
taken the West Indies had scored
160 for the loss of five wickets
Grant being 30 not out and Con-
Stantine 6 not out.

But after tea the West Indies
fared disastrously. Grant wert
without addition to his seore and
the remaining five wickets added
but 28 runs, the innings close
for 188. +

In their turn at the wicket Ne»
South Wales lost two wickets’ in
scoring 71 and when play closed
for the day Bradman was 39 fot
out and Kippax 6 not out.

Kippax was promptly bowled
by Constantine next day withd:!
addition to his score, The great
McCabe too was bowled by Cén-
stantine for 18.

Allsop played a
good supporting
innings for 32 be-
fore he was run
out but it was left
to Don Bradman
to pilot the score
the
total
th
individ-
ual score for his
team of 73













West In-
dies in their sec-
ond venture at

the wicket again
lost Marcin early
when he had
scored 4. Rain
forced the cessa-
tion of the game at 5 p.m. and the
West Indies had scored up to that
time 61 for the loss of three wick-
ets. Roach had been bowled by
MeCabe for 20 runs and Headley
had played a faultless innings for
29 not out.

The West Indies resumed their
second innings next day and their
batting performance was an im-
provement on that of the first in-
nings, and they eventually totalled

Don Bradman

4,
eorge Headley went on to top-
score with 82, the highest individ-
ual innings on both sides, while
skipper Grant made a useful 44 at
number five before he was run out
Constantine
scored a hurri-fj
cane 59 at num-
ber eight.
hit four








lasting for
minutes,
New South

Wales entered



B.17.C. 2/- Sweep

AUTUMN MEETING, 1951

43 Series Sold
430,000 Tickets sold @ 2/- each
Less Govt. Tax at 4c. per

Sal

First Horse

Second Horse

rhird Horse

Fourth Horse

Fifth Horse

Sixth Horse

Seventh Horse

Eighth Horse

Ninth Horse «> és
63 other Horses divide ($300.31 eac
Serial Prizes divide

50 Other Prizes divide ($151.36 each)

Fwo (2) Consolation Horses
Horse Owners divide in proportion

second 2, third 1)
Sellers Commission
Charity
Expenses

Turf Club

Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes Divide in pro-

portion as follows: —

Seller of First Prize 94% $ 898.70)
» » Second Prize oot 567.60
e » Third Prize se 331.10
’ Fourth Prize 24% 236.50
Fifth Prize 2% 189.20}
Sixth Prize 14% 141.90]
a Seventh Prize 14% 126.13
Eighth Prize 14% 126.13
se » Ninth Prize ‘ 14% 126.13} 5 %
Seller of Other Horses Divide ..14 % 1,324.40
,» Consolation Horses |
Divide 2% 189.20)
Serial Prizes Divide 6 % 567.607
50 other Prizes
Divide sa FRR 1,135.20)
Largest Number of |
Tickets oa AIS 1,608 . 20)
i » Second Largest Num-
ber of Tickets .. 9 % 851.40
a » Third Largest Num-
ber of Tickets .. 5 % 473.00)
Fourth Largest Num-
her of Tickets 3% 283.80
ip Fifth Largest Num- |
ber of Tickets .. 2 % 189.20
hi ,. Sixth Largest Num-
ber of Tickets .. 1% 94.60
Fractions ° y 01
100%

A to Z—AA to QQ complete

i Gross $206,400 .00

ticket 17,200.00

$189,200 . 00

17 % $ 32,164.00

84% 16,082.00

45% 8,514.00

24% 4,730.00

14% 2,838 . 00

1 % 1,892.00

1 & 1,892.00

1 % 1,892.00

kid 1 &% 1,892.00

h) 10 % 18,920.00

2% 3,784.00

4 % 7,568 .00

es 3% 5,676.00
(win 4,

inp 10 % 18,920.00

10 % 18,920.00

1% 1,892.00

2 % 3,784.00

15 % 28,380.00

95 % $179,740.00









9,460.00

100 % $189,200.00



50 CASH PRIZES

Z—4862.

A—4184.
b—~4575,
C—1754.
I—6911.
J—~-3060, 1367, 5118,
K—3301.
L—-1102.
M-—-3613, 2854, 4048.
N—4656.
O—6381.
P__.0051.
R—4076.
S—0830.
U—3806.

V—6093, 4808, 7825, 8257:
X—3667.
Y—-6406, 0259.

, AA-—8867.

BB—4619, 1774, 9904.
CC—5020, 6620.
DD—9726, 1161,
GG—7653.
HH—9568, 0873, 2354, 9716.
KK—1665.
LL—6929, 2837.
MM—6215, 2920.
NN-~6157.
OO-—3138.
QQ—7600, 6195, 9767.

MAURICE SKINNER,
BOVELL & SKEETE,
per J. R. HUNTE,



1869.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CODFISH EXPORT
“™ From page 1

satisfactory margin of profit.

In order to deal with Nafel, the
exporters of the fish, the im-
porters in Barbados joined to-

gether as a group to deal exclu-
sively with the organisation.
World Competition
Nafel had to meet world com-
petition when the fish was pur-
chased by government authorities
and financed by the local group,
and as far as could be ascertain-
ed, everything had been carried

on to the satisfaction of all con-
cerned.

“Recently the Controller here
has been authorised to release
fish from all controls said Mr.
Atkinson, “and the Association

in Newfoundland without fur-
nishing any reason whatsover to
the group of importers of Barba-
dos, had simply cabled the group
to the effect that they did not
intend now to deal with them but
that they would be appointing a
sole agent.

“I think it is regrettable, that
the Newfoundland Association
should have selected an individual
rather than continue working
with a group of importers that
have served them so well in the
past. :

“My reason for mentioning |
this matter is that only today 4
cable hag been received from
Newfoundland expressing the

view that I have made, and also!

stating that they consider Nafel’s
decision a monopolistic and un-
demecratic action. The suggestion
to contact the local government
to intervene in the matter on
behalf of the local group or asso-
ciation was also made.

He was wondering if the
Chamber could in some way
assist in making a protest in this
matter, bearing in mind that the
local import group had stood by
the Newfoundland exporters for
a long period of years

Technical Wing

A letter was received by the
Chamber from the Colonial Sec-
retary in reply to the Chamber's
letter to Government, containing
a Resolution about the erection
of a wing at Combermere School
for the purpose of technical
education and vocational train-!
ing. This letter was read at the
Council meeting yesterday.. ’

The Colonial Secretary stated
that he wag authorised to reply
that the establishment of a train-

ing centre for the purpose has
been accepted in principle, and
that ways and means of im-

plementing this policy are being
actively considered,

A letter was
from Mr. Vere Edghill, until
recently the Manager of Plan-
tations Litd., tendering his resig-
nation from membership of the
Chamber, §

The President said that it was
some time since Mr. Edghill was
very active in the affairs of the
Chamber, but he had understood
from the senioy members that
at one time he used to take a
very active interest. On_ his
suggestion, the Secretary of the
Chamber was instructed to reply
to Mr. Edghill expressing regret
at his resignation and the appre-

also received



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951

|

‘They Do lt Every Time







ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

The Salvation Army

Social Appeal

Rain fell all over the island on was mixed with water, gave or 7
Tuesday night. St. G > Ww ft a bad smell A ‘ ; * : CURIOS ANTIQUES,
repay ae nee ae? Oe = wih he tas aomoach ot well SE wEeS. | “SaeviNs
the heaviest rainfall. One inch 4 resident of the district told qovous -Chessmees — ING —-
and ten parts were recorded in ‘he Advocate: “Are th he ee oe ee -





HAND” once more appeals to the}};

-onditions we must live in? And
. generosity of all citizens, so that

‘o think of it, the politicians will

St. Thomas for the night.

THANrS

The rainfall returns for Tuesday come and tell us they are going|#tS programme of Christmas Cheer Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466
and up to six o'ciock yesterday to do this and that. They do it|for the poor an unfortunate may ————
morning were; Station Hill Dis- every Election time.” ee through. x : Say
trict one inch and 23 parts, St. Many other people also com- e need is greater than ever

JUST THE THING

For the small Flat
“The Junior General”
A compact little table Model Gas
Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and

an insulated oven
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with

this year, yet in confidence we
launch our appeal for funds, and
look forward to rendering all pos-
sible aid to the needy.

Donations may be sent to Major
. C. Underhill, The Salvation
rmy, Reed Street. Gifts of cloth-

plained of mosquitoes.

A

George one inch and 58 parts, St.
Chomas one inch and 45 parts, St.
Peter 62 parts, St. Joseph 89 parts,
St. James 98 parts, St. Andrew
69 parts, St. John 89 parts, St.
Lucy 50 parts.



A

ease
The showers left many roads in ing and food will be gratefully SEE IT :
the Constitution districts, Halls received. saat osbeeed ae
Road, Carrington Village and Watch the Advocate for list of :

subscribers,

Kensington New Road flooded.
Along Kensington New Road the
gutters were still filled with water
yesterday evening. The entrance
to one gap leading to New Orleans
was flooded and refuse from a
nearby refuse collector, which



Was -

—
Ooh

POLITICAL
MEETING

To-morrow
Night
At 8 O'Clock

16th Nov. 1951

at NELSON STREET in
support of the candi-
dature of THOMAS. W.
MILLER, for the City of
Bridgetown.





—__—_——————



Poole Pottery

A new shipment

Individual

EVENING HANDBAGS

Made by Wolfgang Brothers this famous brand



is renowned for correct taste and in our

present stock there are no two alike. This will





give you just that touch of individuality you



‘ _ Speakers:
Bey a Pee Messrs. SAM GIBBS desire.
Vases, etc. G. BATSON
L. LEWIS sanitation

L. SMALL
THOS. W.

at your Jewellers

From

CAVE

Y. De LIMA MILLER
& CO., LTD. are $7.00 SHEPHERD



Broad Street All are Invited!

& Co. Ltd.

‘10—1%3 Broad Street



(8

REAL ESTATE |

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F.S.,









:
‘









F.V.A. Wherever the Need

Rep Hanp Paints

PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS

AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
INTERIORS

RED HAND HARD GLOSS
Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE

THE ESTABLISHED FIRM
WITH PROVED CONNECTIONS

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS









































































































































e : Th « Des - Retains its whiteness.
(32) e - ciation of the Chamber for tne E R

Jackson Six nn Consolation service he had rendered the BUILDING SURV YO s | RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
Be oe Brees. Sean) Pl : Buildi Grey, Dark Grey, Bedos Light & Dark

i ing. 2 . :
24 _ = ele Prize Series Series Amt, Prize bar = Ant. Phone 4640. antations Building | ieee calite of a Stone Osh Breve. sciaeies
South Waites “Ay SB" NM ; ele D HAND P NENT E
good start. By Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket Carter Retains | RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
close of- pl L. Constanti No. No. 1 ee OSE. OOOO OSU,
New ascer Wated hid Scared” va 1a 1088 2960 $140.00 . 1st 0073 1388 $140.00 lA htwei ht Title ain hh isi ac ah in la “3 For interiors, Cream, White, Green.
for the loss of five wickets, and so 2nd 8500 4923 100.00 2nd 9286 9655 100.00 £ £ 4 , x RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
needed 89 runs to win next day 3rd 3357 2156 80.00 3rd 6453 0838 80.00 LOS ANGELES, Nov. 14 g PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red.
with five wickets in hand. 4th 0416 2063 60.00 4th ies | S59 00.) ee mer’ remained. the % Madina ee %

Next day the Australians had 5th 9389 7913 50.00 5th 8°08 1930 60.00) world’s. Lightweight title Wed-/% | SAN tema anaeas, % WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 LID
no difficulty in making the needed 6th 3997 3284 30.00 6th 7114 6887 «80.06 Pe aay night, by scoring ‘a 15 ™ % 9 ’
runs scoring 224 for the loss of ‘th 3370 5770 20.00 7th 7950 9858 20.00 reund decision ie Art Aragon x s
six wickets, that is adding 90 for 8th 5399 1856 20.00 8th 9793 5706 20.00 of Los Angeles ; %
the loss of an additional wicket to 9th 6907 9793.20.00 9th 9702 1160 = 20.00) "Garter defended his crown for SHOPPIN %
their overnight score and so wir~ 10th 4591 1446 20.00 10th 5652 3280 20.00] the first time by battering Aragon x
ning the match with four wickets | jth 8291 9874 20.00 11th 0987 8956 20.00 F into helplessness to win a unani-|@ %
in hand 12th 3317 9694 — 10.00" 12th 9866 = 3635 10.00} ous decision, % y

13th 9678 2700 10,00 18th 4623 6472 10,06 —UP: % %
14th 9311 6578 10,00 he py tae ey x x \ \ > ty)
f . 15th 5820 1459 10,00 15t . f x

Greaves Asks His 16th 8213 6347 10.00 16th sgee 6634 10.06 i $ THE % ~

< ; 17th 0186 4293 10.00 17th 9635 4385 10.0° ’ y x

Seconds Tio Throw jx: 0263 1351 ~—«:10.00 18th a7aa_1778-~—«10.0 || _WHAT’SON TODAY x %

19th 7203 6566 10,00 19th 5793 2083 10,00 Lew . : ‘ x >
r r ‘ e . ower Courts and Court of < >
I » a 20th 9121 7256 10,00 20th 7043 2012 10,04 ce! . EXHIBI % 4
it Che Fowel 21st 0984 = 6803-——«210.00 21st 8549 0658 10.01 eee Jurisdiction % % 7 i
(From Our Own Corresponcent) 22nd 6792 0420 10,00 22nd 5629 1957 anne St. Thomas Vestry — 1.30 RS :
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 13. =. 22rd 5281 9011 10,00 28rd 4648 1598 10.00 p.m. st x e
The Trinidad welterweight Caleb 24th 2392 8569 10,00 24th 5589 8456 10.04 The Third Day of the | %
Gronver A: the end of the eighth 25th 5494 = 3092 10.00 oo foe a ee Autumn Race Meet—1.15 |) 8 R
round of his ten-round bout on 26th 0231 4961 10.00 0.00 p.m. 1% q
Monday night with Len Houston 27th 2015 8009 10.00 2%th 1719 4042 10.0( iX x CLEAR STUFFY NOSE
asked his seconds to throw in the 28th 1647 8316 10,00 28th 9479 1606 10.0 Political Meetings x ¥ IN SECONDS!
towel. The fight provided a thrill! 29{h 3071 0661 10.00 29th 8952 2093 10,06 B.L.P. at Parris Gap, St. x |
fa eer eres Sat 30th 7709 8367 10,00 30th 9190 1635 10.006 7 a (Mr, Cox and % y |
ry P xchang-~ evereee —— r. Bryan) X
of cere Batten fuk Uovstoe s79000 | g7900]] BA." 'at” waeecua, st || 8 ,
i : rere o x Tudor) — . ‘ LETS YOU BREATHE! ALWAYS HANDY!
for the Trinidadian. emis Government Tax $200.00 on each MAURICE SKINNER, pam. % g fi i

In the third round Greaves einige ’ \ BOVELL & SKEETE RS % pig hth ety Gees sna sais
brought the crowd to its feet when CT!CS : are s ; ma. th ‘ :t Place if vou wish 6 | ous ing! Just icks Inhaler wit
ecornaret Houston to the ropes per J. R. HUNTE. x WILSON’S, of course, is the Best Place i a ne » Vicks Inhaler to each nostriland : you. Get that won-
and unleashed a terrific barrage id to have an easy win for iooking the Best at the x take one or two deep breaths. derful “lift” of cool,
of punches but Houston grentnorsd E d 1 : x Exhibition. * Fe eem tte aor IE od ~_ eneening sped |
the storm and fighting clear of the lan Wa es Win So ccer Ga x e Sai ead was fuzzy... you'd never , wherever y
ropes countered by assuming an ng 9 , mes st % know it now! it.
aggressive role, : ¥ .
wat the end of the eighth round LONDON, Nov. 14 ham, while Wales defeated Scot- POLITICAL x *

Greaves walked to the corner on England and Wales both]land at Glasgow 1—0. 1% N E 0. ys) t Vi
tired legs with his mouth bleeding ‘Merged victorious in Soccer In- * e e SS Trust an make
and asked his seconds to throw in ‘ernationals played in Britain on In an International played o: & . ~ ani ‘e ener
the towel. Hutson weighted 1401/4, Wednesday. England downed]the continent, Turkey defeated % Headquarters for Quality Merchandise at x} ce y Ab thal eam
lbs. and Greaves 146 lbs. Northern Ireland 2—0 at Birming-}Sweden 1—0 at Istanbul.—(CP) & Keenest Prices x] tod a ar as you
* +1 ere »| No harmful By Makers
: = * . 31, Swan Street st Dial 3676 % pee.

‘ * a ‘ a drugs or stimulants. of Vicks VapoRub

Th Do It Ev C! Time ; Cecheared © Petes Omi at Ellerton 4454 3G OSOC% beet 5OGOGS

im, eo ae Playing Field The BAD witch who You'll turn your family
A LITTLE POINTING s . into angels, too!
E SAYS ONE St. George Jest yialt atid they tante
7 6
FAVE A BRIORYA tre Sane ecmorh Sue 7
AD 74) ai &
OT lant g on y Puddings. They i SS
(| i Hy for mere. In 3 '
. ps ee flavors—
Friday Night NVA Og) oS vanilla, chocolate
5 4 Ke and butterscotch.

OS

at 8 o'clock De

ie

One day Hansel and Gretel went of

to the forest, with only a basket of
el Pudding om their arms. They
indered around and around...














. When suddenly thy saw a tiny gin
gerbread house. A. they looked won-
deringly, two claw-like hands grabbed
them. it was the bad witeh.

Gretel eried, “Wait! Don't eat us. Try
Royal Pudding.” And the witch did. She
was so pleased with Royal Pudding that
she never bothered anyone again





SPEAKERS:









Mr. G. H. ADAMS

L. WALCOTT
. A. TUDOR

. MILLER
. BARROW

Mr. J. C. TUDOR





Full Text

PAGE 1

\(.R Mi II\RR\IH>s ADVOCATE Tlll'RSDAV. NOVEMBER 15 IMl CLASSIFIED ADS. PIKI.K SALES HlMMt TELCPHONE I sot. \i_maaj.. D..IM Ackn. t mi %  .. J^r H'Mm npttcP II M on -.rrk-dat* and II r> on Bun. .* am >u"iNr •' ord> up la H. n*r -aord or **fc-dara t ranli p*r wnn an lunMi to* < rW""" 1 wore I.mar* i OH SAi.c JH"b> Onlv AUTUMU1IVK I Public Com prill Hm l lhelr MfW*. N> H Him *"Rnddatpwn. on Fuda itti. llth av of Novprnber IMl I lb Calling! ueaber ef a* I **•„** %  £ It*d .< %  Ma.lPrt. =1 ._ : W..r.hA OHBVROItT CAB Cov*r*d )ua< ovar >M n.ll** Na-a. T-raa and MUrrv and I raall, pood corulillon A €D od buy al IM (3P—-Caunaav flarei*. Dial *ia It II pi • T.I*. Dial II** i Car in prrfart ci tl. R>11*<> IS II II CAN Au-uii A-•) Drvon Mtl*ar %  •••mila* Appl. L A ria.1—1All or MpoM^r. Hill. ... I„ ...... | I I* II I' %  M r>PDMd . ti TAKE NOTICE WRINKL-SHED ( h....i IP4 'a*M Irada ma>> I r*pa pi I aLall .T.etl*to radMPi Iroai ih. %  % %  %  %  M4dt mark rpn • j.,..,...TI.-I. -* ni oftlr* IM ll il> o( November IMl II WIII.IAM' PaVI'H" of Trada M*i"i %  ACTMCAL. .1 K H Muni* NJ dinipoointrrr.1 IIS* Ub %  *;#* and l**vnl ltd Ipipwtlan an T'laadayi >4 Thunutea poly, bat warn Ih* hauia Of 4 p m and For further parlarulari .1 J pnnditlone p.* tale, apply laCrvTTlX. CATTOHI) Co I 11 'I n Mil -I'IS'V*'. ITT) Th* Banyana" B 1—iwMp tier atpwra •* • a rr. an ,.,1 ..rtadprp lorereMr -h %  .... All .ppl—11'imir xoTirts LOST NOTKB Tku aarvw I* InfoPPn tk, % %  &. (>tl I ftVava .01 —11 at IMP %  —. —.u I ol m% h_-bpnd lurniT i' of Hpdland. Bl Dporp* lor lha ppal 1 A MM Ml LOST Nona. iM-1-.H or at 1 1 1 1 >a>.ina for n* PT "tn\-arant IMaj IPnapaa al Ibo PpMry %  rill -• i-.iinl b mr nM Liter • %  ,r.i, M0J 1 1 i" a. i>< i> Brawn* Cd MISCKIXANEOUS H .. *Mn| and Ma4 ( %  PI %  .il TAKE NOTICE ANGEL SKIN .THACT COMPANY 1 SUIri of Ajr.rnra %  •llpta ol %  MBMi n Ih* Baati •MM 1,,,,, Mi%  djdjajaj luraat* in raaprcl of to.1* and tppmvUc pndu'll ai 1. iP Ihp l*th day of N. giv* MPMca %  tfaf lladpaiark 1 %  :*I 1. %  .-ax. I daf P* ffoVfOaMP 1*1 1 KM me i.u 1 \si Nonet BjkjfJrt AI 1 < H. OPTICIAN IIOHI I I OVFIt COLLINS %  I Ma.-'Ml %  PBl UCPPM No %  %  pSM lUBlt'.f I.' I %  I I^PTPIaM II.. 5OTB • .1 ... 1 11.. 1 ii. %  %  %  f< ipni 1 .m>.tft* la.l d> AK.\BI'.\('r:Mi:ST TOPi I I \T1I ><: k-tl hailny m*da A..i.-bi* al Kni|ht • MFC II AN It AI. %  II LPdlra for l rulnhnio"' n~i ia*l\*.l a r*-. .•nir. 1 IM? FTt-*li rPl*a. Jour%  nd amir* 1 bafora 1t,^•^ HP [,. ... I m t II. -M n IIVlN BANN..HTIP >-I LM] I \ IK'-MTi H .ppllralHMl a,lll b* rand %  IP b> Mid o. Nc^.iulr> at Pol*. C W RUDOdW idMUplP, Dial •••". 1-. 11 II 11 *r IMl ai n. Dit n 1 %  •/> or txctUffCS .-. m iMinii IM i 1 < mm %  .II 1, n % %  Ik.!... TAKE NOTICE POND'S NOTICE TAKE POND'S VANNING dhEAM Thai M>* irXTRACT COMPAKY i> .i Hiali. of An-arirp. wtt. N* Ymh. Mai* of "*** %  %  %  it ad* math l PPil .. ..1 -HI Dm mllllrd to ol NI-I'II*T IMI amfci DMMIP 10 m# 01 U 11-ik 1.11 bp ^-m an N .pl>rklii' D.,^, %  NovalPbrr Ifl npralitm nrfanfrpd a uadp a* .**— York. V ft I .. 1 1 '--. %  %  p aotnp paTaon ahall In liip i.^'atiMii.* r. of pppoaltipn or •ih 1 xiatratlai %  fevfirS %  pat 3 rtPPapa SHIPPING NOTICES 14 Ii TAKE NOTICE AVOSFT —^ n>ra|* Plt-VCIA.lb and a.it ,14a Caal A i>od 1 inoiil lhn-*-o.*d al 1 prl**i Dial r-Ml-Courlaa* Wi Mav* youi IIH.K DCNTAI. PIATtH i>oair*d IM Ih* itahlbiil".. oaf I""|,..lld-> iiaJi W* (*l*>r UH I., ihn* hour. a k|llilIP itr .. pal. awtMr*. Upppr Bapd tr*M. bal"--bPrnr-k. l ll-*>. %  : COHatMR a r*-I*i n-'lnwiir*. Unl*d HUlra of BrxiiairmNf; itart. _or buainaaa mi „,, ,hna 11Intrant. MpMaV-Hatn* Hprradar* Ekrtll 1. loplvlfid Hnnw and flllarI> aaa rnwd o. pa mamirr On dlaplav al <-.HlBTBrrtl.rVRAfli: Dial MID v TAKE NOTICE STRUTT'S MACRAME TWINE ,1, . Prnnrvtvarirt. \." A iiw\ nil M... pi .,., ... ( HINts tol ,„ I,—, „.| iiorl- flatar;*. 1 II 11 Bl ...ic 1 drtrh -a. ISA -v. r.il-lralio %  A' DI nagl-t lali.ii K a .i^rtablr al.>< p,il 1* PotUlPd 10 I'-jlatar lb* Mrnp rrMa ihwo, %  * * ,MI ..nh-M aP* ppr*" ••' %  . iHti* trT.*-MHw* Hi diipHtM• PllP* if nprmiilton of In. %  rr. ti.itfdn Th* la:r itj>rk PM .Mfllraflot. al n • ,.m, Ptl*.! thH IK U> •! KM-rmpar IMl *lri* M Mil 1 IAMS 1 nnii ni AI tt "An rna-, far Ibr aaaalk. lap. Ii.. OML rlla.it itnnairiR nnothat will do lb* !*. Prrtnai f SID Ot r-ch Tortl* W.v l %  00 rath C inw-urr. fpr brnil* natU II10 PtMNP mabr .a..r apnololnirnt' II II t\ %  %  MISCKiiLANKOUS AFHOIKK. rt.V *PHAY MM TI) Rapldl> .1 ric I .In 14 II II ANTl-CHtAnF bilBBatPI l< IP"* tian.li> prorliiri IA plrMW.il dp*i|-ta -1 .oloura ilrrnin barwn,\\ aj rvni,n*d %  I NIRI'M ANI. M •.. Slreal 15 II Si iirjinr. TPiMMUi r,. ..... Courtav Oar..*' ii n M • tl*ciri, I % %  '. vi . Ki*a IMPI MM ] -I l,'SEl> tKlTTUNG EQUlPMr-NT MM prlaiiig. UauM 4— bid* Unlvarapl Bottl. WaahPi DIKI* Modal T" Otw-ni. Hook-up Aulpmalic fuitr-Cmwnri Shi" lmu.Man.ooa C.olai. Or* Lynn Pill" Wlla.ii. Ii Cnualna Caitoonal.ir. and T* %  naiMKIWI >ru|. l-nk. H Phon* nil. Ban ram MVUNMINI mam NOTKF. TO MAKINl-KS l I .'HiilPd for itPfiProl inform. linn (hat, Notice lo MUIHWIHarbour Mailer, Bar-! hoflost. on 26lh October. 1951. If] I.tii'l.v .iincrlled Thf I>nn Bimv %  1 withdrawn. 15.tl.Rl —In. V^l^vL^AH 7 >MI '* VY "- % %  or nU pd In lb* BU.^tTarSr^' N^Vr %  .,..,., Nr Tprfc ISA b-. .pplwd I. 7.*^T l,M> "•' k '" r "' A '' K.,t*r ,. r*,,,**! of enm J** '" /"" *" f^.ai.iiiii-d lo tnelirt Ihp „, n arirr on* maul %  rn* itn p n pf Nnvambar IMl .ir.Ma annip par>on -ball in II,* maanlln . nnr-r* in duollrlli' In mp t iny offto of oiiuo.it.. w Irpd* maik fan b* **n BBPHaalMn ti RQ ofnc* Dui.a ihi1*1 op> pf Npvpmbpr IMl. II WJ1JJAMK, RBRMIIUI al Tia.UMail. yilMMO II .TI1JA. "<* BIAIAMU LIWI. UMITD m A* l*a) V PORT ADM-AlDrt %  *rh*dd 10 aail Iron. H"lrt My*rnl Wh IWK, Gladalon* Ortobar '•*-,ff" Alma Orlcb.. n. ltr.ab.ina OrtOtoM fflfe "TTUmf ai l-nniaad a boul P no N, 0 nl*r a-d Barbadoa auoul OHtmWr BB A,. f*.*r-l *aro thla rap HTP for chill*.! and i-id IM,!,.)! Illli Ol 1M_Ml l TrlnldPd to |^-a-ard t.nd Windw-id Urltiah Cm ,. Mav M Aa-kwriihi lino-* P-iaonap. Wna. Manrhpaiar. BnfiUntf. haa l*d for Ih* iratalratlap, of a trad* in Part "A of R-plal-r in II M J M 1 .,| Mapram* ntlton llipvad. and Will •< %  MMM lo i*dial*r lb* aam* pfl*r MM nonlb from Ihr Mlh day << -II In lb* il '„.. .^n,^ ..i "I--H-1" • %  -"in '*'* ration Th* Had* la lath BMjM ofUr. M WII.llA.Mv ..i T. MM Marki FOR SALE MISTF.Iil.ANFOl'S INDIAN BAMDALaa: BMUIlful and ofourlul Indian LdMhar Spndala Iron ndla Thay arp an unrommon and l' :i.il THANI Broa Pr Wm Hnt Ii II ! 4I mm 11 I IMLAMTKI TAKE NOTICE Applfratton :ir invili.l for lin %  Ml ' yend on quaUrtcattotu, hut will not I 1 .11 t.vwi pat :niiium narl more than j; 700 per annum. The I initi Li non-peiiMonable and tar-1 mumbleut oivr munthV notice on Apulicationi ftatiiiR age, edurational qualiilcations IM expetiIT... together with COPIES of lertlnwcuani ihnuld be addreaaed to the Direetor ot Agiicullure. DrinkQueen' Park and will be .irecpled •1 "• up to Saturday, the 2h day of \ %  mber, Ifttl IS II 5l—4n 1 ||M| ..• aj M 1 %  ,i 4 lor n %  BHUah o F<* furibat paillr.iiara npply I l'R,Nr.*!l WTTI1Y A. 00 LM. TRINIDAD nw 1 Pi.COSTA Co t BARlk\DflH R *' 1 Th, 1 1 Ml.nflFF %  Mfi .vhd si Km* HMMI prrdiir llth mai Tba M V MOHBKA a arrant Carpo and PPaapndara for Opw "T • %  met m Nrvla __ •alllna lo h* nnllOrd Th* M V "C L M TANMIP* pill arrppi fll" •" %  > %  'l••'I'e" lor Granada and Trinidad saill..f nida* l*h m.l n H 1 at-HuoNta OWNK**' AiaoilATION UP* I (aaMflnr* Tla X. 4MI /foea, SivvnMp C1 NT>H EXTRACT COMPANY r-.rpor.i.nn o. a .m.*d In Ih* _.. rf |i..„rP. L'nitad fibilra of Amrilc-. .1,1*0 trad* or Du.mr.. addr**a 1. OB M..da.* Htrp*l. NPPYork. S t ,i „, N w Y ..rK. USA., ha* „ppli.d f.,r nmn or a trad* mark In Pan "A" of RrfiMpr In r*>*(iprl of lml*l -'.. prpducU. and will br anlillrd lo raan-tar th* aam* aflpr oka month Irom tba lln, day M NovPmbar IMl oiilcaa ao*raa panon ahall in th* m.antim. Ml oort m dupllcatr lo rr.* al Ifl %  OHW* of oppoallloi. ..f inch r*BHtrallon Tb ifadr nark ran b* a*n on application ai in^r offlc* nptcd inia HI dav of Novan.har IMl 11 WVi.l IA.\*1, R.Mi.l.i.. ol Trad* Ma.aHa. %  •asrABPTE7.IT MB| rt Nfrr*rr.b*t MTPAMCr MM -TrAMFR ... MM YORK nr.KVKY nrrlvpa BariuaM llth Nov*n.l*r. IMl , arrUr* Barbadoa 4lh Dpr*mb*r. MMM MM IMM H II IMh Daa-ambP. '.-. ATKAAIIP. Mi.* NET. ORIIASa SERVICE rd OrlPbar -arm ^ Ra.b-dTlh NoAPo.liei P-T.y*a Ba.ll^ ... .1 Mo llh ll** MUtRaaMM M> af -hip . "ALCOA PKIABV9" . -ALCOA 11.ANTKH a ALCOA POINTIM %  A *T1 A HTXAMIR CANADIAN aERVltk Pall* Balifaa art i-tri RIIJjRRI IM LTD. NEW YORK AND OULf "f"JP-f AFPLY^DA COSTA CO.. ETO—CANADIAN RBRYIPR •rS REALTORS LIMITED Real Estate Agents Auctioneers, Valuers And Building Contractors, DIRECTORS : S. H. KINCH, Esq C. B. BROOKS, Esq R. S. NICHOLLS. Esq Manager: B. A. BROOKS, Esq WE OFFER YOtJx(1) Prompt and Experienced Service. (2) Properties Of Every Description. (3) Agents in United Kingdom and United States of America. (4) We Solicit your Patronage. (5) We Guarantee Satisfaction. 151 A 1.12. Roebuck Street. Phone 4900 ? ft



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THUB8DAY, NOVEMBBI 15. 1M1 HAUIl.U.'.N All* m Ml PACK FIVE Juror Collapses During Murder Trial CASE WILL BE RE-TRIED I McDONALD LAYNE, the last Juryman lo be chosen for the trial of 40-year-old Alphonza Beckles. a bus con*"^ ol: ductur <>( Society Hill, St. John, who is charged with murdering 48-year-old bus driver Winston Cumberbotch on September 9. had to be assisted away from his sea! yesterday shivering and in a highly nervous condition while Mr Justice G. L, Taylor was summing up the case to the jurymen. Later. Dr. Cato told the Court that Layne medically unfit to continue as a juryman. The Judye dismissed the jurymen and the case v. ill he retried. Tats m for the Prosecution is that Bcckles and Cumberbatch they believe Sgl. hud many quarrels previous lo when he smtt lhat he received the j in^lel iM the bu* so thai lh -Yet Flaviu* Mason iij Id appreciate Ufca ad it buttoned (or th.i jiid other nei| I |na i.-and . poiiit-s. CM and .1 half Inenaa (rant ins It was even n\ hope." he middle line of Ih-cheat UIMI %  hat the bus itself could woui have been produced to that you ve been Inflict t with It* & _# 1 iiltiwofi House Boom In (Aistries typhoid Fever On The InvreiisiBLACKSMITH GETS A YEAR Dta i.i Id try out possible ways ol bW tt o n od. Ihr driver, the There *a* ample %  time it woubj have taken to leap I'*"*** 1 '* to have got at I I MI tM bus seals and such batch and inflicted the wound, he things." ,y,ld With regard to the r kavlni %  %  w I m p U ad, If i -tabbed another man. -...en had been placed upon :hein ^ ,,..,. „,.,,.., "Wi have established certain Ih ,. : ,. WMt a hl |li,, fc *,u, facts, he said, "and we are askinura > r %  to MOM to the com I Thorintnn lhit thMe :ii r ,„. 0t| ||( i • %  *'. v i" u,| ti i i**ai I aM.U i will r..,.osed on Deirose Harding, a f Green Mr l\ I Magistrate v Harding ul sa nS il guilty .,f %  1 nlrmibled Mr Heeee for the Pro tM piosecullun ,.-U' Mt trO U bs ff d l>ecause of the onu < le pi ogress is < 'iig Canine an tnai tM nnra %  . . %  | I ai Lha Mai M HO* ig in i • tting und Ltd tne %  d las. year, according "", .o a Mparl Laid .. %  sera! l* i <>' Haal inm %  .r-,('attORtMM there were already lit. J I' I'M.IIUMH Met In ..I the alleged murder and while the statements which various poll '.hem were taking the bus had taken from witnesses, and to Distn, • r ('umberbatch that he sent them on to SupenndrtvtnC Beckles stabbed Cumbertendent Crant withou: them If that were SO, tin lei kle> U the paraOB who Hi.,viry in his sum up I iru.k the lat..l blow.'* | -(,.,, lfu CV iden It would be Imposatbli it* the did not allow foi an) oti %  I'rtwcuiioii to put in avktffi %  %  MM bOfJUO There island with a population "t Hetmng of the case went on could only be two inferenceV"to lri *' 1 *'"'" BO ** cl h '"' '"' b pn Heckles triMI It, three days. After two days of be drawn. One was that I '• b > '"' I'-*''' atalgthey would have la | -g %  '•'" •""' JM" i PM contra lhal || ... tr, • %  '> %  H ntlgnl I %  no furiii.-r awriaya in supplte* of rhor wi cases ot tvrii.ni lerei In addition i.. tha roeonatrucajtstal tndj h ivaki not I %  %  ,. lassm, ML QO i from IM house conatruetion in ihi rub! "' "' %  i f I Modern Prims Aafcod about the political situThe DtrKtot said nil Wi' h.ive |UM tin I 'i • % %  %  June 18 f .i RUTH' GOBS QW OQCK ( nc schfcer Rosa, was do oockaxt yejterday foe her hull to r.e cleaned, painted and undei*o iher minor repairs. But in la* Kath will be filled witb Arriving here over the week.•p.it from M.ninique with cargo. m ih led stormy voyag*" during which her mainsail, atemstay.o were badly lorn She is exprcied lo be on dors: IWO week When sb* she will be leading general cargo fi't StKHU and k>mew. She is consigngd Schooner Pool ~lllk4~ diodA summing up for an hour when knew thai if he hud s;.. posacs-ion All "hat on himself. %  tht i.M.rn ih.it ,. n had to be taken read them, he would be asked if wa i l JOMa M. MMII OB lo sum up i "•* Indloa, l> tha I at Whittleld Masons name was not of Sgl. Thorington who laid he an hour whan one of |hi %  I iTective. 'With found in the statements and If did not read tM Itatrmontt but became 111 and dad to nmoned. WMMeUwunol (orwkrdad Hum u hi surer'mm th intendent. riBsmkU ,... „ n "I do not think it was quite His vision was 1air '" Superintendi^ I Q n U away. Cnilt \o| Proved Mr. Dear said thai on the evidence put forward, the prosecution had failed to discharge the Mason had | onus which nad been placed Thicketls Road. .. upon IMai ol pfOVtM the guilt not obstructed bv canes as was %  |V "' ",s ""y n the BCCUSsd; beyond a thr case with LUltU Mcflean. • vidence." M I reasonable doubt. He was sitting on a guard wall of f"' nitni As the Solicitor General had alongside the road and one had t< '~' l I %  aid, the case was largely one of wonder why he was not called, foi tht ProMCUtlon." clrcumstanUal a^rldkme*. No The dmv of tM Proaacatloc bj Me had told ihen had said he saw anylaid down." he said. 'The police Mi,*-"lean h.id bam one plunge a knife into Cumberis noi bound lo call every person and was leoaaded ll gurh lo sa the h \ rial tha raautti ill I*n on •run Intai %  He i a matter Wli.illeld I iun Mid Anyone XgphuA I [n.iir Is V^ailisl The People D a ap lti tha last it lasts %  i %  i ii they wen.. • the recommendation* of the I hi rilnail entlrol) i ... vrowd attended at Qrotn'" %  pi^viition were who make statement One thai u. rat 0*1} WIM I iMs, 81 MleliMl to hCOl Ml \ asking Wiem lo inrcr that Beckles man may come and tell the police u,. hu* and %  hi on Itssn Usfl K S. Lewtl Wpq is nnming s ;i j" ,hc P r P r j fonclu *'on that live years ago he saw Beckles w hole trend o( his avktanoi *H E^boui candMati .berbatch bathing at the corr oboralton of MeClean's lo the llrldgetoun m the coming rtachilt. '1 *" 1 l6lharul.e*drcum.lanU.lr|. -=3 Besides, he had said tha Me_ Other _speakers rg H Ich will be given by His l*vause it Is on th< and Cu 10 draw from 1: "Bocause c4 this." he said, "I 8eil together. Of course that ;.ppcal to you to listen carefully WO uld be irrelevant. But when you come upon a man who had r'lc"n"h"d iVeen ne-irer the scene Cameron Tudor and Mr. E. Bai side seat at the scene of , , row. Mr. I-ewts told his listener the alleged murder, a man who T Z' ,'',, „, hp ,.,„. van he that he was n of these rules that could Bive material evidence, that „M ,Ki lieckle! and Cumber gOtOf the iboUUon of the if experts that visilcl r to mi' u %  plans for u\ developrnonl of II %  .i • . | ] . %  ntlon lhal Intel > % %  %  *ggy retan of State mat hjj 1 % % %  i • %  i i mamma turn %  ••• %  Not IVssimisiif AJxml SL \ iiit-eiii i^X^S ^ d S *=sr^ouH-b7produVedV"-"^ h "£££%& B-£ ^ffSS 2VS XlcT brtOJ forward g verdict of guilty The onlv man wno could give mules In a team. For a long time ^"^*U ,,,,,'. .S on ireiimsiantlal evidence was an explanation as to why Whilthev had been having quarrels w(1 when the only conclusion to which field Mason was not called was each other. they could come was thai the the Superintendent At t h e .,___, ran. pointed to guilt with eleventh hour i: was decided noi , rt ^"fr . no pnss.bility of the accused not t ( put Superintendcnl Grant in the t.ur.sel for f lh*" t„J^{K,. fulltr. If. therefore ihe wluMM s^un-.. The Prosecution <"f motive but all l ^e Prosecution M the accused was were ?n tillcd to do Ibis but they bad to prove wa.that there nm guilty was not inescapable, the lne iui V were entitled to draw been the bickeringAnd U * accuesd should have the benefit what inference they saw fll lo accepted Clarke ihe WUnon of the doubt. d„ w f t om it. overseer's evidence—and there was Circumstantial evidence had "Superintendent Grant may no reason why they should no. been sometimes compared with a h ave felt that there are times %  rOOtO*. It ihcy would aitrev mei net spun around an accused perwnen discretion is the better the/e hud lieen a threat son. When surh a net was spun p^ 0 f valour," he saTd, "and any 'On the evident. and there — WHS (lltlll 1 — ... _..-._ ... _mru HI BIYI: IIJI umi DUU.IUVU . . diet .f guilty If there were any 4ria i low an d unsubSUntlal. Hi tUsll lhal '.Ins man WH not at the "•' this elect posit Hi As far as then Kaalth, BgW BPood wora conetti i d Hie labour Party *raj looking fl< i tin-,fog Ihem. Any man %  i t tht Labour Party was agalnsi ihe people No man in the House could My • %  hat he was n %  Yes % %  man. Anything that di*s not look right he it right even If It Involvodj etashM with members of hiparty. 1 ulosis It iraa hatpful h 1-e.Mi i data th.li yaw i 1 %  'or the dividing and 'i.THi sq ind i" I ha PHM btah Bl M .. the Houstng i : %  %  ioa would ha not tnrae ptnaa. us shown in i otan submitted o IhCm D) I pi. enl ii 'i%  i i riai i %  Irman) i>> I o\l..horn (DIP I i|c \1 I I Ulian re were no gaps, the jury exuUnadon^hich "he^'may^hove loncerning the lime when the bus itled to bring In the vcrtrled Ul Rivc may have sounded passed them, he said, it is conMr Cameron Tudor aT *y ihalle !" *"*' • %  "-"V-i-ntiBi li.. .liiMve -.hat this man was not at the Labour Pi.r1 gaps, then there only one %  >' give may and unsubsUntial. rie have chosen lo shelter %  erdict the jury could-return and B|rnse f behind Ihe strick appli!•/ w-" 1 .-', "' IA S ", thai was not guilly. "No Love Lost" if Ba c kl ai had %  inotrrn i" do some ill to Cumberbatch." he %  aid. t'iriiberb;il(h had an equal to do ill to Beckles. Than to be no love lost on efuW side." Clarke ihe plantation overseer th:il he had heard Bec. itan tiiiiilKTbatoh. a few tMl tM peop l e from %  aid thai lighting oatd H la y A c Bughaa, I Advuer ullendiug Ih *ils .ind Knl.s (' %  .nference (old tli. Advataie yoauwdaj MHH booau eight canuidau-. from one party Mr* r"(N) bags ol ,..i.in,...I. KM >. Of fi-ed and lcie. m it ted. tne SumT of'thsTrules' governing" "the Heckles* statement to witr.esclutch-., ..f the kind ..f people HSi at wimSmii Trhutrrnr rids man brought the bus her.who kop< down than forefalbm of hi> doubts as to the way in olnary statement and he would for ther which hia explanations mighr -ubmit was only a gel-l'p. Hi* l !" have been laken. •nolt U-havtour after the im.de.' "And in a ease when there is .• uld lxtaken as his making • a g art! are able to Ihe defence grave suspicion that a material Ollnd Hi leaving to telephone ('.,,..,.,1,. W:,,,..,.... Ih-ess is not summoned or steps ihe pouot was a eonvgnttM ttnM ^'rll* r l> llll i II iv blood-lamed Ight have been ^m| I,OVlll ADAMS the mteiest weapon wh used. %  Cgunsci foi BaokbM has asked Mi. o. H. Adams told th. i All The Facts you to say that there is no co.irate oT the Pun elusive evidence for y<-u lo hold %\ Church Village lasl night tn*t For the circumstances of the that the Injury was imt dune ny n.. mil l„v.|. not some only. Whitfleld Mason thing else, but 1 uk you thi^-, ty to his people. the guard wall and said how did the blood get on the Mr Adams was ipanklnfl |l tM the raw seat drtVaff*! seat; how came it tha* l-iti.-ui Party's IM Sting in the blood was sputtered about the port of tha eowlktatura of This made the evidence luoonci ge ." Mr Reece said. Oarnei who Is seeking re.in.i i.--i'i" o.Uii.eioi.i> ol tin|, v i,,, barbado I,IS2 plee i-oooimnilv and I am certain that „ M it. pfni I4il IUI %  I ttla OKparlarice. they will 1(f hardw.KMl st.ivi-s turn Into nn oassfui luembom or the la'gislature." With regiird to the tlaottODI there was only "'' n y in which th, BAI was close and that ana In tn CltJ "I Kingstown whei(i A Mfllntosh was defeated. In "II Iht iliee i-iri-tituencios. the i indktatoi had .1 I Adverse (uniineiil $0h BUBAL} occasion • on AOIB ai ihe hading ALO/LBA MUX* CAL-C-TOSE Evidence went that when Beeslstent and if the evidence were All ,,,,,,, Ihr ,ry which had been to ihe General Assembly at th" \"z?__,_.—. .hMi u'hich the ndvonced was that Cumberbatch fortheming General .aMCtlon HihMn III ...<|the scene, two of the inconsistent the nel witnesses shouted after him but Prosecution had spun ha SfOnt on. Actually, he went fectlve to telephone the police and the Beckles bus owners. through dej If the net had gaps entitled to walk .:. 1 thai muetj i< iimient was e.iusesl BriM ting of 'be 1 tlea mm given bj ow .' %  .i tiK party niensbara of %  mottoi inch .ought t„ increase tin ,r, 4 pay of a member of th< .latlve Counril from l\W per annum. A crowd of over 3,000 turned out Thr m *"" difficult v in the driving could '' "P'" 1 or *• '" %  %  of tourist developni.rdli. St -c when h'.d %  •* %  """ :" v "" " lh "•' k oi **iunt4 "* wmcft lwa a resume of the work ho had don. Wmgportatlon AM1 d-elde that Dr "' """ Uuusr f As.eml.lv di '"" "'" n ' '"" %  "* The Chairman of the : was Mr. James A. Tu. % %  1 K N a. Husbands. Mr. J I 1 and Mr. F L. W;.Uott tha vow f ii:... further iejmi' In 1 later issue. in. vho 1 .1 ..: .ear ipabla IHthe I ulutbh arm tha nml ted suicide while he was ng. Could they believe that t'umb. rbutch whll> ...—... have used the fo "It was he who started the The question was. how was the been ufcetJ wheel of '.he law inlo action," murder done. Beckles wouia nave The „ could nol Mr. Dear said, "If a man hod had to reach the front seat Hy ( jt0s ( via ,,,.,,. committed an offence such ns the Jumping over the other **m* in ,. 1U „. ne ^4 no \ R|rr( w llh lh one that had been committed, a matter ol seconds and get at %ug estlow which had been put would his first step be to telethe driver in the cage. (0 h|(ll |n r^^^-exanunation. I.i phone the police? Is not that Ihe Dr. Cato had given his opinion ( a|) ^ luW thwn hat „ _. ( ocllon of an Innocent man? The that the wound was more pronfrf 11|coly that a man behind th nun :it HOI J/Ol dead and lo oably infllc.ed by some other MT" u.,., uJd have UUtlCtOO e ihrl y l |ice would have on and nol the driver himself [(u W)lllll ,| w hi,h Cumberba^ n meant that they might have aro r Cato was quite entitle,! to ()-d ret CJve d. On Ihe other hann II rivod on the scene in time to hear -, ve his opinion. Dr. Taylor on wa5 mu ,. (l ,„,,„. ,.,., f(ir -no thci WlWl ha mipht have said before Cv idenre had stated lhal perhaps IT) (n lN ll(1 „. qil>irtcr9 to have he died. Such an action would thp Wjt imony which least dei, ir1ir t e< i B stab srtth tM fort %  not have been one of self-preserc ,. redl Wllrl „ Jury wathat h cn had | wn u sed. And only vation if he had murdered Cum, .i,,ii-^ Mltssssn These are „,„ mnn W( re tn the bu,. .1 tr.t the other Bank facts but to give opinion' and drawn I" >'•"" MtaslUon UUM when they give opinks rrbatch's Jackel had beam The evidence was that H-clcUw "ot qulta Surprising 10 SOg will. j sauIthat Cumberbatch haTnn whit I 1 to whrt ntwW totloed him nwl 7*4 the leat mghi m aupfrl %  "'' v 7 ,oul 1 Ih ug he cT^s iTmay £3 >heir views me. and con,. %  Shirt were rut.' hd „„w.i„^. I ^Ic^arlS sSr^ have lieeu that al ihe lime nf the with the wWHUOf thapartt ., operator of the microphone r lo l"ublh M-> ; h UesMes "Lw Cumbe balch who called them. They might -However thai might have beer., not get it „. work and U, %  ^T'^' P "','' opVleou? and took it h^t hehaS not wilfully mUrepresen. things. lhc „ab wa, ie,e. The doctor, mg had to M ', *f lv tli T'^ lumped out and run through the but their Judgment became so ia(d it was there. It may well next week. d to break the BOOK* ,,„ warped regarding the subject have been that Flavius Mason, ihe oul o. the practice of aaking roi Cm .,1, *i*nt from one ixiinl of view that ihw witness who first saw him had Mr. Jowding, apologism. %  %  f They canno %  %  Wh.ifl.li *S L 7, u,. .Hi beeTme in^uible of forming an unbottoned the shirt In his exclleJ ,e crowd, said: "Th... ,.i even SleTta unbiased opinion. -tot* and afterwards got the Idea "om.ng my humble apolo*. i -mid that the lhat he had also unbottoned the I hope the incident will n until Bl id so lhat IK could not t.iik." Vlffiiryr l^lpoilffl A i.rge crowd waltod i tv.. and a half hours to haai ( Political Iteeluia n haatl at Workman's ViU.i. last mghi in rupjporl ol Mi I Uukdin | t Mcoiwnodaili Ai praiatit, St Vlnei ni i. pond or. itaa tonti ..-ivi.e wMh 11 (i Anl ano the accommodation nl .nes is limited.'' hydro asenttk icha n vhMh is IM-IIII; constnnte.1 l>\ Colonial ! %  > i i Kll OornorattOT" is progressing satisfactorily and should I-' in operation durmv ITI ol 1952 \o inn.) f:o\\ nasS hf> had asked the summon, the witness the cution did nol summon ProseMr. Dear finally Could ProitVet. had failed to prod next week." imporled beef." | the Sandwich | is always the BEST... I when its J 6c R I Enriched Bread with an Anchor | Butter spread s \%^-.V'^V',V-^V'..V^V'.**^^^^^ — Prints & Piece Goods EVBMW #!#' is \ inn it GAL C-Tosi %  :. ihe i> M. ...... QaOM and Malt flavoured drink supi. ini-nlih.intake of Ihe regular diet with nutritionally alga i.. int amaOSra f six vitamins plus Calcium phosphorus ana i an. u m oaMMona <<•* aassstoen who .nuk* mUk ami liitlo. •. mm mini faff tl"-'fed. Ml jlrsrenlv expectant jml nunung ni .lliers KNIGHTS DKU<; STOKES -^^rVVVV^^Ar^rV^r^rVr^r%r^rtr^rt^^^i ^ FOR BEST RESULTS USE IT IUN V I HOW N IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS B H. Jason Jonet & Co., Ltd—Dninb.iof. u %rVWSArVVWVUVVVWVWWVW £ Glamoro et-i' BIX'Z DENIM. 29 Inch*. wld. P.r Yc.rd $1.16 CAMCO. 36 inchM wld. Pr Yard 93c, 96c. 4 $1.14 ALSO %  tXCrt & WHITE PRINTS. P.r Yard 82c, $1.04 & $1.05 CAVE SHEPHERDS CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 £ 13, BROAD STREET Of II VIVII It HISS /1 #*// i#.v..o#r;\>; FOR llll:A.lflV FASHIOX I'MIMH: IlliOlll nil: AM.I.MS l pinj | Bl ,*, | si; it p f r Yd. I MltKOIlM HI I. OBOANOS In WhiU, I'ink \ld BliM tnm <3.39 I.. S3.61 per Yd i RINKLEO i.l OSOBTTB In Nil, Main, Pink and Blm ;ii tt.ra per Yd. msa caara In Pink ind Blue al s:'..ii IT Yd %  ( KM s PRINTED SATIN In Gorgaoua P il g rai ,it S4.3D prr Yd. NYLON NINON HS P" Yd. "1 Kill STHII-I Wins BLM iwr Yd. HARRISON'S Broad Street Dial 2664


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i",c.l IHil lUIIBADOS ADVOCATE THUBSDAY. NOVEMBER IS. MSI Cahib galtwy VTES and Advisers to lings. House Han K it. umitc. Mr. H, H imuchet. JiosslrB: Leee.isssg Mr H. D. C. Meeee. Trinidad tOHkM, Hon. HE. Robineor., Mr. C. L. BUnch.i ii Dart, ; i..ndv Mr. Imlth; Dominica; %  .-. J. B. RenIt lAICUl Mr. O. II %  i'l. Mr. K. Alleyne; :i %  B A (' Rafflfeta, ir.-rd. Mr. H. V. I enmlttoe ho* been appoculJtf the term* of %  i II i nl which may Into %  nan %  %  i-\pires .-it the end ..I Aupi-t la2. Leaving Today M It. PAT DATE. District Orlion in this area who ,, foe the past lew %  fa |a St Vincent a An-. Th? Circle I Om inr r.i n are putting on Somerset Maugham's play Hie Lir. le" i gsggabra Ha—In m ihe 27th. month, It • JJ br intere*tiiij. to • Uiej will make of thi i i m e d y by an author arid It Is said that Mr. Maugham regarded 'The Clrefcl the best of his many plays. Many brilliant produc Ions of London and man) gulihed actors and actresses have taken part In them. It will not be %  %  era nave M Oaan slvi K if ike ihi>ir production I %  ii no reason why i should net I** —mv CM look '"I a*an good entertainment in late November. Accounts Controller M R. JOHN eoun' B.W.1 Airways 18 at present In Barbado* on a short business vHll H lived o*ti On Hot* Naturalised Frenchman V LADIMIh NECHOI Russian-born f ktd by his wife arrived from England oy UM Oak gee Tuesday. They are spending the winter months in Barbados staying with Dr. and Mrs. r. Simon of si Laonaj I'l li Leonard's Avenue. NechoumorT a membci at Russian nobility which %  scatered abroad after the 1917 revolutlon. used to attend the h iperial Academy, at Kharkuf m tin 1 Ukraine. After the revolution all his family's property ".as confiscated and he had t < gag | %  %  tanttatopolt, lie r.tt %  naambai <>r Wriingell'a army. In 1*20 when thi holshevists uvi-r-ran Turkey he w as once %  d tn !,.. This time he went lo Pan. where many other member* of the Ru Otail nobUlty have since settled. Now i naturalised Frenchman hi Independent exhibition* :• and is sometime* invited to show hk pie Ufa in the at Paris He plan, lo have an exhibition of his work here, after he .. %  > painted some local scenes. H-* is a I s o a designer and ha. i many publicationHa • >ver 10.000 designs on %  ti.hided in hi i ma here will be *ii ivi vriiiPKit SKIRT J^ Q ?QH OW Miss BevanJ skirt lia 1 hemline multicoloured gr< Shown here with agraln stripe* to •ccentnote %  mart black Jersey sweater. —X..VS. se Margaret's i expect she will appoint •--in-wauing In place of! '< Hi i who leaves the. New Year. be came of age in August. SSSfa rceponubllitiei and public duties have increased. Princess Margaret l s certain to choose Miss Sevan's successor i own circle o( acquaintances. This lady-in-waitmg will be the same age as the ."rimes*. But the second ladynaghl be a young j married woman. Several of I'rincess Margaret'friends have • i in the past year. Now that she has her own prlvj I fli.000 a year. PrincesM irgaret pays the salary of Met ittjfuj || is around rsoo a Offireiii llir l*g|eirr %  Of Job. The ladyfi-waiting's day starts when -he toes to Buckingham Pa lac* around 9.30 a.m. She has gel •*w nr the Princess's tuite She must attend to all correspondence addressed to the .md keep* a record of i'iig;tgemenu. Although the Princess will say how she wishes replies to be n.ade, the lady-in-wsiting drafts i dictate* for typing. ; ii her day ends at th vi o'clock, the ladJf> In-waltiiiu often ieiiirns to ac1 k9 evening i iiientS. Hotel occasions the lady. tan a brooch with the monogram M (for Margaret) Tills is a personal Royal f tm,iy. When Mlgt Bat %  will he Ktffp her badge. Not€ New Address.— BEARD A GREIG Prince William Hem, street (Over Lashley's) Phone 4gg3 Can we sell your house or property? — We have a quantity of enquiries from England. U.S.A. and Canada Consult R Wilson or the luestmn of buying or disposing of any type of house, (hop or factor* | 10-DAYS NFHS HASH IMS*. SAI'TSTAX. A US AM At isat Loral view* In eMour on Chi Smooth Ki.llao Frooi Button* OUoe to youi Punt while -ay aroH >///// /*V/'/AV/'//*V///. *,'-'.--*.-----,*,*-,',-,-,-,%*-*---,',',*,',',*,'.-,-,*,•,',',-,-,--*-'-*-*-.*#**.*-', i ll.ll.l I'rojji,I,, Illl Mill Mil II ISi-i I % %  M line OHH I m Mo-. I -O—T.l* o-. Puts) Of Ajilijiiia W.riU*s To Sanlii i \l\niMIi: Ml HOI MIIH. Ruvsian born rrrnrh painter and ;. %  who arrived from CngUnd on Tuendjj by the folomhle. D>ra for the winter. Ihe* are ta>iBg with llr and Mr* K. M It. si Leonard's Itoiisr, St. Leonard'* Avenue. Nrrhoumoff b) | m ,mbrr of llir old Russian nbilit> hl.h had bi flee from RUBSria aflat Hie Ittl revolution. BY THE WAY . %  ulroorn. Talkint Point S rr,, T i [A# ni of the son I irtil i '.'in.'.' if. Srrruel John-.-n Incidental intellifence Amaiieai Prtca Dlraetg* Miked whj ''' had dei ml ..i.i i the prices %  ini ctllometers (for blood ptesl nl i. replied. "I i.iuldn't learn to spell the darn thing and figured it was easier II IOI It. —1-K.S LONDON. The Brttlah Post i Nn LISI The Dal • %  to In Britain, but BBC arottlatt Onhnlt. -• n IWOSUW As WC.l. McPhOTMWI. SIS B>B Antigua, signed l' king fo r a nshlng rod I .ii..,.,. :.,. i. MM * p.m. Book* lo HMHI. m Rriir. A I.% i lug Santa; JS." ir ihr.„ teveSJ C ni riiii.i\Hi ritLUMlAV NU\ I i m %  m it p ". l" p"> l" T* II ;: Mo Miil Ify HtHichcomber C nilBTKJW \ antmiiln. whicl i more prugreMive U nd quality than Kindness to them, was illustrated avary singl passenger .ni got out because an dog had jumped aboard. %  s frustration and •rag, barinr. tgajj a menacing put through, witn i ite sense of nires*. to the RS.PC.A.. who. no doubt. ( i-iilnc* "' ll ll was srtto wafg baring s n a ri ng the kjeakMd dog. diui..| i.-m.-r freelyThen lti tionnalre when we It* dow. if,.buMdlea end to end la ine "" %  'i-' 1 Slleni fuunmre gets on man tl'>>l<: nikii'v eOTW f'uir |PM fjeai Ine nine-, and evei.i ruptH.n.l matcfl potnls gwag from wardrobe, and desk In the house if usiiti; can, with a little ingenuity, l* %  w H, ,.,.-„,. ...... % %  "—-•" %  „,,. „„„,.. Th l, ,,,,-thod "." : %  ".*:'..." ""J. .""i r Z^ l sigfenoi as kindlino u-ood will made to contribute to i oreaf deal of timr and ge> t.uiiiiieni. Thi.\ will keep people u\ home, and thus '•strengthen Yri. truly the bonds of family life li. ay* PI \ \ i ten Mn Admiral Bta l.d I %  the iilt ibUttji -f i M band reher Admiral was pipwl. or Ulb ggtsI'w.-i;.;,. batpsgirtrag Si. ial anu-nHiv* I i k41) thought of the ShcllieUI BUtnoritlai t.i [T< %  ajnd road its, MI that ).< look on in gcenfort. But It is dl .lone fbi %  .ii ili i!'Seats mug) ba pinvldod, an i •.. lh.it there ran • .' H iiMiii' complaints ol inaudibility. There might also be ing oonunantary for spec'.aoo MM adgn of the i row "**! not see what is gOUlg on liV a,snd radio music to llll up the In* illeni i Hari forthe Artl Couiiell. I'nll.tii:: Chairs aw b> KN'TKR 1' \i. Raw. hotfiMit from Burma. Il.h.iul Ihr in-ttin I N erecting trellises t • hsda washing." said Count ill*': Bromley hopes in onlues *>f the outrul Unfoituri;del>. roting men then heads filled with romantic imagine that behind .. x tn-llis there is a languishing beauty. This is not so. I dky l ofg particularly an incident m which a mature matron, peering through .it ilusk. heard a voice whispering: Tiv with me' Rscape from it all' My impatient camel paws the dust, and the planet of love is aloft in the sta-licwn vkv' Quite propei |\ h. (plied : "(let out" ing her cat in the lee of a broken smokestack. 1 asked net how the old scow managed to keep afloa' I never 'adn't noticed it was Boat he replied, peering over %  beat bil <>f tain-all al the mud and slime in which the ship lolled > i npathrlicall> Ki-mrmhruiur A MAN who was rat uked f n appearing in court with his _ boots in his hand recalled lo ow ,, ; ] V ;in( | ildnight roy* %  hut ihat || all. Whether *u'aa laid r fhat may mean, han to do leitk if D Otk i' the 'irdlnarp oral gsn is ial sitlawairat fc rardbounl model vggt are ..( tir.,.-, / %  • bastei "' %  hi ssodel bin a living ri, n a COM be pro rtu. Yrs. truly Jopley-Crau'fonl. 'filKKt will l>e no immediate 1 l tor Pitt Mi Elisabeth I phlUp Whan they arl from Canada. They raacl 1 verpool on l •• through Of trie rityOne of 1 acts In London will be account of their trip lo K %  %  take luncheon The Prinwlll he until CO U DO broadcast. In the afternoon the Csnadn ( luii are giving a reception d %  Mouse. There Prince*' 1'inlio artl' :i residents BOB iIi" 1W, TS %  p= ovr,.i.,. T I... I U.. RIDERS IN THE DUSK" Slorrlns WHIP WILSON AHOY CLYDg ond "LAW OF THE PANHANDLE" %  tarnn* JOHNNY MAIK BHoWN NAD MAH 1 MB KID ITTI. I'l.AX.t UtalMM TODAY 'onl' It IS !" -II HI i rotaa •HADOHI or taa WISTWniiy HII.HON — Andy CLYDl SAT ITlh •.;...„!* %  SAT inn •kool lor iio*b.ii> a I ...h.n. IhfH Whip Wiioon || a" 1 HMden i>. k. Tr.lli.tii.n THt (1ARDEN — HT. JAME!' To4*i less) s s p %  A ri-A< i or oNii OWN n..i— am i -Nithi a* Te^T — GLOBE TOUAV. 4.3t t.H P.M. ONLY. LAST SHOWS Jeanne CHAIN William LUNDIOAN IN PINKY" AND "HOUSE ON 92ND STRKI.T" IN COLOI'R OPENING TOMORROW Twentieth Century Fox Glorious Musical "DOWN ARGENTINA WAY" l>n Beltr Carmen The Nlekalai AMICHi: GR till I MIRANDA BROS WITH Till REPEAT SUPER TALENT SHOW 0OM "I have been MX. 1 U"llf' %  r OPENING TOMORROW iniaalV \vem.er 16th 2.30. 4.5 A B.SO p m mil i iiiilininm: dally 4.45 A H.30 pm. WILL IT DESTROY US ALL? THE THING FROM ANOTHER WORLD // Mgaiiu W iif.NKVKii loo a photograph of on author In loin struck by v i .' %  >c of his book*. They repose i are all expensively bound. is uncertain waj | n f iiplr ask nf life. ii A arc ihc is exnarlmantliig with "talking %  < %  Admiral ch.ni When you sit down in Hodgson ill not take it as a digit" r.ot thorn that's the one ol these chain jrou autgezaMMirtaay if I remark U replied llarM all* Stan "Three minutes of "naa-ehtp," the Saury Mr*. Ple*>-f nnding anywhere to reenrded talk. followed b\ sier. saetM bo bg in need of thi nu *w annual overhaul. I puggrl Two of my men So popular is tins bound to l*> astofshstltai n.tfi thg othor da) .. lag deek Sir that, before long, we bluill DO met ., .she h.\ .. what could n< eves llashcd. "That's DJ ,. MCtUPS whem ws turn OB the called hn moorings, ne.u l %  ho said. "How would asactrfc light, a dancctune when Hoad POwet BtaUOD, Mrs. With • tube swept overboard in we turn on tin I.. Ol Biscay?" "No* fl iid Harry wondering :i T UHBtar, ffl'.-iiio car.that i is nor leashed oft. %  i bcci dun.pb -idle u'ifh a hiiU i qu ••sedge, the caretaker, fce.iRupert and the Lion Rock—29 about In %  1 truhihiK ship far eloapjai %  M RS. WITHBR8I DG er .if the SOUCJ Ml Informs me thut the boundiu,.barque has been lent, bj ki .1 permission of Reui-Admiral *ii. Ewart HodsBioBi to the Braatadroad Gasworks Ii'. hrantals. "One blast on them I said the portly Cha" I.innof this criiinbllng ruin, "one pretty well break tehatoi i %  : ten rat aboard.*' Mi Ji lable, treaMirer of the band. r>gld .hort and nisinr tive visit ol Inspection lb the The \ Lati .. .• becau < bio to ascertain that th principal cabin had nn ll m ho : bacauaa he feu nr run amidships. "The> orti tralnln' ship for clowns." stri Wlthersedge i euged a broken porthole with .i broken kettle. '//li' i:hr/tnliiit' v/if; D KAH SIR. li ho* aaver bees i Ial ned Ihci the Chepsfou' egg wax I perftCl If has the apprard'fir of Dogg the %  %  in rapher thlnki ol we.dth and %  uthor n %  %  --• i4*ftV*.PLAZABTOWN. Dial 2310. | Jlona rl R look-oiii Raptn ->r*d Relio %  i wrr Ryptri, ish I kne* *h.t ,o u "Hotv teal on." St h< o so. (urn. \ ind roush com* he pAuiet %  %  1 I,. I 1IIGI Mlll'v.i M oi ... OIL TABLING 45 ins. _$1.5S IN WONDI-.RFUL ASSORTKD SHADF5. CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERINGS $1.47 $2.17 per yd. SILVER STAR SQUARES $7.30 $14.60 each EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 4294 lour-nu A mn tin I • Mn in. g< i %  — • %  iai Pint roisi 'ufli sisduii li.icii. is. At Un> I KIM i* I I'm* line i • bui I A roe mile ropt "ftMu.t in i>,nn .1 tOn. Ira* (•>> Tnis o> iftMni* rtiort jou aa*i %  I II.1,1. •titoi tii nn - %  mi on • sow e*"ii-i Bbuii'. S.S.-.T. Good Cutlery BARBADOS CoopCOTTON FACTORY Ltd. 4 v. a •: %  i 'I inmamt m OVEN GLASSWARE Dinner Bgal Rreakf^t Plates. Dldl.s Sauce Boats. Ktc. YM. JW \—43S A 8.13 Columbia Double . Chester MORRIS In . TRAPPED BY BOSTON BLAKIE RETURN OF MONTE CRISTO" SUlTHiK 1-m.i* IIAYWARD George MACREADY


ESTABLISHED 1895

U.N. Tanks Smash Red.
Infantry Attacks

TOKYO, Nov. 14.
ALLIED TANKS smashed a Communist infantry and

tank attack in a fierce moonlight battle on Korea's western
hee a se an Eighth Army communique reported |
o-day 1€ Communists, including Chi
attacked west of Chorwon, er ee
As the infantry fighting intensified Communist tanks
and guns laid down a heavy barrage. The Chinese charged
through barbed wire defences, hurling grenades at two
well defended United Nations positions. Big Allied guns

blasted back and it was re i
ported tNat their sh
exploding on Communist tanks ~ pie tae





CHINESE REDS
MURDER 2,513
WAR PRISONERS

Into Action
Then Allied tanks moved for-
ward into action, duelling with
the Communists. When the Chi-
nese retreated about midnight,
ans their tanks were lying
and smoking in
Allied lines. ~ $ —

Har bados

hen





THURSDAY,
DRAWING

NOV
THE Sv

renee eee


:
3
4
i

i lll a Nk ile a i lal ia le lee ee ll ee i

PUSAN, Korea, Nov. 14.
A high Atlied Army officer,

charged hat Chinese Communists |

have murdered 2,513 United States
war prisoners, including 200
United States Marines in a single
mass execution,

In addition, Chinese Reds have
murdered 130 other United Nations
war prisoners, and toge:her with
the North Koreans have executed
since last November 7,000 South
Korean war prisoners, according
fo Colonel James Hanley, the
Judge Advocate of General James
A. Van Fleet’s Army. He said:
“This is in sharp conflict with
Chinese Red claims of compliance
with the Geneva Convention in
the treatment of war prisoners,”

He released, for the first time,
Eighth Army records documenting
the atrocities commivcted by the
Chinese Army since its interven-
tion in Korea last November. He
said that 200 marines comprised
the largest single group of United
States prisoners known to have
been executed. He said that the
marines were slain last December
10th near Sin Sung, South of
Hamsung on the Northeast Korean
Coast on the order of the Com-
mander of the 23rd Regiment of
the 81st Division of the Chinese
Communist Army.—vU.P.

French Launch New
Attack Against Red
Vietminh Rebels

HANOI, Nov. 14,

French Vietnam forees, spear-
headed by paratroops, have
launched a new largescale offensive
against Communist rebel Viet-
minh troops in Hoa Binh the
region southwest of Hanoi.

The offensive was announced
during a press conference given
by General De Lattre De Tas-

signy, the French High Commis-
sioner and Commander-in-Chief

in Indo-China.

Hoa Binh situated 40 miles
southwest of Hanoi on the left
bank of the Black River in the
centre of mountainous country,
constituted an important cross-
roads for all Vietminh communica-
tions between the Chinese frontier
and Central Annam, and between
Thailand and the Northern Indo-
China delta.



—U-P.



WINDWARDS GOVERNOR
GOES TO DOMINICA
(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Nov. 14
His Excellency Governor Arun-
dell of the Windward Islands
left for Dominica to-day for the
opening of the new legislature
later in the month.

} _On the Central Front, an Al-
lied tank force pushing deep
through the valleys of the “iron
jtriangle” area north of Kumswa,
ran into Communist minefields
and met a hail of artillery and
anti-tank fire. Four Allied tanks
were damaged, and one burst
into flames.

In Mists of Dawn

On the Eastern front, Commu-
nists, who launched a co-ordin-
ated attack on Monday, attacked
again early yesterday, South of
Kosong. They withdrew about
two hours later. In the dawn
mists, Allied soldiers counted 618
Communists dead, The attack was
the fiercest on the front for more
than a week with the Communist
forces — most of them North
Koreans—moving forward against
a threc mile Allied front in four
spearheads.

Allied machine-guns, from
lridgetop bunkers, cut down the
jattackers, while artillery pound-
jed them and followed their re-
treat back to the Nam River.

South of Kumsong, United Na-
tions tanks beat off 15 attacks by
small Communists units. Allied
patrols hit back in a series of
quick attacks at Communist bun-
kers and outpost positions. oe

Pannikar Likely
To Succeed
Sir Benegal Rau

By STEWART HENSLEY
PARIS, November 14.

Usual reliable sources said

ooo ay Dr. K. M. Pannikar,

a ssador to Coen aatet

China is mates to become India’s
permanent delegate to the United
Nations succeeding Sir Benegal
Rau.

The decision of the Indian For-
eign Office to send Pannikar to
the United Nations as perrnanent
representative regarded in diplo-
matic circles as an indication that
New Delhi considers Asian ques-
tions the most important facing
the world organization. Pannikar
himself declines to disclose his
opinions on Communist Chima but
sources close to him said he held
the following views:



The Chinese Communist Gov-
ernment of Mao Tse Tung is
gradually drawing farther and
farther away from Moscow. West-
ern powers can draw Peking into
the anti-Moscow camp if they
apply more ‘finesse’ in dealing
withh Mao and Chou En Lai.

The U.S. is greatly to blame
fqr Communist China’s present
Anti-Western position because
Americans refuse to entertain the
idea of any understanding. er

Small Nations Ask Big
Powers To Make New Start

PARIS, Nov. 14.

REPRESENTATIVES of small countries in the United
Nations, fearing another world war, fervently appealed to
the big powers to make a new start and try to reach “A

Live and Let Live” agreement.

many speeches by smaller
at the United Nations,

Search On Fon
Missing U.S. Plane
36 ABOARD

WEISBADEN, Germany, Nov, 14



To-day saw one of the
nations in the general debate

The address of the Danish For-
eign Minister, Ole Bjoern Kraft
was typical, Kraft was especially
worried at the cynicism of the So-
viet Foreign Minister, Andrei Vy-
shinsky, who “laughed” at the
West's disarmament proposals. He
said, “I am sure that a good many
others, just as I, were deprived of
their sleep, not by laughter but by

A fleet of 29 transports, helicop- {grief and anxiety, because this was

ters and jet
across Central France in fog, rain
and snow in search of a missing
twin-engined Uniteq States Air
Force passenger plane with 36
Americans aboard.

fighters zigzagged ,the answer given to the West's ap-

«peal for co-operation.”

Widening Chasm
Kraft warned of the constantly
widening chasm betweeen East and

The C82’“Flying Boxcar” dis- West and said: “I appeal to the

appeared yes.erday in bad weather
on a flight from Frankfurt to
Bordeaux in Southwest France.
It carried 30 service men, their
wives and children, and six crew-
men,

Police and volunteers started a
ground search among the snow-
capped mountains lying between
Dijon and Bordeaux. The search
planes also hunted over the Bay of
Biscay in case the missing aircraft
had overshot its destination in the
fog.—U.P.



U.S., Yugoslavia
Sign Mutual Aid
Pact

BELGRADE, Nov. 14
Yugoslavia and the United States
Wednesday signed a Mutual
Aid Agreement,
i States will furnish “mili-
pment and material,



andj help those areas
P

leaders of the Soviet Union that
they just as well endeavour to find
a new start.” He said, “despite the
various systems under which the
peoples live, it should be possible
for them to live in peace with one
another.”

Pakistan r

Pakistan's Foreign Minister.
Chaudhri Zaffrulla Khan followed
the same theme. He said that the
major obstacles to peace were the
“fears of each other’s designs, and
the suspicion of each other's mo-
tives.” He deplored the need to
re-arm which he said merely piled
fears and suspicions upon each
other. >

He said “the vicious circle thus
goes whirling madly on its course
dragging helpless humanity and all
its hopes, aspirations, and yearn-
ngs of a better world, in its wake.”

Colombia

The Colombian Foreign Minister
Gonzalo Restrepo Jarmilla, ex-
pressed concern over under-
developed territories, and said that

under which the] the limitation of re-armament was

the only way that the world could

—U.P

en

|

afternoon at the Grand Stand,

Club's auditors while on the right are

ner who turned the wheels and

Garrison Savannah. At left are
: Mr. T. N. Peirce, who spun

Mr. George de Gale of Rediffusion.



French Govt. To
Slash Dollar
Imports

By EDWARD M. KORRY
PARIS, Nov. 14

The French Government decid-
@d on Wednesday to slash dollar
imports by some $200,000,000 in
an effort to bridge the dollar gap
which has brought the country to
the brink of financial disaster. The
French Cabinet, meeting in extra-
ordinary session, heard the Vice
Premier and Finance Minister,
Rene Mayer outline the belt tight-
ening programme which will
bring back “austerity” to this|
pleasure loving country for the
first time since the bleak days of
1947.

Mayer told his colleagues in the
right of centre government, that
France's rock bottom gold reserve
had slipped below the danger line
figure of $700,000,000 and unless
stringent measures were taken the
economy would be ruined soon.

Mayer will address the French
Nationai Assembly on Friday to
disclose specific steps which will
be taken to halt the dollar loss.

—U.P.



Develop Empire
Sugar Industry

Lord Llewellin Urges

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 14.

Lord Llewellin, former Tory
Food Minister, urged Govern-
ment in the Lords teday to de-
velop the Empire Sugar Industry
‘until we are independent of
dollar sugar.”

Today, he said, we have to buy
certain amounts of sugar from

Cuba and went on, “We must
give growers in the West Indies,
Queensland and other parts of
the sterling area the guarantee
that if they will increase their
production each year by, say,

50,000 tons, we will buy all their
crops.”

“Otherwise we shall not get
that development of sugar grow-j;
ing within the Commonwealth
and Empire that we all want to
see.

“Empire Sugar deputations
come over here. They want
someone to guarantee to take the
crops of these people—our own
kith and kin in the dominions
and colonies—up to our full con-
sumption without rationing,

“When one of our greatest
problems is getting enough dol-
lars to buy, what we must have
from dollar countries, we should
not be thinking too much about
an eventual International sugar
agreement.

“Instead, we should be develop-
ing sugar growing in the sterling
area until we can take off ration
without having spent a_ single
dollar on it,”

Bradley Has Lunch
With OQOhurchill

LONDON, Nov. 14
General Omar Bradley, Chief of
the United States Joint Chiefs of
Staff, arrived in London by air,
and was immediately whisked
away to an unscheduled lunch
with Winston Churchill.



Bradley is scheduled to confer
later today with the Chief of the
Imperial General Staff, Field Mar-
shal Sir William Slim, and other
British military leaders.

With both the Prime
and military leaders, he is ex-
pected to discuss the situation
fecing Britain, in view of the in-
creasing burden of re-armament
ike

Minister



| B.T.

C.’s





THE DRAW for the Big Sweep of the Barbados Turf Club’s Autumn Meeting took place yesterday

B.T.C. officials and the Turf
the letters, Mr. Maurice Skin-

Autumn

Big Sweep Drawn

OVER SEVENTY PEOPLE including several small) Whether Ramadhin is more dan-
boys—all equipped with pencils and pieces of paper—were

at the Grand Stand of the
Savannah, yesterday after

Barbados Turf Club, Garrison
noon, when shortly after 4

Reds Send Ultimatum

o The

That Amazing
Amusing,

| Confusing Fellow

From FRANK MARGAN
SYDNEY, Nov.15
The West Indies tourists ar-
rived here Friday to prepare for
the second Test hoping that they

|whip Australia soundly. Yolande

} Pompey whipped Australian Dave
Sands in London on Tuesday
| night. The news of the fight re-
sult pleased the tourists, increas-
ing theiy morale already on the
}upgrade following the gallant
| show in the first Test at Bris-
bane.
The tourists commence their
testing match on Friday versus
a strong New South Wales side
including ‘Test players Morris
| Lindwall, Burke, Miller and pros-
| pective Test batsman Sid Barnes
who is well on the way to re-
; gairting his lost place in the
Australian team,
The West Indies team is likely
to be under strength in the Friday
match. Ramadhin is likely to be
| rested and Weekes is ouf of ac-
tion through an injured leg re-
ceived in the Brisbane Test. The
;xame will last four days.
Australian captain Lindsay
Hassett said on Thursday that
{Sonny Ramadhin is the “most
|unique bowler I ever batted
against.” Hassett added: “it is too
early to express an opinion
bowler I have

gerous than

played.”
| ‘Ramadhin is a most confusing
bowler and a master at changing

any

o'clock the draw for the Big Sweep of the B.T.C’s. Autumn. bis pace and spin, If he is not the

Meeting began.















Today’s Winners

while Mr. T. N. Peirce, another
steward of the B.T.C., twirled
by BOOKIE the wire basket containing the
119 — Colleton letters,
ie cot Picoray The first spin of the wheels
* Rea eer. hushed the crowd, who a second
235 — Just By QOhance n before were buzzing with con-
; Drury Lane ersation, and optimistic grins
$8 = Boshing Princess urned into anxious and atien-
3.55 High and Low tive faces.
: Sweet Rocket “War Lord”, one of the)
635 — Wensessens most ardent salesmen
Ss is, r
5.18 oe . Seabieee es Was present said absolutely
ary Ann nougthing.” a

Who Will
Succeed
Stalin?

(By W. A. RYSER)
LONDON, Nov, 14.
Lavrenti Beria and Georgi Ma-
lenkov are now running neck and

neck in the race for supreme
power after Stalin’s death, accord-
ing to observers here. The choice
of Beria as Speaker at the anni-
versary of the Russian Revolution, |
last week, was interpreted as evi-
dence of Soviet Security Chief’s
growing influence,

It has been generally accepted
now for some time that Malenkov
and Beria are the two most likely
candidates for Stalin’s mantle. But
it was assumed that Malenkov’s
chances are much better than
Beria’s.

Molotov’s Favour

Who wins depends a great deal
on who gets Molotov on his side.
Molotov, who is one of the two last
members of Stalin’s old guard re-
maining in the Politburo, is still
believed to be the Soviet Dictator’s
most trusted adviser,

He is the top Soviet Government
and Foreign Policy expert and ne- |
gotiator, But while Molotov’s per-
sonal prestige is high, he has no}
following in the Party and no in-
fluence either with the
system or with the Army

For this reason, observers be-
lieve that he has but a slight
chance to reach the top except in
some combination with Malenkov
or Beria, or possibly. with both of
them at the same time. |

Apart from being Security Chief, |
Beria not only commands the well
equipped NKVD Army of about
1,200,000 strong. but has direct
control of the entire Soviet slave
labour organization, and he super- |
vises all production connected with
armaments, including atomic en
ergy, according to
sources,

Security |



—U.P.|



Blow Cures Cataract |

FINLAND, Novy. 14. |

An 82 year woman saw her two
year oid grandson for the first!
time Wernesday after he hit her|
on the head with a wooden club
Cataracts blocked the sight in both
her eyes until tiny Unto Pictikaien|}
accidentally hit the woman with
a play club. Doctors said the

blow broke one of the cataracts|operation.

allowing her to see
—U.P.





Mr, Maurice Skinner, one of
the stewards of the B.T.C., spun
the four wheels with the numbers,

most amazing bowler I have met
.| he ig certainly the most amusing.
{He seems to be grinning friend-
| ship all the time. T am ‘ooking
| forward to meeting this amusing,
|amazing, confusing little fellow

again.”



— Codfish Export
| Asso’n To Appoint
One Local Agent
When the Council of the Cham-

ber of Commerce met yesterday
Mr. W. K. Atkinson expressed

The monotonous clicking of the| deep concern over the decision of

wheels and the rattling of the

the Cod Fish Export Association

numbers in the basket continued|i® Newfoundland, to appoint
for over an hour, broken only |ome. agent in the island instead
by Mr. Skinner’s. voice as he/|0f dealing with the group of im-

slowly but firmly called out the
lucky numbers.

Meanwhile outside the stand
some of the horses, attended by
their grooms, were walking in
Indian file around the track
having their afternoon’s exercise

while others were grazing in
front of the stand quite uncon-
cerned about the drama being
snacted within, in which they
were taking such an important
part.

The meeting continues today

and ends Saturday.

Prince Charles
Celebrates Third
Birthday

By DAVID MURRAY
LONDON ,Nov. 14

A little boy, who ane day may
be Britain’s King, celebrated his
third birthday on Wednesday by
listening to a record. The recora
was birthday greetings of Princes:
Elizabeth and the Duke of Edin-
burgh—‘Mummy” and ‘Daddy"—

to Prince Charles of Britain,
His parents were at sea on the
Empress of Scotland on their way)



> fr ye a. ecause the sldae .
|ship, dane Neh aw. epee tilde erence which is to consider Rm
$ $ j § ~me 1a
for their son before they left See =e reement expires in
Queen Elizabeth arranged her] **!8SUne ag

grandson's birthday celebrations.

However, his parents will give
him a second birthday party this
week-end after they return home
The royal birthday is kept as ¢
family affair. Therefore, descrip-
tions of the Prince’s presenis are
not disclosed.._U.P.



Growing Disquiet
LONDON, Nov. 14.

ing disquiet” over the delay ir
arranging a Korean armistice anc

| urged the appointment of a Britis?

member to the U.N. delegation t{
speed things up.
—U.P.

PRINCE HAS
APPENDICITIS

LONDON, Nov. 14,
The 38 year old Prince Regen
of Iraq entered a London hospitz
on Wednesday for an appendiciti
He arrived this morn
from Cairo.
—U.P.



ing by air



HORSES DRAWN IN B.T.C. AUTUMN 2/- SWEEP

A—6306, 9183, 3655, 0015 (Con.),
4333, 0117. \

C—6031

F—8445, 2006, 2625.

F—9665.

G—9725, 6001.

H—4863. }

I—6237 |

L—9969, 6395. |

N—0528.

O-—4060.

p—f 3, 9234, 1074, 767E



Q—1361

R—9785, 8180, 4683, 9728, 5739
S—0298, 7138.

T—1723, 5694, 5570.

U—9536 (Con.)

| V—5305, 7801.





HH—4930, 9405, 1629, 5363, 8179
9683

JJ—B507.

|LL—7123

MM—6261, 3042.





W—4063, 0906, 7074, 3697, 8947. |NN—-2358, 3690, 9365, 2763.
Y—0563, 7241, 2627, 9440, 8313,|O0OO—4314.
4217. PP—1319, 2134
AA—5325, 5950. QQ-—8546
BB
DD. 6288, 4999 M t
EE B
FF



A Labour Member of Parliament
informed | warned Wednesday there is “grow-

porters here, “as has been done
for over 80 years,” said Mr. At-
kinson. This decision, whieh was
most regrettable, he said, had
been made since the Control Boar«
here had decided to free fish from
all controls.

After discussing the matter the
Council appointed a three-mar
committee ta speak to the Con-
troller on the matter with a view
to seeing what can be done about
it. The members are: The Presi-
dent of the Chamber Mr. D. G.
| Leacock, Mr. W. K. Atkinson and
| Mr. F. Ward,

Mr. Atkinson said that for over
80 years the island had been im-
porting cod fish from Newfound-
land, Prior to the war, confidence
in Barbados had been so great,
that the fish was shipped on a
consignment basis. When war
broke out, however, in the in-
terest of all concerned, an_asso-
| ciation was formed in Newfound-
| land which had government back~-
ing and which gave everyone a

@ On page 8





Sir George Seel
Opens Oils Talks

The meeting of the special com-
nittee of the Oils and Fats Con-

\ugust of next year, was opened
»y Sir George Seel, Comptroller
Jor Development and Welfare, at
jastings House, Barbados, yes
erday.

After welcoming the delegates,
sur George said that although the
yils and Fats industry was still
elatively small, it would be gen-
rally accepted that under the
resent agreement good progress
iad been made. Delegates would
egitimately take into aceount the
pecial position of their individual
olonies; but he felt that if they
vould also keep continually in



mind the conception of the needs

if the area as a whole they would
‘e making a cantribution to the
levelopment of the region from
| which all. would benefit /
The Chairman of the meeting is
-rofessor C. G. Beasley, Economic
Adviser to the Comptroller



Fold A Qonsistory

VATICAN CITY, Nov. 14.
Pope Pius XII will “most
robably” hoid a consistory to re-

vlenish the Sacred College of

‘ardinals early in 1952, a high
Vatican source said on Wednesday.
The report was strengthened by

the announcement of the secreta-
iat of the State, that Pope Pius
vould return to the Vatican from

his summer residence, of Castel-
zandolfo during the last

The source said

the Papal announcement of

consistory would

Castelgandolfo,
As it takes six
1 consistory, th

week of
that
the
made at

November
not be

weeks to _



ire
ource t

virtually



present year U.P

Pope Expected To






United Nations

(By ARNOLD DIBBLE)
MUNSAN, Kerea, Nov. ft.

PTHE UNITED NATIONS and Communist negotiators

will meet here on Thursday in a, crucial cease fire con-
ference which could lead to eventual peace or to the full
seale renewal of the Korean war, The kid gloves of
diplomacy have been taken off. The brass knuckles of the
ultimatum have been put on.

The Communists virtually invited the United Nations
to break off the Korea truce talks on Wednesday. In bitter
language, the Communists delivered a new ultimatum to
the United Nations. The Reds warned that there will be
“no armistice” unless the United Nations agree to cal! off
the fighting on the land, on the sea, and in the air

= Brigadier General .William P.







NO CHANGE

His Excellency the Governor
has been informed by the Sec
retary of State for the Colo
nies that he made the follow-
ing statement in the House of
Commons on November lith in
reply to a question:~—

“Oertain broad lines of
policy are acceptable by all
sections of the House as being
above party politics. These
have been clearly stated by
my predecessors from both
main parties,

“Two of them are funda
mental, First we all aim at
helping Colonial territories to
attain self Government within
the British Commonwealth. To
that end we are seeking as
rapidly as possible to build up
in each territory tho institu
tions which its circumstances
require. Second, we are all
determined to pursue the eco
nomic and social development
of colonial territories so that
it may keep pace with their
political developments.

*"T should like to make it
Plain at the outset that HM,
Government intends no change
in these aims, We desire to
see suecessful constitutional
developments both in those
territories which are less ad
vanced towards self Govern
ment and in those with more
advanced constitutions, H.M
Government will do their ut
most to help Colonial Govern
ments and Legislatures to fos
ter the health, wealth and hap
piness of Colonial peoples

“I hope however much there
may from time to time be dis
agreements between us on de
tail, all parties will he with
me in agreeiig on those ends.”



$500,000 Damages

NEW YORK, Noy. 14



Mrs. Flores, widow of the boxer
ho died of ring injuries Septein
er 3, Wednesday instituted a suit
or $500,000, damages against the
nternational Boxing Club Madi-
on Square Garden and the Nev
fork Boxing Commission
U.P.

TRAIN DERAILED
SINGAPORE, Noy. 14.

Four passengers were killed and
pproximately 20 injured

ehrorists derailed a_ train

ere Wednesday. The

Yegri Sembilan and family

neal

The derailment took place at
fampin about 50 miles from Sing-
pore. The train was bound fox
sorebran, the Sultan's capital.
UP.



You asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes,

when,
Sultan of}

nar-
owly escaped injury in the erash.

— oo



Madam"

Vuckols, the official spokesman,
said that the United Nations in
no way considered the Red warn-
ing an ultimatum. But it was
clear that the renewed talks had
reached a most crucial stage. No
mutually acceptable situation was
in sight on the only remaining
but fundamental divergence be-
tween the Communists and Uni-
ted Nations representatives, a
United Nations communique said
on Wednesday night.

Despite the growing crisis, it
was pointed out that the Com-
munists held out just as strongly
and vociferously last July for
placing the question.of the with-
drawals of foreign troops,

“Get Tough”

It was also believed that per-
haps the Communists may be
running out of arguments. There
was the possibility that the Com
munists nad suddenly taken the
‘get tough’ attitude because of
©e Russian Foreign Minister,
Andrei Vyshinsky's Paris speech
alling for the end to the Koréan
var on the 38th Parallel-and the
withdrawal of “foreign. troops
fram Korea within 30 days:

The| reasoning behind—the
theory is that the Couittinidle
may actually want to reakoofT
the talks to throw the -
bility on the United Nations and
then re-open the negotiations
with a brand new set of demands
based on Vyshinsky's proposals.

It became clearer and clearér
that the Reds were demanding an
immediate ceasefire which would
tive them the opportunity to for-
get “other armistice items, in+
cluding the vital prisoners of war
and truce inspection issues, The
North Korean Major General, Lee
Song Cho, said at Wednesday's
five hour and five minute session,
“it is our cdnsistent viewpoint
that once the military “demarca-—

{tion line is fixed, and if your side

is as sincere as our side for peace,

the line should not be changed
again.”

The Chinese General, Hsieh
Fang, gave a new ultimatum

when he said, “it is essential that

we make a clear indication now
as to where to stop fighting. If
this is not solved, then items
three, four and five cannot pe

proceeded with. No armistice wili
be achieved.”
—U.P.



—

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS,



| Dial 3113

| Day or Night



Occasions of unique and special

enjoyment call for cigarettes

made by BENSON «i HEDGES to

reflect the rare perfection and to

echo the whole

When
only the best
Hb 4 U. Cl lo



contented mood




PAGE TWO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Carib Calling

ATES
Oils

and Advisers to
and Fats Confer-
at Hastings House



ng









barbados: Mr. E. S. S,; Bur-
Hon. K. R. Hunte, Mr.
Alkins; British Guiana:

H, H. ‘Croucher; Jamaica:

Mix Ss. G Fletcher; Leeward
n Mr. H. D. C. Moore;
dad Hon, A. Gomes, Hon.
Robinson, Mr. C. L. Blanch-

ld, Mr. J. H. Dent, Mr. H. V
1 ; -Windward Islands; Mr.
MacLeod Smith; Dominica;

Vir. J. B, Charles, Mr. G. A, Win-
Grenada: Hon, J. B. Ren-

Mr, D. A. Henry; St. Lucia:

Cc. LaCorbiniere, Mr. G. H.

C.B.E., Mr. K. Alleyne;

St. Vincent: Hon. E. A. C. Hughes,

Mr. C. deB, Barnard, Mr. H. V.
Spro t

The Committee has been ap-

to consider the terms of

new ‘agreement which may

entered into when the exist-



ng agreement expires at the end
ot August 1952.

Leaving Today

ig PAT DATE, District Or-

iV aniser of Confederation

» Association in this area who

been here for the past few
; due to fly to St. Vincent
by B.G. Airways.

The Circle

I SEE that the Bridgetown

Players are putting on Somer-
set Maugham's play “The Circle”
at the Empire Theatre on the 27th,

28th and 29th of this month, It
will be interesting to see what
they will make of this highly
sophisticated comedy by an
author with a world reputation.
It is said that Mr. Maugham
regarded “The Circle” as one of

the best of his many plays

Many brilliant produc ions of
this comedy have been done in
London and many highly distin-
guished actors and actresses have
taken part in them. It will not be
denied that the Bridgetown Play-
themselves a

ers have set very
severe task. If the quality of
their production is up to their
admirable choice of play—there
is no reason why i! should not be
—iwe can look forward to some
good_ entertainment in late
November.

Accounts Controller,

R. JOHN DICKSON Ac-

counts Controller, B.W.1.
Airways is at present in Barbados
on a short business visit. He
Tived over the week-end and
a guest at the Windsor Hotel.



VLADIMIR NECHOUMOFF, Russian born French painter and '
his wife who arrived from England on Tuesday by the Colombie.
Here for the winter, they are staying with Dr, and Mrs K. M. B.

Simon at St. Leonard’s House, St.

is a member of the old Russian
Russia after the 1917 revolution.



BY THE WAY...

OURTESY to animals, which

is a more progressive and
enlightened quality than mere
Kindness to them, was illustrated
in a striking manner the other
day, when every single passenger
in a tram got out because an
Alsatian dog pad jumped aboard,
nd, owing to its frustration and

persecution mania, was baring
its teeth adopting a menacing

attitude.

A call was put through, witn
in exquisite sense of ntness, to
RS.P.C.A., who, no doubt,
convinced themselves that it was
the passengers who were baring

the





their teeth, and menacing the

misunderstood dog.

Aye, aye

~. unexpected visit to the
Saucy Mrs. Flobster by

Admiral Sir Ewart Hodgsos

recently led to a friendly dis~-
n on the suitability of the



ip as a place for band reher~
ils. The Admiral was piped, or
ather tromboned, aboard by
Harry Hedges, and Mrs, Wither-
dge had placed in position the

plumber’s ladder which serves
1s a companionway. “How are the
cousties?” asked the Admiral



I reez “It’s not them that’s the
ouble,” replied Harry, “it’s the
@iculty of finding anywhere to
ind, without things dropping

ps breaking. Two of my men

fell through the deck.” Sir

Ewart’s eyes flashed. “That’s

nothing,” he said. “How would
u like to be swept overboard in

the Bay of Biscay?” “Not very
uch” said Harry wondering
what that had to do with it.

Well, then,” said Sir Ewart.

studying q chart which had been
ed to plug a hole in the door:

“It's my opinion,” said Harry
later to Mrs, Withersedge, “that
your boss cares as much about
music as a horse does about
Chinese porcelain.”
Tricks wtth fuel
a our,

We have found this meth-

od of saving fuel an excellent one
Collect used matches and coat
them with mustard. Then dip
them in water, taking care that
the mustard is not washed off
Cut each match in half, and
the half-matches in bundle: u
thin twine which has been dancp-
ed, Smear each bundle with a
little more mustard, and sprinkle





Leonard’s Avenue. Nechoumoff
nobility which had to flee from

drops of water freely. Then lay
the bundles end to end in the
grate, taking care that the stem
of each match points away from
the grate. This method of using
matches ds kindling wood will
save a great deal of time and ex-
nense.

Yrs. truly
Athenais-Angelique Dupuytren
de Lauraguais.

Social amenities
] T was a kindly thought of the

Sheffield authorities to pro-
vide holes in fences round road
excavations, so that people can
look on in comfort. But it is
time something was done for
those who listen to road dril's.
Seats must be provided, and
amplifiers, so that there can he
no more complaints of inaudi-
bility. There might also be 5
running commentary for specta-
tors on the edge of the crowd,
who cannot see what is going on,
and radio music to fill up the in-
tervals of silence, Here is work
for the Arts Council,

Talking Chairs

NEW YORK hotel, realising
Ps that even the radio cannot
supply all that people ask of life,
is experimenting with “talking
chairs.’ When you sit down in
one of these chairs you automa-

tically start “Three minutes of
recorded talk, followed by
dreamy music.”

So popular is this bound to be
that, before long, we shall be met
by a lecture when we turn on the
electric light, a dancetune when
we turn on the bath, and a ques-

Rupert and the



Creeping along the rocks
a sharp look-out the
and Rollo reach a
idy bay. * There's

hispers Rupert, “

and

tor



Rupert
thetr
and look,







Naturalised Frenchman
LADIMIR NECHOUMLsF,
Russian-born French pain:
accompanied by his wife arrived

from England by the Colome.<

Tuesday. They are spending the

winter months in Barbados stay-
ing with Dr. and Mrs. K

Simon of St. Leonard’s House, St.

Leonard’s Avenue.

Nechoumoff a member of the old
Russian nobility which wag sca.-
tered abroad after the 1917 revo-
lution, used to attend the lImm-
perial Academy, at Kharkof in the
Ukraine. After the revolrition all
his family’s property ‘was con-
fiscated and he had tw flee to Con-
stantinopole. He wis a membor
of Wrangell’s army.

In 1920 when. the Bolshevists
over-ran Turkey he was once
more forced to fiec, This time
he went to Paris where many
other members of the Ru-sian
nobility have since settled. Now
1 naturalised Frenchman he holds
independent exhibitions regularly
and is sometimes invited to show
his pic‘ures in the academy in
Paris.

He plang to have an exhibition
of his work here, after he ha
painted some local scenes. He
is also a_ designer and has
illustrated many publications. He
has done over 10,000 designs on
silke and included in his exhibit-
ion here will be some designs
characteristic of Barbados.

One Month
A” exhibition of paintings by
Peggy Merrick, Cyril Adams,
Garner Francis and Arnold Prince
opens at the Barbados Museum on

Saturday, 17th November.
The exhibition will las: for ap-
proximately one month,
First Dance
IRST dance of the coming

season is as usual the Poppy
Dance at the Marine Hotel, which
this year is fixed for Saturday,
November 24th.

By that time the touris se
will be well underway and be-
sides being popular with the
visitors it is even more so enjoyed
by us _ locals. Dancing begins
shortly after 9 p.m., corsages and
eais will be on sale and Mrs.
Joe Connell is in charge of book-

ason

ings for the tables around the
ballroom,
Talking Point
Sorrow i+ the rust of the soul

cleanse it.
—Samuel Johnson

activity will

Incidental Intelligence

American Price ’ Director Mi-
chael DiSalle, asked why he had
decontrolled the prices of sphyg-
mo-oscillometers (for biood pres-
sure measurement), replied: , ‘I

couldn't learn to spell the darn
thing and figured it was easier
to decontrol it, —L.E.S.

By Beachcomber

tionnaire when we lie down on
the bed. Silent furniture gets on
the nerves, and every cupboard,
wardrobe, and desk in the house
can, with a little ingenuity, be
made to contribute to our enter-
tainment. This will keep people
at home, and thus “strengthen
the bonds of family life.”
INTER U Ara Baw, hotfoot
from Burma.

Behind the irellis

{* erecting trellises to hide
washing.” said Councillor

Tufty yesterday, “Bromley hopes

to add to the amenities of the dis-

trict. Unfortunately, young men,
their heads filled with romantic
nonsense, imagine that behind

every trellis there is a languishing
beauty. This is not so. I deplore
particularly an incident in which
a mature matron, peering through
her trellis at dusk, heard a voice
whispering : ‘Fly with me!
Escape from it all! My impatient
camel paws the dust, and the
planet of love is aloft in the star-
strewn sky.’ Quite properly, she
replied : ‘Get out!’”

Pride of Lots Road

TRUST that that old sea-dog

Rear-Admiral Sir Ewart
Hodgson will not take it as a dis-
courtesy if I remark that his
“flag-ship,” the Saucy Mrs. Flob-
ster, seems to be in need of the
annual overhaul, I passed this
astonishing craft the other day
as she lay at what could never be
called her moorings, near Lots
Road Power Station.” Mrs. With-
ersedge, the caretaker,

was feed-

Lion Rock—29

knew what
sighs Rollo.

lead on." So the lit
knowing which way ¢

“LT wish |

; you
after,"*





" D'you see its shape? Ir’s just



BARGE SHIPMENT OF

OIL

IN WON

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERINGS $1.47
SILVER STAR SQUARES $7.30_

EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

DIAL 4606

TABLING 45 ins.



DERFUL



$1.55



ASSORTED SHADES.

|

_____ $2.17 per yd. |
$14.60 each

|

4294



é s ¥ ge? r c
EY ~ )
were
dowever,
ttle bear, nor t
© go, turns to
the left. Alter much scrambling
and rough going he pauses. “* Tha
great rock on ahead.’ he gasps

FLARING HEML





a





E STRIPED SKIRT

mn A A A a A OSC OT CC ONC I

sO

CC Ott | a wl

THIS silk
the flaring hemline.

B.B.C. Programme









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, lool
11,15 a.m. Programme P; de, 11.30 a.r
Jazz Music, 12.00 ‘noon) New 12.10

p.m. News Analysis.

x 81.820 48.45M
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

Service, 4.15 p.m. Jazz Mus'c A” WE

Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. Rugby Union

Football, 5.06 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m

BBC Scottish Orchestra, 6.00 p.m. Sandy

McPherson, 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine
645 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.5 p.m
Today's Sport, 7.00 p.m. The Niw 7.10



p.m. News Analysis, 715 p.m. We
Britain, 7.30 p.m. Dance Mus.«
7.45—10.30 p.m. 1.43M S1uRM

745 p.m Books to Read, 8.00 p.m
Film Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
8.30 p.m. Special Dispatch, 846 p.m
Composer of the Week, 9.00 p.m. Hing
Up The Curtain, 10.00 p.m. The News,
10.10 p.m, From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m
Or the Farm, 10.30 p.m. Barchester
Towers

C.B.C. PROGRAMME

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1961
16.05 p.m.—10.20 p.m News
10.20 p.n,.—10.35 p.m. This Week

11.72 Mes 25.60M

—— ee

ing her cat in the lee of a broken
smokestack: I asked her how the
old secow managed to keep afloa*.
“I never ‘adn’t noticed it was
afloat,” she replied, peering over
a bent bit of taffrail at the mud
and slime in which the ship lolled
so apathetically.
Remembrance

MAN who was reluked for

appearing in court with his
boots in his hand recalled to me
a midnight roysterer who mare
his uncertain way hora





wards, end
when he tound himself at fQot
of a flight of stairs, unctress
completely, to avoid waking ‘up
his fellow ledgers by banging

about his bedroom.

A training ship
Jor clowns ?
WITHERSEDGE, c
er of the Saucy Mrs. Flobster,
informs me that the bounding
barque has been lent, by kind
permission of Rear-Admiral Si.
Ewart Hodgson, to the Braxtec
road Gasworks Brass Band for re-
hearsals, “One blast on them in-
struments.” said the portly Chate-
laine of this crumbling ruin, “orte,
pretty well break whatever ¢in't
broken yet aboard.” Mr, Jeff Hobs-
table, treasurer of the band, paid
a short and tmstructive visit
inspection to the craft yesterday

RS.

iretak-



short because he fell into a hen-
run amidships.
‘er a trainin’ ship for

said Mrs. Withersedge,

wedged a broken porthole
broken kettle.

“They orter make
clowns,”
as she
with a

The Chepstow egg
EAR SIR,
It has never been claimed that

the Chepstow egg was a
square,

perfect
It has the appearance of



CROSS wes



AcTOSS

$ Ran away from Andover (4)
4 Piled, but tf returning goes

0 Well-known ina, gardene:

lL A four-ineh measure. (4

2 A sure trick, (4)

+ May be a field diversion (5)

. First royal tady graduate |
7 Ulett, (3) j

i At this you nave Covering (4)
This line is a burden bearer a |
|



Down

1. Makes the nat sag

% On a chic pe
of Noah >

$ Sugar done in an unsafe way (4

(G)
od about the time |







4 Por style often followed by
woride. (4

> Servile at ceing changeable (Â¥

> Undaunte (8,

¢ Muny veer to nim (8)

8 Contac (4)

3 Star pitt t pAUICR get up (7s

i6 Cab u t 5

8 see 7 (4)

af \ Amer (3)



39) ot zeit Acro |
naell s). Y Daunte \
t doe 17 En
& Mails bur Ey }
4 Po t Downs | any
6 A Ta



!

i}

.
The visit was instructive becaus«
he was able to ascertain that the
principal cabin had no floor, and

skirt has multi-coloured grossgrain stripes to accentuate
Shown here with a smart black Jersey sweater.

—L.E.S

“Patsy Of "hia
Writes To Santa

LONDON.
British Post Cffice is be-
ginning to receive the seasonal
flood f children’s letters ‘
dressed to Santa Claus—not oniy
from children in Britain, but
from the Commonwealth as weil.

The





First to arrive in London was
a letter from Antigua, signed
“Patsy,” asking for a fishing rod
and telling Santa: “I have been
1 good girl and will be until
Christmas.”

—B.U.P



Whether
sideways,

a square, but that is all.
or not it was laid

whatever that may mean, has
nothing to do with it. Does any
one ever ask if the ordinary oval

egg is laid sideways? Experiments |
are

with cardboard model eggs
waste of time, because the hen is
not a cardboard model but a living
ereature, as can be proved con-
clusively.
Yrs. truly
Monica Jopley-Crawford.

~
In passing
HENEVER I see a
graph of an author
study I am struck by the
ance of his books. They
0.1 costly shelves, and
richly and expensively
They stand in neat
book out of piace. In fact, th
ook as thoug they were neve!
used. You couldn’t ask such beau-
tiful books to come down into the
hucly-burly of daily life and be
sad. Does the author really
like that, or is it that the pho-
tocrapher thinks this appearance
of wealth and ordered e

photo-
in his
appear-
repose
are all
bound,
not one

rows,





good publicity? I!





Good





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To Follow
Miss bevan

|
S' IME of Princess Margaret’s|

friends expect she will appoint}
» ladies-in-waiting in place of}
Jennifer Bevan, who leaves}
to marry in the New Year.

Since she came of age in August,
the Princess’s responsibilities and
public duties have increased.

Princess Margaret is certain to}



Liiss

choose. Miss Bevan’s successor
from her own circle of ac-
quaintances, This lady-in-wait-

ing will be the same age as the)
Princess. But the second lady-
in-waiting might be a young
married woman. Several of |
Princess Margaret's friends have
rnarried in the past year.

Now that she has her own privy
purse of £6,000 a year, Princess
Margaret pays the salary of her
Jady-in-waiting. It is around
£500 a year. |

Office at the Palace |

It is an exacting job. The lady-|
in-waiting’s day starts when she}
goes to Buckingham Palace
around 9.30 am, She has ah
office near the Princess's suite

THURSDAY,





paepeaips cian scene

s
Note New Address:— {
y

BEARD & GREIG

Prince William Henry Street
(Over Lashley’s)
Phone 4683
Can we sell your house or

property? —
We have a quantity of en-
quiries from England, U.S.A.
and Canada.

Consult R. Wilson or the
question of buying or dispos-
ing of any type of house,
shop or factory. i

ee







tee a a Me i ee

NOVEMBER 15, 1951



PORCH BFF IO,

: T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH













BROWN'S NAUTICAL ALMANAC
1952

Local views in colour on Christmas
Cards

Sheath Knives

Press Buttons fitted to your Bag or
Purse while you wait



JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

LROCSOSOOSSOS FOOSE SSE



=——— ————————__—______—
PL Opening Fri 2.20; 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
A A: GOODBYE, MY FANCY
Z out Peal Joan Crawford— Robert Young
Last 2? Shows Today ee Wester

445 & 830 P.

“RIDERS IN

Starring WHIP WILSON

ir rs

THE DUSK es

— ANDY CLYDE and

“LAW OF THE PANHANDLE”

Starring JOHNNY




pe
“GUN TOWN” &
Kirby GRANT

oes

PLAZA vw

TODAY (only) 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“SECRET FOUR” &



She must attend to all cor-
respondence addressed to the
Princess, and keeps a record of
engagements.

Although the Princess will say

how she wishes replies to be
n.ade, the lady-in-waiting drafts
hese and dictates for typing.

Although her day ends at the
Palace by five o’clock, the lady-
in-waiting often returns to ac-
company the Princess to evening

engagements,
sf dn

official occasions the lady-
wears a brooch with
M (for Margaret)
This is a personal
When



the monogram
in diamonds.

gift from the Royal family.
Miss

Bevan leaves she will be
allowed to keep her badge.
No rest for them
HERE will be no immediaie
rest for Princess Elizabeth
and Prince Philip when they ar-
rive back from Canada,

They reach _ Liverpool on
November 16, and drive through
the stree's of the city. One of
their first acts in London will be
to give an account of their trip to
the King.

On November 19 they drive
o Guildhall to take luncheon
with the Lord Mayor. The Prin-

cess’s speech will be broadcast.

In the afternoon the Canada
Club are giving a_ reception et
Grosvenor House. There Princes
Elizabeth and Prince Philip wil’

meet London's Canndian residents

"OPENING TO-MORROW





(Friday), Novemoer 16th

, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and continuing daily
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.








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Johnny Mack BROWN

GAIETY |.

THE GARDEN — ST.
Today (only 8.30 p oa
A PLACE OF ONE'S OWN
James Mason &
WINGS OVER AFRIOA














_Witp witson — Andy CLYDE ff "Toop =
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u “ Lo it i
Crashing “Thr ; ine . au - ‘Sonnny Mack
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s$ ; IN x
: 3
R “PINKY” x
% $
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% “HOUSE ON 92ND STREET” +
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s Twentieth Century Fox Glorious Musical g
% “DOWN ARGENTINA WAY” %
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AMECHE GRABLE MIRANDA BROS. x
WITH
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20th C-FOX MUSICAL .

“ RIVIERA”

Color by Technicolor

Starring

Danny KAYE, Gene TIERNEY

Extra .
“ANTI CAT”

Today—Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double .

Roy ROGERS, Dale EVANS
IN

‘‘ NIGHT TIME IN
NEVAD.
AND

“RED PONY”
Robert MITCHUM, Myrna LOY

Today Only—4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



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Deborah KERR in

“BLACK NARCISSUS”

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With Edmond O'BRIEN



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Today—Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15

Columbia Double - - -

Eddy ARNOLD
in

‘*HOEDOWN ”

and

“FATHER IS
BACHELOR ”

Starring

William HOLDEN
Coleen GRAY

A



FROM ANOTHER WORLD

THE THING







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OPENING Tomorrow 2.30 & 8.30



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TELEGRAPH HILL





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Republic Double
Alan ‘Rocky’ LANE in

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AND
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Universal Double

Rod CAMERON,
Yvonne De CARLO in

“THE LADY

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AND

“ADAM AND
EVELYNE”



XY
Tomorrow Oaly—4.30 & 8.15

Columbia Double
Chester MORRIS in .

TRAPPED BY BOSTON
BLAKIE ”

AND

“RETURN OF MONTE
CRISTO”’

Starring Louis HAYWARD
George MACREADY





a2
|
}



» Mr.

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

“Thank



15,

God For

1951

The 19 Per Cent”

Wilkinson Tells St. Joseph Electors

WHEN the Electors’ Association held their meeting on
Tuesday night at Horse Hill, St. Joseph, in support of Mr.
W. R. Coward for election to the House of Assembly as a

representative of St. Joseph, Mr. J.

H. Wilkinson paid

tribute to the Highway Commissioners of the parish for
the work they had done as regards-what was knewn in

other countries, he said, as “seeondary roads.”

advised :
control.”

And he

“Do not allow these foads to get out 6f your

“You do not want le to come up from
Bridgetown to build your roads,” hy .

e said, “You want to

employ the people of the perish, and believe me you have
done the roads and have done them well.”

Wilkinson was referring
to the various kind of roads and
who were responsible for looking
after them. Of the tenantry roads
he said that it seemed that they

had now become nobody’s re-
sponsibility. The Highway Com-
missioners of all parishes had
recently acquired certain funds

which would be spent oh tenan-
try roads for their improvement,
“and I am_ sure,” said Mr. Wil-
kinson, “that if Mr. Coward is
elected by you to the Mouse of
Assembly, he will endeavour to
obtain more money from the Gov-
ernment to expend on your ten-
antry roads.”

Mr, Wilkinson told his listen-
ers that Mr, Coward Was a man
of ability and experience, and he
lived among them and khew their
wants. He was saying without
any fear of contradiction, that
they could do'no better than to
give Mr. Coward their vote on
December 13—election day.

Schools — Teachers

Mr. Coward had agreed with
all the other members of the
Party that one of their great am-
bitions was to see that the ahil-
dren of the people be properly
educated, said Mr. Wilkinson, “In
order for this to become a fact,
it is necessary eventually to have

compulsory education.

“IT suppose some of you have
smiled when I say ‘eventually’,
but I said it advisedly. We be-
lieve in compulsory education

but we also appreciate that it is
impossible to do some things right
away. We have not got sufficient
school-rooms nor have we got
sufficient teachers, It will be our
aim to increase the teaching staff
and to build more schools.

“T am not one of those who
make wild promises like some
of the other side. I am not going
to tell you that what I have just
said is possible within the next
year because I know that it can-
not be so. You are certainly
aware of the difficulty there is in
obtaining material for building.
However, it is our policy and will
always be, to push forward with
the building of schools to accom-
modate more children and also to
push forward with the training
of teachers to conduct those
schools.”

Referring to the 19 per cent.
bonus that the sugar workers
were getting, Mr, ilkinson said
that there Was a lot of misunder-
standing about it. Some eandi-
dates who were setkitig oo.
or re-election to the ‘ouse,
were claiming etedit for obtains
ing that 19 per vent, and he
believed that some people in the

island actually. ..thought that a
law had “be compelling
the cane-growers Ta pay this ls
ner cent. &

“There is no law whatsover io
this effect, it is simply an agree-
ment reached between the grow-
ers of cane and the people that
work in the sugsr business. You
have no one else to thank but
God Almighty for the 19 per cent.
It was due to the fact that we
had fine weather and the tonnage
of canes per acre was higher
than had been anticipated,

Right And Proper

“It was claimed by some can-
didates that the 19 per” cent
agreed upon was actually forced
out of the cane-growers, but do
you think the cane-growers were
such idiots as to pay out the mo-
ney when they did, if they
thought it Was not right and pro-
per and that it was your due,

They could have withheld it un-
til after the election if they want-
ed to make capital out of it but
they wanted to be honest to you,
They knew that Barbadians
would believe the truth when
they were told.

“IT know that you are going to
vote for the right people and not
take any notice of anything that
is being twisted around.

“I do hope you will realise
that the Conservative Party is as
much for labour as the Labour
Party, if not more so.”

Mr. Wilkinson then referred his
hearers to the United Kingdom
and Australia where he pointed
out that although the people were
predominantly of the working
class, conservative governments
had been returned. He counselled:
“I beseech you to look before you
leap.”

“Look at Mr. Coward,” he said,
“do you think he would be on
a platform with me if he thought
I would not look after labour? T
have known him for years ard

we have always had in mind and
to do the best for
If we do the best for

always will,
Barbados.

HAVE YoU




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you and for Barbados, we do the

best for ourstlves. If you suffer
we suffer, if you prosper we
prosper.”

Mr. Wilkinson thén spoke of

what he termed the “great dif-
ference” " between the Labour
Party and the Electors Associa-
tion. That was “free enterprise’:
for which the Elettors Association
stood as against “nationalisation’
for which the Labour Party stood.

He told of his recent visit to
Engiahad 6n acédtint of health

reasons and said how he had
taken the opportunity to make
representations to the Colonial

Office for more dollars for
Barbanos so that they might be
able to buy more goods from the
dollar area With a view ‘to cut-
ting down the cost of living. He
had been given q very good re-
ception, he said, and though they
would not commit themselves te
give more dollars, they had ex-
pressed gratitude to him _ for
coming to see them and putting
the position ag clearly az he had
done, beforg them. ;

Intelligence

At the end Mr. Wilkinson
thanked his listeners for their
uninterrupted attention. “I have
always heard that in St. Joseph
you have most intelligent people
and now I thoroughly believe it,”
he said. “Even if you do not
agree with what I have told you,
you have still listened and I am
glad foy that. Finally, I am going
to repeat that when you go to
the polls on December 13 in
exercising your right and duty
to elect a member to the House of
Assembly, cast your vote for
Mr. Coward.”

Mr. Coward said that he was
very happy to offer himself in
his parish as a representative of
the people, He could assure them
that he was. impelled by an
earnest desife to serve them,
and being convinced that they
had Party politics with them which
seemingly had come to stay, he
had associated himself with the
Electors Association, the Party
with the well-being of the island
at heart. But in Party politics he
felt that a man should be free to
debate and vote according to his
conscience, and not vote yes or
no just to please his _ leader.
“That kind of Party Politics is
unsuitable for this island and un-
til you the electors of the parish
decide to elect from among you
someone capable af expressing
his own views, you will always
be in the background.”

Stand Posts Needed

They would realise that all
forms of improvements were
going on in St. Michael, said Mr.
Coward, but nothing wags being
done in St. Joseph. St. Michael
had their housing schemes and
the like, but there was nothing
like such improvements in their
parish. Even in St. George where
the representatives had been a
conservative member and a la-
bour member, they would find
standposts eretted in tenantrics.
There was no tenantry in St.
Joseph wheré a standpost had
been erected.

Referring to the things he stood
for and those he was against, Mr.
Coward said that he was definitely
against nationalisation. If they
had listened to a speech from Mr.
Churchill some time ago when the
Labour Government was in power
they would have héafd him accus-
ing the Government of having
imposed nationalisation on the
British people and at the same
time seeking financial help from
the capitalists in America. “I feel
that it is the duty of every Gov-
ernment to teach its people to be
responsible and independent. If
a Government wants to start an
jndustry it should do so, but I
consider it an act of robbery on
the part of any government, if
after an individual has started a
business and it prospers, to come
along and take it away and con-
trol it.”

Deep Water Harbour

He was f& favour of a deep
water harbour, because he was
sure they would realise that the
absence of this harbour was caus-
ing the cost of living to be rising
day after day. There was no
likelihood in the near future as
far as he could see that this con-
dition would be remedied efcept
OH, some radicdl change.

Â¥.

Coward spoke of the
necessity of doing the East
Coast Road and pointed out

PLACED

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

—



BARBADOS

ROWLERS AND BRASS-HATS



LORD CHERWELL (in bowler hat) the Defence Minister in the
Churchill Government, at an artillery demonstration.

vor ’
U.S. To Send Envoy
Tr
To Austria
WASHINGTON, Nov.

The United States announced
on Monday that it will send an
ambassador to Austria in a move
to treat Austria as an independent
hation. Russia prevented the end
to the occupation, but the United
States said that it will continue
to fight for the withdrawal of
Allied troops.

The Acting Secreaty of State,
James Webb, said that the step
is an “additional. recognition of
Austria as a member of the com-
munity of nations, despite con-
tinued presence on her_ soil of
the forces of occupying Powers.”

12

Webb said that the United
States will continue her efforts to
get a peace treaty—‘“providing
for the withdrawal of these
forces.’ “There are a few re-
quirements, essential to a_ set-
tlement, and Austria could be
granted full freedoin and _ inde-
pendence,” Webb said, “were
the Government of the Soviet
Union willing to abide by its
promise made in the Moscow
declaration.”

—U-P.



Poppy Collection
1951
INCOMPLETE LIST

Upper Broad Street $122 05
Lower Broad Streét 280.07
Cathedral 106 74
Fontabelle 33.97
Bank Halli 62.10
St. Leonard's 22.69
Strathelyde 45.76
Upper Black Rock 2a
Lower Black Rock 38.16
Belleville 194.26
Upper Collymore Rock and
Dalkeith & Culloden Roads 39.32
Britton’s Hill 49.08
Garrison 91,22
Two Mile Hill 12.82
Flint Hall 25.37
Worthing & Hastings . 302,08
St. Lawrence ....... ‘ 55.32

Owing to ilthess of the collector some
districts were not collected from on Sth.
A Poppy tin has been placed at the
Canadian Bank of Commerce and the
Committee would appreciate if those peo
ple who did not have a chanee to give
jast week would contribute now through
this means

Remanded
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Pol-
ice Magistrate of District “A”
remanded John Hewitt of Spruce
Sireet, St. Michael, without bail
on Tuesday when he appeared be-

fore him on a charge of larceny
of a calf the property of Lester
Thorne.

The offence is alleged to have

been committed on November 12.
Sgt. King who is prosecuting for
the Police opposed bail on the
grounds that the defendant has a
bad record,

———————

that mot only would this relieve
to a great extent the unemploy-
ment situation but that the parish
as a whole would benefit from it.
Land-owners along the border of
the road would be able to sell
tome of their land to people who
would most
secured

consequently be

likely erect houses,
he said, and more revenue would!
by the

parish with which they could give

greater aid to the destitute people.

Mr. Coward said that he was in
favour of compulsory education
but was very much
age-grouping. His opposition was
based on the fact that they did
not have the machinery to carry
out successfully, the system
age-grouping.

Some people hed been saying
that he was against labour
he could assure them that he could
not be opposed to labour. He had
to depend on the working people
for his living. He worked with
them daily and if they could not
get money neither could he. “!
want you,” he said, “to pass judge-
ment on me by assessing my abil-
ity. Do not judge me from what
you have heard but from, your
awn personal knowledge of me..

SSS SSO SOOO SOOO SP POOP OSPOOOSP STS FOO",

ENQUIRIES

INVITED !

| COURTESY ;
GARAGE

—AGENTS—

LEEESOSOSS

PCCOS

opposed to

of

but







SLR OLS Co | Wc ta ta



C’wealth Sugar
Talks Open Tuesday

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 1%

When the first plenary meeting
between Commonwealth sugar
delegates and the Food Ministry
takes place next Tuesday it is
expected that the High Commis-
stoners of Australia and South
Africa will exchange courtesies
with Major»Lloyd George (Fooa
Ministér) and that Mr. J. M.
Campbell, Chairman of the West
Indian Committee, will speak on
behalf of all the Colonial rep-
resentatives.

Even thougn the date for this
meeting is now less than a week
away, the Commonwealth dele
gates have not yet finished their
discussion among themsélves, A
full domestic meeting was held
at the West Indian Committee
building this afternoon lasting
tWo and a half hours. A further
full meeting has been arranged
for Thursday and in the meantime
three sub-committees have also
to conclude their business,

The date for the actual dis-
cussion on the prices and the long
term contract will, it is expected,
be fixed afte; the meeting with
the Food Minister Tuesday.



Chairman of Israeli
Parliament on N.Y.

NEW YORK, Nov. 12.
Mrs, Hannah Lamdan, Chair-
woman of the Israeli Parliament

arrived in New York Monday via
plane from Lima, Peru’ where
she visited two brothers and a
sister for the past month,

Mts. Lamdan also spent four
days in Brazil. She said she spoke
to Jewish Womens groups in
Brazil and Peru and found great
enthusiasm for Israel in both
countries,

She said many Peruvian Jews
asked about emigration to Israel
and also asked about having
young Israeli teachers come to
Peru, She said, “everywhere
went in Latin-America I found
great courtesy—this was not for
me personally but was enthusi-
asm for Israel.”

—UP.

“CHALLENGER” CALLS
WITH MIXED VARGO

A thousand bags of flour, 1,098

sets of staves and heads along
with supplies of pickled pork,
codfish, and herring were dis-
charged here Tuesday by the
C.N.S. motor vessel Canadian
Challenger. Nine __ passengers
landed.

Canadian Challenger left port

last night for British Guiana via
St. Vincent, Grenada and Trini-
dad, She is consigned to Messrs
Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd.

They all Like
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ADVOCATE



U.S. Mediation —

THE STATE DEPARTMENT announced on Tuesday |
that American mediation efforts in the British-Iranian oil |
had failed to develop

Efforts Fail |

dispute



ld Lady Died
By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict recorded by Coroner G. B.
Griffith when the inquiry touch
ing the death of Ida Geneva of
Bank Hall, St. Michael, ended at
District “A” Court yesterday.
Gefieva, a 68-year-old woman, was
involved in an atcident with the
moter bus M=-696 in Prebyn
Street bus stand on Saturday.
November 10 about 3 p.m. She was
taken to the Hospital and died
there shortly after

Dr. A. 8. Cato who performed the
post mortem examination at the
Hospital Mortuary on Sunday,
November 11, said that the body
of the deceased was identified to
him by a man named John
Br man, The apparent age oi

—. was 78 years and she
was dead for about 18 hours, There
was haemorrhage over the brain
and blood in the stomach. The
right kidney was ruptured afd
the liver diseased. The neck wis
fractured and in his opinion death
was due to shock and haemorrhage
trom the injuries received,

Raiph Haynes of Eagle Hall, Si
Michael told the ¢ourt that 6n
Saturday November 10 he Was io
Probyn Street bus stand and saw
a Yonkers bus. This bus afte
entering the stand slowly begai
to reverse and passengers wet
trying to get off arid on thé bu
The conductor who Was on the
running board told the dfiver to
reverse. An old lady Who was
trying to get on the bus fell to,
the ground and the left rear whee!!
of the bus passed over her right!

hand. |‘ Ietober

The bus then stopped and she’
was taken away. John Bridge-;
man of Queen’s Street, St. Mi- |
ahael, said that he was related!
to Ida Geneva, He last saw her!
alive about three weeks ago be-!
fore the accident, About 2 p.m.)
he went to the General Hospital
Mortuary where he saw her dead,
= identified the body to Dr. A,
S. Cato,



JUDGMENT
In the Assistant Court of Ap-!
peal yesterday Judge H. A.,
Vaughan gave judgment to plain-

tiff Decoration House Ltd. a
Company in St. James, to the
amount of $113.13 in a claim)

brought by the Company against
Alfred Oswald Part of “Sun Val+
ley”, St. James.

The action was filed by Messrs
Ga anston & Sealy for the plain

RED CHINA’S ADMISSION
TO U.N. ‘OFF THE CARD’

FARIS, Nov.
United States Secretary of die
n Acheson s@id on Tuesday
that the international conduct of
Red China was so low it would
take hasty improvement to bring



it up to the “general level of |
barbarism.” {
Acheson intervened in the

United Nations General Assembly |
debate to oppose Russia's efforts

to get the Chinese Communist !
regime admitted to the United
Nations. A specific debate was

whether to put such an item onf
the agenda.

The General Steering Commit-
tee eliminated the Russian pro-
viso, but Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Vyshinsky carried the
fight to a plenary session to-day

On the vote Russia was defeat~
fed by 37 to 11 with four absten-
Aions. The vote ruled out any
chance of considering Red China's
adinission to the United Nationg
during the Paris session.

—U-P,

vere

to tell
a sym

A Ae ll Sey te Bt

during the past week. |

ther
found for
Britain and Iran.

partment announced
of the mediation attempt the In-|

centred on the lack of agreement

rican



PAGE THREE



WASHINGTON, Nov

13

a new basis for a “practical |
‘Yhe State Department's an-|
nouncenient said the results of
the talks here between Mossadeg)

and Department officials hac;
been discussed with representa-|
tives of the British Government |

It said the purpose of separate!
talks with Mossadegh and the
British was to determine “whe-|
any fresh basis could be
a settlement “betwee:

before the De. |
the failure |

A few hours

‘ernational Monetary Fund put!
up $8,750,000 to tide Iran over |
its financial crisis. }

The failure of the latest media-!
\fon effort was reported to have

on the two basic issues, Mossa-
degh refused to accept the Am
suegestion and contact
with a major foreign oil company
to run Iranian oil fields and the
Abadan refinery seized from Bri
tain by Tran,

The prices suggested
sale of oil were not accepted b
the British who regarded ther
fs too high. This would have hadi
the effect of increasing oil prices
in other near ahd Middle East-
rn. countries,

The U.S. through the efforts of

for the;

SOLE AGENTS:



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Assistant Secretary of State P.O, BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS
George MeGhee put forward
number of “alternative sugges + t

tions” for solving the oil dispute.

uF
BODILY HARM

Acting Police Magistrate G. B
Griffith yesterday fined Herbert |
Sandiford of Water Hall Road, |
St. Michael, 15s and 1s cost in 14
days or 14 days for inflicting
bodily harm on Sybil Als.

The ~— was committed on

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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951

1 t

Politics From The Pit A Damper Comes Of |
BARBADOS ADVOGATE aca a ae amper Comes | |

RBADOS SG ADVOGATE | OR FINEST
Capea SE SE Poca Mr. Darnley “Brain” Alleyne, e mendations, ] fear no man. God

|who under the banner of the protected me in those dark days. ,

; Christian Federated Association ¢ e He said “Brain Alleyne does not CHRIS i S CARDS

jis offering himself as a candidate make any fun. He staged as rike ,

| forthcoming General Election, did ta i the other isoners. If you do

i . i eo prisoners. y | =

jnot allow Tuesday night’s heavy 7 Vv d not believe me you can ask any | Fire Fools And Pay For Brains-That’s

showers to daunt his spirit. He man such as Mr. Brain Alleyne, â„¢@n who wes in prison at the
kept his meeting at Parris Gap, : . :















rated by the Advocate Oo.. LAG., Bros Bt, Bridectewa | for the parish of St. Michael at the in jail for foog for himself and |
same time.”

SCOUTS

THE report of the Boy Scouts’ Associa-
tion for the year 1950-51 published recent-
ly is a depressing document. The new
Island Commissioner, Major J. E. Griffith
not only presented the facts and left the
conclusions to the reader but pointed to
the better way.

There is need for the service which
scouting can render and the Commissioner
fully conscious of this need has issued a
challenge to tise in the Movement and

those who are t& support it.

eee



“Barbados Sorimon with other coun-
tries the world over, has need to-day, as
never before of good citizens, citizens of
honour and integrity, citizens of goodwill,
citizens of sound character. There is no
better character building organisation
than the Scout Movement. The public does
not know this to be so and does not appear
to be particularly interested. Parents even
in catering for the material welfare of

their children deny them unwittingly the
benefits accruing from moral sources.”

The claim for scouting is not exagger-
ated and in a.community of over 200,000
with a child population of 60,000 there is
an imperative need for some organisation
peculiarly ‘dedicated to the service of
youth. In recent years there have been
movements organised. with good inten-
tions but which cannot measure up to the
demands of the day.

Any misdirection of youth results in the
degeneracy of a community and so it is
the duty not merely of the sociologist but
of every member of society to contribute
in some way to the service of its youth.
In what way then can this contribution be
made in Barbados? The parents who over-
look’ the value of the mental, moral and
physical training gained in the scout
movement must encourage their sons to
join a scout troop, members of the Move-
ment must conduct themselves so as to
attract others to it, teachers and religious
leaders must tell of its advantages and the
public must support it. *

There has been in this island a mistaken
notion that scouting catered only for the
reformation of waifs and strays, The truth
is that the training in the scout movement
prevents the child from joining the delin-
quents and there could be no better fillip
for the moral stamina of youngsters. than
the quiet confidence instilled by the prin-
ciples of scouting.

Public outcry to-day is against the dis-
courtesy and aggressiveness of youngsters
not sure of themselves and unacquainted
with the standards of conduct which soci-
ety demands from them. The scout is up-
standing rather. than obsequious and
courteous and helpful rather than brusque.
In. business especially there is need of such
young men.

At a time when Barbados has fallen
away from many of her standards, when
the hurry and the rush of life leave little
time to: think of finer things, it might be
worth while to solicit publie support for
the scout movement tried and proved to
be peculiarly suited to the service of
youth.

It is of little use to complain against the
conduct ef young men when there has
been no opportunity for early training in
self reliange, honesty and courtesy. The
appointment of a new Island Commission-
er and his Marion call at the beginning of
a new Scout Year seem to be the happy
circumstances needed to revivify the
Scout Movement in Barbados. In response
to the call for*ré@ruits teachers in all the
schools can help{nd public support should
be generous.



| Westbury Road

| As aman with a knowledge of
poetry said

|

Through heavy rain,

Darnley “Brain”

}\was still small
| equipment
j operator played

| was not kept back.

Kept his meeting,
Wasn't this pleasing ?

At Parris Gap, Mr. Alleyne’s
meeting was scheduled to begin
at 8 o’clock but at 8.30 the crowd
The loud speaking
was erected and the
“Barnyard Boo-
gie” and “Mambo Jambo”.

When the meeting began the
crowd sang the first verse of “Oh
God Our Help in Ages Past.”

Mr. E. Kinsell France, who was
Chairman, said that in April last,
through the assistance of Mr.
Brain Alleyne, they formed the
Christian Federated Association.

They had kept meetings in St.
John in support of Mr. Victor
Vaughan and also in Christ

|Church and at Queen’s Park.

He said that the House of As-
sembly had recently prorogued.
The old House consisted of four-
teen businessmen, five lawyers,

}one doctor, two newspaper editors

and two Trade Union officials.

|“There was not one tradesman in

the old House. Tradesmen were
not represented by even one man”

“Our party is the Christian
Federated Association and I will
tell you why you should elect Mr.
Brain Alleyne to represent you in
the House. Candidates have been
telling you that the Conservatives
have kept us back for the past
300 years. Now if you ask your-
selves certain reasonable questions
you will see that that is not so.

At this stage B.A.S.P.O. Steel

Band arrived and set the crowd in

a dancing mood. After playing
one “hot number” the Steel
Bandsmen joined in listening to

Mr. France.

Mr. France continued; “During
that 300 years schools, churches,
hospitals, etc. were built and the
old age pension was established.
Yes, you will see that the island
The present
educational system, although it
may be suitable for England and
other big countries, is not sui able
for Barbados. If this does not
change the Labour Party will
earry back the island more than

| 300 years.

He said that the Government of
Barbados needed businessmen to
argue with the stock exchange.
Men who could bargain. “A
tradesman like Mr. Alleyne will
be able to appreciate the need of
a technical school. You can only
get these things when you elect
a sincere, honest and dynamic

Alleyne is no political mongoose.
3rain was fighding in 1937. He is
not like the men speaking to you
today.” He then called on the
next speaker, Mr. C. Lyson
Alleyne.

Mr. Lyson Alleyne said that he
was about to speak to them in
support of a man who came to
them in 1937, a man whe was not
afraid to speak, Brain Alleyne.

He then read the Representation
of the People Act, 1951 and said,
“Before we could keep our meeting
we had to comply by giving the
Police three hours notice before
the meeting. We hope you will
comply with us.”

“The Government passed a Bill
against breaking up meetings. A
few weeks ago a meeting held a*
Carrington Village by the Electors
Association was actually broken
up,” he said,

A heavy shower came and Mr.
Alleyne said; ‘When the rain falls
you will see that you cannot get



in and out of your house except
by boat.”

He next read an extract from a
book; The Progressive Movement”
by F. A. Hoyos, which referred to
Brain Alleyne. He said “‘Brain is
to be held in high esteem.” He
fintroduced Mr. Brain Alleyne.

Mr. Brain Alleyne asked the
crowd for their undivided a‘ten-
tion and said; “I am one of your
own pigment; I am one that suf-
fered for you; I am one that nearly
died for you.”

He said that they were accus-
tomed to lawyers and doc.ors, men
of the fraternal order coming to
them and making promises but on
this occasion that was not the case.

“All short men are powerful.
Brain Alleyne is a powerful man,”
He told how he suffered in the
riot; how he was beaten by Police-
men. He said that it was through
his actions in that year that the
Royal Commission visited Barba-
dos and made certain. recom-



Politico-Partyitis

THIS disease manifested itsvif
in its most violent form when the
Bushe experiment was born,
Eminent political scientists, one of
which can now be found at almost
every street corner, say that the
germ which causes the malady
existed here long before the Bushe
experiment was tried, but attacks
were of such a mild form that few
paid any more attention to them
than they did to a common cold. Its



{greater danger
| quillity.

symptoms are easily recognised.
They consist of a rush of ideas to
the head and a marked rise cf
the mental temperature of the vic-
tim. These cause him to take a
violent personal dislike of all those
whose opinions differ from his
own, and an intense verbal volu-
bility that is unmistakable
because of the recklessly impossi-
ble promises which the victim is
inclined to make in public.

It is a recurrent complaint for

which medical science has as yet

found no cure. Neither the new
sulpha drugs nor penicillin seem
to have any effect on it, On the
other hand it has been discovered
that alcohol tends consicerably to
increase the intensity of the
disease and the consequent abnor-

{imal verbosity of the patient, This

pronounced verbal volubility his

‘caused medical experts to conclude

that there is possibly some relation
between Politico-Partyitis and
Tetanus (commonly known as
Lockjaw).

is now
view

Research work
carried out with a

being
to dis-

fcovering wheter or not a serum

taken from a Politico-Partyitis
patient iaay not be a cure for Teta-
nus, or vice versa. It is rumoured
that the profession is hoping that
the latter will prove to be the case.
The reason for this is that it is
universally recognised that Poli-
tico-Partyitis is not only the more
obnoxious, but being both contagi-
ous and infectious is by far the
to public tran-





By «. G.

A well-known surgical authority
has pointed out that operating on
the tongue is not a cure for the
disease but merely a dangerous
cure for one of its most distressing
symptoms. A recent operation of
this sort on a violently afflicted
patient in Egypt caused the
sufferer’s bottled up emotions to
low his lid. Another, in Persia
which had the same effect has
conclusively proved that abnormal
voluble loquacity, distressing as it
may be, is, in fact, one of Nature’s
safety valves which enables the
patient gradually to recover after
the general election is over.

At one time opinion was sharply
divided as to whether the origin
of the disease was more regional
than seasonable, Experience has
shown that although it is season-
able, almost everywhere there are
always certain localities where the
outbreak is invariably more violent
than in others. In Bridgetown, the
chief hot spots are the clubs, rum
shops, the steel shed, and street
corners. In London, Hyde Park is a
favourite with all parties except
the Communists, who are being
gradually driven into the under-
ground system.

The main difference between the
English and Bimshire varieties is,
that in England the norma! period
between outbreaks of the epidemic
is five years, while here it is only
three, There is, however, a rumour
that one section of the community
is in favour of the local period
between the outbreaks being in-
creased so as to bring it into line
with the English variety. They
contend that having only three
general elections in 15 years
would relieve the public of much
of the linguistic volubility from
which it would suffer were we to
have five general elections in the
same period of time,

Another equally large section
point out thet while this is so,

He said that he knew

they |
would give Mn Toppin a vote inc |
he deserved it. He then called)
on his Secretary Mr. France, to)

Cherwell’s Hustle-Up Plan . . .
By CHAPMAN PINCHER

read the Victoria Emigration a & ,
Society Act which is to assist poor; CHERWELL for Herwell is a_ typical

women who cannot earn a tivin’ |Churchill gesture. And it is a fine gesture
sabvindhesernt cs \for Britain,

Mr. France said .hat in 199.| Atem scientists at Harwell realised re-
£500 was put down to start «.~

scheme. And every year for us }
years £154 wag put aside especial-|as over-all atom boss lies their first hope of

ly for that. “In the pubhe| pice ' +4 3
treasury there is more than £9,2uv |\release from the Civil Service strait-jacket

set aside to emigrate women from| Which has hampered them for five years.
aan oe oe ” ,leas*| And in Whitehall the men responsible for
wi 100) men. a | : se :

scidt that when he ‘was General |Britain’s atomic defences knew that at last
Secretary of the now defunct |they will be able to work with full know-
able to. ae ee oe cimen 40| Pee of what the Harwell atom scientists
England to work. “At present the| have discovered.

Party which is interested in you |
will not come to you and tell you}
these things. There is enougn
money to send away 100 pov. |
girls.”

Lord Cherwell will find :—

THAT Defence Ministry chiefs have never
been given proper access to the country’s
atom secrets.

THAT they have had to glean much of
their atom knowledge from “leaks” by
friendly scientists in other departments.

THAT the Home Office experts responsible
for civil defence have been almost complete-
ly starved of atom information.

This dangerous situation is the result of an
inflexible rule laid down by Mr. Attlee near-
ly three years ago. He ordered that no new
atomic facts should be published or even
passed between without his sanc-
tion.

Mr. Brain Alleyne, continuing,
said that sometime ago he told
Mr. Adams he was coming for-
ward for the House. Mr. Adams
asked; Brain, where are you
coming for’, and he replied, “'S:.
Michael”. He then asked Mr
Adams why he did not get some
people in his party who could
talk. He asked Mr. Adams why
he did not do something to get
these women out of the island.

“When I get in the House I
have no maiden speech to make.
I made my maiden speech i.
1937. When I get in the House I
am going to fly out on them like
how a bore cat flies out of a bag.
I am going to put the Victoria)
Emigration Society Act before th»)
House.

Winistries



Since then reports from the atom bomb

|project operated by the Supply Ministry
“My father is three feet nin.|have been funnelled to Lord Portal, who

poe Mira wd raga ect weu| automatically passed them on to the Prime

see that I was made up of equai-!| Minister.

ity. You must see that Iam made) Jt was Mr. Attlee who decided who should

up of uality, justice and fair- Pier :
oe e me mother was taller|See this information and who should be

than my father well you coul:!| denied it.
say that I am leaning one way ; é
If God did not provide for me in| He did not have the technical knowledge

uo be in Westbury | to assess it properly. So he was invariably
super-cautious and restricted the facts to far
down from the platform (a too few people. M
table), but someone shouted ; | Often he was so busy with other State
Dore hies — more Brain.’ affairs that the information reached the
ie |selected few only after long delay.

Mr. Alleyne was about to ge‘|

Secretary France next read a
letter from Brain Alleyne to His
Majesty King George VI ani
Brain Alleyne told of a letter he
received from Mahatma Ghandi.

HIS FEAR

After being soaked through MR. ATTLEE undoubtedly had the na-
Mr. Brain Alleyne retired from|tion’s best interests in mind when he brought
the platform and Mr, France

in his rule.
security.

But the event which led to his ruling
proves that his fear was greatly exaggerated.

Early in 1949 the Supply Ministry an-
nounced that Harwell scientists had made
plutonium, the atom explosive. Security
chiefs sanctioned the release of this news
because the quantity of plutonium was small-
er than a pin’s-head, and gave no clue to
Britain’s preparedness to mass-produce the
explosive.

Mr. Attlee nevertheless rebuked the se-

rmoved a vote of thanks. He feared for the country’s




















the party in power in England,
although elected for five years,
can at any time be replaced by
the Opposition if they are de-
feated on a major measure; while
here, nothing happens if the party
in power is defeated. They also
say there is the danger that the
surplus verbosity left over owing
to our having fewer elections may
be driven into finding an outle:
in the House during its sessions,
to the great discomfort of mem-
bers who would have to listen
when they would much rather be
speaking themselves.

ther news should be released without his
permission,

HIS REBUKE

A political acquaintance. of
mine with a strong Partyitis
complex, who is convinced he
could solve all the problems of
Barbados single-handed, but who
has been unable to solve the
problem of how to get himself
elected as a member of the House
commented: “Well, that’s what we
pay ‘em for, isn’t it? So why
shouldn’t they listen?”

A dear old woman with a
strong anti-Partyitis fixation, wno
is now a little hard of hearing,
became quite indignant when sie
heard an orator shouting:

“You have to thank me and
my party for bringing you thu
blessings of adult suffrage, so
give your vote to us again.”’ She
immediately pushed her way
through the crowd and left the
meeting muttering:

SINCE then he has repeatedly vetoed the
rulings of security experts — often on trivial
matters,

EXAMPLE 1: Security officials sanctioned
the making of a film about the huge pipeline
which discharges atom waste from an ex-
plosive factory into the sea. Mr Attlee over-
ruled them,

EXAMPLE 2: He forbade the making of a
film abqut the medical uses of atomic energy. |
EXAMPLE 3 of his super-caution brought
Supply Minister George Strauss a repri-|

mand.

Anxious to assure the public that the Gov-
ernment was doing something about the
atom, Supply Ministry officials prepared a

cently that in Lord Cherwell’s appcintment |{





curity authorities and ordered that no fur-;



booklet, summarising all information wi/ci)|
had already been published.

Mr. Strauss showed it to the Prime Min-!
ister out of courtesy. Mr. Attlee was furious.

“Ah wunda who he tiinks he is
—hollerin’ out:’bout he giving we
de blessing of ‘dultery suffering!
Hm — as if we didn’t suffer
enough from dat sort of ting
jong before he was born, but
were too respectable den to bawl
out and boast ‘bout it in public,
H’m. He and his blessings! When
ah done black marketing me vote
te both sides, Ah gwine use it
for de man who can tell we how
to get food, clothes and house
rent at de same price we use to
pay befo’ de war.





him.

* HIS CAUTION

BECAUSE of Mr. Attlee’s caution the late.
Government never made any report to the
nation on how it spent more than £38,000,-,
000 on atomic energy. The U.S. Government
publishes a detailed report every six months



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Merlin Man Gives Up His Job

CAPTAIN R. T. Shepherd, 2

DECK CHAIRS

He cancelled the booklet and reprimanded
Strauss for going ahead before consulting!
without endangering security.

It was Mr. Attlee’s atomphobia which









y : By JAMES STUART old Frank Morgan Owner, has}. Ht 'g « . Sots fe Milk Fed Ducks ave. 54Ib (i
| pilot for 35 years, has just stepped joined deHavillands as deputy] FOUS t a “not-in-the-public-interest-to-tel 1!” Dressed Rabbits ave. 2Ib : )
To The Editor, The Advocate— ;down from his job as Chief Test Good, who holds the DSO, DFC, chief engineer. answer to almost every parliamentary que3- Frozen Salmon BEER I
SIR,—I have often thought that the pro- | Pilot for Rolls-Royce. He had been AFC, He is a Londoner. After the Since 1922 he had been with) tion fans Fillet Sole
val in Slee tk chief of their test flight for the war-time bomber he became a the Bristol airplane company, on atomic matters. ‘\{ Calves Kidneys
vision of deck chairs on Hastings Rocks irli i ” i 7 pile | ; 7
ot dk chatrs on, ashingn, Boeke Hind Fier ae st tue HO ne ee halal ed cena | Te i a oe are AND- |
, “ovide ¢ ris 5 ag 7 yas 5 sible for tt s 7 as } zi ; : !
Ww 4 provide .cqm prt for xlsitors snd. | Shep’ wes ceapensinie: toe tie Te ie g cine design ignore Lord Cherwell’s plea to take the atom par ber nid ‘ {
useful revenue. the Kestrel, Buzzard, the famous Contes Le Goon, was . aie = Hietheentapes ‘ project away from the Civil Service, even’ |} VEGETABLES IN TINS ALE }
Merlin with which all our Battle finder Master Bomber, an ew _ nite tates Air Force,| though 3 : Garden Peas
I would suggest 3d. for a three hour of Britain fighters were equipped, 0n 53 raids on enemy territory, Army and Nayy are to have 800 gh the House of Lords supported the Kali
tod 16 rs Woe hi ‘ z sleet and more recently of jet engines, ved the y yoieey airliners, mostly foverpianes at a cost of about £67 plea by a large majority. | Spinach Tub '
period or 2/6 for weekly season tickets. He continues as Rolls-Royce’s between Amsterdam and the East million. Li i Stri WbOtE
flying consultant. The new Chief Inclies, he logged 2,000,000 miles. Service chiefs say that Korea ane Cherwell wanted & sep as Ny ei eh Sao Bases {
Pia. sa wks ask ce ‘ave’ _ \Test Pilot is Wing Commander Buzz-Bomb Man Tas been the proving ground of the|S@tion for the atom, run on free enterpri- >| Salted Almonds Serer i
eel sure at such an arrangement |J. H. Heyworth, “Shep’s” assistant WING Comrander Charles hoverplane as a military airplane, |lines. He wanted it free from the Civil Ser- Fee Embassy in tins {
would quickly. shew a profit especially as |formany years. oe pals oven Newman was time Mosquito pilot, | Now The Fin Wheel vice restrictions which forbid the firing ci — Fontense i
» ‘is aS is we int ¢ ' a core eae raids on Gestapo ‘fiead- one-man hoverplane is + enac
the tourist se BaD. 28). eRe up, and |engine testers is Wing Commander quarters and buzz-bombs launch- to be under test aoe tae Aosta fools and the paying of extra money fer! Ngee Sane BUM Teaminy }
would be an additional attraction to our | A. McDowell, who was the com- ing sites, is the RAF’s new liaison forces. It is called the Pin-wheel.| ext sood | aS on See
little promenade mander of the RAF’s first jet fighter officer at the Ruislip, Middlesex, It consists merely of a seat, rotor- ae men, | Party
I ade, kena eee hbeadauarters of the U.S. Third blades, fuel tank and engine With Mr. Churchill behind him now, Lord a R Sone aan FUICES
eto e : own To Eart ir Force. The Pin-wheel weighs less than|Cherwell is likely to get his way ris , : 4 :
Yours faithfully, ANOTHER , es who has New Deputy Chief 1001b., and is being produced by|tain will be ena: ad it 7 See j SANDWICH BREAD : es | ropped out of flying after 20 ONE of Britain’s leading air- a Californian firm, ’ . 7 . Fres ily ‘ a »
BETSY FORDHAM year is Captain Hugh J. F, Le plane engine technicians, 49-year- —L.E.S. —L.E.S. pede were ores \





—— a eSEeSESeESE=S=>=>=>_{_ ZA










THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE of PAGE FIVE
| , F
BLACKSMITH GETS RUTH GOES ON back

Juror Collapses During Murder Trial

|

A YEAR



docked yesterday for her hull to
be cleaned, painted and ene
the

Se ot e month's im-- other minor repairs, But in
| abour wa atime, Ruth will-be fitted with
ny Harding, 4 new sails.
| 50 bs ate — - — Arriving pees over ~~ wer
‘ Lane, Michael, by Mr - +» end from Martinique wi cargo,
E “2 as es ae ‘ ao wer Heine Police Magistrate puth ended a stormy vores -
f; { S i W / / / B f District “4 . ing which her mainsail, stemstay-
a model of the bus so that the “Yet Flavius Mason might have 5 . y Harding leaded = guilty of "EW
Fla Mas¢ av er ; ba) a pa aes S ; ail and jib were badly torn.
LP ae Gelber ak ther ‘oalgttd Sridonce es GOL neta ee House Boom = 1yphoid Fever tealing a hammer from Jonah “she. ia expected to Be on_ dock
4 the driver d other nelp evidence was tha e wound wi WOrre;s On, NOveMwer Te ) “or atout two weeks. When si
points. ene and a half inches from the I Y t 2 On The Increase | Waldron ees oe an ceaa eee she will be loading
a it was even my hope,” he middle line of the chest and a n i as ries : : record old the ja that general cargo for St. Kitts and
said, “.hat the bus itself could wound in such a position could Sixteen more cases of entel Harding was £3 28 days

have been, produced so that you

tave been inflicted with the jacket





St. Bertholomew. She is consigned





L Caasiueratle progress is being (typhoid) fever have been record-|or one month tealing tools Bt. Ot eee ae
L. McDONALD LAYNE, the last juryman to be chosen could try out possible ways of buttoned maue im reouilaing Castries ana Ms eae
for the trial of 40-year-old Alphonza Beckles, a bus con- anyone reaching _the driver, the ae ane ~— at Con yp. Marcauions are that the town will Bi a
ductor of Society Hill, St. John, who is charged with '™* A ee ee eee ai batch and inflicted the wound, he &® ® Very fine one, said Mr, Gar-
murdering 48-year-old bus driver Winston Cumberbatch things.” ; said. i LS Sa eeew af
On September 9, had to be assisted awey from his seat Untroubled a See ae Frosecution Mir Borden opr adviser at the
yesterday shivering and in a highly nervous condition Mr. Reece for the Prosecution jot c. Bitte uate caalinen Outs tad Fats Coaference which

while Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor was summing up the case

said that the Prosecution were not

at

: , nae or implied. If a’ man came anc wa eee Hastings House,

to the jurymen. Later, Dr. Cato told the Court that Layne a il ee dame thaws stabbed another man, it could bo '° 4°! are rae by ae record as compared wi.h 29 ca:
yas j ‘ yhicn nad piace t * taken that malice w: . nel is staying at the Marine Hotel, © = : nae

was medically unfit to continue as a juryman. The Judge “wwe have established certain ae impued He said that last year.

dismissed the jurymen and the case will be retried.

The case for the Prosecution is

: ‘ ing you to come to the conclusion way and rebuilding of Govern. Medical Services, said that in ¢
that Beckles and Cumberbatch they believe Sgt. Thorington tnat these facts ; 7 » ine BP tas » ment offic > cnn. Then, island with a population of ov
aa - a that these facts admit of one in On the point of circumstantial! 1e2 flices has now begun. There
had many quarrels previous to when he said that he received the ference and one inference only, evidence, Mr. Justice Taylor told iS. Still some speculation as to 200,000 people, he did not cot
the alleged murder and while the statements which various police i ete eee eet a eae le

two of them were taking the bus




had taken from witnesses, and

facts,” he said, “and we are ask-

hat Beckles is the person who

there was a killing with expressed
murder,

the jury in his sum up 1



at if they



rebuilding in the

mmercial area is getting under-

whether the Government buildings



Dr. J. Pp. O’Mahony, Director

sider it a very great concern









r

ea in the island to date this yeu
wian were on record over tne - =
same period las: year, according
oa fener’ laid at a meeting « 6 99
the General Board of Heal
yesterday. ‘eo

The Hon. V. C. Gale drew \&
the Board’« attention the fect ths l a
there were already 45 cases 0




Brass Ms ruck » fe ,” i Coa . ke \ be co: >to, . » en Forty-five cases were then <
to District “C”", Cumberbatch that he sent them on to Superin- truck the fatal blow, -. ap, Were satisfied that the evidence ™ * e completed by the end of record and before the end of
driving, Beckles stabbed Cumber- tendent Grant without reading ,,!' Weed Se Sapertrees Sor TOS cid ot "Blow. for any. Giher NER) 7ORe. (SNe GUNRROTS eR eid > al 30 eas
batch. them? If that were so, there Prosecution to putin evidence at reasonable explanation than that that it can be done if there are Year, it might be about 6¢ eas

Hearing of the case went on could only be two inferences to # trial when notice had no been Beckles s.abbed Cumberbatch, "° further delays in supplies of There was the instance of thi
three days. After two days of be drawn. One was that Sgt. Siven of it by the Police Magis- they would have to bring a \y steel rn nad oa aa ene week
evidence, from 22 witnesses, Mr. Tnorington was completely unin- trate or the Attorney Geaeral dict of guilty. If, however, they | 1" nner PRG POROC SCG TT ia ware inceviated a
J. S. B. Dear, defence counsel, terested in the murder case to Pricer to the rial, thought there was another reason- bene i a ms toe on pro ected from the disease
addressed the jury for an hour which at the time his name was /n the case, although Super- able explanation, Beckles would ' a ae aoien peer. eee Ta af work had been going 60
and a half, Mr. W. W. Reece, attached as complainant or else intendent Grant had appearta aS not be guil y. Borns, pipet pesecn mm the “sub- fat ee eek |
K.C., Solicitor General, for the while he was interested, he was prosecutor from time to time, urks of Castries. Modern Drugs
Prosecution, addressed: them for sufficiently incurious to send here was no evidence that the He told them they would have Asked about the political situ- The Director said that
two and a half hours and the them on without reading them. statements given by Whitlield to consider the possibility of ation. he said: “We have just had modern drug for typhoid was b
Hon. The Chief Judge had been But of course, Thorington Mason ever came into the Super- Cumberbatch inflicting the wound ©ur General Elections and follow- ing made available to the medi
SUPINE up for an hour when knew that if he had said he had jntendent’s possesion All that on himself. ing the pattern that seems to have officers for free distribut!
the _juryman had to be taken read them, he would be asked if was before them was the ev.lence He went on to sum up for about “e@veloped in the West Indies, the among the poor. The drug ¥
away. Whitfield Mason’s name was not of Sgt. Thorington who said he an hour when one of the jurymen Majority ~ Labour candidates very effective. “With .he dru

2 found in the statements and if gid not reaq the statements but became ill and had to be taken "&Ve Succeeded. It ig early to say the fever lasts a week; witho

Mr ery Sot Sencar: , it were so, why Whitfield was not forwarded them to .he Super- ‘rom the court. what the results will be. but the drug, it lasts six weeks.” T
dence put torent. tho caneseae summoned. intendent. everyone is looking on with inter- drug was not a cure for carries
pe ° ’ e 4“ ah . est,” ae . 5 {
tion had failed to discharge the | Mason had a ringside seat on I do not think it was quite He said) that ther wer ; oe Bao te tAae Hee Seu
onus which jihad been placed Thicketts Road. His vision was ‘ir to Superintendent Gran. to A = » Again otha that they were await- carriers, they would wipe ou
upon them of proving the guilt not obstructed by canes as was ©4Y he was trying to suppress é nyone f gairst ine the recommendations of the the dis ase entirely :
of Beckles the accused, beyond a the case with Lillian McClean. ‘Vidence,” he said. “As a matter : re bsg say that visited the They also had a drug for tub
reasonable doubt. He was sitting on a guard wall jot fact the witness Whitfield Labour Is Against wee fe Ag the year to put uo culosis. It was not a cure, but

As the Solicitor General had alongside the road and one had to Més0.2 lar been the ness P a rh ve inci: aeveléps vas helpful In respe es Ho sup
said, the case was largely one of wonder why he was not called. for the Prosecution,” The People phe ; Ve he island.” [t was prams culosis, 07 Bae nave wee
circumstantial — evidence. No “The duty of the Prosecution is He had told them that Lilian , Ler yates to a St bisa Cale dana i ae cus es th bot
7 * . " a ‘ ‘ a . oh _ ad oF) i rviewe n GA a f 5 cases ove e sa
witness had said he saw any- laid down,” he said. “The police MgClean had been in the canes pespite the inclement weather Raunt ie ete a ; ; ; arisadotaes eae
one plunge a knife into .Cumber- jis not bound to call every person and was present. He also said a fair crowd attended at Green- Se eth si pene wee TH z en rd g " ted “rmis
oro we the prosecution were who makes a statement. One that there were only two men in fields, St. Michael to hear Mr, A. tha Waa ee v aN, 4) or thet’ dividios ‘ovat Hetting (
asking them to infer that Beckles man may come and tell the police jhe hus and as had been seen the FE. §,’ Lewis who is running as a ok Te eatin Serer erect ony 7 a4 FOL eoicré - are aa bea}
did so as the proper conclusion that five years ago he saw Beckles whole trend of his evidence was Labour candidate for the City of ‘#'™ Of experts ie gre ten ace eat tae “Mict
Taare We eee eels a“ and Cumberbatch bathing at the corroboration of McClean’s to the Bridgetown in the coming élec- (comsinseatiguasoes i ted eae ene

caus s, Sz 2 - ~ 5 a ) » us z joare

appeal to you to listen eacehate Seda te sraheneaks teat fo ye eS he had said tha! Mc- ay speakers were Mr Not P eer ° ti - ‘They stipulated. that six sta
to the rules on circumstantial evl- you come upon a man who had Cle A had been nearer the scence Cameron Tudor and Mr. B. Bar- CSSimUstic pipes would have to be used a
cence which will be given by His a ring side seat at the scene of than he had been, row. Mr. Lewis told his listeners Ab it Sit Vince not three pipes, as shown in | =
sate sig apd - are the the alleged murder, a man who The facts of the case were, .he that he was instrumental in out St, incent nian submitted ‘o them by t DRINK e we
app po pelle these yee that could give material evidence, that said" thiat “Beckles and Cumber- getting the abolition of the Hon'ble E > _ Hsusing Boerd ;
you will arrive at your findings.” witness should be produced. oro ; ther like two Occupancy Tax which he said ,720nble E. A. C. Hughes, St. prevent at the meeting we |

The only time a jury could batch worked together B ire Was made by the rich people to Vincent's Adviser attending the pr, Carter (Chairman), Dr. J |
bring forward a verdict of guilty The only man wno could give mules in a team. For a sone with keep down those in unfortun ite Oils and Fats Conference toid the ©*Mahony (Director of Medir |
on circumstantial evidence was an explanation as to why Whit- they had been having quarrels with positions, > ; Advocate yesterday that because Gory si ). Hon. V. C. Gale MI rl = -—
when the only conclusion to which field Mason was not called was each other, eight candidates from one party ee ‘ 5g ian — .
they could come was that the the Superintendent. At the A Threat _As far as their Health, Educa- haa been returned to the Legis- hol “a and Mr. J, M. Kidne ,
facts ealie ae te to = eleventh hour it wet — 7 Counsel for Beckles had-spoken thon and Food were concerned lative Council, it was greeted “0% ard and Mr, J. 1 ( ;
no possibility o e@ accused not to put Superintendent Grant in e «UMS : r eo Pee the zabour Party was looking with a certain amount of »ssi- , a's” r ‘wT
being guilty. If, therefore the witness siand. The Prosecution of motive but all oe Teer nat after those for them. Any man mism in many parts of Gar cars ‘PEGASUS BRINGS | Et ERY cUP
conclusion that the accused was were entitled to do this but they had 4 P Momectnds Than if they that was against the Labour Party ibbean, CANADIAN GOODS |
guilty was not inescapable, the the jury were entitled to draw eee a Clarke “the plantation “88 against the people This number he said, would A shipment of 958 bags OF tos IS ADDED
aut oe have the benefit what inference they saw fit to scenes. te ak “py bind ie man in the House could say give the particular party an 500 bags of cornmeal, 600 sa ‘. Z v}
of the doubt, draw from it. overs s ; that he was a “Yes” man. Any- effective and i aj ed : 2,610 bags of oa

Unt 5 . : ‘ } ae * > should not é ; ; , ecuve and working majority of feed and 2,6 pags oO ad |

Circumstantial evidence had ‘Superintendent Grant may no reason why ee that thing that does not look right he in the Council a. against five trom Montreal and Quebec ar- | iT NGTH
been sometimes compared with a have felt that there are times accept it —they would agree would set it right even if it other members, three nominatea rived at Barbados yesterday t Ss vy ane im
net spun around an accused per- when discretion is the better there had been a threat. involvec, clashes with members ci 4 aN 3 ee. ;

son. When such a net was spun
and there were no gaps, the jury

part of valour,” he said, “and any
explanation which he may have

“On the evidence of Lilian
concerning the time when the bus

of his party.

and two ex officio.
“I do not share that pessimistic

the S.S. Aleoa Pegasus,

fhe same ship brought pickle







; i 5 ” ai ik Gee Gergen fi 4 Pe tl » gai 3 “bee te ay a ws . 7000 CAL-C-TOSE, the Delicious Cocoa and Malt flavoured drink, :
was entitled to bring in the ver- tried to give may have sounded passed them,” he said, “it is a tk ak cemeron ‘Tudor said that sorae Wile, vide hese” aeeeedanee ala = See ears sii supp.ements the intake of the regular diet with nutritionally
dict of guilty. If there were any ghallow and unsubstantial. He clusive that this man was n¢ at the Labour Party was fighting re eae a ade eee raaea tain clo ; & * a hies tek} significant amounts of six vitamins plus Calcium Phosphorus
gaps, then there was only one may have chosen to_ shelter all material times sitting in the this election so that it could a & . n # I Alcoa Pegasus loaded a a \ and tron. It ts excellent for children who dislike milk and
verdict the jury could‘return and jimself behind the strick appli- rear seat of the bus.” rescue the people from the @md responsible members of the fax for Barbados 7,182 pieces « highly recommended for the oged, convalescents, expectant
that was not guilty. cation of the rules governing the Beckles’ statement to witness— clutches of the kind of people community and I am certain that white pine lumber and 548 bundle | ae wise ne , xpe'
mM atin of witnesses whose names “This man brought the bus here who kept down their forefathers, with a little experience, they will of hardwood staves among otht | a ursing mo .
No Love ieee a oor on the indictment, because to kill me’—was a most extraov- The Government had done much turn into very useful members cargo and 400 empty wood bar |

“If Beckles had a motive to do oP Pais AnGBe ab ts the’ way in ainary statement and he would for them and they should show of the Legislature. ; _ rels from St. John, New Brun on sale at all
eid, en . eee " which his explanations might submit was only a aie Se their appreciation. ‘ a ae to the ae wick
SRG). “SU ere a ae nue have been taken. whole behaviour after the incident 1emselves, there was only one Alcoa Pegasus is consigned ic . ‘
motive way to —. re ee a case when there is could be taken as his Ss a Conetitaemey at o. me. Oo Messrs Da Costa & Co., Ltd KNIGHT'S DRUG STIORES
appears 'G De 20 lOve LOSL OM ovg suspici ‘ ri i. His leaving to telephone ‘ye was close a la as ee. ; ' j )

; ide.” ve suspicion that a material blind. e : , ‘ wer
SHOF aL : oe sae is mics summoned or steps \he police was a convenient time Garner Is Sincere city of Kingstown where G. A. LIN Mw 6

pri oe peanteden Se itade are not taken to make him avail- to get rid’ of any blood-stained McIntosh was defeated. Tn “ d ;
ne a a a aetna “ete able to the defence, the interest weapon which might have been And Loyal—4ADAMs ire —, eae ee Z_ i ~
but that erie Dee wae vaeeeoe he F: “Cpunsel for Beckles has asked Mr. - H, Adams told the elecio- JOPitY: . *,
I « 4 B 5 ad oa * x . . * s 1 , .

ie ae : All The Facts you to say that there is no con- rate of the Parish of St, Philip shai tap L
nig se eet, ee ree clusive evidence for you to hold at Church Village last night that Adverse Comment FOR BEST RESULTS ‘,
picion. They should, in his sub- For the circumstances of the that the injury was not done by no one was superior to Mr, He said that much adverse

mission, put aside the threats and

case, all the facts should be given,

something in the field or some-



Garne,. in his sincerity and loyal-











USE
















-
a
a
a
a
. s a
7 ney ; . : * ” comment was caused when at the esili bil a «
deal only with the evidence as the events which took place on Was on ae, gear’ ‘th vi oat how did the wr ge = Foe ase? Adsing was speaking at the Council, notice was given by one 3 ae
Read mA j y he saw Beckles in e rear § driver's seat; how came i at Labour Party’s meeting in sup- . amas . " tio:
September 0, when the murder ciding a bicycle. the blood was spattered about tha port of the condidature ot Me. 0f,the Party members of a, motto 42 _IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS s
het a This made the evidence ineon- cage,” Mr, Reece said. Garner who is seeking re-election pate, of pay of a member of the a Be a.
Evidence went that when Bec- sistent and if the evidence were Another theory which had been to the General Assembly at the Legislative Council from £150 a H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—bDistributors =
kles left the scene, two of the inconsistent ~ net which me advanced was that Cumberbatch forthcoming General .Elections, £400 per annum ! @. a.
yitnesses s him but Prosecution had spun was a Ge~ committed suicide while he was aaS r Yi i. we J
witnesses shouted after him, but Progecution Red sBUn a gaps SOmmuted, sulcide while Be Wer , A crowd of over 3,000 turned ous. “The main difeulty in th o, aMa"a"aa"e eae eee
to telephone the police and the Beckles was entitled to walk Gumberbatch while driving rt aaiers to ails Mr Garner tite Vincent is the lack of adequate @ - Db
" " * : 2 s > ree ict a : s rT. Gé Yr give Xs . ‘ Ee 3y chi 2
Bee ate , ; ne uestion was, how was the have used the force which ha@ |) ccume of the work he had done 4ir transportation, After several ' aes = = =
oF See Be, We seaeeee. We im 4 é ld have been ..used. in the House of Assembly during Surveys have been carried out, i LIGHTNIN(
wheel of the law into action,” murder done. Beckles wou They could not decide that Dr. {) | ‘pbs Bf YOU ee tte he” he Saninin bs eae: oan bat
Mr, Dear said, “If a man had had to reach the front seat bY Gatos evidence was biassed be- ‘Me session just ended. start eA signe is no suitable }
committed an offence such as the jumping over the other seats in cause he did not agree with the The Chairman of the meeting Pinion tha there is no bul a sure of getti {
one that had been committed, a matter of seconds and get at oo -ostions which had been put W4S Mr. James A. Tudor, Othe ae ie aE ane i. : ia 4 a strong, smo ) {
would his first step be to tele- the driver in the cage. ms snion. © him in cross-examination, Dr see Fg ae K. N sen She csett hl preanelt St Oe itee he ar flexible an | \ H
phone the police? Is not that the Dr, Cato had nye nus oa Cato had told them that it was and Mr F L ‘Wal “ott pi ke has to depend on the contract above all }
action of an innocent man? The that the wound was more pro~ jot likely that a man behind the the vote of Beanie reo oes service with B.G:; Airways Ltd reliable ali ti
man was not yet dead and to pably inflic.ed by some other per~ driver's wheel could have inflicted "4 “Po iben tenoct will annear and the accommodation on these fastener. | |
telephone the police would have son and not the driver himself. the wound which Cumberba‘:n . f her repor Will appear 4 hi acon! ode n on 2 { i
meant that they might have ar- pr, Cato was quite entitled to j..4 received. On the other hana it *” ®@ later issue, oe a a for the name {
rived on the scene in time to hear give his opinion. Dr. Taylor on was much more easy for another ‘Sos Po im ates “eemitorien ef the slider \
he died. Such a at} ic’ as de- cake athe ; » force C é n )
the testimony which le inflicted a stab with the re ee > ; itecant ath Gada ath ; Lightning’ fasten x
not have been one of self-preser~ corved credit with a jury was that which had ‘been used. And only euuig ostponed in pesersenitne. vetietnctorily: and ao dadhacted Lain {) tf
vation if he had murdered Cum- from a skilled witness, These ar€ wo men were in the bus A | should be in operation during ur anufa ) \
“ . ri s SS. . i € 8. d arge crowd waited f two the latter part of 1952. , : aotr
came task etd bare Men usually required to speak not on = Counsel for the other side have gnd a half hours to hear'the Bleck, rn ge eae : - LIGHTKING FASTENL# ,
until Radios was dead at that he facts but to give opinions and drawn to your attention oon ors Association Political Meeting VO DAILY COW LIMITE: :
could not talk.” when ~~ give See an abs eth Cameras PO Ge Cae wes was . have been held at ont . : /
The evi e was . not quite surprising e founc puttonec ay ' orkman’s illage, St. Georfe Be te es ‘ 16 f /
sie ak Gon dee what facility and to what extent who first noticed him and yet the last night in Support of Mr. H A Housewives could get re ' / « }
through the canes. It may well their views oe age eae vest and the shirt were cut,” hd Dowding. Unfortunately the ara eatin emer Seieeaéy, i i
rie ; J ’ ; vishes e parties seid. operator 2 ~. “Ol tne Mé yes ‘ ;°2
have been that at the time of the with the wishes 0 an F hare s id ae wee ie yperator of the microphone i n Id There was also a quantity of pork ? ,
crash, Beckles saw Cumberbatch who called them. ey mig However that mig ave m, not get it to work and the meet- ’ : h Leg
topple out and took it that he had not wilfully misrepresent things, the stab was there. The doctors ing had to be postponed until ~%e butcker told the Advocate oF eo Y
jumped out and run through the but their judgment became SO said it was there. It may well next week. ‘We want to break the people - 4 i
canes. warped regarding the ae have been thot Hiavive Basan, the fis. Dowdink “habdes out ie yt of a £0} 42-5 }
i i one point of view that they witness who first saw | ! . ng, apologising to iresh beef. ney cannot expe a . y :
Sessa Witches th it cauaiee incapable of forming an unbottoned the shirt in his excited the crowd, said: “Thank you for us to kill a cow every morning « . Re ee ae
ness he had: asked the Gout to unbiassed opinion. state and afterwards got the idea Coming: my humble apology, and give them fresh beef. We havc Ong we VEW DRESS
summon, the witness the Proves Mr. Dear finally said that the that he had also unbottoned the I hope the incident will net :ecur .o sell both the fresh beef and .h iva an

cution did not summon.

Prosecuiion had failed to produce

jacket,

next week.”

Could ce ; ‘ ;
POPP P STOO POOFPD POTS SSP V OCD PPLE FEE PE ELELELPPLLVLLLELVPPPPPPVVPPPPAPAAPEE

the Sandwich

imported beef.”

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Enriched Bread
with an Anchor
Butter spread

SSLLSS SSCS CPF ON GOSS

$2.02 per Yd.
ALSO MOSS

BLA.Ct & WHITE PRINTS. Per Yard

$3.00 per Yd.
82c., $1.04 & $1.05

" CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 18, BROAD STREET

. $4.30 per Yd.





|

%
¢

a
ee

$2.59 per Yd.
} SELF NYLON

$2.80 per Yd.





Broad Street
Dial 2664





ESS SSSSSSSSCO SS OPS SSS SOS OSS SSOGGGO GOS

44

4, -
SPSL SSO LOO % rr.




EO —— EO L~— SS SS ULC CULL =



PAGE SX BARBADOS ADVOCATE







pace eee



NOTICE

This serves to Infotin the public that

TELEPHONE 2508.
a on REAL ESTATE HELP












































in really good condition. A good buy 4t | olosed

y & . , situate near Top Rock, Christ} cessful applicant must také up his duties | Vestn, Exhibitions te: .
$2,600.00—Courtesy Garage, Bs eran !Church, the residence of the late Mrs. | by January 4th. All applications treated matte ‘at tho
I. A. Clarke in strict e¢onfidence 4.1r.51—1n

edditional word. Terms cash.
opetween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 D.â„¢m.

Parry









































throughout 24,000 miles only Not driven
wer 00 MPH. Treated as only child
Wusl be seen ahd driven to be appre-

license No Ww ifSl anted’ in respect

ot a double roofed board and shingled
TOORDeELIN tail. Caan Bad. {house at tet. Ave, Beabiss ii ie



fo bring vou to our mind§s—
The dave we do not-think of you
Are very hard to find
lover to be vemembered by Mav Giles,
. Reid Winnitred. ejd, Marjorie
George_Marshal.
; 15.4), Btn
eee



ts mat





waved. Apply: Courtesy Garage For
vedigree wial and full particulars.
ice $2,820. 6.11, 51—t.f.n.

Telephone Phone 2224 said license to a beard and shingled

15.11. Si-t.f.m\ shop attached to residence at Maxwell |

oo — Hill, Ch., Ch. within District “B” and
THE GLEN, St ence Gap—Fur- | to use the sald liccnse at such last de

nished apartment 8275 cTibed premises
Mr. Peter Morgan 1D téd this 12th day of November 13% |











ELECTRICAL

WASH MACHINES and VACUUM
CLEAN! Another shipment of the
World fomeus HOOVER Washing M
chines and Vacuum Cleaners has just
arrived, Call early at K. R. Hunte &
Co. Litd., and save disappointment

TAKE NOTICE
WRINKL-SHED
That DAN RIVER MILLS, Ineorpot-
ated, a corporation duly organized under

the laws of the State of Virginia, United
States of Americas whose trade Of busi-



St. Lawrence Hote! To.-C. W. RUDDER, Esq..
: Police Magistrate, Dist. “B".
If-ViN BANNISTER, |
for STANLEY BANNISTER.
This application will be consid-
‘ the Licensing Court to be held or











ANNOUNCEMENT



































LT
TAKE NOTICE {what anueehe's qtsoor's:| TAKE NOTICE ed by Harbour Master, Bar-

AVOSET SMG Ter nualoiik’ Mopasse and Alter bados, on 26th October, 1951, is
= press mud or pen manure.

That AVOSET COMPANY a coxbor- | 5
ation organized under the laws Of the | attic That W, G. & J. STRUTT LIMITED, | 15.11.51—1n.
State of Detaware, United States of REGISTE CHI aah " . [a British Company, Sewing Cotton Ma
America, .whese trade lor business | ing oe Sian thet fet eee oe facturers, whose trade or — business

15.11. 51—6n












Addresses are 1820 Spting G Street, | poron ; address is Arkwright House, Parsonage NOTICE

niladelphia, Sarsheom, OS A. a 4616 See SOR. LOU Cert en Gardens, Manchester, England, has . |
G81 Geary Street, San Francisco, Califor- applied for the registration of a trade ee are invited for the |
Wia, US.A., Manufacturers, has applied i murk in Part “A” of Register in respect] post of Joint Secre’ y e
hor registration of a trade mark in Part MISCELLANEVUUS of Macrame cotton thread, and will be} jowing ecretary to the fol- |
“A” of Regist©r in respect of cream con- a _ | entitled to register the same after one Su en Producti

¥aining a vegetable stabilizer, and AEROSOL FLY SPRAY—Rapidly des-} month from the 14th day of November Sugar Production & Export Con- |
will be entitled to register the same] troye Flics, Mosquitoes etc. 2 sizes. | }951, unless some person shall in the| trol Board

fitter oné month from the Mth day of] KNIGHT'S LTD 7 14.11.81_2n | meantime give notice in duplicate to me Fancy Molasses Control & Mar-

November 1951 untess s0tre person shall » ~ [at my office of opposition of such regis
in the meantime aive notice ih duplitate| ANTI-CREASE BORDERED SPUN—|''stion. The trade mark can be seen on

to me at my Ofte of opposition of Buch) Nalian prodvet in plentiful de: « and | 4Ppiication at my. office
Sopiirattin She Yrade ark tan} cates ce: yours oetore all ® sinlsned | Dated this 18th day of October 10961.





keting Board
Sugar Industry Capital Rehab-
ilitation Reserve Board



be seen on application at n+ offic at KIRPALANL. 52 Swan Street H, WILLIAMS Sugar Industry Price Stabiliza-
Dated this Ist day of November 1961. | ° Bere as. aac Yh Bice tel Registrar of Trade Marks. | tion Reserve Board, "

HA. WILLIAMS

14,11, 51—30
Registrar of Trade Marks



The salary of the post will de-*



HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper-



18. 11.01--Sn fate ae Sete ee pend on qualifications, but will not
fi i See: ST seas ee FOR SALE be less than £500 per annum hor
APOE OEE SSSS SSS | rr , more than £700 per annum, The |
> ns IRWONR NEAUTY SALON HOT SHIRTS. Gentlemen! Just visit post is non-pensionable and ter+



THANI Bros. for that Hot Shirt you're

petal ee for the months of looking for, We have them in innumer- MISCELLANEOUS

minable at one month’s notice on



a





Wilson & Cousins Carbunator, and. Two} ing Glasses, Cruet Sets and a host of

: ) Dated this ist day of November 1951
1B.11.ti—tn F uae Syrup tanks. 8. M.|other beautiful lines for use or gifts No to Saturday, the 24th day of: a

———

OO eee ee re ccnde | ee available at THAND Bros., Dial 9400] November, 1951. } “
Trinidad. 13.11. 51—6n ‘ 15.11. 51-—4n } 13,11.51—4n.



RARAARAASYZY

DIRECTORS :
S. H. KINCH, Esq.

Cc. B. BROOKS, Esq.
R. S. NICHOLLS, Esq.
= Manager: B. A. BROOKS, Esq.

WE OFFER YOU:-



1!) Prompt and Experienced Service.
: (2) Properties Of Every Description.

- (8) Agents in United Kingdom and
America.
(4) We Solicit your Patronage.
(5) We Guarantee Satisfaction.

151 & 152. Roebuck Street.

GOELEG LLG DDD GGDGGGDG GG DDGED GOO WEDD GGEDCEOGOCE EGC





€° L A S SI F IE D AD S| PUBLIC SALES | WANTED | PUMLIC NOTICES |LOsT & FOUND







vacant | the 16th November 1951

School will be received by me not later Mails for Dominica, Antig









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951















the registration of a trade mark in Part “A”







TAKE NOTICE

/
a ANGEL‘ SKIN

York, U.S.A

“ Register in respe
or the same after
the
opposition of Such

éfson shall in



my office

in the



—

State

address is

app



lied
of t

one mu

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
14.11.51-—34

; Sa —————F 1 have not of the whereatoui EPSTAKE TICKET, Se: ;

‘The charge: Ser Bnnouncements of; . SHARES: 210 West India Biscuit Co.| NURSE: Capable and efficient Nurse] o¢ my h wrt ae ae. Rane Sie “i

Hirths, Marriages, “Deaths, ‘Acknow!- | FOR SALE lta Priced to yield 5°. or will sell part | for young Baby Only those with the ps? oe ae al gg ene arena ae Eishve return same oE.G) Fa ONY? SHTRACE Coeeany 1 corporation organized
edgements, ard ‘h Memoviam notices is eat ebb, Phone 47% best of references need apply R. N. W.110 yea and it ig my intention to ret 6 Fd n S' Se Sdae "Waukee Ge ae tone oe
£30 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays| | Miniaum. charge week a cents and | 14.11,51-—9n |Gittens, P.O. Box 168, Bridgetown marry in the neer future i sha’ Meecedinn "Ok a Sea Re Ee a OK

ie e < a » ae 5 r ' - a 1e registratior c a trade nark r art

foe any number @ words up to 50, and = a words over 24 | 15.11.51—t.f.n MILLICENT HAREWOOD aout ‘nee = a eer mark, i Par A

» cents per word On week-days and] wor cents a word week—4 cents a) The undersigned will offer for sale at Chevers Hil MAIL NOTICES products, and will be

4 cents ber word on Sundays for each| wor’ on Sundays; | Public Competition at their office, No.| THEATRE MANAGER—A_ full. time St. Joseph yh waeel aa ie a a -o Pe f

‘ 7 . . : give . uplicate o

edditionsl ware AUTOMOTIVE | the eth Cost, Pxidentiorn. we ree ; | Manages ios Be PLAS et ete 1.11. 51—3n a4 for Greneas an@ Trinidad by the | The trate mark o- be Gea om. epslicwion at

oe ee ee Ss ene =. \at the office of CARIBBEAN THEATRES , N 1 Gp tea Cin ou Dated this Ist day of November 1951

+nouncements ri Calling ry , 7 n e messuage or dwelling-house known | LTD., “The Banyans” Bay ‘treet, , OTIC Parcel Mail at 1 pon 2 fl

charge is $3.00 for any number of worda| 9, oh @VRO! ET CAR: Covered just over | as HARMONY HALL, standing on 2 | between the hours of 9am. and 12 noon, «PARISH OF ST. LUCY it’ F con, Celina teat eas nh on

up te 50 and 6 cents per word for ¥ . \ Acres, 20 Perches of land, which is en-|on or before November @0ch. The suc- Appiftations for one or more

Montser- TAKE NOTICE



of Register n respect

for the skin, and will be entitled to register the same after

’ ‘ } from the Ith da f Nov er 1961 unless « e pers shall
Fully furnished ineluding Frigidaire ar “| Michael for permission to remove the | TAKE NOTIC ‘E ror eee can aaa sg gle See wepoumema (ot at

give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of

The trade mark ean be seen on application et my office

Dated this Ist day of November 1951







Registrar of Trade Marks

14.11.51 Islands

For further particulars apply



B.W.I,

DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd,
BARBADOS
| B.W.L
a
\





ee



a ce at eee





H. WYULLIAMS.

Registrar of Trade Mabks. ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK
14.11, 51—3n APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CAN.



REALTORS LIMITED

| Real Estate Agents |
Auctioneers. Valuers And Building Contractors.

United States of



4 STEAMER safls 23td November —arrives Barbados 4th J,
A STEAMER J sails 14th December errives Barbados 25th December, 1951

ET

STEAMFR. sails 2ist Nobember —urrives Barbados

“A STEAMER” “ alia _
AND GULF SERVICE.
ADIAN SERVICE

th

such

fo
oilet
ontt

Mmeantirr
tegistratior

es

1 the State
address is
applied for

one W
e mearitime
registration

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
14.14. 61=8n

ing for trans-shipment at Trinidad to | %> sailing to be notified
§
|

W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION
Consignee Tele

than Setutday 24th inst. Candidat rat. Nevis. St. Kitts by the M:V. Caribbet
The dweliling-houvse contains Open ee ne ee | eso | areas -
7 CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done only - ” must be sons of Parishioners of St. Lucy | Will be clesed at the General Post Office
IN MEMORIAM 10,000 miles, Apply: General Engineering | ) “heaton Drawing and Dining Roon s SITUATIONS WANTED | in wuraitened efreumstances, and not | 2* under
eed Co., Spry Street 35.24, 53-—-t.f. 04 bere ones, and Bath, Kitchen Experienced Shorthand typist. f« male, less thay, eight andé not more than twetv Pareel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
CGEAUKE—In. eve! DOGG memory. of 2 e ree = — Servants Rooms 12 with leading firm of Sol.citors| years of age, Forms of application ae at 2 p.m Ordinan? Mali at 2 30 p m. of
acaASs a he me ee eee nspection on Tuesdays and Thursda’s | in giand Good reference seeks | be ‘ all : Mth 3 n : ae -
’ = Husband Lemuel Clarke who an AR akties ‘aasan. = ae a a enly, between the hours of 4 p.m. and | position preferably with legal firm nm ee we Pie Treasurer SS th Sees, ee
died November 15, 1960 cae eae e ew + vr. “ 6 p.m. Apply Box B. B, C/o Advocate Ad-} j,ust ae . ptismal Certificate |
Figen a hon, te " + ~ amit Tiles ilictedi = - —— For further particulars and conditions | vertising Dept 13 11.51—3n Weuaeetiae nauk nets Crores t |
a n to my ‘ ————nnnens => Tse gulp, apply te eens ves to
ays Ido not think of him | CAR: | Austin A-40 Devon. As new. F EVEL, CATFORD & Co = Hesdmaster for examination on Mon- |
Are very hard to find, Mileage 8,000 miles prly L ane, 16 ’ y net, at 10 o'clock, a.m 7 A ry ’ ’
Life was desired but Jesus Knew Custome 2519 or Spooners Hill, 3401 Hh ee iti Sa aces MISCELLANEOUS 0. L. DEANE, | RATES OF EXCHANGE
Et fest was best for him 14.11 51—4.f.n eerie eetiecepet een retnenemncsatasimananaieanitte bas | Clerk,
Ever to be rememb 1 by his wife | —————_———— x x BOTTLES -Ciean empty nip bottles at St. Lucy, NOVEMBER 14th, 1951
emand rke, James, Alfred, Dorothy,| CAR--Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Condi FOK RENT 4te. per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores, 8.11. 51—Sh
aYbertha, Joseph Ruth, Lionel, | tion perfect, owner leaving. Apply H. P White Park Road 11.11.51—t.f.n {oss _ CANADA
Maward, Maudre Joyce, Wins | Hatrit & Co, Phone 4045 : (eeemenecennaee 185 5/10% pr Cheques on
4 “hikes 6.11 eh 13.11, 51)—6n , Bankers iS 5/10°
_ obtener s Sa aE piel nt HOUSES Cc. B. HOWELL inhad Deelia Oh a on.
a — 2 3 45> p
WARSHAIS: ‘fn loving and affectionate] CAR--1951 Morris Oxford, only oe LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! OPTICIAN — OVER COLLINS Sight Drafts 63 2/10% pr
memory of our dearly beloved Mother miles Nearly new $2,400. Owner lea FONTAMARA, Maxwell Coast Fully begs to notify his Clients and Friends tt 65 510 pr. Cable
semory of our dearly beloved Mower | Mp giand. Phone 4718 fie fe furnished Meluding retrigerator and tele REMOVAL his office will be cloned from ist Dec. | Pt Currene) 63% pr That POND'S PXTRACT COMPANY, 4 cotporation Organized ir
called to rest on th November 192, ) =———————- - ——_——+ - from December ist~-Dee 15th, 1951! The application of Stanley Bannister ofj to 15th inst 8.41.81 Coupons 1 4/10 pe. | ot Delaware, United States of América, Whose trade Or busitess
We do noteneed a special day, CAR—Rover 16 HP. Perfect condition | Apply to Browne & Co., “Ae St Beckles Hill, St. Michael holder of liquor fee ges Silver 6) Hudson Street, New York, State of New York, U.S.A., has
On

No.

, for Grénada and Trinidad
, . ‘URN , iday 16th inst
: On display at hereby cancelled. The Dan Buoy PURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. ing Fri
COURTESY GARAGE—Dial 4616 STRUTT'S MACRAME TWINE has been withdrawn. TAKE NOTICE TERY. i (Ine.)
. 40t7



will accept Cargo and Passengers
Sail-



of creams

yonth



SHIPPING NOTICES

' 4 -
oy ui Washing Machine $135.00, Vacuum Moné 26th day of November 1961 at/ MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW SFT 3
Bess address (5 Tanville, Virginie Sues Cleaner 915.00. Dial [27 K. R.| (Calling ali Ladies for the Exhibition) wk ain. at Police Courts Dist. | ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED \% The M/V “DAERWOOD" wn
States of America, has app-ied : HUNTE & co. LTD we have just received a few copies of |B (M.A.N Z. Line) > . Car Dass + &
FePistration of 4 trade mark in Part “A” ‘th . y | accept Cargo and Passengers for ¥
a tra —__—__ ——_ ve latest 1962. French Fashion Jour- c. W. RUDDER, ss. « ELALDE” hed- | s : irenad
of Register in, respect of piece goods of t ‘ b, cole , ‘ ‘a i nf (ss PORT AD) IDE” is sc } St. Lucia, Grenada and_ Aruba
: tet. ti Soe Aixtures theroot, aaa TORCH BATTERIES hals with styles galore, come in and secure Police’ Magistsate, Dist. “4 juled to sail from Hobart September 25th @ Passengers only for St. Vincent. ¥
estion, rayon, . . Best battery made in U.S.A your Copy before they are gone, they 15.11. 7 = ea i "4 + ofa - . .
= ye ear oe A aay at avaliable at Knight's Ltd are only a Tew left The Ebony Drers a a a i tay B sertotr ee Tle, Pee | e Ralting, Toureaay, Wm: inet
Ser ee bet ak 7 14.11.51—3n | Shoppe, Upper Reed Street . r i ARE oc ae » October X The M/V “CARIBBEE” will
November 194 uffiless some parsots abally au 15.31.8120 (OVERN ENT NOTICES és Ne ln AP ned COMPANY, a corporation organized in the Stat hag ‘ootobes S0th,. Belabane Oot | necept Cargo and Passengers for §>
ff the meantime give notice in @upliea aii ts » deibaiinadl i: f 60. Hnaneen des nited States of America, whose ide -r Wubinies 4 us ate | 27th, Se one tacos aunt December | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, x
te me at m. office of opposition of such MECHANICA Have your BROKEN DENTAL PLATES co Hudson Street, New York, State of’ New York, U.S.A, h eet ele ce Nevis ahd St. Kitts, Sailing
fégistration. Th® trade mark can be repaired for the Exhibition avoid the j the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register n recnect ey tea, |e al this ves- | & Friday 16th thst S
seen ot application at my office ~ ; “at with- for the skin, and will be entitled * respect of creans| in addition to general cargo TNs © y : 7 ~ win Q
: ---—— holiday rush. We repair the worst with frome th to register the same after one mont! ample space for chilled and hard|@ The M/V MONEKA" Vv .
Dated this Ist day of November 1951 BICYCLMS: A good supply of Hercules , in thre® hours. Square Deal Denture Re- NOTICE TO MARINERS rom the lath day Of November 1961 unless some person shail en % accept Cargo and Passengers for s
Sauter = cae eee | with and without three-speed at unbeat- |e Service, Upper Reed Street, below | r or ear wae cake to me at my office of opposition of ote i shalaecmen HORN cates x Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, x
epgistra fi | 5 : r can & oO 2 > . o ft
jable Cash prices. Dial 42391-Co ay |the Tabernacle 16.11. 61—4n i a 1 seen on application at ¥ office : ._)@& Nevis and St Kitts. Date of
14.11 51—3n | Garage p ” a an It is notified for general infor- Dated this ast ay @f November 1951. Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- | 9 New i ‘ g
mation that Notice to Marimers H. WILLIAMS, British Guiana, Leeward and Windward The M/V “Cc. L. M TANNIS" $
>
s
%
8

we



|
|
1
NEW YORK SERVICE
S$. “SEABREEZE” sails 3rd November—arrives Barbados 13th November, 1951
|

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

‘; : , CANADIAN SERVICE
ov. & Dee. ONLY able Qualities. Dial 3466 eT either side, , That POND'S EXTRACT COMPANY, a corporation organized in the State | SOUTHBOUND

Any client bringing another 15.11.81-4n| "INDIAN SANDALS: Beautiful ana| . Applications stating age, educa- | of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or business address is! Balls Salis
client we will do the two Perman- _—_ | colourful Indian Leather Sandals from] tional qualifications and_experi- '% Hudson Street, New York, State of’ New York, U.S.A., has applied for Name of Ship Montreal Malifax
ents for $10,00 each. Tonie Waves od USED BOTTLING EQUIPMENT, com-| India, They are so uncommon and lovely. | ence together with COPI of the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of toilet! s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS” Oct. 26th Oct. 29th
will Be done at $5.00 each. Oil prising, Liquid 4—wide Universal Bottle] Visit THANI Bros. Pr Wm. Hny. St t tin ials should b dd and cosmetic products, and will be entitled to register the same after one month|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” ae a Nov. 9th Nov. 12th
Manicures for brittle nails $1.20 Q| Washer; Dixie Model “F" One-man 15.11.51—4n | testimonials show e addressed tO from the 14th day of November 1951 unless some person shall in the coaann | ‘8. “ALCOA POINTER” > } Nov. 23rd Nov. 26th
each: Hook-up Automatic Filler-Crowner 5 h.p. —— the Director / of Agriculture, give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration.| “A STEAMER” a ms hen Dee. 14th
Please make your appointments \%| Instantaneous Cooler; One Lynn Filter; PLASTIC CUPS & SAUCERS, Drink-| Queeh’s Park, afd will be accepted ‘The t¥ade mark can be seen on application at my office .

Dec. 26th

:
Phone 4900.

BBB DESEO BBE SOE OO SS

BBS BAGS FGF ESF FFF FFF FF FFF FG

December,

7th December,

1961

A STEAMER sails 23rd October arrives Barbados $th November, 1961.
A STEAMER sails 7th November arrives Barbados 23rd November, 1961
A

1951

Arrives
Barbados

Nov

llth

Nov. 22nd
Dec.
Dec. 24th
Jan. 7th

6th

DBEGELEGGEGGGGCGGGGGGGGGLEGGGGODS
BAREAAAFAFA GFF FSF FRO FFFSF

ee eee
a ZB
BBAFA2PFAFAARFFFA FFF

W
N\







BY CARL ANDERSON







j 7 { NOW THAT YOu'RE AN

HONORARY GHOST...WE’LL!

SHOW YOU ANOTHER SPOOK TRICK!
VT





W IT \/
Nee,
Ld
\ (Ae

am)
Sy Ra




(SEE! SHE DOESN'T EVEN KNOG
HAPPENED!



7







10 OF THE GANG ARE )Y WE GOTTA GET BATES AND] [We CANT MOVE AGAINST THE MASKED
WE DO ABOUT AV SNEAD AWAY FROM THE MAN OR THE SHERIFF WITHOUT.



LAW, OR THEY'LL SQUEAL ON | | PROVIN’ WE'RE

MEMBERS
THE REST OF uS/















alicia

I DON'T LIKE TO |
0O THIS--BUT } TWENTY CENTS?
COULD YOU ; WHY-YOU KIN

loacr
Go




'M GLAD you
ASKED ME -THINGS
ARE NOT GOING

VERY WELL WITH

I KNOW- BLT
'M MARRIED







| |



LET ME HAVE
TWENTY CENTS
FOR SOME
COFFEE ?

JP OF
FFEE FOR

~/| TEN CENTS”

\

es eee ==
7





BUT THEY GURE DID SEE

A TRACE OF ME / T DIDN'T

SPOT ONE... THAT SANDSTORM
MUST HAVE GIVEN THEM

LET'S HOPE THE
SANDSTORM
BURIED THEM /

LEAST, NOW OL"! RACKS
ARE GAFE, 7N.f../ WE
STANP AN EVEN CHANCE
AGAINST THOSE ARAB
GNIPERS /



“THE BOYS WERE BETTING B/JOU BENSON SHE WOULON'T
GET WITHIN A MILE OF THE PARTY...*




| THEY PARKED IT HERE AND WALKED.
fe | THE QUESTION IS, WHICH WAY DID

Sy










|

|
|







—

SPECIAL offers és

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951 BARBADOS" ADVOCATE a) PAGE SEVEX.
[ecg een (AS a AAS RN SR EINE SON AE









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= Cad

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TE NE





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BUCKLEYS
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Flies and m
Here, at ys
easier way of
AEROSOL FLYSPRAY.
button and the mist-like
c ty released is death to
in the room. COOPER'S A

SPRAY does not taint foodstuff, ts non-
poisonous, non-infammable end almost.

. Use and offices

, ree size Cooper's Aerosol Fiy~
coray equalr in Insecticidal effect, - two-
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COOPER, MecDOUGALL &
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Cam Be Obtained From:—








f CKLEYG | |



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Agents



If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



Il Cash saa Credit Customers





for Thursday to Saturday only





SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside.
Speightstown and Swan Street

WINES— Usually Now Usually Now
Bottles Neirsteiner (1947) $ 4.00 $ 3.60 Pkgs. Jacobs Cream Crackers _.49 .38
Bottles Liebfraumitelo (1948) per c/s 48.00 42.00 per c/s

Pkgs: Macaroni 39 36 Beets & Carrote—per Ib. 36c.
Cheese—per lb 1.07 1.00 Bottles O’Keife’s Beer 26 21





DSSS
_ ~@Zs
BOVRIL # fvery spoonful gives you @

more

}



gives your

goodness of

rich flavour makes the simplest meal tasty and

appeti

goodness of beef.

BOVRIL

DUNLOP



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a ‘PHONE 4269 BAY ST.
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meals the

| fitness!
real BEEF ‘iad ihe Seale







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@ = These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers,

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Men, women, children—all should start

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ie
‘KER LE R-



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nutritious. Bovril is the concentrated




tn)
ULE
WS

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Sele Agents for Bari ados : Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Stree

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BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS x
SOCKETS from 44” to 1%” %
TORQUE WRENCHES RATCHET HANDLES \
EXTENSIONS SPEED BRACES ¥
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PAGE EIGHT



W.L—Australian
Tour 1930—31

By O, S. COPPIN
SYDNEY, Australia,
November 21, 22, 24 & 25,

The West Indies met New South
Wales in the first match of their
tour. Winning the toss the West
Indies captain elected to bat on a
perfect wicket. Martin and Roach
opened the West Indies innings
and Martin left first with his score
at 21 having been caught behind
the wicket by Oldfield off Fairfax.

Roach followed soon after for a
brilliant 43 while George Headley
collected 25 in orthodox style be-
fore he was stumped by wicket-
keeper Oldfield off Chilvers.

Birkett too fell victim to Chil-
vers by a similar route for a stolid
31 and when the tea interval was
taken the West Indies had scored
160 for the loss of five wickets
Grant being 30 not out and Con-
Stantine 6 not out.

But after tea the West Indies
fared disastrously. Grant wert
without addition to his seore and
the remaining five wickets added
but 28 runs, the innings close
for 188. +

In their turn at the wicket Ne»
South Wales lost two wickets’ in
scoring 71 and when play closed
for the day Bradman was 39 fot
out and Kippax 6 not out.

Kippax was promptly bowled
by Constantine next day withd:!
addition to his score, The great
McCabe too was bowled by Cén-
stantine for 18.

Allsop played a
good supporting
innings for 32 be-
fore he was run
out but it was left
to Don Bradman
to pilot the score
the
total
th
individ-
ual score for his
team of 73













West In-
dies in their sec-
ond venture at

the wicket again
lost Marcin early
when he had
scored 4. Rain
forced the cessa-
tion of the game at 5 p.m. and the
West Indies had scored up to that
time 61 for the loss of three wick-
ets. Roach had been bowled by
MeCabe for 20 runs and Headley
had played a faultless innings for
29 not out.

The West Indies resumed their
second innings next day and their
batting performance was an im-
provement on that of the first in-
nings, and they eventually totalled

Don Bradman

4,
eorge Headley went on to top-
score with 82, the highest individ-
ual innings on both sides, while
skipper Grant made a useful 44 at
number five before he was run out
Constantine
scored a hurri-fj
cane 59 at num-
ber eight.
hit four








lasting for
minutes,
New South

Wales entered



B.17.C. 2/- Sweep

AUTUMN MEETING, 1951

43 Series Sold
430,000 Tickets sold @ 2/- each
Less Govt. Tax at 4c. per

Sal

First Horse

Second Horse

rhird Horse

Fourth Horse

Fifth Horse

Sixth Horse

Seventh Horse

Eighth Horse

Ninth Horse «> és
63 other Horses divide ($300.31 eac
Serial Prizes divide

50 Other Prizes divide ($151.36 each)

Fwo (2) Consolation Horses
Horse Owners divide in proportion

second 2, third 1)
Sellers Commission
Charity
Expenses

Turf Club

Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes Divide in pro-

portion as follows: —

Seller of First Prize 94% $ 898.70)
» » Second Prize oot 567.60
e » Third Prize se 331.10
’ Fourth Prize 24% 236.50
Fifth Prize 2% 189.20}
Sixth Prize 14% 141.90]
a Seventh Prize 14% 126.13
Eighth Prize 14% 126.13
se » Ninth Prize ‘ 14% 126.13} 5 %
Seller of Other Horses Divide ..14 % 1,324.40
,» Consolation Horses |
Divide 2% 189.20)
Serial Prizes Divide 6 % 567.607
50 other Prizes
Divide sa FRR 1,135.20)
Largest Number of |
Tickets oa AIS 1,608 . 20)
i » Second Largest Num-
ber of Tickets .. 9 % 851.40
a » Third Largest Num-
ber of Tickets .. 5 % 473.00)
Fourth Largest Num-
her of Tickets 3% 283.80
ip Fifth Largest Num- |
ber of Tickets .. 2 % 189.20
hi ,. Sixth Largest Num-
ber of Tickets .. 1% 94.60
Fractions ° y 01
100%

A to Z—AA to QQ complete

i Gross $206,400 .00

ticket 17,200.00

$189,200 . 00

17 % $ 32,164.00

84% 16,082.00

45% 8,514.00

24% 4,730.00

14% 2,838 . 00

1 % 1,892.00

1 & 1,892.00

1 % 1,892.00

kid 1 &% 1,892.00

h) 10 % 18,920.00

2% 3,784.00

4 % 7,568 .00

es 3% 5,676.00
(win 4,

inp 10 % 18,920.00

10 % 18,920.00

1% 1,892.00

2 % 3,784.00

15 % 28,380.00

95 % $179,740.00









9,460.00

100 % $189,200.00



50 CASH PRIZES

Z—4862.

A—4184.
b—~4575,
C—1754.
I—6911.
J—~-3060, 1367, 5118,
K—3301.
L—-1102.
M-—-3613, 2854, 4048.
N—4656.
O—6381.
P__.0051.
R—4076.
S—0830.
U—3806.

V—6093, 4808, 7825, 8257:
X—3667.
Y—-6406, 0259.

, AA-—8867.

BB—4619, 1774, 9904.
CC—5020, 6620.
DD—9726, 1161,
GG—7653.
HH—9568, 0873, 2354, 9716.
KK—1665.
LL—6929, 2837.
MM—6215, 2920.
NN-~6157.
OO-—3138.
QQ—7600, 6195, 9767.

MAURICE SKINNER,
BOVELL & SKEETE,
per J. R. HUNTE,



1869.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CODFISH EXPORT
“™ From page 1

satisfactory margin of profit.

In order to deal with Nafel, the
exporters of the fish, the im-
porters in Barbados joined to-

gether as a group to deal exclu-
sively with the organisation.
World Competition
Nafel had to meet world com-
petition when the fish was pur-
chased by government authorities
and financed by the local group,
and as far as could be ascertain-
ed, everything had been carried

on to the satisfaction of all con-
cerned.

“Recently the Controller here
has been authorised to release
fish from all controls said Mr.
Atkinson, “and the Association

in Newfoundland without fur-
nishing any reason whatsover to
the group of importers of Barba-
dos, had simply cabled the group
to the effect that they did not
intend now to deal with them but
that they would be appointing a
sole agent.

“I think it is regrettable, that
the Newfoundland Association
should have selected an individual
rather than continue working
with a group of importers that
have served them so well in the
past. :

“My reason for mentioning |
this matter is that only today 4
cable hag been received from
Newfoundland expressing the

view that I have made, and also!

stating that they consider Nafel’s
decision a monopolistic and un-
demecratic action. The suggestion
to contact the local government
to intervene in the matter on
behalf of the local group or asso-
ciation was also made.

He was wondering if the
Chamber could in some way
assist in making a protest in this
matter, bearing in mind that the
local import group had stood by
the Newfoundland exporters for
a long period of years

Technical Wing

A letter was received by the
Chamber from the Colonial Sec-
retary in reply to the Chamber's
letter to Government, containing
a Resolution about the erection
of a wing at Combermere School
for the purpose of technical
education and vocational train-!
ing. This letter was read at the
Council meeting yesterday.. ’

The Colonial Secretary stated
that he wag authorised to reply
that the establishment of a train-

ing centre for the purpose has
been accepted in principle, and
that ways and means of im-

plementing this policy are being
actively considered,

A letter was
from Mr. Vere Edghill, until
recently the Manager of Plan-
tations Litd., tendering his resig-
nation from membership of the
Chamber, §

The President said that it was
some time since Mr. Edghill was
very active in the affairs of the
Chamber, but he had understood
from the senioy members that
at one time he used to take a
very active interest. On_ his
suggestion, the Secretary of the
Chamber was instructed to reply
to Mr. Edghill expressing regret
at his resignation and the appre-

also received



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1951

|

‘They Do lt Every Time







ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

The Salvation Army

Social Appeal

Rain fell all over the island on was mixed with water, gave or 7
Tuesday night. St. G > Ww ft a bad smell A ‘ ; * : CURIOS ANTIQUES,
repay ae nee ae? Oe = wih he tas aomoach ot well SE wEeS. | “SaeviNs
the heaviest rainfall. One inch 4 resident of the district told qovous -Chessmees — ING —-
and ten parts were recorded in ‘he Advocate: “Are th he ee oe ee -





HAND” once more appeals to the}};

-onditions we must live in? And
. generosity of all citizens, so that

‘o think of it, the politicians will

St. Thomas for the night.

THANrS

The rainfall returns for Tuesday come and tell us they are going|#tS programme of Christmas Cheer Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466
and up to six o'ciock yesterday to do this and that. They do it|for the poor an unfortunate may ————
morning were; Station Hill Dis- every Election time.” ee through. x : Say
trict one inch and 23 parts, St. Many other people also com- e need is greater than ever

JUST THE THING

For the small Flat
“The Junior General”
A compact little table Model Gas
Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and

an insulated oven
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with

this year, yet in confidence we
launch our appeal for funds, and
look forward to rendering all pos-
sible aid to the needy.

Donations may be sent to Major
. C. Underhill, The Salvation
rmy, Reed Street. Gifts of cloth-

plained of mosquitoes.

A

George one inch and 58 parts, St.
Chomas one inch and 45 parts, St.
Peter 62 parts, St. Joseph 89 parts,
St. James 98 parts, St. Andrew
69 parts, St. John 89 parts, St.
Lucy 50 parts.



A

ease
The showers left many roads in ing and food will be gratefully SEE IT :
the Constitution districts, Halls received. saat osbeeed ae
Road, Carrington Village and Watch the Advocate for list of :

subscribers,

Kensington New Road flooded.
Along Kensington New Road the
gutters were still filled with water
yesterday evening. The entrance
to one gap leading to New Orleans
was flooded and refuse from a
nearby refuse collector, which



Was -

—
Ooh

POLITICAL
MEETING

To-morrow
Night
At 8 O'Clock

16th Nov. 1951

at NELSON STREET in
support of the candi-
dature of THOMAS. W.
MILLER, for the City of
Bridgetown.





—__—_——————



Poole Pottery

A new shipment

Individual

EVENING HANDBAGS

Made by Wolfgang Brothers this famous brand



is renowned for correct taste and in our

present stock there are no two alike. This will





give you just that touch of individuality you



‘ _ Speakers:
Bey a Pee Messrs. SAM GIBBS desire.
Vases, etc. G. BATSON
L. LEWIS sanitation

L. SMALL
THOS. W.

at your Jewellers

From

CAVE

Y. De LIMA MILLER
& CO., LTD. are $7.00 SHEPHERD



Broad Street All are Invited!

& Co. Ltd.

‘10—1%3 Broad Street



(8

REAL ESTATE |

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F.S.,









:
‘









F.V.A. Wherever the Need

Rep Hanp Paints

PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS

AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
INTERIORS

RED HAND HARD GLOSS
Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE

THE ESTABLISHED FIRM
WITH PROVED CONNECTIONS

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS









































































































































e : Th « Des - Retains its whiteness.
(32) e - ciation of the Chamber for tne E R

Jackson Six nn Consolation service he had rendered the BUILDING SURV YO s | RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
Be oe Brees. Sean) Pl : Buildi Grey, Dark Grey, Bedos Light & Dark

i ing. 2 . :
24 _ = ele Prize Series Series Amt, Prize bar = Ant. Phone 4640. antations Building | ieee calite of a Stone Osh Breve. sciaeies
South Waites “Ay SB" NM ; ele D HAND P NENT E
good start. By Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket Carter Retains | RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT
close of- pl L. Constanti No. No. 1 ee OSE. OOOO OSU,
New ascer Wated hid Scared” va 1a 1088 2960 $140.00 . 1st 0073 1388 $140.00 lA htwei ht Title ain hh isi ac ah in la “3 For interiors, Cream, White, Green.
for the loss of five wickets, and so 2nd 8500 4923 100.00 2nd 9286 9655 100.00 £ £ 4 , x RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS
needed 89 runs to win next day 3rd 3357 2156 80.00 3rd 6453 0838 80.00 LOS ANGELES, Nov. 14 g PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red.
with five wickets in hand. 4th 0416 2063 60.00 4th ies | S59 00.) ee mer’ remained. the % Madina ee %

Next day the Australians had 5th 9389 7913 50.00 5th 8°08 1930 60.00) world’s. Lightweight title Wed-/% | SAN tema anaeas, % WILKINSON & HAYNES C0 LID
no difficulty in making the needed 6th 3997 3284 30.00 6th 7114 6887 «80.06 Pe aay night, by scoring ‘a 15 ™ % 9 ’
runs scoring 224 for the loss of ‘th 3370 5770 20.00 7th 7950 9858 20.00 reund decision ie Art Aragon x s
six wickets, that is adding 90 for 8th 5399 1856 20.00 8th 9793 5706 20.00 of Los Angeles ; %
the loss of an additional wicket to 9th 6907 9793.20.00 9th 9702 1160 = 20.00) "Garter defended his crown for SHOPPIN %
their overnight score and so wir~ 10th 4591 1446 20.00 10th 5652 3280 20.00] the first time by battering Aragon x
ning the match with four wickets | jth 8291 9874 20.00 11th 0987 8956 20.00 F into helplessness to win a unani-|@ %
in hand 12th 3317 9694 — 10.00" 12th 9866 = 3635 10.00} ous decision, % y

13th 9678 2700 10,00 18th 4623 6472 10,06 —UP: % %
14th 9311 6578 10,00 he py tae ey x x \ \ > ty)
f . 15th 5820 1459 10,00 15t . f x

Greaves Asks His 16th 8213 6347 10.00 16th sgee 6634 10.06 i $ THE % ~

< ; 17th 0186 4293 10.00 17th 9635 4385 10.0° ’ y x

Seconds Tio Throw jx: 0263 1351 ~—«:10.00 18th a7aa_1778-~—«10.0 || _WHAT’SON TODAY x %

19th 7203 6566 10,00 19th 5793 2083 10,00 Lew . : ‘ x >
r r ‘ e . ower Courts and Court of < >
I » a 20th 9121 7256 10,00 20th 7043 2012 10,04 ce! . EXHIBI % 4
it Che Fowel 21st 0984 = 6803-——«210.00 21st 8549 0658 10.01 eee Jurisdiction % % 7 i
(From Our Own Corresponcent) 22nd 6792 0420 10,00 22nd 5629 1957 anne St. Thomas Vestry — 1.30 RS :
GEORGETOWN, Nov. 13. =. 22rd 5281 9011 10,00 28rd 4648 1598 10.00 p.m. st x e
The Trinidad welterweight Caleb 24th 2392 8569 10,00 24th 5589 8456 10.04 The Third Day of the | %
Gronver A: the end of the eighth 25th 5494 = 3092 10.00 oo foe a ee Autumn Race Meet—1.15 |) 8 R
round of his ten-round bout on 26th 0231 4961 10.00 0.00 p.m. 1% q
Monday night with Len Houston 27th 2015 8009 10.00 2%th 1719 4042 10.0( iX x CLEAR STUFFY NOSE
asked his seconds to throw in the 28th 1647 8316 10,00 28th 9479 1606 10.0 Political Meetings x ¥ IN SECONDS!
towel. The fight provided a thrill! 29{h 3071 0661 10.00 29th 8952 2093 10,06 B.L.P. at Parris Gap, St. x |
fa eer eres Sat 30th 7709 8367 10,00 30th 9190 1635 10.006 7 a (Mr, Cox and % y |
ry P xchang-~ evereee —— r. Bryan) X
of cere Batten fuk Uovstoe s79000 | g7900]] BA." 'at” waeecua, st || 8 ,
i : rere o x Tudor) — . ‘ LETS YOU BREATHE! ALWAYS HANDY!
for the Trinidadian. emis Government Tax $200.00 on each MAURICE SKINNER, pam. % g fi i

In the third round Greaves einige ’ \ BOVELL & SKEETE RS % pig hth ety Gees sna sais
brought the crowd to its feet when CT!CS : are s ; ma. th ‘ :t Place if vou wish 6 | ous ing! Just icks Inhaler wit
ecornaret Houston to the ropes per J. R. HUNTE. x WILSON’S, of course, is the Best Place i a ne » Vicks Inhaler to each nostriland : you. Get that won-
and unleashed a terrific barrage id to have an easy win for iooking the Best at the x take one or two deep breaths. derful “lift” of cool,
of punches but Houston grentnorsd E d 1 : x Exhibition. * Fe eem tte aor IE od ~_ eneening sped |
the storm and fighting clear of the lan Wa es Win So ccer Ga x e Sai ead was fuzzy... you'd never , wherever y
ropes countered by assuming an ng 9 , mes st % know it now! it.
aggressive role, : ¥ .
wat the end of the eighth round LONDON, Nov. 14 ham, while Wales defeated Scot- POLITICAL x *

Greaves walked to the corner on England and Wales both]land at Glasgow 1—0. 1% N E 0. ys) t Vi
tired legs with his mouth bleeding ‘Merged victorious in Soccer In- * e e SS Trust an make
and asked his seconds to throw in ‘ernationals played in Britain on In an International played o: & . ~ ani ‘e ener
the towel. Hutson weighted 1401/4, Wednesday. England downed]the continent, Turkey defeated % Headquarters for Quality Merchandise at x} ce y Ab thal eam
lbs. and Greaves 146 lbs. Northern Ireland 2—0 at Birming-}Sweden 1—0 at Istanbul.—(CP) & Keenest Prices x] tod a ar as you
* +1 ere »| No harmful By Makers
: = * . 31, Swan Street st Dial 3676 % pee.

‘ * a ‘ a drugs or stimulants. of Vicks VapoRub

Th Do It Ev C! Time ; Cecheared © Petes Omi at Ellerton 4454 3G OSOC% beet 5OGOGS

im, eo ae Playing Field The BAD witch who You'll turn your family
A LITTLE POINTING s . into angels, too!
E SAYS ONE St. George Jest yialt atid they tante
7 6
FAVE A BRIORYA tre Sane ecmorh Sue 7
AD 74) ai &
OT lant g on y Puddings. They i SS
(| i Hy for mere. In 3 '
. ps ee flavors—
Friday Night NVA Og) oS vanilla, chocolate
5 4 Ke and butterscotch.

OS

at 8 o'clock De

ie

One day Hansel and Gretel went of

to the forest, with only a basket of
el Pudding om their arms. They
indered around and around...














. When suddenly thy saw a tiny gin
gerbread house. A. they looked won-
deringly, two claw-like hands grabbed
them. it was the bad witeh.

Gretel eried, “Wait! Don't eat us. Try
Royal Pudding.” And the witch did. She
was so pleased with Royal Pudding that
she never bothered anyone again





SPEAKERS:









Mr. G. H. ADAMS

L. WALCOTT
. A. TUDOR

. MILLER
. BARROW

Mr. J. C. TUDOR






PAGE 1

Tlll'RSDAV. NOVrMB.R IS. 1MI ItARBAUOs ADVOCATE TACI. IIIKIr. -Thank God For The 19 Per Cent" W ilkinson Tells St. locU'pfi Electors WHEN thr Electors" Association held their meeting o I lay myht at Horse Hill. St. Joseph. In support of Mi W H. Coward (or election to the Howe : repreaeniative ol Si. Joseph. Mr. J. H. Wilkinson pel-'. trmrta ka tin Hatfier g flj, Commissioners .f the parish fo> the work tlie\ bad dune us regards what was known In other f -umrifs, he said, as '"necondarv roads." And he advised "Dr. not allow theep roads to yet out of *ou control "You do not want people to come up from Bridgetown to htilld your roads." he kaM. "You want to employ the people of the parish, and believe me you have dune Hitroads and have done them well." Mr Wllktmon was referring you and for Barbados, we do the ..rious kind of itiads and best foi ourselv. If ) who wen lor kaoMrei *o goffer, if rod ..lo-q-er aw ;ifier them. <>i the tenantry road* pnper." ... Mid that li loanwd tii.it MM) Mr. wMavtaoa tiien spoke hi beeome what ii" m-imt the "greet d.f.^ illt) The Highway ComicieniV between thy latew ncr* -•! .MI parlane bad Party and th* arertors Aaaoda11 ^" *i w* ... I L'.i. runda Uon. That was -free enterprise' L .~. 1 O .~VlHI r>ll\0\ which >.<>uld be spent im hn;mfof which the Electors A..i..ti.>-. nd .. %  jalnsi 'nationalisation' I u \(|--|ri;t .„id i -in Hire,' —a! Mr. Wil(„r whuh th,. Labour Party atood. kinsun. ".hat if Mr. Coward is | J( loW (lt ^ recent visit t, c h d .., .. ... ,, .. -d.."" • %  > %  •••"' %  <••*S5B Iho opportunity 10 %  """" l %  ;'." %  -"' v ur "•" %  reprraent.tlona lo the Colonial Oilier for mor. dollar, (or Ittirhnnoa %  *, that Ihey mlchl laable to buy more goods fmn dollar area with n vn-w* So of liirlnit MOW 1 1 IIS AMI HHIVVIIATS ^^ iT *>*. *1 "*&>. NM 5 v \ i U.S. Mediation Efforts Fail VASAWG n \ ft THE STATE DEPARTMENT announc that American mediation efforts in the British-Iranian oil msouio had failed to develop a new basis 1 nliaiaarwi" The. State l*ep*itmet.ra ati. n oun. i .1 ' < uaatd with %  h. Hi itisl euriag DM • It siud tlM DUI I> ...Kcnture we* the ia.k> with MoMdnih .md thr verdict r.i : erd*d b\ Coronrr 0. U Hi Huh WHS to determine "wha i;ninth when the inquiry touch ther an) rraah baali couM bi mg the death of Ma Qeeeva of iound ror a %  enumoM Bank Halt, St. Ml.-hnel. ended t llnlain and Inm Dinrli-t A" Court vesierdpy A few boun befort the De dritimisti >lln r'u.allli Sujzar IWkftOpeaTiaCavfaq toad* M trtlklnaon told bii Uaton.iih.it Mr. COwanl was %¡ man .it ability imd experience, and b %  lived BmeadJ them and knew their WOM M without l n ; dow" That hart liecn g lee. ketkM than to eepthm. he said, and thmifh the would not eommit themselves t.' '*"" Sivp more rinllar*. they hnrt exH %  and %  "' ambasaador to Austria in a move 1 %  I %  • |a United %  will eonUnaa to hi %  the artthdrawal of j %  ,". Allied lrcKips. PI try of Stale. l\ Hir fallun f the med pt the InernaUonaJ Monet an Pund put ta $.7r.o."i>ii lo lafc Iran ovei iu Bnanrl I The raUurr ,.t ihe lat< on eftoil io l .i' %  i .fitnvl n thr l -i the Ki depth refvaed to %  with a nil N ran Iranian AlMidan rrilnri-y nrlxed from Itn •aaram aoa nl uiln h Iran. The i tad f* itor but M 896 in Probyn stand on Saturdas ii S piti Site was i henibertt) after Dr A S I paffl • rtrM rxunnnation .it the Hoapital Mortuary on S\md..> n ii, said thai the body if Ihe deeeased was identified t.. a man named John %  |ll.M, ..I • awnnn was in yni' ""d fO n The prtcea suBBestftt [a, |h waa dead for about 18 hours. Tneiv wlp lf (1 „ WTir was naomotrh.ifce over the brai-i u„BiiUiei who iwo.to.ii t M ., and 11load In the stomach. The „. t.-. high Tin. would I .ght kidney was _ruplured and t he HTr. t of Increa ink otl prin i Dtnei neai imd Klld iii thin vote l>eeemher T3—election day. Schools — Teachers Mr. Coward had agreed arijth all the other members of Party that one of their great atnbOBOni was tn see that the children of the people !• properly •dUeated, said Mi Wilkinson. "In oMer i"i thl to bo >"fe fact. it i :..% %  .. ..i.! i-liv • have compulsory education. "I suppose some of you finve smiled when I say %  evetituaily". but 1 said it advlted1>. We believe in compulsory education hut we also appreciate that unttt< I ^ %  Mstamt Becretan of fRate %  eOrar Meuhee put row imber ol "aitei n n-'f..i solvinf the ml r r 1/>N[K>N, N. Wtus;. ihe first plenary meet ins Conunonwealrh sugar delegates and the Pood taken place next Tueaday It is ... JU,-—-* Th) ..-.-k arU •np^etod ..... the High CommlJ^ !" jm 7hTh,s ,! Iml.mV^! AftfWi Wtt exchange ^urtes.es ^^ >n|un ., X^S h M lor Uoyd Oeorge [IHooa RmX h „ „ nI ^, K |,. |W | • .tep M ,U 1 S 1r u ,o Mlehaol M (hat en preased gratitude to him for Mhe comS i?TC SlS^ coming to see them and putting rmm.u U -ntativea. '..I ''V 7uJ*"' , J 'C* ^ the position as clearlv ahe had tmued presence on be. sOfl % %  rTzi-mT^JSSm, Til? BODILY HARM hP done before Ihehv Uto fW : •• ,. %  I h I ft II -...ugh ihd..te for this +> !" !" *• "J B TL^ Aet.nV iChee Mua.l7 r I vvrhb said that the United rneeUng b now leas then a wZ^J^"J^Jl !" l l 5 r.iifiHh M, t ,n m — yjgwp tor thj withdnwol or tiu-''-'"y""' •;'"""•! 'J"""*;'"".-A tryit., t.. tn on th bo. iwi to. •! % %  >%  u ,u, tot mnirtin, IU Tim .„.. %  IM „full rtotowllr MWl %  JJJ BJ7. K111 „".„ d h Wi m „h,vll' "> "a !" Ml s Al. %  <*1.tlnl lo I **1%  Ih WMI Indian Con.rrttti'O .„-.| „._. r h .. ,.-,,,) Th.> olli-n<-.' WB. .I"IIFIH1I % %  ><"•> JLS" ""**" v r "" "'" viol*., i h. K '*• If you do no, oend-n-." V te Thl^y and i "l • n.oarS '— %  ""'" %  • 1 ' ...; „l,h what have loid.y,., ; G MM ^S^^S^^Z S*." m S7£ ff^SE "elude their business. I* 1 "*' The daufar the actual rJtoIhe prices and the long f term contrnet will, it u evpected. ^ be fixed afUy the meeting with mo,^,, At the end Mr. W thankeit hia listeners for IbOH iiMnteminted attanUon. i have always heard that In St. Joseph quiremenl*. Ml NSKS A S HKVm N V s.t\S ItMillAPOS. LTD., I'd. HOX 4^t. llRIIHil.rOWN. BAHKADOS \n OH arltboul OUlMai l ool %  LatMl on 00 §: H *§ # f 9 I. II li.ilanred uiltnev. UXtH If#Of XMtY I.Ti*. Stattot, — Tr.ifalisir Slreet you %  %  were i.f the Soviet l the House of and r. build more achooU. Asse-mWy. east >T>ur vo'e foi %  I in not OM of those who Mr. Coward." naka wii.i pnsnlaai like sorae Mr. Coward said that he was of Wt.' other aide i am aol faang very happy to offer himself in to tell you that wh.it pariah as a representative ..l said is possible within the next the people. He could assure them >eni bapanea I know that 11 canthat he was Impelled b> an not lie so. You an.,cs. desire .0 serve them, pi the difficulty .here is in ln( | heinR OaDVlBCOd thai they material foi btdhUag. had Par.y politics with them whuh our policy and will MPinm|t | v | ia d come to '' to J *Mft_jP* w "d w**b had associated himself w.ih thti the building of eritoou to aeeomTA „ ton Aasociat...... I I mo^.hjno.e children ami als,,., well-being of the Mead sehoi. < •' I* 11 • a m " hould **• froe % Referring to Ihe 19 per cent, debate and voje according to hb> bonus that the suaar workers conscience and not vote yea OT W*n geltlng. Ml. Wilkinson -aid *' U1 '" ?'*> h ^ u f T thai th-ie was a lot ol mlaunderrhnl k nd or ,? ,,r *y P m '" to .t*i,ii ii. about o Si.mp i-undiiiusuit.ihle f..r this island and unM irn... si as dkng'w'ho'ware 'mSSg efjBen . you **£**" r the pertah .%  ^^^rV;: . %  re-election to the House. ''i'de lo elect from amongyou Vi'.,., ','. :.!-^,i^i ol. '.,. >d Minister Tuesd" in of ue.nSbjeet. iael said thai lie wx. Ida Geneva. He last three weeks ago lwn the actirtent. Atn-ut to 'he General Ho*pii..i *here hi C.imirman of Isnirli I'arlianit'iil on N.Y. %  %  JUDGMENT li the Assistant Court ol ApK Judge II A lughari | mi to plain1 I'pprf BUtk Hoc* l-i.r. SUM. RoiS Bt Upprt C\lllvmw SWir* ".! DalkMth ft Cullndrn Pund* Pun !" .* nin UMli House !,ld eempany In St. James, to 'the agaounl of ma.ia in a claim %  t.he C'ompan.v against Ajfrad Oswald Pail of •Sun Valley", St. James. On was filed by Mensr CffTlngton Sealy for the plain | rie.li' for obtellithal IB per cent, and he 'C people in the jotuaD> ih''n:id that % %  i been paaeaa rompenin^ s le f>a,v this l • %  ffffraailni rill always < p'r -Ho • l.iw whatsover g .n .iKi.ri tween the growipable nf nis own vsews. you win a be in the background." Stand Posts Needed Thej wool.) reallM that all forms of improvements were going on in St. Michael, said Mr. Coward, but nothing wo* being done in St. Joseph. St. Michael had their housing sehem" and NEW YORK N Mrs. Hannah Lamdan, Chair' the Israeli Parliament arrived in New York Monday vis plena from Lima, Peril when *< t two brothers anil .. aister for the past month. Mrs. I-imdan also spent fmtr days in Bmtll. She said -he spoke .*Ti' to Jewish Womens groups n. Uriit.W and Peru and found great enthusiasm for Israel th RED CHINAS ADMISSION "sheTaid many Peruvian Jew TO U.N. OFF THE CARD' ,.sk*d about emu.'uiti.Hi ( % %  I.M.HI .,.,.. . % %  and al.Mi naked about having .._-. -. *g*V*> WOV. Jg young Israeli teachers come to JJ"etl Btatea Se.^. Wl ,^ 31-^ i MI s'lie said ^everywhere I '* %  •> Aeh-son aai.i on Tta %  went In I-.lin-Anieric., I found !" ';"' l ,,,, n hi %  urtesyme |eisonal|y hut a-m f..r Israel." .,., ,,.,• 1..I ""' 1'"".' A Ilm II wpuli] h'i'ti.lllliliii —ill(iii'iii • i ii niumi \r" I.""" ,., .. like such In il Orifllth Acting Polt( II DattrtCt A'' lo.hing remanded John Hewitt of Spruce work In the sugai buatneaa. You ""* wen rmprovement, n theli B-reet, st Michael, wlthoul baU tUBS to thank but P*"* !" Even in St. Oeorge winired beightj fet MM 19 per eent. ****" repreM-ntali\es had U*en %  ,„,<. hll „ „„ a ,i K irge oi larceny I' v/l due to il"' fact .hat we conservative member and a la(l( R WQU ^ "' MtOUgM 11 was not right and proLabour Oovemment was in power '" ( ->i and that it was yog* due. Uiey would have heard him accusThey cOOM have wlthhaM it unms ,f,e Oovemment of having M afici We election if ihey wantimposed nationallsatioi, ed to make capital out of It but nriilah people and at f when "^SSw^Si.yoo a, r ol„, ,„ s retlevt leinpluj Ituatlotl but that lb' lib ii whole would benefit from it. Land-owneri along the i Ihe rood would be able to awl iy wanted to be honest to you. t,' m p~sVi'kinB hiiiiciaT heln froni < "" t "' """"' lil1 1 '" V tH, l ,u ~ wh ey knew that Barbadians f' 1 "' "" k "* "''"*„ „'J h P ... !" would most likely erect houses. & truth .heat Zt^TSS^SVSiiPA KTSS nunODl to teach its people to bo "" '""'j^' ^ the right .seople and-not Tc^!S!L^ a J^T^^ S greafeVald If. the destitute peopl. notice of* uSthillf. that IS^^IS^^J^SAI M[ <-—<' •*" ,,, •' '" ibeing twitted around industry it should do so but i . oom^ijorv •ducaUoD 'I do hope you will realise consider it an act of robbery on V" £. VT-^2Toppose,! to that Ihe Conservative Party Is as the part of any government, it bu "?*"J y H ,,.iti m wamuch for labour as ihe Labour after an individual has started a f? c ~* r P o r," KT II ...v rfTS rmt more so." business and it prospers, to come *"•? "" £ %  S^. !" ','" .JK Mr, Wilkinson then referred his along and take it awav and eon"' h,vr ,hr ni.i. h nery to earr> heeren to the United Riindofn Irol it." fu,lv ,r ,v ,cm rf vhere he pJnjed i^ p Waler || -r b m .r Mffouptog out that although_tne peo ple aye Hr M, h , lvl „ tl (>t „ ., ,„,,, „,,„„ predomltMntly ..I the work..,,-. A i|(>| M|N| _. labour but arauld realise that the tir nmid aavuro tin % %  absence of this harbour w;is eftOOii"< '%  eafHasOd to kskOUT. He gag lag Ihe coat of living to be rising lo depend i.ii the ..rkmg people 'l>..,k ;.t Mr. Coward." he said. d .? y , a, "', r d v Th, rr %  n, for h l,v '"' "' •"" %  *** flo you think h. would be on 'Ikelihood in the near future at them daU) and i* tnoy could Bat m with me if ho thought ' as be could see that this congel d be, 1 I arould not look .ifter labourr ditio n would be remedied r/.y. want M-O.' he said, "to pas* juMgeluyTC known liim for years a:.d b>some radical change. nient on me by assessing my libilwe have always had In mind and Mr. Coward spoke of the ity Do not Judge me from whet %  vlll. to do the best for necessity of doing the East vou have heard but from, your Barbados. If we do the best for Coast Road and pointed oul awn personal knowledge of me BSgg rnthiiM'"" baitl improvement t., bti'u' i' up t. the genei.,1 level m batbaifgen." kit* r vet ied in the I 'iited Nations Oetiernl Asaembly ." %  bate to oppose Hussias effons %  get the ctilneae ruiinaeiail regime admitted to the t'mted N ..ions A speeific debate waa J u,oosa.,d *. o, n.,o,. ,, ST5LJ. !" 10> auppliM or pukl.,, uorl „ rllmn.alo.1 Iho KuMan PTO.nid hi-rring W.TO dUMO. IIU. S..vln Forrim M.a.lsl. S'i'i"' '"'" lu,, -' l -.y l '.' "" /.nilrri Vvahlmk. carrWd Ol. ..;... """" """ '"-<"•" I..I.1 lo a plenary analon in-ilov lh.llrn.rr. Nino ,. ,.. ,., ,,.., | laWnMll '""i" 1 -., '•• II lo II -.ih n.ui nlam|-...dl.n (hallm.rr t.-rr p.nl i, T|„. vol.. ,„l,vl ou. an i mam tor Bnlish cunanii vln clunM. of OHalaKrln. Ftad China la and Trim|dmUMon lo Ihr ttnlim N.l.niu .'...on — VT. SKI. Kitm who u. prosecutinK for lb. Polk, on ...I on Uw Hrounda Ihnl Ih. drfrnd.nl haa a Ui n-iotil ~^^^^^^^^^ — -^—^^^—~^-~— ritVu.cen She la conslnned to Mroara durlnR Ih (lardlnrt Auatln &t Co Lid i.f uvc Bovemmentii il Mr ounvrllrd I hcM-rch you to h-ik KHS.K i . ae> MWOWW////WWWWWWWW HORNIMANS TEA f) m TEACH UN nftSELW CRICKET By F N. S CREEK THIS NEW BOOK WHICH SHOULD BE IN THE POSSESSION OF ALL YOUNG CRICKETERS IS A PRACTICAL GUIDE TO HELP YOU PLAY BETTER CRICKET On */• nl . MIV4M All: STATMI.MillV WAVE rot PI. uKit / it 01101:11 roit MASSE* MAIIHIS iiu.wr. IHI:SI:I. in rr inn ion > l romin^ forward and you %  SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES g cyl n 11 II P PERKINS Hesv, Duty Engine ndei liners Starter 9 forward gears Bel%  et Take-oft Lights Hour-meter Steel wheels are obtainable for ploughing whilst for realty heavy going "half-.racks" are 1 ill ruin in 1 11:1.1 in u mi: it v< KED B> tint SERVICE OR(, \Ms \llo\ FN'tinitlFS INVITED COURTESY GARAGE %  Ofal I 1 UMIM I IMIl I Ii —AGI.MDial IfiHi S 1 ///.'/. •*:',',;%• '•WH '.** v***,vo WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose of signs i I without words. Here is %  hoi that tells, plainer lliai words, of whisky at its finest . lovinglv blended, long mature*!. until it |g as noble a Be at ever came out of Scotland. Rinso WASHES rf) Quicker! Easier! .ire brtfjhtcT. vour MbJaM wtoaa. whi'ti vou Dte IUBBO 1"' the wash. Wnao'i richi gentle suds case oul j//llic Jut, B v LKM Rinso im hriajhu 1. q %  RINSO for q/l your wash /



PAGE 1

PAfll foil: IIAKII.MHIs \1)\ Oil* vlraxlns Alleyne's meetlni wi eneduled to begin at 8 o'clock but at 8.3" H Ittcal mongoose. •*"}* ,im *•" „ 1 ,: la IM1 llru H. Mid tha. H lb. men speaking to you **>* ve M* rgP in .' He then called on the %  • ** atom secrets. THAT they have had to Klean much of aughan and also in Christ 1 Church and at Queen's Park. He said that the Hou v jaembly hud n-crnt'y prorofMed ;The old l i of fouri te*n businenmrn. nve lawyers, newspaper gdnm %  JIII! two Trade Union officials ••There was not one tradesman in Ihf ..l.l H mea were anted B) < %  '•<• one man" s ledge of what the Harwell atom scientists 'Our parly is the Christian 'Federated Association and I will tell you why you should elect Mr. Ilr.tin Alleyne to represent you In j the House. Candidates have been lalUni you that the ConscrvaMvc"* | have kept us back for the pg*l ;300 years Now if fOU %  elvei MI' %  questions you will I At this SIJIK.. HA SI'O Btsd Hand arrived and Ml the OTOWd In a danciiiK mood Aft* playing in and out of your house except i one hoi number" the Steel by boat." "My father %  iBmdsmen iinned in li*tening to He next read an extract from a inches tall. M Mr rrnnre book; The Progressive Movement" feet nine inch by F. A. Hoyos. which referred to !" that sometinve ago he told Mr. Adams he was coming fo their atom knowledge from "leaks" by ward for the House. Mr. Ml asked ; Brain, where are you coming for", and he replied. "S. Michael" He then asked Mr Adams why he did not get som.people in his party who could talk He asked Mr. Adams why he did not do something to Fi". these women out of the island. "When I BM In the House 1 have no maiden speech to muk >, I made my maiden speech I > 1937 When I get in thfl HOUl I am going to fly oul on them lik.how a bore cat flies out of a ban I am going to put the Victori;Emigration Society Act before U House friendly scientists in other departments THAT the Home Office experts responsible for civil defence have been almost completely starved of atom information. This dangerous situation is the result of an inflexible rule laid down by Mr Attlee nearly three years ago. He ordered that no new atomic facts should be published or MWH pagggcf betwen hftatgfriei without his sanction. Since then reports from the atom bomb project operated by the Supply Ministry three bet nin have been funnelled to Lord Portal, who mother is th:n. automatically passed them on to the Prime r tall. Don't ycui r that 1 was made up of aqu IMinister Mr. Ranee continued; "During* brain Alleyne. He said '"Brain is ity. You must see th;il that 300 yean schools, churches, i,, hr held In high esteem." He up of equality. Justice and Mrhospitals, etc. were built and the Introduced Mr. Brain Alleyne. P"ty•* m y old age pension was established Mr lirslB Auejrng asked the than my will see lhat the island crowd for their undivided a*ten•y_ u \ a t \v . mother father well you leaning one ^oncVa'tS!ne^ot d r d wo U !d Pr be ld in Weslbu ne lhat nearly Cemetery" It was Mr. Attlee who decided who should sec this information and who should be| He did not have the technical knowledge to asaess it properly. So he was invariably I super-cautious and restricted the facts to far i-iluc-iioniil system, although it own pigment; 1 may be suitable for England Ud fered for you; I am one oil...•blj rounlr. !" %  not ui aMj died lor you.„ w „ ,„„,, ,„ a for Barbados. II thl. does not rt mm h O l a ifoim (a iww^ic. chai.Bc the Labour Party will Ho .aid Ibat Wey wero accu.!" " "?"! ,„J ml !" ,houlo.i Often he was so busy ssuz? " ,and m """" '^'V^ y :;;irj^£2 2~sssys m o,c %  a f,a,rs ih " mforma M them and making promises but on Ht gj*. lhat the Qe eeraiae oi at this occasion thai was not the case. Secretary Fr.mce next read a Barbados needed businessmen to -All short men are powerful, letter from Bnmi Allevne lo Ms argue w |th the stock exchange, lirain Alleyne is a powerful man." Maiesty King tfeorge VI an I Men wfie could bargain. 'A He told how he suffered in the u, ain Alleyne t"ld of a letter ht tradesman like Mr Alleyne will riot; how he WHS beaten by Policereceived from Mahatma Ghandi. be sole to appreciate the need of men. H e said that It was through After being soaked through ,. n tiiriiciil school. You can only his actions In that year that the Mr. Brain Alleyne retired from get these things when you elect Royal Commission visited Barbsthe platform and Mr. France a sincere, honest and dynamic dos and made certain recommoved a vote i f thanks ith other State reached the selected few only after long delay. Pol i i iYo-Pttr tj itim THIS fiigeeat manlf—led itaolf |f> |'. 4£ m the party In power in England. in its IIIOM 'i %  tut form when the although gtected DM Btre rean Dushc experiment wm born. w ,.||.knvvn surgical authority CBn Bl an y lime be nplao |H .liticu< acicntiris. one of hj| lllW arm which causes the malady ( im (ii| ^ ,„ u mOBt diatppsring >" Pow* 1 '* defeated. They also existed here long before the Bushsyr vUnm A tecenl op eraUon of >y there is the danger that the imtnt was Irled. but attacks t|ua mn on ( % totcntly afflicted -'urplus verbosity left over owing of such a mild form that few ,,,,..„„. m FKVIII caused the to our having fewer elections ma> attention to the." sort iv more attention lo them ^''„•,.„.,.•„ 0O ttled *t"p emotions to he driven iiilo finding an outle than ;hf> did to a common cold 1U | J ow nlJI u sessions %  ymptonM arc easily recognised. wh|ch had nc amf : tftecX hiis to the great discomfort of BoafM of a rush of Ideas to pohelusivelj proved that abnormil beis who would have to listen UM li...I Ud I maik.-d nag %  voluble loOUaclty. distressing as it when they would much rather be the mental lemperaWre ol the VIC|rjV ,„. IS ,„ fucli „„,. „f Nature's speaking themselves, tim These cnusc him to take u ^^^ va i ve s which enables the Molt-nt i cisoiial dislike of all those 1>4l i lcnl gradually to recover aiter A political acquaintance whose Dplnlons differ from his th(t Kt nera ] election I* over, mine with a strong Partyltis own. and on Intense vertnU vohicccoslex, who is convinced blllty that is unmistakable At one time opinion was sharply could solve all the problems -. laccausp iif the recklessly impoasiots are the clubs, mm ""J ".riviTis Hl other hand it hai licen discovered ahepa, the steel shed, and street 2 !" *~u!Sl!S*V*m that alcohol tends consi.crably to torners. In London, Hyde Paik b a %  Increase the intensity of the favourite with all parties cxiept r %  .•! the consequent sbnorthe I who are boi.iK rial verbosity of the patient. This gradually driven Into the underpronounced vorbal \ conclude thai there ipossibly some relation The main diffe M ..lit quits indignant when n orator shouting; 'You havg to thank mc party lor bringing you rgjp of adult suffrage, between the live >our vole to us again." She Dt t wee u I'ol.tico-Partyltis and English and Bimshire \aneties Is, immediately pushed her Tetanus {commonly known as that In England the normal period through the crowd and left l<0Cfcjaw) between outbreak, of lh-epidemic meeting muttering: Is five years, while here it is only . .t„i, u *.„ ,;,.,, I, V/Orh II U-m^lhrev. There „. hou eve,., i uniou, JJ £ ruMlnhs he W ml with a view lo (Msthat one section of the community r*"j !" ?S %ESli saSSaaal vN.ii.cr or not a serum is lo favou, .f the local period *J"• J S^H^SSS taken (mm a PoliticoPa rlyi'is l^tween the outbreaks being InHm — "fJ%".• ^? n L l •"" %  I* a cure for Tetacreased so as to bung it into line """* h f,om l ,t w ^ rt ,"?* ersa. It is rumoured with the English variety. Tr.-> ;,,n be,ure ^.T^'T'K UWt the profession Is hoping that contend "hat having onl> thr,^were too respecUDie den to Iw the latter Will prove to 1Mthe Case, lenera) elections in 15 years oul an ' bo*" bout il in public. i .mi for this is that it ll would relieve the public of much m. He and tus blessings! When ;,11\ i.iiiiini cil that 1'altof the linguistic volubility from ah dune black marketing me v Of only the more \hich a would suffer were we lo ! ooth sides. Ah gwine use .obnoxious, but being both contaglhave live genct-.d elections in the 'or de man who can tell we h ous and Infectious is by far the same period of Ui.c to ge: food, clothes and hOUM i greater danger to public IranAnother oqually large section rent u t de same price we use lo Iquillity point out tin' while this is so. pay befo' de war. ill K 4HAIRS To TJie Ediior. The Aduocot;-— SIR,I have often thought that the provision of deck chairs on Hastings Rocks would provide comfort for visitors and useful revenue. 1 would luggeal :id. fur a three hour period or 2 C for weekly season Uckgfl I feel sure that such an arrangement would quickly shew << profit especially as |he tourist season is \v;irming up. and would be an addi! lion to "'ur little promenade iaithfully. RETSY FORUHAM. >l i lin >l;in4.iM si pllisloli i CAPTAIN R pilot far 35 yea T Shepherd. :i By JAM1S STI'ART .11 Prank Morgan Owner, hffJ has j. i-i stepped de Havlllands adeputy %  own from bis job as Chief Test Good, who holds the Iv ,• %  msineer. Pilot for Rolls-Royce. He had ben AFC. He is a Londoner After UV Since 1022 he had been with chief of then leal Ugh. tot ihe vfav-ttma bomber he i>ecame a the Bristol airplane company, last !6 years. Royal Dutch Airline"skii>|>ei" lesponsible for both piston arid 'Shep" was responsible for the Now he Is settling in Australia 'is ;et engine design. i % %  ting of such engines as a farmer. y> K. Ire), Buzzard, the famous Captain Le Good was a PathH'lO lloverplanes Merlin with which nil our Battle finder Master Bofaxx THE United States Air Force, of Britain lighters were equipped, on 53 raids on etieaiv territory, armj and Navy ure to have 800 re reeenUy of Jet engines. On thl Dutch airliners, mostly .\overpianes at a cost of about £67 Kg continues as Rolls-Royce's between Amsterdam and the East million flying coneultant The nev Chief 'nfles, he logged 2 000.000 miles. Bervteg chiefs say that Korea Test Pilot is Wing Cmmandcr Rurr-Ilonih Man T,ai been the proving ground o( the J. H. HO) worth, shep's" assislant WING Cumiuuider Charles hoveiplane as a military airplane, years. Newman, war-time Mosquito pilot. Now The Pin-Wheel One of the team of Rolls-Royce who led raids on Gestapo |ioadA t iie-man hoverplane la said 'I'sters is Wing Comma' md huzz-bombs launchlo i • under t-^t for the Americ.ni A Mi IX.well. who was the com|ng sites, is the RAF's new liaison forces. It Is called the Pin-wheel. f the RAF's first jet fighter officer at the Rmalip. Middlesex. II consists merely of a seat, rotcrheadquurters of the U s nurd blades, fuel tank and engine. l>own To Knrth Air Force. The Pin-wheel weighs less th ANOTHER pilot who has New Deputy Chief 1001b.. and Is being produced by dropped out of flying altar 20 ONE of Britain's leading aira Californian firm. years—Is Captain Hui'h J F Le plane engine lechnlcians, 49-yearIlls KCBUKE SINCE then he has repeatedly vetoed the rulings of security experts — often on trivial matters. EXAMPLE 1: Security officials sanctioned Ihe making of a lilm about the huge pipelincl which discharges atom waste from an explosive factory into the sea. Mr Attlee fji ruled them. EXAMPLE 2: He forbade the making of a film about the medical uses of atomic energy EXAMPLE 3 of his super-caution brought i Supply Minister tleorge Strauss a reprimand. Anxious to assure the public that the Qoveminent was doing something about tho atom. Supply Ministry officials prepared booklet, summarising all information <> hail alriail'i IHIH pubt<\l>, Uon on atomic matters. It was his stubbornness which made lnrr. ignore Lord Cherwell's plea to take the glom project away from the Civil Service, ev.". though the House of Lords supported Ihi plea by a large majority. Lord Cherwell wanted a separate organisation for the atom, run on free enterpn %  lines He wanted it free from the Civil Bel vice restrictions which forbid the tiring %  fools and the paying of extra money for extra-good men. With Mr. Churchill behind him now. Lord Cherwell is likely to get his way. And Britain will be stronger for it. —II | Vm all! jVeir and extremely effective cnmhhieil Tin and Sprayer. Man-Inflammable C. S. PITCHER CO. v Mon-Poinonau* Ph. 4472 .. t Rapid Acting SILENT KNIGHT KEROSENE REFRIGERATORS •2 OM I I I I INSOIII Secure one for Christmas • DA COSTA & Co., Ltd.-Agenls DIAL 3378 — BUG DVT. ^K^frialnitti I CWttOUfiL PHONE GODDARD'S FOR Milk Fed C.ikkeii* a%e. 2'lh Milk Fed limU jve > I'. Irevu>d Rsbbllr. ave. 21b I r../. ii Salmon Fillet Sole Galreg KMneya Ux i %  il Beef Suel VEGETABLES IN TINS Garden Peas Kail Spinach SIrinx Beans Cui-umber* Salted Almond* I mist on COLO 111! Ml) RUM for your Week End Party J. & R. 8 tuNDWICB BREAD Fresh Daily BEEH AND. ALE 1 Ml" I anuare Hortlilii*in i;mbi*> In lln OKepfe real o. li-miiiiU UKKS ftranxe Julee ajirlMl Jlf I MID UM .1(11, % 



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PACE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 15. 1S1 W.I. iiisl.aliaii lour 1930-31 B.T.C. 21Sweep """^'i" 1 "' %** o 'Time luun fell all over the island on u n.,xtd with the water. c AUTUMN MEETING, 1931 A to Z—AA to QQ complete BY 0, S, t oms &TDNB1 v m t\ The West Indie* met New South 43 Series Sold Wale* In the Brat match of then 430.QOO Tickets sold .* 27each Winning the toss the We-i Le ff Oovt. Tag at 4c. per ticket • d to bat on a ..... perfect wicket. Martin and Roach m opeio-o* th WX Indies inning' ... and Marun left llr-t with hi* . % %  Fust Horse hating been caught behind Seoand Hone 1 nff Fain.. Roach followed IOOII aftei fn I brilliant 43 while George Head It. Fifth > J -Aox style beSixth Morse fore he was stumped by wicketSeventh Hone J.eei*T OfcMaftd off CfelMf? Kighth Horse Birkett to,, fell victim to ChllNloUt Horse Mtl by a similar route fo, a stolid "J other Horse) divide (MOO.II each) 31 and whe (! .... Indies had scored SOW 1 i Uvtd< iSISI 36 each) 160 for the |os of five wicke*. Two <2) Consolation Horses Grant being 30 not out and ConHor" Ida in proportion < slant me 6 not out. : ~ U)l 1 But after tea the West li maWalOB fared disastrously. Grant we t V,1 *" 1 *' ion lo his aeore •• J fc *>f m i •• lha nmainlng live wkto '' c,ub but 28 runs, ihe Innings c|gch A resident of the disl ater. nave Ona in 4. %  portion as follows: — 4il •% 1 • 1 1 1 1 %  1 a 10 % 10 %  1 % 2 •; IS % t poiur In natftedoa joined toM nd Veil part* "wa" rordVi' m *•*• Advocate: s gether a* a group to deal cXclu=, Triomaa for Uta ruaxit .-millions we n.u-* 2ue.4oU uo slVal) *ith the organisation. .„ think of il. the politi. 1., 17.MS 00 World Competition The rainfall returns fur Tuesday >ane and tall u ihey are going Nafel had to meel world comarid up to six ociock yesterday to do this and that. They do it 189,3*0 00 patdion whan the Ash was ourmorning wora; Station Hill Disevery Election time % % % %  chased hy government authorities tnct one inch and 23 part > tun* other people also com* %  %  ! %t • nd """need by the local group. Oeorge ona inch and 58 parts, St. plained of ni1 'T5 ?£ nd ** ,ur ** c uld ** "'-'•" % %  ,n .'homes one inch and 4* parts, St. Siil n. ed • vr|, un .' % %  '" ""** ''* %  ' 2 parts, St. Joseph 99 paxU, I'Ui £ " ^ lhC ""•""""" lameTa* partsTst. AiK^ 1.893.00 "Recently the i '•' %  V 50 parts. 1 Ml an has been authorised to release —. . 1892 00 Hah from all controls s-id Mi. „. T! "'''""'" '''" 18930 00 Atkio-oo. "and it"AagOttaOen ., t r,lt ul "" districts. Halls 3.714.00 i NeMoundUnd without furl *' K i Carrlngton Village and 7 S68 HO iii-shinK am ic. i, K< nsinglon New Road floodei 5.876 00 the group of importers of llarbaAhmg Kensington New Road tha due, had simply cabled ihe group KUtters were still filled with water 18.920 00 to lha affect that they did not yesterday evening. The entrance 18.920.00 intend now to deal with them but 1 one gap leading to New Orleans 1,892.00 fiat they would be appointing a was flooded and refuse from 3.784.00 sole 28,380 00 %  think it is regrettable, thai the Newfoundland Association I l.t *;tl\ation AnilM Social V |>|M al With the fast approach of the Joyous Chrtstaaas Season, the >y THE HOMING HAND once more appeals to lha ginerosity of all citizens, so that Its progTamme of Christmas Cheer for the poor and unfortunate m* be earned through Thr need is greater than ever this year, jet In confidence we launch our appeal for funds, and lnok forward to rendering all possible aid lo tba needy. Dg may be sent lo Major V. C Underbill. The Salvation Army. Reed Street, Gifts of cloth(•KMI will be gratefully received. Watch the Advocate for l"iit of I < >ers, OIIII.M'M MM VK.MIIS 1 I IIOS ANTIQUES. JEWELS. CAUVTNOS EMBROIDERIES, t.lr. TUA.\IS Tr. Was. Hry. . a llal 1468 nearby McCabs for 18. Allsop 1 iliuiiiK.s f.i M 1.. Ml but il was left In Don Bi .0 pilot the score fob past th • Oil I111I1 ual acort I am ol 73 Tba w. Ihiir %  Si llei of First Priie .. s. Eond I'M/,.. Third Prize Fourth Prii< fifth Prlaa .. Sixth Prize „ Seventh Prise Eighth Prize Ninth Prlaa s.iin 1 1 Dtvlda 1 %  nlai -.i Hoi I Divide .. s rial Prigas DtvMi .. Divide miter of lukrt. ,. Second Largest Num. %  t Tickets . Thud Largest Num11 tleta a 1 IX 70 Ml N J31 10 1M.M in 20 Ml 10 I2 19 lie is 126 13 1.314 411 !' 20 ..,: M VMM 00 IM 1 ntu .it i-l.ket .. lo.si Mia,in aaiis _w h e n h had acorad l'."n forced Ihe caasaQan ol the game .it '> pom. and Iba %  raciionB ad scored up to that time 61 for the lus> of thut wicketa. Ro:irh had been bowled by foi 20 runs and Headley had played a faultless innings lor 29 not out Th. W< I indies resumed their second innings next day and then batting performance was an 1mprovement .it, that of ihe Hrst inA—4184. ningv and lhe> eventually totalled IJ— 4575. 241. 1 C— 1754. Qeor^i il' %  1 1 want on to npi_69ll. 5COre with 82. lh.lughust individj _3ygo 1367 l--i of Tickets P\ urUl largest Numh-r of TlrkeU . Fiflh Largest Numbei of Tickets Sixth Largest Numof Ticke bai 1 Plakat 50 CASH PRIZES l.th" sid.' whih%  ful 4. ual innings on %  five IK fi Qongtantinc .1 huri 1-1 cane S9 nl number eight lie hit lour sixes and four fours in an innings lasting lor 3.'t South Wales nteredl upon the! ond innings and Hill (32) and Jackson <6*4) put on 37 for the tlrsl ,. Ickail rivi nj New! South Wsui good start By llo-i of pi New South Wales had scored 11 for the loss of live wickets, and so 2nd needed 89 runs to win next day 3rd >v wickets in hand. 4th Next day the Australians had Mh DO difficulty in making the needed 6th runs scoring 224 for the low. id fth six wlck.t IdfAl 90 for gill the loss uf an additional wicket to y tn their overnight score and so wini W t, ning Ihe match with four wickets mh in hand r2th i:
W thai 1 hav,. nuda, and also stating that they consider NafelV %  nop 1 .ind un•atic action. The .suggestion '. '. Ihilocal govi'inment tn inti'isi-i.e m the mailer on bafMU of the local group or asso1 iation m aJao made. Ha ivondaVtag if thi? ChaVdM OOUld in some way l HI nuikiiig a prole*l in this matter, bearing In mind thai the local import group had stood by the Newfoundland i-xpoitcrs for a long period 1 Ol %  Technical Wina A letter was received by Ihe Chamber liom the Colonial Seei.tar.v in repl v hi tinChamber's letter to Government, containing a RaaohlUon about the erection of a Wing • laoinnrm '" r *" punmee of techni ca l _Z———*<'"catlo„ und vocational training. Tin; letter was read at lh Council meeting yesterday.. The Colonial Secretary stated gut he wan BUtbl I that Ihe establishment of a training cntre for the pin-pore has been aecepteil m principle, and that way.s and means ol implementing this policy are being uctively considered. A Idler H 11U0 received fiom Mr. Vcre Edghill. unUl recently the Manager of Planlutlons LUI., londorfilg his resigBfon insiiniicrship ol the Chamber. The Preji.ient said that it wa* some time Ince Mr Kxlghlll niv active in 'he affairs of the Chamber, but he had understood from tl :.rs that .it one Una he used to lake varj octtva latoooat. On his suggestion, thp Secretary of the i I .,ii %  1 ss.iin iim '.• % %  1. n !>!' to Mr. Bdghill expre ina; regret at his resignation and the appreaiaUon of ih e Chamber roi IM %  oraioa he had rand 1 1 '... Ml Individual EVENING HANDBAGS \Lid<> by Wolfgang Brothers this famous brand is icnowned for correct taste and in our present stock there are no Iwu alike. This will give you )ut that touch of individuality you ilesire Greaves Asks HiS k eonds '[\> Throw In Die Towel 1 Prom Oar Own t\nn'i*n*i*til 1 GBOItGETOWN. Nov IJ The Trinidad welterweight 1 tl< Greaves at the end of Ihe eighth ttth : Ml Hii-iouful bout on Jflth Monday night ilh Leo Houstori rJth la seconds to throw in tin Kih towel. The tinhl piovidcd a thrill jyu, 1 minute for the spectators as the 30th .1 ri sttKKi tin' lo i!MI'M hanging vicious punches, but Houston' oncentrated attack was loo much lor the Trinidadi.m In ihe third round Greave> Series Series And Prise •A' 'B Tlekel Ticket No. No. IUSH 26l) IMO.00 1st IMt 100.00 2nd •Ji5ti Bout, :ti 1 0116 2063 00.00 4th M3KU 7013 50.00 *' 3897 IM4 MUM 8th UTO -'~~>< tWO 7th ',309 1850 20.00 8th 6907 9793 20.00 9lh 45SI 1440 3291 9874 3317 9094 H878 2700 9311 6.VJ8 5820 1459 8213 6347 0180 4293 1)203 1351 raoi MM 9121 7256 01184 6803 6792 0420 5281 9011 2392 8509 5494 3002 0231 4901 2015 KO00 1047 8316 3071 0001 7709 8367 10.00 3"'" 20.00 10th 20.00 Hlh 10.00 12th 10.00 I3ih 10.011 I4ih 1000 15th UMHI lOlh 10.00 l~th 10.0b lUl 10(H) 19th 10.00 aoth -'i-i Ill.lH! "1 "' 10.00 SSril 10.00 *'h J01H) 25th 10.00 26th %  .,.(, rti 10.00 28th 10.00 Ui Srrles "C" Ticket No. 0073 9286 6453 8025 8T09 7114 7950 9793 9702 5652 09*. 986., 4623 3380 1850 3M0 U6S5 8748 5793 7043 H .-I'l zs 5589 8440 1262 17IB 9479 8952 9190 Series Ami. 1388 9655 0838 3220 1930 0837 0858 5700 1160 3260 8056 3635 6472 1178 1696 6034 43H* 1778 2083 2012 n0:.K 1957 1598 8456 7013 0344 4

WHAT'S ON TODAY Lower ( ourls mid Court of Original Jurisdiction — 10 a.m. SI Thomas Vestry — 1.30 p.m. The Third DU of the Autumn Race Mret — 1.15 I'olltlral MreUngs B.L.P. at I'.rnGap, SI. Michael (Mr. Cox and Mr Rrvan) B.L.f. at Kdaeelirr. SI. John (Mr. Tudor) — I JUST THE THING ri tnr anal rut "Ta Jamlat Url" A iomp.1 Hill. UJW* Modal Gi Cooker with 1 Boutac oumMS ana ui inculatM oM Csn ban* a Clilrtn or a caks wiw aaas -tr .1 our UAS SHOWROOM. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10—11 BroH Street II 'hfi-fvfr ihv \i'4-tl Garter Uetain Ughtweight Title LOS ANGELES. Nov. 14. Jimmy Carter retained th vorld'l Lightweight title Wednesday night, by scoring a 15 ound deciMi>n over Art Aragon 1. Angelaa. Cuter defended his crown '. .me l>. battering Aragon into helplessness to win a unani. %  —U.P. RED HAND PAINTS PROVIDE RFLIABLF. PROTECTION FOR EXTERIORS AND HIOH-CLAS8 DECORATION FOR INTERIORS RED HAND HARD GLOSS Tulip Green. 'S' Cream. 'S' White. RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE Retains Its whiteness. RED HAM) SPECIAL PAINTS For exteriors and Interior*. Grey. Dark Grey. B'dos Light A Dark Stone Oak Brown. KID HAM) PERMANENT GREEN With Grey undereoallng. RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT For Inirrlors. Cream, White. Green. RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS Grey. Mid Grern. Bright Red. WILKIMN & HUMS CO.. LID. POLITICAL MEETING llendquartrro (or Quality Merchandise al Keenest I'm • % % %  1 31. Swan Street Dial :t*7G '• %  It's a grand and iporiousfeabng' lust hold Vldn Inhaler tocajcn nostril and lake one or 1*0 deep breaths If your note am stuffy if your head 1..it lurry... von J never |-n>i"2om "" 8,£ 1 rtKi VldQl 10 nuke an inhaler that's wonderfully effective — bui perfectly safe to please No harmful drugs or stimulants. ALWAYS HANDY l Carry J Vicks Inhaler you. Get that derful '-lift* ol clearbreatliinK -In



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ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY. NOVEV ER 15 1951 1-KI. E U.N. Tanks Smash Red Infantry Attacks t*!" 1 1 ? 1 TA NKS ""ashed a Communist'infantry and in Mack ma fi. Illl "551 W.r AlOn the Central Front. =6ftftR Communist minefield I'L'SAN. Korea, Nov. 14 A high Ciurgjad Jut Ctl i nW Commumsi.' nave murdered 2,6Id United Stutcs war prisoner*, including zou United stales Marine* in „ single mans execution. ttiOQ, CWOfM Hds have murdered IMotkaf United Notions •Ad together with Korean:-, have executed November 7.000 South %  %  i .iccordlng lo i olonal Junes Hanley r the Judge Advocate ,.t General James A. V.ni nwtl Army. He said: records documenting the atroelti- torn ml. ted by tht Aiin> since its intervention in Korea last November. He On the Eastern front. Communists, who launched a co-ordinited .itt.uk on Monday, attacked igain early yesterday. South ol Kosong. They withdrew about two hours later. In the dawn mists. Allied soldiers counted 618 Communists dead. Tht attack was the fiercest on one front for more than a week with the Communist forces — most of them North Koreans—moving forward against a three mile Allied front In four spearheads. Allied machine-guns. from Id that 200 marines comprised I ridge top bunkers, cut down the the largest single, group o| United latlackers, while artillery pounded them and followed their retreat back to the Nam River. South of Kumsong, United Nations tanks beat off 15 attacks by %  mall Communists units. Allied patrols hit back in a scries of of l ul,h attacks at Communist bunkers and outpost positl'— %  nd met a hail of artiUerv and anti-tank fire. Four Allied tanks were damaged, and one burn Into flames. In Mists of Dawn Slates prisoners known to It; been, executed. He said tha: the marines were slain last December 10th near Sin Sung. South of i on UM Northeast Korean Coast on the order of the O mander of the 23rd Regimen l the 81st Division of the Chinese Communi-it Army.—I'.r. French Launch New VI lark Against Red Vietminii Rebels HANOI, Nov. 14, French Vietnam forces, spearheaded by paratroops. have launched a new lar".escnle offensive nkmiut Com muii *• %  rebel Vielmlnh troops in Hoa Binh the region southwest of Hanoi. The offensive was announced during a press conference given by General De Lattrc De Taaigny, the French High Commissioner and Commander-in-Chief In Indo-China. Hoa Binh situated 40 mile%  outhwMt of Hanoi on the left bank of the BL.ck River in thi ol mountainous country. 'instituted an important en roads for all Vietminh communications between the Chinese front! and Central Annaiu, and between Thailand and the Northern In* Chii ,i delta. —l\P. WINDWARDS GOVEMNO* t.nis TO DO.WMCA % "mm Our Own CorrMpoiotnt %  GRENADA. Nov. 14 Hi Kv. .-lU-i.t > Governor Arundel) of the Windward Island: k-fi Eat DamMea to-day for the opening of the new legislature latCI m the month. -I'.P. Pannikar Likely To Succeed Sir Senegal Rau By STEWART HENSLEY PARIS, November 14 Usually reliable sources Mid Wednesday Dr. K. M. Pannikar, ludia's Ambassador to Communist China Is stated to become India's permanent delegate to the United Nations succeeding Sir Benegal Hnu The decision of the Indian Foreign Office lo send Pannikar to the United Nations as pcniianent representative regarded in diplomatic circles as an indication that New Delhi considers Asian questions the moat important facing the world organization. Pannikar himself declines to disclose his opinions on Communist China but %  oiirces close to him said he held the following views: The Chinese Communist Government of Mao Tse Tung is gradually drawing farther and farther away from Moscow. Western powers can draw Peking into the anti-Moscow camp if they apply more "tincsse" in dealing wtfen Mao and Chou En Lai. The U.S. is greatly to blame fqr Communist China's prcsunt Anti-Western position because Americans refuse to entertain the idea oi an> understanding. —O.P. Big Reds Send Ultimatum To The United Nations Th at A in axing AmtKsing. Confusing fallow French Govt. To Slash Dollar Imports By imui.li H KOKKY PARIS, Nov. 14 The French Government decided on Wednesday to slash dollar mports by some $200,000,000 in m effort to bridge the dollar gap which has brought the country to the brink of financial JisuMer. Th' •"rench Cabinet, meeting in extraordinary session, heard the Vice Premier and Finance Minister. e Mayer outline the belt tightig programme which will bring back "austerity" to (his pleasure loving country for the first lime since the bleak days of 1149. Mayer told his collcaKues \D Ike ight of centre government, that France's rock bottom gold reserve had slipped below tho danger line figure of 8700.000,000 and unless stringent measures were taken the economy would, bo ruined soon. Mayer will address the French Natioiia. Assembly on Friday lo disclose specific steps which will be taken to halt the dollar loss. —I'.P. From IK\NK MAKl, \N SYDNEY, Nov.IS rtaa \v Nd (it re I'i„L, u p %  IVM bofrttui in.,1 UMQ whip Australia suundl> Yotaudf 1 whipped Auatnlutn Daw S.mda in London on Tiicdo} night. The new. f Uv right result pleased the IOUUM I.K fhei, morale ..IrcaoH „, tht upgrade following the %  bow In th,. rim Test al Brta. bane. Till hNirMl .oininence Iheir U ding match on Fndav versus a strong New South W Including Teat players Morris iandwall. Burke. Miller and prosi %  • %  %  who is well on the way u re_ gaining his lost place %  „ ihe Australian leaga The West Indiu, loam u likeb to if undai strength in I match. Ramadhtn ,-, hkei v t n be M aned and Weekcs is OL UOn through an Injured the Brisbane i | i ...one srUI lisi timr day Australian captain Lindsay Hassett said (in Thursd.-v thai %  oany Kamadhn, U tin unique bOWtaff I W l.illei i.uo-t Hassett added it i |Saj < %  ".> to cxpmw an onanloa OVER SEVENTY PEOPLE including several small wHrniha* Ramadhta U nm gi HUM than any bnwlei I h;i\> RajnadtUa la a moat i it i hanging i. para and ^i>ni. if ha %  not UM moat amanng howle r I hivo met %  fill DRAW for the Big Sweep of the Harhado* Turf chili's Autumn Meeting took plarr >rstrriUi afternoon al the Grand Mtaod. Garrison Savannah. At left ro B T.C. offlrlaU and the Turf Club's auditors while on the rlcht are : Mr. T. N. Pelrrr. who -nun the lellers, Mr Maurice NkUI i as — J.M a* **.i,„ D'li* Lane 1 II — lixHInf rn.,,,, 4raaaa > I* Mltr. uS La. '•! Barkal s^rasjafa oonfufing littU Mr. M,iu if the stewards o. M \Miile Mr. T. N. peirce. .nnothor, ,_. — IWI.3 n steward of Ihe B.T.C.. twirled the wirebasket containing th IgUara, TIUJI first spin of tl,e wl.i hushed the OTDWd, wlio a seouiid beforo were buuing with conI and opUmlfUC grins [turned inl„ aiuUous and ittentlvc fata*. Evan War t-ord", one of U.e li.T.C's iiiuat ardent *alewK, w*i i>rwacnt said ubsoUitoli %  ( l '" isinu. fellow Codfish Export VsHo'n To 4ppofatt Qhlfl UMil -%0Qi Small Nations Ask Powers Ta Make New Start PARES. Nov. 14 REPRESENTATIVES of gmall countries in the United Nations, fearing another world war. fervently appealed to the bij; powers to make a neyv start and try to reach "A Live and Let Live" agreement. To-day saw one of the many speeches by smaller nations in the general debate ;ii the United Nations. The address of the Danish Foreign Minister. Ole Bjoern Kraft was typical Kraft was especially worried at the cynicism of the Soviet Foreign Minister. Andrei Vv%  hinsky, who -laughed" al the West's disarmament proposals He said. "I am sure that a good many others, just as I, were deprived of •heir sleep, not by laughter but by Search On For Missing U,S. Plane 36 ABOARD Dovelop Empirt 1 Sugar Industry l.oril l.lvwi'Ilin t rjf* 'From Oui Own Cotrripniidaiii• LONDON. Nov. 14. Lord LlewcUin. former Tory Food Minister, urged Uovern-nent in the Lords today to develop thr Empire Sugar Industry 'until we arc independent of dollar sugar." TIHI.IV. he said, we have to buy erlain amounts of sugar from Cuba and went on. "We must uive grower* in ihe West Indins. Queensland and other parts of .he sterling area the guarantee tihat if they will increase their production each year by, aay, M.OOO tons, we will buy all their crops." "Otherwise we shall not get that development of sugar growing within the Commonwealth and Empire that we all want to ee. "Empire Sugar deputations come over here. They want someone lo guarantee to take the crops of these people—our own kith and kin in the dominion. ind colonies—up to our full consumption without rationing. "When one of our greatest problems Is getting enough dollars to buy, what we must have from dollar countries, we should not be thinking too much about an eventual International sugai ireement. "Instead, we should be developg sugar growing in the sterling •ea until we can take off ration wilhout having ipent dollar on II. Who Will Succeed Stalin? lion ihe I'liuni i of Connnareo K. Alku. I II' iwt yustviilay . N.,i 14 A tleet of 2V transports, helicopters and jet lighters xigzagged. across Central France m fog, rain-peal for co-operation." and snow in search of a missing twin-engined United States Air Force passenger plan* with 36 Americans aboard. The CB2 Flying Boxcar" dis>e*.erday in bad weather on a flight from Frankfurt to Bordeaux in Southwest France. It carried 30 service men, their wives and children, and six crewmen. police and volunteers started a j round search among the snowcapped mountains lying between Dijon and Bordeaux. The search planes also hunted over the Bay of in case the missing aircraft had overshot its destination tn the fog.—U.P. U.S., Yugoslavia Sign Mutual Aid Pact BELGRADE. Nov. H : ivla and the United States Dn Wednesday signed a Mutual Aid Agreement, under which tha • %  md material, and t l* Widening Chasm Kraft warned of the constantly idening chasm betweeen East and Went and said: "I appeal to the leaders of the Soviet Union that they just as well endeavour to find ?w start." He said, "despite the lous system* under which the peoples live, it should be possible for them to live in peace with i another" Pakistan Pakistan's Foreign Minister. Chuudhn Zaffrulla Khan followed the same theme. He said that the major obstacles to peace were the "fears of each other's designs, and the suspicion of each other's moUvea." He deplored the need to re-arm winch he said merely piled fears and suspicions upon each other. — He said "the vicious circle thus i;ocs whirling madly on its course dragging helpless humanity and all ts hopes aspirations, and yearnngs of a better world. In Its wake Colombia The Colombian Foreign Minister Gonzalo hestrepo Jarmllla. expressed concern over underdeveloped territories, and said that the limitation of re-armamcnt wag the only way that the world rould help those areas. —r.p. Bradlcv Has Lunch With Qhurchill LONDON, Nov. 14 General Omar Bradley. Chief o| the United States Joint Chiefs of Staff, arrived in London by air, and was immediately whisked away to an unscheduled lunch with Winston Churchill. Bradley is scheduled to confer later today with the Chief 4 Imperial General Staff, Field Marshal Sir William Slim, and other British military leaders. With both the Prime Minister and military leaders, he is peeled lo discuss Ihe situation feeing Britain, in view Of the increasing burden of re—armament .-U.P. (By W. A. RYSI.KI LONDON. Nov. 14 nti Beria and Georgl MaI now running neck and I neck in the race foi %  Stalin's dealt Ing to observers here. The choice i of Beria as Speaker at tha anni| versar.v of the Russian Revoluli' %  last week, was interpreted as evi-j ooncc of Soviet Security Chief's • growing inttnenca It lias been generally accepted! now for some time that Malenk<>\ %  Mi. i .re I hi two n Ofll Uki l .andidates for Stalin's mantle. But it was assumed that Ifalanko* %  chances are much better than i la i | Mulolov\ Favour Who wins depends a great deal on who gels Molotov on (in sJde Molotov, who Is (mi ofthetweli member) of Stalin's old gunrd r.main ing in the Politburo, Is still believed to be the Soviet Dictator's most trusted adviser. HiI the top Sol nt fjovt rnmeti* nd Foreign Policy expeii ad < gotiator. But while Molotov's personal prestige Is high, he has no following in the Party and no Inicnce either with the flelSli llj stem or with the Army. For this reason, observers believe thai he has but a sllg.ht hunce to reach Ihe top i torne combination with m possibly 'ith both u them at Ihe same time Apart from being Secui ll only eommaiK %  llnped N'KVD Arrnv ol aboil 1.200,000 strong but has din-vt control of iiu> entire Soviet slave labour organization, and he supervises all production eooneeted w*th armament apolusli n g -lUanle energy, according to inforn.ed sources. Indian hie around the track .taving Ihelr afternoon's exerclso while other* were grazing In Imnt of the stand quite unconcerned about the drnmj being •mined within. In which they ware taking such an Important part The mertms continues today .mil end* Saturday. Prince Charles Celebrates Third liirthdu} II. DAVID MCKRAV LONDON ,Nov 14 A nT %  das may Britain'! King, celebrated hi.' Uurd lurihday on Wislnssday b> listening In u n'cord The recurt. lay greetings of Princes. Elizabeth and the Duke of Edin burgh—"Mummy" and 'Daddy' — to Prtnca Charles of Britain. : i |..n. ii-wen at ate on tht EmprcM of Scotland on their wa> home from Canada Because thr -in does not have radio-tele%  -. recoede d the greetingfor then son befoie Uiey left. Queen Muabeth arranged her gratitlsoais births inpartnti will give him a second birthdsy party thir week-end iftei 'hey return botne 1 birthday U kopt u i (fall Therefore, descripUjM lrinre'(i presen'iS are C.F. Growing Disquiet l/)NIX)N A Labour Meml-ei ol Paihamen' Inei day there is "grow iing disquiet" over the delay ii -t'.P..arranging a Korean armistice am ; urged the appointment o( il lkl f. --, , member to the c.N detefaUon V ISIOH Lures (Ajlaract speed things ,, P —I'.P. FINLAND Nov 14 1 An 82 year woman saw her Iwo year nl.l grands.,i, f„ In--.WorUiOStLij after he hit her on the heuri with a wood) Cataracts blocked the sight in b> her eyes until tiny Unto Ptctlhalen accidentally hit the woman witn a play club. Doctors said the blow broke one of the allowing her to see. -I f PRINCE HAS APPENDICITIS LONDON. NOV. 14. Th :"i fear old Prlnea Hegen r 1 1 HI itiii%  i .i i*-.'i .in Wedneadai fo i| i operation. He arrived this morn I DID Cairo. -IP. ;ill controls Afiei dlaeussing the mattei ihi Council appoinle.1 B Ihl i iiiiinttee t.. ipaah lo '!" %  Con Usa with .i vie* . ii^ whal con be done .ani.' a Tho members are: The In leal oi ihe <'hanit.eiMr D. G. I...... k, Mr W K Alkioon .nid Mi. F. Ward. Mr. Atkinson taid Lhal I Ml go years the Ulund had been Importing ctxl tub from Newfoundland 1'noi to thw.ir, tonhdenn IT. It.iih.jdns h.i.i ihal tho Ash was shipped on ,-msIgnmenl basis When ..> broke OUt, however, in Hie in tn. t .f -II M.meined "" elation WHS formed in Newfound land which had gOVenUTtOOt hOO* tng and which gave everyone i On page I Sir George Seel Opens Oils Talks f linfi of Uiw S|M nlUna of Um Uils anu I %  rence which is to epneadei Ik iims of nny new agreement ilmi nsy be entered into when tli •xisling agn-cmeail expires i August of neat year, was upencu ,. ^n Otorga Beel, compiroiiei or Devolopmenl si I m laalings nome, II.nl erday. Attn welcoming Ihe delega^s. iir George uiid that although the ills and Fata industry rally acteptct tn.it lUsdiai Ike resent agreemenl goKl pTOkTM .ad been miule. Itclegates woulo Inly take into aceounl lb in-clal position of their in.nviduOloniea; hut he felt that if the' -mid id** keep eontU'usUv n mind Ihe concepUon of the needs f the area as a whole the> would i m.iking a cfSnirlbutlon to tlv ievelopment of Ihe region from would lieneflt The chairman of ike *>rofeaaor C f}. Beasley. Econom. \dviser to the Comptl NO CHANGE His Ejcelisiicy ttas Oovarnor has beau informed by Hi. Bee ruuiy of HUM for Ua Colo 'Us* that hs made tha following lUtanaut In tha Housa of Couuaoiu on Novambar lltb in raplr to a iiiiasUou "OarUIn broad Una* of policy sxs acceptable by all %  acliODs of tho Housa u balag above party poUtica These have bean clearly stated by my pradacaxois from both iuln psrtlaa "Two or theni arc funds mental First wa all um at lielping Oolouul tarrilorios W httala aslf Oovarnnieut wiUnn tha krlUah Oouiroonwealth To thai end wa aio aeokiag as ispidly sa pouiblc in build gj in each Urrltory the losUtu uoa* whlcb it* iiicum.lancatoquira. Bccoud. wv ara all itatainiiiied lo BSjgtSM tha aoo iiomii And oclal davalopiuanl of toloulel terrltorien aa that it may kaap pace with thru l>olitli Onnsk 1 %  I nd %  .. dkti 1 ..i demandpi opuaala. and claarer lem.indlng an Inch would l*ie oppciitunily to for" • i ..rim SUee item-, inludlng the '..:-.: pjiaanan as wai l H-c inspuctioti liaaeg. The \. th Korean Majoi Oeneeal, Uec 1 h0, .ut ut Wednesday's H and nve minute session. "n i* out • is^i.u-ni iinuetws_ tmrt once the mtlttarA-naT.... lion line it rtxeil. and if SVUT side Is ms sincere a* our side v-'tcc. not be chal 1 The Qklnase Cener.il. Hsieh iltimatum hen he said, dj •> e make a clear indication now to avkera lo stop fighting, if this Is not solved, then item* three, four and live cannot i %  • proceeded with. No armi-Micc will lie aehiev. I'.P The -ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night HORSES DRAWIV IN B.T.C. AUTUMN 2/SWEEP A--6306. HI83. 3655. 0015 4333. 0117 C-JINI F—8445 2006. 2625. r— MM. C—9725. 0001. H-4863. 1—6237 I. -996f. 6395. N—0528. O--4060. P-8938. 9234. 1074, 767B. 0— 1J81 f 1—9785. 8180. 4883, 9728. 573^ IS—0298. 7138 T—1723. 564. 5570. I; -9536 (Con.) 7801 W—406S. 0906. 7074. 388^. 8947 7241 2627. 9440. AA-5325. 5950. lilt 7780 %  %  6288. 4900 EB—7719. FT—3114. HM—4930, 1*405. 1629. 5363. 8179 JJ—8507 I.I, 7123 MM -6261. 3042. INN—M5R, 3690, 9305, ?7J. 8313, CO—4814. PP—1319. 2134. QO^-8546 MAURICE SKlNN'F.n BOVELI. A SKEF/Tr: per J. K HUNTE Rope Expected To Hold \ Qoiisislorv VATirAN CITY. Nov. 14. •II will "moil robahly" hold a eonslsto 'denish the Bacred Collagf of Ordinals early In 1952. j high •'atican source said on Wednesday. The report was strengthened by 'he announcement of the secrevtUt of the State, thut POM Plus WOtltd rntrrn |o the Vatican from his summer resi .• sjandoUo durlnit the tat*. November The source said that the Papal announcement of the would i %  ' b" made al Caateleandolfo. As it takes six weeks to prepare It was virtually in -vruistor. irln* the present year —I'.P. j WMIav• /*.*,.. agp Occasions ol unique and special enjoyment call For cigarettes made b\ m.YSO\.,jMtDC£S to reflect the rare perfecdon and to echo the whole contented mood *////p ///< Soft ULU tvAP SIKMET





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