Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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


* fal





ESTABLISHED 1895



har bados

pt Will Not
Yield To U.K.

Premier Tells Parliament

EGYPT SERVED a defiant new

Premier Mustapha El Nahas Pasha

of King Farouk, told
that his Gov

Backin
the first time, began organ
battalions”
from the Sudan.

Battalions s

speaking in the name

the opening session of Parliament
ernment has no intention of yielding to Britain.
€ up the Premier’s words, the Government for

izing “underground liberation

to drive the British from the Suez Canal and

prang up Egyptian-wide in recent weeks,

pledged to prepare for war with Britain if necessary.

Last night the Interior Minis-
ter, Faud Sirag El Din, however,
disclosed that the Government
had taken a new and more imili-
tant stand. He told a Press Con-
ference that henceforth liberation
fighters will be organizeq
trained by the Government,

Some 2,000 studént§ ahd work-
ers shouted anti-British slogans
and waved Nationalist banners as
the Premier and King rode in
State together from the Palace
to Parliament
opening,

The Premier told Parliamént,
“my Government won’t
its policy whieh met your unani-
mous approval, nor ‘yield under
any form of pressure or compul=
sion.”

Mission Abroad

Nahas also said that the Exypt-
ian Government was sending a
mission abroad to buy arms and
importing foreign experts to
build. up Egypt’s own proéduction | a

and

building for the

change

of arms, ammunition and planes, ;

After saying that Egypt would
not yield to pressure, Nahas add=
ed, “it would have been better
for Britain if she had accepted
the facts and decided for peace
afer seeing the Egyptian peo-
ples’ unanimous determination to
fulfil their demands, despite all
obstacles and constant sacrifices,

but Britain nreferred violence and | Previn ing

brute force U.P,



‘Ike’ Has Convinced
Top U.S. Officials

PARIS, Nov. o
It was learned _ .
wer has vin pes
Amerivan officials that the West
must have reat an army. in
Europe by the new target date
of 1952 and the only way to do
it is for the U.S. to pour a new
flood of weapons into the con-
tinent. During his “erusade in
Washington” partially obscured
by the smoke of Presidential
rumours the General was learned
to have sold top policy makers on
the “Eisenhower plan” for a
medium sized but fully equipped
N.A.T.O. army by the énd of
next year,



Persia Postpones
General Elections

TEHERAN, Nov. 15.

The Persian Government post-
poned its general election from
Nov. 21 to Dec, 18, because Prime
Minister Mossadegh is delaying
his return from the United States.
The Majlis made this decision
by a majority at the session
which was sometimes in an up-
roar.

—U-P.

U.K. Will
Defend
The Sudan

EDEN TELLS COMMONS

LONDON, Nov. 15.
The Foreign Secretary,
Anthony Eden, declared on Thurs-
day in the House of Commons that
Britain will @nsure the defence
and seeurity of the Sudan until it
is ready for self government.

“Th view of the whéeértainty
caused in the Sudan and elsewhere
by thé Egyptian Gove
unilateral action, purportiri, gt

fate the 1936 Treaty of Alli-

cé ahd the two tee
aarechents of 1899, His Majesty’
Government find it necessary Se
reaffirm that they regard the
general and present Sudan Gov-
ernment as fully responsible for
continuing the administration of
the Sudan,” Eden told the House
of Commons in a formal statement.

He said that the constitution,
for

a -

self-government,
j may operation in the dis-
1 Butea Rite Valley eountry by the
end of 1952, Then it will be up
to the Sudanese to determine
freely whether they want to be
allied with Egypt or re, .



’
CAIRO, Nov. 15.
warning that it will
stand on its demand for the withdrawal of British troops,
regardless of “any form of pressure or compulsion”.

Ghantap’ 7”
SAYS MILVERTON

LONDON, Nov, 15

Lord Milverton, former Colonial
Governor, said in the House of
Lerds on Wednesday night, that
to assure che dependent peoples
pf the British Empire of their;
right to self determination, was |
in an ‘economic sense, ‘mere!
political gleptrap.”

A former Labour peer and now
a Churchill supporter, Lord Mil-
verton has been Governor of North
Borneo, Gambia, Jamaica and
Nigeria. He said that no nation
has the right to a higher standard
of living than it is willing and
able to win, by its own enterprise,
industry, and ability.

If some of the “wilder aspira-
tions” of some African politicians
were fulfilled and European en-
terprise is driven to depart, then
their countries will face inevita-
ble ruig, he said.—c.P.









Most Un

civilized

Thing In 100 Years

KEY WEST, Florida, Nov. 15.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN said to-day if as reported by
the Eighth Army that Communists slaughtered more than

2,500 US,

prisoners of war, it is horfible, and the most

uncivilized thing that has happéhned in 100 years.
Truman, completing the first week of his long wintei
vacation at the southern retreat, made the comment at
the first regular news conference he held in three weeks.



N.S.W. Batsmen
68—5 at Lunch

SYDNEY, Nov. 16.

In their four-day match
which began here to-day in
fine weather, the West In-
dies after winning the toss,
put New South Wales to bat
and by lunch time New
Seuth Wales had tost 5
wickets for 68 runs.

LUNCH SCORE BOARD.

New South Wales First
Thhings.
Barnes c. Walcott b Jones 0
Morris ec Worrell b Gomez 4
Moreney c Goddard b
RS Sd pee gs:
Miller ¢ Gomez b Jones 30

>

Burke run out ll
DeCourcey not ......... 15
Lindwall not out ........ 7

Extras oi
Total (for 5 wickets) 68

JAP TREATY BILL

LONDON, Nov. 15.
Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden, introduced in the House of

Commons Thursday a bill to pro=
de for the carrying into éffect
the Japanese peace treaty. The
first reading
—U.P

He said he had not yet received
any official facts about the slay-
ings.

Truman said he did not discuss
domestie. politics with General
Dwight Eisenhower during their
recent conference. But he wouid
not comment when asked whether
he would support the General for

Presidential nomination.

He said wromg doers in Govern-
ment service should e the con-
sequences of their punishment, But
he strongly defended the integriiy
of the average eral employee.

He is still against a Big Four
Meeting.
still a
duct’ o}
said.

The United Nations is
roper forum for the con-
international affairs, he

The Fair Deal programme will
be the heart of the 1952 Demo-
cratic platform regardless of
whether he is candidate for Presi-
dent,

Governor Warren of California
who announced yesterday he will
run for Republican presidential
nomination is a fie than.

Truman made these comments in
response to questions by reporters.

—U.P.



33 Drowned

MILAN, Italy, Nov.
Thirty-three persons were
drowned Thursday when the swol-
len watérs of thé River Po tearing
through a breach in the banks
Swept away a truck toad of refu=
ee —U.P

15.

Joan’s Star was third.

U. K. Speaks With
One Voice On
Colonies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Noy, 15,°*

What is said in Westminster is
important. But what is said in
Kuala Lumpur or any other col-
ony is equally important. Espec-
ially what is said by British
people who are not officials in
the colonial service.

This is how the Manchester
Guardian comments this morning
upon two speeches made yester-
day: one in the House of Com-
mons and one in the Tanganyika
legislature.

The Commons speech was
made by Mr. Oliver Lyttelton,
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies. He assured members that
there would be no change in |
colonial policy under the new
Government. The colonies were
“above party politics.’

The Tanganyika speech was!
made by Brigadier Scupham,
Chairman of the Unofficial Mem-
bers Organisation. In it he said
‘that for the British to abandon
thely liberal tradition in dealing
with other races was to invite)
the extinetion of the light of)
civilisation which Britain could|
be proud of having lit.

Equal Consideration

canis camel back to Mr. Lyttel-
s assurance to Mr. Griffiths
I that the principle of equal con-
‘ sid ao for “all colours and
cree\'s” in multi-racial communi-
ties “would be accepted the
Guardian writes: “These may)
sound truisms here. They are not
necessarily so overseas.”

“It is important that all those
who in the colonies have been
either fearing or counting on a
change of policy with a change}
pf Government should know as
‘Soon and as unequivocally as;
possible that on these issues



|



| Britain speaks in effeet with one front

voice.”



P.P.G. Sweep
Mayoral Elections
In P.O.S.

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15

The Political Progress Group
Swept the mayoral elections at the
Town Hall on Thursday when
true to earlier predictions, the
Council removed, from mayoral
office Raymond Hamel-Smiih and
put in his place Georgé Cabral, a
P.P.G. member whose record of
} service on the Corporation is of
more than two decades. Voting
was a convincing majority of
14—3 to edge out Quintin O'Con-
nor on the official roll call, but 15
in favour of Cabral wheh his
candidature was put as a sub-
stantive motion. Councillor Ber-
trand Lalsingh of the P.P.G. was
the final choice for deputy, oust- |

ing Labour Party member Hon.
Raymond Quevedo in the hotly}
contested election. |



Craig Is Director
Of Public Works
IN BRITISH GUIANA

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 15.

Rupert Berchmans Craig, 54, has} [dies Suh- section.

‘een confirmed as Director of
Public Works, British Guiana, 15}
which post he has been acting!
since the retirement of Harold E.|
Smythe. The confirmation takes}

effect from March 24,1963. |

Craig joined the Department as

an apprentice 38 years ag6 and has'on Thursday that the U.S. ig giv-
risen to the top after serving in| ing “sympathetic consideration’

various capacities,
rector for the first time in 1939.
—C.P.







“DRURY LANE”



acting aS Di-!Jranian Prime Minister Moham-
{med Mossadegh's
!loan.—U.P.

16, 1951

FRIDAY, NOVEM

DRURY DANE (Quested up) wins the" Brighton Handicap» beating Tust By Ohanee by half a length

“Fire Latly” Carries
Off Nelson Handicap

IN SURPRISE WIN

S. A. BLANCHETT’S bay filly Fire Lady carried
off the Nelson Handicap from a field of six in a_ sur-
prise win over 7} furlongs at the Garrison Savannah
yesterday, the third day of the scheduled four-day B..C,
Autumn Meeting.

Rain on Wednesday and early

- yesterday made the track a slow

RESULTS AT one, There were no _ records
broken, but the racing was keen

and without untoward incident.
What must be attributed to the
good judgment of the handicap-
pers was the fact that there were
six first time winners yesterday.
Only Hon, J, D. Chandler's brown
filly Dunquerque was able to re-

A GLANCE

THIRD DAY
FIFTEENTH RACE
1 COLLETON — Crossley
2 VICEROY — Holder






* DIAM —G
SIE. KENTH RACE peat her first day win

|. NOTONITE — P. Fletcher Three Winners
2 PRETTY WAY — Lutehman Tockket= Cipciatels \
4 LAND MARK — Newman Joc key Crossley piloted home

SEVENTEENTH RACE three winners yesterday, Quested
1 DRURY LANE — Quested two and Lutchman and Pat
3 jOaws wea t, aan Fletcher one each.

EIGHTEENTH RACE The crowd was not as large as

1. FIRE LADY — Quested on Friday the Bank-Holiday, but
® aoe BUDGET — P. Fletcher it was better than that of the first

? Nikteaudh whe day of the Meeting.

t awe ET ROCKET — Lutehman The lowest Field Stand prize
2. LUNWAYS — Newman paid was $214.91 in the Savan-
*.. Siro oY anes nah Lodge Handicap, the first
1. DUNQUERQUE — Crossley event of the day, but on three
&. aUN RA. — Quésted asions the prize tapeedeg i
q -_ ewman $400 m

; MO AWENES Finer RAGE Tha Seiten fren ‘eum Capt.

zi MARY ANN - re aes 2 Raison was again in attend-
8. THE EAGLE — Lattimer ance and between the events, they

entertained the crowd with a clev-
erly varied programme ranging
from Fucik’s “Entry of the Gladi-



Tories Plan To

ators, Waldtenfel’s Waltz ‘“Es-
pana” to thé popular calypso
Direct Attention “Cricket Lovely Cricket” special-

ly arranged for the bad by Capt
Raison.
The meeting ends tomorrow.
@ Details on Page 8

REPORTER
BARRED FROM
J’?CA HOUSE

(From Our

To W.1, Bahamas

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 15
Tonight I can reveai a plan to
put the West Indies and tne Ba-
namas increaSingly in the fore=
of Parliamentary affairs.
i'ne plan has been originated by!
the Conservative party Imperial
Affairs Committee as part of their



campaign to focus attention on ywn Correspondent)
ehh nalenie, KINGSTON, Nov. 16,
The Cofnmittee comprising of The Gleaner’s political parlia-

mentary and industrial reporter
Ulric Simmonds was today barred
from the House of Representatives
ond its precints for ene year by the
Speaker, Clarence Campbell. The
Speaker in his 1,000 word ruling
chatged Simmonds with writing
in his column on Parliament and
politics last Sunday with a malic-
jous and scurrilous attack upon/
the Speaker and the House in par-
ticular, objecting to the words “It
ie time I think for the House of
Representatives to grow up. Th
present members have been in
office nearly two years and itg ac-
tions are an indication that no

West Indian interests among the
Conservatives outside the House,
has been set up under the Chair~ |
manship of Lady Huggins, wife
of the former Goverhor ot |
Jamaica.
Will Keep Contact |
This Committee will keep in
close touch with the West Indies
and the Bahamas and will work
with the Conservative West Indies
Sub-Committees inside the House. |
Both Committees will meet at
the commencement of each Par-
liamentary session, then the out-
side Committee will give the
House Committee up-to-the min-
ute details of events in the West
Indies and the Bahamas, and will
put forward points Of view and
Suggestions from which questions
will then be asked.

bounden duty it is, seems to havu
studied the constitution

House of Representatives lives and

Members of Lady Huggins’ This barring of the reporter wat
Committee which is not yet &m-|the first in the history of the
pleted include Sir Frederick Sea-|J@â„¢maica legislature, The article

about which the Speaker objected
referred to what is termed the |
inept handling of the House pro

cedure and waste of Lime in irrele- |
vant debate, The Police Superin-
tendent in charge of the House
guard was summonéd to ajeci

ford (British Giéana) Commander
Lavington, Managing Director of
Trinidad Petroleum Development,
Mr. Lightbourne of Jamaica and
Mr. H. Wakeforg of Gillespid
Brothers

Head of the Committee inside

’ Simmonds, but the reporter had

> se is eter Smi ork ® .
the House is Mr. Peter Smithers. 1on the pronouncement of the de-
M.P., who at today's meetine Of) harment gathered his papers anc
the Imperial Affairs Committee ’

was elected Chairman of the West |'“!t the House



anette a ES



cae
“SYMPATHETIC
CONSIDERATION”

WASHINGTON, Nov. 15

U.S. HAS PGPULATION

OF 155,107,000
WASHINGTON, Novy, 15

The population of the United

‘ __ {States including thé armed forces
A State Departmeht spokes- overseas Climbed to 155,107,000
man said at a press épnferencé|on October 1, the Census Bureau

reported ,

This was an incréase of 250,000
over September 1.

The official 1950 census
was 151,132,000.—U.P.

to

request for a

ness cere

figure





Killing Of Allied Prisoners

May Ha

TOKYO, Nov. 15

Allied disclosures of Chinese
atrocity killings may causé fe-
percussions both in the sickly
Korean cease-fire talks and on
the battle line.

United Nations charges
the Chinese and North Korean
Reds have slaughtered nearly
6,000 United Nat

itions prisoners of

that



ve Repercussions

in the war. This belief was fed
by Chinese Red strategy of re-
Jeasing American and British
prigoners in small groups, last
winter, when the fighting was
raging at its highest peak, an
Allied spokesman said

An incomplete tally of atroci-
ties shows “a record of killings
nd the

bitter issue when the truce nego-
liators come to discussing the
exchange of prisoners, if they
do not crop up sooner.

The Wattle redattion may be
immediate. Allied troops gener-
ally had presumed that the
Chinese Reds treated their pris-
oner: better than the North
Korean vho massacréd an es-

2000 Amer ur r (



barbarism, unique in

'—O.P

one, hot even the Speaker, whose |

and
standing orders under which th:

has its being.” |

; Churchill

‘U.K. Debt

to Colonies’
Lyttelton

LONDON
The “alarming growth of the
sterling balances of the Colonies”
was referred to by the Secrecary
of State for the Colonies, Mr; Oliver
Lyttelton, during the debate in the

Commons on the King’s Address.
He said:
“LT want to say one particular

word about expansion with reaare
to the office which I now have }
honour to hold, I do not be ib
!there is any field in which expan-
sion can be more readily made, an
where it will have wider eifect
upon our economy—or rather up
the economy of the sterling
as a whole—than a developme
land expansion of the productio
and trade of the colonial territo
‘ies I shall indeed count myse
fortunate to have the office whic
I now hold if [ ean make any co
tribution to these results and t

are

helping my right hon, Friend i)
these ways,
Opposites
“It is very curious to me i
think that I spent part of m

life sitting on an Empire marke\
ing board, the task of which wa
to try to find outlets for variou
productions from the Colonic
which were slow of sale. Not
many years later, we find ou
selves in almost the opposite con
dition, with a ready sale for
nuch colonial production that ou
problem is in expanding produt
on rather than engaging i
esearch to find outlets for it
profoundly believe—"

Mr. H, A. Marquand
Middlesbrough, East): “What the
ight hon, Gentleman inheritec
was not, therefore, quite so bad i
he pictured éarliery in his Speech

Mr. Lyttelton: “I am quite well!
iware that the right hon, Gentle
men opposite think that they dis
‘overed the Colonies, I will have
a word to say about that later,

Long-Term

“T believe that the solution of
the economy of the whole ster-
ling area lies in this direction
and 1 think that there may be
some further, although they %
be small, alleviations which i.
be drawh from the Colonial Ter
ritories, but I do not think they
can be massive. Most of our hopes
must be concentrated on the mid-
term and long-term classes of pro
jects,

“IT do not wish to make mor
than a passing reference, and !
do not think I should have done
so had the right hon, Gentleman
not intervened, to the alarminy)
growth of the sterling balances of
the Colonies. They have gone up |s
by over £400 million during the
current year ahd have now reached
o figure of over £1,000 million. I
only want to point out—and thi
is no etiticism Whatever of my
predecessor, who was caught up!
in a financial crisis—that a system
of colohial development whieh
leaves the Colonies to finance the
Mother Country to the extent |
£1,000 million ¢annot continue un-:

(Labour



checked. I do not think that any|
hon, Member in any part of the
House would dissent from thut

proposition.”
Mr. Gaitskell:
right hon,
other
as well? It is rather misleading {
to take one particular group and
not others. The right hon, Gen-)
tleman spoke, for instance, of the
| Mother Country financing itself at
| the expense of the Colonies. Is he
quite so sure that other members
of the Commonwealth are not ane
volved in this also?
Mr. Lyttelton: “As



“Would not the
Gentleman give the}

See sie |

of State for the Colonies I am
entitled to make some remarks
ibout the indebtedness of the

Mother Country to the Colonies.”



U.K. Government
Trusts Ridgway

LONDON, Nov. 15.
Minister Winston
sharply rejected on
the Labourite demand
that the British Commonwealth
forces in Korea remain entirely
yn the defensive during the prese:t
truce talks, He said that His
Majesty’s Government in the
United Kingdom has complete
onfidence in the United Nations
C vommand conduct of operations in
Korea.

Labourite C, Wilcock demanded
that Churchill make representa-
ions “to General Mathew Ridgway
10 that Commonwealth troops
would not be used in any attack
“No, No” Churehill said. He said
he would not “in any event con-
Sider making any such representa-
Hons wi‘hout consulting other
commonwealth Governments—and
he would not approach these
sovernments because of Britain
eomplete tonfidence in Ridgway.

—U.P.

Missing U.S. Plane
Found In Mountains

NO SURVIVORS
LYONS, France Nov. 15
The twisted and burned out
Wreckage of the United State:
sAirforce C82 “Flying Boxcar”
jwith 36 persons aboard, was
jfound half-buried in snow on the
glopes of Mount Dore in Central

Prime

Thursday



France and it was officially an-
Rounced that there were no sur-

Vivor

|
|
|





Yugoslavia Warns U.N.

Against
Peace



Russian
Moves

PARIS, Nov. 15.

ARSHAL TITO’S YUGOSLAVIA to-day compared

Stalin's Russia with Hitler’s Germany.

The Yugoslav

Foreign Minister, Edurd Kardelaj, the delegate to the
United Nations appealed for help in preventing Yugoslavia

becoming another Korea,
Kardelaj, speaking fr«

years of great trouble wit!

Tito break, cautioned other

ym experience of nearly four
1 Russia ever since the Stalin-

members of the United. Nations

to beware of Russian professions of peace:

Russia Will
Be Asked

To Disarm

BY TRYGVE LIF

By KR. H. SHACKFORD

PARIS, Nov. 15
United Nations Secretary Gen

eral Trygve Lie is preparing
lirect appeal to Russia to recon-
ider its rejection of the Allied
lisarmament proposals, authori-
ative sources said on Thursday

Lie inténds to address the Gen-
ral Assembly when opening
general debate which ends late on
Fr riday or Saturday
to both the east
i Supreme
to end the
but it was

He will appeal
and west to mak
attempt here and now
cold war and hot war

made known he woul
Upport in general the poil
of the western countries and de
fend their right to make collec
tive security agreéments and then
make a major appeal to Russia

© agree
ment talks ag
proposed

In . today’s debate
ippealed for
to prevent

fo immediate

the wes

disarma
tern allies

Viigostayia
United Nations help
it from becoming an-
other Korea and asked that Rus
sia and its satellites engaged in
the bitter feud with Marshal Tito
be called on to end the aggres-
‘ive policies. The chief speaker
for the iron curtain Countries was
A. M, Baranovsky, chief dele-
gate of the Soviet Ukrainian Re-
public, Baranovsky repeated Com-

»~ist denunciations of the United
fo »Amer éan “imperialist” and

meth millionaires ~—-U .B,

WEST'S PLAN IS A
TRICK SAYS RUSSIA

PARIS, Nov, 15.

The Soviet bloc ridiculed the
West’s disarmament proposal a
nothing more than an espionage
system to collect military secrets
about the Soviet Union The

“real purpose of the joint propos-
als of the United States, Britain,
and France ‘on disarmament is to

collect secret intelligence data
just as William Oatis did in
Czechoslovakia,” the Hungarian

delegate A. M, Baranovsky told the
United Nations General Assembly

Speaking, in the general debate,
Baranovsky referred to the Asso-
clated Press correspondent, Oatis,

vho earlier this year was arrested,
tried and jailed in Prague on
charges of espionage.

—UP.

figures for sterling balances | {SSSI

help to regulate her L
Hungary, Rumania, Bulgaria, and
Albania

: 4. To set up mixed commis-



Yugoslav Proposals

Yugoslavia proposed, that to
‘meet the Russian threat against
jher, the United Nations should:

1. Cali upon the Soviet bloc
jto make — their attitude to-
wards Yugoslavia conform. to the
} principles of the United Nations
| charter.
| 2. Urge Russia
hat diplomatic



to restore nor-
relations with
Yugoslavia,
3. Order Russia with Yugoslav
> satellites in

sions for the solution of border
disputes.

Kardelaj said, “the problem of
Soviet aggressive pressure against
Yugoslavia is not an isolated case,
It is not a specific conflict. No! It
is typical of the
in the World,
profound
words and deeds,
characteristic of the
viet Foreign polley

present situation
and
discrepancy

primarily of
between
which is so
present. So-

Hitler's

“Hitler's
peace proposals
preceding the
led to
which is
the

Manoeuvres

with
eriod
War
game
to

manoeuvres

in the

Second Worl
the propaganda
appallingly similar
game being played haw.
“we request. the’ So»
to like. oF
system. We demand
Soviet government only

do riot
viet government
praise our
from the

one thing—to abandon plans for
subjecting Yugoslavia to its
hegemony, to cease aggressive
pressure and hostile activities

against my country, and to show
that minimum of respect for the
sovereignty of a free nation, with+
out which there can be no inter-
national co-operation or peace in
the world.” \
—U-P.



Sradley In Paris To
Join Top Talks

PARIS, Novy. 15.
General of the Army Omar
Bradley, Chairman of the United
States Joint Chiefs of Staff arriv-
ed by air from London to join
high level talks on the major re-
casting of Western defence allo-

cations.
—U.P,



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night.



f ?

“Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass— :

a | can't bear to see thy glass neither empty |
nor full.” — RABELAIS.

¥ N Jays when gentlemen of thé typé cf Rabelais thought %|
yo or more bottles of fine port

nothing of consuming tw
during their after-dinner rel
thought was effectively put i
little drinking song of Care)

axation pefiod,

their trend of
nto wotds by the extravagant
’s ii the 18th Century, which i

w his power resign—

begins
“Bacchus must no
4 am the only God of Wine!”
: and ends :
“Let Wine be earth

and land and sea

And let that Wine be all for me!”

few lines. They, however,

and find no deepe

of Rabelais :

|

the



THE K.W.V. WAY
The Only and

The PILLARS
of
HEALTH

insist on

K.W.V. ABWAYS

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage retain the enthus-
iasm of Carey probably not his wish exprezied in those last
aré in full

accord with the words
r satisfaction than in doing it —

~—.

Best.

SS

SS



ee



PAGE TWO



Gan?





JON? JOHN STOW, Adminis-
Ey St Lucia Ww ho
n Saturday 1 ue

urn Lucia on Sunt san.

He s at present having discus-
sions with Mr. A de K. Framp-

Agricultural Adviser to C.D

d W. exploring the possibilities
of timrulating the growing of

I as in St. Lucia for export
n a large scale basis

Mr. St staying with his
mother, Lady Stow at Highgate,

Upper Collymore Rock.
En route To U.S.

R. JACK LEACGCK, formerly

Surgeon Specialist at the
bados General Hospital, was
ihe passengers leaving for
Rico yesterday morning }b-





mong

Puerto

B.W.LA; From there he will &
P.A.A. 40 the U.SA

Studying Art

W AISS ESTHER SKEETE, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Why)
Skeete pt “Bentley”, Christ Church
who had been holidaying here vivh
her parents since early July left



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

ows caters
won F
ao

“Don’t think for a moment

that L don’t think he’s
wonderful, bute what on
earth would a non-smoking,
teetotal, vegetarian bachelor
do with a salary?”



Barbados Rifle Team

yesterday by B.W.1.A. for Puerto R. MARCEL DeVERTEUII
Rico, on her way to the U.S I and Mr. G. F. Pilgrim two

Priop- to her holiday in Barba- Members of the Barbados rifle
dos, Egther had just graduated team which took part in the Trini-
from the University of Pennsy!l- dad Rifle Association’s Annual
vania, - Philadelphia, (with he Shoot which ended with the shoot
degree_e@f Bachelor of Applied for the Anchor Cup, returned
Arts) and the Philadelphia a te i. on Wednesday by
Museum School of Art. Trinidad won the Anchor Cup,

Agriculture Officer
ana

Mer M Cc. A. S. Hynam
i¥i who

arrived here recently
1 Antiguz spending a short
holiday in Barbados before leaving
fcr Trinidad, where Mr. Hynam

ire



if

has just been appointed Agricul-
ure Officer in that Colony. He
formerly Agriculture Officer,

Antigue

Mr, tlynara is the son of Mrs,
Hynam of “Woodside Gartiens”,
B Street and the late Capt.



Hynam.
Trinidad Turfites

a few

fUITE Trinidad turfites
VU flew in from that colony on
Wednesday by B.W.L.A, to attend
the remaining two days of the
B.T.C's Autumn meeting. Among
them were, Mr. and Mrs, Jett
Laughlin, Mr. Thor Schjolseth and
Mr, Harry Farinha.

hey were
Yeo uay
us Well,

WRITER said the other

A day; “It is the opening words
of a reporter's story which either
Sir a ré@ader’s interest or leave
tum bored,”

but weaders differ in their
tastes, (Some like the quiet dig-
nity off “When Mrs, Odgell,
33-year-old interior decorator, of
Elmerest, Smatterley, opened her
door this morning ... or “Nine
vegetarians, whose ages total 468,
took part in a tug-ol-war yester-
day in’ the Swindon Public
Baths... That might be called
the mateer-of-fact opening.

Most exciting is; “Weird noises
in the chimney of a council house
at Kettering led to the discovery
of a horse, wedged 17 feet above
the fireeplace. Ic had eaten a
gramophone record belonging to
the vicar’s brown-eyed, petite,
five - foot - six daughter - in-
lew. 322

Stopshorts

ANY people prefer

at the Grand Stand

aia no Quubt lo-morrow



”

the jolly

Kittle stopshorts or lucky-
dips, those lists of odq@ news-
items collected with such
patience;

An ostrich at the Ipswich Zoo



¢ ROSSWORD



Across !
Met. (9)
The bird to make pride snap. (9f
The best, on top? (5)
. The vault is elevating. (4)
. Creat: a card game, (6)
His progress was screened, ‘(4)
Ds 2wA-Lo-earth columnist ? (5)
eb the jvvn sult the answer, (8)
e 22 Down. (3)
What the motar does, (5)
Broken chin. (4)
ose but not otherwise
Past or present it’s taut.



Ene (3)

(5)
Down

1 sin tu make sure.
ho doubt, (9)

oys detest one, (5)
the d ap on two feet

(9)





(5)
(5)



ng ear to a medico.

r trom 6. (4)

iy be ip it. (4)

ted toa TT

a 5)

iding tress ?

ts tu boot. (4)

20 Acro’ = natural.
t. (3)





hug. (6)



4)

Reeecces

(3)






§ putele,-—Across:
, Hand;
i, Sly,

5

i2,
19,
Smut;
Ether





Barbados placed second and Brit-
isb Guiana third

Now In West Africa

HAVE recently had news from

I

a former collezgue, Mr. E. B.
Timothy, whose articles, mainly
on colonial problems, have ap-

peared in papers throughout the
West Indies and Bahamas, Timothy
is now in West Africa where he
has become Assistan‘ Editor of
the Daily Grophic. He reports
that he is settled in and enjoying
life.

Married In England

fled marriage took place on
Thursday, 15th November, in
Sneffield between James, only son
of the late Dr. H. G. Johnston,
M.D., F.R.C.S. (Ed). of Jamaica,
and Mrs. A. &j Johnston, of
Raveleston Gardens, Edinburgh,
and Kathleen Margaret, only
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. M. Ryan,
of Glenkinchie, Pencailand, East
Lothian.

WAY

ate the ear of a child’s rocking-
norse,

Two boaumen who married
sisters won a mushroom-picking
contest at Micheldever.

A Penzance verger has dug up
a Zulu War medal in his orchard.

A sack containing empty bottles
was found by night-watchman
Jim Fullerton on the roof Qf a
zinc-refinery.

Willesden art s.udents are sav-

‘ng up to buy a bicycle for their
teacher.
Thieves who broke into a

brickworks at Staple Mallet in the
early hours of October 25 stole
68 bricks.
Twenty years of Uproar
oe one-man band used to be
a familiar sight in the
streets, but there is now a one-
man orchestra, The classics have
been pleyed on a mouth-organ, in
a concert hall, I look forward to
opera at Covent Garden without
an orches ra, if Toscanini can be
persuaded to conduct a solitary
mouth-organ. It is not exactly
what Wagner intended, but it is
a novelty, and therefore an im-
provement. But to drown Ructi-
guzzi it will have to be the largest
mouth-organ in Europe, with 20
| strong-mou hed men in a line, to

play it.

Fuel hint
PIECE of wet rubber wrap-
ped round each lump of

coal will give a very slow-burn-
ing fire.

Madder music and
stronger wine, ho}
HE disgruntled man who has
complained that he stuck a
sausage in a candlestick, lit it,
and read by it, must have been
a dashing sort of fellow. I can
imagine his mater writing to
him to tell him not to burn the
sausage at both ends in wicked

London.

Rupert and the Lion Rock—30



Feeling thac ke has tound
the Lion Rock, Rupert goes forward
more cautiously than ever and the
of evening are falling
before he and Rollo get near it,
“Yes, look, there’s the tree below

| the rock,’ he murmurs. “ but, oh
ah <

daar. those have

sure

shades

Calling

Colonial Exhibition
IHHE touring version of the
Colonial Exhibition was open-

ed last week at Leicester by Sir
Charles Jeffries, Deputy Under-
Secretary of State at the Colonial
Office. The original Exhibi ion
was opened in London in 1949
After that it went on a-tour of
eight provincial cities and then

last summer it re urned to Londo!
as part of the Festival of Britain
exhibition. The version now in
Leicester has been brought right
up to dae

Scout Problems

URRICANE or no hurricane,

the First Caribbean Scout
Jamboree planned for Jamaica
between March 5th and 17th next
is going ahead. This is the latest
informa.ion reaching Scout Head-
quarters in London and Barbados
from Kingston. In fact, Jamaica’
only worry seems to be: which
Scouts are going to attend? For
British Scouts the problem is
largely financial, The cos. of a
passage to Jamaica is considerable.
If this problem can be _ soived,
there remains the task of finding
employers and headmasters who
will permit Scouts to be awey

And T am now
for a couple of months. If these experimenting
obs acles can be overcome, a with 200
small party of King’s Scouts, square feet of

drawn from all over Britain will
go. Barbados Scouts have similar
problems but it is understood that
B.W.I. Airways are planning to
give Barbadian and other W.1I.
Scou s a large reduction in passage
money.

Sir Bede Resigns

I SEE that Sir Bede Clifford
has resigned from the board
of Butlins (Bahamas). Sir Bede
has considerable connec’ion with
the Caribbean colonies. He was a
former Governor of Trinidad and
prior to that was Governor of the
Bahamas.

Talking Point

Fortune is like a woman and
therefore friendly to the young
who with audacity command her.

—Machiavelli.

Incidental Intelligence
O man goes betore his time—
unless, of course, the boss
has left early.—Wall Street Jour-
nal,
L.E.S.



By Beachcomber

7QHE Braxted-road Gas-works
Band was in mid-rehearsal.
They were swinging through
“Take a Pair of Sparkling Eyes,‘
as though to the manner orn.
Mrs. Withersedge, leaning cau-
tiously against a groggy smoke-
stack, surrendered herself to the
lilt of the music. It reminded
her of a certain South Coast
pier, and the whelks, and the
Jate Mr. Withersedge calling her
a bloomin’ Venus. All went
merrily, until the musicians be-
came aware of an eerie move-

ment, a trembling of the craft,
as though she smelled the brine
in her sleep, and would fain
confront once more the raging
main, ‘Is there no anchor
aboard?” cried Harry Hedges,
lowering his trambone. “And

what would thig old dump do
with an anchor?” flung back the
apathetic harridan.

Strange goings on, Admiral

T soon, became clear that the

shuddering of the old craft
was rather a part of the general
disintegration \ than any un-
toward desire to sail majestically
from her muddy berth. A bit of
mast, used as a perch hy the
ship’s cat, Bobbins, | slithered
over the port beam. A tangled
mass of rigging which, in
jocular moments, Mrs. Wither-
sedge called her knitting, was
dislodged from a_ bottomless;
brazier. Some unidentifiable nau-
tical gadget landed with a thump
in the stern. Then silence feil
once more and the rehearsal
continued. Admiral Sir Ewart
Hodgsen, from the window of his
office in Lots Road Power House,
peered through a time-worn tele-

scope at the goings-on aboard
his ship, much as Nelson tight
have contemplated from his

Portsmouth inn, a circus on the

main deck of the Victory.



firss !"" ‘Do tell me how you
knew there'd be a tree there and

what this ts ali about."’ pleads
Rolio. “1 can’t, not yet,’” says
Rupert. “'l promised 1 would tell
nobody, and | mustn't break a

bur we must watch those

Eat ig
and see what they will

pad men
ee f

eT, A a TE See acy

LARGE

OIL TABLING 45

SHIPMENT OF

ins.





$1.55



IN WONDERFUL ASSORTED SHADES.

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERINGS, $1.47_ $2.17 per yd.

SILVER STAR SQU

ARES $7.30_



$14.60 each

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

4294



BARBADOS

The things they do

OFF-DUTY

LEISURE ¢ oe SORA aa

enjoy it, others fritter it
away. “To be abie to fill
leisure intelligently is the last



product of civilisation,” says
Bertrand Russell
It is usually the busiest

people who achieve most with
their leisure. T put the ques-

tion, “How do you fill your |
leisure hours?” to three
well-known people :

Actor EMLYN

WILLIAMS:
“When I take
a holiday I!
study foreign
languages I
find it mentally
very _refresh-
ing. This year
in Italy I read
Stefan Zweig’s
Life of Marie
Antoinette in
the origina)
German.”

Playwright MARY
BELL: “Gardening
painting are my two



HAYLEY |
and oi!
relaxa-
tions fro j
writing an
dom e sticity
I row all
kinds of cle-.
matis. camellias
and azalias in
my Richmond
terrace garden

mushrooms in
a disused wine
ellar”

Actress DAME EvdITH
EVANS: “I usually do
something very









slow very
very medita
tive I like
idle conversa-
tion. wander-
ing about, sit-
ting in the
garden. In the
words of W H

Davies's poem
‘I stand and
stare’ quite a
lot.”



London Express Service

B.B.C. Radio Programme

1
11.30 a.m.
The News,





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16,

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade

Listeners’ Choice, 12.00 (noon)
12.10 p.m. News Analysis

4.06—7.15 pom $1.32M 48.43M












4.00 p.m. The New 4.1 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.r y's A Laugh,
445 p.m. Music Magazine, 5.00 p.m Com-
pos of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners
Choice, 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Pro-
gramme, 6.15 p.m. Up and Going, 6.45
p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's
Sport, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m West Indian
Diary
7 AR—10.50 48.43M $L22M

1.45 p.m. Theatre Memories, 8.15 pam
Padio Newsreel, 8.30 pun, World Affaire



U.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9.00 pm.

English Magazine, 9.30 p.m. Music Brit-
anniea, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials, 10.15" pin. The



Debate Continues, 10,30 p.m From the
Third Programme, 10.50 p.m. Inte’ erhude.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER. 16, 1951.
10,05 p.m.—10.20 p.m ‘ News
10.26 p.m.—10.35 p.m, Canadian Chronict«
11.72Mes 25.G0M



KING OF NEPAL ASKS
MINISTERS TO
STAY IN OFFICE

NEW DELHI, Nov, 12.
According to a message from
Nepal, King Tribhuvana appealed

to Cabinet Ministers who resigned
Sunday to continue to hold pres-
ent portfolios.

The King is expected to issue a
communique explaining the situ-
ation. It is surmised here that
Tribhuvana is trying to reach a
settlement. ‘che Congress Minis-
ters are threatening to quit,

Home Minister Koirala, Leader
of the Congress group of the Nepsi
Cabinet has already ordered the
release of all political prisoners
arrested durine a recent rebellion
except one or two Communists.

—UP.



Boctor Suspended

CHICAGO, Nov.

Chicago Medical Society,
n.ght suspended Dr, Andrew Iv
\.ce-President of the Universit)

14,



OL
\.ulated “Medical ethics” by
methods he employed in ,prom >t
itt a substance known as
icven” in the treatment of cancer

The Medical Society said tha}
the world famous physiologist and
‘head of the Univers. ty’s profes-
sional schools, commiited a viola-
| tion when he associated himseit
i with a drug whose physical and

chemical properties were kept
secret,’

{vy immediately denied that he
| was guilty of any breach of medi mal
| ethics in his activities connected
| with krebiozen.
| Ivy has been under the eriticisn!
| by medical circles ever sinee h>

brought krebiozen, a substance



to the public attention as
kind of medicine.”

IF MONEY COULD TALK.

(By LYLE WILSON)
FRANKFURT, Novy. 14.
If money could talk, it “it
say that the greater party of
| beaten and divided Germany has ;
| Sounder economy than some of the

=
|

“a pew

|
|
|

winners in the late war. Britain
and France, for example. Tha:'s
the cold cash verdict of Europw’s

free money market,



BABY RACKET



BABIES can be big — business.
too. After a New York grand
Jury investigation, nine people,

including four doctors, have been
ndicted on charges of making
half a million dollars in the past
four years by selling babies on a
black market,

Several hundred. children were
involved, and the going price
ranged from

£1,400 an Seer ts
~ DIET

AMERICANS are eating less
butter and sweet potatoes, And
the Bureau of Agricultural Eco-
!nomics forecasts that the trend
{will continue downwards next
year.

But up will go the consump-
tion of poultry, beef, milk, ice-
cream, and fruit juice

¢

ADVOC ATE

ee ‘TES RETURN Cine aie wt az Me

'STERRS | ERS ROUNDUP Kirby Grant

|| TODAY os — cee

5 & 420 pom
(NERS YEWEST

GOODBYE, MY FANCY

B’TOWN
Dial 2310







& Cont's. Daily 445 & £30 p.m



JOAN CRAWFORD — ROHKERY YOUNG - FRANK LOVEJOY
so: “BLAZE BUSTERS” with the r m behind the Fire Fighting Equipment
COMING IVOR NOVELLO'S
“DANCING YEARS Coler by Techniceler!
tr OISTIN
PEAZA oET GAIETY
PODAY TO SUN. 4.0 & 8.30 p.m THE GARDEN ST. JAMES

Triple Attraction!
OUR VERY OWN
Farley GRANGER Anne BLYTHE &
MYSTERY IN MEXICO
Wiliam LUNDIGA
Sandy SADDLER & “Wille PEP Fight |

TODAY & TOMORPOW 8.20 p.r
West or WYOMING
Johnny Mack BROWN &
FENCE RIDERS
Whip WILSON — Andy
—

idnite Sat

CLYDE _
Tit!

SAT. 17h pet dnite Sat. iftn || Today 4.30 p.m Michigan Ki
129 pe Johnny Mack || Halfway House Cinecolor)
School for : BROWN | and Jon Hall &
Husvands & Hidden Danger & | Lone Stat Trai!
Crashing Thru Haunted Trails } Face at the Johnny Mack
Whip Wilson Whip Wilson Window Brown











TO-DAY

2.30-4.45 &
8.30 P.M.

‘Goodbye, My Fancy’

UE ae ERA
a



JOAN

RAWFORD

ROGERT

Younsc





DIRECTED 8 PROOUCED ay

EVE ARDEW VINCENT SHERMAN - HENRY BLANKE

Screen Play by Ivan Goff and Ben Roberts * Based on the Play by Fay Kanin
From the Stage Production by Mict eina ston with Aldrich and Myers
Also :—

“BLAZE BUSTERS”
with the Men behind

THE FIRE FIGHTING EQUIPMENT

PLATZ A-wrows

ee

ep

MG GSD ODIO OOO GORI IG IED:
PAS DCL PL OGIO FG

JANETTA DRESS SHOP
STREET

LOWER BROAD

DRESSES of ALL types

: ALSO ;
BATHING SUITS—Strapless Elastic Satin
in exotic shades,
EXCLUSIVE DRESS LENGTHS for
and Evening from the Continent.





Cocktail



Illinois charging that he hac |
the |

“kreb-

| discovered by Dr. Stevan Durovic!



£450 to as much as

|
|

Pain ‘Reliever
containing Vitamin B,

LLL ILL LISI

3 For $ When you take YEAST-VITE Tablets the
§ effect is wonderful! Pain vanishes, Cold and

3 HEADACHES 2 Chill sy mptoms disappear, and you begin to feel

¢ NERVE PAINS s well! There’s nothing else like YEAST-VITE

$ COLDS 2 —it’s the ONLY pain reliever which ALSO

: § contains the tonic Vitamin B,, So make sure you

$ GHILLS get YEAST-VITE to-day,

3 RHEUMATIC : RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND

: PAINS $ MAKES YOU FEEL WELL

| PALAIS SSIS SIS

“YEAST-VITE" is a registered Trade Mark

|





CAN WE ESCAPE IT?

HE | HING

FROM ANOTHER WORLD



desirable .
To Own
Good Cutlery

BARBADOS 5
Co-op COTTON FACTORY
ld









FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951
a lilale
— SOOO OOSO FOO

AND CONTINUING
DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. | %









sh |























GLOBE

OPENING TODAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and Continuing

“DOWN ARGENTINE WAY"

Don
AMECHE

Carmen Betty The Nicholas
MIRANDA GRABLE BROTHERS

THE HIGHLIGHTS OF THIS FILM ARE:







CARMEN MIRANDA
Singing and Dancing

THE NICHOLAS BROS.

“Mi Yo Q@ > International
Bump Ti Bump Lay Coloured Tapping
Ah Yi Yi Yi Wizards







BETTY GRABLE Singing
“2 Lonely Hearts”

Dancing
5 re eee i La Conga”



DON AMECHE Singing
“Two Dreams Met”

“Serenade to You”
“Tabaris”

TONITE ALSO WITH THIS FILM
THE REPEAT ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

FITZ HAREWOOD “Begin The Beguine”
NEVILLE PHILLIPS “Jealousy”

KEITH SEALEY ‘ “Night and Day”
WESTERN BOYS Z “The Mule Train”
ORVIL GRANDERSON “ “Silent Night”





Singing

HUBERT CLARKE ie “Be My Love”
DOUG GRIFFITH SF “Silvery Moon”
MALCOLM MURRAY a “I Apologise”
MERLYN ROLLOCK oa “Too Young to Know”





PIT 18 HOUSE 36 BAL 48

DOORS OPEN PROMPTLY 7

BOX 60

P.M.

EMPIRE

GRAND OPENING TODAY 2.30 & 8.30
AND CONTINUING DAILY — 445 & 8.30





RICHARD ae —_ ony
7 BASEHART:- CORTESA-LUNDIGAN
ROBERT T WISE ; ROBERT “BASSLER - Screen Play by ELICK MOLL,

|

| and F A K PARTOS
EXTRA!

|

1



“FASHIONED FOR ACTION”





| ROYAL

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8.15 SAT. & SUN. — 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double . Columbia Double - - -

|
|
| Robert CUMMINGS

Alan ‘Rocky’ LANE in Joan CAULFIELD

“GUNMEN OF | «GIRL OF THE YEAR”
| ABILENE” ies |
AND Johnny WEISSMULLER as
Jungle Jim
in

“PORT OF FORTY

| ‘MARK OF THE
| THIEVES ”

GORILLA ”



OLYMPIC

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8.15 TOMORROW to MONDAY
; 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double

M-G-M & Fox Double ~ - -
Stewart GRANGER
Deborah KERR in

S “KING SOLOMON’S
| THE LADY MINES”

OBJECT
AND

“ADAM AND
EVELYNE”



|
|
|
|
|
|
|
t
|

1] Rod CAMERON,
} Yvonne De CARLO in

Color by Technicolor
and

Betty GRABLE — Dan DAILY in
“CALL ME MISTER”



ROXY

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8,15 | Opening Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double .

Chester MORRIS in .

Columbia Double - - -

Willard PARKER

AUDREY LONG



TRAPPED BY BOSTON
BLAKI

“DAVID HARDING
COUNTER SPY”

AND
and
“RETURN OF MONTE |. up BRAVE BULLS”
CRISTO reo Starring

Starring Louis HAYWARD
George MACREADY

Mel FERRER — Anthony QUINN
and introducing MIROSLAVA











FRIDAY, NOVEMBER

16,

1951



Sweeping

Changes

Made In Argentine

SWEEPING CHANGES

BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 15.
in the Army’s top Command

were announced on Wednesday night, as electoral boards
were stili counting votes which returned President Juar
D. Peron to office for a second six year term, the Superior
Council of Armed Forces announced.



Will Represent
St. Lucia At R.E.C,
Meeting

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

Mr, Clive A Beaubrun, Managing
Director of Messrs. George H.
Cox & Co., and a Nominated Un-
official in the last Legislative
Council, has again been chosen
by the new Legislature to represent
St. Lucia at the Regional Economic
Coramittee meeting which is fixed
for Wednesday, November 21, in
Parbados.



Busta Gets £14,000
Cheque To Help

Jamaica’s Banana Industry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 14

Bustamante this morning re-
ceived a cheque for £14,000 to
help Jamaica’s banana industry
recover from the hurricane. It
was handed to him by the Presi-
dent of the National Federation
of Fruit and Potato Traders in
Britain, Mr. R. R. Brown, on be-
half of wholesale banana handlers
throughou: the country,

Mr. Brown appealed to banana
handlers soon after the hurrieane
and the Fund was launched on a
nation-wide basis, entirely separ-
ate from

the main Hurricane
Relief Fund,
With Mr. Bustamante this
morning were FE, A, Maynier,

Commissioner of Commerce and
Industries, R. F. Williams, Chair-
man of the Ali Island Banana
Growers’ Association, the Hon.
Rudolph Burke, Vice-Chairman
of the Association, and President
of the Jamaica Agricultural
Socie’y, and C. De Lisser, a direc-
Jamaica’s biggest banana
growers. Officers from the Colon-
ial Office and the Ministry of
Food also attended,

The banana delegates commence
their talks with the Fooq Minis-
try to-morrow.

100 Tous of Stone
Leaves Barbados

Barbados is still shipping fine
stone to British Guiana for use
in the construction of a road at
Berbice. Schooner Everdene
loaded 100 tons of fine stone yes-
terday and ig expected to sail this
afternoon for British Guiana

Over 20 lorries brought fine
stone to the schooner at her berth
opposite Laneaster Lane, The
stone was shoyelled from the lor+
ries’ platform right om to the
deck of Everdene and was then
tossed into the vessel’s hold,

Everdene is expected te take
a supply cf lime for Georgetown,
3ritish Guiana. Ske is consigned
to the Schooner Pool.

tor of

- Grenada Finance Com. Approve

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 14

The Finance Commictee of the
Legislature meeting for the first
time to-day since the opening of
the new Legislature approved in
principle the proposal for the
formation of a Caribbean military
force but with the reservation it
is understood, by three members

Army, Navy and Air Farce
officers, who took part in an abor-
tive revolt on September 28, have
been sentenced to terms ranging
from three months to six years.
An imprisonment decree removed
the Army Commander-in-Chief,
Gen. Angel Solari, whom Peron
decorated after the revolt was
crushed. Solari was replaced by
Gen. Claudio Tessier. Eight other
Generals were removed or rctired.

Returns from the election on
Sunday gave Peron a lead of about
two to one over the Radieal can-
didate Ricardo Balbin, The Un-
der-Secretary of Information said

tonight that Peron had _ polled
4,578,563 votes against 2,306,269
for Balbin.—C.B.



U.N. Wants Control

Of German Elections

Says German Red Paper

BERLIN, Nov. 14

The East German Communist
Press said that the Western Al-
lied Plan for the Uniteq Nations
control of German unification calls
for “Argentine elections”. The
Soviet licenced newspaper said
that Juan Peron was re-elected
President of Argentina in a “ter-
ror eleciion.” They saiq that the
Western Allies sought this type
of election in Germany instead
of the “free” elections demanded
by the East German Communist
Government and the Soviet Union,

The newspaper said that Peron
had sent 70,000 troops into the
streets to crush the opposition,
had raided the opposition’s head-
quarters, and had fereed the peo-
ple to vote fer him. It said that
the West wanted to import this
“Argentine election” to Germany.

The Communist edited Berliner
printed a cartoon whieh depicted
Argentine soldiers beating men
and women with clubs. The men
and women carried signs reading
“no Peron” and “free eleciions”’.
The caption read “the United
States demands that the United
Nations to which Argentina also
belongs, should conirol elections
in Germany,”--U.P.



MANILA ELECTIONS

NAZARENO, Manila, Nov. 13

Communist-led “Huk"” guerillas
harassed the Filipinos in yarious
Jarta Philippines as they went to
the polls in the local elections,
At stake in the elections were
nine seats.

The Defence Department said
in Tuesday's elections a policemay
had been shot and killed by five

unidentified gunmen “int @ city of
Mexico in central Luzon e
the Huks are most active. In

Manila Congressman Armeno Lac-
son, Opposition Nationalist Party
eandidate for Mayor said he
narrowly escaped ‘being shot.

"RIZE
i 4



MR. W. I. GREAVES of Upper Collymore Rock receiving the first
prize in the Bookers Almanac Competition 1951.



Opportunity To Press

Forward In Colonies

THE GREAT Colonial

new Government is to press forward with the process,

WINNER



BARBADOS ADVOCATE .

Arms, Not Dollars —
Is What U.K. Wants

IN AMERICAN AID

(By CAROLL KENWORTHY)
WASHINGTON, |

AUTHORITIES HERE said that the new economic}
aid which Britain has requested from the United States |
might be largely in the form of arms and such materia!
rather than dollars, provided it released British stee) ancl
other vroducts for export. i

INQUEST STARTS TO-DAY |

Hearing in the inquest touching

TAGI

THREE










As a hypothetical example, the
authorities said that if the United
States would provide the British



with tanks, then Britain eould sell te death of Elmer Jordan of
more.of her own steel abroad, and Speightstown, St. Peter, will be
earn the money which it needs to Started today at District “A”
buy goods te keep the factories When the Coroner will be Mr
Operating and the people fed. G. B. Griffith.

However, they believed that Jordan who was admitted t Says Mr. Leo King:
oan probably will need some the General Hospital after he|@!
oi ie oetnns te thistle thet was inyolyed in an accident on} | “¥YCU CAN RE-LION IT
a 2 ‘s s ss ject, so ove er * y Mon
far as they knew, had been intor- re 1 dled on. Mondapiay BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”
mai and general without any re- ,
quest from the British for any f
specific amount of aid, Diplomatic | « Watts

|

“Mandalay” Brings Copra

Arriving in port yesterday was
the Schooner Mandalay Il which

sourees said that the basic British
problem is that they have been
compelled to add the cast of their



> .

MADE IN UX.

large rearmament programme to | rought 393 bags of copra and a
their already heavily burdened small supply of coconuts, The}
LONDON. nost-war reconstruction economy. copra came for the

Barbados |
The cost of most of the materi- |

als for this programme has risen
sharply due to competitive demand

Cotton Factory.

opportunity before Britain’s
RATES OF EXCHANGE }










begun by the last Government, of grouping together small aa nates toe’ tee ee ee NOVEMBER 15, 1951 The Perfection of Confection
territories into wider self-reliant units as a preparation for jpent programmes . 65 4/20% pr Chemin’ on :
a larger measure of self-government, says the London The source pointed out that this Bankers 63 5/10% pr. |] WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTO. ‘PALM’ WORK&
Times in a leading article, also raises the price of material ae, on.6% pr | LONDON, W.3
used in the civilian economy of Sight Drafts 63 pr
It instances in particular the 49, had risen’ to $376m. in 1950 Britain 65 6/10") pr. Cable 2 | ;
British West Indies, where, it and was already $314m. for the At the same time, the number of 641/10% pr Curreney * 4 pr os
points out, four out of the seven first six months of this year. articles which the British can Qe /
oe to the report on Closer The sterling balances held by the ae ae / wetkion on
ssociation in the Caribbean have colenies have risen from £510m, “*™** eee oe ‘ > ap
now raiified the proposals drawn in 1947 to £908m, in June last. ares Thus, Betsh, income ts cut

up for federal constitution

“By tne appointmeni cf Mr,
Lyttelton as Secretary of State for
the Colonics,” says the leading
article, “the new Government
have shown-—as did the Govern-
ment before them in the appoint-
ment of Mr. Griffiths—that colo-
nial affairs are held of sufficient
moment to demand the whole-
time attention of a Minister of the
first rank. As well as being a
Jeading figure in the Conservative
Party, Mr. Lyttelten is a skilful
and successful business man.

“Economic development is at
the root of all colonial advance-
ment and hag in the two Labour
Governments tended to suffer
from being delegated as a special
interest to one of the subordinate
Ministers at the Colonial Office.
This work, of first importanee for
both Britain and the British Em-
pire, will now be assured of being
a first charge on the attention of
the Colonia! Secretary, himself.

“There is a rare harvest to be
Zathered for colonies and the
Mother Country alike from good
husbandry in these overseas ter-
ritories. This was seen well
enough, though not so well ap-
plied, by the last Government,

“It is plain from the balance of

payments of the sterling area
that the colonies, unlike most
other members, must be running
a considerable trade surplus both
with the dollar countries and
with other trading areas. Their
surplus in dollar trede, which

—U.P. was round about $150m. in 1948-

that the intended battalionsin the neighbourhood of £6,00(
should not be constituted until annually. j «tii
federation became a fact. ‘The

names of these three are not The Committee also approved
officially known but it is believed the continuation of the post of
they are Hon. E, M, Gairy and two Financial and Economic Adviset

of his bloc.

It is understoed that the
bable cost

pro-
to Grenada would be



The BAD witch who
¢





ih
One day and Gretel went off
to the forest, with only a basket of
oyil Pudding on their arms. They

wandered around and around

Hansel



HEALTH BENEFITS

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we ENRICHES THE BLOOD
%& RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
%* BUILDS UP THE BODY



BYNIN AMARA

Made by ALLEN & HANBURYS













re

oS,

... When suddenly they saw a tiny gin-
gerbread house. As they looked won-
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them. [t was the bad witeh





LT9., LONDON







to the Windwards on the termina-
tion of the present holder’s sec-
ond term.

In the course of the discussion, or















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 ag ;





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Caribbean Forces



You'll turn your family
into angels, too!















at the same time as it faces higher
payments for imports,
One official said that

“This is a British liability to be
discharged in goods, but it be-

se talk
tokens the close interdependence Britain's



siala . ly. twoewe problem might be solved within
io tates ter” tee oflective the $72,000,000 fund which Con-
convertibility. of sterling into Bress recently voted for foreign
jollars), is a sowee at future military aid, provided the British
pn neath, oe ee share of that amount is large
srength. enough.--U.P.

“There is a case for further
relaxations, even in the present

overstrained state of British pro-
duction, if the early provision of
capital goods for colonial devel-
opment could help to convert the
resent high earnings of these
erritories into a_ solid basis of
production during future less
fortunate periods,”—B.U.P,

OFFICER FOUND DEAD

LONDON, Nov. 15.

Major General Norman K, Jol-
Jey, 57, the Administrative Offi-
cer of the Imperial Defence Col-
lege was found dead at the Col-
lege. A gun was near the bedy.
—U.P.







“Alice” Grass Outstrips |
Groundsmen
|
|

4 motor mower is needed at}
the krincess Alice Vlayimg pieia |
lo cope with the growth Of grass,

When the Advocate reporter
visiea the Playing Field yester-
aay afternoon two groundsmen
with mowers were cutting the
grass on the northern end of the
field. Another groundsman was
using a hoe to take up the grass
by the roots.

Now that the southern end of
the field has been built up, sea
water cannot flow over the field.
Formerly the water used to come
over the breakwater.

The trees which were planted
tu form a fence are growing rap

wia.. that’s my businesse1 am, in fact, at the very source of your dail¥






milk supply. So, too, are Nestle’s. Milk signed by Nestle’s is milk of





unyarying excellence, selected and prepared under the most exneting

conditions of modern hygiene, guaranteed by stringent tests to be of absolute

idly. At present only one lawn \ j
tennis court is in use but table | \\ purity. Nestle’s now offer you
tennis is played in the pavilion :

regularly. Dances are often held.

|

Se nee paigiemsimetenengion 4
}

}

|
the principle of secondary school}
teacher training it is learnt some |
members disagreed with the policy |
of spending considerable sums oF |
the academic training of a few
teachers at the West Indian Uni-|
versity College, feeling that the|
need was more teachers generally |
trained with a bias to practical}
utilitarian subjects.
|
}
|

’ NIBSPRAY uu

0 |
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PAGE FOUR





ene

BARBADO

=~ ee

Printed by ihe Advocate Co., L%d., Broad St., Bridsetewn

Friday, November 16, 1951

SINGLE MEMBER

WITHIN the last few years many changes
dealing with the machinery of government
have been made. The franchise has been
extended several times and the status of
members of the Legislative Council settled
by changes in the Letters Patent. Party
Government has been introduced and now
an adult franchise has been granted.

Despite these changes there still exists
the antiquated method of allowing two
members to stand for the same constitu-
ency, and giving each elector two
votes. There is need for single member
constituencies.

It has been pointed out in this newspaper
many times during the last five years that
the introduction of Party politics demanded
a change’ to single member constituencies.
This would afford an opportunity to gauge
the feeling of the electorate more accurate-
ly than under the present system. It would
be impossible for an eleetor to vote for two
candidates of different parties and the
straight voting would show clearly whether
the electorate favoured the Labour Party or
the, Electors’ Association. It is true that an
elector is not bound to cast both votes to
which he is entitled; but *here again the
number of vdtes which would lapse would
prevent any accurate assessment of the
voting power of each party.

There are several reasons why some
members on both sides of the House
favoured the dual vote system. In cases
where a candidate was not strong enough to
win a seat on his own it was easy to coax
electors to “give him a vote” and to send
him along with the popular member, This
has its disadvantages,

Several instances are on record in this
island where in a three cornered contest the
most deserving candidate was dropped, not
because the electorate so desired, but be-
cause in the sharp contest between the other
two he had béen temporarily forgotten. The
outstanding instance in support of this was
the defeat of the late Sir Frederick Clarke
who had represented the parish of Christ
Church for 47 years and who had been
Speaker of the House for 35 years. His loss
to the Legislature of this island’ was the
source of widespread regret but even when
it was suggested that something be done to
find a seat for him he accepted his defeat as
the will of the electorate.

The case for single member constitu-
encies had been made out even before the
introduction of the Bushe Experiment and
the Party System. If a cese could. be made
out then, it is even clearer now that with
two or three or four candidates represent-
ing different parties there should be
opportunity for the eleetorate to show
which political party they favour.

The problems of today have become so
intricate and the administration of govern-
ment so complicated, that only the best
should be selected to take part in the affairs
of government. This island in the opinion
of many . has already suffered many dis-
advantages from the introduction of the
party system. The inherent weakness of the
party system as it}has worked so far is that
it divides the pool of knowledge into two
main streams and while one party remains
in opposition its knowledge and resource-
fulness are not given the opportunity to
play a constructive part in dealing with the
critical. conditions which all governments
have to face today. If on the other hand the
entire pool of knowledge and experience
could be utilised to the full and the best
selected, then it would be to the advantage
of the Government and the people of this
island.

Once that is admitted, and it has been,
even by the strongest advocates of the
“Bushe” experiment, then it would be well
to institute single member constituencies
during the next session of. the Legislature.
Then there could be a test of mettle be-
tween candidates of various parties and the
electorate would berinvited te vote for the
best candidate.



ELEGANCE
The following is an extract from the

London Letter in the Manchester Guardian,
November 8.

“Mr. Lyttelton, with his double-breasted
waistcoat, his pearl tiepin, and his thin
watch chain, is the most elegant Colonial
Secretary since Lewis Harcourt—if the
picture gallery of Ministers can be taken as
a safe guide. The farther one goes back the
more impressive do Colonial Secretaries
appear. Joseph Chamberlain with his white
waistcoat outshone Harcourt, and Bulwer
Lytton and Constantine Phipps
classed a

could be

dandies.”

& ADVOGATE How Bad Was T
OF THE MAN
WHO SHOCKED

THE ‘THIRTIES

A







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CTEM LD 6

|THE MAGIC OF MY YOUTH by

{ Arthur Calder-Marshall. Ru-
pert- Hart-Davis. 12s. 6d. 226
pages.

BEAST 666 of the Apocalypse
was born at Leamington Spa in
1875, son of a brewer who was
ja Plymouth Brother and in due
jeourse died, leaving £30,000.

The Beast was named Edward
Alexander Crowley. It wag not
| g00q enough.

Edward Alexander quickly dis-
appeared and, as “Aleister”
Crowley. The Beast embarked on
his career of adventure. He soon
had other names e.g.

In 1903, Macgregor of Boles-
‘kine, with kilt and strong Jacob-
ite leanings.
| In the ’20s. The Master of
Thelema in an “abbey” at Cefalu
| Sicily, where rites of black (as
| his critics alleged) or white (his
story) magic were performed.
| Brother Therion, author of
occult works, in style resembling
Swinburne put through a mangle.

The Wickedest Man in the



World—in British Sunday news-
papers of the '30s.
} An ex-Zebra?

The Wickedest M, in the W.
serves as a connecting link in

Arthur Calder-Marshall’s enter-
taining reminiscences of boy-
hood and Oxford, for, by ghance,
Crowley had a more or less dis-
astrous influence on people who
played a part in his lifestory.

For example on “Vickybird,”
a quaint ex-poet who denied
hotly that he was turned into a
zebra by The Beast and sold to a
zoo in Alexandra. “Tell me, do
I look as if I had been a zebra?”

The beast had contrived the
suicide of “Vickybird’s” mistress,
a beautiful girl named Ione de
Forrest.

Then there
Helen,” her tawny hair bound
with python skin, who asked
Calder-Marshall to tea with her
in Oxford one afternoon “be-
cause it is early closing day and
the stars are right.” She lived
in a flat with a parrot, two mon-
gooses and a stone marten. Thus,
in spite of the incense, the flat
smelled like a zoo. “Auntie,”
too, has been in the Crowley set.

was “Aun'‘ie

Further, there is Raoul Love-
day, who as an undergraduate
pu. a cnamber pot on te top of
-ne Martyr's Memorial in Oxtord.
He became Crowley's slave—or
plave of the drugs Crowiey ob-
tained for him—and died of in-
fluenza at the Abbey at Cefalu.

Loveday’s death was followed
by eerie, rites—and later by
Crowley’s expulsion from Sicily.

Crowley began as a comic
rather than a_ sinisier rogue.
After marrying a Mrs. Skerratt at
Strathpeffer, he joined an expe-
dition to climb Kanchenjunga in

the Himalayas (four killed) and

in 1910 appeared in London with
an Irish accent and a “temple”
at the top of some flats in Vic-
toria Street. He sold tickets for
magic “rites” in the Caxton Hall
five guineas for seven ri.es; for
the rite of Saturn worshippers
to wear blue, for Venus, green,
ete.

Angel Wilhelm

When World War I came,
Crowley went to America and
espoused the German side, writ-
ing in a Chicago magazine that
“Wilhelm II seems the very angel
of God terrible and beautiful.

After the war, The Beast put-
ting on weight, repulsive in as-
pect, but retaining a hypnotic
power especially over women
with money, set up the abbey in
Sicily. From this establishment
stories of orgies, drug-taking
and even blood sacrifice spread.
Crowley's deseription of the
routine was rather different:
“We began the day at Cefalu
with family prayers,” he said.

But when he alleged libel
against Nina Hamnett’s book
Laughing Torso Mr. Justice
Swift, after an appalled glance
at Crowley’s writings, declared:
“never have [ seen such dreadful
horrible blasphemous and abom-
inable stuff.” The jury stopped
the case. Britain was now taking
a more solemn view of Crow-
ley’s nonsense.

Scandalous!
It was hardly surprising then,
that when Calder-Marshall pro-
posed The Beast should address

the Oxford Poetry Society—‘A



Politics From The Pit.

APPROXIMATELY two thous-
and five hundred people braved
the weather .o attend the Political
Meeting which was to have been
held by the Electors Association
in support of Mr. H, A, Dowding
at Workman’s Village, St. George,
on Wednesday night. This crowd
waited for over two and one half
hours. At about 9.45 p.m. they
all began walking home with
sorrowful faces and one man mut-
tered; ‘‘We came to hear facts to-
night not quacks.”

It was really the rain which
caused the meeting to be posi-
poned but not by heavy showers.
Water from a tarpaulin got into
the amplifying equipment and
put it out of order. One person
asked if the mike could not worl
by direct contact with the batters
out this could not be done.

After the first hour and a half
had passed Mr. Dowding an-
aounced that “the Lord's blessing,
the rain, had put the mike out of
order,” He apologised for any
inconvenience caused,

During this time Pit Circle
groups Were carrying on some
heated conversations. One man,
a six footer, was telling the others;
“If those people say so much for
labour, why don’t they encourage
free enterprise in the jsland, I
can’t see their policy. If you want
to find employment for people you
must have industries to cope with
the situation. T just can’t see their
policy. Finding employment for
the minority and the majority
either unemployed or suffering
from semi-malnutrition.”

A man listening in replied; “Uh
bet yuh duh homes stand alright.
Duh doing dis and duh doing dat

yu‘ duh wun even offer a scholar-
ship to some poor body child. De





Circle
Hy Video

Civic just start and giving way
scholarships.”

His friend replied; “Uh gun tell
yuh someting. Before duh was
one Barbados Scholarship. Yes,
duh was one Bajan Scholarship in
de good old days and whenever it
was won yuh hear a poor man
son win it. Why, because de
elementary education formed de
foundation in de good old days and
a poor man son could win a
scholarship to College and ou:-
shine some uh de rich ones. Now
today we son can’t get a Barbados
Scholarship. First of all wid de
present education system it is hell
fuh ee to get through in de
elemen ary school and unlike de
udda fellow we can’t afford to give
ee private lessons. On de udda
hand de poor boy un getting
noting substential to eat. Uh lot
uh duh dat blowing big now was
once poor Barbados Scholars, Duh
should remember dat and make
tings as pleasant as possible for
prospective scholars from among
the masses.”

Another group was discussing
production bonus or the popular
“back pay.” An old man said to
a woman; “Years gone by I used
‘o work at a place dat was called
Kingsland Factory and uh get back
pay. It ain’t noting new as duh
guine try to tell yuh, If yuh
doubt muh yuh can ask anybody
dat useq to work at Kingsland if
we din use to get back pay. If uh
un mistaken uh tink some udda
places used to pay out back pay.”





he Beast

blow struck for Truth = ana)
Beauty,” said’ Crowley—the Uni-|
versity authorities imposed their |
veto. “A seandalous violation or)
civil liberties.” Crowley pro-
tested.

The Poetry Society had to look
elsewhere, It looked to Wilhel-
mina Stitch, the poetess, who
triumphed over the smart young
men who had come to jeer at her.

As for Aleister Crowley, we
are given a final macabre glimpse
of him in his cottage at Knock-)|
holt, where he lived, a worn-6u |
old fraud with a_ spectacula:
Brazilian wife. He made a last-|
minute attempt to hypnotis?)
Calder-Marshall.

In 1947 The Beast died
was cremated at Brighton.
the Gnostic Mass were reciloG
by Louis Marlowe, ihe novelist,
to a congregation of mourners
murmuring “Pan. Pan.” Mrs.
Hilda Johnson of Leicester
placed a sheaf of pink carnation
on the coffin. The reporters wert
warned “Be careful what you
write Crowley may strike at you
from wherever he is.”

Twenty-four hours later = |i:
doctor was found dead in his
bath. Let us hope Mr. Calder-
Marshall is in good health.

and |
A|
Hymn to Pan and Collects from)

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951



Only Some

Men Get
To Paris

By R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK.
Consternation at the huge up-ended
match-box that is UNO’s new headquarters
on the East River.

gone to Paris for the General
were refused passports by the State De-
partment and so have had to stay behind.

leave the country.



The funeral caused some talk
in Brighton, The chairman of the
crematorium committee said,
“We have taken steps to prevent
such an incident ‘happening
again.”

Locking the stable door
The Beast had fled?
RAIN ON THE PAVEMENTS. by

Roland Camberton. Lehman.

10s. 6d. 239 pages.

HERE are glimpses of a Jewi:n
boyhood inthe East End, both
autheniic and funny.

Read about Mr. Essand, the
schoolteacher whose passion 1{)
chess, stronger then his sense oj
duty, united him with his pupity.

About the Chassidim syna-
gogue, subsidised by Mr. Brodko!
—gayest. most unpredictable, roys-
tering and genuinely fervent relic |
ious gathering in (surely) al! |
London.

About Uncle Jake, bad lad o
the family and bane of th
matchmakers, who writes
novel called prophetically Fail-
ure,

About the Alexandroviches, <
family straight out of Dostoevsky

after

who live in two rooms over-
fooking Victoria Park. Says Al-
exey A. “Trotsky’s biggest mis: |
take was to speak to my fathe
in 1907.”

A rich and humorous world |
n book worth reading. |

* *

@ NEITHER FIVE NOR THREL|
By Helen MacInnes, Collins.
12s. 6d. 381 pages.

A long glossy, competent
thriller, Scene, New York. Sub-
ject: nefarious activities of Com-
munists burrowing at the root
of American civilisation,

(World Copyright Reserved)



of waiting for Mrs. Margaret Hoagland to pay
an overdue bill of $239, got the sheriff to seize
her 12 prize bulldogs as security.

But then, two questions instantly pop up:
What on earth are they doing at UNO in the
first place?

And, since they have nad to be replaced in
Paris by men and women of other nations, is
not UNO violating its Charter by letting U.S.
actions influence its assignments?

The employees refuse to say why they
were barred. About 40 per cent. of all UNO
general staff are Americans. The fear
is that “certain other countries” (no prizes
given for guesses) will allege that the U.S.,
is interfering in the internal affairs of UNO

jover the passport business.

SAFER IN A CAR
AMERICANS, understandably concerned
over the fact that the millionth traffic death
on the nation’s roads is due to occur soon, are
told that the motor car has got nothing on
the rocking-chair and the kitchen poker when
it comes to accident hazards.
In fact, says the Safety Institute for
Parents and Children, the car is roughly five
times as safe a place to be as the home.

DOGS STAND IN

IN LOUISVILLE, Kentucky a grocer, tired

BROADWAY COWBOY

RECENTLY 500 sat down



At this stage an old planter
spoke. He said; “Years ago the
plantationg did not even cleat
their expenses furthermore being |
able to give back pay. Untfor-
iunately when sugar was a penny |
a pound the breed of cane wa
small. Today the sugar price is
up in the air and we are getting
more canes to the ton. Who|
wouldn’t give backpay. It was not
until long afier the first World
War that many of the plantations
were able to pay off mortgages.”

Yes, all these conversations
were going on while the operator
was trying to fix the amplifying
equipment,

Mr. L. E. R, Gill, who woula

have acted in the capacity ol}

Chairman, was introduced but he! saddle,”

only said; “Ladies and gentlemen,
I un gun hurt my throat.” He
then offered an apology for keep-
ing them waicing. He asked tne
people to bear with them unti
the mike was fixed.

Soon after Mr. Mottley walkeu}
across the platform saying “I wiu
put a bit of luck on this mike” but
after he watched the mike for a
long time it still remained out of
order. Miss Reid whispered;
“What a lovely crowd. A thous-
and pities. Mr, Griffith held che
light for Mr. Dowding to see,

Later Mr. Dowding announced
that he was sorry he could not
get the mike working. “It will
not work but on the other hand I
am glad for the Lord’s Blessing

at a dinner to honour one of Broadway's most
colourful characters, Sam Roth. Now Sam
Roth, ticket agency man and restaurant pro-
prietor, is dead of a heart attack at 48.

with actors and people like that, and also
to wear fine clothes.”

ing Wild West garb, ten-gallon hats and ail.
But when he tried to match the visual effect |
with some action he met minor disaster.

and set off to ride it round Central Park. A
car back-fired and Roth was thrown,
walked Broadway back to the stables and
}announced, “The kid hereby retires from the

|known as “the grapes of Roth.”

woman reporters, joining the—Press chorus
of eestasy about Princess Elizabeth which
follows the royal visit to Washington, adds:
“As for Prince Philip, let it merely be said’
that, in full evening kit, he is a reasonabie|
facsimile of why, big girls leave home.”

people

As a boy he always longed “to go arounc

He got his wish. Then he took to wear- |

He bought a horse — named Broadway— |

He

And at his restaurant the wine was always

x ALL ABOUT PHILIP

INEZ ROBB, one of America’s best-known |



a SMASH-HIT GIRLS ~



(the rain) for without that the
back pay would not be possible.

A man on his way home re-
marked; “De meeting was not held
but de people, by waiting so long,
showed dat dup had de speake:'s
at heart.”

:



Overseas Visitor

THIS is the time of year when
travel advertisements really be-
gin to hurt. “Escape to the sun-
shine,” they cry as the fogs begin
to lower over London for their
twelve-week s@ason, and many
recommend one to winter in the
West Indies.

Perhaps in those Caribbean
Islands the advertisements say:
“Escape from the sunshine,” and
proclaim the joys of London in
the winter. That would account
for Phillip leaving his home in
Trinidad a few weeks back and
arriving to live in London for an
indefinite period,

Phillip has a Latin kind of sur-
name, and must spring, I suppose,
from Portuguese or Spanish stock.
He is tall and melancholy and pale,
and though he is only 30, he has
the stoop and the wrinkles and the
receding hair of an older man.
He was brought into the dock at
Bow Street the other morning and
charged with begging in the West
End, a charge to which he bleak-
ly pleaded guilty.

WHILE the police outlined the

details for Sir Laurence Dunne
the Chief Magistrate, Phillip stood
in the dock looking resigned and
miserable and as though he was
beginning to feel the cold, although

By JOHN CLARKE

the morning was comparatively
mild for the time of the year, and
the court heated. He huddled
into his grey mackintosh and
buried his chin into a long scarf.

“What have you been doing
since you came here?” Sir Lau-
rence asked him.

Phillip said. gloomy: “I’ve

been doing a number of different
things, god,” and he _ continued
throughout the questioning to
address Sir Laurence as the Deity
quite unaffectedly.

“Have you a trade or
sion?”

“No, god, I've no profession, and
I can’t say I’ve a trade really.”

“What did you do at home?”

“I lived with my mother and
father, and my father he paid my
passage-money on the boat.”

profes-

“DID you have any money when
you came here?” Sir Laurence
asked.

“Yes, god, I did.”
“let me think. I had a draft for
£31 1s. 4d.—or was it £31 1s. 3d.?
—I can’t be sure about the pennies.
but it was one or the other. Then
I had a few pound notes in my
pockets and some silver.’

Phillip said,



“And you do no work in Trini-
dad?” ”

“No, god, I was just at No. 24
Bungalow, with my mother and
father. And my father paid my
excess baggage money as well as
my fare.”

“I should think you'd be better
off back in Trinidad, wouldn't
you?” Sir Laurence asked him.

“Yes, god, I think I should like
that,” Phillip said in his slow
voice.

THE magistrate asked fer in-
auiries to be made as to how Phil-
lip could be returned across the|
ocean. He said he would rema id!
the case. and as he was talking,
Phillip broke in: “Excuse me, god,”
he said, “I'd like to say, I’ve got
two money bills—a shilling and a
12-cent piece, and I'd rather go
to prison than you take those from
me,”

“They’re your mascots, are
they?” Sir Laurence asked. ‘Well,
they don’t seem to have done you
much good so far, still, I don't
suppose anyone’ll take them off
you.”

“Oh, thank you, god,” Phillip
said from his heart, and he went,
contentedly away to await what-
ever might be in store for him

THE

1951 to Miss Doughnut Queen of Dixie—is

a tired and true formula in America, with)
hundreds of pretty girls flashing flawless

teeth from hoarding and magazine page.

But, what’s more, it is very profitable. The
Rheingold Beer Company, which a few yexts
back was doing humdrum business, started
pitching in with a Miss Rheingold, who got
elected every year from thousands of eager
applicants,

Sales have increased 600 per cent., and the
company says it is all due to the series ci
pretty Misses.

THAT ROUGH GAME

AS IF college presidents and games coaches
hadn’t enought to worry about with all the
bribe-taking that has been going on, there -s
now a storm over excessive-roughness in
college football.

Hollywood has made a film, “Saturday’s
Hero,” about it. And when, in a climax game
between two Californian teams, one of the

stars, a Polish-American named Johnny

Olszewski, was injured and had to leave the
field, everyone thought it was going just a
wee bit too far when the opposing team
clustered round the man who had crippled
Johnny to offer him wild congratulations.



For it turns out that 25 Americans em-
| ployed by UNO, who would normally have
Assembly,

The inescapable inference is, of course, that
there are streng political or security reasons
which, in view of the State Department,
make it undesirable for these employees to






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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16,

1951



‘We Had A Party”’
Garner Says

IN ST.

PHILIP

ADDRESSING THE ELECTORATE at Church Village
in St. Philip on Wednesday night at the Labour Party’s
meeting in support of the candidature of Mr. D. D.
Garner, Mr. G. H. Adams, President of the Barbados
Workers’ Union, told his listeners that he had no doubt
that the progressive forces of Barbados were going to win
the forthcoming election with a handsome majority and
remain in power for years and years to come.

He said the reason was because
those of them who had been fight-
ing their bat.les for over 20 years
had come to them, pleaded with
them and asked them to give them
a chance,

“I know that some.imes our
promises seem extraordinary to
some of you,” he said, but years
afterwards some people come back
and said that they thought the
things which were promised were
impossible, but they had then
seen that the party meant what
they had said and nad kept their
word,

When the Lord Moyne Commis-
sion came out here and asked what
could be done for the agricultural
labourer, he said that he could not
see how they could be paid less
chan $1.00 a day. Some people
thought he was a madman for
saying that. Since then the agri-
cultural Jabourer got the §$:.00,
then the $1.50 came along and u0w
that worker was even getting
more,

“We the democratic forces of
this island do not believe in mak-
ing wild promises whick we know
we cannot fulfil: We believe
every man and woman needs
champions to fight for them and
get better condi:ions and wages
us well as a reduction in the cost
of living in order to live decent
lives and not to be placed at ine
mercy of the rich man who might
employ him.”

“I am glad of the opportunity
of coming to St. Philip after so
many years and addressing an
audience such as .his and on be-
half of a candidate such as Mr.
Garner. It is true I spoke in St.
Philip three years ago and that
was the first time I had spoken
in the parish for over 20 years.

“Yhe older ones would remem-
ber my first attempt to enter
politics brought me to St. Philip
25 years ago In those days, St.
Philip like most of the island was
largely asieep. People told me
then that they could not vote for
me as I did not have a factory in
the parish whereas Dr. Hawkins
had one.

“In those days, it was purely an
accident when people like our-
selves could summon enough
voters on our side to get in.o the
House of Assembly. We now
have more people on the voters’
list and it is true that Barbados
being what it is and Barbadians
being so critical, we had an uphill
battle. There is nothing like
persistence and we have been
amply rewarded.”

Mr. Adams said that the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union, although
not the biggest, is the most suc-
cessful one in the British Carib-
bean area. They can boast that
they paid the best wages through-
out the West Indies in the sugar
industry. “We had to fight for it,
we had to get better conditions
for the people and we have suc-
ceeded because we have fai h in
the gospel which we preach—the
gospel of democracy and righteous-
ness,

“The wicked forces ruled the
island for 300 years and now we
the forces of labour have got them
down in the last few years, While
we have done much, yet, we have
not done enough. We have been
in power since 1946 and as far as
the Legislature is concerned only
for three years. We have been
free from slavery only about 100
100 years ago and for us as a race
in 100 years to have come from
slavery and to be in the Govern-
ment of this country is a wonderful
achievemen:, thanks to the con-
fidence which the people have in
the Labour Party by putting them
in this position,

He said that if they were .o
allow the Electors’ Association to
win this election, the power he
had would be given to j;hem and
they could undo what the Labour
Party had, done in the last five
years for the people of this island.
He hoped they would not be so
stupid as to allow such a thing.

It was the Labour Party who
had brought in Adult Suffrage
making it possible for men and
women after attaining the age of
21 to vote for members to the
General Assembly. The other
side kept the vote from the people
because they were afraid,

“It is no exaggeration to say that
the most important election in the
history of Barbados is going to
take place next month and you
the electorate have got to see that
you keep .he Labour Government
in power. You have to see that
those people who are opposed to
labour or those who would try to

a

eoooo—v'"'"=










tie our hands and make it im-
possible for us to ge. work for
you should be left out in the cold.

Mr, Adams said that of the 24
members in the House of Assem-
bly during the last session, there
was not a single one who was
superior to Mr. Garner in_ his
sincerity and loyalty to his people.

He told the eleciors that when
they visited the polls on Decem-
ber 13, it was their duty to plump
for Darrell DaCosta Garner.

Mr. Garner said that this was an
age when the people of S . Philip
must decide issues for themselves.
He said that he hag come before
them that night to give them wha.
he regarded as his _ political
philosophy.

“Seven years ago you honoured
me by sending me to the House of
Assembly. At tha. time I was
associated with seven other men.
Mr. Crawford was then President
of what is now the defunct Con-
gress Party. We worked for four
years in the House, and later Mr.
Crawford and | were returned as
your representatives for the parish
for another three years.

“IT want you to listen to the
facs carefully and decide this
issue not because of what Garner
‘is, but because of his political
convictions and_ his _ political
honesty.

“We went to the House because
we wanted .o do something for
the masses of this colony. We
went to do what we had promised
you to do.

“At the last election when we
ran 12 members under the
auspices of the Congress Party, we
returned three members to the
House of Assembly namely, Mr.
Brancker, Mr. Crawford and my-
self. Mr. Brancker and I decided
in. the House immediately after
the election that the fact that we
had only got three seats was
nothing. We were rejected by
the people of the colony and would
therefore have to align ourselves
wih the Labour Party or some
other organisation working in the
tnteres.s of the people.

Mr. Garner said that he was very
sorry for a group of people wno
told him not so long ago that if
Mr. Crawford and he wen, to the
House and did not get anything
done for St. Philip, they woulda
still support them again. He felt
sorry for them because they were
no. doing what they as a people
who rase from the gutter to be
men and women administering the
Government of this colony expect-
ed them to do.

“T was nog sent to the House to
Keep my seat warm, I think you
sent me there to do work so that
your children and your children’s
children would reap the benefits,”
he said.

He then referred to some of
the \hings he had done during his
time in the House of Assembly,
especially during the lact session.
He quoted an instance when_the
Acting {Commissioner of Police
Major MHolmes-a-Court refused
to pick men from St. Philip for
the Police Force after making
them journey from the country.
His reason for so doing was be-
cause an alleged murderer could
not be found in the parish,

He took the matter to the
House of Assembly and aired his
views and Mr, Adams saw to i
that those men were sent for and
to-day four or five of them were
now in the Police Force. If he
had not taken that ac ion, per-
haps the men would still be
somewhere seeking a job now.

He quoted another instance
where he was instrumental in
set.ling a parochial strike in the
parish. He always had the people
at heart and he did not think it
would be fair to ask him to enu-
merate all the things he had done
for ihe upliftment of the under-
privileged in the colony.

“You have been told all over
the parish that I have refused to
represent the workers and that I
have stood idly by and allow
them to starve. Nothing is further
away from the truth than that
statement”’’, said Mr. Garner.

The Chairman in his opening
remarks told you that there was
a bridge between your two repre-
sentatives. Everyone knew that.
That bridge was going on for
three years.

“I decided that I had no par-y
and thought that it was in the best
interests of the communiy to
serve with the party with the
majority so that something could
be done for ihe people,





|
LADIES’ SLIPPERS
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SKIRT HANGERS
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PLAIN PAINTED
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Each ...... sebsasses Os
CHILDREN’S DECORATED BASKETS ............ a 96
TELEPHONE PADS. Each ...... 1,09
NOTE BOOKS. Each ... 1.20
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EMBROIDERED BUTTONS. Each atin 1.00
EMBROIDERED BELTS. Each ............... ake tee 3.00
LADIES HANDKERCHIEFS. Each . $ 84



BARBADOS



Judgment
Given To
Shopkeeper

Judge H. A. Vaughan yesterday
gave judgment to R. !. Lynton,
au shopkeeper of Pilgrim Road,
Christ Church, against Evans
Clarke of the same district, for
$140.03 Clarke admit:ed that the
$140.03 was a debt contracted by
nis wife while he was away from
Barbados in 1946 and 1947. The
money was for groceries his wife
credited from Lynton. The wife
is now dead.

The case was called for hearing
some weeks before and then
Ciarke denied the debt. He said
th t his wife had not told him any-
thing of it. He had re urneg to the
island while she was yet alive
and Lynton did not tell him any-
thing of the debt then.

The crse had been adjourned
because Lynton had brought no
witnesses nor shop books to prove
her case. Yesterday she brought
the book in which was entered
the various amoun s Clarke’s wife
credited and she also summoned
her shop assistant who had given
out the goods.

Clarke finally admitted the
debt.



ELECTRICIAN FINED 30'-

Darnley Edwards, a 30-year-
old electrician of Thomas Gap, St.
Michael, yesterday pleaded guilty
of wounding John Phillips with
a knife before Acting Police Mag-
istrate Mr. C. L. Walwyn.

He was fined 30/- to be paid in
14 days or in default one month's
imprisonment with hard labour.
Phillips told the Court that on
October 6 while he was looking
at a glass case in Broad Street,
the defendant came up to him and
Fegan t> ‘**’' him something. . An
ergument followed and the defen-
dant took a pen knife out of his
pocket and cut him on the left
hand with it.

Before fining Edwards, Mr. Wal-
wyn told him that the using of
knives was becoming very preva-
‘ent in the island and he had

taken into consideration that he

had pleaded guilty of the charge.

““GUINEAMAN” GETS
6 MONTHS

Acting Police Magistrate, Mr.
G. B. Griffith, yesterday sentenced
Ashton Weekes of Reed Street,
alias “Guineaman”, to six months’
imprisonment with hard labour
when he found him jguilty of
larceny.

Weekes stole one box valued at
10/- on November 10. Weekes has
13 previous convictions for lar-
ceny. Sgt Murrell attached to the
Central Station prosecuted for
the Police.

Dies After Accident



Twenty-three-year-old Edwin
Village,
Christ Church, died at the Gener-
al Hospital at about 9.15 p.m. on,
Wednesday, an hour after he was
admitted. Breedy who was riding
a bicycle, was involved in an acci-
dent at about 8 o'clock along

Breedy of Sargeants

Worthing View Road.

Also involved in the accident
was Kathleen Gittens of Worth-
ing View Road. She was taken
to the General Hospital and de-

tained suffering from injuries.

At 2 o’clock yesterday Dr. A. lL.
Stuart performed a post mortem
examination and an inquiry is help labour, In British

fixed for Monday next.

$350 STOLEN



Thieves visited the house of
Lloyd Boyce at Marchfield, St.
Philip, on November 14 and stole
money to the amount of $350

and bed linens,





“It is my political conviction
that Mr. Adams has done a jot
ior the people and I have decided
0 throw in my lot with him ana

lus party. 1l am no unionis., I
am a labourite and I am going

lo Support the labourites.

“When the price of canes was

increased by tne british Imperial
Government, there were certain
agreemen.s which the Union had
to secure for the benefit of the
workers in this colony. I can tell
you from what I have seen on
the floor of the House and from
what I know from facts tha: the
barbados Labour Government has
been responsible for the loans
which you now get by way of
the loan fund.

“Some of you are worried be-
cause Crawford and Garner are
not running together in this par-
Â¥sh. If two people are walking
together and there is no under-
standing something must happen.
We had a party, but there is no
party now and I have thrown in
my lot with the Labour Par.y.

“I know that on the 14th
December when the results are
disclosed, you would have re-
turned me to the House of Assem-
bly as one of your representa-
tives.”





and other
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excellent Christmas

Presents in our

Home Products Dept.



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enticing
|



Corbin Gets Contract Results Of 2”
For Work At ‘Glendale’

ADVOCATE

a

Field Sweep

FIFTEENTH RACE

PRIZE TICKET AMOUN!



THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY at their meeting yester- £*"., _ Tae
day, awarded the contract washing, painting and 1638 140
repairing the interior .of “Glendale”, the oa33 v0.04
P.M.O., to Mr. Corbin. Three tenders were received. Mr, Sst eee ee

Corbin’s was the lowest.

One tender was from Mr. Jordan, who built the root

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
D6, 188, 1641, 1698, 1627, 14, ane
anes
SINTRENTH RACE

at “Glendale”, for $1,200, another from Mr, Kenrick Hunte PR!z® TICKET AMOUN?

for $829.12 and Mr. Corbin’s for $7!
Mr. Hunte gave a full account of how they would spend Fhré
the money but Mr. Jordan did not do this.

. I ’. T. Gooding, Churchwar-
» acted as Chairman in the $5.00 each to holders of tickets No
f Shepherd, said 61%, 10, e528, OS80, Bis, BTR, 8
Building Committee

Labour Is
Assisting
The People

TUDOR SAYS

Despite heavy clouds which sug-
gested that rain might fall, a large
crowd attended a Labour Part)
meeting at Edgecliff, St. John, last
night in support of the candidature
of Mr. Cameron Tudor for election
to the House of Assembly at the
coming General Elections.

Mr. Tudor told the people that
the Labour Party had got the
workers out of the hole they had
been in for many years and were
continuing to assist them against
those who wanted to suppres:
them.

He said that the Labour Party
did not give them adult suffrage
because they were compelled to do
so, but because they felt that
every man was a man and should
have a voice in directing how he
should be governed,

He told them that they should
realise that the Labour Party was
there to help them. The members
of that party would continue to
help them even though there was
no evidence of gratitude from the
people, as they felt they owed a
duty to the people.

He himself was seeking election
because he thought he could assist
the party in its work,

“IT am first and last a Labour
Party man,” he said, “and have
no interest in politics except to
serve those who earn their living
by the sweat of their brows

No Personal Interest

“There is no personal interest
that I can have in getting in the
House of Assembly apart from the
satisfaction it would give me of
working with the Labour Party
for the people

“There is no honour, no glory
I can have by being there that I
have not had before. If you can
persuade yourself to support me
you are in truth not supporting
me, but the Labour Party in your
own defence.”

Mr. J. E. ‘i. Brancker who
among others spoke in favour of
Mr, Tudor's election, said that
there could be no doubt that Mr
Tudor would raise the standard of
the debates in the future House of

Assembly. ’

“There is no one interested in
politics in Barbados today,” he
said, “who has as ready a flow of
rhetoric or a better command of
the English Banguage than Mr.
Tudor has. It is fitting that you
elect a sincere intellectual giant
who can look after the interest of
your children’s education.”

Mr. Tudor’s sentiments were
strongly labour and whenever he
got a chance, he gave a voice to
Guiana
from where he had just returned,
he had identified himself with the
socialist cause, especially by giving
lectures,

“Knowing Mr. Tudor's capabili-
ties and his interest for the wel-
fare of the people,” he said, ‘there
is no level thinking person who
does not look forward to his being
able to give his assistance to the
Labour Party which has brought
the people from bad conditions and
is making and seeking to make
improvements.





Some talk was going around that
Mr. Tudor was a merchant's son
and could not mean well for the
people. But they would remember
that Mr. Tudor's father had
fought his way up and no one
should envy a man who had done
that. In the fight Mr. Tudor’s
fether had felt the pressure of
the other side and had always de-
cidedly sided with those who re-
presented Labour,

A further report of Mr. Tudor’s
speech will appear in a_ later
ssue, ‘



ss ee



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

sear cat art ci tats acne tisha citer ett ei ii a Mt Oe i a



Mr. Corbin and scecona

had

painting. Pirst
felt that the sum of $170 Second
was iIn-

After a complete inspection
s discovered that the material Tenth on
would cost
Building Com-
decided that $170 would not





could have been used
new building.

He said that Mr e
lins was a member of the Building Third 8206 186.

money was spent; therefore it was
out of place for him (Mr, Collins) oi, oa, @948, 0850, 2805, 8807, t40.
Was %07
being spent recklessly

The Chairman pointed out that

be sufficient
the interior of Glendale, was only sixth on4e 10.06

repairing

would not like
down on the job.

Collins then moved that the
Cor- PRIZE TICKET AMOUN
bin and an additional sum of $100
be placed at
Churehwarden to meet

the disposal of the nira

letter
from the Colonial Secretary about

appointment Pensions

tion of Mr. .
to discuss this

The Vestry instructed Mr, F

Exhibitions,



1951 Nobel

First 1619 S178



181.6

90.8)

Fourth 15.4
Fifth 108
Sixth er
Seventh 1698 lon



He said that they took Mr. Cor- sixth 43800 10

aoa
. nt Mr. Corbin’ SEVENTEENTH RACE
aceept Mr, Corbin's ten- prize TICKET AMOUN
Th suse
a 5 te
Third fl rt)
Fourth 0 Mt
Fifth “i ia
carpenter to visit Glen- Seventh 786 Ww
Pighth 104 10
Ninth OBSK Wwe
We

500 each to holders of tickets No
3157, $054, 8056, O857, ORD, wR



FIGHTERENTH RACE

place a further $100 at the disposal First 2455 seo.
of the Churchwarden
New Building
Collins said that he felt that Fifth 1aXG 10.
eventually they would be spending 5!st® bv 9a
amount on Glendale

and asked the Vestry to prize TICKET AMOUN
Second O18 a

Third oot ios.
Fourth 1967 “

$5.00 each to holders of tickets No

QS 2451, 2456, O87, O18, OF45, OD45, 19H

a 1968,
NINETEENTH RACE

that PRIZE TICKET AMOUN
NAT Kirst one sane

Col- Second ona NY.0

the Fourth 406 ORT

Fifth 2RI7 1a
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Ne

TWENTIETH RACE
URIZE TICKET AMOUN

First wine s44o.ts

SUB- Second O305 16.6
of $170 Third 048 12a
Fourth aus o
PFitth L807 ty

they Seventh at 10.0

Mr. Corbin to fatl 55.00 each to holders of tickets No

1110, P1E2, O804, O806, OOF, OONM, THE
This.
TWENTY-FIRST RACE

First 258 Stats



S-cond aa af
my
Fourth a."



$5.00 each to holders of tickets Ne
7, 2459, O552, OF54, 12TH, F277, AH





TARGET DATE

horny {twas PUSHED BACK

at WASHINGTON, Nov, 15

Lagging production and Wes er

F. Europe's need for new planes hay
Pilgrim, its clerk, to advertise for forced the U.S. air force to pu
vacant) back its target date for buildin
The exhibi- up to 95 groups from late 19
tions will go to two girls and a boy
closed on Thursday.—U.P.
Thorne, Mr, K, A. Sandiford
L. Gill, Mr

once # a cts | LOOK YOUR

to sometime in 1953 it was d



Cave, Mr

were
offered for the absence of the Rec-}
and Mr. Mahon,



Prize Winners
STOCKHOLM, Nov, 15,

A pair of professors from the
. University of California who made
scientific history in work = on
atomic energy were named _ to-
day as winners of the 1951 Nobel
Prize for chemistry. They aye

Professor Glenn T. Seaborg 39

and Professor Edwin MeMillan 44,

whose work led to ie discovery
of the element plutonium,
The Physics



ment at Harwell.
Each of the awards has a mone’

ary value of $3,257, The winners
will be invited to Stockholm to!
receive their awards from King
Gustaf Adolf at ceremony in the
Concert Hall November 20, the!
anniversary of the death of Alfred}

Nobel, dynamite manufacturer.
—U.P.

“Tragic Plight”



PARIS, Nov. 15

Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe}

awards were given
to the Anglo-Irish team of doctors
Ernest Walton 48, now Brofesso:
at Trinity College and Sir John
Ceckoft 54 Director of Britain’s
atomic energy research establisn-





, unreconcilable . awh cy
conflict between two rival polities! : ‘K
roi) X XMAS CRACKERS
cusly on the brink of catastroph |
He -told the }

U.N, General Ar-

Sharrett Thursday referr:d to the |

plight” of the world riven} Buy your
the soul of mankind, yet the fu
is likely to unleash

may in the deadly clash destroy |
mankind's very body.’’—U.P,

ies which it

FOR BEST RESULTS
USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors







White Park Road,





and

i
//,

{ XMAS TREE
Y DECORATIONS

a



YN
x early from
a
\ ) ) y ©
m > WEATHERHEAD'S
= y Caley’s Crackers and Batchor ‘
y Harlequin with Toys, n JZ)
a (K 3/6, 4/6, 5/-, 5/6, 6/-, 6/6, 7/( »)
/ 9/6, 12/-, 16/- and $5.59
a \ Per Box p
K All Bright Colours
a y TINSEL STRIPS s
y (5 feet lengths’
oD Silver, Blue, Copper, Gold
y assorted colours.
@ | YX Price 1/- per Langth

TINSEL DECORATIONS




Mistletoe Strips 15¢ om YS

‘
fh § Holly Sprays 15c. ea SS
a ¥ XMAS CARDS (
iH Local Views 18¢ ea. SS
Y (8 kinds) WW
XMAS CARDS IN BOXES (y
6 cards & envelopes in a box SS
} (simple Xmas Greetings) YQ
Ss Price 36c, per box «
Â¥ @ S\
se de an
Â¥ BRUCE WEATHERHEAD oy
ig 11D. »
i} » Soo |
O#AAFSZSEALA EEA FAS

SPALL POLO

PCE EOP POOF ROD

7 Kinds at 16c. ea y
4 Kinds at 18c. ea MN |
TINSEL STARS \
| 4 sizes 16c., 1/-, 1/6 and 2/6 e
i XMAS TREE ORNAMENTS \\
j Balls, Bells, Birds, Fitc W
Prices from 18c. to 3/- ea
TINSEL ICICLES 1/9 box of
12,

Little Brass Bell] 3c., 40., 7¢ SS
|| (BALLOONS 9 Kinds SS
4 Prices from 3c. to 12¢ Ww
} Alsc /

Red & Green Cord. SS
Xmas Tags 15e, Pe &
{ Xmas Seals 12¢c, Pck ¢

5

< = “ 66656"
CVSS PLP PF FPP PLP PEL

4<
CRSP L SSS EES

‘
Â¥

PAGE FIVE

WHEN CONSTRUCTING
OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING

ALWAYS USE

-EVERIT

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

CORRUGATED

Glamorous

our NEW DRESS









MATERIALS...OPENED FOR

THE XMAS FASHTO:
PARADE....

BRODERIE ANGLAIS

In White, Pink and Blue

Several Designs from........ $3.65 to $6.30 per Yd.

EMBROIDERED ORGANDY

In White, Pink and Blue

From $3.39 to $3.61 per Yd.

CRINKLED GEORGETTE

In Nil, Maize, Pink and Blue at...

MOSS CREPE

In Pink and Blue at..............

SCREEN PRINTED SATIN

In Gorgeous Designs at

NYLON NINON

White only at

.. $2.02 per Yd.

pikes $3.00 per Yd.

Hise $2009 per Yd.
SELF COLOURED STRIPE NYLON

In: White, Pink; Sky at 6..i6cids. $2.80 per Yd.





Broad Street

HARRISON'S = ‘oi cscs

; “ £,6,466%
s OOOO OPO OOOO P COSA



AT
Knights Phoenix Soda Fountain

PALO Ob PPPOE

EIA AEE PPL ALP LPL AOL OO LOO

PLLA LFA AAA FEF IIL AAI ILL ADORE





AND TO-DAY'S SPECIAL TOO!

PRUNE CREAMS

SAVE ON THESE

For-
Originally this Week





SWEET ASST., MARIE, CUSTARD CREAMS,

IFRUIT PUFFS, CREAM CRACKERS

fac above Items for Cash and Carry Customers Only!









<
PPECC POS

LEPC PEPE LES POEC SOO SEL CFG FS OCSD

CONDENSED MILK ‘ $ .34 $ .31
EVAPORATED MILK Rives 29 26
IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34
CRAWFORD’'S SWEET BISCUITS

$15 pkts 54 40

ALMONDS IN SHELLS per Ib ..... onsense ~~ $..48
CREAMO DRINKING STRAWS — per PRKt. .....ccecccseee 82
MAYPOLE LEMON CHEESE—per jar 48
TINS PAPRIKA per tin kite saaceo enna 12
RICO CONCENTRATED CHICKEN BROTH—per tin... 40
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER per tin. ‘* \olata 69
2% TINS GUAVA JELLY per tin Gicsancbestelecianeee 47

IPERIAL FRANKFURTERS per tin dtabédevegbteonsecle the ae
MPERIAL CORNED MUTTON per tin ..... 66
‘ED FEATHER WHAM per tin 47
"7ERLSTEIN BEER per bottle ie ous 18
-ERLSTEIN BEER — per case wi 5 ; 4.00

STANSFELD., SCOTT & CO. LTD.

4 4F OO Oe
?

‘

CLES

PPLE A







PAGh SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951

















1 ~ | PUBLIC SALES | PUBLIC NOTICES| FEDERATION | | ines
CLASSIFI ED AD S.) REAL ESTATE - NOTICE —| CONFERENCE | Lines Clearly



fe--for announcements of | FOR SA Lad. priedll to yield 5%. or wit Ga beet i nae a P OSTPONED








Drawn At |








The ths . rs — QVER COLLINS

M Vebt Phon 1 : i
Hirths, ‘Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- } A. M. Webb, Phone 4796. an | Degs to notify his Clients and Friends that | ruce a }
Jjgements, and, ‘.,Memeo-ciam notices ts : lhis office will be closed from Ist Dec. ;! LONDON |

Minimum charge wee +a cents and
196 cents Su%days % words — over 24

ran : ‘ °
DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-| ‘t? 15th inst 5.11.1--8nj The London meeting of repre- ‘,.and to think—an







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





















. a : od 50, and . : " |
tor ny é. os wees cue org) | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a) ine Hotel (1943) Ltd Further particu | ;sentatives from the British West By ARNOLD DIBBLE
i cents per word cn Sundays for each | word on Sundays; lers, apply Wm. Fogerty (B'dos) Ltd. | NOTICE |indies to diseuss the federation PANMUNJOM Korea, Nov. 12. hour ago he was
additianel word. | \ ae | PARISH OF ST. LUCY is the British Caribbean colonies, The United Nations settled |
gion eee ee : .
a The undersigned will offer for sale at| Applications for one or more vacant whieh was to have been held in|down for a long siege in the s
DIED P Public Competition at their office, No. | Vestny Exhibitions tenable at the Parry iJ # P 5 4 doubled-u with
a . stny B p y | Jan y, has been post nd | Korean truce tal, ° sday,
igpantttic AUTOMOTIVE phe Cmmmeniae, ten Sx Bikes, | Meseol will to seeives >, oe meh tone | postponed and uce talks on Tuesda} P































































31 eh , i take place probably | convinced that its:cause could be
a igh Strect, BNovember, 1901, at 3|than Saturday Sth inst. Candidates | “Um BOW alc a at cai
RICK—Clarence Baxter, The funeral will |, CHEVROLET CAR: Covered just over oe See syaiss: he dusek ab Bavceibiemnes-of. Ok Lowe towalhds the middle of the year.| defeated only by “traditional) indigestion!
Save his laté-residence Tranquillity we ad condivion and battery and | Pte messuage or éwelling-house known |in straitened circumstances, and not) Tigis was stated by Mr. Oliver | American Impatience.” The lines
Bye Menntary. evening for |<) 600.00—Courtesy Garage Dial 4616 Ge ca ct tae, weet oe u ae Resch ees Sie Sree Lyttelton, giving his first Press|are at last clearly drawn as the
David Rice, Honor Skinner, Gwen 15.11.51—Gn | ved, situate near Top’ Rock, Christ | be obtained from the Parochial Treasurer conf€rence in London as Secretary | truce delegates entered for tne
Parntys 05'S 5 16.1058 fn na, AAD Car in E ‘| Ghurch, the residence of the late Mrs.| offce days. A Baptismal Certificate | of State for the Colonies. Hecon-|20th armistice session in the
CAR: One (1) A-40 Car in perfect com. / F°" )''ciarke must accompany cach application firmed, however, that the invita i
ROLLINS—On November 15th, 1951, at | dition, ea ga New Battery ‘and | ‘The ‘dwelling-howse contains Open | Candidates must present themselves to! tion to the BW eactiiien tek celal | Panmunjom circus tent, se
her residence, Kirton, St. gee ee | Yerandah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, | the Heodmaster for examination on seers? tati ody t h : The Communists dropped vir | Z
Sybil Rollins. Her funeral leaves the a. Bedrooms, Toilet and Bath, Kitchen | day 12th inst., at 10 o'clock, a.m. representatives to suc a con-)} tuall u ret that the ;
4 ; CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done only )% , / | 4 ually all pretenses t s | :
above residenre at s a. today for | 19500 miles, Apply: General Engineering | Pantry Garage and Servants Rooms 0. L. DEANE, ‘ference, which was issued by Mr. | fighting should continue until a Swift relief f, her- Ka
the St. Philip Paris urch. 15.11.51—t.f.n Inspection on Tuesdays and Thursdays Vestry Clerk, Tames Griffiths his last < i - wift relief from after:
Clarence Rollins (Husband), Golda | Co.. Spry Street 7 only, between the hours of 4 p.m. and St. Luey. —_—— as one of his last | fyi] armistice is signed, and are es eee : ;
Rollins, MY. mre. upan Alleyne | “TAR, Austin A-40 Devon. As new 5.0 $.11.51—3n Te before losing his office, stil! | now pressing openly for an im- meals discomfort is given by ‘Dolsa’—-it rapidly neutralizes the
(Parents), r. cela olfins. r : i > For further particulars and conditions —— | sla Ss. : te ‘ o Chi . .
16.11.51—~In 7 Mileage 8,000 miles. Apply L. A. Deane,| mediate cease fire. The inese ae arth. ‘ the cause of the trouble. Prepared in
vi ip iad eal case Pg. ser OF sale. PELE, CATFORD & Co NOTICE Mr. Lyttelton gave an under-|Communist delegate, General excess stomach-acid, so often ; : "
I MEMORIAM oe emo: EIR teeta |, sasuhle eater ae aiat ab (seleine ae at te tala be Fang is quoted as saying at the handy one-dose envelopes, each Dolsa is sufficient to restore healthy
2 : overnment would net go back on | ;,. ; ile: te ; F :
— CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles, Condi- , 1 deceased al exo truce talks debate, “this is my edit tata bis inci r form to be taken in water so as to act
ULARK- In Jovigg memory of our be-] tior perfect, owner ltaving. Apply H. P a undersigned will offer for sale R NOTICN 18 HEREBY GIVEN that au |4Dy of the constitutional changes | praposition—that the present acid balance. It’s made in powder form t
laved= fatter Lemuel H. Clark, who} Barris & Co., Phone 4005. |... . |inign Street, Bridgetown, on Priday the | De'sans tevin ane eee James Eaward already made in the Colonies. The | tual line of contact be checked more quickly and thorough-

departed on N6vember 16th, 1950.





20th day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m : affecting the estate of James Edward| Government would not retard



he. Spid,.but constitu )29S8 Gamarcation line be set ad? Dolsa ly, rapidly reaching the




































































Sicep on dear, Dad, sleep on! ——— ale deceased late of Baxters Road in the
situate at a | ’ ; s
Thy memories with us remain CAR-—1951 Morris Oxford, only 4,000). $2 pay Oe py Ds fa Bridgetown in this Island who progre ' ja demilitarized zone be establish- : pea?
The same as vesterday, miles. Nearly new $2,400. Owner leaving | HUI, St. John, with Wat SEATS Baxters Road. aforesaid on the tonal and economic developments | 64 so hich, twopne aeue ime ESTION stomach walls with its sooth-
Ti love, thy tenderness, the island, Phone 4718 2.11, | Raellingpouse Grerenn. cs : of April 1951 are requested to {must go hand in hand. a ‘el w ie * ‘i woe RESTORES DIGES ; i see
Tie same in every way ———— ——— El. : ay ' > av : ‘ “We s - 3 mediately withdraw”. : ring Si
Sleep on deat Dad, sleep on. CAR—Rover 16 H.P. Perfect condition | The house contains Veranda, oe Pitebied aS a inca “GWENETH | go aan © i ae eens promis | This would provide the Com- Between 2 and 3 quarts of gastric juice are 1G THES eee?
Mrs, Amanda Clark (wife) and family, | throughout 24,000 miles only, Not driven jand Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms with | oi” BARPOW and O'DONALD |22 the matter of constitutional ‘ awe produced each day by the glands which
James Clark, (son).US-A. Alfred Clark | over @0 M.P.H. ‘Trented as only child |finning water in each, Iitehen, tollet | TUSEPHUS DANIEL Qualified Executors | Chagiges,” hé declared. “On the} munists leisure and freedom to line your stomach walls, Made up of hy- Recommended for:
ison) ‘trinidad 16, 11.51—1n| Mast be seen and driven to be appre- [and bath, and Electricity installed, | | Gr the will of the sata James Eaward|ecogomic side, the days of the|Ccontinue their delaying tactics. drochloric acid and pepsin, this is essential Indigestion
ee i ciated, Apply: Courtesy Garage For gnepectign Of epvis d Secle deceased, C/o Messrs, Haynes &| gr buyers’ markets in the The Communists charged the to proper digestion. Yet one person in ten ia
COLAINS—In loving memory of my dear} pedigree trial and full particulars. | va) 1s ” 4h ae articulars and conditions | Griffith Solicitors, of No. 12 High Street, ! 7; Ki dos ast and} Allied proposal for an armistice suffers from constitutional hyperacidity. Dyspeps'
sister, Annie Collins who died on] Price $2,880. 6.11.51—t.f.n. 7 “a ay S - ; Bridgetown on om before the 1ith day of | V™ e P BFS NOW PASt BOG | Oe. fair a st i a This excessive gastric acidity is a frequent Heartburn
November 16, 1948 ——— AA | OL sale, Pe CATFORD & CO Lecember 1931 after which date we shali| the terms of tr ade are now rather! 4s “unfair, unjust, anc unreason- cause of dyspeptic symptoms such 5 ar Fla
Ii Goes not need a special day ELECTRIC £.0.D ed 14.11.51—9n | Proceed to distribute the assets of the] in favour of the primary producer. | able, and not loyal to the agenda. pain after meals, heartburn = tm tulence
To.yecall her. to. sag. mieg AL ge | eC esSER BIOs the partion entitled there-| Therefore, we expect to see the| “Loyal to the agenda” menns and kindred stomach disor- : Palpitation
eer ine Se “EDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper- AUCTION to having regard only to such claims °'lecomomic development of the|that the Communists view ihe ders, Dolsa quickly restores Gastric acidity
Are very hard to fin : jectrically oper- which we shall then have had notic = B . a . sats a %
Lifé was desired but Jesus knew ated wih 12” blade. Courtesy Garage. aoe J anid we will not be tiable for the asset;| ColOnies keep up with constitu-| wording of the agenda as calling ee ee aan Also helpful in
Eternal rest Was best for :vou a 6, $ § Be Se eee: or ony part thereof so distributed to any i ” ; i -eacefire, ** way , . .,
Rver to be remembered by your loving UNDER THE SILVER cred of Whaae debt or. dein we. sini) te! seven see. . _| for an immediate ceasefire. | They As Gior the iieiiad sue preghancy sickness
hrogpey, Van Srewsrer 1G116—In} TORCH BATTERIES Wetachgaer HAMMER hot then have had notice r. Lyttelton admitted frankly| were hoping that the traditional faces of the stomach mucosa.
pi 0 ne Ssinenntinge - Best battery made in U.S.A, ‘Now Aid all pergons indebted to the aaid] that he had not yet had time to! American impatience wou'd over- Take one dose only after Bm
HOYTE Sacred to the memory of my] avaimble at Knights Lid ON TUESDAY 2th, by order of beg stale are requested to sett thetr in-' survey the entire Colonial picture| come our better judgment”, said meals, or more frequently if %
beloved fatiier William Augustus Hoyte 14.11,.51—3n | Executors to the Estate of the late Mrs. | dehiedness without dela and@ to formulate any policies on os \ . discomfort is still felt. If pain
who died on November 14th, 1950 ela omer cmntat —|1. A. Clarke, we will sell the Furniture | poeted this 15th day of October, 1951. | ¢ ; iy P 5 ON) the United Nations spokesman persists, see your doctor.
Asleep in Jesus’ sacred narce WASHING MACHINES and VACUUM |at Harmony Hail, Christ Churen, which | GWENETH EUCLESE BARROW, Colonial development, but he de-| priv, Gen. William P. Nuchol
Ne morta! pain invades his breast, CLEANERS—Another shipment of the | ineludes Waggon, Upright Chairs, Rock-| GO'DONALD JOSEPHUS DANIEL. clared: “We will not be committed | —U.P.
No'pain, no grief, no woe, nor caré World famous HOOVER Washing Ma-|eré, Work and Ornament les; M.T Qualified Executors of the will of with regard to what pending |
Carn reach our beloved one there chines and Vacuum Cleaners has just} Water Table and Liquor ‘ combined James Edward Seale deceased a iderati .
Fver to be remembered by Idalia Hoyte] arrived, Cali early at K. R. Hunte & Revolving Desk Chair? wilce Chats 17.10.$1--8n | OF a ne} . koe eration, nee "oar 4
(daughter! “Clarice Archer (grand-] Co. Ltd., amd save disappointment. |Table with Chess & raught Men, al is @blready done or promised wi N P I
datighter) 16.11.51—-1 | Washing Machine $135.00, Vacuum]in Mahogany; Chesterfield, Uphois Me Warcied through: Yo rogr ess i 15 MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK
a eeeenenel Cleaner $75.00, Dial 5927 K. BR. } Couch & Chair; Oak mea. Biceee z i
HUNTE & CO. LTD, 6.11.51—6n Jand Dining Chairs With Leather Seats; . tent K ai l $ I Ik *
TAKE NOTICE CVU | Verandah, Chairs; Mahog. Couch; Sil- Mr. Lyttelton, who was Minister ore ruc ela ]
” '

ver Queen Anne Tea Service; Pha
Ware in Toast Racks, Trays, Entre Dish
&e.; Glass Ware, Dinner and ‘Tea Ser-
viees; Mahog: Single Bedstead with
Veno Spring Dressing Table M.T
Washstand, Hand-painted Sereen; Sho
eble Cash prices. Dial 4391-—Courtesy y stand, Chest of Drawers; all in Mahog
com 15.11.51—6 fay; ‘Cedar Presses, Mirrors, Electric
Trons ond Toaster tte with oven

MANURE SPREADERS: Just arrived, { jij) and Round 2 Burner Oil
the famous Massey-Harris Spreaders. Ex- Stove; Cresm

of * c Y echill’: a a ay .
a al nes Boag ce can _ MUNSAN, Nov. 14. Cents: T. 8, GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown seamen
cn questions of the supply of raw | The United Nations mediator
materials, said that he was now | Said that after today’s session ol
examining the subject of the the Korean Armistice Sub-com-
develeoment of Colonial terri-| mittee at Panmunjom, the Com
toriés for the supply of the raw| munist attitude still showed tha
materials needed tor Britain’s| they wanted a de facto ceasefire

WRINKL-SHED

That DAN RIVER MILLS, Incorpor
ated, a corporation duly organized under
the laws of-the State of Virginia, United
States of Atic¥idh, whose trade or busi-
nesp address is Danville, Virginia, Unitec
States of Amerion, has applied for th
rewstration of a trade mark in Part “A"
of Register ju. pespect.of piece goods of

MECHANICAL

“ BICYCLES: A good supply of Hercules
with and without three-speed at unbeat-









ee

Stop that Cough!
































































; . . rh : » 2 Burner . rearmament drive. He is con-| despite their -broadcast denials
cotton, rayon, or mixtures thereof, and cejjent fi Lyi Megasse and filter- Bove J ee a ‘ @ “ive, ‘ Pp a
will be ‘entitied-to register: the same Syeie shud oF pert ante. soul ‘diaplay at eo Ne gtr yaa: sidening, he said, whether some ‘(oday’s talks which went on non-
ee ee es adhe Boron shall COURTESY GARAGE-—Dial 4616 bank Scales, Lawn Mower, Cement alleViation of the scarcity of raw! stop for five hours, five minutes,
oe ‘ . . ane = 15. 11.51-—6n : addie & 2 Bridles: materials could be made by special | brought “ rogress”, the United ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE i a for s ing c ‘
in the meantime give notice in duplicate Pots, One Riding Saddle 4 | § é y specie broug no progress”, the { is excellent for soothing coughs
ee ry, 2 sets Spring Harness, Single ; shat ar ~ | Natiote « canal igadi ne i ‘iba oe
to me at my office of opposition of sucht REGISTERING MACHINES—for cownt- Se ng et on measures and what are the mid~| Nations spokesman Brigadier Gen | speedily, and comforting a congested chest. Ideal for family
registration, The trade thea can bel ing and checking up to 9,990 and can be] gaie. 11.40 o'clock here Cals term and long-term developments ‘eral, William Nuckols said. Th oe Tran titidnaa love thié pidkaahtsenting eycun os Zuives Counh
seen on application at my office zeroed for re-use, Courtesy Garage. Dial] ” B 7 1 requiring priority. Sub-commiitee is trying to fix GH —_ sant-tasting syrup — es Coug
Dated this ist day of November 1951. | 4g1¢ 15.11.51-—-3n RANKER, TROTMAN & CO. ed ete Rhea ceed f : ite ying x cou elaine wlemtid dur tel seeanan
H. WILLIAMS ‘ Auctioneers Asked about the constitution | demarcation line in Korea.—-U.P. y :
Reaistrar of Trade Mere | MISCELLANEOUS ee semcriens, Brpcttina, he anid | 2UBES COUGH LOZENGES make short work of hoarseness
rrr mar A . : i ; | and irritating, little coughs. In handy pocket-sized tins, Zube
that he had had two conversations i and irritating, little coughs. In handy pocket-sized tins, Zubes
AEROSOL FLY SPRAY--Rapidly des- : A ae { { »
TAKE NOTICE trove Files, Mosquitoes = 2 ites FOK RENT re Lord ee) ee ad p | are ready to be popped into your mouth at the first sign of
® 5 14.11.51—" orporation, and added: “TI think | ox nes i
i avosr VOSET ney HOT SHIRTS > Gent! wink | we bee ‘eye to eye as to ele Gees ARE eke ‘ acres vent Mirnege 00, SannaGES
at /OSE a corpor- § . entlemen! ust vis : - _ NE \
ation organized under the laws of the THANI Bros. for that Hot Shirt you're HOUSES ought to go.” , | From Trinidad : a
State of Delaware, United States off Jooking for. We have them in innumer- it ae Sommaire Most of the questions Mr.;_T. Morgan, O. Bennett, J. Coban, G
Ameriea, whose trade ov business] able Qualities. Dial 3466 aM dented cleus. Peisians Se |Lytteltcn was asked dealt with | Eatinha, Me coe aia Format nt
mi ‘ § den 5.11.51—4 ¥ furnished including Frigidaire anc 11 + : . radshaw, Schiolseth, waughiin,
Phiteet Shia ee SRE oes s aren, wegen, 4 | Telephone Phone 2224. Magnificent Photo Cards Malaya, the first of the Common- | M. Laughlin, E. Carter, M. De Verteuil,
661 Geery Steet, San Branciseo, Califor- MESH--2 Rolls Man-Proof Fencing 2 15.11. 51—t. fn of Modern British Cars! wealth “trouble spots” that he is! E. Reece, G. Pilgrim, H. Bereoviteh, J
ae EA Meee eens eae it 81s visiting, He is due to leave] pe eiaugh i Stobaush, B. Stobaush, nece
ov registration of a trade mark in rt ng . 4.11 .51—3n lon : Stobaugh, Stobaugh, s v,
mae Register in respect of cream con- . ANNOUNCEMENTS London at the end of November R. Stobaugh, P. Baird

wining a vegetable stabilizer, and] PLASTIC CUPS & SAUCERS, Drink- for Singapore and will afterwards DEPARTURES BY B W.LA. ON







will hg entitled to register the same} ing Glasses, Cruet Sets and a host, of | pa go on to Hons Kong. The pur=| - susie Oe ee CRO Cay GOO A erin ener ee Se
after one menth from the 14th day of] other jutifu nes for use or gifts alling a dies for the Exhibition) pose of this he sui 0 $ i Agents: T. §, GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown

November 1951 unless some person shalif are available at THANI Bros., Dial 3466] We have just received a few copies of quite simpl re “to Meee for Herbert Gill, Marjorie Gill. Thomas . ridge

in the.meantime give notice in duplicate 15.11.51—4n | the latest 1952, French Fashion Jour- i Simpy : o see Godwin, Chandra Permanand, Hazel

to me-at my office of opposition of such nals with styles galore, come in and secure myself. Howell, ‘Yienderkes Devries, Ann Dev-



USED BOTTLING EQUIPMENT, com-| your Copy before they are gone, they
prising, Liquid 4—wide Universal Bottle ag only a few left. The Ebony Dress
NOR ub Adtortatin Filler-Crownsr Shep. er Streets 18.11,51—2
Instantaneous Gooler: One Lynn. Biter! | <~—se—— a | | Every B-ounce packet cotteins % h bad Tee iol eae Oe Seay a an ee Became a

ilson & Cousins Carbonator, and Two Have your BROKEN DENTAL PLATES pho ards cards) Affaiis, an far i :

Enamel-lined Syrup tanks. S. M.| repaired for the Exhibition avoid the hadi (Full set, 40 oe ‘will od sd Tete Beet In Touch Wit Bar aaos wf R BE 7 A TISE
JALEEL ~- Phone 2331, San Fernando,| holiday rush. We repair the worst with~ | ) apess-———ee- VAG » Ly s Par- Coastal Station ROYAL NET E LANDS | Binge on
Trinidad. 13.11. 51—6n | in three hours. Square Deal Denture Re- liamentary Under-Secretary of Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd

7 en er nara ite tare eran JUST THE THING )ot..@. Neither spoke at the meet- | advise that they can now communicats STEAMSHIP CO. ee aoe aise

registration, The trade wark can With Mr. Lyttelton at his Fe Oe Aste Seen eee eeaitice
opm thieashaley et ae “Pregg conference were Mr. Alan] Pulver, Chiva Pulver, Toni Lazarovict SHIPPING N

: tha ARMS 0 err RAMs I enmox-Boyd, newly appointed | James Dresser.
‘ar of Trade Marks phigh icaccaags Bae

14.41 5l--3n

TAKE NOTICE






_fimis‘er of State for Colonial

















STRUTT'S. MACRAME TWINE 3 ing. with the following ships through thei
WANTED For the small Flat |" Mr. Lennox-Boyd, who is 46 (he | Pee" auccess, o's Quilmes, ss. Rabar SAWING FROM FUROPE

That W. G, & J, STRUTT LIMITED,
a British Company, Sewing Cotton Manu-
fceturers, whose trade or _ business

‘dress: is Arkwright House, Parsonage






chairman of the West Indies sub- | Jebsen. 5-8 5.8. Ses S.S. COTTICA—30th Nov, 1951

Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and o ‘ : . Hecuba, 8.8. Naranio Esso Ashe
HELP comments an insulated oven | committee of the Imperial Affairs | 5s. Colombie, s.s, P. and T. Forester,





: “The Junior General” will be 47 on November 18), was|®s Pendleton, 5s. Norfolk, s.s. Peter ; ;
| Lost & FOUND |]. (7% fuer coma ff ) wae 3 Vito sa: [ Bi CoERC A gai NO aes FRENCH LINE

















































rdens, Manchester, England, has LOS' Can bake a Chicken or acake with ||; COmmittee of the Conservative | Inter ‘8, De apear SANING: TO FERRO UTE ANY

4 ade ta s ‘preter, 5.86, Danmark, s.s. Seapear), a .
plied. for the registration of a trade NURSE-—Capable and efficient Nurse] . r ease | Porty, when the Conservatives | 5:5. Athelfoam, 5.8, Ors Carina, 5.8 AMSTERDAM Cie Gle Transatlanti e
nork in Part “A" of Register in respect] for young baby. Only those with the 3
y- e GLASSES--Pair of Reading Glasses SEE IT ‘ wer? in t »q. | Mormactern, 5.8 Winchester, s.s. Ameri ‘ A
Macrame cotton thread, and will be | pest of ref J ty: & * At your AS | 2 opposition in the last -ader antic Mz . SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND

titled: to, vegtater the seine after one |. re: erences need apply. Apply:]| Turtle Shell frames near BM.LA your G SHOWROOM, | Parliament, He held Gover . ean Trader, s.s. Atlantic Mariner, 5.5. BRITISH GUIANA :
month from the 14th day of November bmi A AA Bufding Pinger pigage.., Tetum “0 mone Mice be or th jf - “ atin OR ee as M.§. STENTOR—Gth Dec. 195). ;
1951, unless some person shall in the 15, 1151-—t.f.0.| Advocate Advertising Dept. pened : {me abexy Bebrotery to the Datniktcy , | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Sailings to
moartime give notice in duplicate to me| THEATRE : Be) LaSS=aaSSSS]qee_ OK e Ministry AND BRITISH GUIANA
Te Gtr ot Gpbouitign ot Sash Tels | Maree oe CAE DERE” CRETE ) an {of Labour and held other junior WANTED TO BUY M.S. BONAIRE—Isth Nov. 1901. ENGLAND & FRANCE
tration. The trade mark can be seen on : ” ° Gcverrmen S' i rae 5.5. C -A—1Tth Dee, 1951 ! “ ”
tonitgation at ms" obhce. atthe office of CARIBBEAN, THEA sKES | ORIENTAL | “Gygeyment posts during the war. |i STAMPS = STAMPS |)| — sa “CASCOGNE” | November
Dated this 18th day 9f October 1951.|) LTD, “The Banyans Bay ttreet, . + ~~ | scrvative Party’ ‘ 0 : All Kind of STAMPS S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. ord, » Via ot. Lucia, Ma

cane m, WIGAANE. between the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon OUVENIRS aa ‘at ih ay ys pea spokes- aE the . Agents tinique, Guadaloupe and

egistrar of Trade Marks. on or before November 20th, The suc-! mens e House of Commons on Te aaa ee TNs ORE TON Cy Antigua,

a 14-11.51—-3n | cessful applicant must take up his dutiet Gums Blee Qu sete ch be4 ANTIQUES, W-st Indian affairs and has paid CARIBBEAN STAMP i sepaeeunneReoom tet s
ORPLOES EE VIO SOOO IT, by January 4th. All applications treated oe % Mouth and ROID he ! | se veral visits to the West Indies. SOCIETY % The M/V “DAERWOQD" will ¥ “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
x MRS LEVITTS BEAUTY SALON : ; : ¥en e 1 coth mann that you have Fyorrhea. EMB ERIE , Ete. |; His last trip was made during the No. 10, Swan Street. g$ agecept Cargo and Passengers for ¥ ber, 1951, via Martinique and

th 16.11.51—44 @ St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. % Guadaloupe.

4 = Pom ee ,
; when Mr. Lennox-Boyd was te- @$% Passengers only for St. Vincent. $







Speeiat Prices for the months of will sooner or lat teeth a summer ar y
x Nov. & Dec. ONLY MISCELLANEOUS total out and may also cause Rheumatism THANTIS 6 nd had to be cut short













a


























Press Buttons fitted to your Bag or
Purse while you walt

bottle-feeding if milk is modi-
fied with Robinson’s * Patent ’
Barley. Baby will then digest
ees” it so easily and sleep
je?” KS> contentedly after

& ing Friday 16th inst.
* BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’ R. M. JONES & Co.

MATION (inc.
: nee Hele. No. 40st Ltd.—Agents.
Secoses 660060060990066C6° | Gz SSE

| 1 Sailing Thursday 15th ins i
Any client bringing another ae and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum | z C BOS POPOPIF PP PVP IOSFIIO“N, ailing nurada Sth inst. beheeahs
8 ie we Wi Pernd BOTTLES—Clean empty nip botties at| bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth r. ry. es ||, called to England to take part in YiN y “CAR 7
st Bets get i000 cack Toni » We a 48, per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores, ; Nd quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad Fr. Wan. St. 3: Dial 3466 } ‘the General Election campeign ; % 8 $ acpegt Cargo ant Pasdkinaees ey SOUTH Nui
@ Will “be done at $5.00 each, Of White Park Road. 11,11.1—t.f,n. | @Uarantee, Amo: ue mene Our ee ; \ —BUP. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Y]% Dominica, Antiqua, Montserrat, COLOMBIE 13th November,
2 iManGures for brittie nails | $1.20 maranar crea em a | MND eee oes atures ce empty, PACK: Ys . 8 Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
% enchy or Bungalow, b Eng-| age. Get Amosan from your chemist } DP} se Friday 16th inst Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena
% Please make your appointments rae couple. No children. Preferably un- , today, The guar- @ The M/V “MONEKA" will x Jam ic : :
x hearty: urnished, Permanent, Careful tenants osam antee protects 41% accept Cargo and Passengers for amaica.
> “3 13,11.51-—3n Reasonable rent essential. Full particu- you, aot BOTTLE FEEDING AT ITS BES PHOTIC E NECTION ALANA $ $$ Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
lars. Box P, 16.11°51—1n | fer Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth 4 ft 1952 2 Nevis and St, Kitts. Date of Shabthee
LOPLI EOLA ALLEL LOOT - lw n eglour on Christmas 52 sailing to be notified.
~ Local views | r “4 ‘
- : Perak Se Sa ee ie é 3 Cards § The MV “c. L. M, TANNIS” Accepting Passengers, Cargo
TAKE NOTICE There’s no need to worry over Sheath Knives s will accept Cargo and Passengers and Mail.
NOTICE % for Grenada and Trinidad, -Sall-




This serves to inform the public
that I have not heard amything
of Uie whereabouts of my wife
TRIS: DOWNES mee Shepherd)
who deft the island of Barbados
Since 1927 and it is therefore my
intention to remarry in the near
future












H
i

















TIONERY



and
HARDWARE

ah

SSOSSSOO OOS
oy

io

s



: JOHNSON'S ST
ot

VOODOO LE IOI | en eared See a —
Canadian National Steamships



every feed.






























9
tONEL 2 INES nei. ° SOUTHBOUND
LIGNEL EDGAR oN he, ‘ * Makes cow's milk right for baby Sails Sails Salls pier es Sails
a » Cc ~ ae A eae a ne naam a Montreal Halifax Beston Barbados arbados
+ and Ave. ¢ i “CAN CHALLEN : 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nov
: “ LADY _ KODNEY ve 2 BuNev 12 Nev. .14.Nov 23 Nov. 24 Nov
a ~ ~ “CAN CONSTRUCTOR” 23 Noy 25 Nov 5 Des § Dee
TAKE NOTICE “LADY NELSON ts 30 Nov 9Dec 10 Dee
= ° That POND'S EXT . . aa ae . | ssa a eshidipleesphiiadh Saticaaeaepgnail EE
6 ' of Delaware, United aoe aoa re + ® Corporation organized in the State NORTHBOUND
AT TENTION : 60 Hudson Street, New York inte ce whee trade or Duainees address Arrives Salls Arrives = Arrives wt ate:
ark - Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax ontreal . dob
ATTENTION ! “LADY NELSON" — 6 Nov $ Nov... 37 Nov 18 Nov
’ “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 8 Dec 17 Dec 18 Dec
give notice in duplicate to me at my office of f suc! } 1952 *
DAL The t + apelio opposition of such registration That POND's ga “LADY NELSON" 22. Dec 24 Dee 3 Jan 4 Jan
REAL , ESTATE Apsnee (Par, SAB De seen on application at my office of Delaware, tie ae gore, @ corporation organized in the State
ir 20 i watiahais e% Mudson Street, New York, State of. New? Yorks tt &. eee apinas tan
‘vat 3 dines fh sa le > Me registration of a trade ma gel . A. ‘or S
if you are interested in sell- Registrar of Trade Marks and leqmiaetie’ read @ mark in Part “A‘ of Register in respect of toilet i
; * $ be ucts | 2 —
ing 0” buying real estate of fyom the! ath’ dey of’ November i961 unless’ comme person shalt inthe ’meantere [MT OuN GUT ee
‘) amy description you should ge notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration: 4 a
s€C DARCY A. SCOTT, ¢ trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Se ee ee ae SSS $0 SSS,
, Real Estate Agent 195 :
) af Steesivine t H. WILLIAMS, OV ;
egazine Lane. Registrar of Trade Marks ’ « ,

14.) aoe
FURNISH |

TO PLEASE YOUR FANCY
AND YOUR PURSE.

PLEASING New & renewed Ward-
robes, Vanities, simpler Bu as
$14 up: Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles,
Washstands Nigntchairs—Morris,
Tub & Rush Furniture--Tables for
Dining, Kitchen & Faney uses
dcra, Woe as, Waiters,
China, Bedroom & Kitchen
Cabinets.

14.11, 51—3n





TAS NOTICE

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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar Street







Speakers:





7 YT Y Y ~~
Messrs. SAM GIBBS SUNWERB
G. BATSON
L. LEW!
L. SMALL
THOS. W.
MILLER

RUPERT RILEY (Czar)





‘

NYLON SHEER

i
48 ins. Wide, Eggshell — g2.40 per yd.
)
\)
\

i Corofa Portable Type-
writer, Go-carts $8 up

L. S. WILSON

That POND’S EXTRACT COMPA!



@ corporatic rize . ‘ ‘ That POND'S EXTRACT iY 4 &

, } a corporation organized in the State A COMPANY, a corporation a y n the State
of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or business address i of Delaware, United States of America, whose Dade Mae hanes aitone rt
30 Hudson Street, New York, State of New York, U.S.A., has applied for | % HMdson Street, New York, State of New York, U.S.A., has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of toilet | the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register n respect of creams }
and cosmetic products, and will be entitled to register the same after one month! {Yr the skin, and will be entitled to register the same after one canna |





j
|
New York, U.S.A., h
"og a ntratary ee nee. ae Part “A” of Register n beaiamin Tce eteair ‘
skin, , e entitled io register the same after one month
from, the 1@th day of November 1951 unless some person shall in. the =
}
|
|





| 14.11. 51—3
TAKE NOTICE

|

|

|

|

|

An Oil without Oiliness.is not a Lubricant }
U
ACS O'Clock | GERM OILS



from the 14th day of Novémber 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime | from the 14th day of November 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime “ . \
‘ give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration. | give notice in duplicate to me at my_office of opposition of such registration (Chairman)
SPRY ST. The trade mark can be seen on application at my. office The trade mark can be seen on application at my office a . ia e ’
Dated this ist day of November 1951 Dated this Ist day of November 1951 i ‘ ) W Mi. FOGARTY (B DOS) LTD.
DIAL 4069 Pil ence @ 1b ot H. WILLIAMS H. WILLIAMS | All are Invited! }
?) Registra { Trade Mark Registrar of Trade Mark ; ‘
SaaS. 14.13, Bits 16.11. Stes :

t
4 h







NE a Seaton Hn +





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951





BY CARL ANDERSON















Law LL TAKE YOu eee, NOW, MICKEY.

VE GOT TO SAY



GEE.i1 SORTA |e, hh
LIKE BEING AN }*s oN
HONORARY



BY CHIC YOUNG












HERES MY PLAN I WAS TAKING YOU'RE FIRED
f . SPLENDID. A_NAP AT My FOR SLEEPING ON
d DAGWOOD-- DESK AND +) OFFICE TIME
PAPER FOR YOURE A GENIUS--}| | DREAM whe ‘
YOu HOW DID YOU

eves GET THE



(wor NDERFUL!

HOW? 4











are arena
MAKE ‘EM TELL HOW THEY KNOW nee
SO MUCH ABOUT “THE WILD HORSE



BRINGING UP FATHER





sO YOU THINK YOU ARE GOING TO
SNEAK OUT AT THIS EARLY HOUR

. $0 YOU'LL GET OUT OF
) DOING 60ME WORK HERE’









WELL-I CAN'T SLEEP -
SO I THINK I'LL GIT UP
AN! SURPRISE MAGGIE
BY GOIN' TO TH’ OFFICE
EARLY!





IT OUGHT TO MAKE MAGGIE
HAPPY TO SEE THAT I'M
AMBITIOUS ENOUGH TO GO








««» KEEP AN EVE
ON TAB--W/PE /





DIDN'T SPOT A ONE /
THOSE BOYS OF TABRIZ
SURE KNOW HOW, TO
BECOME INVISIBLE /



THAT VAS CLOSE,
YOHNNY / HOW FAR
AVAY BAN THOSE

ARABS ©

DARKNESS / I'LL GO SEARCH FOR
FOOD WHILE YOU STAND

























RIP KIRBY
—_Z =k —_—| [WENT 70 CANNES AND TALKED TO OUR RIVIERA THAT'S THE POINT, KIRBY.
SQ CORRESPONDENT ::” HER CAMERA! WitY DID SHE
ie | THE HOTEL PEOPLE SAY 6HE EWE tt Sones
we trDart NEVER CHECKED OUT. . AND WHEN
HEAR FROM EUO: V THEY ENTERED HER ROOM,
> “Aas ALL HER CLOTHES AND
Se Woot worzico... 4/ BELONGINGS WERE THERE..
iN >. Me ane INCLUDING HER CAMERA /
A ge
\i SX,
fe |), 2 =
[BN | fas
VSS
\ } 1
RY) poy \
A ky |
I) Ak, >>

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES




L| MEAN, THEYRE A (ae umm | SIX ARMED MEN WW LIKE ISAID~
) HANDFULY YOU'LL ae D CAN'T HANDLE A YOU'LL SEES
M WOMANAND <= Sma DAS
—— ABOY+« AS [is ; ek ‘2 spe:
es a Ih, i baa
ee 3 Z

BARBADOS



|

























DECORATED XMAS TINS

ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
















555659955SS998 oo
Your First Taste of

S & S$}

will explain more elo- §
quently way ean

S&S

Ist
Ist



—

BUY |

PEEK

FREAN

BISCUITS
TO-DAY

in “Quality
in Popularity ¢
STUART & SAMPSON ¢

(1938) LTD. %

Headquarters for Best Rum &

Smedley’s Mixed Vegetable @
in tins

Smedley’s Cream of Tomato %
Soup in tins

Crosse & Blackwell Table
Salt in Bots.

Crosse & Blackwell Curry
Powder in Bots,

Crosse & Blackwell Marrow-
fat Peas in Tins

Nestle’s Milo Tonic Food in
tins

Nestle’s Nespray Powdered
Milk in tins

Koo Plum Jam in tins—
Large & small

T’dad Fine Quality Cocoa —
L&S

Select Powdered Milk in tins

Bots. of Anchovy Paste

Tins of Three Bay Tomato
Juice

Tins of Farrow’s Fresh Gar-
den Peas

Tins e gang Olive Oil —
L



OPP PPSPPLPSAAPPPSPSST

Tins of Eiguia Stove Polish
Pkg. of Fab Soap Suds

INCE & Co. Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St,

JUST ARRIVED



CPSP SOS ees

It PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







“SPECIAL offers to all Ce Cash and Credit ‘Customers for Thursday to Saturday only








SPEC 1AL









OFF ERS 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 & Carrots—per lb. 36c
Cheese—per Ib. 1.07 1.00 Bottles O’Keife’s Beer 6 21







TEACH YOURSELF

CRICKET

|
we

By F. N.S, CREEK

THIS NEW BOOK WHICH
SHOULD BE IN THE POS-
SESSION OF ALL YOUNG
CRICKETERS IS A PRAC-
TICAL GUIDE TO . HELP
YOU PLAY BETTER CRICKET



On sale at...

STATIONERY.
MERE TY

ADV OC “A TE
Bees ax)»

Bors Me.

|



ssunamannassmmnpaenenabagemenaiciaeenaill

Fine Xmas ' °
Here’s a List for
Presents » 4 i
7 ‘Your Convenience
“Sun Pat’ Cashew Nut
Decorated bimediee: ho cane
Tins of , “Sun Pat’ Salted Peanuts in 8-oz. tins {
- 5 Hostess Salted Nuts in 8-oz. tins
Biscuits > Morton's Plum Pudding in 1-lb. tins

f Kunzle Plum Pudding in 2-lb, tins
" Peak Freans Plum Pudding in 2-lb. tins

{: ' Decorated tins Jacob's Orange Puff
4 Biscuits

‘Jacob's Decorated Tins Afternoon

Tea Biscuits

Jacob's Decorated Tins Assorted
Creams

Jacob's Family Assorted and Water
Biscuits

Camembert Cheese in !4

Blue Cheese per lb.

Gouda Cheese per lb.

Purple Grapes in 214 Ib. tins

White Grapes in 1 lb. tins

Cocktfai! Onions— White, Yellow, Red
and Green

Lyle’s Golden Syrup in 1 & 2 lb. tins

Bots. Demerara Cassereep

lb. pkgs.
OFFERED BY --YOUR GROCERS” pkgs

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

Migh Street

EE a= = mn =



————————— “= - -—-.-,~- ~

PAGE EIGHT



RACING

RESULTS

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, NOVEMBER 15, 1951.

WBATHER:
15th RACE: SAVANNAH LODGE

Fair

TRACK: Slow.

HANDICAP—Class “F" & Lower

(8 yo. & Over)—$700, $235, $115, $40.—9 Furlongs

1. COLLETON . 126 lbs. ¥

2. VICEROY .. 117 Ibs

3. DIAMOA . 126 ibs
TIME: 2.12%
FORECAST: $4.20.
ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (111 Ibs.
Thifkell), Miss Friendship* (1
START: Good
WINNER:
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.

Dr
PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.84, Place $1.32, $1 36

FINESH:
4-yr-old bi.g. Restigouehe-Summer Breeze.

jon. J, D. Chandler

Jockey Crossley.

Mr. R. Denis Barnard

Jockey Holder.

A. W. Lake. Jockey A. Gomes,

Lutchman), Clementina (109 Ibs.,
26 lIbs., Yvonet).

Close (% l@Wéth, 1 length.)

—
16th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—Class “A’ & “B”
Only—$i,000, $335, $165, $60—9 Furlongs.

1. NOTONITE .... 107 + 3 lbs.
2. PRETTY WAY . 101 + 1 lbs.

3. LAND MARE ..... 126 Ibs.
TIME: 2.06 PARI-MUTUEL
FORECAST: $37.32

Mr. C. A, Peirce.

Jockey P Fletcher.

Mr. V. Chase. J Lutchman,
Mr. V. Chase. iy Newma!
Win: $7.46, Place $1)

, $2.44, $1.8

ALSO RAN: Atomic IT (126 lbs., Yvonet), Gun Sité (183 Ibs., Crossl@¥)
Red Cheeks (126 Ibs., Quested), Elizabethafi (120 4Â¥&, Holde?),

START: Good.
WINNER: 3-yr.-old br.c, Fairfax-
TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

FINISH: Easy (11% lengths, 2 lengths).

Empress Josephine,

: ve ae
11th Race: BRIGHTON HANDICAP—Class “G” & Lower—$506,
$165, $80, $40.—5'% Furlongs.

1. DRURY LANE ....

109 Ibs.
2, JUST BY CHANCE. . 132 lbs
8. JOAN'S STAR ...; 108 lbs
TIME: 1.16 PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST: $7.80.
ALSO RAN:

Mr. Norman Elias.
Mr. S. J. Rotk.
Win

; " onthe.
Trestrail.
Jockey Quested.
Jockey Yvonet,
Jockey J. Belle,
$1.84, Place $1.24, $1.14, $2.80.

Mr. A. L,

His Worship (127 !bs., Newman), Betsam (127 Ibs., Ali),

Wilmar (116 lbs., Crossley), Diadem (120 lbs., A. Gomes), Front

Hopper (118 Ibs.
START: Good.
WINNER: 2-yr.-old h.b. b.g
TRAINER: Mr. J. M. Laughlin.

18th Race: NELSON

Hardwidge),

HANDICAP—Class “C" & “C2”

Gavotte (127 lbs. Holder).
FINISH: Close ('% length, head).

Roidan-Nelle Gwynne

(Maidens) —

$800, $265, $135, $50.—71, Furlongs.

1. FIRE LADY ..

- lll lbs. Mr. S, A. Blanchttte,
Jockey Quested.
2. FUSS BUDGET .... 137 lbs. Mr. C. A, Peirce. dit
Jockey P. Fletcher
&. ARUNDA ...°.°°... 128 lbs. Mr. M, E. R. Bourne.
Jockey Newman.
TIME; 1.43 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.30, Place $3.72, $3.06,

FORECAST; $64.20.

ALSO RAN: Maybouya (107 lbs., Crossley), The Thing (90 }-14 lbs.
J.-Belle), Dashing Princess (109 lbs., Luitchman).

START: Good. FINISH:
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. The Pho
TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers

19th Race:

2. LUNWAYS........ 119 lbs.
8. HIGH AND LOW .......126
TIME: 1.14 PARI-MUTUEL: W
FORECAST: $11.76.

PELICAN HANDICAP—Class “CO” & “€2” (Winners)
$800, $265, $135, $50.—514 Furlongs.

1, SWEET ROCKET .. 119 lbs. Mr. R, E, Gill.
AYS Bean

Mr. R, B. Gill.

Very Easy (8 lengths, 1% lengths).
enix-Dido.

Jockey Lutchman.
fr. K. D. Edwards, Jockey Newman.
Jcekey Quested.
in: $4.02, Place $1.80, $2.40,

ALSO RAN: Flieuxce (124 lbs., Wilder), Infusion (120 lbs., Yvonet).

START: Good.
WINNER:
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill,

FINISH: Easy (3 lengths, 1 length).
3-yr.-old br.f. Canyonero-Irish Rock

n us
20th Race: NURSERY HANDICAP—Class “F” & “F2” (2 y.o.

Fillies) W/A—$800, $265,
1. DUNQUERQUE .... 111 Ibs.
2, SUNINA.,..... 104 + 6 Ibs,
8. RAMBLER ROSE 104.47 Ibs.

TIME: 1.154. PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST: $4.80.

Hon, J. D, Chandler.

Mr. L. J. Sealy
Mr, Victor Chase,
Win: $1.58, Place $1.18, $1.34, $2.80

$135, $40.—5'\4 Furlongs

Jockey Crossley.
Jockey Quested.
Jockey Newman,

ALSO RAN: Diarose (104+-1 lbs., A Gomes), My Love II (104-46 Ibs.,

Holder), Champagne II (1044

lbs., Lutchman),
START: Good,
WINNER:
TRAINER: Mr. J.

W. Chandler.

21st Race:
$800, $265, $135, $

2. MARY ANN .
3. THE EAGLE 120 lbs. N
TIME: 1.46}. PARI-MUTUEI
FORECAST: $6.96,

130 lbs. M

ALSO RAN: Vanguard (111 Ibs,

START: Good,
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Restigou
TRAINER: Mr.



Islands Were Not
Ceded To Russia

WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.

John Foster Dulles, Father of
the Japanese peace treaty, holds
that the Kuriles, the South Sak-
halin and adjacent islands were
not ceded to Russia under that
treaty, it was learned today.
According to Dulles, Russia can
never claim title to these areas
under the treaty.

Dulles’ views on
claims to these areas
forth in a letter
Senator Arthur
available to
Thursday. In

Russian
were set
to Republican
Watkins made
the United Press
speeches on the
Senate floor Watkins criticized
the language of the treaty under
which Japan renounced claims to
Soviet occupied areas.

—U.P.

126 lbs. Hon, J.D. Chandler ,

6 Ibs., P. Fletcher), Caprice (104

FINISH: Comfortable (4 lengths, 4 lengths).
2-yr.-old br.f. O.T.C.-Belledune.

CONSTITUTION HANDICAP—Class “D” & Lower—

45.—114 Furlongs.

Joekey Crossley,
Ir. F. FE, C, Bethel. Jockey Yvonet.
Ir. H. Farinha. Jockey Lattimer.
«| Win: $2.34, Place $1.54, $2.12

» Quested).
FINISH;
che-Condiment.

Driving.

J. W. Chandler,



AIR BATTLES ARE
NOT ALARMING

TOKYO, Nov, 12.

Airforce Chief of Staff General
Hoyt Vandenberg said on his de-
parture Tuesday following a
week's visit to Tokyo and Korea
that he found nothing alarming
in the growing air battles with
Communist M.1.G's.

Vandenberg sald Fifth Airforce
fighters were more than holding
their own with the speedy Rus-
sian built jets with F.86 Sabrejets
shooting down M.1.G.’s at the
ratio of 14 to 1

In spite of occasional heavy
bomber losses under the M.1.G.
uttack, Vandenberg said overall
bomber losses were “extremely
small" and had been “greatly
exaggerated.”—U.P.

SI

| They'll Do Tt Every Time

THIS CLUBS
WORSE THAN A

ET ASS



‘ond place with Joan’s Star

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.T.C. RACING

: THIRD

FIFTEENTH RACE

Savannah Lodge Handicap

Six of the ten entrants in this
event started Wich Viceroy in the
lead followed closely by Hi-Lo.
Approachifig the stands for the
first time, Hi-Lo took over the
lead and was in this position when
ihe field passed the stands, Near-
ing the five furlong pole Viceroy
moved up and chalienged but Hi-
Lo maiftained his, lead. As the
horses pasSed the élock Hi=Lo and

Colleton were jostling fer the
prefmhiét p@ition but turhitig aown
the sifal@ht for homé Colleton

urged by Crossle¥, pullé@ away
to go definitely to the fore. He
maintained the lead to win half
a length ahead of Viceroy (Holder
up) who was hustled to take see-
ond place money @ lengih ahead
of Diamoa (A, Gomes up).

SIXTEENTH RACE
South Catibbeah Handieap

A field of seven got off to a
fairly good start with Pretty
Way ridden by Lutchman andj
Notonite piloted by Pat Fieicher
@ach carrying oné and three
pounds overweight respectively.

Thig was another nine furlong
event. When the horses passed
the Stands for the first time,
Pretty Way was ir. the lead closely
followed by Elizabethan with
Notonite third and Atomic TI in
the fourth position.

There were a féw éxchariges by
thé thfee fuflong pole. At this
stage the field slowed down a bit,
but Pretty Way was still in the
lead.

Coming around the bend Noto-
nité and Land Mark began to
move up and racing up the home
stretch, Pretty Way was beaten
into second place by Notonite who
raced home a comfortable winner
by one and a half lengths. Pretty
Way was secofd two lengths
ahead of Land Mark.

SEVENTEENTH RACE

Brighton Handicap

ten entrants faced
but Blue Diamond

the
who

All
starter,

» was giving some trouble at the

gate failed to get off. Joan’s Star
was in the lead at the start fol-
lowed closely by His Worship, who
took the leading position as the
field passed the three furlong pole
Drury Lane was now in the sec-
.5 Bi)
the third position. Racing past the
clock, Drury Lane, hustled by)
Quested, went to the fore anc
though stubbornly challenged b;
Just By Chance (Yvonet up) down
the home stretch, maintained his
lead to win by half a length ahead.
Just By Chance was second just
a head in front of Joan’s Star.

EIGHTEENTH RACE

Nelson Handicap

Six horses started in this event
out of nine which was run over
seven and a half furlongs. The
Thing ridden by Johnny Belle car-
ried 14 lbs, overweight,

Fire Lady got off to a flying
start and gradually increased its
lead, making every pole a winning
one,

When the field passed the stands
for the first time Dashing Prin-
cess Was beCOHA followed by The
Thing and Fuss Budget,

The field soofi strung ovt with
Fire Lady still léading tomfortably
by several lengths.

Coming " around the bend,
Arunda who had oved up to
second positidA Was Challenged by
Fuss Budget the s@eond place.
The btown filly took ov@r goin
up thé straf to fihish second
14 lengths ahead of Afunda. Fir¢
Lady had already passéd the judz-
es first eight lengths ahead of Fus
Budget,

NINETEENTH RACE

Pelican Handicap
Topsy and Doldrum were
scratched in this race and the’

remaining five entrants were soon
off to a good start with Swert
Rocket in the lead, Infusion a close
second and Lunways in the third
place. These héld oh to their
positions all along the Hastings
Stretch. Nearing the three furlony



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary — 10.00
a.m,

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Mobile Cinema Gives Show at
Oxford Plantation Yard, St.
Péter—7.30 p.m.

Barbados Labour Party Meet-
ing at Ellerton, St. George—
7.80 p.m.

Electors Association Political
Meeting at Parris Gap, St.
Michael—7.30 p.m.





' =

YY
ZL Ly

Warcuine Te GREEDY
READER SIT TIGHT
WH Ali. THE CURRENT

4 MAGAZINES =~

| THANK MARSDEN AMBERMAN,
GARDEN OOTY,
LONG ISLAND , N.Y.



DAY

pole Lunways moved up to chal-
lenge Infusion who however re-
fused to yield any ground, Sweet
Rocket (Lutchman up) mean-
while kept well to the fore and
raced down the home stretch
easily. High and Low was now
running in the second place but a
few yards away from the Judge
Lunways overtook her, Sweet
Rocket was a comfortable winner
ef the race three lengths away
and Lunways was second by a
lehgth in ffont of High And Low.

TWENTIETH RACE

Niirsery Stakes

Seveii Of the eight entrants
faced thé Starter and got off af-
ter very little delay at the gates.
Diarose, My Love II, Champagne
II, Caprice, Rambler Rose and
Sunina each carried 1, 6, 4, 7 and
6 ibs overweight respectively.

Crossley pusf@d Dunquerque to
the fore and WAS Elosely follow-
€a By Sunifa (@QWested up) and
Raiibler Rose piloted by New-
Mah lying in th® third position,

Crossley

kept Dunquerque in
the lead all the way although
Sunina made a serious bfa for
the premier position by the two
furlong pole.

Coming around the bend, Dun-
querque shook off Sunina and
raced up the home stretch an
easy winner by four lengths
Sunina was second a imilar
number of lengths ahead of
Rambler Rose,

TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Constitution Handicap

Three horses were scratched in
this race and four entrants were
off to a good start. There was a
jostling for positions from the
staft and Mary Ann Was slightly
in the lead When the field passed
the Stands for the first time fol-
lowed closely by Vanguard. Thére
was an exchange of places going
to and along the Hastings stretch
and Vanguard went to the fore.
Another exchange of positions
took place as the fleld passed the
clock and racing down the home
j stretch, Watercress hustled by
iCrossley took the lead, Though
seriously challenged by Mary
Ann (Yvonet up) she reached ‘the
judge in a driving finish to win
half a length in front. Mary Ann
beat The Eagle for second plac
by three lengths,

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951



Ramadhin - |
Out Of Match vs. N.S.W.

From FRANK MARGAN

SYDNBY, Nov. 16

The West Indies cfitKet tourists
look te be in line for the third
successive défeat of the tour in
the mateéh commencing on Friday
versus N@w South Wales at Sydney
Cricket ground.

The tdtirists picked what
amounts to @ “second string’ sidé
to play the strong New South
Welshmet. Raémadhin, Weekes,
Christiahi aha Stollmeyer are out
leaving Valentine to carry the
bowling attack on star Test bats-
men Morris, Miller, Burke, Lind-
wall, and Sid Barnes.

Nevertheless crowds are likely
to roll along in their thousands to
see the team that gave Australia
the shock of their life in the first
Test at Brisbane last week. A
repeat performance in the next
Test at Sydney on November 30
will ensure the tourists a success-
ful tour, at least financially.

Prior to the sterling test per-
formance, the tour to all appear-
aneés was being a flop with the
crowds staying away in thousands
from the early tour matches.

Not only are the tourists bene-
fiting finaiicially in this tour. A
Brisbane tailor conducting business
near the team’s hotel during their
city stay did more than £300 busi=
ness With the tourists. Weekes or-
dered four new suits and others
bought suits and sportswear. Giant
wicketkeeper Clyde Walcott had
seven pairs of cream flannels alter-
ed to fit, following loss of weight
accompanying hard training. In a
smaller, way the schoolboys are
earning pocketmoney hawking
team members’ autographs at three
pence a time,

Spinner chunky Wilfred Fer-
gsuson almost broke the bank dur-
ing the team’s last stay in Sydney
spending half an hour during one
match signing more than 100
schoolboys’ books. The youngsters
will be out in force—again now
that the team has returned to
Sydney but the N.S.W. Cricket
Association placed a ban on auto-

graphs.
Dressing room attendants have
been instructed not to receive

books or bats for players’ auto-
graphs. The Association says it
had been’ forced to ban auto-
graphs because of the “serious
embarrassment caused players in
the past.”

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pressed yeast cake in any recipe. To-
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{nd Weekes



British Guiana to
Stage Christmas
Meeting

The Demerefa Turf Club have
decided to held a Christmas race
meeting this year in spite of the
fact that the Trinidad races, usu-
ally held at this same time, will}
clash with their fixture. |

The dates of the meeting will |
be December 26th and 29th and
January ist, New Year’s day. Any
jockey who would like to attend
this meeting should get in touch
with Mr. O, P. Bennett, who will
give them all particulars.

.
England Score 254
. >
Against Pakistan
AHORE, Pakistan, Nov, 15

England on Thursday scored 254
and Pakistan hit seven runs with-
out loss in the first day of the
first of two unofficial four-day
cricket Tests.

Jack Robertson dominated the
early batting and was 61 when
he was third out after a bright $20 (00
second wicket stand of 71 with .
Tom Graveney, England were
113 for three wickets at lunch
but collapsed in the afternoon to
have nine wickets down for 204
at tea but the last wicket stand
raised the score to a respectable
total.—(CP)

Mediation Efforts
Will Continue



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WASHINGTON, Nov. 13 | aE . T jl +
Assistant Secretary of State, A € me
McGhee, indicated on Tuesday 2 7
that the United States will con- Bt

doctor...
If they all kill germs,

tinue its mediation efforts in

Teheran end London, if the Brit-
ish-Iranian oil dispute is not set-
tled this week. McGhee repeated
that he was not giving up hope
of a settlement.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. NOVEMBER II. MSI RACING RESULTS B.T.C. RACING Ramadhin And Weekes Out Of Match vs. \.S.W. AI mi OAftMSON WRATI'fi. Fan \ll\ I MKt R IV 1MI. THA-K M THIRD DAY 15th ftACI s\\\\\\H LODOI HANDH \T • Overl— %  -• %  tlS. *11$ Mtt..i I 126 lbs. Hon J D. Chi 111 lbs. Mi R Denis Barnard Jiicki 120 lbs. Dr. A W. L*k< Joi k.y .A.Oornw. T^^,r..^i,v^: FIFTEENTH RACE Sivannah liodgr Handicap nu in thu roy m the V...I cUW| by Hl-Lo. Approaching the stands (or the the From FRANK MARGAN British Guiana to 1 con I, MCattOY 1. DIAMOA . TIKI .!'. PAHl-MiTurx „, >..-. c.. ..... ..— Md >n<| wl< |n lh|> iio#|llon wb FORECAST t* 20. .he Held p .SM.S1 the .lands. N"ALSO RAN Ma (Ml Il.. I.'. Il( ll *. Ing the nve furlong pul. mrheln Miss Friendship1116 lbs.. YvonctJ. .nd challenged tut HiSTATIT Goon FINISH CVaM I ', lentlh. I langlh.l Lo maltllalne,! hit le.J_. A WINNER: 4-.VI-..W bt.K H• r-zeTRAINERMl .1 W tli.indler I nth Race tfll 111 t'AltlBlir.AN IIAMilf M< %  •• (Inly—11 DM. J15. tlU. IM — Farlaag* A I ..ll.tiwl we, •' pAti'ithe siraUti: lenfr Infusion who however refused to yield any ground. Sweet Rochal iI.uL-lim.in upt meanTlie West li.die* ctlcnet muri! while kept wall to lh.fore and '*"•* !• b* in line for the tun I Sf/UOe* I ll rif mac raced down the h. % %  < the u*., - l SV^IiriSUIlcis eaaily. High and Low waa now the matcl. \l„of!ni> lunnina In the second place but a w i iis IT** Boulh Wales al Swii.'r MIL 11II J{ la away from the Judi. ickat _.__ ___. _.., „.,,. h ._ ovartook her. Sweet The tourists picked I %  "' % %  f'"''%  mouMa lo • -aecond ''VVXJ t.. play the stron. New SouUt moling Into year in spite of the Welshmen Rania.11,,,1. WaMic, H ; lad race., usu-.-, and Stollmeyer are out ally held :. %  ; %  aving VaU-n'.ii e rla.li wilh their fixture bowline; attack on liar Test batsThe date, of the meetin, w.l men Morris Miller, Burke, ljndbe December 26th and 2lb .nil Barmt. Jan., beless crowds are lib ,'"" It to roll lun in their thousands to II"meeting should et n ible wlriaei %  lengths away I .is second by i, NOTONITF. It7 I 1 lbs Mr C. A. Peirce hnraes uaWu the clock H 1. h TWENTIETH RACE ion out: tumuli Nursrrv Slakes hon Coll.-.. s ..„ „, „„. .,ui.-_ ,.„i,., n | uMM tf Croasley, pulhM a -tar-.er and CM on af to go definitely to the fore H • h ,,,.i JV ul lhe gate.. Mr, V. Chase. Mr. V I Win $7., Place I 1 Ni i 44, 51 I PRETTY WAY .101 + 1 lbs 3 LAND MARK 126 lbs TIME 2.06* PARI-MCTl'M %  AST* $37.32 ALSO RAN: Atomic II (126 lbs Yvoneti. Quit Site (113 lbs., CroBsltf) Rod Cheeks (126 lbs.. Quested*. EW-ljclhan 1120 1MB., HoleleTl. START: (lood FINISH Easy M' : lengths. 2 lengths). WINNER: 3-yr-old br c. Finif.is-ETnpiivs Josephine TRAINER Mr. J T Flcl. II llltir liHIUWlHM i — %  — — maintained the lead to win halt Dlaroee: My Love II. Champagne aed Hie lean, that nave Australia with Mr. 0 no will a length ahead ol Viceroy (Hold Rambler Rose la.I the shock n( their life in the first give them all particular* l>,, imTi up) who wns huattod to lake s< n carried I. >. 4. 7 an. : %  •' I P.i aJaVM I -"-c"A nnd place Mvm.s a Kngih nheed fl Ithi n (actively. inM in UM nexi p ( j ^ w a mM (A. ClOhH-i UP -l\ I I I \ t ,l KACK KoUlh ( .ir.M.inii 1 l.n.di. ,>|' the-1.. a rt hSumBa (I Hm..:. r Rose mar, lying in ll •lr% kr.it Ihc next putMJit. Iiuniiucrque I" Tft at 8ydne> on Nuvember M foil mtod up) Hd ?d by Newrquc %  >< altbouiti la .Midland Scon 254 Vii-iii— t PakisUn I.Ill !Ucr: nitlC.IITON HANim Al'-ciua 'G • Its. MB. •.—5'. FurliHiEv & UHrr-HH I nRl'RV LAm 10* I ^l^ A. I, %  Jockc; l/lli l< : Vvond. follOWVd !oi Yvonn. f 0 n„ w ,^ by OT.f."St NoWnllt.third ami Atrnni %  UigriMthu •I in It JU8T B> ('HANCt: IS2 IhR Mr N %  JOANS STAR 10H ]liMr S J Rotk TIMB: I.I6J PARI-MITTUF.I. Win SI.84. PliinH2*. $1.14. $2 80 th r fourih |Kiailion FORECAST: $7.80 ALSO RAN Kb W.HMiip (H .u. Dotsam (127 11M.. All), the thn-.fuMoni: |*>lc. At Ihl. Wilniar (116 Ibtt.. Cruwleyi. Did*-n. (120 lb*.. A. Gomes). Front ttuKf Ihe Held slowiil down I H A Held of seven gol off 1> Uirly good start wlih I'K" Way ridden by Lutchman and %  ii KU-.t I.r the prei %  iho tw Mch canflng oWB and three tutloi pound! overweight rWpcdtniy. Thl s win anoth.-r nine furlong .vine th*h< is BaAi d Ihe Stands for th*first time. tty Way was u. !lierformance. th.tour \<> all appearLAHORE, P-AlaiaJ Nov. 15 %  meet was being a flop with Ihe &iKlnd on ThurMaj KOt%d IM %  ""Hisands tlllt pakiatai, hn fiom Ihe earl> %  of the 'he tourigU brnrnrs L. . i ... . i •* near 'he team'* hotel dui did more than fJOO butthe THINTYUKST RACE ( nnviiiiiiioii Hopper (118 Iba. HarrlwiH,:> OavOttg (127 lb*. Holder). ?^^^PT Oood. FINISH ClOa. ('lengili. head). WINNER 2->"-"lii h li. I IT 1> n-Nrlle Owynne TRAINER Mr. J. M. Luughlin. but Pretty Way WM still in the this rai lead. i COmkU :i round Ihe bend Ha* 1Mb BA.fi NI l KM IIANim'APtdo. TRAINER: Mr R H Mi I9lh Kaee: I'll.R AN IIAM.U AP—(laaa 'V A 'Vt iWlnneraT $8i. iuy fiu. *5f— si. rmtmm by one and a half lengths Wv anH -i-etind HPO iiheitd of I*rul Mark SEVENTEENTH RACE Brighton HanHirap UH 1 SWEET ROCKET 111*11.. Mi. R K GUI I H'NWAVf iia (h\li R :t men AMI M 'U TIME 114 PARI-MUTI EL Win S4.H2. PI.;. FOHEt AST $11.7 ALSO RAN: Flieuxre (124 II* Wilder), lilfu WART Good. FINISH WINNER: 3-yr-old br.f. Can TRAINER: MV. J. H (,,11 All ten entrant'facetubbornly challenged b* .lust By Chance (Tvonet up) dow. the home stretch, maintained hi kwd to win by h..lr .i length ahead. %  (120 llw., Yvonetj. Just By Chance was second Jus; bought suits and snortuwear. Giant wlcketkeapar Clyde Wakott had of cream flaiinels alter.ni'impanying hard training. I I "ilixjya < arnlng podmmoney ic.im meml^cm* autograph %  HEW Spinner cbi.nky Wilfred FerKuaon almoat broke the lank dttrng the team's last stay In S IKU.UU' Th'er, PWlhlg ball an hour during one match signing more than 100 %  1 boys' books. The youngster '_i and Vanguard weni to the ton "> "* 0 "' ln ^ f ln w lenfU Another tattwnM ol lh 'f 81 " %  _"" U !" T*. the llelu paaawd ,,ui ,h <" N.S.W Cricket ed a ban on autoWatercn I JPW. look the lean. Though Oressing rwmi attendants havo i n instructed not t receive Ann (Yvonet m %  irn* hooks or bats for players' autoJudfl III a driving Bnlih to win graphs. The Association sayi MUI in fronl I** 1 forced to ban autobeat The Eagle for accor becauae of the "aeri i., ihraa i. •.."tiraa'SLE-%  -•" with Tom (Jraveney. Englan.l were 113 for three wickets at lunch Pretty %  ; when the Held pitaeo Ume tollowed do* % % %  by V %  %  kej I'.itrhman. Jocgej J %  •(. t OueMrd $180. $2.40. Easy (3 lengths. 1 length). h Roek 20tli Race: M KSKKV HANDH Al' (I Flllle-H ft/A—SIM. SMB. S1S5, $40. I. DUNQUEIigUE "P" & %  F2-' (2 -5'; Fur Ionic II lb* Hon. J n OhaDdlor, Jw-ke' Mr. L J. SealJOcaJ tVneitei) Mr. Vlrtor Chase. Jiikev Nflwman. Win: $158. Place 11.18. fl head in fro" EIGHTEENTH MCI Nelson llandirap Six horse* started in this evei out of nine which w and a ivilf furlongs. Th. Thing ridden by Johnny Belle rallied M lb*, overweighi. Fire Lady got off to a llyin start and gradually ininasi-il i lead, making every pole a winnlri" 1 SUNINA 1 1)4 ( 6 lbs, 3. RAMBLER R06I H'4 I ~ lbs TIME I.I5L PAIII-Mlini FORKCAST $4 8(1 ALSO HAN MarOM HWH lbs., A Gomes). My Love II (104 ii ll Holder). Champagne II (KM.fl Ibt,. V Fleicher ,. Caprice (104 (or tho' flrW U|M Dashing I l.ulchman). ,HH iBllowlNl b> l'l START: Cod FINISH Coanfortabl* (4 lengths. 4 lengths). Thln i,n,t Kl1 Ill "":' 1 The field s>n sluing out "I*" Fire Lnily still IMdtha; eomWrtablJ fial lengths. WINNER: 2-yr-old br.f. O T C -Bcllcdunv TRAINER: Mr J W. Char -Mil Ka.-e: CONSTTTI'TION HANDICAP—Claaa SIM, Sito. UU, .--IM FarUaf 1 WATERCRESS .. 126 Hi* J I) Ch indl* Jr*rk.-% t'nwileT ISO lb Mi T I C. Bethel. Jm-kev Yvonel. -i-WJfi! Mr H rwlnlia. Jockey I-attlmer. PARI-MUTUEL Win 82.34. Place $1.54. S2 12 2. MARY ANN 1 THE EAC.LE TIME: 1.461. FORECAST: ALSO RAN V STARTGood. WINNER: 4-vr.-old b.f. Restigoiiche-Condiment TRAINER Mr J W Chandler. nguard (111 lb*.. Quested). Mantis Were Not Ceded To Russia WASHINGTON. Nov. 15. John Fo&ler Dulles, Father ol the Japanese peaM Meaty, hold* thai the Kunles. the South Sakhalin and adjacent island*, wen* nol ceded lo Russia under that treaty, ll was learned loday. According to Dulles, Russia can never claim Idle lo these areas under the treaty. Dulles' views on Russian thai own with the speedy Ru*elainis to these areas were set glan I mil ,eti with PJO Sabreieta (prth in a letter to Republican %  hooting down M.I O.'s at the Senator Arthur Watkins made ratio of 14 to I B ailable lo Ihe United Piesursday. In speeches on the In vpil,of occasional heavv Senate flooi Watkin. criticized immlier loasM under the M.I.(I the language of Ihe trealy under attack. Vandcnbaraj which Japan renounced elalmi to I^IIK. loc ucic Soviet occupied areas. amall" and had hotn "greatlv —UeP. -xaggerated. "—I' P MM tits new Dry /easf ^V /dekemore %  nrlchMl down for 204 al tea but the i to a respeciabli lolal —tPi Individual EVENING HANDBAGS Madf by Wolfgang Brothers this famous brand •a renowned for correct laste and in our present stock there are no two alike. This will Hive you just that touch of individuality you deal re. Froa $7.00 i $20.00 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10— II Brc*H Street Urili.iliiHi Efforts \\ ill Continue WASHINGTON, Nov. 18 Assistant Secretary "I State, 'idualed on Tuesday that Ihe UDJtBd Slates will continue lls intHiiatiun effort* In Teheran and I^ndon, if the Brtttsh-Imnlan oil dHj Ued this %  •• repeati-d that inwaa not giving up hope of a aeulemcnt.—l\P MORE Cough Relief! IYII me doctor*. If they all kill Mm, In.**, can one aiititrptir IM-afrr than atmlher?" ..i hi I SOM, il.".ili nr> powarfaL reqakra *rr> .areful diluting lo be -ale on human liue-. Ilir -al.antiseptic fur untrained MB ha* high germmdal ellicirne\ even in the praaoHM If blood. It inon-poi-onou-. duenol Main, it is avntfc 00 li-Miei.. The<-e are inif ol the r<,i-i.nwhy 'Dattol' iHUV, DETTOL THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC e Brighten Up For Xmas We have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES 1. HERBERT Ltd. Inrorprat.d 11Z 10 a 11 ROEBUCK STI.EKT. ii #f#r..t %  #• the Ivmmd RED HAND PAINTS PROVIDE .! mm I PROTECTION FOB BXTP-RIORS AMI HIC.II-tLASR DECORATION FOR INTERIORS %  ED HAND HARD GLOHS Tulip Green. 'IS' Cream. *S' White. RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE Retain* IU whltrnew. RED HANI) SPECIAL PAINTS For eaterlors and interiors titty: Dart. Gre. B'doa Light 4 Dar* Stoor Oak Brown. RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN With Ore> underroatlng. „.„,_ RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT For Intertorm, Cream. While. <'en RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS Grey. Mtd Green. Bright Red. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. ->*>-.-.-.-.-.v>'v'/'.'.*'V.'.'': Sport Shirts J WITH A DIFFERENCE HOLLYWOOU Itl.lli | By MtlKk Br AEKTEX FREEA'ESE By CU\SlJLATE AT C. B. RICE & Co. MERCHANT TAILORS OF BOLTON LANE >:::::::::::;::::: >*s,:v.vs*'s.'.;



PAGE 1

PAOI. MX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 1. 1MI CLASSIFIED ADS. iM in ii SALES i'iw ir Mini is TELEPHONE ?'Cf M - • KLAL KSTATE %  taMi ••" •<•> 1*. 1) %  Mm! will i .. ih: rvenlna fnr %  M MM1* %  OIIINI % %  •lOVliTr .il PMUa PnrM jn ~ BnJlir.t Mr Mi Ml. -• M p .. -r-i .. %  MM Ika I p t <. today for i Church II..hand>. OttKU I BMMBI A %  v I* lll-ln Mill SALE M!M:MM fMw tM**. ra *•**• •* i I cni. Su-dapr. >* io*a* — •*• *dj rani* %  wo** WARn ii %  .!, %  II. %  i: DEBBfTVRXS %  D*"-iiticv Miii KDA*: ia*J l-'ii nmher paroe-i„ .aplv Wm rofalt) 'B'da* %  Ltd l II M I f n. AUTOMO'llVK. illBVBOlXT CAB O •M miles Nm T re. real,;. %  '%  I condition really Bi—d .— j Gmu A *Mi B li li n I On* !• •) OmeftUMn l than •*(.>*<• Tha i ; clltlon I (I Huh HI Mt, nrirti'town—...——. %  lath da> ol Woseinbar. 1MI. %  Tha win if l or dwelltna-r a* HARMONY IIAIJ.. il.aridiI M 3 *"'• I" IVMII*. < %  < land, -hith it enJgUd, mil near Top Hoi "lurch. the ws-lene. ol tne It** *! Tha d' ""t o**n C randali. Pra*.lii| and Dlnbna •• Badroorn.. Toilet and M Kiviv ,,,. ,. ..,„ ,. ,1 • %  •>. Boaa Ii.'.i.'i-: M tsMMBrfB MM TMBMM I between the hours 01 lpNOTICE C B. inniiii. omaAM — om COUJWS I M>i lo notify, nn CIIMIU *nd rnnd> IH>1 oAVa mill far rloMa fro~i n; D*t %  j'' I"" I II M--Mi| FEDERATION CONFERENCE POSTPONED i -,, % %  %  M MM]. "PP' NOIH K i >i I-II of M I Applications tor on* or School will bo icoivpd by •• Mlh Inat C*nMMoa -.1 ParMhlonor* of M U<*y I pMtMH nd not IMM and ^iut m< man l*"vi "'!• ol ngr ronni of application muat irom th* J>arocriMI Traaurr lava A B>pli>nuil Cvrtiftcala %  Mil applKallon • %  ii >i pmont lhcir*lvoa to Ihr Hvadmaaior for aaarmnatlon on MMda% liih IM.I M W o'clort. a m 0 1. DKAAE. Voatr* Clark. St Lucy. .Mttulara ai>d i mi am I CATTOHl> • Co | 11 SI rk %  " tn -i ,.. tMrk-< TMtrd thl> I'l 'l-V of Novrii.lr 1M1 II WILLIAMS .IKtlitl-i i.f Trade Mark' II II l-li TAKE NOTICE AVOSFT ., .M I • OMI'AI PANV i. corp. QplUdJ Mate* •oradEft* JTO IU> "-Pi"l tiaidan htioel. p.,v MMW, llA >rM l .nlllied .iB-turep h" m in q PI -ii" i "I cream co %  t ililc %  tablll/er. tu rcRltter the aim i>m (he 14th dav la torre per ami -hi •' iioii.-e In rtuplii %  trade ii ark c TAKE NOTICE STRUTTS MACRAME TWINE dr"" ,.i. Ark-truth I II MwlillWl, IiilUnd. -1 .| to* 'tie registration of a trade I "A" i'( HeBHIrr In repeet potion thread, and will be r-l.tr lha Mmo allr m itilth dav nl Novanvber -orr.r* poraon 'hall in the •• m duplicate to in* Ml lion of uch redlttrode nvaiK can be teen on .i my nfrlce Daw.| ihia imii day i< October 1>1 11 v.iuJAMS. i:,-(ti..u-.i"f Ttade Mark* U H II Jn NOTKB njtcnucAL ,. Ml "III Offer for wli fUbiie competition *\ learlr of".%  i ,., i--. l1 at ip SJ PERCHES o* land titu-te .1 Wilton HI Wt M --•*"'•' rn dnae MM OWbOC rd MANth, ho""* tonlm =• IH I Dl. ,^..ln -I" I" each. K %  %  a* MM. a i y ^ 1 M nitd Vacuum Cle.i MlpaMett of thi '. Ud MM "vt din i %  aahliic Machine IIM.Ot. Vacu. l-aner 7S N Dill W K UNTK CO LTD t II 1MKCHANICA1. I'U'YCIJA: A good aupplv o .(h and without inree-apeed i '•!• CMh prlcot Dul 41 CIHHTWV %  ADEM ei -HarrlSi %  i .AKAtii: LHal %  I.. lirCISTTrUNO MACHINE i. H —o i heekliut up lo • Mi n.*d for re-ii— Courleo MlSO.k.LANl'AlUS AKRuSOf. F1.Y HPRAY row riMB, Muaqultoei ;NXllfTS LTD HOT SHIRT" OaaAhMMnl J't' THAN! Bm. lor Ihai Hut SI..it i.-.kini foe. We have thenin |m .!>'• Oti.litiel)-.. SMS PI-ASTIC fTTFS HR fJlaaara. Cruet ilh.r beautiful 11' re available at THA I srit tlOTTUNO IQVII'MI ".'I i I"1MI.H. Liquid wldo Univtraal Itulllf Waaher; IMaio Model "t~" Oaw-mai Hook-up AutoenalH' r'lll-r-Cro n.t S h | Inai.'nlaneoui Cooler One Lynn Pllte* Wilu.n (mi.ihi Caibonainr. and Twi Cnanwl-linad Syrup taukt S. M JALHL — phona SUI. <*an Fernando Trinidad 13 II M -*r WANTED HELP M'HhK Ciipablo and efnrtoni I loi pa wn baby Onry Ihoto with l*tt nl referancea need applv A: The Ban)am". Sty St is nai TIIEATHL MANAtlU A full 1 <••• lanafar for lha I'l A/A TIIIA11 r Barbareea Apply by letter and In perton M omce of CAM I Bill: AN THEAW.r..'"The Banyan* Bay t.lreet i—ii Iho hown of P %  in and %  No. mber snih IT,. A UCTION |!M)KR TDK SILVER HAMMER -n i M %  %  I i Tobke W ' M-I.KK:.. .. ihei. Cdurh A ClMli Od Mird Hidebward ail Dlntn, Chptn vth leather SeatVar.-iiiL.il Chain MSHMJ I AH.LT T.-J Bsrv '"lee Dh *t OlaWar-, DMM I Tea *r.ic-, Hahag RMBM Bad Varu> Bpr llM I' 1 I .. .. .. kluiun. Kiev JAMES DWABO SCAI^ \oTK-r LS HUtKBY (ilVEB that a. per arm* hovma MI* trot or claim jfcatt" ... -t.i 1,,.* IV ettite ol Jam-* Kd-.an m Road in th. CM) ..I Hild4-Uiii in thU Idand wh died ai Bakttri Road aforawM Ml thof April Ifl ..II nm.eated la i than riotma ,I.I •ttrated lo the Htidrri.tfi ad liWf.NITII < s4.nl.ilcd Baeculort 1 Clffllh St-lkil.n. ol No 11 Hah -.treat, on dptafoi'' the Utr. OJ> ol %  SI BAM hlrh datt *c ahail .. bute iha %  1 %  %  i ihr aMM ., %  %  i %  of Oclabar. 1MI l BEE I1ARMOW U IXINALD JotBI'IlUS UANIEJ %  EsMwton 'i •!' will of Fdward Seal, dareaaed laOMDON The I uiMkiri inrciiiig i %  ,i Wtt j Indloa o diKUSs Ihe (cderatlon ICY of the :>tfiiish Caribbsan colonies nor* sorani I *ft*oTi WEI ,f h'ivc been held ui it iha Prn .'nnuar v hs* been poslpoiM-d and llli now lake putctprobably tuwErvt*! ih middle of the yew. TUs wa> stated b> Mr. Olivet l.ytWM.-u, giving his first Preso (onrwrence in Lxmdon a* Swretary of Stst for the Colonies. He conlinnext hnwever. that the invitaI lion to trie B.W I. Colonies to send j represoiiutivcs to sus.h lerencr. which wu issued by Mr. i.'.mr. Crifntiui as one of his last .lion beli I .-land.i Mr. I.yllelton i!ve BO mnicr| Ukins that the new I Linen Clearly Drawn At Tiuce Talks By AENOLII 1MRHI.I. PANICUNJOM Ko •.. Nov. 12.. The United Natiom, setUod i down for a long aieae in iiw, 1KB on Tuesday. nmvlstesd mat ita'cause could !• %  I defeated <1 v by Amencjn Imu-tn-nct Ihc UlMji are at l.> i for l'i* 20th armislic her-sloti in UW Panmunjom circus ten!. The Communist* ilrr>|>pcd v f, tually all pretenses that the 1 lutnVmg siiouid coattnua until .i full armistice M signed, and BM mg openly foi' an iraeaasB lire. Thv CtliiaMJl 'Communist delegate. QgflMrBl Fann 1* '(iinled as saying Goveniirwnl would net go bark on |ruM a | k flebsi,, "Ulii any of the eonstit^iondl ch.nig.-t ^.roposltion—that the i.i *" tuaThne of contact lull lreody made In the Colonies. The Government would IK I gVL but constituit.-nsi ji'd economic (lev. i it ust Bo asncl In fund. Vi %  i-i.i'. iirogressive people HI U matter of (.onMiilullnnnl FhaMgM." he ilrdore-l. On ttM t-coajuiiiic of tr.-Hle are now rather n :a. ..( the primary produeiT. riieictiire. we expect to see Ihe I.IJMOHIK developmeiil of the CoMni > keep up with iniiuI advances.' Mr Lytteltoii adinitled frankly that he hail not yet hud lime to urv.-> the I'litiir Colonial piciurB be nd a den %  ed Irom which IrOOM | B cnnliiuirtheir dslsylS %  munlsts charged 'he Allied pro). %  ,i for as "unfair, unjust, and unres able, and not loyal to the ngendi." 'l.oy^l to the aenn Coounuiilsti vaBSf be wording of the ngN*nd:i aj • >W Tor an Immediate CIM ciirc "Ti %  -. % %  %  • Americ:in impatience WK %  %  ;..aml to think—an hour ago he was don hied-up with indigestion!* Swift relief from aftermeali discomfort is given by 'Dolsa'-i.niachacid. so often the cause handy onc-.loseemekypcs.eath Dolsa is acid balance. h\ niaJe m powder form to Dolsa RESTORES DIGESTION III iv. ,ii %  B m Bunwi H r .nd XHx: Tup .1 1 K.let.. i, 1 .rdeia. 1 Cvnv *•) o, BaaMM B hi:\\Mi: IKOTMAN A \l U' I Free! ion III;\I HOUSES t %  on Pulls lum AN .\OI;N<:EMKI\T. naTa alt >oU' Copy ba-furc Pfajl .h iMJh llrr,1 MjPfM itBw.ed f.r HicnibllMin holiday mat. We repair the a in Ihree hod,. Squire Deal l> pa|r tarvlee. L'pP-r Heed Btfl ir l.il.-nvacle IS LOST A FOI XII LOST QUASEBS -Pair of Roading Olatao Turtle SheM (ramaa near H 1. \ Hulldi.K Pmder pleaar return U Uvntuiiii Drpt I'eward IS It 81 —1> Teeth Loose Oums Bleed 1 to u.iniulutf jn> poling ,*\ ,)„ Miinilicinl RMS tuit •I Modern Btiluh Ctlil Try \N ) i i COHlA* FUKit -< ,.. 0.0..C o.t-.' attai s. tMl. can). (Fall .... U <..*> -- JUST THE THINC ifele Wodcl ii.. inf tlurneii nc Can bake a Chlrkei Sllun'nouM Oil 11 MAI SOI A I.MIIS CURIOS ANTiqi'KS. JEWEL*. CARVINGS FMBK01DER1E8, Ete. Colonial devwlopinent. but he tlcIIIBIBII Wtwill not be committed with regard to what li pending or under considerntlon, but what is already done <.i pracal Id arflj %  .ed through." Mi l^lttlton. who was Minister ol Production In Mr. Ctiunhill'* WETtime Cabinet and \* an expert DM uuply of raw ml tii.ii he was now examining Use lubteel <>f the L'evei' mi.nt ..f Colonial lerritoiiE;. I"ur the supply of Ihe r.iw BBBserUu needed lor Rrtlum's rtMinidineiil drtn HB I aOBsldejnng, he said, whether BDH < alleviation ..f the nesreity of raw %  by upeeUil measure* and whi it i n ..ml long-ten i. i m| priority. Asked nb>ut the constitution. and working of the Colonial OeVffOvinent Corporation, he said. that he had had two conversations I with Lord Rellh, chairman of lite. i rP] II, '1 think c st^e eye to ey* a* to how things ought '.o go." M. ..f the quesUom Mr. i Lytleti n was asked dealt with Malay.', the first of the Commonwealth trouble roots" that he is VtBntn| Me is due to leave Lortdon Ul the end "f November ...I Sin^.tpore -inii will afterwards BO on lo Hong Kong. The purp-ae of this trip he summed up ,ili dntBajf as: "To see for rivself With Mr. l.ytielton at his V Mjj %  .'iiferen.e were Mr. Alan Boyd, newly appointed %  I State for Colonial Aftajn'S. and the Karl of Munster. who will IKMr Lyll.li llaiWEDtary I'nder-Secretary of .* .e. Neither spoke at the meelMr Lennox-Boyd. who is 46 (he will lie 17 on Novembei 18). was of the West Indies sub%  •inmllcof ihe Imperial Affairs c iiimmttec of the Conservative r rty. when the Cnnserv.it.VN %  opposition in tinLot : ..itlom-nt He held OoArerornent sra the war ai Partlaf. iv Secrcury tn the Ministry "f Labour and held other junior iMOt posts during the war. Hi I. been one of ihe Con: vitive Party's principal spoke."• %  In \hf House of Commons > V. .-I Indian affairs and has paid i vollta to the West Indies. II laki 'up was made during the l>uniBer and had to be cut short whefj Mr l^nnox-Boyd was reBllan to Englimd to take part in the Genual Election .-ampalgn —B.U.P. i WllUam P. N —I'.! %  No PJTOBRM III Kuroun Trun* Talks MUNSAN. Nov. 14. The United Nation iii.-m t said that after I the Kurvan Arim-inDBlttM .it rantmittiiiii. muiust attitude, BtUI dwwd Uw they wanted a de facto (iespily their dBfOBsleBil dBoJaJ I'oday's talks which wen) OB non %  minul %  brougjlt no iirogitis". Uu I re the mn lekesman Rrieadler Gen | devetopmenlB'eral. William Nuckols -.ud. The | trying lo ft) itlon % %  •' prodtntod eaib da* to tka akuidi it n ten !-.,.*< ia | ,iaVdoiwperw'''aai aaScn froaa flOMIiWvnHi>l-'*--lii.. j Oa^iMot MK heanhum _— V^ aa.n -fwi %  tad kotdn i %  nwab, or MSN lei'ii dMSMMMI •• "ill hi %  avawes* ISRHAIUHID onu m C C* • it rapidly ncutraliiet ihe of the Irouble. Prepared in sufficient to restore healthy be taken in water so as to act more quickly and thoroughly, rapidly reaching ihe slomach walk w ilh its soothing, neutralizing solution. Er.r>"W"">uW/or; Indigestion DMJ|MMJ1 Heart bum I Un.Ua.-c PalptlatkM Gaslrk-... id"kv Alwktltfulin arefMMt attaaal HV I a I.AHKWAV a co.. anaerm SEAWELL KIVA I.I A. Stop that Cough! HI i*. MsaaMM f..r BBOfl I t J eOBMJ H ffefl limii> pkjijrn ii .iv humc. ZUMli COUGH lOZCNfilt nuke Ihorl work of bEBIMjBWI Bfld irfit.itin-j. Iiiilu IBsRjha, Inl :,..../ul... an rcjdy lo ba popped into your mouth ai lha iim .ign M ihroai dry nest or torencss. WIIISF Irnia Trinidad T M<.ra. o BennalL J Parinha, E McCurmhrk. a P Bradthaw. T Sihlnlaeth J Laniahlr. M LauBhlln. I Caii.i. M De Vctiemt t. It—.. r.llii", II Bercovilch, J Hadred, J Trace v. F Tiscev. M. Trace. It Btobaueh. 11 Stubauah. a Stobauai' B Slnbaiiah. f Boird in %  \wii in li> r. ill \ ..-. WHiNr-OAV lar Trlalaad Herbert Gill. MarlonGill. rBomai God win. Chandia Porinanand. H*. Dcvrtc. Ann Dr. ii--. Wll'iam Orin-'-ad K-%  taad, With Bkl-r. ll.iah O-anc. Naiman In Touch With Barbados Coaital Station Cable and Wl %  ads lac thai the with the 101...W through then BarDadoa cw %  %  i n* Bealir-ew %  Uul.i.iea, >•. Kaban %  Jet-en. %  • S .... H-.nl>.. . ifa %  nMt. f. Kaan Aale.ili. o % %  '" P. ..nd T Poraasar. t.a . ... Athclfo-n. WANTED TO Bt'Y STAMPS STAMPS All Kind of STAMPS' at the CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY No. It. Swan Street. ^—*v %i'i*' fNOM AII cooo CMismri AND iroa'i .t.mn I. S. GARP.AW \y a ( n. Brldacioan SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS BE WISE . ADVERTISE STEAMSHIP CO. > AILIM, l>lt>40l HI AM) 4 oHAMi -t IB %  IS41 -SIMM. IO lAHASIAHIBU ANB I.,. I ll.il Ot IANA V| s ST) N full (.Ol Det ISM • SIMM, to IKIstliAIi itiissfxstno AND Hill II*.II Ol UN s 1 s BON AI it I -mil Nov ISI < mill A ivtn Dae USI A Th* M V l.AI.HWOOD will t *l Patacnycrs for A 91 l*nt... OctaaeS and Aruba Pasaer.: VlMMIl mil V The :.: V %  ('.\n:ilUfcaT' will ** actepl Doininlcn. Antin-ua. Monttarrat. -f„l v. Killsaiuns , %  Th* M V MONr.KA' o and Antiofl St K.ltt Date ol .saillna to be > | X The \l V < %  I ST TANNIS\ mil secept f-'arao and J'.iHH-ni'• ,i TrmWad Bbllivth intt n n i t. iiooMH owsnaaa 1 >" AS<0 IATIOX (In* I Canadian National Steamships FRENCH LINE Gh (ile TraiisalUnliquf Sail bigs to ENGLAND aFRANCE "CASCOGNE" November 3rd. 1951. via St. Lucia. Martini(iiie. (luiidnloupe and Antigua. COLOMB1E" 24th November, 1951. via Martinique and Guadeloupe. EOITTHBOUND COX.OMBIE 13lh November. 1951. calling at Trinidad. La | Qualra. Curacao. Cartagena. Accepting Passengers, Cargo and Mail. R. M. JONES & Co. Ltd.—Ag-enU. B.II...I" 1U KOA J3 No. Arrli" Airttr. Arilrr. gskBBM M"'> • '• % U) D i GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agent*. An (lil without Oiliness is not u Lubricant Use QmfMM OBLS for I'.i! mi nl uiUness II:XIH\I. nnximv rrn. Gasolene Service Sl.ition — Tratakar Street SVNWBB NYLON S UK Kit 48 int. Wldr, Eggrhrll — fj.40 pvr y,l. WM. FO.AHTV iB-DOS) LTD. aaaMMBaaMaBBaaaaBBaMaBBMBBMaaMMB I


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Egypt Will Not r Yield To U.K. Premier Tells Parliament t. n H GYP 7 SERVED d e an new warning that it will ro^anC den iand for the withdrawal of Bntiah troops, P?.^ M V y J"Z m ' P r "" 1 compulsion" rfw£ r, USU e^ ?i N . haS P Sna S 8J ak '"8 '" the name Sri? g <• ? !he upenin,f i ^' on ' Pwliamenl lhallm .nvrmment has no intention of yielding to Britain .h„ 7,f.. n Up L lhe Prmler s word s. the Government f<.r [tie first time began organizing "underground libor.t.on ftssKisP* he Br,,i5h fro '" hfSu c anai • nd ,.Uw5Hi ,,, .'"' ns Spr "". K up E RVPtian.wide in recent weeks. ILK. Will IMIIRV 1AM; Ui\s disclosed that the Government 4 new and more militant stand. He told a Press Conference that henceforth liberation will be organized, and trained by the Government. Some 2.000 students and workers shouted anti-British slogans and waved Nationalist banners as the Premier and Ring rode In Mate together from the Palace to Parliament building for the owning, The Premier told Parliament. my Government won't change policy whleh met your unanimous approval, nor yield under any form of pressure or compulsion. Mission Abroad Nahas al-o said (hat the Egvplian Governmeni was sending a ...road to miv arms and importing foreign expert* to build up Egypt's own production or arms, ammunition and planes. After saying thai Egypt would not yield to pressure, Nahas added, "it would have been better for Britain if he had accepted the facts and decided f or oeace ,if er *eeing the Kgvptian peooleV unnnimniis determination to fitlfll their demands, despite all <>h>>r|e and constant saeriftre*, bul Urilnln or-h-i-red violenc and lirute force.—-IT.P. Defend The Sudan CDBV TELLS COMO\S •Ike* Has Convinced Tap U.S. Officials I; PARIS. Nov. 15. has convinefeT top ifnerlvU official* lhat the WP-I must have ready an armv in Km ope by the new target date of 1952 and the only way to do it is for the U.S. to pour' a new flood of weapons into the continent. During his "crusade in Washington" partially obscured by the smoke of Presidential tumours the General was learned to have sold top policy makers on the, 'Eisenhower plan' for a medium sized but fullv equipped N A.TO. army by the end of Persia Postpones General Elections TEHERAN. Nov. 15. The Persian Government postooned its general election from Nov. 21 to Dec. 18. because Prime Minister Mossadegh is delaying n from the United States. The Mailis made this decii by a majority at trie session which *m sometimes In an u| roar. —UJ. LONDON. Nov. 15 The Foreign Secretary. Anthony Eden, declared on Thursday in the House or Commons that Britain will ensure the defentv •nd security of the Sudan until it is ready for self government "Ih view of the uncertainn caused In the Sudan and elsewhere by the Egyptian Governmeni'. unilateral .it-'ion, purporting to abrogate the 1036 Treaty of Alliance and the two condominium agreement* of 1899, His Majesty'Government ilnd It necessary 'o reaffirm lhat they regard the genera) and present Sudan Government as fully responsible foi continuing the administration of the Sudan," Eden told the House of Commons in a formal statement. He said that the constitution, providing for self-governmeni may be In operation In the disputed Nile Valley country by the end of 1952. Then it will be up to the Sudanese to determine freely whether they want to be Hied with Egypt or Britain. —v.r. ^ a** ^_PQacy FIVE CENTS Yugoslavia Warns U.N. Against Russian Peace Moves PARIS. No*. 15 \f VRSIIAL TITO'S YUGOSLAVIA to-d*aj compared -** Stalin'-. Idi-M.i with Hitler's (lennnm The Yugoslav Foreign Minister. Fdtird Kurdelaj. the delegate to ihv I'nited Nation* appe.iled lor help in preventing Yugoslavui Itecoiuiiii: another Korea. KiiniHaj. ipg*ktng from neawly luui it tuml le with Ru Tito break, cautioned uthei members ol the United N to bev-anof Ru lan |>ni(osstnns of pcwki V.K. Debt to Colonies' Lvllellon tth regard "Political OUtpfrqp" SAYS MtLVEKTO\ LONDON, Nov. 15 I-ord Milverton, former Colonial Governor, said in the House of l>ords on Wrdnesday night, lhat to .insure .he dependent people i.f the British Empire of thei right to self determinatii In an economic sense. political g-bfcitrap"' A former Labour peer and now n Churchill supporter. Lord Milverton has been Governor of North Borneo, Gambia. Jamaica and Nigeria, tie said that no nation has the right to a higher standard of living than it is willing and able to win by lib own enterprise. industry, and ability. If some of the "wilder aspirations" of some African politicians V-ere fulfilled and European enterprise is driven to depart, then their countries will face inevitable ruia. he said.—C.P. U.K. Speaks Wilh One Voice On Colonies I From Osr Own Correapondvnl > LONDON, No*. 15.* What Is said l n Westminster is important. But what is said in Kuala Lumpur or any i ony Is equally important Especially what is said by British people who are not officials In the colonial service. This Is how thn Maecheater Guardian comment* this morning \ upon two speeches made yesterday: one in the House of Com1 mom and one In the Tanganyika Ugljdnture. The Commons speech was' made by Mr Oliver Lyttelton > Secretary of State for the Col-! onies. He assured members that 1 there would be no change Uii colonial policy under the new Government. The colonies were "above party politics Tho Tanganyika speech WM made *>v Brigadier Srunham, Chairman of the UnoffiVia' Member! Organisation. i n it he aald that for the British to abandon their liberal tradition m dealing with ether races was to invite the extinction of the li^ht of civilisation which Britain could inproud of having lit. Kqual Consideration Referring back lo Mr l*y Helton's -assurance to Mr. Ortftltha that the principle of equal consideration fo r "all colours and crews' in multf-metal communities would be accepted the Guardian writes: "These may sound truisms here. Thev nre not necessarily so overseas It Is important that all those who m the colonies have been either fearing Or counting on change of policy with a change ftf Government should know as '• was jSsoon and as "mere' possible that S Britain speaks Tolce." "Fire Lady" Carries Off Nelson Handicap IN SURPRISE WIN MR. S A BLANCHE!*! S bay (illy Fire Lady carried off the Nelson Handicap from a Held nf six In a surprise win over 74 furlong at Ihe Garrison Savannah yesterday, the third dgy of the scheduled fotn ;in\ II T.C" Autumn Meeting. RESULTS AT A GLANCE IIIIII. n\\ HIT*t:"TH BAI* I I IM i.l |.is -i .i.n,~ I I.AMI M \HK *..n* ""MIIMH >\U i nai av i.\Nt u—•*<• MM t\\ ....!., SI SV*\ Qaot-a Tories Plan To Diruti Attention To VN I., Uahamus unequivocally Ms' p U l Hie Wc%\ Indies o n these Issues in effect with one Rain on Wednesday and early reateraaj made the track a slim me. There were no record-. broken, but the racing was keen ind WIUMMII untoward Incldeni kited lo Ihc k'"-i ludgment of the handicap, i UM fact thai Ihera w. n six Hist time winners yesterday .' [> I ll.llVtlt Rib Dunqjaar q ue was ahif to repeat her (Irst d.is Three Winnrrs ie> Crosaiey piloted home M nnei %  yeaterd Qui and laitchmnn .unl I %  t Mctchei one each. The crowd was not ns large us i Friday the Bank-lf it ws better than that of the nrsl of the Meeting. he lowc-l riclil Slarul pn/c .1 .-.is $214 91 in the S.iv.uii Lodge Handicap, Iha ftj I %  nt of the day, but lunch time New %  sag* Weies had lost s wickrU for ftfl runs LUNCH stout: BOARD MM s„uth Wales First Ihhlhgs K^mrs c. w 11, nit b Jones • Morris r Worrell b Comer 4 Morcnrt g fioddard b (iomei ft Miller c Gomez b Junes 30 Burkr ran oat 11 !<• .um . not IS I.lndHsll III.I out 7 *t"' .. 1 ToUl (for S wlekeU) gg LOMXJN. ffOA Tonight I can reveji j pUm to nd UM Bafl creofeihtl) in ihv lore* (rent of Parliumentary artaira. ii.u pi-n baa bail, originated by' t: i nvative party Jinpeiuil AjTaln i omnuttee .is p-rt 01 tneir campaign to focus attention on the col". • Tin Cooimttt.e comprising of West Indian interests among Iha C'onservniiv.^ Otttslde Ihe House, I'.< h.ir<( lwtdy Muggins, wifn of the former Governor of Jam leg Will Keep Contact This Committee will keep in close touch with the West I notes and the Bahamas and REPORTER HARRED FROM J'CA HOUSE KINGSTON, Nov" 18. II i Qltasggrg political parUa* incnlaiy and iudostrtnl raMrtOf rirn Smimond* WHS today barre'l In in the Hi use ol l; pre* -rnd its pi. j -nr by the Speaker, < Ian net Con Speaker in his i.noo word ruling i with willing ir. h PerUi nl jind iy wilh a malicious and s, uui-.u ,m ., K up,,. (ho Speaker and the House In parartt* the Conservative West Indies titular, objtin K t tl,, word: Sub-Com mil tees inside the House, tUmt I think AN the Mouse of Both Commltteei Mil meet ;i*. i Representatives lo grow up. Tm the commencement of each Pur-1 pies 'nt members have been In LONDON The 'alarming growth >( tht erllng balance the ft of Sl.itc tor the Colonies Ml OU*t l.Vi:..loll gUI I'-l CoaKsaeasl .-I, ii" K He mill i waeri !o -., ,.ii worn about cspanalon to the ofltce which I n honour to hold I do not t>i there Is any Held in win. I Bftatrg it will ii.iv,. whin efnci i. Dn> m] ' ling mi' >• i whole than .i developnw ini i.. II o( the i and trade of the potonial l. rrito les. I shall indeed count myae fortunatg ii* have Mat oHIea whi [ new Mold || | an ggalti rll ,i"i •'! these ii'suita and %  hel|>niii my 'ili' hen III tlpposites liomciitftrv session, then the MIO l ni.mittee will give the House Committee up-to-the nunUta ili-tni'-. of .vents In the Wist Indies nnd the Bahamas, and will pui forward polntg nf view and %  ugjejatlona trOM winch will then be asked. Member! of Lady Muggins' the Una) choice for deputy, oust-l Committee which is ni yet \ning Labour Par!v member Hon.] pletod Include Sir Frederick S*eReymond Qljsnntdo contested election. JAP TREATY BILL I-ONIX>N. N.v I %  tei iiHarsAnthony 'i-Kluced In Ihe House of C'mmons Thursday a bill to provide for the carrying Into effect innese pence treaty. The • Brst rending —C.P. Truman said he did not disc domestic politics wilh General Dwlght Eisenhower during then recent c 'What lh< Ighl hon Oeatleman inhertlei i-nu not, therefore, quite •> lad III i. piftnied enrlici In his Ipeeefl Mi Lyttelton %  I am quite well ware that the rtghl hon Oenl in -ii oppqelte think th.it Ihev dU Dvered Ihe Colonlei I will ha\< •ay aboul th.it l.itci Loitu Term I believa that Ihe solution I lOmy of the whole gtarlirie aiea lies in thidlreetlOb .nid I think lhat there may b, Mime luithei. allhouKli IhOJ be imail, aUevhitlona which %  < be drawn tu.in 11 lih.ijev hut I do not think theran he massive Must Of OUr hoj" must b' concentrali"! on thi mid nd long-term classei jecls. "I do not u'i'h to mafta moi than a passing reference, and i not think I should h ive duo had Iha rlftii hon Oentlema .I iTitorvcni'd. to ihe alarming] growth %  •! the sterling balancei ol Ihe Colonies. Thci have gone u|, 9f1 | loo million (luring Itn in lent year and have now reached llgure ei over tl.000 million. I inly want t., |Mtlnt out—and ihi no cnUcfsrh Wnatavar ol tn\ predaceaaor, who was aaugjlst an ti a financial crisis thai a systenil r cotohial osrrelopment win.1 %  • %  Colonies to finance th' Mother Coutiliy to the i-xtent if EI .000 million cannot continue un i tusked. I do not think th.d .n... .on Mgrhbai in anj part of DM Route would dissent fiom lhat • -ition." Mr. Galtskrll.%  W.mU t tin ight hon. Gentleman give lAv tner figures for aterllni I.I is will' It Is rather misleading o take one particular gnmp ( ,t | not others. The tight h < tleman spoke, for instance, of the Mother Country financing Itself at the expeoag of the Cotoeli i i, quite so aure ihat other member) of the Commonwrnlth un not In.oUe.1 in Ihi* nl"--' Mr. l,;WUn: 'A, Beergtai of State for the Caloofa I %  entitled to make some remarkabout the indebtedness of the Mother Country to the Colonlei Russia Will Bv Asked To Disarm ) TlttVVB tit: n u II n\< Kiiiim PARIS Hvt I United ierj i... n. .i.ii Tryi %  on ot the AIIIC. Uaarmameul pro) latlve %  ui.r said mi Ihur.i.^ %  ?ral Asseiui>i\ adatei opening a p neraJ dahat s whk h ends laie on .. ii. will appea both Ihe • aat gad eeat to mpji supreme attempt here > i o.i in. cold v II ind hot .vni known he wouk %  npi'i.r! ,,, gera i r the wesl lh d do fend then n w ht t !k. ,.,ii,, ,.,k. nil urtty ,i. urti M. Bai %  ei del • • Soviet Ukrainian fcvden atli %  I I kan impertallst" .IMI i iWEST'S PLAN IS A TRICK SAYS RUSSIA PARIS, Nov. is The Soviet bk* ridiculed the a, i laarmament pi i %  i .. ,1,1'rrl mill' : abOUt the Soviet Union Th" **rea| purpoae of the ) ols of the United Mate*, Britain. nid France bll disarmament Is to olleet ati rat Intelligence dotj just as William Ootls did ft ki,i." ihe Hungarlsw A. M Bai iggn k> ioid tht United NaUoni CjeaigTal Assembly. Speaking In the %  snortf debate, l.v ieferie.1 to ihe Asso%  %  i i .i who earlier this year was arrested, I and Jailed in Prague on linn o* I Yugoslav I'ropoaeU I Yugoslav!., prop aged, trim t<> %  rt sgain^t l Call upon the S wtci bloc to make their attitude towards Yugoslavia conform to the principles of the I'nited Natrons to restore normal rttplomntir relation* with via 3 Ordc YiiRoMav llelutH in Rumania, Hulgnrla. and 4 To aat • %  d "srimw%  ionfi>. of boiiU-i%  aid the problem of i r eaalve preeauro agidnat lated rase. %  i^ tvpi.-al of the present %  Ituatirm : nartl* of prof on ml dtscrepanev between % %  -M ,( ihe preaaal son Ign poft i Millet M:neil\rc in Ihe period pieccdlng the Second World War he piopaxiiuda game vhlcl ii illlnglv ataetSr to Ihe KHinr Ivine played now. •We ito our requMfl Ihe Sorlai fovshminenl %  <> tike d> We demand Soviet governmeni only our thing —to abandon plans for ubjectlng Yugoslavia to ttP hegemony, to rease aggreaaivg pnirg and loatth Ktivitatl against m> country, and to show thai ininimum of re|>eel (or the of a fee nation, withwhich then can big no internaUonal ce>opgration or peace in the world —f.P Iradhv In PurisTo Join Top Talk** PARIS. Vov. IS. v OrnM Bradle) Chairman "t the United! %  Chief! of St.itT .niued by nil I %  U |oin high level talks on the major recasting of W tern defence olloi r The "ADVOCATE" paya for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night. U.S. HAS POPULATION OF 155,107,000 WASHINGTON Nov. IS The population of Ihe United States including the overseas climbed t on October I. the C %  This was an in over Septcnilioi I. The offlcl.il lftln eanau was 15I.I3MKIO I *.P. I'd force* 155.107.00(1 us Bureau Killing Of Allied Prisoners May Have Repercussions U.K. m tho defensive during the preseni nice talks. He said that hV %  I. :v' (Mivi-ininent In fi Kin ( :.|..m has complete onlldetu-e m the Uniterl Nation' ommand < inducl Ok Opi Korea." Labourite C. Wilcock demanded thai Churchill make represent" Ions "to General Mathew Itiditwu •o that Comm uiw.^lth treofl would nol be used in any att.u I "No. No" ChnrehIM said SI | n' would not "in in t dei iTalking ii v such ropreaentd ons wiVout consulting othe e would not approach Ihcs kivenunenta itecuuse of iint.m complete hmfldenca In Kidguav i f TOKYO. Nov. 15 Allied disclosures of I killings may cause repercussion* bolh in thi Korean cease-fire talks and on the battle line. United Nations charges, that the Chinese and North Korean Feds have slaughtered nearly 6.000 T ml led Nations pi has war. were expected to bitter issue when the tni"ft gnome to discussing '.he eschrnge of prisoners, if ev do not crop up sooner. The battle reaction may be immediate. Allied troops generally had presumed that the Chinese Reds treated their i nsoners better than tl.Koreoris who massacre tlmated 3.000 Amem-. 10 <> % %  *HI Pus belief was fed hy Chinese Red strategy of releasing American and British prlfbtiers in small groups, last •rioter, amen the righting .%  •. raging al its highest peak, an Allied spokesman said. At, incomplete tally of nlrortlies shows "a record of killings and barbarism, unique In the Communist world."—C.P. "fmply thy full glaa; fill thy empty g/ass/ can't bear to see Ifty $fa netiner empfv nor fall" MSfU'S f N dnvg when gen'.l-men if ihe type f rUMUsl thought nothing of cnmuming M*J Off more l>ottles of fine port during their .ifter-dmner relaxflllnn period, their trend of thought was effectively put into words by the extravagant lillle drinking song of CM \ in the 18'h Century, which begins "Bacchus mull BOfg Ins potrer resign— i am fi.only C.4 of Wine' 1 "Lef Win,' bg rurrd and land and *a— And lei the! Wine be all for me"" To-day. the gentlemen of r ir vlntngiretain the enthusiasm of Carey probably not his wish cxprcxr-d in thrwe last lew line* Tin-.. hoA'cver, ate in full kOeUrd with the anghfl ot Rabelais %  and find no deeper satisfaction than in doing it — MLMiag U.S. Plane Ffrintd In Hf>uiitaius \


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PACB TWO R ARBADOS ADVOf\TH FRIDAY. VOYFMBF.R 16. 15I I Vimims:... %  %  unday. at presanl havuiK dlscus.it.. Mi \ da K FrampV; i t, r.il Adviser IB <' : .ring Xhe pOB.I> ring sM/ HI LANCAWfcK Don't i iii.a f, ihai I don't wonder/wl. •,. ranh wouM a I rrniiiul i.^im think I, urhai do uilh .i MJ.ar Barbados Rifle Team M R MARCEl. DtVttTBUIL and Mi (; r. nigri members of the Barbados rifle team which took part In the Trinidad Rifle Association's Annual let) ended with the shoot for lbs taebor Cup, rrttirnv H W 1 A Trinidad won the Anchor Cup. Barbados placi Bfld HritNow In West Africa I RAVI recently bad news from %  mar colleague, Mr K. B Timothy, whose articles, mainly on colonial problems, have appeared in papers throughout the West Indies and Bahamas. Timothy I" now in West Africa where he has become Asslstan* Editor of !'<• Ilnlv Graphic. He report" that he Is settled in and enjoying life. Married In England T ;(t. BUUTiagS look place on lay, 1 ita N vamber, in .-iween James, only son of the late Dr. H. G Johnston, M.U.. K.U.C s bo. oi Jamah.-. and Mrs. A. u. Johnston, ol Kaveleston Gardans, Edinburgh, and Kathleen Margaret, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. Ryan, of Glenkinchie, Pencai.land. East Lothian. Colonial Exhibition r IE touring version of the CToloni.il Exhibition en ed last week at LSWBffati Charles J.fTnr Deputy Undcrof State at lh Office The original b was opened In London in 1949 ii want tn %  lour ol eight provUkeU %  >r it re urnctl %  % %  part of the F. The version now in Leicester has been 0T0U| up to da e Scout Problems H URRICANE or no bU DsS First Canbbe.ii ol iBOOd for jjnuK'ii larch Mb and 17th next is going ahead. This is the lataa) tafXBM ion reaching Scout HaaoV IH London ano i trim Kingston. In fact. Jam ma'only worry seams to be: which Scouts are going to attend'' For l.ntisn Scout* the problem is largajj Itoaaci a l The cos. of a passage to Jamaica is .-onsideiaDlc. If this problem can bl there remains Iba employers and headmasterwho will permit Scouts to be awiy lor a couple of months. If these obs acles can be overcome, a %  mall party of King's Scout* drawn from all over Britain will go. Barbados Scouts have gtmllai problems but it is understood tha 1 H.W.I Airways ate paUsl uivc Barbadian and othrr Wl Scou s a large redmtion h money. Sir Bede? Resigns %  SEE that Sir Bede CU0OR1 has resigned from the board of Bull Ins (Bahamas). Sir Ilcdr has conslderaule connec HUI with tho Caribbean colonies. 11 former Governor of Trinidad and prior to that was Governor of the Bahamas. Talking Point Fortune Ur hkc a won/ax a tfcM, %  M.i* d • you fill your to farce leisure hours rrrfl-ft'toam pei ArUeEMLVN ___ W 1 LUAHR: "When 1 take a holiday 1 ii lannuage* 1 find it rnen-^. JMOTS wry ralraah mg This rsar :n luiy 1 read Stefan Zawtfi Life of Mary Antoinette in thf origlna' QOTBsIl Hl\\ LjOODBYE.MY FANCY HI u i m \ i l'l 4/1 III %  11 1 kMH i miJOt • Ptrr FUMina to I HAM I*I, ii a. %  ,l.r . I....WI.I' 11 III -i s LSI ISM oi m vi u\ o*s > CBAsr.r! to <•!! ft* is ttl \ i o s\M|l| IK Will' II r Ii|l-l CAII rv sr J*MIS kihnny UMI BMOWN A I I SI • lll'l %  •iN A^d> CLYDE ,-.',-,--'-'V'-*-'GLOBE On MMO TOOAV S ..nd H 15 p.m. and < antlnuln DOWN ARGENTINE WAY IV.n Carmen Betty The N, % %  MIRANDA GKABLE BROTHERS THE HIGHLIGHTS OF THIS FILM ARE f ARMI:N MIRAMIA Slajgina and Djiwini "Mama v., Qalcra" Huiiin Tl Bump Lav Ah VI VI VI THE NICHOLAS BROS International Coloured Tapplni Wlrard DOS AMMlli; Slnslna •Two Dreamo Me 1 "Serenade to Vu'' l .i.iiiBETTY C.RABLE flliiglni "3 Lonely Heart*" Danclnr. "The La Cnga" risrwrighl MARV II tl li mil Gardening sod painting are mv two tions frugal 2 30-4.45 a Tll-ll AV AND CONTINUING ffONltl ALSO WITH Tins FILM THE REPEAT ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST writing < m Of llll and aza!.n in mRiriimond terrace asrd-r. And I am now experimenting • ltl> MO square feet of nu'lirooT-in %  dxuMd win* 1 Gooiltire My fancy was their passwmd FITZ HAREWOOD — Singing NKVIl.I.K PHTLUP8 KEITH SEALEY WKSTEHN BOYS ORVIL GRANDERSON HUBKRT CI.AHKF DOUa dUiFFITH MALCOLM MURRAY MEHLYN ROLLOCK \,U. II A Ml. IVANS: I \i something varj '10*. vrr> I -mg or very medi!.. live I idle conversation warder mg abN ting in the gardfr wtirrlji of W H Dales' oopm 1 1 5tand anil stare' outte lot" l.o-l.lir CRAWFORD m^ ROBERT t^^k YOUNG f**^ a PRANK ^ L OVEJOY "Begin The Beguine" "Jealousy" "Night and Day" "The Mule Train" %  Silent Night" • %  Be My Love" MI,, Moon" "I Apologise" "Too Young to Know" BAL 4S — BOX o PIT IS — IIOI'SE u — %  DOORS OPEN PROMPTLY ? P.M. lUl.i. Radio Programmr FBIOAV NOVINUI i IMI tl 10 p 'it Nf.i Anilllll a- •* BMSBS DM I in Ti"' II %  %  (Upm Mu.ii HBSIIII>V M P m ComB\ THE WAY . By Beachcomber A \w; : %  other oaf i u inoca lung \. "I .i nwnlir BtOry rtlil.ii ri.tUT ; %  u ,i ojadai %  nun IK-II I i.'. %  des iiiiTer in ihelr tg BORU l h lbs i|uiet dignity of; Wh.-n Mrs. Odgell. i miarlor daeorator, ot aliened her log ... or "Nino i-o-i, whciMnaes total 400, .1 in .1 tug-oi-war y*terda) in Ihe Swlndon 1'ublic That mig-hi be called II -of-fjet opening. MOSl facKing is. "Wolrd BflbsM in the cfcunney of a council house %  ng led to the discovery a, wedgeil 17 feel above Ui nro%  eaten ;i ipBO i rei ord belonging to tinvlabr*s btown-ayad patlta, Rv foot six daughter mInw. .. %  S t cpmmWU M ANY people prefer ihe Jolly Utfis orl -I luckydips, those list* of odd newsitcm collected with such usllaoos An oa'r.cli at the Ipowkb Zoo 4 IIOSSU'OIIII aarass Mat, ui I p il li n.ii'.r pride snsp. iHl i TUB bet. un lop ? (Si lust vnuil i tLe*allo|. (l I. Cieat %  card lame. <9I HU progreaa wim •cirmaO. (41 pwiii eoluniDtotr (SI Ill irir aiiawet. (S) Wilt vtie minar awea. (Si .'ilit IS! But not oL.'iarwisfl (3) I prrrrnt III UUt. IS I I Mill II i'.use MM*. lUi IK, li ,I.I—I cue. iti dip %  in two lert i5 IT iui medico tat ale the ear of a child't rocking* Two bouanen who married sisters won a niushr*>in-]i'kini, oontaat ut afkltalilawsi A I'enzance verger baS dug up a /MM War inedui in his orchara. A sutk containing empty bOtttaS was found by night-watehmuu .inn Fullerton on the roof o( -> lUK-nAisary. Wltlvwlwn art i u*nU are aav?ng up to buy bivyckfor ihiir li. II lift Thieves who broke Into %  brickworks at Staple Mallet in the early hour-, of Octobaf 2$ stole 68 bricks. Twntv warn uf iprimr T HE one-man band used to be g f imilmi Sight in tho streets, but there is BOO man orchestra. The classics have baan pi Mg on .1 moutb-organ. In a concert hall. I look forward to opera at Covcnt Garden without an orches ra. if Tosenninl can be persuaded to conduct 11 solitary mouth-organ, it is not txacti] what Wagner 1nte1ul.1l. but It Is a novelty, and ihenfun .m iu provemcnl. But to drown HullgnzTi It will have to be the btrgast mouth-organ in Europe, with 20 strung-mou hed men in a line, to 1 play Ithurl hint A POCK ot wet rubber wrapped round each lump of coal will give a very *low-lnirning fire. HmMvr riiusic unit nlrongor trim: hn I T HE disgruntled in.ni who has complained that he stuck .1 sausage in a candlestick, lit it. and read b) it. must bava baan a dashing *"i1 of fellow I .in imagine his matei anting t> him to tell him not to burn the %  jusage at both ends in wicked London. %  %  %  ram-Trf-, a IS v i ;iw pm. Ni'l Al %  ; iV-IB .Ml T*i | rchanl N %  %  n. a** PflU|>:l Newt. I li UN n .'i T*HK Braxied-road Ga?-worka hand WSa .11 inid-i. They were swinging '"trough "Take %  I'' 1 of Spiirkliug Eye. as though to thr* manner '>orn. Mrs. wllhataailga. leaning cautiously against a groggy smokcat-ck. surrendered herself :.. tba lilt of the music. It reminded her of a certain South Coaal pier, and the whelks, and the MM Mi. nTttsanraadga onlUng her a bloonim' VaBttf. All Sfonl merrily, until the musicians bei;nn,. aware of an eerie movement. ;, trembling of the craft as though she smcllcd th<> brine in bat steais, and would fab confront once more the niguik main. I-, ther,no BBObO .iiiani' cried Harry II, IgS lonrwSing his trumbone. "And what would thi* old dump do with an anchor?" flung bach thiaputhe'.ir harridan. Stratiff ptiin/r/i on, Ailmintl I T soon, berame clear that the shuddering of the old craft was rather a part of the general disintegration \ than any untoward dnirc to sail majestically lii-i muddy berth. A bit of mast, used as a perch *>y th • ship's cat, Hiiiiiiins. sllasarad o> er the port beam. A langle.1 Mass of rigging which. in locular momenu. Mrs. Witherledge calle-l bar kmttinc. nras dislodged from a boHotnlsai lirazier Some unidentifiable nautical gadget landed with a thump in the .stern. Then silence feil one,, more and the rehearsal continued. Admiral Sir Ewarl Hodgai n. fnim the window of hi" Ogtosj in I/Hs Honrl Power llous 1 '. peered through a time-wi'ii • %  i scope at th e goings-on aboard bis ship, much us Nelson might have contemplated from hiHi urn. a circus on th I main deck of the Victory. Tl—ilriM-11 rtwl. a pm %  %  I %  r-iiii-ii Hai R nii.Ci*ng t<> mint. ftoma Mjnif**v Rotrala, Lead.-: of the Congress group of tin Ne;Cabinet has already ordered tin %  elcase of all political prisonei i' rebellioi fxcept one or twe I —I/.I-. Also :— "BLAZE BUSTERS" with the Men l>ehind THE FIRE FIGHTING EQUIPMENT I 1 1 4/ \H -iiiMs i'W!;',".;w.U'//w; JAKETTA IIi:ss SHOP I.OWKK IIKOAl) STUKIT DRESSES of ALL types Al 0 BATHING SUITS Straptai BU-tle Satin 111 exotic sniidi's. EXCLUSIVE DBESS LENGTHS i CockUU %  nd Ewning froin the Continent. BASEHARTCORTESA LUNDI6AN .'.'.-,' :*.'.'.'.'.',*.'-',i'.;--i*.*.*-i'.:5-; *-:•.* ROBERT WISE ROBERT BASSLER %  EXTRA I "FASIIIONEI1 FOR ACTION" <^ N ^ m •'/, '^ 1 ., 111*. 1 \ nua i*i irr-a* ll 1 oral. (Sl asaisw %  Rupert and the Lion Rock—30 h ''ft M bf'or ig tan in ha rut sawnd on Rk, Ruprrr *<*. lorjrd ,tu t,t, tod |bt I Ol f.rii.:ipM >• Bag Rollo get nf*i a. look. ihei* ihe ittr brio* k.'' ht m.irmur*. "out. oh k-:f th. • hi 1 ih R iip* ri. nooody> DJ III m* how w t'g be %  tree thctc ind %  Mat.*' I can't. n NSl I would teli md I mut'n'i areik I i'it •• inuir wsnh ihote %  Ml **t hi iS'. av %  laaai ft. •>< .$1.55 lAHCil MIII'^IM or OIL TABLING 45 ins IN WONDERFUL ASSORTED SHADES. CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERINGS $1.47 $2.17 per yd. SILVER STAR SQUARES $7.30 $14.60 each EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 4294 Doctor Suspended CHICAGO. NOV. H Chicago Medical Society, la %  .h; n spaodad Dr. Andraaj iv \ c-President ot Ihe I | <: Illinois charging Ihal inI.... ulatad *'Me;tiroi ethica** by Uv m-thods he sanployag ln l promil it : a substance known SJ ki.-l. li .-en" in Iba tieiUnifi.t of cancel The Medical S.. the worid^famous physiologist ana i;< id of the Unlvers.tj f, sional schools, cofnmutcil • vtoU tt i sine*' !. %  oi 'uglit krcbloten, a subaiar.r. jtseovered by Dr. Stevan Dun> k to tbsj public attantton .. kind ..f IT MIH bM %  IF MONEY COULD TALK (By LYLE WILSON) FRANKFURT. Nov II If money could talk, ii *0 |J say ihat the graatoi |x.rty pi .! divided Gcrmaiiv (,., sounder economy th.in S0BM of • %  %  winners in the lite war H ind France, for examphi he cold cash verdict • i Ms nooaj ni.trket. \9.VINGs YEASTYITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B R O Y A L I For 1 | HUOACHES | | NERVE PUNS : COIOS j CHILLS RHEUMATIC 1 i IST.V1TB T.blcB ihe .llc.t i. nr..lcilnl! I'ain lanl.hc*. t'^ild and t:hill nmp'ra, diMppc.r, wid \.ni Ivgm lo/t*l < % %  '* nothing cbc 10ic YliAST-VITE ONLY pj-n nllmf which ALSO 1. ni. \'i:4!utn II, So make lure vou s n yBASI MlHo-cUiy. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND MAKES YOU FEEL WELL TODAY only — 4.30 A 1.15 lU'publif Double . Ahin Rocky LANE In "GUNMEN OF ABILENE AND "PORT OF FORTY THIEVES SAT. tl SVN. — 4.30 4. H.ir, Columbia Double 1 Robert CUMMINGS Joan CAULFIELD GIRL OF THE YEAR Johnny WE1SSMULLER Jungle Jim MARK OF THE GORILLA CAN WE ESCAPE IT r THE THING OLYMPIC FROM ANOTHER WORLD IMBY KACKKT %  ABBS can be big oo. Afte. | Naw York grand tin invc>li,:.4tu.n. nine people. including four doctors, h ndicted on rhurgi^ ,>f in.iking ."lalf a million dollari four years by selling babies on a black market Several hundred children were iitirt the going psloa ranged from £450 lo j* much .1. i: i,40


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1RII1W NOVIMBIR II.. l;,l R \I:I: Mi'.-, MIMIC \II I'M.I FIVE .. We Had A Party" Garner Says IN ST. PHILIP Judgment Given To Shopkeeper Corbin GHs Contract Rmutls Of 2' For Work At •Glentlale' !" upp*rt ol the candidature of Mr. D. D. ->,, wife while he w" away from Mr. G. H. Adams, President of the Barbados Barbados in 1940 and 1WI. The Workers' Union, told his listeners that he had no doubt money am for grocerie. hi* wife that the progressive forces of Barbados were going to win '^n^'dead!' y "*" The w,r THE ST THOMAS \l : rRY at MM "Gkndalc", reaiaenre ol the l*** Mr. %  *. < was the |0*j '••* %  One tendei >lr Jordan, who huill at "Gi< 11,200.another from Mr, Kenrtck Huntc ''*" for $829.12 and 1 Corbin and *.".*.'-* raM WHEN CONSTRUCTING OR REPAIRING A BUILDING i .tn. the forthcoming election with a handsome majority and temain in power for years and years to come. He said the reason was because those of them who had been lightM <*" 'and g and make N u.>M M yean m"Ji l ** "•* •" %  nem. pleaded with >"u hould be let out ihi-m ...id aakedlhemlo give them M **•— %  .i chance, 1 KnOW taint OVIIIV 4III\D VUI was not u single one who wa Garner t the cold. Mr. Arl.iim -aid thai ol the 24 members in the House of Assemthat some.imes our I**"** **• Jf*J??*5f lhrr '" liromi'i %  T .rdinary „ sMna "I y'i." he said, but years Uf ** r Ms some people coma back i 4g^f^J B g* r JP K*2J and hind that they thought the The case was called (or hearing %  OSM SJasfllfl bafSfl and then Hi %  %  < had nut ti>l<| him atn thins of it. He had re um island while she was yet alive %  BMi l->utini did not (ell him anvthtafj Of the debt hen. M had been adjourned had brought no nor shop books I rartartuQ hi book in which .aanterad Despite heavy clouds „,.„..„. ... w „ a.. hr , 1 J 0,, J!l M,Um Wh h;Ul ^ 552 4S!. !" n m hI %  "' %  !*' age when the people of s Philip 0U yJ rB J B0 Jt -M..IK crowd atlended a Labour Par •jig meeting .it Bdftcllfl St John, la-" night in support o( the car. %  >( Hi Cameron Tu. l the House o( Assembly at the coming General Ki.-.tions. ali ; [da told the people that m "-\ the l.oU,ur Pal :(„. lectru of Tnomas Gap. St. SS^SSfjU^Si Z? ** ELECTRICIAN FINED 30'otd at] I He told the elec.ors that whta things which were promised were hey visited the polio on Decem""' "?.'* ,_, We but A had the,, bcr IX 11 ^^^J^J^^ •" it tht party meani wnai lor Darrell DaCosta Garnet. •aid and Bad kept .heir Mr. Gamer said that thla was an When theLord Moync Commumu decide issues (or themsel' sion c-me out here and asked what H "'d that he had come before could be done (or the agricultural them that night to give thim wha hv gaid that he could hot he regarded a, his political set how the* could be pant less philosophy. .han Sl.OO a day. borne people "Seven years ago you honoured .nought tht was a madman lot " b > sending me to the Hou %  BJlDf that Since then the agtiAssembly. At tha time I cultiinl labourer got the $i.0U, associated with seven other men then the *1.50 came along and now Mr. Crawford was UsM | lu.t WOrkCC was even getting *' whjt is now the cMU gress Party. We worked [or lour "We the democratic forces of years in the House, and l.itci lit thai land i another three vr.n every man and woman needs "1 want you to listen n. the champions to light (or them and fac s eare(ull> ind %  gat better condl.ions and wages *asue not because of what Garner well as | redu. tiun in the cost '*but because of his political of living in order to live decent convicUons and his politual lives and not to be placed at f coining to St. Philip after so went to do what we had promised %  (I addressing an you to do. audience such as .his and on be"A1 the last election aihan art i.late MCh U Mr. ran \2 nunilxis under the It Is true I spoke in St. auspices of the Congress Party, we PhUlp thraa years ago and that relumed three members to Ihe was the llrst time 1 had spoken House of Assembly namely. Mr. (Of OVM 20 yaan. Brancktr, Ml Crawford and my• %  Ider ones would rememself. Mr. Hrancker and I decided her my llrs: attempt to enter in the House immediately after politics brought me to St. Philip the election mat the fact that iiS years ago In those days. Sihad only got three seats Philip Idle most of the island was nothing. We largely asieep. People told me the people of the colony and would imprisonment with hard labour satisfnetion it would glva me then that they could not vote lor therefore have lo align ourselves when he (mind him gtuilty of worfclnsj with Uk I ton Id i h the Labour Party or %  OBM larcunj for the the parish whereas Dr. Hawkins other organisation wonting in the Weak** Moa* one ln>x valued at "Tli. ino honour, no liar) hud one. Inieres s of the people. in on November 10. Weekes ha* 1 CM] havt D) '"in.' I In those days, it was purely an Mr.Cainei ..id that he was very 13 previous convulni. foi % %  '•' Kd had bOfori II i ni when people like oursorry lor a group of people mu ceny. Sgt Murrcll attachad I" i' 1 "': 1 .' ; .' %  | l i i"ii mt Mr H'.mte |prVO a full hCtOaUII Of I. W they WOUld spend the money but Mr Jonain did not *l i this. Cburchwar%  1 Cot n Ittet had ati on of $170 i InSBTtef was inlequaM I thai thaj ti" | %  %  that Lha matt i ij rauld >' it MM Thg Bull i I .. he V< %  %  '.her IKKi ai t; I I M .iden •"• %  New Ituililiii't I..'M I thai he felt tl i*ntuall> ihev w.miii ha i at "'*'" Lahonr Is Assist in The People / / KM > 11S UN r..h Ifc.i... %  r i...... N-1 l M.IMM at rataj IIIMI • i uaj IKII. •Ml 1 .111. uai S*HiU %  Mi 1 -ii T.iUk h.M.i. at aM 1 f .11 II 1 S 1 II 1" ruga III Kl 1 Ihe same amount on (ilcndale n used rai/i I U.I riu>a -oundmg John Phil : a knife bcCors Acting Police Magthe .Mrate Mr C. L Wal>i, Hi I tl n tt I ,,|. ( ,ur Part% Mi was Tin. .1 311 to be paid In did not give lhm adult suffrage II dayi or in default one months bacauaa UHO iron imprisonment with hard labour, oo, bul bocauH I'l illips told the Court that on every man was a man and shnul.i -'^'^ """ the amount ii ..inie he v.as looking ,iav a v, l" in directing how I, ufnclenl rot rai ,, ., K \ JSf ,.,., ,, Broad sine: oBWUld ha fovt the Interior of Glendale, was only Oe defendant £££ J He told them ,ha, iVS x % %  %  thai the Ubour Party wai down on the joo. T"h.?l JK tl ? f lhJ |,aMv wouM '"""""'' '" contract M araatad lo Mr Cot cut him on the lert help them even though Ihere w r.j _..., %  •"••" "' gratitude from the > ,. plafiad -I UM disp.ial of the Before fining Edwards. Mr. Walpeople, a. they felt thev „,,d .. Churchwarden to meet .„ ar/n laid him that the USIIIK of dutv to the people. %  a< becoming very" prevaHe himself was seeking election r 'ent in the island and he had because he thought he the Colonial & In its work t |„. appointment of a I'. • al11 !" and last I Labt the SUKParty man. he said, -and i 4, .1 n phorna Ii %  no interest in politics except t.. s* rva thoai a hi aarn thru flvlni by the iwaal ol their brou %  ^ ik Mr Sandlford re a a n iad that statement. He said that Mr Collins was a member of ih. BulkUnf Cirniniltee and saw how the l h aralon H was out of i %  Mi Collins) iti, %  %  eau The Chairman pointed out that ,,„ in. v hen I..' had siig-.., 11 :tm tick 1fc*l4n dant took 1 i>ocket and mh 1 'iVen had pit consideration that h theparty 1 .led guilty of the charge. GUINEAMAN" GETS 6 MONTHS ii p i' TARGET DATE HUSHED BACK \sil|N(iTON. Not %  ted (or new pi ALWAYS USE ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED %  flattering Aetlni Police Magistrate. Mr. H flnfllth. yesterday sentciuin Ashton Weekes of Kee,! Street, rejected by alias "Guineanuui", to six month' nprlMinmenl wi he found No Personal Interest There l| no i-iMHial intere-r that 1 can have in aatttaf In lha House of Assembly apart f the |ai I idvarUsa (tot rorcad lha I %  pupils to mi tin 1 .hilm • The sliil.iIn 1. will go tu luo girls .mil a io\ %  ni weie Mi W T. Ci-Kling, Chairman. Mr .1 11 Thome, Mr. K A Sandlfoi 1 Mi l L. Gill, Mr A C ,, Ml Mt V M < ll A. Watson. EXCUM ol the Hi* t.a and Mi Mahut. Dies Alter Accident selves could summon enough told him not to long ago that if Central Station prosecuted for voters on our side lo get in o tha V L rUWford and he wen. to thi the Pollca House of Assembly. Wc now House and did not get anything have more people on the voters' done for St. Philip, they woulu 1 it is true that Barbados atill support them again. He felt tx-ing what il is and Barbadians sorry lor them because they behU so ( ritual, we had an uphill no. doing what they as a people Twenty.three-year-old hattle. There is nothing like who rose from the gutter to be "V-****!* (H-rststcnce and we have been -nen and women administering the i.'wardad." Government of this colony ex peelMr. Adama said that the liared them to do. oiutos Workers' Union, although "1 was no. cent to the House to not lha biggest, is the most sueKeep my sent warm, I think you ana in tha British Carlosent ma thento do work so that bean area. They can boast that your children and your children's they paid the best wages throughchildren w/Ould reap the henehts." out ihe We-t Indies in the sugar he said. "We had to light for it. He then referred to some of : to get better conditions the hings he had done during his for the people and we have suetime in the House of Assembly are In uuth not ni| 1 1.nt the Laboui Part) 1 n .Ii fin.. Mi .1 I t Orauekei arbo among others spoke In tavoui of Mr. TUdor'l "-lection said that JSS"~ lhara cou DO douW that Mr VUhuat, Tudoi would raise the stai <_nnsi Church, died at the Generthe debati ni Hoxpilal at about w\15 p.m. on flg—Mlllllj Wednesday, an hour after he was "Tin 1 e Ii no one Intel • iilinitte-l Hn-i-ii. who was riding politics In Mailiados todl • was involved in an acciMUI. ""•< %  flo %  %  •! rent at about 8 o'clock along rhetoric or a better command "( Wo.thing View Koad. the Enrtlish l.ngua.'. in Ml Also involved in the accident TUdoi hg ll 1 ntUn| 1 %  if Wortht* et a iruj View Road. She was lak-n A *'" '•'•' l,klk %  >'•' %  "' ••" to the Oenera] HosptUI and dt">ur children* education tamed suffering from Injuries. Mr Tudor'i aantiaaanU watw 1951 iVobet I'rizo Winner* lor build N I late 1 %  %  %  ii 1 LOOK YOUR needed because we have fai h in especially during the U 1 session. ,** 2 %2SJE'T?^ UI L£JZ %  tr "f*U l 1 """ %  "' "til *. .w..*~_ 5tuart peifoir.icd a po.r nonem K ,„ ;i vh; „ u< ^ n ,. „ a %  and an inquiry 'Ihe gospel which we preach—the He quoted an Instance when, th democracy and righteousActing Commissioner o( Police ness. Major Holmes-a-Court refused 'The wicked forces ruled the to path antll DrOBI St. Philip (or island for 300 years and now we ( he Police Force after making %  of labour have got them them Journey from the country. down in the last few yean*. While || ls reason (or so doing was bewe have done much, yet, we have cause an alleged murderer could DO) done enough. Wc have been not be found in the parish. m power since 1946 and as far as He took the matter to the the Legislature is concerned only House of Assembly and aired his for three years. We have been views and Mr. Adams saw to i free from slavery only about 100 that those men were sent for and 100 years ago and for us as a race te-day four or five of them were in 100 years to have come from naw i n the Police Force. If he slavery and to be in the Governliarl „„, la ken that ac ion. perhaps the STOCKHOLM. N .. v>ai" of profei ." i...,. in the futura lfuu>. ..< .,.., ufurrun who made acfantufi history In nvra gtoml %  ani 1 %  day as winner, of tha lM Nobel Prise i"i chemistry. They 1 1 T Beobora 3'i ..ml 1^,4, 1 %  .. io .ie dlaeovt ci the elemanl plutonlunL The PI ,\cic gh i.. the Aiu:io-iii-ii train of doct Valton 4 Ol '(unity tollene and 9r John VOK Inext. $350~STOLEN Thlavat rtaltad tha v ... ...... UN Of Bntal. ,s hci|t tobour In Britivh 1.1 frooi %  1 %  • ..' 11.. % %  .ii he had Bach of the award das a mone r value of *:i U1 Tha ainni -"f k win be ins.t • 1 to sti khouri to £; %  Lloyd Boyce at Marchlleld, St. "Knowing Mr Tun. Ihall awards from Kinr Philip. o n November 14 ond stole tics and his Intel G A 1 If nt ceremony in th< tnoney to tha amount of S350 ( %  feofthl paopb cart Hall November 20. tha and bed linens. Is no level thinking person who anniversary of the death of Alf does not look forward to his being "" %  able to give his assixtai labour Party which has hrougl t my political conviction th€ people fr-nc l,a.l conditions and making and Nobel, dynamite manufactuiei —U.P. It political cotrVa %  ndami h** oone %  < ki would still M U g a job now. %  anotner instance instrumental the people ana I have deemed tnrow in my lot with mm ami l pany. 1 am no unM .. iioitiii ite and I am going support the labourites. Vi nen the price ol increased by |M briti-h Imperial W\ Fr^MPHghl" ment of this country is a wonderful achievement, thanks to the con^ 0 ", ni w h" e re I which the people have in the Labour Party by putting them He quoted m tinposition. arbara he w He aid t ;i -*' If they were .0 sei ling a parochial strike in the Government, there were certaui Ihe Electors' Association to parish. He always had the people greemen s which the Union had win this election, the power he at heart and he did not think it |o secure fur the benelit of the had would be given to ,hem and would be fair to ask him to cnuworkers In thl colony. I can tell they could undo what the Labour merale all the things he had done )OU from what I have seen on Party had, dune in the last live for ihe upllftment ol the underthe floor of the House and from years for the people of this island, privileged in the colony. what 1 know from facts tha lha Ha hoped they would not be so "You have been told all over Barbados Labour Government has s to allow such a thing. the parish that I have refused to been responsible for the loans It vv ll Party who represent U.e workers and that I which you now get b> aim) of had brought in Adult Suffrage have stood idly by and allow the loan hind making it possible (or men and them to starve Nothing is further "Some M DTiied beIttalnlng the age of away from the truth than that cause Crawford and Garner are 2\ to vo> (or members lo the statement", said Mr. Garner. „nt running together in this par' ;. M ral Assembly. The other The Chairman in his opening |ah, |f two people are walking ide kept the vote (rom the people remarks :here was ;ogether and there is no underb aca ua a they were afrakL J brain between your two represtanding something mu no exaggeration to say thai tentative*. Everyone knew that. We had a parly, but there is DO ihe moat Important election in the That bridge was going on for par t y now and 1 have thrown in history of Barbados is going to three years. my lot with the I.abour Par y. >..ke place next monih and you 1 decided that I had no par y -i know thai on the 14th the electorate have got to see that and thought that it was in the l>es: December when the result, are you ker'i .hLabour Government interestof the communi y to disclosed, you would h iwar. You have to see that serve with the party with the turned me to Ihe House of Assemthoaa people who are opposed to majority so that something could hly as one of yoar representai those who would try to he done for 'he people. enticing Improvements. Some talk >v;i Mr Tudor wai ( 1. I 1 :'tid could not mean wall (OT I I people But thev \cuid reman I 1 •**•• H-Khi %  of lha arat that Mr. Tudoi fathi PARIS N i ..-it r/orelgn Ktaash referr-d lo ll. making exceltent Christmas LAJMtt' SLIP1'KR> Each 1 If'!* SKIRT HANGERS Presents Home Products t HII.IIREVS DECORATED BASKETS TELEPHOM IMPS. Earh NOTE BOOKS. Each iniKI Ml. MATS. Set KMBROIDI.RED BUTTONS. Each I MBROIDMO 1> BELTS l.arh 1\I1IHANDKERCHIEFS. Each %  aah lita PLAIN PAINTED HANGERS Each 24c. TS 96 103 1.20 z.ao l.ao 1H I .14 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co^ Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si fought his wav up and should enw a man who had done that. In the light Mr Tudor's b mar had felt the pressure Of hg It .1. lead a*tth th... areai ati %  I A further report of Mr Tuih 1 s pea (1 "Hi appear in a later %  Hid be) ., polltlt k of cat He tnid the UN Oeneral A aambly "prife of this conflict 1 \ I • II • I'.n.l.ind. yet the fu kM Whkfa it is hkely to unlea.h ma) m the deadly elaab mankln r.r %  *WftrWr%rVlff^1^fA^VVVVV^% FOR BEST RESULTS %  USE %  PURINA HOU 1 V IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS %  I Vaseline^ HAIR l ? : TONlcaa/ VA.OIIM toawNgaa MI I...I. — U w 0 i Z Z 4 Z 2 Z Z Z •• Buy your XMAS CtACUIS and XMAS mn. IIF.t (MAI KINS early from win HI minus Glamorous ii 11 Ol It NEW fllli.is .\l.\IKHI.\LS...OPE.\ED FOR THiC XMAS FASHIOX I'Mllllf: .. . Hit! Ml I till. \NCI.AIS In WhlU, I'ink and Blue 11 "in UM 1., SU..WI per Yd. I MBKOIOBSBO OKC/I.VUV In Uiiiii'. I'ink unrl Blue PrMI MM la S.1.l |HT Yd. ( HINKI.II> (.1 (IIK.KTTI: In Nil Mall*, I'ink and Bin. at $2,112 lat Yd. MOSS CSBPB In I'mk and Bliu al *3.IHI pr Yd. SCKKDN I'ltlNTKII SATIN in .;....ii Daalgnsat *4.:in per Yd. NTLON MINON Whlli mlj "l S2.39 per Yd. -al.i' ( ui.n ill 11 STKIPI: NTLON In Whit*, Pink, Sky al M.XII p*r Yd. HARRISON'S Broad Street Dial 2664 -,-.-,•,-.'.-,',*.'.'.'.•,-.'.•.',•.-,--'.-.*.*.*.'.'.'.-.*.'.•-'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'-'.'.'.'---'H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Dmnbuion yWWVrW ^ WWWVar W V. I RIDE A •• e^ HOPPER BICYCLE %  #** niiMMH ^ ForxiMtr n*i White Park ttoaj. C*Uy*t Crack*rn and 1 .Harlequin with TOY 3/8, 4/6. r./.. fj/a. ii/ 1 a/o. 12> 16/ U I Per Box All Bilvlit 0 'TINSEL BTBITH I (8 f--l Ungtlm %  liver, Bliio. Coppar. Oild ] aNaorted colour* Pric 1. pr I.~tiB'i. ^TINRT.L DECOFATIONM 7 Kind-, nt H.r e* I Kind* %  ( IKr en \\ iTINBEI, STABS ., XMAB TBBB OBNAMITN'TS \V\ Bin ii.. m 1 1 u v r INHRI. inci I \\\ It. .,. i.itti* Rn^ r.' 11 BALLOONS B KU i V*> \\\ A' *n Cord. I OurT! FOUNTAIN | I AND TODAYS SPECIAL TOO! FRUNFCRIAMS I AT Kni}>lilv rimi'iiix Smla rounlaiii \'.' r ','.' t ','.'. .'.' r r ',', ,'.'.'.',' r '.% .'. .^'.'.'-'''>'-'''-'-'>' %  '*'*'*''' %  '''''s* SAVE ON THESE a a r>r' II-My Bin It* t*2 lor ra.1 XMAB CARDB /Local View* ii kitid-i \\. t XMAB CARDB IN B' cardfe i.vi>lop in a bo->v (•tniplXir.'. OraaUi \\\ Pn : ""' •" | • ?nuci wFAiiiiRiinn^ IB. I $ .34 IRATBD MILK M IAI. VIENNA SAUSAGES N 1'ITS '•4 MARIE, CUSTARD CRI IMS PF8 R| \M 1 K.KKKIIS I i.bur Itemf-r CMh iad f'arr (luUiBiftMDS IN sll" l.l.s pt! Kl IO DRINKING STRAWS — per pkt. %  Lt LEMON CHEEBl 1 TINS I'APIIIKA per tin % %  R KTWD CHU Kl N BROTH—per tu %  \vA JELLY : tin IMPERIAL 1'HANKH tin ItNK.Il MUTTON — per tin %  R WHAM pt UP El N DEER PERLS Far I .31 $ .4* M M I! I 1 .47 ^ 51 .47 .11 4M S STANSWmMM. SIOTT A to. LTD. \



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tKIDW NOVEMBER 16. 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE IAGI fllREF Sweeping Changes Made In Argentine BUENOS AIRES, I* SWEEPING CHANGES in the Army's lop Command inccjd on Wednesday muM. as electoral boards -till cmintint; votes which returned President Juai D. Pen >n to office lor a second six year term, the Supei kM Council of Armed Forces announced. Army. Navy and Air Force M i i it a >mcers. who tone, part In an abor I* ill Kvnri'tH*nt Uv. revolt on September U have .,. . \ -, -* -. be*n wnlrnml to terms rang.'"; St. Lucta At K.n.L. ">• ""* % %  month. lo .. yn. ^ An miiii-imimni decree rttnovr • it'CtlHIf > M Army Cornmander-tn-Chici Gen. Aiiiccl Solan, whom Peron s Mr. Ir. Kint: "TOU CAN RK-LION IT IllING THE SWEETEST TBEATt" Toffee IX>NDON. Nov all ihetiu.. fur C 14.000 to help Jaiiiaica's banana indu^tr; n.i>\.i trwM lluhurricane. 1 tmn l,v the IT M i;r%,T" 'i ni ;,, ' u,1 l l " 'nc In particular the 49 had %  '" ?hat t,.l c^i..-. n ''"W\ >Jld P il of the MVC Mr It H BTOWn, on bep"'^"'' fT^' "" "-' ~'"<' part.es to tne report on Close I wholesale banana handler f !" d U .Jf A, J* ,,,,n;i ,n ( :' , '''' AeBOCUrtlon m the Caribbean hav ihroughmi. the eourrtry, Wesb>^ Ali, .,1^ "'.K ESS draw Mr. Brown appealed lo banana , 'w AUws ??"*'" ,hl ffl up I -ntution handlers soon alt.t Ih,hunleane "*1"on in tlermany instead BERLIN. Nov. 14 The East German Communist said thai Ihe Western Allied Plan for the Uiu.ej KnUoM contrul of German undlcalion calls foi "AigwiUiw rieVtB Soviet licenced Qovejnuagut is to press forward with the procett. sharply dm% %  bj the last Government, of uroupinn tOgrlhwl nnaU JJJ MtfiElfoJ^hSr*fi u U n il..i L.S Into wider self-reliant units a* a preMTBtlQa foi . Uruei measure of self-government. BVS th. London Time* in a 1.din*; article. -^ I9M SSw" |>e.in ami progra pointed out thai ihi I material eivlilan eeonomy ol *v47/;.s OF t:\tn\\<;i an Bani ml v... S37Sm *SI4n ta th of this year. At Hie allltli I linu the ntimber of "* I i ' ^ind the Fuiul was I n.Hlni.-u: sn Ihe Reltol t Mi nrhc.l .,., n '*• !" eleellon. domandert .„, nc aepoMmn II.U stpar,.* '7 F 1s ,' G'rmaii toniiiiuiusl Ly „, s ,,,. „„ uHi.l, m.de iiropeily lluiii.^ne %  '"• %  %  "">• %  "' %  '" %  11" %  s,.v„.| I i .„, | leudlnt <" r ree-wy by Ihe -• %  ll..*l|..,i., ,„| It... IT,..,, .„,„!,. .,.,. „,„ ( ;„ v ,.„,„,e„ WaMl llle Brillsh ran The slerllnK laiUnre. held by Ihe "> %  >'' g "'-• '''^"r" " Till s £ £na*'llabUH, l *i?b. %  ""• -"', "" S ',' h "" """"' dlKharned in ,ood.. hul It be%  -""'''•>. i |1 j ,„. e doinlerde,.,,,! j3^*ffi h| "j5 X,."^,.,,,, Iha s.juooftw) fund which Cfrieieniii voted i"i roreiBii British MADE IN U.K. The Perfection oi Confection flM TOFFEE LID. LOH0ON. W.S -PALM' WO**.. converublllt) dollars), si length aterttva "• rf sterling ml.. % m ,, y Mli ,, Hlvlll(l lh %  trei ft.m On. (.Hi' I Gov Th, With Mr. Uuslamante ihll hM nt Tu.l00 Injup^ into the Mv( shuwll .. ;is dll |h( (i nionniiR weir K. A. Maynier. "V" ls '" v u !" the opposition. .,,.., 1(1 Ulr 4l>paillt Commia4oo*i of Cpmpierce and EuLgy?-??-f g'ffly .* Uvrul "' <>< Mr. Qriffltfa thai cote-There is a case ror further r Williaw. ChairV li 1. wi %  'T" nM a a ^" aea held ,f nifflCMmt relauUonj, even In the praaant man of ihe All Island Bannnii J? p l* v !" ""^ h,m ^" u """ moment lo demand th* wholeuverslralned slate of British proa^aacMtlon, the Hon. ',*' Wl *' wante d to impoi-i tnU tkM (U enlion of %  Minuter ol the dui'lluit. if the early prwlslon of f{ idolph Burke, Vlee-Chiiinnun A "f en „ c "*tion to Germany. n „, Jllk< As we n M ^-n, rapltal goods for cnlnnln! develnf the A %  i.i-i. and Hrwudenl The Communist edited Berliner jeadlng ngurr in the Conservative opment could help M) COOVatl the M the Jasnalee Agrieultural 5 !" ?, a c r 1 ? 0 •* P*ctad BBM*, Mr I^UHUKI IS :* ik.irul prewnt high earnings of iivese le> Argentine Midlers beating men jnd succeMful ^usines. man territories Into u solid basis of and women with clubs. The men production during future If and women carried signa reading "Economic development is at furlunate pmodv" B.I'.I*. "no Peron" and -'free elct lone" the root of all colonial astvancoThe caption read "the Umted menl and ha. In the two I.B.IM Stales demands ihat the United Government* tended lu .itNations to which Argentina ulso from being delega>ed as | iveliinB-. should eon I ml eleellons interest to one of the sul>ordinate share of that ugh D r awKHint li lai C. Da Uaaar, %  d 1 %  !. % % % % %  OrBcai I %  Iho Colonial Oflka BBsl the Mlmsliy .^f b ndad i lommence tlieir talks with the Fi->d Mini^%  i • %  to-morrow. OFFICER FOUND DEAD LONDON. Nov. 15. .i Oentrss Niminn K .ntI. Ihe AdiiiiNiKlmiiv.. .. %  !.... laiaarlu lii-l-m .( ..'.u Imind dead at the t'nlA *..n waa naar the bud\. -I'.H. l.-e line In 0*nnan]i.".^^r, "Alice Grass Outstrips Groundsmen KM) Tons of Stone Leaves Burbudos Barbados Is atlU ahipuing line -slune l<> Hn'isli lit 'in for 1/1 Ml. I r./M.T/VNAZAJDBIO, Manila. Nov. 13 .mat-led "Huk" guerlllaa hsrassfd Inc WtBlnoi • hi Ihe construcUon ul a road at jB „, Philippines as they want lo a*" ?"?"?\J"'".' %  '"'*"' ihe polls ,„ ihe loeal eleel.o. ...i Mill I .,,. >.f tin— %  •.nil 1 !•_ 1 1 Mlnlateei at the colonial Office. This work, of Brat pnaartapaa '"< %  "' inowai la oaM ix'tli lirltain and the BrttMl Km''"'i plre. will now be assured of being MJ COpt vuin 1M gn>wm ot grass, a Urst charge on the attention nf When inv Advocate raportai the ColontaT Secretarv hlmat aa the Playing Field renteruay ••rivin two groin..' in. r "Thcie ia rare harvest to I* W1 th mowei. weie i idling the ad oi :in %  I (oi i lories and 'lie graft; u(1 ,| IC norther ither Country alike from good n e ld. Anothei groundsman .. loaded 100 toiu. of line stone yesAl tUke m (ne (.ipa-tiona were huabondry in these over-eus terusing a hoe lo take up the gra*s tcrday and is expeeted to sail this |)lne BeaU liiot.ts. This was seen well Uv Ulv roots. a^ K^^r( 0 L^l"l. ,S, V^^,TI a Ana The Defence l>epartment said enough, though not so well apNow thai Ihe southern i Over 20 loiriea brought boo Tmsdat s elect ions a ooliceiuai piled. l>v the lost Government the '"l.l hag been built op, sou t" S S 2 '•-'"" -"•" i— K:''n'..T"i;;:. s^aftta .v.dlv.1 (..... ihe ITuiiideiitilled BUnuien ifl !#, obit* pssymef. ol the aterhng aiva ^ ""'> £1^' M ,%  platfora. rtaeil en B. "ie Mexico In eeniial Luion when, hat th e enlnnies. unlike most V *F „ *2*~*" !" r „ M „,,„. .* deck of Cvrrdesw mid >i then tne Huhs are most acilve. In (rfhrr mr inbers. must l-e running Tho iroes which were planted %  easel* hold. Manila Congressman Arn.eno_Laca ronsideiable trade surplus both Bverdene is expected to Like D supply • I lime for Georgetown. British Guiana. She u eonsigneu 10 tno S. ho Pool. Opposition National.*! Party with the dollar COUntrlM and • d 'l'A' BffagBM jubdate for Mayor said he w iih other trading area". Then rank, .uun is in i bajgaa shot. BUTplui in dollar ir; de, which "runs — V.V. was round iihout 10m. In ItMBregular I v. Dani-e. id* lawn tabl.eld Grenada Finance Com. Approve Caribbean Foroes %  front Our o.n carmpod*nti that the Intended battalion*in the neighbourhood of £6.00." GRKNAUA, Nov. 14 should not be constiiuteri antll annually. | >iHl The Finance Cunini.n. %  >( Ihe federation became a fact. The eating for the llrst name ol these ihree are not The Committee also approver •ime 10-day BBaoa the opening of officially known but it ibe*Mr> I n.iation of Ihe aa %  In Thev are Hon. E. M. Hairy and two Financial and Economic Advisei proposal for the „f his bloc. to tha W Oft the term mam ol I Canbbean miluary lion of Ihe prseent holder's taOs ii with tur igeatvatlcii H n is understood that the proand larm ''idood, by three members bable cost lo Grenada would b' In Iha cow n-siou or he principle of sccotidiry .school teacher training it is learnt some the policy of spend ii. arabli sums on tho academic training of i fan teachers ai the West Indian UniMiM v College, reeling ttuil the neerl u as more te„i her i;eM( i.ill'. uaiiH',1 with a bio 1 to practical utilitarian RlbJ* *Sat / The BAD witch who became GOOD UHO ll I "rKo. v < %  M i .\lhl|| M l.hdMl S i I'uJo.nti ifca %  %  You'll turn your family into angels, too! ItHl snsil tmtll l**7 1MB** . in rkh Ma tot, the lamoO. i ,-<1IH%. f M • .1 1'i^tiiBK. nii ..[. i.-nin* batk l..r irf. In •I.I... •• lU..,i. .ui.iu.ciso.-i •NdlwiltrM-fil.h. WONDERFUL TRIP That > hew thousands of experienced travelers deribs their flights VIA PAA -& HEALTH BENEFITS TONES UP DIGESTION ENRICHES THE BLOOD RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY BUILDS UP THE BODY Gets tfoe Dirt out of WORK CLOTHES faster and easier than ANY Soap! Ifl i.\:: — ... ii in the hardest water — will net Ihe dirtiest garment, cleaner, whiter, brighter — Bud (JL'iCKl.Y Ion. For your rlnlnty things or heavies* wash— DM r*AB...pat it on your grorer's Hat TO. QAV. Washing with FAB actually SAVES money — Use HALF as much Fab as Ml W YORK N'on-dop srrvice by ihe liiiiirioiii El I'IMKWS" or via San laso l>£ 1-opuUr, money -saving "El Tuiiila.' EUROPE Kegut*/ service by gianl double.iecVed 'Slialo" Clipper.*-woild i laittit aiiLacn to I'tuii. Ftomr En|oy itopovtis in FngUnd. Ireland Venezuela Frequent fiigldi to all main cltJei by rwift CoDvau--t>pe Clippers. BYNIN AHARA iiiiiiiimiiis ill. iooo i*->iastrsfjunaesiium sj-t<*i M.*i*aa ^awa. c o in-' V*'i i of your ijj.lv milk ol % i . thai t my ea.iruMt— I m. in f*c. at the very milk supply So. too, art N.\tl, i Milk ttgncd by N.-.ti, unsjryknf eicelleaie. leletlea ad prepared un4ti the mo*l .-.n-.i.-s; condrtioni of modern hygiene, gujrjntecd br ltrl|anl rciti lo b ot jbtelefe Neitle'i now olfer yo punty. PTSM RAY A NESTLE'S PRODUCT IHE LARGEST \SSOHTMI;\T TO DELIGHT THE CHHsDHEN •' '.:' %  _:, FOR THE HOME A GIFT THE WHOLE FAMILY WILL WELCOME An ENGLISH ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR CREAM or WHITE WITH 5 VEAR CL'ARAN T CMaU. AT IHI 4 OHM:It STOHE



PAGE 1

1'M.h I ..I R BARBADOS ADVOCATE H:II>\\ so\i MI:I i: i A ADftttiE llowBadWasTheBcast Only Some ^ T-?-_-_-0 ,•" bkw •truck Tiu-.'. MM #>/ BARBADOS W A0VOGICTE i. 1 T— i *rtftl> IF 4*. AJ. L-* BrM4 it.. KUMHn I .,.,.,% Nutriiiher II. IHJ1 SINGLE >n >IIBI is WITHIN..ny changes with thetiKuhinriv nf govwniMnt have been made The li nu-hisr hM I dad Mvml times and the status of memlwi.-. oJ the I.< indl settled by changes m tit* Lotteri. Patent. Party imii'i'i haj been intntdi'ced and now an adult Iran* I e ha been i anted Despite I %  there still axlati the antiquated method ol allowing two members to stand for the same constituand giving each elector two i tingle member constituencies. It has been pointed out in this newspaper many times during the 1-st five years that the introduction of Party politics demanded a change to single member constituencies. ThJl would aanrd an np|>nrlunitv to gauge the feeling of the electorate more accurately than under the present system. It would be impossible for an eleetur to vote for two candidates of different parties and the M voting would show clearly whether the electorate favoured the Labour Party on tht,Electors' Association. It is true that an elector is not bound to cast both votes to whlcl Itled; bul here again the number of votes which would lapse would prevei urate assessment of the power ol each party. are x'veral reasons why some mendssh on both sides ol tinBOOM favoured the dual vote system. Incases where a candidate was not strong enough to win | seal on his own it was easy to coax •lectori to "give him a vote" and to send him along with the popular member. This has its disadvantages. Several instances are on record in this island where in a three cornered content the must deserving candidate was dropped, not because the electorate so desired, but because in (ho BJIAJ p contest between the other two he had ben*) temporei ily forgotten The outstanding instance in support of this was the defied oJ On late Sir F rederi ck Clarke who had represented the parish of Christ Church for 47 years and who had been Speaker of the House for 35 years. His loss to the Legislature <>( this i*hmd was the source of widespread i egret but even when it was suggested that something be done to find a seat for him he accepted his defeat as the will of the electorate. The ease for single member eimstitu. run;, had been made oul even before the introduction of the Butha Experiment and the Party System. If a CSSS could be made out then, il is even clearer now that with two oi three oc fssji panaUdataj representing different parties there should be opportunity for the electorate to sbow which political party they favour. The probli ins ul today have become so intricate and the administration Of government so complicated, that only the best should be selected to take part in the affairs of government. This island in the opinion of many has already suffered many disadvantages from the introduction of the party system. The inherent weakness of the party system as it has worked so far is that it divides the pool of knowledge into two main streams and while one party remains in opposition its knowledge and resourcefulness me not given the opportunity to play a constructive part in dealing with the critical conditions which all governments have to face today. If on the other hand the entire pool of knowledge and cxpei could be utilised to the full and the best at Cteot than it would lie to the advantage of the Co\eminent and the people of this Island A 1951 VIEW OF THE MAN WHO SHOCKED THE 'THIRTIES Geiree Malcoln Thomson ei BOOKS :;i; Once thai Is admitted even by the tieauty," sai**' Ci *WBBJ' versity aulhontu %  Imposed their veto. "A acsutal%  ninute attempt to Calder-Marshall. In 1S47 The Bea't died ami was cremated at Brighton *> Kaoul U>veHymn to Pan and Collects from \stio ai an unaerurduuau the Gnostic MaSf. srSfl : .. oaasnfasi put on US lop oi by Louis tiarlowe, ihl i .ne Martyrs Memorial in Oxiord. to a conarega'.ion ol OWUTIMn became Crow ley % slave—or murmurin| "Pan. Pan M JohllM'*. "( sheaf o( pink 0 irther, Uierc %  III MU.lt ol tn \(l Arthur < .Udcr-Martial) perlHart-Davis. It*, i %  •tea. HEAST 686 of the Apocalypse He was born at laaasnilaBJtOn Spa in (*lave ol the drugs Crowivy abHilda 1875, SOT. SBSSl for himand dien of inplaced Plymouth llrm, .' IBS Abbey a* IVfalu. on the comn Tbg n-|>orter s 130(100. Loveday's death was lUiowed warned "Be .areful what \> The beast was named EilwarJ by eerie, rites—and laiei by write Crowle* may strike si >au l sraj not erowley's expulsion from Sicily, from wherever he Is." good enough. Crowley began as a comic Twenty-four hour* ,.uckly dlsrather than a alnis.er rogue, doctor waa fmnd dead appeared and, as "Alei-ter" After marrytng a Mrs. Skerratt at bath. Let us hope Mr I Cmwlry The Beast embarked on Stralhpeffer, he joined SB expoMarshall Is In good health, his career of adventure. He soon dilion to climb Kjnenenjunga in The funeral caused sQlM I had other names e ft. > n Himalayas (four killed) and m Brighton. The chairman of the I In IS03. Maeiretor ml Hale-.In 110 appeared in London with crem .torium .•ommlitee said. Mnr, with kill and Mronf JacobSO MSB Masai and a "temple'" -We have laken -steps to prevent atnsja at the top of some flati In Vicsuch an incldenfc happennik The Master of Mfftl Street He Mild tickets lor rtirlrma In an "abbey" at C'efalu magic "rites" In the Caxton Hall Locking the stable door nfwr here rites of black as live guineas for seven n es; for The Beast had fled? his rrilir. alleged) or white (Bit the rite of Saturn worshipper* JtAIN ON THi: PAVEMENTS an partonnad * wear blue, for Venus, green, Brother Therlon. author ..( etc. —ult works, In style resemw Angel Will.elin Swinburne put through a mnngl" The Wickedest Man Is. In World—in British Bund paper* of the '30 The serves Arthur tumm,; Aii n Eabra? M. in %  I .t,l-l -M .1 %  :...!! %  BI %  a When World War I i .me. Cl IWhqi went to Amcrii .i IBS %  -spoused the German side, writiiili in a Chicago m.m.i/.ne ih.it %  Wilhelm II seems the vary .mgcl the W of (lod lerrible and basutJfttL link m After the war. The Beast putling on weight, repulsive in astcring and genuinely fervent of boypeel, but retaining a hypnotic luus gathering in (SUralj i l;..!.oiil 1 .tr.il. %  rl. .n I I'lmi %  10s. Sd. 23B page*. HERE are glimpses of a Jewl boyhood In the East End, BOD authentic and funny. Read about Mr. Essand, lh fichoolteacher whose pav ion i chess, ctronger th'rn his sense a duty, united him with his pup I About the Chassidlm sytw gogue. subsidised by Mr. Brodk" -Sayest most unpredlctabl Men Get To Paris By R. M. MarCOLL NEW YORK C.isui nation at the huge up-ended imitch-box that is UNO's new headquarters on the East River. For it turns out that 25 Americans em%  t by UNO. who would normally have to Para for the General Assembly. were refused passports by the State De partment and so have had to stay behind The inescapable inference is. of course, that there are Strong political or security reasonwhich, in view of the State Department, make it undesirable for these employees to leave the country. But then, two questions Instantly pop up. What on earth are they doins at UNO in the first place? And. since they nave naa to be replaced in Paris by men and women of other nations, is not UNO violating its Charter by letting U.S. actions influence its assignments? The employees refuse to say why they were barred. About 40 per cent, of all UNO general staff are Americans. The fear is that "certain other countries" (no prizes given for guesses) will allege that the US.. 1 is interfering in the internal affairs of UNOl over the passport business. SAFER IN A CAR hood and Oxford, lor, by ili.u.ir. power especially over women London. Crowley had a more or less diswith money, set up the abbey n About Uncle Jaka, bad JJM Bsdrous influence on people who SKII> FIOIN ibis establishment the family and bane played ;> parl m InLUSBtOCT. slorles of orgies, drug-taking matchmaker?. who MtU rw tssmpH on 'Vidgybttd," and tvan blood ran. novel ..tiled i>rophe;icaiiy Fmi quaint ex-poet who denied Crowley's description of the ure, hotly Uiat he was turned Into a routine was rather different: About the Alexandra.chi zebra by The Beast and sold to n "We began the day at Cefalw family straight out of DostOt zoo In Alexandra. "Tell me, do with family prayers." he said. -who live in Iwo rooms over'the rockmg-chair and the kitchen poker when I took as If I had bern a ieora?" But when he alleged libel looking Victoria Park. Says Al, t comes lo accident hazards. The beast had contrived the against Nina Hamnett's book exey A. "Trotsky s biggest nir ilcide of "Vickybird's" mhtress. Laughing Torso Mr. Justice lake was to si>eak to my fath< beautiful Kirl named lone de Swift, after an appalled glance In 1S07." A rich and humorous book worth reading. AMERICANS, understandably concerned over the fact that the millionth traffic death on the nation's roads is due to occur soon, are told that the motor car has got nothing on k > In fact, says the Safety Institute for Parents and Children, the car is roughly five times as safe a place to be as the home. DOGS STAND IN Funr-' at Crowley'* writings, declared: Then there was "Aun'lc "never have [ seen such dreadful Helen," her tawny hair bound horrible blasphemous and a bom • %  I.III skin, who ii-kcd Inable stuff." The jury Cakttr-M Itn m % %  cast. Britain was now taklnx 0 NEITHER IIVK NOR THRU in Oxford one afternoon 'beH more solemn view of CrowBy Helen Maelnnea. Colltnv c.mse it li sarly closlni day and ley's nonsense. izs, sd. SSI pages. IN LOUISVILLE, Kentucky a grocer, tired ;; %  „ '^i;',;. *wo::;:;'' send...,,,.. aiUITLfJSt vo,: -f* i ^. Ma^o, H o. R i.nd to py gooses and a stone marten. Thus. Il was hardly surprising then. Jed: nefarious activities of Coman overdue bill of $239, got the sheriff to seize spite of the Incense, the llai that when Calder-Marshal I proniunlsts burrowing at the smelled like a zoo. "Auntie." posed The iteust should address of American rtvUtnUon, too. hu been In the Crowley set. the Oxford Poetry Society—"A (World Copyright Reserved i Polities From The Pit Circle .it thous%  braved political IN Vidro At this itage an old plnniei ViKikiv He said; "Years ago th. plantation* did not even clea: their expenses furthermore i,< ; n able to give back pay. Unfortunately when sugar wa> a pcnn> a pound the breed of cane wi .mall. Today the sugar price i" up in the air and we are gettinit canes to the ton. Wh. APPROXIMATBLY 1> KJ Bvs hundgi the weaOMx >o ittVBd :ii .!i, tthe rain) for without that the from semi-mat nutrition zuine try to tell yuh. If yuh back pay would not be possible. A m.iii listening in replied; "Uh doubt mud yuh CJI K .. %  l\ A man on his way home rail vuh duh homes stand alright, dal used to work at Kingsland if murked; "De meeting was not held Duh doing dls and duh doing dat we din use to get back pay. Il uh bul de people, by waiting duh won even offer n scholarnn mi-t.iken uh tink some udda showed dat dub had de speaker ..>me poor body child. De places used tn pay out back pay." al heart." facsimile of why big girls leave home." ./ SMASH-HIT GIRLS and it hi i i M advoenWs ul the .rut. then it would le well tuta .single member constituencies !. %  • ni xi session of the Legislature. Tlicn llutu could ba j test of mettle bcariOUf parties and the electorate would bo*tr.\ ited to voltfor the i tcai 'iidate. Overseas Visitor ii %  4. AMI: The following hi -in extract from the Lnndnn Latter En tba MtodaMter GaanTavaB, November*!. '*Mr. Lyttelton, with his double-breasted kl Ins |H-arl tiepin, and his thin watch chain, is the most elegant Colonial Secretary since Lewis Harcourl—if the %  i %  i in ba lakan as !' ; r l.iilhci ona "is hack the Colonial Bacratariasj appear. Joseph Chamberlain with his white Uft, and Bulwer Phippa could be THIS is the time of year when .,.., %  • ,,illv ! %  By JO glu lo hurt. "Escape to the sun*hine." tnaj >n H the foSS begin the inornini; !,i | tl \..i OTCI London for their miM for the 1u the court he.ited inter in the Into his Kr> %  mi reonn nn mt one to Veal Indies. burled his Perhaps in (BOM Cartbbsan "What have Islands th advaruaanv tl-. -i.i-.hme gltd rence asked hi the VOM "I l-ondon in lh wintCf That would account Phillip said 'm Phillip leaving his hornc in been doing a Trinidad <>•' !" %  .. swd. arriving to live In London for indaAnm i>enod. Phillip has %  Ami fail do no work in TriniV CI.AKKK dad?" No, BJOd 1 was ju*t at No. 24 vas comparativeh BungUOW. with my mother and ie of the year, and father. And my father paid He huddl"d excess baggage money as i maX'Sintaah and "'* fare." inlo a long scarf ... ., .L ,, . vim I.I.M1 dolnsi ^bituld think voud be belle 'Sir I n?" tT bjlk l Trinidad, wouldn't Sir Ijiurence asked hi Ye,, god. I think I should like gloon.iiv: "I've that." Phillip sold In his slow number of different voice. and he continued throughout ti.e questioning to THE magistrate asked address Sir Laurence as the Delt> nulrlcs to be mSHe as to how I'hilqulte unaffectedly. lip could be returned across the Latin kind of sur'Have you a trade or profesocean. He said he would rema id .t spring. I suppose, won?'' he case and as he waa talking rmmPorl .nish stock. "No, god. I've no profession and Phillip lm>ke in "Excuse me. god U, u biU ..,.: ,„lanchob and pale. 1 cant say I've a trade realty *• said. "IflW* to say. I ve got Ugh he is onlv 30. he has "What did you do at home?" 'wo money bills—a shilling and a the sloop and the wrinkles and the i lived vrltB mv mother and 12-eent piece, and I'd rather no receding hair of an older man father, and mv father he paid my to prison than you take those from. He was brought into the dock al paal -he boat" I the other morning and "Tl-e> re rOMT mascols. are charged with begging in the West DID you have any money wbtt Su Uurence askid. "Well. End a charge to which he bleakyou came bars?" Sir taaraBCS thev dont seem to have dotaa BM gulltj I fig „ .„ „. ,., .. "< %  good so far. slill, I don't v ^' I 1'hillip said, .suppose anvoiie'U take them ( >IT WHILE IBS p PSa think I had a draft for you" Il 4d or was It £31 Is. 3d? od —I cant be sure about the pennies. "Oh, thank vou. god." Phillip In the dock look nut resigned and but %  the other. Then said from his haart. and he went, miserable and as though he was I had a few pound notes in my coots) W await whatbegilining to feel the cold, although pocket* and some ever might be In store for Mai THE "MISS" STYLE of advertising anything from Miss Aluminium Ladder ol 1951 to Miss Doughnut Queen of Dixie--:* tired and true formula in America, witn hundreds of pretty girls flashing flawless teeth from hoarding and magazine page. But, what's more, it is very profitable, liii 1 Kheingold Beer Company, which a few ye. [| back was doing humdrum business, starlet pitching in with a Miss Rheingold, who got elected every year from thousands of aasjer applicants. Sates have increased 600 per cent., and tha company says il is all due to the scries i I pretty Misses. THAT Kin i %  li QAMI | AS IF college presidents and games coachc> hadn't enought to worry about with all the bribe-taking that has been going on, then now a storm over excessive-roughness in college football. Hollywood has made a film. "Saturday s Hero." about it. And when, in a climax game between two Californian learns, one %  d stars, a Polish-American named Johnny Olszewski. was injured and hod • field, everyone thought it was going just I wee bit too far when the opposing team clustered round the man who had crl Johnny to offer him wild congratulations. SILENT KNIGHT KEROSENE REFRIGERATORS 2 o.vi.v I.KFT nwaaii a Secure one for Christmas DA COSTA & Co., Ltd.-Agents ELEC I)EPT. 'Ks/rlnlnatd .' PHONE GODDARD'S FOR Milk Fed t'.ilekenw ave. Z)lb Milk Fed Ducks ave. 51lh ItrrsM-ri Kabbh'. ave. 'II. ro/in Salmon Iillel Sole Calvaa Kidney* Ox Tails Beef Suet VEGETABLES IN TINS i. In tins O Krefe Fnntense raa a a aa i II H l> Oranie Juiee Aprleot Juice Tomato Jute



PAGE 1

rmnw. \OVI\IHFR it, IOSI n \Rn.\nos ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN BY CARL ANDERSON ^3_ MICKi.Y MOUSE DY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG HOW ^OJ CM A THOUSWG PCM* : 3? B SIOOO'/*" PAGVWXO%  -%  Of ACB HOW CTDNOU • .(SET TH PI A? THF LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER '--(" NOT'. I WWTTQ *J 9i|> KV : % %  : % %  • Wl-P MCPSE NO. ecvs. ITS art? TUB* TO KTT' ^ PCX1CM"IU05E TWO' T6*£ XT. Ma/m " fa EK TEU. ow iw mow 50 "VCU AKX/T T-E MB -^j A wrier ATTACK TILL COVER 1' "MAT UK CUKE, \ luoa aavs c* TAwrn %  PAff-rsew iu coAJctHKX / J 5UPE NCtt MOW. 10 %  FOOP WWIU VCU 4TANP AW.V RAN T..0 JSk BKOW£ WVWlBXe .' ^H j^-. CUAPP A*JP ^,_ .j/** ^_J -T AJ7AIK ^*SS^LBH KJKJ^I rir^'R w%Pwkali &sl WflfT^r^^f J C?w^**' \rWf£ J'aVw*"""* y 1 WW •' 'jff'• r— : -* li3^_M 5 '.^'IHA-WB RIP KIRl'.Y BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANT '' BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES L A REMINDER! BUY PEEK FREAN BISCUITS TO-DAY DECORATED XMAS TINS JUST ARRIVED Mixed Vegetable in tins iieam of Tomato Soup in tint Cru&se 4 Black well Table Salt In BoU. Crr.w ft Blackwell Curry Powder In BoU. Crui.se ft Black well Marrowfat Peaa In Tin. Nestle %  Mtlo Tonic Food In tin* Nertle'* Nespray Powdered Milk in tin* Koa Plain Jam In tins— Ijirge ft small T'dad Fine Quality Cocoa — I. ft S Select Powdered Milk in Una BoU of Anchovy Paste Tin* of Three Bay Tomato Julre T \. of K..rrow's Fresh Garden Pea* Tin* of Snso Olive Oil — L ft s. TU I Unuid Stove Polish t'kti of F.ib Soap Suds | INCE & Co. Ltd. ft, 7, 8 ft S Roobuck It. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only Sl'l.l I \l Ol I I IIS arc iion iivitiliiMtat Mr ItViim IK m I .-.Isiil. S|.. iylir-l.... ii .mil Sn a % %  Sri ill WINES— Usually Now Biually Now Bottles Neirsteiller (1947) $ 4 00 $ 3 60 „. , „ „ Pkgs Jacobs Cream Crackers .49 .38 Bottles Liebfrauimtelo (1948) par c/s 48.00 4200 per c/i Pkg. Macaroni 39 36 BMt 0rroU-p.r lb 3c Cheese--per lb 107 100 Bottles O Keife's Beer 36 Jl D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street II AMI lO. IEM 1 1 CRICKE1 1 By F. N. S CREEK r THIS NEW BOOK WHICH i SHOULD BE IN THE POSSESSION OF ALL YOUNG tfJ^L CRICKETERS IS A PRAC(IkjA^ • TICAL GUIDE TO HELP -Jr/ ^\ YOU PLAY BETTER CRICKET On still' lit . inviM A 1 1 M \i IOM in I ii.tXmiis l*n*HvntH • tti'i'iiruti'il 'I inn nt IIisr II it* tn 11 in it HY -YHiii tutoams" ALLEVNE ARTHIR & Co., Ltd. Hiffh Sii i'i-i U<>n>'s 4i List far E Yimr 1 o v*itii'iivt %  Sun Pat" Cashew Nuta (Salted) P in 3HW. fins "Sun Pat" Sailed Peanuts in 8-oz. tins Hosless Salted Nuts in 8-oz. tins f Morton'i Plum Pudding in lib. tins Kunzle Plum Pudding in 2-lb. tins Peak Pieans Plum Pudding in 2-lb. tins • t Docoraltd lins Jacob's Orange Puff i Biscuits Jacob's Decorated Tins Afternoon Tea Biscuits Jacob's Decorafod Tina Assorted Jacob a Family Assorted and Water Biscuits Camemberi Cheese in g lb. pkga. Blue Cheese per lb. Gouda Cheese per lbPurple Grapes in 2' : lb. tins White Grapes in 1 lb. lins Co:klai! Onions White, Yellow. Red and Green Lyle's Golden Syrup in 1 6 2 lb. tins Bots. Demerara Cassereep






* fal





ESTABLISHED 1895



har bados

pt Will Not
Yield To U.K.

Premier Tells Parliament

EGYPT SERVED a defiant new

Premier Mustapha El Nahas Pasha

of King Farouk, told
that his Gov

Backin
the first time, began organ
battalions”
from the Sudan.

Battalions s

speaking in the name

the opening session of Parliament
ernment has no intention of yielding to Britain.
€ up the Premier’s words, the Government for

izing “underground liberation

to drive the British from the Suez Canal and

prang up Egyptian-wide in recent weeks,

pledged to prepare for war with Britain if necessary.

Last night the Interior Minis-
ter, Faud Sirag El Din, however,
disclosed that the Government
had taken a new and more imili-
tant stand. He told a Press Con-
ference that henceforth liberation
fighters will be organizeq
trained by the Government,

Some 2,000 studént§ ahd work-
ers shouted anti-British slogans
and waved Nationalist banners as
the Premier and King rode in
State together from the Palace
to Parliament
opening,

The Premier told Parliamént,
“my Government won’t
its policy whieh met your unani-
mous approval, nor ‘yield under
any form of pressure or compul=
sion.”

Mission Abroad

Nahas also said that the Exypt-
ian Government was sending a
mission abroad to buy arms and
importing foreign experts to
build. up Egypt’s own proéduction | a

and

building for the

change

of arms, ammunition and planes, ;

After saying that Egypt would
not yield to pressure, Nahas add=
ed, “it would have been better
for Britain if she had accepted
the facts and decided for peace
afer seeing the Egyptian peo-
ples’ unanimous determination to
fulfil their demands, despite all
obstacles and constant sacrifices,

but Britain nreferred violence and | Previn ing

brute force U.P,



‘Ike’ Has Convinced
Top U.S. Officials

PARIS, Nov. o
It was learned _ .
wer has vin pes
Amerivan officials that the West
must have reat an army. in
Europe by the new target date
of 1952 and the only way to do
it is for the U.S. to pour a new
flood of weapons into the con-
tinent. During his “erusade in
Washington” partially obscured
by the smoke of Presidential
rumours the General was learned
to have sold top policy makers on
the “Eisenhower plan” for a
medium sized but fully equipped
N.A.T.O. army by the énd of
next year,



Persia Postpones
General Elections

TEHERAN, Nov. 15.

The Persian Government post-
poned its general election from
Nov. 21 to Dec, 18, because Prime
Minister Mossadegh is delaying
his return from the United States.
The Majlis made this decision
by a majority at the session
which was sometimes in an up-
roar.

—U-P.

U.K. Will
Defend
The Sudan

EDEN TELLS COMMONS

LONDON, Nov. 15.
The Foreign Secretary,
Anthony Eden, declared on Thurs-
day in the House of Commons that
Britain will @nsure the defence
and seeurity of the Sudan until it
is ready for self government.

“Th view of the whéeértainty
caused in the Sudan and elsewhere
by thé Egyptian Gove
unilateral action, purportiri, gt

fate the 1936 Treaty of Alli-

cé ahd the two tee
aarechents of 1899, His Majesty’
Government find it necessary Se
reaffirm that they regard the
general and present Sudan Gov-
ernment as fully responsible for
continuing the administration of
the Sudan,” Eden told the House
of Commons in a formal statement.

He said that the constitution,
for

a -

self-government,
j may operation in the dis-
1 Butea Rite Valley eountry by the
end of 1952, Then it will be up
to the Sudanese to determine
freely whether they want to be
allied with Egypt or re, .



’
CAIRO, Nov. 15.
warning that it will
stand on its demand for the withdrawal of British troops,
regardless of “any form of pressure or compulsion”.

Ghantap’ 7”
SAYS MILVERTON

LONDON, Nov, 15

Lord Milverton, former Colonial
Governor, said in the House of
Lerds on Wednesday night, that
to assure che dependent peoples
pf the British Empire of their;
right to self determination, was |
in an ‘economic sense, ‘mere!
political gleptrap.”

A former Labour peer and now
a Churchill supporter, Lord Mil-
verton has been Governor of North
Borneo, Gambia, Jamaica and
Nigeria. He said that no nation
has the right to a higher standard
of living than it is willing and
able to win, by its own enterprise,
industry, and ability.

If some of the “wilder aspira-
tions” of some African politicians
were fulfilled and European en-
terprise is driven to depart, then
their countries will face inevita-
ble ruig, he said.—c.P.









Most Un

civilized

Thing In 100 Years

KEY WEST, Florida, Nov. 15.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN said to-day if as reported by
the Eighth Army that Communists slaughtered more than

2,500 US,

prisoners of war, it is horfible, and the most

uncivilized thing that has happéhned in 100 years.
Truman, completing the first week of his long wintei
vacation at the southern retreat, made the comment at
the first regular news conference he held in three weeks.



N.S.W. Batsmen
68—5 at Lunch

SYDNEY, Nov. 16.

In their four-day match
which began here to-day in
fine weather, the West In-
dies after winning the toss,
put New South Wales to bat
and by lunch time New
Seuth Wales had tost 5
wickets for 68 runs.

LUNCH SCORE BOARD.

New South Wales First
Thhings.
Barnes c. Walcott b Jones 0
Morris ec Worrell b Gomez 4
Moreney c Goddard b
RS Sd pee gs:
Miller ¢ Gomez b Jones 30

>

Burke run out ll
DeCourcey not ......... 15
Lindwall not out ........ 7

Extras oi
Total (for 5 wickets) 68

JAP TREATY BILL

LONDON, Nov. 15.
Foreign Secretary Anthony
Eden, introduced in the House of

Commons Thursday a bill to pro=
de for the carrying into éffect
the Japanese peace treaty. The
first reading
—U.P

He said he had not yet received
any official facts about the slay-
ings.

Truman said he did not discuss
domestie. politics with General
Dwight Eisenhower during their
recent conference. But he wouid
not comment when asked whether
he would support the General for

Presidential nomination.

He said wromg doers in Govern-
ment service should e the con-
sequences of their punishment, But
he strongly defended the integriiy
of the average eral employee.

He is still against a Big Four
Meeting.
still a
duct’ o}
said.

The United Nations is
roper forum for the con-
international affairs, he

The Fair Deal programme will
be the heart of the 1952 Demo-
cratic platform regardless of
whether he is candidate for Presi-
dent,

Governor Warren of California
who announced yesterday he will
run for Republican presidential
nomination is a fie than.

Truman made these comments in
response to questions by reporters.

—U.P.



33 Drowned

MILAN, Italy, Nov.
Thirty-three persons were
drowned Thursday when the swol-
len watérs of thé River Po tearing
through a breach in the banks
Swept away a truck toad of refu=
ee —U.P

15.

Joan’s Star was third.

U. K. Speaks With
One Voice On
Colonies

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Noy, 15,°*

What is said in Westminster is
important. But what is said in
Kuala Lumpur or any other col-
ony is equally important. Espec-
ially what is said by British
people who are not officials in
the colonial service.

This is how the Manchester
Guardian comments this morning
upon two speeches made yester-
day: one in the House of Com-
mons and one in the Tanganyika
legislature.

The Commons speech was
made by Mr. Oliver Lyttelton,
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies. He assured members that
there would be no change in |
colonial policy under the new
Government. The colonies were
“above party politics.’

The Tanganyika speech was!
made by Brigadier Scupham,
Chairman of the Unofficial Mem-
bers Organisation. In it he said
‘that for the British to abandon
thely liberal tradition in dealing
with other races was to invite)
the extinetion of the light of)
civilisation which Britain could|
be proud of having lit.

Equal Consideration

canis camel back to Mr. Lyttel-
s assurance to Mr. Griffiths
I that the principle of equal con-
‘ sid ao for “all colours and
cree\'s” in multi-racial communi-
ties “would be accepted the
Guardian writes: “These may)
sound truisms here. They are not
necessarily so overseas.”

“It is important that all those
who in the colonies have been
either fearing or counting on a
change of policy with a change}
pf Government should know as
‘Soon and as unequivocally as;
possible that on these issues



|



| Britain speaks in effeet with one front

voice.”



P.P.G. Sweep
Mayoral Elections
In P.O.S.

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15

The Political Progress Group
Swept the mayoral elections at the
Town Hall on Thursday when
true to earlier predictions, the
Council removed, from mayoral
office Raymond Hamel-Smiih and
put in his place Georgé Cabral, a
P.P.G. member whose record of
} service on the Corporation is of
more than two decades. Voting
was a convincing majority of
14—3 to edge out Quintin O'Con-
nor on the official roll call, but 15
in favour of Cabral wheh his
candidature was put as a sub-
stantive motion. Councillor Ber-
trand Lalsingh of the P.P.G. was
the final choice for deputy, oust- |

ing Labour Party member Hon.
Raymond Quevedo in the hotly}
contested election. |



Craig Is Director
Of Public Works
IN BRITISH GUIANA

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 15.

Rupert Berchmans Craig, 54, has} [dies Suh- section.

‘een confirmed as Director of
Public Works, British Guiana, 15}
which post he has been acting!
since the retirement of Harold E.|
Smythe. The confirmation takes}

effect from March 24,1963. |

Craig joined the Department as

an apprentice 38 years ag6 and has'on Thursday that the U.S. ig giv-
risen to the top after serving in| ing “sympathetic consideration’

various capacities,
rector for the first time in 1939.
—C.P.







“DRURY LANE”



acting aS Di-!Jranian Prime Minister Moham-
{med Mossadegh's
!loan.—U.P.

16, 1951

FRIDAY, NOVEM

DRURY DANE (Quested up) wins the" Brighton Handicap» beating Tust By Ohanee by half a length

“Fire Latly” Carries
Off Nelson Handicap

IN SURPRISE WIN

S. A. BLANCHETT’S bay filly Fire Lady carried
off the Nelson Handicap from a field of six in a_ sur-
prise win over 7} furlongs at the Garrison Savannah
yesterday, the third day of the scheduled four-day B..C,
Autumn Meeting.

Rain on Wednesday and early

- yesterday made the track a slow

RESULTS AT one, There were no _ records
broken, but the racing was keen

and without untoward incident.
What must be attributed to the
good judgment of the handicap-
pers was the fact that there were
six first time winners yesterday.
Only Hon, J, D. Chandler's brown
filly Dunquerque was able to re-

A GLANCE

THIRD DAY
FIFTEENTH RACE
1 COLLETON — Crossley
2 VICEROY — Holder






* DIAM —G
SIE. KENTH RACE peat her first day win

|. NOTONITE — P. Fletcher Three Winners
2 PRETTY WAY — Lutehman Tockket= Cipciatels \
4 LAND MARK — Newman Joc key Crossley piloted home

SEVENTEENTH RACE three winners yesterday, Quested
1 DRURY LANE — Quested two and Lutchman and Pat
3 jOaws wea t, aan Fletcher one each.

EIGHTEENTH RACE The crowd was not as large as

1. FIRE LADY — Quested on Friday the Bank-Holiday, but
® aoe BUDGET — P. Fletcher it was better than that of the first

? Nikteaudh whe day of the Meeting.

t awe ET ROCKET — Lutehman The lowest Field Stand prize
2. LUNWAYS — Newman paid was $214.91 in the Savan-
*.. Siro oY anes nah Lodge Handicap, the first
1. DUNQUERQUE — Crossley event of the day, but on three
&. aUN RA. — Quésted asions the prize tapeedeg i
q -_ ewman $400 m

; MO AWENES Finer RAGE Tha Seiten fren ‘eum Capt.

zi MARY ANN - re aes 2 Raison was again in attend-
8. THE EAGLE — Lattimer ance and between the events, they

entertained the crowd with a clev-
erly varied programme ranging
from Fucik’s “Entry of the Gladi-



Tories Plan To

ators, Waldtenfel’s Waltz ‘“Es-
pana” to thé popular calypso
Direct Attention “Cricket Lovely Cricket” special-

ly arranged for the bad by Capt
Raison.
The meeting ends tomorrow.
@ Details on Page 8

REPORTER
BARRED FROM
J’?CA HOUSE

(From Our

To W.1, Bahamas

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 15
Tonight I can reveai a plan to
put the West Indies and tne Ba-
namas increaSingly in the fore=
of Parliamentary affairs.
i'ne plan has been originated by!
the Conservative party Imperial
Affairs Committee as part of their



campaign to focus attention on ywn Correspondent)
ehh nalenie, KINGSTON, Nov. 16,
The Cofnmittee comprising of The Gleaner’s political parlia-

mentary and industrial reporter
Ulric Simmonds was today barred
from the House of Representatives
ond its precints for ene year by the
Speaker, Clarence Campbell. The
Speaker in his 1,000 word ruling
chatged Simmonds with writing
in his column on Parliament and
politics last Sunday with a malic-
jous and scurrilous attack upon/
the Speaker and the House in par-
ticular, objecting to the words “It
ie time I think for the House of
Representatives to grow up. Th
present members have been in
office nearly two years and itg ac-
tions are an indication that no

West Indian interests among the
Conservatives outside the House,
has been set up under the Chair~ |
manship of Lady Huggins, wife
of the former Goverhor ot |
Jamaica.
Will Keep Contact |
This Committee will keep in
close touch with the West Indies
and the Bahamas and will work
with the Conservative West Indies
Sub-Committees inside the House. |
Both Committees will meet at
the commencement of each Par-
liamentary session, then the out-
side Committee will give the
House Committee up-to-the min-
ute details of events in the West
Indies and the Bahamas, and will
put forward points Of view and
Suggestions from which questions
will then be asked.

bounden duty it is, seems to havu
studied the constitution

House of Representatives lives and

Members of Lady Huggins’ This barring of the reporter wat
Committee which is not yet &m-|the first in the history of the
pleted include Sir Frederick Sea-|J@â„¢maica legislature, The article

about which the Speaker objected
referred to what is termed the |
inept handling of the House pro

cedure and waste of Lime in irrele- |
vant debate, The Police Superin-
tendent in charge of the House
guard was summonéd to ajeci

ford (British Giéana) Commander
Lavington, Managing Director of
Trinidad Petroleum Development,
Mr. Lightbourne of Jamaica and
Mr. H. Wakeforg of Gillespid
Brothers

Head of the Committee inside

’ Simmonds, but the reporter had

> se is eter Smi ork ® .
the House is Mr. Peter Smithers. 1on the pronouncement of the de-
M.P., who at today's meetine Of) harment gathered his papers anc
the Imperial Affairs Committee ’

was elected Chairman of the West |'“!t the House



anette a ES



cae
“SYMPATHETIC
CONSIDERATION”

WASHINGTON, Nov. 15

U.S. HAS PGPULATION

OF 155,107,000
WASHINGTON, Novy, 15

The population of the United

‘ __ {States including thé armed forces
A State Departmeht spokes- overseas Climbed to 155,107,000
man said at a press épnferencé|on October 1, the Census Bureau

reported ,

This was an incréase of 250,000
over September 1.

The official 1950 census
was 151,132,000.—U.P.

to

request for a

ness cere

figure





Killing Of Allied Prisoners

May Ha

TOKYO, Nov. 15

Allied disclosures of Chinese
atrocity killings may causé fe-
percussions both in the sickly
Korean cease-fire talks and on
the battle line.

United Nations charges
the Chinese and North Korean
Reds have slaughtered nearly
6,000 United Nat

itions prisoners of

that



ve Repercussions

in the war. This belief was fed
by Chinese Red strategy of re-
Jeasing American and British
prigoners in small groups, last
winter, when the fighting was
raging at its highest peak, an
Allied spokesman said

An incomplete tally of atroci-
ties shows “a record of killings
nd the

bitter issue when the truce nego-
liators come to discussing the
exchange of prisoners, if they
do not crop up sooner.

The Wattle redattion may be
immediate. Allied troops gener-
ally had presumed that the
Chinese Reds treated their pris-
oner: better than the North
Korean vho massacréd an es-

2000 Amer ur r (



barbarism, unique in

'—O.P

one, hot even the Speaker, whose |

and
standing orders under which th:

has its being.” |

; Churchill

‘U.K. Debt

to Colonies’
Lyttelton

LONDON
The “alarming growth of the
sterling balances of the Colonies”
was referred to by the Secrecary
of State for the Colonies, Mr; Oliver
Lyttelton, during the debate in the

Commons on the King’s Address.
He said:
“LT want to say one particular

word about expansion with reaare
to the office which I now have }
honour to hold, I do not be ib
!there is any field in which expan-
sion can be more readily made, an
where it will have wider eifect
upon our economy—or rather up
the economy of the sterling
as a whole—than a developme
land expansion of the productio
and trade of the colonial territo
‘ies I shall indeed count myse
fortunate to have the office whic
I now hold if [ ean make any co
tribution to these results and t

are

helping my right hon, Friend i)
these ways,
Opposites
“It is very curious to me i
think that I spent part of m

life sitting on an Empire marke\
ing board, the task of which wa
to try to find outlets for variou
productions from the Colonic
which were slow of sale. Not
many years later, we find ou
selves in almost the opposite con
dition, with a ready sale for
nuch colonial production that ou
problem is in expanding produt
on rather than engaging i
esearch to find outlets for it
profoundly believe—"

Mr. H, A. Marquand
Middlesbrough, East): “What the
ight hon, Gentleman inheritec
was not, therefore, quite so bad i
he pictured éarliery in his Speech

Mr. Lyttelton: “I am quite well!
iware that the right hon, Gentle
men opposite think that they dis
‘overed the Colonies, I will have
a word to say about that later,

Long-Term

“T believe that the solution of
the economy of the whole ster-
ling area lies in this direction
and 1 think that there may be
some further, although they %
be small, alleviations which i.
be drawh from the Colonial Ter
ritories, but I do not think they
can be massive. Most of our hopes
must be concentrated on the mid-
term and long-term classes of pro
jects,

“IT do not wish to make mor
than a passing reference, and !
do not think I should have done
so had the right hon, Gentleman
not intervened, to the alarminy)
growth of the sterling balances of
the Colonies. They have gone up |s
by over £400 million during the
current year ahd have now reached
o figure of over £1,000 million. I
only want to point out—and thi
is no etiticism Whatever of my
predecessor, who was caught up!
in a financial crisis—that a system
of colohial development whieh
leaves the Colonies to finance the
Mother Country to the extent |
£1,000 million ¢annot continue un-:

(Labour



checked. I do not think that any|
hon, Member in any part of the
House would dissent from thut

proposition.”
Mr. Gaitskell:
right hon,
other
as well? It is rather misleading {
to take one particular group and
not others. The right hon, Gen-)
tleman spoke, for instance, of the
| Mother Country financing itself at
| the expense of the Colonies. Is he
quite so sure that other members
of the Commonwealth are not ane
volved in this also?
Mr. Lyttelton: “As



“Would not the
Gentleman give the}

See sie |

of State for the Colonies I am
entitled to make some remarks
ibout the indebtedness of the

Mother Country to the Colonies.”



U.K. Government
Trusts Ridgway

LONDON, Nov. 15.
Minister Winston
sharply rejected on
the Labourite demand
that the British Commonwealth
forces in Korea remain entirely
yn the defensive during the prese:t
truce talks, He said that His
Majesty’s Government in the
United Kingdom has complete
onfidence in the United Nations
C vommand conduct of operations in
Korea.

Labourite C, Wilcock demanded
that Churchill make representa-
ions “to General Mathew Ridgway
10 that Commonwealth troops
would not be used in any attack
“No, No” Churehill said. He said
he would not “in any event con-
Sider making any such representa-
Hons wi‘hout consulting other
commonwealth Governments—and
he would not approach these
sovernments because of Britain
eomplete tonfidence in Ridgway.

—U.P.

Missing U.S. Plane
Found In Mountains

NO SURVIVORS
LYONS, France Nov. 15
The twisted and burned out
Wreckage of the United State:
sAirforce C82 “Flying Boxcar”
jwith 36 persons aboard, was
jfound half-buried in snow on the
glopes of Mount Dore in Central

Prime

Thursday



France and it was officially an-
Rounced that there were no sur-

Vivor

|
|
|





Yugoslavia Warns U.N.

Against
Peace



Russian
Moves

PARIS, Nov. 15.

ARSHAL TITO’S YUGOSLAVIA to-day compared

Stalin's Russia with Hitler’s Germany.

The Yugoslav

Foreign Minister, Edurd Kardelaj, the delegate to the
United Nations appealed for help in preventing Yugoslavia

becoming another Korea,
Kardelaj, speaking fr«

years of great trouble wit!

Tito break, cautioned other

ym experience of nearly four
1 Russia ever since the Stalin-

members of the United. Nations

to beware of Russian professions of peace:

Russia Will
Be Asked

To Disarm

BY TRYGVE LIF

By KR. H. SHACKFORD

PARIS, Nov. 15
United Nations Secretary Gen

eral Trygve Lie is preparing
lirect appeal to Russia to recon-
ider its rejection of the Allied
lisarmament proposals, authori-
ative sources said on Thursday

Lie inténds to address the Gen-
ral Assembly when opening
general debate which ends late on
Fr riday or Saturday
to both the east
i Supreme
to end the
but it was

He will appeal
and west to mak
attempt here and now
cold war and hot war

made known he woul
Upport in general the poil
of the western countries and de
fend their right to make collec
tive security agreéments and then
make a major appeal to Russia

© agree
ment talks ag
proposed

In . today’s debate
ippealed for
to prevent

fo immediate

the wes

disarma
tern allies

Viigostayia
United Nations help
it from becoming an-
other Korea and asked that Rus
sia and its satellites engaged in
the bitter feud with Marshal Tito
be called on to end the aggres-
‘ive policies. The chief speaker
for the iron curtain Countries was
A. M, Baranovsky, chief dele-
gate of the Soviet Ukrainian Re-
public, Baranovsky repeated Com-

»~ist denunciations of the United
fo »Amer éan “imperialist” and

meth millionaires ~—-U .B,

WEST'S PLAN IS A
TRICK SAYS RUSSIA

PARIS, Nov, 15.

The Soviet bloc ridiculed the
West’s disarmament proposal a
nothing more than an espionage
system to collect military secrets
about the Soviet Union The

“real purpose of the joint propos-
als of the United States, Britain,
and France ‘on disarmament is to

collect secret intelligence data
just as William Oatis did in
Czechoslovakia,” the Hungarian

delegate A. M, Baranovsky told the
United Nations General Assembly

Speaking, in the general debate,
Baranovsky referred to the Asso-
clated Press correspondent, Oatis,

vho earlier this year was arrested,
tried and jailed in Prague on
charges of espionage.

—UP.

figures for sterling balances | {SSSI

help to regulate her L
Hungary, Rumania, Bulgaria, and
Albania

: 4. To set up mixed commis-



Yugoslav Proposals

Yugoslavia proposed, that to
‘meet the Russian threat against
jher, the United Nations should:

1. Cali upon the Soviet bloc
jto make — their attitude to-
wards Yugoslavia conform. to the
} principles of the United Nations
| charter.
| 2. Urge Russia
hat diplomatic



to restore nor-
relations with
Yugoslavia,
3. Order Russia with Yugoslav
> satellites in

sions for the solution of border
disputes.

Kardelaj said, “the problem of
Soviet aggressive pressure against
Yugoslavia is not an isolated case,
It is not a specific conflict. No! It
is typical of the
in the World,
profound
words and deeds,
characteristic of the
viet Foreign polley

present situation
and
discrepancy

primarily of
between
which is so
present. So-

Hitler's

“Hitler's
peace proposals
preceding the
led to
which is
the

Manoeuvres

with
eriod
War
game
to

manoeuvres

in the

Second Worl
the propaganda
appallingly similar
game being played haw.
“we request. the’ So»
to like. oF
system. We demand
Soviet government only

do riot
viet government
praise our
from the

one thing—to abandon plans for
subjecting Yugoslavia to its
hegemony, to cease aggressive
pressure and hostile activities

against my country, and to show
that minimum of respect for the
sovereignty of a free nation, with+
out which there can be no inter-
national co-operation or peace in
the world.” \
—U-P.



Sradley In Paris To
Join Top Talks

PARIS, Novy. 15.
General of the Army Omar
Bradley, Chairman of the United
States Joint Chiefs of Staff arriv-
ed by air from London to join
high level talks on the major re-
casting of Western defence allo-

cations.
—U.P,



The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night.



f ?

“Empty thy full glass; fill thy empty glass— :

a | can't bear to see thy glass neither empty |
nor full.” — RABELAIS.

¥ N Jays when gentlemen of thé typé cf Rabelais thought %|
yo or more bottles of fine port

nothing of consuming tw
during their after-dinner rel
thought was effectively put i
little drinking song of Care)

axation pefiod,

their trend of
nto wotds by the extravagant
’s ii the 18th Century, which i

w his power resign—

begins
“Bacchus must no
4 am the only God of Wine!”
: and ends :
“Let Wine be earth

and land and sea

And let that Wine be all for me!”

few lines. They, however,

and find no deepe

of Rabelais :

|

the



THE K.W.V. WAY
The Only and

The PILLARS
of
HEALTH

insist on

K.W.V. ABWAYS

To-day, the gentlemen of recent vintage retain the enthus-
iasm of Carey probably not his wish exprezied in those last
aré in full

accord with the words
r satisfaction than in doing it —

~—.

Best.

SS

SS



ee
PAGE TWO



Gan?





JON? JOHN STOW, Adminis-
Ey St Lucia Ww ho
n Saturday 1 ue

urn Lucia on Sunt san.

He s at present having discus-
sions with Mr. A de K. Framp-

Agricultural Adviser to C.D

d W. exploring the possibilities
of timrulating the growing of

I as in St. Lucia for export
n a large scale basis

Mr. St staying with his
mother, Lady Stow at Highgate,

Upper Collymore Rock.
En route To U.S.

R. JACK LEACGCK, formerly

Surgeon Specialist at the
bados General Hospital, was
ihe passengers leaving for
Rico yesterday morning }b-





mong

Puerto

B.W.LA; From there he will &
P.A.A. 40 the U.SA

Studying Art

W AISS ESTHER SKEETE, daugh-

ter of Mr. and Mrs. Why)
Skeete pt “Bentley”, Christ Church
who had been holidaying here vivh
her parents since early July left



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

ows caters
won F
ao

“Don’t think for a moment

that L don’t think he’s
wonderful, bute what on
earth would a non-smoking,
teetotal, vegetarian bachelor
do with a salary?”



Barbados Rifle Team

yesterday by B.W.1.A. for Puerto R. MARCEL DeVERTEUII
Rico, on her way to the U.S I and Mr. G. F. Pilgrim two

Priop- to her holiday in Barba- Members of the Barbados rifle
dos, Egther had just graduated team which took part in the Trini-
from the University of Pennsy!l- dad Rifle Association’s Annual
vania, - Philadelphia, (with he Shoot which ended with the shoot
degree_e@f Bachelor of Applied for the Anchor Cup, returned
Arts) and the Philadelphia a te i. on Wednesday by
Museum School of Art. Trinidad won the Anchor Cup,

Agriculture Officer
ana

Mer M Cc. A. S. Hynam
i¥i who

arrived here recently
1 Antiguz spending a short
holiday in Barbados before leaving
fcr Trinidad, where Mr. Hynam

ire



if

has just been appointed Agricul-
ure Officer in that Colony. He
formerly Agriculture Officer,

Antigue

Mr, tlynara is the son of Mrs,
Hynam of “Woodside Gartiens”,
B Street and the late Capt.



Hynam.
Trinidad Turfites

a few

fUITE Trinidad turfites
VU flew in from that colony on
Wednesday by B.W.L.A, to attend
the remaining two days of the
B.T.C's Autumn meeting. Among
them were, Mr. and Mrs, Jett
Laughlin, Mr. Thor Schjolseth and
Mr, Harry Farinha.

hey were
Yeo uay
us Well,

WRITER said the other

A day; “It is the opening words
of a reporter's story which either
Sir a ré@ader’s interest or leave
tum bored,”

but weaders differ in their
tastes, (Some like the quiet dig-
nity off “When Mrs, Odgell,
33-year-old interior decorator, of
Elmerest, Smatterley, opened her
door this morning ... or “Nine
vegetarians, whose ages total 468,
took part in a tug-ol-war yester-
day in’ the Swindon Public
Baths... That might be called
the mateer-of-fact opening.

Most exciting is; “Weird noises
in the chimney of a council house
at Kettering led to the discovery
of a horse, wedged 17 feet above
the fireeplace. Ic had eaten a
gramophone record belonging to
the vicar’s brown-eyed, petite,
five - foot - six daughter - in-
lew. 322

Stopshorts

ANY people prefer

at the Grand Stand

aia no Quubt lo-morrow



”

the jolly

Kittle stopshorts or lucky-
dips, those lists of odq@ news-
items collected with such
patience;

An ostrich at the Ipswich Zoo



¢ ROSSWORD



Across !
Met. (9)
The bird to make pride snap. (9f
The best, on top? (5)
. The vault is elevating. (4)
. Creat: a card game, (6)
His progress was screened, ‘(4)
Ds 2wA-Lo-earth columnist ? (5)
eb the jvvn sult the answer, (8)
e 22 Down. (3)
What the motar does, (5)
Broken chin. (4)
ose but not otherwise
Past or present it’s taut.



Ene (3)

(5)
Down

1 sin tu make sure.
ho doubt, (9)

oys detest one, (5)
the d ap on two feet

(9)





(5)
(5)



ng ear to a medico.

r trom 6. (4)

iy be ip it. (4)

ted toa TT

a 5)

iding tress ?

ts tu boot. (4)

20 Acro’ = natural.
t. (3)





hug. (6)



4)

Reeecces

(3)






§ putele,-—Across:
, Hand;
i, Sly,

5

i2,
19,
Smut;
Ether





Barbados placed second and Brit-
isb Guiana third

Now In West Africa

HAVE recently had news from

I

a former collezgue, Mr. E. B.
Timothy, whose articles, mainly
on colonial problems, have ap-

peared in papers throughout the
West Indies and Bahamas, Timothy
is now in West Africa where he
has become Assistan‘ Editor of
the Daily Grophic. He reports
that he is settled in and enjoying
life.

Married In England

fled marriage took place on
Thursday, 15th November, in
Sneffield between James, only son
of the late Dr. H. G. Johnston,
M.D., F.R.C.S. (Ed). of Jamaica,
and Mrs. A. &j Johnston, of
Raveleston Gardens, Edinburgh,
and Kathleen Margaret, only
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. M. Ryan,
of Glenkinchie, Pencailand, East
Lothian.

WAY

ate the ear of a child’s rocking-
norse,

Two boaumen who married
sisters won a mushroom-picking
contest at Micheldever.

A Penzance verger has dug up
a Zulu War medal in his orchard.

A sack containing empty bottles
was found by night-watchman
Jim Fullerton on the roof Qf a
zinc-refinery.

Willesden art s.udents are sav-

‘ng up to buy a bicycle for their
teacher.
Thieves who broke into a

brickworks at Staple Mallet in the
early hours of October 25 stole
68 bricks.
Twenty years of Uproar
oe one-man band used to be
a familiar sight in the
streets, but there is now a one-
man orchestra, The classics have
been pleyed on a mouth-organ, in
a concert hall, I look forward to
opera at Covent Garden without
an orches ra, if Toscanini can be
persuaded to conduct a solitary
mouth-organ. It is not exactly
what Wagner intended, but it is
a novelty, and therefore an im-
provement. But to drown Ructi-
guzzi it will have to be the largest
mouth-organ in Europe, with 20
| strong-mou hed men in a line, to

play it.

Fuel hint
PIECE of wet rubber wrap-
ped round each lump of

coal will give a very slow-burn-
ing fire.

Madder music and
stronger wine, ho}
HE disgruntled man who has
complained that he stuck a
sausage in a candlestick, lit it,
and read by it, must have been
a dashing sort of fellow. I can
imagine his mater writing to
him to tell him not to burn the
sausage at both ends in wicked

London.

Rupert and the Lion Rock—30



Feeling thac ke has tound
the Lion Rock, Rupert goes forward
more cautiously than ever and the
of evening are falling
before he and Rollo get near it,
“Yes, look, there’s the tree below

| the rock,’ he murmurs. “ but, oh
ah <

daar. those have

sure

shades

Calling

Colonial Exhibition
IHHE touring version of the
Colonial Exhibition was open-

ed last week at Leicester by Sir
Charles Jeffries, Deputy Under-
Secretary of State at the Colonial
Office. The original Exhibi ion
was opened in London in 1949
After that it went on a-tour of
eight provincial cities and then

last summer it re urned to Londo!
as part of the Festival of Britain
exhibition. The version now in
Leicester has been brought right
up to dae

Scout Problems

URRICANE or no hurricane,

the First Caribbean Scout
Jamboree planned for Jamaica
between March 5th and 17th next
is going ahead. This is the latest
informa.ion reaching Scout Head-
quarters in London and Barbados
from Kingston. In fact, Jamaica’
only worry seems to be: which
Scouts are going to attend? For
British Scouts the problem is
largely financial, The cos. of a
passage to Jamaica is considerable.
If this problem can be _ soived,
there remains the task of finding
employers and headmasters who
will permit Scouts to be awey

And T am now
for a couple of months. If these experimenting
obs acles can be overcome, a with 200
small party of King’s Scouts, square feet of

drawn from all over Britain will
go. Barbados Scouts have similar
problems but it is understood that
B.W.I. Airways are planning to
give Barbadian and other W.1I.
Scou s a large reduction in passage
money.

Sir Bede Resigns

I SEE that Sir Bede Clifford
has resigned from the board
of Butlins (Bahamas). Sir Bede
has considerable connec’ion with
the Caribbean colonies. He was a
former Governor of Trinidad and
prior to that was Governor of the
Bahamas.

Talking Point

Fortune is like a woman and
therefore friendly to the young
who with audacity command her.

—Machiavelli.

Incidental Intelligence
O man goes betore his time—
unless, of course, the boss
has left early.—Wall Street Jour-
nal,
L.E.S.



By Beachcomber

7QHE Braxted-road Gas-works
Band was in mid-rehearsal.
They were swinging through
“Take a Pair of Sparkling Eyes,‘
as though to the manner orn.
Mrs. Withersedge, leaning cau-
tiously against a groggy smoke-
stack, surrendered herself to the
lilt of the music. It reminded
her of a certain South Coast
pier, and the whelks, and the
Jate Mr. Withersedge calling her
a bloomin’ Venus. All went
merrily, until the musicians be-
came aware of an eerie move-

ment, a trembling of the craft,
as though she smelled the brine
in her sleep, and would fain
confront once more the raging
main, ‘Is there no anchor
aboard?” cried Harry Hedges,
lowering his trambone. “And

what would thig old dump do
with an anchor?” flung back the
apathetic harridan.

Strange goings on, Admiral

T soon, became clear that the

shuddering of the old craft
was rather a part of the general
disintegration \ than any un-
toward desire to sail majestically
from her muddy berth. A bit of
mast, used as a perch hy the
ship’s cat, Bobbins, | slithered
over the port beam. A tangled
mass of rigging which, in
jocular moments, Mrs. Wither-
sedge called her knitting, was
dislodged from a_ bottomless;
brazier. Some unidentifiable nau-
tical gadget landed with a thump
in the stern. Then silence feil
once more and the rehearsal
continued. Admiral Sir Ewart
Hodgsen, from the window of his
office in Lots Road Power House,
peered through a time-worn tele-

scope at the goings-on aboard
his ship, much as Nelson tight
have contemplated from his

Portsmouth inn, a circus on the

main deck of the Victory.



firss !"" ‘Do tell me how you
knew there'd be a tree there and

what this ts ali about."’ pleads
Rolio. “1 can’t, not yet,’” says
Rupert. “'l promised 1 would tell
nobody, and | mustn't break a

bur we must watch those

Eat ig
and see what they will

pad men
ee f

eT, A a TE See acy

LARGE

OIL TABLING 45

SHIPMENT OF

ins.





$1.55



IN WONDERFUL ASSORTED SHADES.

CONGOLEUM FLOOR COVERINGS, $1.47_ $2.17 per yd.

SILVER STAR SQU

ARES $7.30_



$14.60 each

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606

4294



BARBADOS

The things they do

OFF-DUTY

LEISURE ¢ oe SORA aa

enjoy it, others fritter it
away. “To be abie to fill
leisure intelligently is the last



product of civilisation,” says
Bertrand Russell
It is usually the busiest

people who achieve most with
their leisure. T put the ques-

tion, “How do you fill your |
leisure hours?” to three
well-known people :

Actor EMLYN

WILLIAMS:
“When I take
a holiday I!
study foreign
languages I
find it mentally
very _refresh-
ing. This year
in Italy I read
Stefan Zweig’s
Life of Marie
Antoinette in
the origina)
German.”

Playwright MARY
BELL: “Gardening
painting are my two



HAYLEY |
and oi!
relaxa-
tions fro j
writing an
dom e sticity
I row all
kinds of cle-.
matis. camellias
and azalias in
my Richmond
terrace garden

mushrooms in
a disused wine
ellar”

Actress DAME EvdITH
EVANS: “I usually do
something very









slow very
very medita
tive I like
idle conversa-
tion. wander-
ing about, sit-
ting in the
garden. In the
words of W H

Davies's poem
‘I stand and
stare’ quite a
lot.”



London Express Service

B.B.C. Radio Programme

1
11.30 a.m.
The News,





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16,

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade

Listeners’ Choice, 12.00 (noon)
12.10 p.m. News Analysis

4.06—7.15 pom $1.32M 48.43M












4.00 p.m. The New 4.1 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.r y's A Laugh,
445 p.m. Music Magazine, 5.00 p.m Com-
pos of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners
Choice, 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Pro-
gramme, 6.15 p.m. Up and Going, 6.45
p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's
Sport, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m.
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m West Indian
Diary
7 AR—10.50 48.43M $L22M

1.45 p.m. Theatre Memories, 8.15 pam
Padio Newsreel, 8.30 pun, World Affaire



U.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9.00 pm.

English Magazine, 9.30 p.m. Music Brit-
anniea, 10,00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials, 10.15" pin. The



Debate Continues, 10,30 p.m From the
Third Programme, 10.50 p.m. Inte’ erhude.
C.B.C, PROGRAMME

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER. 16, 1951.
10,05 p.m.—10.20 p.m ‘ News
10.26 p.m.—10.35 p.m, Canadian Chronict«
11.72Mes 25.G0M



KING OF NEPAL ASKS
MINISTERS TO
STAY IN OFFICE

NEW DELHI, Nov, 12.
According to a message from
Nepal, King Tribhuvana appealed

to Cabinet Ministers who resigned
Sunday to continue to hold pres-
ent portfolios.

The King is expected to issue a
communique explaining the situ-
ation. It is surmised here that
Tribhuvana is trying to reach a
settlement. ‘che Congress Minis-
ters are threatening to quit,

Home Minister Koirala, Leader
of the Congress group of the Nepsi
Cabinet has already ordered the
release of all political prisoners
arrested durine a recent rebellion
except one or two Communists.

—UP.



Boctor Suspended

CHICAGO, Nov.

Chicago Medical Society,
n.ght suspended Dr, Andrew Iv
\.ce-President of the Universit)

14,



OL
\.ulated “Medical ethics” by
methods he employed in ,prom >t
itt a substance known as
icven” in the treatment of cancer

The Medical Society said tha}
the world famous physiologist and
‘head of the Univers. ty’s profes-
sional schools, commiited a viola-
| tion when he associated himseit
i with a drug whose physical and

chemical properties were kept
secret,’

{vy immediately denied that he
| was guilty of any breach of medi mal
| ethics in his activities connected
| with krebiozen.
| Ivy has been under the eriticisn!
| by medical circles ever sinee h>

brought krebiozen, a substance



to the public attention as
kind of medicine.”

IF MONEY COULD TALK.

(By LYLE WILSON)
FRANKFURT, Novy. 14.
If money could talk, it “it
say that the greater party of
| beaten and divided Germany has ;
| Sounder economy than some of the

=
|

“a pew

|
|
|

winners in the late war. Britain
and France, for example. Tha:'s
the cold cash verdict of Europw’s

free money market,



BABY RACKET



BABIES can be big — business.
too. After a New York grand
Jury investigation, nine people,

including four doctors, have been
ndicted on charges of making
half a million dollars in the past
four years by selling babies on a
black market,

Several hundred. children were
involved, and the going price
ranged from

£1,400 an Seer ts
~ DIET

AMERICANS are eating less
butter and sweet potatoes, And
the Bureau of Agricultural Eco-
!nomics forecasts that the trend
{will continue downwards next
year.

But up will go the consump-
tion of poultry, beef, milk, ice-
cream, and fruit juice

¢

ADVOC ATE

ee ‘TES RETURN Cine aie wt az Me

'STERRS | ERS ROUNDUP Kirby Grant

|| TODAY os — cee

5 & 420 pom
(NERS YEWEST

GOODBYE, MY FANCY

B’TOWN
Dial 2310







& Cont's. Daily 445 & £30 p.m



JOAN CRAWFORD — ROHKERY YOUNG - FRANK LOVEJOY
so: “BLAZE BUSTERS” with the r m behind the Fire Fighting Equipment
COMING IVOR NOVELLO'S
“DANCING YEARS Coler by Techniceler!
tr OISTIN
PEAZA oET GAIETY
PODAY TO SUN. 4.0 & 8.30 p.m THE GARDEN ST. JAMES

Triple Attraction!
OUR VERY OWN
Farley GRANGER Anne BLYTHE &
MYSTERY IN MEXICO
Wiliam LUNDIGA
Sandy SADDLER & “Wille PEP Fight |

TODAY & TOMORPOW 8.20 p.r
West or WYOMING
Johnny Mack BROWN &
FENCE RIDERS
Whip WILSON — Andy
—

idnite Sat

CLYDE _
Tit!

SAT. 17h pet dnite Sat. iftn || Today 4.30 p.m Michigan Ki
129 pe Johnny Mack || Halfway House Cinecolor)
School for : BROWN | and Jon Hall &
Husvands & Hidden Danger & | Lone Stat Trai!
Crashing Thru Haunted Trails } Face at the Johnny Mack
Whip Wilson Whip Wilson Window Brown











TO-DAY

2.30-4.45 &
8.30 P.M.

‘Goodbye, My Fancy’

UE ae ERA
a



JOAN

RAWFORD

ROGERT

Younsc





DIRECTED 8 PROOUCED ay

EVE ARDEW VINCENT SHERMAN - HENRY BLANKE

Screen Play by Ivan Goff and Ben Roberts * Based on the Play by Fay Kanin
From the Stage Production by Mict eina ston with Aldrich and Myers
Also :—

“BLAZE BUSTERS”
with the Men behind

THE FIRE FIGHTING EQUIPMENT

PLATZ A-wrows

ee

ep

MG GSD ODIO OOO GORI IG IED:
PAS DCL PL OGIO FG

JANETTA DRESS SHOP
STREET

LOWER BROAD

DRESSES of ALL types

: ALSO ;
BATHING SUITS—Strapless Elastic Satin
in exotic shades,
EXCLUSIVE DRESS LENGTHS for
and Evening from the Continent.





Cocktail



Illinois charging that he hac |
the |

“kreb-

| discovered by Dr. Stevan Durovic!



£450 to as much as

|
|

Pain ‘Reliever
containing Vitamin B,

LLL ILL LISI

3 For $ When you take YEAST-VITE Tablets the
§ effect is wonderful! Pain vanishes, Cold and

3 HEADACHES 2 Chill sy mptoms disappear, and you begin to feel

¢ NERVE PAINS s well! There’s nothing else like YEAST-VITE

$ COLDS 2 —it’s the ONLY pain reliever which ALSO

: § contains the tonic Vitamin B,, So make sure you

$ GHILLS get YEAST-VITE to-day,

3 RHEUMATIC : RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND

: PAINS $ MAKES YOU FEEL WELL

| PALAIS SSIS SIS

“YEAST-VITE" is a registered Trade Mark

|





CAN WE ESCAPE IT?

HE | HING

FROM ANOTHER WORLD



desirable .
To Own
Good Cutlery

BARBADOS 5
Co-op COTTON FACTORY
ld









FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951
a lilale
— SOOO OOSO FOO

AND CONTINUING
DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. | %









sh |























GLOBE

OPENING TODAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and Continuing

“DOWN ARGENTINE WAY"

Don
AMECHE

Carmen Betty The Nicholas
MIRANDA GRABLE BROTHERS

THE HIGHLIGHTS OF THIS FILM ARE:







CARMEN MIRANDA
Singing and Dancing

THE NICHOLAS BROS.

“Mi Yo Q@ > International
Bump Ti Bump Lay Coloured Tapping
Ah Yi Yi Yi Wizards







BETTY GRABLE Singing
“2 Lonely Hearts”

Dancing
5 re eee i La Conga”



DON AMECHE Singing
“Two Dreams Met”

“Serenade to You”
“Tabaris”

TONITE ALSO WITH THIS FILM
THE REPEAT ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

FITZ HAREWOOD “Begin The Beguine”
NEVILLE PHILLIPS “Jealousy”

KEITH SEALEY ‘ “Night and Day”
WESTERN BOYS Z “The Mule Train”
ORVIL GRANDERSON “ “Silent Night”





Singing

HUBERT CLARKE ie “Be My Love”
DOUG GRIFFITH SF “Silvery Moon”
MALCOLM MURRAY a “I Apologise”
MERLYN ROLLOCK oa “Too Young to Know”





PIT 18 HOUSE 36 BAL 48

DOORS OPEN PROMPTLY 7

BOX 60

P.M.

EMPIRE

GRAND OPENING TODAY 2.30 & 8.30
AND CONTINUING DAILY — 445 & 8.30





RICHARD ae —_ ony
7 BASEHART:- CORTESA-LUNDIGAN
ROBERT T WISE ; ROBERT “BASSLER - Screen Play by ELICK MOLL,

|

| and F A K PARTOS
EXTRA!

|

1



“FASHIONED FOR ACTION”





| ROYAL

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8.15 SAT. & SUN. — 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double . Columbia Double - - -

|
|
| Robert CUMMINGS

Alan ‘Rocky’ LANE in Joan CAULFIELD

“GUNMEN OF | «GIRL OF THE YEAR”
| ABILENE” ies |
AND Johnny WEISSMULLER as
Jungle Jim
in

“PORT OF FORTY

| ‘MARK OF THE
| THIEVES ”

GORILLA ”



OLYMPIC

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8.15 TOMORROW to MONDAY
; 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double

M-G-M & Fox Double ~ - -
Stewart GRANGER
Deborah KERR in

S “KING SOLOMON’S
| THE LADY MINES”

OBJECT
AND

“ADAM AND
EVELYNE”



|
|
|
|
|
|
|
t
|

1] Rod CAMERON,
} Yvonne De CARLO in

Color by Technicolor
and

Betty GRABLE — Dan DAILY in
“CALL ME MISTER”



ROXY

TODAY only — 4.30 & 8,15 | Opening Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double .

Chester MORRIS in .

Columbia Double - - -

Willard PARKER

AUDREY LONG



TRAPPED BY BOSTON
BLAKI

“DAVID HARDING
COUNTER SPY”

AND
and
“RETURN OF MONTE |. up BRAVE BULLS”
CRISTO reo Starring

Starring Louis HAYWARD
George MACREADY

Mel FERRER — Anthony QUINN
and introducing MIROSLAVA








FRIDAY, NOVEMBER

16,

1951



Sweeping

Changes

Made In Argentine

SWEEPING CHANGES

BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 15.
in the Army’s top Command

were announced on Wednesday night, as electoral boards
were stili counting votes which returned President Juar
D. Peron to office for a second six year term, the Superior
Council of Armed Forces announced.



Will Represent
St. Lucia At R.E.C,
Meeting

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

Mr, Clive A Beaubrun, Managing
Director of Messrs. George H.
Cox & Co., and a Nominated Un-
official in the last Legislative
Council, has again been chosen
by the new Legislature to represent
St. Lucia at the Regional Economic
Coramittee meeting which is fixed
for Wednesday, November 21, in
Parbados.



Busta Gets £14,000
Cheque To Help

Jamaica’s Banana Industry

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 14

Bustamante this morning re-
ceived a cheque for £14,000 to
help Jamaica’s banana industry
recover from the hurricane. It
was handed to him by the Presi-
dent of the National Federation
of Fruit and Potato Traders in
Britain, Mr. R. R. Brown, on be-
half of wholesale banana handlers
throughou: the country,

Mr. Brown appealed to banana
handlers soon after the hurrieane
and the Fund was launched on a
nation-wide basis, entirely separ-
ate from

the main Hurricane
Relief Fund,
With Mr. Bustamante this
morning were FE, A, Maynier,

Commissioner of Commerce and
Industries, R. F. Williams, Chair-
man of the Ali Island Banana
Growers’ Association, the Hon.
Rudolph Burke, Vice-Chairman
of the Association, and President
of the Jamaica Agricultural
Socie’y, and C. De Lisser, a direc-
Jamaica’s biggest banana
growers. Officers from the Colon-
ial Office and the Ministry of
Food also attended,

The banana delegates commence
their talks with the Fooq Minis-
try to-morrow.

100 Tous of Stone
Leaves Barbados

Barbados is still shipping fine
stone to British Guiana for use
in the construction of a road at
Berbice. Schooner Everdene
loaded 100 tons of fine stone yes-
terday and ig expected to sail this
afternoon for British Guiana

Over 20 lorries brought fine
stone to the schooner at her berth
opposite Laneaster Lane, The
stone was shoyelled from the lor+
ries’ platform right om to the
deck of Everdene and was then
tossed into the vessel’s hold,

Everdene is expected te take
a supply cf lime for Georgetown,
3ritish Guiana. Ske is consigned
to the Schooner Pool.

tor of

- Grenada Finance Com. Approve

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 14

The Finance Commictee of the
Legislature meeting for the first
time to-day since the opening of
the new Legislature approved in
principle the proposal for the
formation of a Caribbean military
force but with the reservation it
is understood, by three members

Army, Navy and Air Farce
officers, who took part in an abor-
tive revolt on September 28, have
been sentenced to terms ranging
from three months to six years.
An imprisonment decree removed
the Army Commander-in-Chief,
Gen. Angel Solari, whom Peron
decorated after the revolt was
crushed. Solari was replaced by
Gen. Claudio Tessier. Eight other
Generals were removed or rctired.

Returns from the election on
Sunday gave Peron a lead of about
two to one over the Radieal can-
didate Ricardo Balbin, The Un-
der-Secretary of Information said

tonight that Peron had _ polled
4,578,563 votes against 2,306,269
for Balbin.—C.B.



U.N. Wants Control

Of German Elections

Says German Red Paper

BERLIN, Nov. 14

The East German Communist
Press said that the Western Al-
lied Plan for the Uniteq Nations
control of German unification calls
for “Argentine elections”. The
Soviet licenced newspaper said
that Juan Peron was re-elected
President of Argentina in a “ter-
ror eleciion.” They saiq that the
Western Allies sought this type
of election in Germany instead
of the “free” elections demanded
by the East German Communist
Government and the Soviet Union,

The newspaper said that Peron
had sent 70,000 troops into the
streets to crush the opposition,
had raided the opposition’s head-
quarters, and had fereed the peo-
ple to vote fer him. It said that
the West wanted to import this
“Argentine election” to Germany.

The Communist edited Berliner
printed a cartoon whieh depicted
Argentine soldiers beating men
and women with clubs. The men
and women carried signs reading
“no Peron” and “free eleciions”’.
The caption read “the United
States demands that the United
Nations to which Argentina also
belongs, should conirol elections
in Germany,”--U.P.



MANILA ELECTIONS

NAZARENO, Manila, Nov. 13

Communist-led “Huk"” guerillas
harassed the Filipinos in yarious
Jarta Philippines as they went to
the polls in the local elections,
At stake in the elections were
nine seats.

The Defence Department said
in Tuesday's elections a policemay
had been shot and killed by five

unidentified gunmen “int @ city of
Mexico in central Luzon e
the Huks are most active. In

Manila Congressman Armeno Lac-
son, Opposition Nationalist Party
eandidate for Mayor said he
narrowly escaped ‘being shot.

"RIZE
i 4



MR. W. I. GREAVES of Upper Collymore Rock receiving the first
prize in the Bookers Almanac Competition 1951.



Opportunity To Press

Forward In Colonies

THE GREAT Colonial

new Government is to press forward with the process,

WINNER



BARBADOS ADVOCATE .

Arms, Not Dollars —
Is What U.K. Wants

IN AMERICAN AID

(By CAROLL KENWORTHY)
WASHINGTON, |

AUTHORITIES HERE said that the new economic}
aid which Britain has requested from the United States |
might be largely in the form of arms and such materia!
rather than dollars, provided it released British stee) ancl
other vroducts for export. i

INQUEST STARTS TO-DAY |

Hearing in the inquest touching

TAGI

THREE










As a hypothetical example, the
authorities said that if the United
States would provide the British



with tanks, then Britain eould sell te death of Elmer Jordan of
more.of her own steel abroad, and Speightstown, St. Peter, will be
earn the money which it needs to Started today at District “A”
buy goods te keep the factories When the Coroner will be Mr
Operating and the people fed. G. B. Griffith.

However, they believed that Jordan who was admitted t Says Mr. Leo King:
oan probably will need some the General Hospital after he|@!
oi ie oetnns te thistle thet was inyolyed in an accident on} | “¥YCU CAN RE-LION IT
a 2 ‘s s ss ject, so ove er * y Mon
far as they knew, had been intor- re 1 dled on. Mondapiay BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”
mai and general without any re- ,
quest from the British for any f
specific amount of aid, Diplomatic | « Watts

|

“Mandalay” Brings Copra

Arriving in port yesterday was
the Schooner Mandalay Il which

sourees said that the basic British
problem is that they have been
compelled to add the cast of their



> .

MADE IN UX.

large rearmament programme to | rought 393 bags of copra and a
their already heavily burdened small supply of coconuts, The}
LONDON. nost-war reconstruction economy. copra came for the

Barbados |
The cost of most of the materi- |

als for this programme has risen
sharply due to competitive demand

Cotton Factory.

opportunity before Britain’s
RATES OF EXCHANGE }










begun by the last Government, of grouping together small aa nates toe’ tee ee ee NOVEMBER 15, 1951 The Perfection of Confection
territories into wider self-reliant units as a preparation for jpent programmes . 65 4/20% pr Chemin’ on :
a larger measure of self-government, says the London The source pointed out that this Bankers 63 5/10% pr. |] WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTO. ‘PALM’ WORK&
Times in a leading article, also raises the price of material ae, on.6% pr | LONDON, W.3
used in the civilian economy of Sight Drafts 63 pr
It instances in particular the 49, had risen’ to $376m. in 1950 Britain 65 6/10") pr. Cable 2 | ;
British West Indies, where, it and was already $314m. for the At the same time, the number of 641/10% pr Curreney * 4 pr os
points out, four out of the seven first six months of this year. articles which the British can Qe /
oe to the report on Closer The sterling balances held by the ae ae / wetkion on
ssociation in the Caribbean have colenies have risen from £510m, “*™** eee oe ‘ > ap
now raiified the proposals drawn in 1947 to £908m, in June last. ares Thus, Betsh, income ts cut

up for federal constitution

“By tne appointmeni cf Mr,
Lyttelton as Secretary of State for
the Colonics,” says the leading
article, “the new Government
have shown-—as did the Govern-
ment before them in the appoint-
ment of Mr. Griffiths—that colo-
nial affairs are held of sufficient
moment to demand the whole-
time attention of a Minister of the
first rank. As well as being a
Jeading figure in the Conservative
Party, Mr. Lyttelten is a skilful
and successful business man.

“Economic development is at
the root of all colonial advance-
ment and hag in the two Labour
Governments tended to suffer
from being delegated as a special
interest to one of the subordinate
Ministers at the Colonial Office.
This work, of first importanee for
both Britain and the British Em-
pire, will now be assured of being
a first charge on the attention of
the Colonia! Secretary, himself.

“There is a rare harvest to be
Zathered for colonies and the
Mother Country alike from good
husbandry in these overseas ter-
ritories. This was seen well
enough, though not so well ap-
plied, by the last Government,

“It is plain from the balance of

payments of the sterling area
that the colonies, unlike most
other members, must be running
a considerable trade surplus both
with the dollar countries and
with other trading areas. Their
surplus in dollar trede, which

—U.P. was round about $150m. in 1948-

that the intended battalionsin the neighbourhood of £6,00(
should not be constituted until annually. j «tii
federation became a fact. ‘The

names of these three are not The Committee also approved
officially known but it is believed the continuation of the post of
they are Hon. E, M, Gairy and two Financial and Economic Adviset

of his bloc.

It is understoed that the
bable cost

pro-
to Grenada would be



The BAD witch who
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One day and Gretel went off
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at the same time as it faces higher
payments for imports,
One official said that

“This is a British liability to be
discharged in goods, but it be-

se talk
tokens the close interdependence Britain's



siala . ly. twoewe problem might be solved within
io tates ter” tee oflective the $72,000,000 fund which Con-
convertibility. of sterling into Bress recently voted for foreign
jollars), is a sowee at future military aid, provided the British
pn neath, oe ee share of that amount is large
srength. enough.--U.P.

“There is a case for further
relaxations, even in the present

overstrained state of British pro-
duction, if the early provision of
capital goods for colonial devel-
opment could help to convert the
resent high earnings of these
erritories into a_ solid basis of
production during future less
fortunate periods,”—B.U.P,

OFFICER FOUND DEAD

LONDON, Nov. 15.

Major General Norman K, Jol-
Jey, 57, the Administrative Offi-
cer of the Imperial Defence Col-
lege was found dead at the Col-
lege. A gun was near the bedy.
—U.P.







“Alice” Grass Outstrips |
Groundsmen
|
|

4 motor mower is needed at}
the krincess Alice Vlayimg pieia |
lo cope with the growth Of grass,

When the Advocate reporter
visiea the Playing Field yester-
aay afternoon two groundsmen
with mowers were cutting the
grass on the northern end of the
field. Another groundsman was
using a hoe to take up the grass
by the roots.

Now that the southern end of
the field has been built up, sea
water cannot flow over the field.
Formerly the water used to come
over the breakwater.

The trees which were planted
tu form a fence are growing rap

wia.. that’s my businesse1 am, in fact, at the very source of your dail¥






milk supply. So, too, are Nestle’s. Milk signed by Nestle’s is milk of





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conditions of modern hygiene, guaranteed by stringent tests to be of absolute

idly. At present only one lawn \ j
tennis court is in use but table | \\ purity. Nestle’s now offer you
tennis is played in the pavilion :

regularly. Dances are often held.

|

Se nee paigiemsimetenengion 4
}

}

|
the principle of secondary school}
teacher training it is learnt some |
members disagreed with the policy |
of spending considerable sums oF |
the academic training of a few
teachers at the West Indian Uni-|
versity College, feeling that the|
need was more teachers generally |
trained with a bias to practical}
utilitarian subjects.
|
}
|

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PAGE FOUR





ene

BARBADO

=~ ee

Printed by ihe Advocate Co., L%d., Broad St., Bridsetewn

Friday, November 16, 1951

SINGLE MEMBER

WITHIN the last few years many changes
dealing with the machinery of government
have been made. The franchise has been
extended several times and the status of
members of the Legislative Council settled
by changes in the Letters Patent. Party
Government has been introduced and now
an adult franchise has been granted.

Despite these changes there still exists
the antiquated method of allowing two
members to stand for the same constitu-
ency, and giving each elector two
votes. There is need for single member
constituencies.

It has been pointed out in this newspaper
many times during the last five years that
the introduction of Party politics demanded
a change’ to single member constituencies.
This would afford an opportunity to gauge
the feeling of the electorate more accurate-
ly than under the present system. It would
be impossible for an eleetor to vote for two
candidates of different parties and the
straight voting would show clearly whether
the electorate favoured the Labour Party or
the, Electors’ Association. It is true that an
elector is not bound to cast both votes to
which he is entitled; but *here again the
number of vdtes which would lapse would
prevent any accurate assessment of the
voting power of each party.

There are several reasons why some
members on both sides of the House
favoured the dual vote system. In cases
where a candidate was not strong enough to
win a seat on his own it was easy to coax
electors to “give him a vote” and to send
him along with the popular member, This
has its disadvantages,

Several instances are on record in this
island where in a three cornered contest the
most deserving candidate was dropped, not
because the electorate so desired, but be-
cause in the sharp contest between the other
two he had béen temporarily forgotten. The
outstanding instance in support of this was
the defeat of the late Sir Frederick Clarke
who had represented the parish of Christ
Church for 47 years and who had been
Speaker of the House for 35 years. His loss
to the Legislature of this island’ was the
source of widespread regret but even when
it was suggested that something be done to
find a seat for him he accepted his defeat as
the will of the electorate.

The case for single member constitu-
encies had been made out even before the
introduction of the Bushe Experiment and
the Party System. If a cese could. be made
out then, it is even clearer now that with
two or three or four candidates represent-
ing different parties there should be
opportunity for the eleetorate to show
which political party they favour.

The problems of today have become so
intricate and the administration of govern-
ment so complicated, that only the best
should be selected to take part in the affairs
of government. This island in the opinion
of many . has already suffered many dis-
advantages from the introduction of the
party system. The inherent weakness of the
party system as it}has worked so far is that
it divides the pool of knowledge into two
main streams and while one party remains
in opposition its knowledge and resource-
fulness are not given the opportunity to
play a constructive part in dealing with the
critical. conditions which all governments
have to face today. If on the other hand the
entire pool of knowledge and experience
could be utilised to the full and the best
selected, then it would be to the advantage
of the Government and the people of this
island.

Once that is admitted, and it has been,
even by the strongest advocates of the
“Bushe” experiment, then it would be well
to institute single member constituencies
during the next session of. the Legislature.
Then there could be a test of mettle be-
tween candidates of various parties and the
electorate would berinvited te vote for the
best candidate.



ELEGANCE
The following is an extract from the

London Letter in the Manchester Guardian,
November 8.

“Mr. Lyttelton, with his double-breasted
waistcoat, his pearl tiepin, and his thin
watch chain, is the most elegant Colonial
Secretary since Lewis Harcourt—if the
picture gallery of Ministers can be taken as
a safe guide. The farther one goes back the
more impressive do Colonial Secretaries
appear. Joseph Chamberlain with his white
waistcoat outshone Harcourt, and Bulwer
Lytton and Constantine Phipps
classed a

could be

dandies.”

& ADVOGATE How Bad Was T
OF THE MAN
WHO SHOCKED

THE ‘THIRTIES

A







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CTEM LD 6

|THE MAGIC OF MY YOUTH by

{ Arthur Calder-Marshall. Ru-
pert- Hart-Davis. 12s. 6d. 226
pages.

BEAST 666 of the Apocalypse
was born at Leamington Spa in
1875, son of a brewer who was
ja Plymouth Brother and in due
jeourse died, leaving £30,000.

The Beast was named Edward
Alexander Crowley. It wag not
| g00q enough.

Edward Alexander quickly dis-
appeared and, as “Aleister”
Crowley. The Beast embarked on
his career of adventure. He soon
had other names e.g.

In 1903, Macgregor of Boles-
‘kine, with kilt and strong Jacob-
ite leanings.
| In the ’20s. The Master of
Thelema in an “abbey” at Cefalu
| Sicily, where rites of black (as
| his critics alleged) or white (his
story) magic were performed.
| Brother Therion, author of
occult works, in style resembling
Swinburne put through a mangle.

The Wickedest Man in the



World—in British Sunday news-
papers of the '30s.
} An ex-Zebra?

The Wickedest M, in the W.
serves as a connecting link in

Arthur Calder-Marshall’s enter-
taining reminiscences of boy-
hood and Oxford, for, by ghance,
Crowley had a more or less dis-
astrous influence on people who
played a part in his lifestory.

For example on “Vickybird,”
a quaint ex-poet who denied
hotly that he was turned into a
zebra by The Beast and sold to a
zoo in Alexandra. “Tell me, do
I look as if I had been a zebra?”

The beast had contrived the
suicide of “Vickybird’s” mistress,
a beautiful girl named Ione de
Forrest.

Then there
Helen,” her tawny hair bound
with python skin, who asked
Calder-Marshall to tea with her
in Oxford one afternoon “be-
cause it is early closing day and
the stars are right.” She lived
in a flat with a parrot, two mon-
gooses and a stone marten. Thus,
in spite of the incense, the flat
smelled like a zoo. “Auntie,”
too, has been in the Crowley set.

was “Aun'‘ie

Further, there is Raoul Love-
day, who as an undergraduate
pu. a cnamber pot on te top of
-ne Martyr's Memorial in Oxtord.
He became Crowley's slave—or
plave of the drugs Crowiey ob-
tained for him—and died of in-
fluenza at the Abbey at Cefalu.

Loveday’s death was followed
by eerie, rites—and later by
Crowley’s expulsion from Sicily.

Crowley began as a comic
rather than a_ sinisier rogue.
After marrying a Mrs. Skerratt at
Strathpeffer, he joined an expe-
dition to climb Kanchenjunga in

the Himalayas (four killed) and

in 1910 appeared in London with
an Irish accent and a “temple”
at the top of some flats in Vic-
toria Street. He sold tickets for
magic “rites” in the Caxton Hall
five guineas for seven ri.es; for
the rite of Saturn worshippers
to wear blue, for Venus, green,
ete.

Angel Wilhelm

When World War I came,
Crowley went to America and
espoused the German side, writ-
ing in a Chicago magazine that
“Wilhelm II seems the very angel
of God terrible and beautiful.

After the war, The Beast put-
ting on weight, repulsive in as-
pect, but retaining a hypnotic
power especially over women
with money, set up the abbey in
Sicily. From this establishment
stories of orgies, drug-taking
and even blood sacrifice spread.
Crowley's deseription of the
routine was rather different:
“We began the day at Cefalu
with family prayers,” he said.

But when he alleged libel
against Nina Hamnett’s book
Laughing Torso Mr. Justice
Swift, after an appalled glance
at Crowley’s writings, declared:
“never have [ seen such dreadful
horrible blasphemous and abom-
inable stuff.” The jury stopped
the case. Britain was now taking
a more solemn view of Crow-
ley’s nonsense.

Scandalous!
It was hardly surprising then,
that when Calder-Marshall pro-
posed The Beast should address

the Oxford Poetry Society—‘A



Politics From The Pit.

APPROXIMATELY two thous-
and five hundred people braved
the weather .o attend the Political
Meeting which was to have been
held by the Electors Association
in support of Mr. H, A, Dowding
at Workman’s Village, St. George,
on Wednesday night. This crowd
waited for over two and one half
hours. At about 9.45 p.m. they
all began walking home with
sorrowful faces and one man mut-
tered; ‘‘We came to hear facts to-
night not quacks.”

It was really the rain which
caused the meeting to be posi-
poned but not by heavy showers.
Water from a tarpaulin got into
the amplifying equipment and
put it out of order. One person
asked if the mike could not worl
by direct contact with the batters
out this could not be done.

After the first hour and a half
had passed Mr. Dowding an-
aounced that “the Lord's blessing,
the rain, had put the mike out of
order,” He apologised for any
inconvenience caused,

During this time Pit Circle
groups Were carrying on some
heated conversations. One man,
a six footer, was telling the others;
“If those people say so much for
labour, why don’t they encourage
free enterprise in the jsland, I
can’t see their policy. If you want
to find employment for people you
must have industries to cope with
the situation. T just can’t see their
policy. Finding employment for
the minority and the majority
either unemployed or suffering
from semi-malnutrition.”

A man listening in replied; “Uh
bet yuh duh homes stand alright.
Duh doing dis and duh doing dat

yu‘ duh wun even offer a scholar-
ship to some poor body child. De





Circle
Hy Video

Civic just start and giving way
scholarships.”

His friend replied; “Uh gun tell
yuh someting. Before duh was
one Barbados Scholarship. Yes,
duh was one Bajan Scholarship in
de good old days and whenever it
was won yuh hear a poor man
son win it. Why, because de
elementary education formed de
foundation in de good old days and
a poor man son could win a
scholarship to College and ou:-
shine some uh de rich ones. Now
today we son can’t get a Barbados
Scholarship. First of all wid de
present education system it is hell
fuh ee to get through in de
elemen ary school and unlike de
udda fellow we can’t afford to give
ee private lessons. On de udda
hand de poor boy un getting
noting substential to eat. Uh lot
uh duh dat blowing big now was
once poor Barbados Scholars, Duh
should remember dat and make
tings as pleasant as possible for
prospective scholars from among
the masses.”

Another group was discussing
production bonus or the popular
“back pay.” An old man said to
a woman; “Years gone by I used
‘o work at a place dat was called
Kingsland Factory and uh get back
pay. It ain’t noting new as duh
guine try to tell yuh, If yuh
doubt muh yuh can ask anybody
dat useq to work at Kingsland if
we din use to get back pay. If uh
un mistaken uh tink some udda
places used to pay out back pay.”





he Beast

blow struck for Truth = ana)
Beauty,” said’ Crowley—the Uni-|
versity authorities imposed their |
veto. “A seandalous violation or)
civil liberties.” Crowley pro-
tested.

The Poetry Society had to look
elsewhere, It looked to Wilhel-
mina Stitch, the poetess, who
triumphed over the smart young
men who had come to jeer at her.

As for Aleister Crowley, we
are given a final macabre glimpse
of him in his cottage at Knock-)|
holt, where he lived, a worn-6u |
old fraud with a_ spectacula:
Brazilian wife. He made a last-|
minute attempt to hypnotis?)
Calder-Marshall.

In 1947 The Beast died
was cremated at Brighton.
the Gnostic Mass were reciloG
by Louis Marlowe, ihe novelist,
to a congregation of mourners
murmuring “Pan. Pan.” Mrs.
Hilda Johnson of Leicester
placed a sheaf of pink carnation
on the coffin. The reporters wert
warned “Be careful what you
write Crowley may strike at you
from wherever he is.”

Twenty-four hours later = |i:
doctor was found dead in his
bath. Let us hope Mr. Calder-
Marshall is in good health.

and |
A|
Hymn to Pan and Collects from)

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951



Only Some

Men Get
To Paris

By R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK.
Consternation at the huge up-ended
match-box that is UNO’s new headquarters
on the East River.

gone to Paris for the General
were refused passports by the State De-
partment and so have had to stay behind.

leave the country.



The funeral caused some talk
in Brighton, The chairman of the
crematorium committee said,
“We have taken steps to prevent
such an incident ‘happening
again.”

Locking the stable door
The Beast had fled?
RAIN ON THE PAVEMENTS. by

Roland Camberton. Lehman.

10s. 6d. 239 pages.

HERE are glimpses of a Jewi:n
boyhood inthe East End, both
autheniic and funny.

Read about Mr. Essand, the
schoolteacher whose passion 1{)
chess, stronger then his sense oj
duty, united him with his pupity.

About the Chassidim syna-
gogue, subsidised by Mr. Brodko!
—gayest. most unpredictable, roys-
tering and genuinely fervent relic |
ious gathering in (surely) al! |
London.

About Uncle Jake, bad lad o
the family and bane of th
matchmakers, who writes
novel called prophetically Fail-
ure,

About the Alexandroviches, <
family straight out of Dostoevsky

after

who live in two rooms over-
fooking Victoria Park. Says Al-
exey A. “Trotsky’s biggest mis: |
take was to speak to my fathe
in 1907.”

A rich and humorous world |
n book worth reading. |

* *

@ NEITHER FIVE NOR THREL|
By Helen MacInnes, Collins.
12s. 6d. 381 pages.

A long glossy, competent
thriller, Scene, New York. Sub-
ject: nefarious activities of Com-
munists burrowing at the root
of American civilisation,

(World Copyright Reserved)



of waiting for Mrs. Margaret Hoagland to pay
an overdue bill of $239, got the sheriff to seize
her 12 prize bulldogs as security.

But then, two questions instantly pop up:
What on earth are they doing at UNO in the
first place?

And, since they have nad to be replaced in
Paris by men and women of other nations, is
not UNO violating its Charter by letting U.S.
actions influence its assignments?

The employees refuse to say why they
were barred. About 40 per cent. of all UNO
general staff are Americans. The fear
is that “certain other countries” (no prizes
given for guesses) will allege that the U.S.,
is interfering in the internal affairs of UNO

jover the passport business.

SAFER IN A CAR
AMERICANS, understandably concerned
over the fact that the millionth traffic death
on the nation’s roads is due to occur soon, are
told that the motor car has got nothing on
the rocking-chair and the kitchen poker when
it comes to accident hazards.
In fact, says the Safety Institute for
Parents and Children, the car is roughly five
times as safe a place to be as the home.

DOGS STAND IN

IN LOUISVILLE, Kentucky a grocer, tired

BROADWAY COWBOY

RECENTLY 500 sat down



At this stage an old planter
spoke. He said; “Years ago the
plantationg did not even cleat
their expenses furthermore being |
able to give back pay. Untfor-
iunately when sugar was a penny |
a pound the breed of cane wa
small. Today the sugar price is
up in the air and we are getting
more canes to the ton. Who|
wouldn’t give backpay. It was not
until long afier the first World
War that many of the plantations
were able to pay off mortgages.”

Yes, all these conversations
were going on while the operator
was trying to fix the amplifying
equipment,

Mr. L. E. R, Gill, who woula

have acted in the capacity ol}

Chairman, was introduced but he! saddle,”

only said; “Ladies and gentlemen,
I un gun hurt my throat.” He
then offered an apology for keep-
ing them waicing. He asked tne
people to bear with them unti
the mike was fixed.

Soon after Mr. Mottley walkeu}
across the platform saying “I wiu
put a bit of luck on this mike” but
after he watched the mike for a
long time it still remained out of
order. Miss Reid whispered;
“What a lovely crowd. A thous-
and pities. Mr, Griffith held che
light for Mr. Dowding to see,

Later Mr. Dowding announced
that he was sorry he could not
get the mike working. “It will
not work but on the other hand I
am glad for the Lord’s Blessing

at a dinner to honour one of Broadway's most
colourful characters, Sam Roth. Now Sam
Roth, ticket agency man and restaurant pro-
prietor, is dead of a heart attack at 48.

with actors and people like that, and also
to wear fine clothes.”

ing Wild West garb, ten-gallon hats and ail.
But when he tried to match the visual effect |
with some action he met minor disaster.

and set off to ride it round Central Park. A
car back-fired and Roth was thrown,
walked Broadway back to the stables and
}announced, “The kid hereby retires from the

|known as “the grapes of Roth.”

woman reporters, joining the—Press chorus
of eestasy about Princess Elizabeth which
follows the royal visit to Washington, adds:
“As for Prince Philip, let it merely be said’
that, in full evening kit, he is a reasonabie|
facsimile of why, big girls leave home.”

people

As a boy he always longed “to go arounc

He got his wish. Then he took to wear- |

He bought a horse — named Broadway— |

He

And at his restaurant the wine was always

x ALL ABOUT PHILIP

INEZ ROBB, one of America’s best-known |



a SMASH-HIT GIRLS ~



(the rain) for without that the
back pay would not be possible.

A man on his way home re-
marked; “De meeting was not held
but de people, by waiting so long,
showed dat dup had de speake:'s
at heart.”

:



Overseas Visitor

THIS is the time of year when
travel advertisements really be-
gin to hurt. “Escape to the sun-
shine,” they cry as the fogs begin
to lower over London for their
twelve-week s@ason, and many
recommend one to winter in the
West Indies.

Perhaps in those Caribbean
Islands the advertisements say:
“Escape from the sunshine,” and
proclaim the joys of London in
the winter. That would account
for Phillip leaving his home in
Trinidad a few weeks back and
arriving to live in London for an
indefinite period,

Phillip has a Latin kind of sur-
name, and must spring, I suppose,
from Portuguese or Spanish stock.
He is tall and melancholy and pale,
and though he is only 30, he has
the stoop and the wrinkles and the
receding hair of an older man.
He was brought into the dock at
Bow Street the other morning and
charged with begging in the West
End, a charge to which he bleak-
ly pleaded guilty.

WHILE the police outlined the

details for Sir Laurence Dunne
the Chief Magistrate, Phillip stood
in the dock looking resigned and
miserable and as though he was
beginning to feel the cold, although

By JOHN CLARKE

the morning was comparatively
mild for the time of the year, and
the court heated. He huddled
into his grey mackintosh and
buried his chin into a long scarf.

“What have you been doing
since you came here?” Sir Lau-
rence asked him.

Phillip said. gloomy: “I’ve

been doing a number of different
things, god,” and he _ continued
throughout the questioning to
address Sir Laurence as the Deity
quite unaffectedly.

“Have you a trade or
sion?”

“No, god, I've no profession, and
I can’t say I’ve a trade really.”

“What did you do at home?”

“I lived with my mother and
father, and my father he paid my
passage-money on the boat.”

profes-

“DID you have any money when
you came here?” Sir Laurence
asked.

“Yes, god, I did.”
“let me think. I had a draft for
£31 1s. 4d.—or was it £31 1s. 3d.?
—I can’t be sure about the pennies.
but it was one or the other. Then
I had a few pound notes in my
pockets and some silver.’

Phillip said,



“And you do no work in Trini-
dad?” ”

“No, god, I was just at No. 24
Bungalow, with my mother and
father. And my father paid my
excess baggage money as well as
my fare.”

“I should think you'd be better
off back in Trinidad, wouldn't
you?” Sir Laurence asked him.

“Yes, god, I think I should like
that,” Phillip said in his slow
voice.

THE magistrate asked fer in-
auiries to be made as to how Phil-
lip could be returned across the|
ocean. He said he would rema id!
the case. and as he was talking,
Phillip broke in: “Excuse me, god,”
he said, “I'd like to say, I’ve got
two money bills—a shilling and a
12-cent piece, and I'd rather go
to prison than you take those from
me,”

“They’re your mascots, are
they?” Sir Laurence asked. ‘Well,
they don’t seem to have done you
much good so far, still, I don't
suppose anyone’ll take them off
you.”

“Oh, thank you, god,” Phillip
said from his heart, and he went,
contentedly away to await what-
ever might be in store for him

THE

1951 to Miss Doughnut Queen of Dixie—is

a tired and true formula in America, with)
hundreds of pretty girls flashing flawless

teeth from hoarding and magazine page.

But, what’s more, it is very profitable. The
Rheingold Beer Company, which a few yexts
back was doing humdrum business, started
pitching in with a Miss Rheingold, who got
elected every year from thousands of eager
applicants,

Sales have increased 600 per cent., and the
company says it is all due to the series ci
pretty Misses.

THAT ROUGH GAME

AS IF college presidents and games coaches
hadn’t enought to worry about with all the
bribe-taking that has been going on, there -s
now a storm over excessive-roughness in
college football.

Hollywood has made a film, “Saturday’s
Hero,” about it. And when, in a climax game
between two Californian teams, one of the

stars, a Polish-American named Johnny

Olszewski, was injured and had to leave the
field, everyone thought it was going just a
wee bit too far when the opposing team
clustered round the man who had crippled
Johnny to offer him wild congratulations.



For it turns out that 25 Americans em-
| ployed by UNO, who would normally have
Assembly,

The inescapable inference is, of course, that
there are streng political or security reasons
which, in view of the State Department,
make it undesirable for these employees to






|
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FSFE
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16,

1951



‘We Had A Party”’
Garner Says

IN ST.

PHILIP

ADDRESSING THE ELECTORATE at Church Village
in St. Philip on Wednesday night at the Labour Party’s
meeting in support of the candidature of Mr. D. D.
Garner, Mr. G. H. Adams, President of the Barbados
Workers’ Union, told his listeners that he had no doubt
that the progressive forces of Barbados were going to win
the forthcoming election with a handsome majority and
remain in power for years and years to come.

He said the reason was because
those of them who had been fight-
ing their bat.les for over 20 years
had come to them, pleaded with
them and asked them to give them
a chance,

“I know that some.imes our
promises seem extraordinary to
some of you,” he said, but years
afterwards some people come back
and said that they thought the
things which were promised were
impossible, but they had then
seen that the party meant what
they had said and nad kept their
word,

When the Lord Moyne Commis-
sion came out here and asked what
could be done for the agricultural
labourer, he said that he could not
see how they could be paid less
chan $1.00 a day. Some people
thought he was a madman for
saying that. Since then the agri-
cultural Jabourer got the §$:.00,
then the $1.50 came along and u0w
that worker was even getting
more,

“We the democratic forces of
this island do not believe in mak-
ing wild promises whick we know
we cannot fulfil: We believe
every man and woman needs
champions to fight for them and
get better condi:ions and wages
us well as a reduction in the cost
of living in order to live decent
lives and not to be placed at ine
mercy of the rich man who might
employ him.”

“I am glad of the opportunity
of coming to St. Philip after so
many years and addressing an
audience such as .his and on be-
half of a candidate such as Mr.
Garner. It is true I spoke in St.
Philip three years ago and that
was the first time I had spoken
in the parish for over 20 years.

“Yhe older ones would remem-
ber my first attempt to enter
politics brought me to St. Philip
25 years ago In those days, St.
Philip like most of the island was
largely asieep. People told me
then that they could not vote for
me as I did not have a factory in
the parish whereas Dr. Hawkins
had one.

“In those days, it was purely an
accident when people like our-
selves could summon enough
voters on our side to get in.o the
House of Assembly. We now
have more people on the voters’
list and it is true that Barbados
being what it is and Barbadians
being so critical, we had an uphill
battle. There is nothing like
persistence and we have been
amply rewarded.”

Mr. Adams said that the Bar-
bados Workers’ Union, although
not the biggest, is the most suc-
cessful one in the British Carib-
bean area. They can boast that
they paid the best wages through-
out the West Indies in the sugar
industry. “We had to fight for it,
we had to get better conditions
for the people and we have suc-
ceeded because we have fai h in
the gospel which we preach—the
gospel of democracy and righteous-
ness,

“The wicked forces ruled the
island for 300 years and now we
the forces of labour have got them
down in the last few years, While
we have done much, yet, we have
not done enough. We have been
in power since 1946 and as far as
the Legislature is concerned only
for three years. We have been
free from slavery only about 100
100 years ago and for us as a race
in 100 years to have come from
slavery and to be in the Govern-
ment of this country is a wonderful
achievemen:, thanks to the con-
fidence which the people have in
the Labour Party by putting them
in this position,

He said that if they were .o
allow the Electors’ Association to
win this election, the power he
had would be given to j;hem and
they could undo what the Labour
Party had, done in the last five
years for the people of this island.
He hoped they would not be so
stupid as to allow such a thing.

It was the Labour Party who
had brought in Adult Suffrage
making it possible for men and
women after attaining the age of
21 to vote for members to the
General Assembly. The other
side kept the vote from the people
because they were afraid,

“It is no exaggeration to say that
the most important election in the
history of Barbados is going to
take place next month and you
the electorate have got to see that
you keep .he Labour Government
in power. You have to see that
those people who are opposed to
labour or those who would try to

a

eoooo—v'"'"=










tie our hands and make it im-
possible for us to ge. work for
you should be left out in the cold.

Mr, Adams said that of the 24
members in the House of Assem-
bly during the last session, there
was not a single one who was
superior to Mr. Garner in_ his
sincerity and loyalty to his people.

He told the eleciors that when
they visited the polls on Decem-
ber 13, it was their duty to plump
for Darrell DaCosta Garner.

Mr. Garner said that this was an
age when the people of S . Philip
must decide issues for themselves.
He said that he hag come before
them that night to give them wha.
he regarded as his _ political
philosophy.

“Seven years ago you honoured
me by sending me to the House of
Assembly. At tha. time I was
associated with seven other men.
Mr. Crawford was then President
of what is now the defunct Con-
gress Party. We worked for four
years in the House, and later Mr.
Crawford and | were returned as
your representatives for the parish
for another three years.

“IT want you to listen to the
facs carefully and decide this
issue not because of what Garner
‘is, but because of his political
convictions and_ his _ political
honesty.

“We went to the House because
we wanted .o do something for
the masses of this colony. We
went to do what we had promised
you to do.

“At the last election when we
ran 12 members under the
auspices of the Congress Party, we
returned three members to the
House of Assembly namely, Mr.
Brancker, Mr. Crawford and my-
self. Mr. Brancker and I decided
in. the House immediately after
the election that the fact that we
had only got three seats was
nothing. We were rejected by
the people of the colony and would
therefore have to align ourselves
wih the Labour Party or some
other organisation working in the
tnteres.s of the people.

Mr. Garner said that he was very
sorry for a group of people wno
told him not so long ago that if
Mr. Crawford and he wen, to the
House and did not get anything
done for St. Philip, they woulda
still support them again. He felt
sorry for them because they were
no. doing what they as a people
who rase from the gutter to be
men and women administering the
Government of this colony expect-
ed them to do.

“T was nog sent to the House to
Keep my seat warm, I think you
sent me there to do work so that
your children and your children’s
children would reap the benefits,”
he said.

He then referred to some of
the \hings he had done during his
time in the House of Assembly,
especially during the lact session.
He quoted an instance when_the
Acting {Commissioner of Police
Major MHolmes-a-Court refused
to pick men from St. Philip for
the Police Force after making
them journey from the country.
His reason for so doing was be-
cause an alleged murderer could
not be found in the parish,

He took the matter to the
House of Assembly and aired his
views and Mr, Adams saw to i
that those men were sent for and
to-day four or five of them were
now in the Police Force. If he
had not taken that ac ion, per-
haps the men would still be
somewhere seeking a job now.

He quoted another instance
where he was instrumental in
set.ling a parochial strike in the
parish. He always had the people
at heart and he did not think it
would be fair to ask him to enu-
merate all the things he had done
for ihe upliftment of the under-
privileged in the colony.

“You have been told all over
the parish that I have refused to
represent the workers and that I
have stood idly by and allow
them to starve. Nothing is further
away from the truth than that
statement”’’, said Mr. Garner.

The Chairman in his opening
remarks told you that there was
a bridge between your two repre-
sentatives. Everyone knew that.
That bridge was going on for
three years.

“I decided that I had no par-y
and thought that it was in the best
interests of the communiy to
serve with the party with the
majority so that something could
be done for ihe people,





|
LADIES’ SLIPPERS
Each .csccsecos ss $408
SKIRT HANGERS
OE is vides sdepee tote $1.00
PLAIN PAINTED
HANGERS
Each ...... sebsasses Os
CHILDREN’S DECORATED BASKETS ............ a 96
TELEPHONE PADS. Each ...... 1,09
NOTE BOOKS. Each ... 1.20
COCKTAIL MATS. Set . oo ites ‘ 2.00
EMBROIDERED BUTTONS. Each atin 1.00
EMBROIDERED BELTS. Each ............... ake tee 3.00
LADIES HANDKERCHIEFS. Each . $ 84



BARBADOS



Judgment
Given To
Shopkeeper

Judge H. A. Vaughan yesterday
gave judgment to R. !. Lynton,
au shopkeeper of Pilgrim Road,
Christ Church, against Evans
Clarke of the same district, for
$140.03 Clarke admit:ed that the
$140.03 was a debt contracted by
nis wife while he was away from
Barbados in 1946 and 1947. The
money was for groceries his wife
credited from Lynton. The wife
is now dead.

The case was called for hearing
some weeks before and then
Ciarke denied the debt. He said
th t his wife had not told him any-
thing of it. He had re urneg to the
island while she was yet alive
and Lynton did not tell him any-
thing of the debt then.

The crse had been adjourned
because Lynton had brought no
witnesses nor shop books to prove
her case. Yesterday she brought
the book in which was entered
the various amoun s Clarke’s wife
credited and she also summoned
her shop assistant who had given
out the goods.

Clarke finally admitted the
debt.



ELECTRICIAN FINED 30'-

Darnley Edwards, a 30-year-
old electrician of Thomas Gap, St.
Michael, yesterday pleaded guilty
of wounding John Phillips with
a knife before Acting Police Mag-
istrate Mr. C. L. Walwyn.

He was fined 30/- to be paid in
14 days or in default one month's
imprisonment with hard labour.
Phillips told the Court that on
October 6 while he was looking
at a glass case in Broad Street,
the defendant came up to him and
Fegan t> ‘**’' him something. . An
ergument followed and the defen-
dant took a pen knife out of his
pocket and cut him on the left
hand with it.

Before fining Edwards, Mr. Wal-
wyn told him that the using of
knives was becoming very preva-
‘ent in the island and he had

taken into consideration that he

had pleaded guilty of the charge.

““GUINEAMAN” GETS
6 MONTHS

Acting Police Magistrate, Mr.
G. B. Griffith, yesterday sentenced
Ashton Weekes of Reed Street,
alias “Guineaman”, to six months’
imprisonment with hard labour
when he found him jguilty of
larceny.

Weekes stole one box valued at
10/- on November 10. Weekes has
13 previous convictions for lar-
ceny. Sgt Murrell attached to the
Central Station prosecuted for
the Police.

Dies After Accident



Twenty-three-year-old Edwin
Village,
Christ Church, died at the Gener-
al Hospital at about 9.15 p.m. on,
Wednesday, an hour after he was
admitted. Breedy who was riding
a bicycle, was involved in an acci-
dent at about 8 o'clock along

Breedy of Sargeants

Worthing View Road.

Also involved in the accident
was Kathleen Gittens of Worth-
ing View Road. She was taken
to the General Hospital and de-

tained suffering from injuries.

At 2 o’clock yesterday Dr. A. lL.
Stuart performed a post mortem
examination and an inquiry is help labour, In British

fixed for Monday next.

$350 STOLEN



Thieves visited the house of
Lloyd Boyce at Marchfield, St.
Philip, on November 14 and stole
money to the amount of $350

and bed linens,





“It is my political conviction
that Mr. Adams has done a jot
ior the people and I have decided
0 throw in my lot with him ana

lus party. 1l am no unionis., I
am a labourite and I am going

lo Support the labourites.

“When the price of canes was

increased by tne british Imperial
Government, there were certain
agreemen.s which the Union had
to secure for the benefit of the
workers in this colony. I can tell
you from what I have seen on
the floor of the House and from
what I know from facts tha: the
barbados Labour Government has
been responsible for the loans
which you now get by way of
the loan fund.

“Some of you are worried be-
cause Crawford and Garner are
not running together in this par-
Â¥sh. If two people are walking
together and there is no under-
standing something must happen.
We had a party, but there is no
party now and I have thrown in
my lot with the Labour Par.y.

“I know that on the 14th
December when the results are
disclosed, you would have re-
turned me to the House of Assem-
bly as one of your representa-
tives.”





and other
items for making
excellent Christmas

Presents in our

Home Products Dept.



CAVE

SHEPHERD

& Co, Ltd.
10-13 Broad St.



enticing
|



Corbin Gets Contract Results Of 2”
For Work At ‘Glendale’

ADVOCATE

a

Field Sweep

FIFTEENTH RACE

PRIZE TICKET AMOUN!



THE ST. THOMAS VESTRY at their meeting yester- £*"., _ Tae
day, awarded the contract washing, painting and 1638 140
repairing the interior .of “Glendale”, the oa33 v0.04
P.M.O., to Mr. Corbin. Three tenders were received. Mr, Sst eee ee

Corbin’s was the lowest.

One tender was from Mr. Jordan, who built the root

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
D6, 188, 1641, 1698, 1627, 14, ane
anes
SINTRENTH RACE

at “Glendale”, for $1,200, another from Mr, Kenrick Hunte PR!z® TICKET AMOUN?

for $829.12 and Mr. Corbin’s for $7!
Mr. Hunte gave a full account of how they would spend Fhré
the money but Mr. Jordan did not do this.

. I ’. T. Gooding, Churchwar-
» acted as Chairman in the $5.00 each to holders of tickets No
f Shepherd, said 61%, 10, e528, OS80, Bis, BTR, 8
Building Committee

Labour Is
Assisting
The People

TUDOR SAYS

Despite heavy clouds which sug-
gested that rain might fall, a large
crowd attended a Labour Part)
meeting at Edgecliff, St. John, last
night in support of the candidature
of Mr. Cameron Tudor for election
to the House of Assembly at the
coming General Elections.

Mr. Tudor told the people that
the Labour Party had got the
workers out of the hole they had
been in for many years and were
continuing to assist them against
those who wanted to suppres:
them.

He said that the Labour Party
did not give them adult suffrage
because they were compelled to do
so, but because they felt that
every man was a man and should
have a voice in directing how he
should be governed,

He told them that they should
realise that the Labour Party was
there to help them. The members
of that party would continue to
help them even though there was
no evidence of gratitude from the
people, as they felt they owed a
duty to the people.

He himself was seeking election
because he thought he could assist
the party in its work,

“IT am first and last a Labour
Party man,” he said, “and have
no interest in politics except to
serve those who earn their living
by the sweat of their brows

No Personal Interest

“There is no personal interest
that I can have in getting in the
House of Assembly apart from the
satisfaction it would give me of
working with the Labour Party
for the people

“There is no honour, no glory
I can have by being there that I
have not had before. If you can
persuade yourself to support me
you are in truth not supporting
me, but the Labour Party in your
own defence.”

Mr. J. E. ‘i. Brancker who
among others spoke in favour of
Mr, Tudor's election, said that
there could be no doubt that Mr
Tudor would raise the standard of
the debates in the future House of

Assembly. ’

“There is no one interested in
politics in Barbados today,” he
said, “who has as ready a flow of
rhetoric or a better command of
the English Banguage than Mr.
Tudor has. It is fitting that you
elect a sincere intellectual giant
who can look after the interest of
your children’s education.”

Mr. Tudor’s sentiments were
strongly labour and whenever he
got a chance, he gave a voice to
Guiana
from where he had just returned,
he had identified himself with the
socialist cause, especially by giving
lectures,

“Knowing Mr. Tudor's capabili-
ties and his interest for the wel-
fare of the people,” he said, ‘there
is no level thinking person who
does not look forward to his being
able to give his assistance to the
Labour Party which has brought
the people from bad conditions and
is making and seeking to make
improvements.





Some talk was going around that
Mr. Tudor was a merchant's son
and could not mean well for the
people. But they would remember
that Mr. Tudor's father had
fought his way up and no one
should envy a man who had done
that. In the fight Mr. Tudor’s
fether had felt the pressure of
the other side and had always de-
cidedly sided with those who re-
presented Labour,

A further report of Mr. Tudor’s
speech will appear in a_ later
ssue, ‘



ss ee



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

sear cat art ci tats acne tisha citer ett ei ii a Mt Oe i a



Mr. Corbin and scecona

had

painting. Pirst
felt that the sum of $170 Second
was iIn-

After a complete inspection
s discovered that the material Tenth on
would cost
Building Com-
decided that $170 would not





could have been used
new building.

He said that Mr e
lins was a member of the Building Third 8206 186.

money was spent; therefore it was
out of place for him (Mr, Collins) oi, oa, @948, 0850, 2805, 8807, t40.
Was %07
being spent recklessly

The Chairman pointed out that

be sufficient
the interior of Glendale, was only sixth on4e 10.06

repairing

would not like
down on the job.

Collins then moved that the
Cor- PRIZE TICKET AMOUN
bin and an additional sum of $100
be placed at
Churehwarden to meet

the disposal of the nira

letter
from the Colonial Secretary about

appointment Pensions

tion of Mr. .
to discuss this

The Vestry instructed Mr, F

Exhibitions,



1951 Nobel

First 1619 S178



181.6

90.8)

Fourth 15.4
Fifth 108
Sixth er
Seventh 1698 lon



He said that they took Mr. Cor- sixth 43800 10

aoa
. nt Mr. Corbin’ SEVENTEENTH RACE
aceept Mr, Corbin's ten- prize TICKET AMOUN
Th suse
a 5 te
Third fl rt)
Fourth 0 Mt
Fifth “i ia
carpenter to visit Glen- Seventh 786 Ww
Pighth 104 10
Ninth OBSK Wwe
We

500 each to holders of tickets No
3157, $054, 8056, O857, ORD, wR



FIGHTERENTH RACE

place a further $100 at the disposal First 2455 seo.
of the Churchwarden
New Building
Collins said that he felt that Fifth 1aXG 10.
eventually they would be spending 5!st® bv 9a
amount on Glendale

and asked the Vestry to prize TICKET AMOUN
Second O18 a

Third oot ios.
Fourth 1967 “

$5.00 each to holders of tickets No

QS 2451, 2456, O87, O18, OF45, OD45, 19H

a 1968,
NINETEENTH RACE

that PRIZE TICKET AMOUN
NAT Kirst one sane

Col- Second ona NY.0

the Fourth 406 ORT

Fifth 2RI7 1a
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Ne

TWENTIETH RACE
URIZE TICKET AMOUN

First wine s44o.ts

SUB- Second O305 16.6
of $170 Third 048 12a
Fourth aus o
PFitth L807 ty

they Seventh at 10.0

Mr. Corbin to fatl 55.00 each to holders of tickets No

1110, P1E2, O804, O806, OOF, OONM, THE
This.
TWENTY-FIRST RACE

First 258 Stats



S-cond aa af
my
Fourth a."



$5.00 each to holders of tickets Ne
7, 2459, O552, OF54, 12TH, F277, AH





TARGET DATE

horny {twas PUSHED BACK

at WASHINGTON, Nov, 15

Lagging production and Wes er

F. Europe's need for new planes hay
Pilgrim, its clerk, to advertise for forced the U.S. air force to pu
vacant) back its target date for buildin
The exhibi- up to 95 groups from late 19
tions will go to two girls and a boy
closed on Thursday.—U.P.
Thorne, Mr, K, A. Sandiford
L. Gill, Mr

once # a cts | LOOK YOUR

to sometime in 1953 it was d



Cave, Mr

were
offered for the absence of the Rec-}
and Mr. Mahon,



Prize Winners
STOCKHOLM, Nov, 15,

A pair of professors from the
. University of California who made
scientific history in work = on
atomic energy were named _ to-
day as winners of the 1951 Nobel
Prize for chemistry. They aye

Professor Glenn T. Seaborg 39

and Professor Edwin MeMillan 44,

whose work led to ie discovery
of the element plutonium,
The Physics



ment at Harwell.
Each of the awards has a mone’

ary value of $3,257, The winners
will be invited to Stockholm to!
receive their awards from King
Gustaf Adolf at ceremony in the
Concert Hall November 20, the!
anniversary of the death of Alfred}

Nobel, dynamite manufacturer.
—U.P.

“Tragic Plight”



PARIS, Nov. 15

Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe}

awards were given
to the Anglo-Irish team of doctors
Ernest Walton 48, now Brofesso:
at Trinity College and Sir John
Ceckoft 54 Director of Britain’s
atomic energy research establisn-





, unreconcilable . awh cy
conflict between two rival polities! : ‘K
roi) X XMAS CRACKERS
cusly on the brink of catastroph |
He -told the }

U.N, General Ar-

Sharrett Thursday referr:d to the |

plight” of the world riven} Buy your
the soul of mankind, yet the fu
is likely to unleash

may in the deadly clash destroy |
mankind's very body.’’—U.P,

ies which it

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Red & Green Cord. SS
Xmas Tags 15e, Pe &
{ Xmas Seals 12¢c, Pck ¢

5

< = “ 66656"
CVSS PLP PF FPP PLP PEL

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CRSP L SSS EES

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PAGE FIVE

WHEN CONSTRUCTING
OR REPAIRING A
BUILDING

ALWAYS USE

-EVERIT

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

CORRUGATED

Glamorous

our NEW DRESS









MATERIALS...OPENED FOR

THE XMAS FASHTO:
PARADE....

BRODERIE ANGLAIS

In White, Pink and Blue

Several Designs from........ $3.65 to $6.30 per Yd.

EMBROIDERED ORGANDY

In White, Pink and Blue

From $3.39 to $3.61 per Yd.

CRINKLED GEORGETTE

In Nil, Maize, Pink and Blue at...

MOSS CREPE

In Pink and Blue at..............

SCREEN PRINTED SATIN

In Gorgeous Designs at

NYLON NINON

White only at

.. $2.02 per Yd.

pikes $3.00 per Yd.

Hise $2009 per Yd.
SELF COLOURED STRIPE NYLON

In: White, Pink; Sky at 6..i6cids. $2.80 per Yd.





Broad Street

HARRISON'S = ‘oi cscs

; “ £,6,466%
s OOOO OPO OOOO P COSA



AT
Knights Phoenix Soda Fountain

PALO Ob PPPOE

EIA AEE PPL ALP LPL AOL OO LOO

PLLA LFA AAA FEF IIL AAI ILL ADORE





AND TO-DAY'S SPECIAL TOO!

PRUNE CREAMS

SAVE ON THESE

For-
Originally this Week





SWEET ASST., MARIE, CUSTARD CREAMS,

IFRUIT PUFFS, CREAM CRACKERS

fac above Items for Cash and Carry Customers Only!









<
PPECC POS

LEPC PEPE LES POEC SOO SEL CFG FS OCSD

CONDENSED MILK ‘ $ .34 $ .31
EVAPORATED MILK Rives 29 26
IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34
CRAWFORD’'S SWEET BISCUITS

$15 pkts 54 40

ALMONDS IN SHELLS per Ib ..... onsense ~~ $..48
CREAMO DRINKING STRAWS — per PRKt. .....ccecccseee 82
MAYPOLE LEMON CHEESE—per jar 48
TINS PAPRIKA per tin kite saaceo enna 12
RICO CONCENTRATED CHICKEN BROTH—per tin... 40
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER per tin. ‘* \olata 69
2% TINS GUAVA JELLY per tin Gicsancbestelecianeee 47

IPERIAL FRANKFURTERS per tin dtabédevegbteonsecle the ae
MPERIAL CORNED MUTTON per tin ..... 66
‘ED FEATHER WHAM per tin 47
"7ERLSTEIN BEER per bottle ie ous 18
-ERLSTEIN BEER — per case wi 5 ; 4.00

STANSFELD., SCOTT & CO. LTD.

4 4F OO Oe
?

‘

CLES

PPLE A




PAGh SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951

















1 ~ | PUBLIC SALES | PUBLIC NOTICES| FEDERATION | | ines
CLASSIFI ED AD S.) REAL ESTATE - NOTICE —| CONFERENCE | Lines Clearly



fe--for announcements of | FOR SA Lad. priedll to yield 5%. or wit Ga beet i nae a P OSTPONED








Drawn At |








The ths . rs — QVER COLLINS

M Vebt Phon 1 : i
Hirths, ‘Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- } A. M. Webb, Phone 4796. an | Degs to notify his Clients and Friends that | ruce a }
Jjgements, and, ‘.,Memeo-ciam notices ts : lhis office will be closed from Ist Dec. ;! LONDON |

Minimum charge wee +a cents and
196 cents Su%days % words — over 24

ran : ‘ °
DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-| ‘t? 15th inst 5.11.1--8nj The London meeting of repre- ‘,.and to think—an







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





















. a : od 50, and . : " |
tor ny é. os wees cue org) | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a) ine Hotel (1943) Ltd Further particu | ;sentatives from the British West By ARNOLD DIBBLE
i cents per word cn Sundays for each | word on Sundays; lers, apply Wm. Fogerty (B'dos) Ltd. | NOTICE |indies to diseuss the federation PANMUNJOM Korea, Nov. 12. hour ago he was
additianel word. | \ ae | PARISH OF ST. LUCY is the British Caribbean colonies, The United Nations settled |
gion eee ee : .
a The undersigned will offer for sale at| Applications for one or more vacant whieh was to have been held in|down for a long siege in the s
DIED P Public Competition at their office, No. | Vestny Exhibitions tenable at the Parry iJ # P 5 4 doubled-u with
a . stny B p y | Jan y, has been post nd | Korean truce tal, ° sday,
igpantttic AUTOMOTIVE phe Cmmmeniae, ten Sx Bikes, | Meseol will to seeives >, oe meh tone | postponed and uce talks on Tuesda} P































































31 eh , i take place probably | convinced that its:cause could be
a igh Strect, BNovember, 1901, at 3|than Saturday Sth inst. Candidates | “Um BOW alc a at cai
RICK—Clarence Baxter, The funeral will |, CHEVROLET CAR: Covered just over oe See syaiss: he dusek ab Bavceibiemnes-of. Ok Lowe towalhds the middle of the year.| defeated only by “traditional) indigestion!
Save his laté-residence Tranquillity we ad condivion and battery and | Pte messuage or éwelling-house known |in straitened circumstances, and not) Tigis was stated by Mr. Oliver | American Impatience.” The lines
Bye Menntary. evening for |<) 600.00—Courtesy Garage Dial 4616 Ge ca ct tae, weet oe u ae Resch ees Sie Sree Lyttelton, giving his first Press|are at last clearly drawn as the
David Rice, Honor Skinner, Gwen 15.11.51—Gn | ved, situate near Top’ Rock, Christ | be obtained from the Parochial Treasurer conf€rence in London as Secretary | truce delegates entered for tne
Parntys 05'S 5 16.1058 fn na, AAD Car in E ‘| Ghurch, the residence of the late Mrs.| offce days. A Baptismal Certificate | of State for the Colonies. Hecon-|20th armistice session in the
CAR: One (1) A-40 Car in perfect com. / F°" )''ciarke must accompany cach application firmed, however, that the invita i
ROLLINS—On November 15th, 1951, at | dition, ea ga New Battery ‘and | ‘The ‘dwelling-howse contains Open | Candidates must present themselves to! tion to the BW eactiiien tek celal | Panmunjom circus tent, se
her residence, Kirton, St. gee ee | Yerandah, Drawing and Dining Rooms, | the Heodmaster for examination on seers? tati ody t h : The Communists dropped vir | Z
Sybil Rollins. Her funeral leaves the a. Bedrooms, Toilet and Bath, Kitchen | day 12th inst., at 10 o'clock, a.m. representatives to suc a con-)} tuall u ret that the ;
4 ; CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done only )% , / | 4 ually all pretenses t s | :
above residenre at s a. today for | 19500 miles, Apply: General Engineering | Pantry Garage and Servants Rooms 0. L. DEANE, ‘ference, which was issued by Mr. | fighting should continue until a Swift relief f, her- Ka
the St. Philip Paris urch. 15.11.51—t.f.n Inspection on Tuesdays and Thursdays Vestry Clerk, Tames Griffiths his last < i - wift relief from after:
Clarence Rollins (Husband), Golda | Co.. Spry Street 7 only, between the hours of 4 p.m. and St. Luey. —_—— as one of his last | fyi] armistice is signed, and are es eee : ;
Rollins, MY. mre. upan Alleyne | “TAR, Austin A-40 Devon. As new 5.0 $.11.51—3n Te before losing his office, stil! | now pressing openly for an im- meals discomfort is given by ‘Dolsa’—-it rapidly neutralizes the
(Parents), r. cela olfins. r : i > For further particulars and conditions —— | sla Ss. : te ‘ o Chi . .
16.11.51—~In 7 Mileage 8,000 miles. Apply L. A. Deane,| mediate cease fire. The inese ae arth. ‘ the cause of the trouble. Prepared in
vi ip iad eal case Pg. ser OF sale. PELE, CATFORD & Co NOTICE Mr. Lyttelton gave an under-|Communist delegate, General excess stomach-acid, so often ; : "
I MEMORIAM oe emo: EIR teeta |, sasuhle eater ae aiat ab (seleine ae at te tala be Fang is quoted as saying at the handy one-dose envelopes, each Dolsa is sufficient to restore healthy
2 : overnment would net go back on | ;,. ; ile: te ; F :
— CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles, Condi- , 1 deceased al exo truce talks debate, “this is my edit tata bis inci r form to be taken in water so as to act
ULARK- In Jovigg memory of our be-] tior perfect, owner ltaving. Apply H. P a undersigned will offer for sale R NOTICN 18 HEREBY GIVEN that au |4Dy of the constitutional changes | praposition—that the present acid balance. It’s made in powder form t
laved= fatter Lemuel H. Clark, who} Barris & Co., Phone 4005. |... . |inign Street, Bridgetown, on Priday the | De'sans tevin ane eee James Eaward already made in the Colonies. The | tual line of contact be checked more quickly and thorough-

departed on N6vember 16th, 1950.





20th day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m : affecting the estate of James Edward| Government would not retard



he. Spid,.but constitu )29S8 Gamarcation line be set ad? Dolsa ly, rapidly reaching the




































































Sicep on dear, Dad, sleep on! ——— ale deceased late of Baxters Road in the
situate at a | ’ ; s
Thy memories with us remain CAR-—1951 Morris Oxford, only 4,000). $2 pay Oe py Ds fa Bridgetown in this Island who progre ' ja demilitarized zone be establish- : pea?
The same as vesterday, miles. Nearly new $2,400. Owner leaving | HUI, St. John, with Wat SEATS Baxters Road. aforesaid on the tonal and economic developments | 64 so hich, twopne aeue ime ESTION stomach walls with its sooth-
Ti love, thy tenderness, the island, Phone 4718 2.11, | Raellingpouse Grerenn. cs : of April 1951 are requested to {must go hand in hand. a ‘el w ie * ‘i woe RESTORES DIGES ; i see
Tie same in every way ———— ——— El. : ay ' > av : ‘ “We s - 3 mediately withdraw”. : ring Si
Sleep on deat Dad, sleep on. CAR—Rover 16 H.P. Perfect condition | The house contains Veranda, oe Pitebied aS a inca “GWENETH | go aan © i ae eens promis | This would provide the Com- Between 2 and 3 quarts of gastric juice are 1G THES eee?
Mrs, Amanda Clark (wife) and family, | throughout 24,000 miles only, Not driven jand Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms with | oi” BARPOW and O'DONALD |22 the matter of constitutional ‘ awe produced each day by the glands which
James Clark, (son).US-A. Alfred Clark | over @0 M.P.H. ‘Trented as only child |finning water in each, Iitehen, tollet | TUSEPHUS DANIEL Qualified Executors | Chagiges,” hé declared. “On the} munists leisure and freedom to line your stomach walls, Made up of hy- Recommended for:
ison) ‘trinidad 16, 11.51—1n| Mast be seen and driven to be appre- [and bath, and Electricity installed, | | Gr the will of the sata James Eaward|ecogomic side, the days of the|Ccontinue their delaying tactics. drochloric acid and pepsin, this is essential Indigestion
ee i ciated, Apply: Courtesy Garage For gnepectign Of epvis d Secle deceased, C/o Messrs, Haynes &| gr buyers’ markets in the The Communists charged the to proper digestion. Yet one person in ten ia
COLAINS—In loving memory of my dear} pedigree trial and full particulars. | va) 1s ” 4h ae articulars and conditions | Griffith Solicitors, of No. 12 High Street, ! 7; Ki dos ast and} Allied proposal for an armistice suffers from constitutional hyperacidity. Dyspeps'
sister, Annie Collins who died on] Price $2,880. 6.11.51—t.f.n. 7 “a ay S - ; Bridgetown on om before the 1ith day of | V™ e P BFS NOW PASt BOG | Oe. fair a st i a This excessive gastric acidity is a frequent Heartburn
November 16, 1948 ——— AA | OL sale, Pe CATFORD & CO Lecember 1931 after which date we shali| the terms of tr ade are now rather! 4s “unfair, unjust, anc unreason- cause of dyspeptic symptoms such 5 ar Fla
Ii Goes not need a special day ELECTRIC £.0.D ed 14.11.51—9n | Proceed to distribute the assets of the] in favour of the primary producer. | able, and not loyal to the agenda. pain after meals, heartburn = tm tulence
To.yecall her. to. sag. mieg AL ge | eC esSER BIOs the partion entitled there-| Therefore, we expect to see the| “Loyal to the agenda” menns and kindred stomach disor- : Palpitation
eer ine Se “EDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper- AUCTION to having regard only to such claims °'lecomomic development of the|that the Communists view ihe ders, Dolsa quickly restores Gastric acidity
Are very hard to fin : jectrically oper- which we shall then have had notic = B . a . sats a %
Lifé was desired but Jesus knew ated wih 12” blade. Courtesy Garage. aoe J anid we will not be tiable for the asset;| ColOnies keep up with constitu-| wording of the agenda as calling ee ee aan Also helpful in
Eternal rest Was best for :vou a 6, $ § Be Se eee: or ony part thereof so distributed to any i ” ; i -eacefire, ** way , . .,
Rver to be remembered by your loving UNDER THE SILVER cred of Whaae debt or. dein we. sini) te! seven see. . _| for an immediate ceasefire. | They As Gior the iieiiad sue preghancy sickness
hrogpey, Van Srewsrer 1G116—In} TORCH BATTERIES Wetachgaer HAMMER hot then have had notice r. Lyttelton admitted frankly| were hoping that the traditional faces of the stomach mucosa.
pi 0 ne Ssinenntinge - Best battery made in U.S.A, ‘Now Aid all pergons indebted to the aaid] that he had not yet had time to! American impatience wou'd over- Take one dose only after Bm
HOYTE Sacred to the memory of my] avaimble at Knights Lid ON TUESDAY 2th, by order of beg stale are requested to sett thetr in-' survey the entire Colonial picture| come our better judgment”, said meals, or more frequently if %
beloved fatiier William Augustus Hoyte 14.11,.51—3n | Executors to the Estate of the late Mrs. | dehiedness without dela and@ to formulate any policies on os \ . discomfort is still felt. If pain
who died on November 14th, 1950 ela omer cmntat —|1. A. Clarke, we will sell the Furniture | poeted this 15th day of October, 1951. | ¢ ; iy P 5 ON) the United Nations spokesman persists, see your doctor.
Asleep in Jesus’ sacred narce WASHING MACHINES and VACUUM |at Harmony Hail, Christ Churen, which | GWENETH EUCLESE BARROW, Colonial development, but he de-| priv, Gen. William P. Nuchol
Ne morta! pain invades his breast, CLEANERS—Another shipment of the | ineludes Waggon, Upright Chairs, Rock-| GO'DONALD JOSEPHUS DANIEL. clared: “We will not be committed | —U.P.
No'pain, no grief, no woe, nor caré World famous HOOVER Washing Ma-|eré, Work and Ornament les; M.T Qualified Executors of the will of with regard to what pending |
Carn reach our beloved one there chines and Vacuum Cleaners has just} Water Table and Liquor ‘ combined James Edward Seale deceased a iderati .
Fver to be remembered by Idalia Hoyte] arrived, Cali early at K. R. Hunte & Revolving Desk Chair? wilce Chats 17.10.$1--8n | OF a ne} . koe eration, nee "oar 4
(daughter! “Clarice Archer (grand-] Co. Ltd., amd save disappointment. |Table with Chess & raught Men, al is @blready done or promised wi N P I
datighter) 16.11.51—-1 | Washing Machine $135.00, Vacuum]in Mahogany; Chesterfield, Uphois Me Warcied through: Yo rogr ess i 15 MEASURED DOSES IN EACH PACK
a eeeenenel Cleaner $75.00, Dial 5927 K. BR. } Couch & Chair; Oak mea. Biceee z i
HUNTE & CO. LTD, 6.11.51—6n Jand Dining Chairs With Leather Seats; . tent K ai l $ I Ik *
TAKE NOTICE CVU | Verandah, Chairs; Mahog. Couch; Sil- Mr. Lyttelton, who was Minister ore ruc ela ]
” '

ver Queen Anne Tea Service; Pha
Ware in Toast Racks, Trays, Entre Dish
&e.; Glass Ware, Dinner and ‘Tea Ser-
viees; Mahog: Single Bedstead with
Veno Spring Dressing Table M.T
Washstand, Hand-painted Sereen; Sho
eble Cash prices. Dial 4391-—Courtesy y stand, Chest of Drawers; all in Mahog
com 15.11.51—6 fay; ‘Cedar Presses, Mirrors, Electric
Trons ond Toaster tte with oven

MANURE SPREADERS: Just arrived, { jij) and Round 2 Burner Oil
the famous Massey-Harris Spreaders. Ex- Stove; Cresm

of * c Y echill’: a a ay .
a al nes Boag ce can _ MUNSAN, Nov. 14. Cents: T. 8, GARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown seamen
cn questions of the supply of raw | The United Nations mediator
materials, said that he was now | Said that after today’s session ol
examining the subject of the the Korean Armistice Sub-com-
develeoment of Colonial terri-| mittee at Panmunjom, the Com
toriés for the supply of the raw| munist attitude still showed tha
materials needed tor Britain’s| they wanted a de facto ceasefire

WRINKL-SHED

That DAN RIVER MILLS, Incorpor
ated, a corporation duly organized under
the laws of-the State of Virginia, United
States of Atic¥idh, whose trade or busi-
nesp address is Danville, Virginia, Unitec
States of Amerion, has applied for th
rewstration of a trade mark in Part “A"
of Register ju. pespect.of piece goods of

MECHANICAL

“ BICYCLES: A good supply of Hercules
with and without three-speed at unbeat-









ee

Stop that Cough!
































































; . . rh : » 2 Burner . rearmament drive. He is con-| despite their -broadcast denials
cotton, rayon, or mixtures thereof, and cejjent fi Lyi Megasse and filter- Bove J ee a ‘ @ “ive, ‘ Pp a
will be ‘entitied-to register: the same Syeie shud oF pert ante. soul ‘diaplay at eo Ne gtr yaa: sidening, he said, whether some ‘(oday’s talks which went on non-
ee ee es adhe Boron shall COURTESY GARAGE-—Dial 4616 bank Scales, Lawn Mower, Cement alleViation of the scarcity of raw! stop for five hours, five minutes,
oe ‘ . . ane = 15. 11.51-—6n : addie & 2 Bridles: materials could be made by special | brought “ rogress”, the United ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE i a for s ing c ‘
in the meantime give notice in duplicate Pots, One Riding Saddle 4 | § é y specie broug no progress”, the { is excellent for soothing coughs
ee ry, 2 sets Spring Harness, Single ; shat ar ~ | Natiote « canal igadi ne i ‘iba oe
to me at my office of opposition of sucht REGISTERING MACHINES—for cownt- Se ng et on measures and what are the mid~| Nations spokesman Brigadier Gen | speedily, and comforting a congested chest. Ideal for family
registration, The trade thea can bel ing and checking up to 9,990 and can be] gaie. 11.40 o'clock here Cals term and long-term developments ‘eral, William Nuckols said. Th oe Tran titidnaa love thié pidkaahtsenting eycun os Zuives Counh
seen on application at my office zeroed for re-use, Courtesy Garage. Dial] ” B 7 1 requiring priority. Sub-commiitee is trying to fix GH —_ sant-tasting syrup — es Coug
Dated this ist day of November 1951. | 4g1¢ 15.11.51-—-3n RANKER, TROTMAN & CO. ed ete Rhea ceed f : ite ying x cou elaine wlemtid dur tel seeanan
H. WILLIAMS ‘ Auctioneers Asked about the constitution | demarcation line in Korea.—-U.P. y :
Reaistrar of Trade Mere | MISCELLANEOUS ee semcriens, Brpcttina, he anid | 2UBES COUGH LOZENGES make short work of hoarseness
rrr mar A . : i ; | and irritating, little coughs. In handy pocket-sized tins, Zube
that he had had two conversations i and irritating, little coughs. In handy pocket-sized tins, Zubes
AEROSOL FLY SPRAY--Rapidly des- : A ae { { »
TAKE NOTICE trove Files, Mosquitoes = 2 ites FOK RENT re Lord ee) ee ad p | are ready to be popped into your mouth at the first sign of
® 5 14.11.51—" orporation, and added: “TI think | ox nes i
i avosr VOSET ney HOT SHIRTS > Gent! wink | we bee ‘eye to eye as to ele Gees ARE eke ‘ acres vent Mirnege 00, SannaGES
at /OSE a corpor- § . entlemen! ust vis : - _ NE \
ation organized under the laws of the THANI Bros. for that Hot Shirt you're HOUSES ought to go.” , | From Trinidad : a
State of Delaware, United States off Jooking for. We have them in innumer- it ae Sommaire Most of the questions Mr.;_T. Morgan, O. Bennett, J. Coban, G
Ameriea, whose trade ov business] able Qualities. Dial 3466 aM dented cleus. Peisians Se |Lytteltcn was asked dealt with | Eatinha, Me coe aia Format nt
mi ‘ § den 5.11.51—4 ¥ furnished including Frigidaire anc 11 + : . radshaw, Schiolseth, waughiin,
Phiteet Shia ee SRE oes s aren, wegen, 4 | Telephone Phone 2224. Magnificent Photo Cards Malaya, the first of the Common- | M. Laughlin, E. Carter, M. De Verteuil,
661 Geery Steet, San Branciseo, Califor- MESH--2 Rolls Man-Proof Fencing 2 15.11. 51—t. fn of Modern British Cars! wealth “trouble spots” that he is! E. Reece, G. Pilgrim, H. Bereoviteh, J
ae EA Meee eens eae it 81s visiting, He is due to leave] pe eiaugh i Stobaush, B. Stobaush, nece
ov registration of a trade mark in rt ng . 4.11 .51—3n lon : Stobaugh, Stobaugh, s v,
mae Register in respect of cream con- . ANNOUNCEMENTS London at the end of November R. Stobaugh, P. Baird

wining a vegetable stabilizer, and] PLASTIC CUPS & SAUCERS, Drink- for Singapore and will afterwards DEPARTURES BY B W.LA. ON







will hg entitled to register the same} ing Glasses, Cruet Sets and a host, of | pa go on to Hons Kong. The pur=| - susie Oe ee CRO Cay GOO A erin ener ee Se
after one menth from the 14th day of] other jutifu nes for use or gifts alling a dies for the Exhibition) pose of this he sui 0 $ i Agents: T. §, GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown

November 1951 unless some person shalif are available at THANI Bros., Dial 3466] We have just received a few copies of quite simpl re “to Meee for Herbert Gill, Marjorie Gill. Thomas . ridge

in the.meantime give notice in duplicate 15.11.51—4n | the latest 1952, French Fashion Jour- i Simpy : o see Godwin, Chandra Permanand, Hazel

to me-at my office of opposition of such nals with styles galore, come in and secure myself. Howell, ‘Yienderkes Devries, Ann Dev-



USED BOTTLING EQUIPMENT, com-| your Copy before they are gone, they
prising, Liquid 4—wide Universal Bottle ag only a few left. The Ebony Dress
NOR ub Adtortatin Filler-Crownsr Shep. er Streets 18.11,51—2
Instantaneous Gooler: One Lynn. Biter! | <~—se—— a | | Every B-ounce packet cotteins % h bad Tee iol eae Oe Seay a an ee Became a

ilson & Cousins Carbonator, and Two Have your BROKEN DENTAL PLATES pho ards cards) Affaiis, an far i :

Enamel-lined Syrup tanks. S. M.| repaired for the Exhibition avoid the hadi (Full set, 40 oe ‘will od sd Tete Beet In Touch Wit Bar aaos wf R BE 7 A TISE
JALEEL ~- Phone 2331, San Fernando,| holiday rush. We repair the worst with~ | ) apess-———ee- VAG » Ly s Par- Coastal Station ROYAL NET E LANDS | Binge on
Trinidad. 13.11. 51—6n | in three hours. Square Deal Denture Re- liamentary Under-Secretary of Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd

7 en er nara ite tare eran JUST THE THING )ot..@. Neither spoke at the meet- | advise that they can now communicats STEAMSHIP CO. ee aoe aise

registration, The trade wark can With Mr. Lyttelton at his Fe Oe Aste Seen eee eeaitice
opm thieashaley et ae “Pregg conference were Mr. Alan] Pulver, Chiva Pulver, Toni Lazarovict SHIPPING N

: tha ARMS 0 err RAMs I enmox-Boyd, newly appointed | James Dresser.
‘ar of Trade Marks phigh icaccaags Bae

14.41 5l--3n

TAKE NOTICE






_fimis‘er of State for Colonial

















STRUTT'S. MACRAME TWINE 3 ing. with the following ships through thei
WANTED For the small Flat |" Mr. Lennox-Boyd, who is 46 (he | Pee" auccess, o's Quilmes, ss. Rabar SAWING FROM FUROPE

That W. G, & J, STRUTT LIMITED,
a British Company, Sewing Cotton Manu-
fceturers, whose trade or _ business

‘dress: is Arkwright House, Parsonage






chairman of the West Indies sub- | Jebsen. 5-8 5.8. Ses S.S. COTTICA—30th Nov, 1951

Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and o ‘ : . Hecuba, 8.8. Naranio Esso Ashe
HELP comments an insulated oven | committee of the Imperial Affairs | 5s. Colombie, s.s, P. and T. Forester,





: “The Junior General” will be 47 on November 18), was|®s Pendleton, 5s. Norfolk, s.s. Peter ; ;
| Lost & FOUND |]. (7% fuer coma ff ) wae 3 Vito sa: [ Bi CoERC A gai NO aes FRENCH LINE

















































rdens, Manchester, England, has LOS' Can bake a Chicken or acake with ||; COmmittee of the Conservative | Inter ‘8, De apear SANING: TO FERRO UTE ANY

4 ade ta s ‘preter, 5.86, Danmark, s.s. Seapear), a .
plied. for the registration of a trade NURSE-—Capable and efficient Nurse] . r ease | Porty, when the Conservatives | 5:5. Athelfoam, 5.8, Ors Carina, 5.8 AMSTERDAM Cie Gle Transatlanti e
nork in Part “A" of Register in respect] for young baby. Only those with the 3
y- e GLASSES--Pair of Reading Glasses SEE IT ‘ wer? in t »q. | Mormactern, 5.8 Winchester, s.s. Ameri ‘ A
Macrame cotton thread, and will be | pest of ref J ty: & * At your AS | 2 opposition in the last -ader antic Mz . SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND

titled: to, vegtater the seine after one |. re: erences need apply. Apply:]| Turtle Shell frames near BM.LA your G SHOWROOM, | Parliament, He held Gover . ean Trader, s.s. Atlantic Mariner, 5.5. BRITISH GUIANA :
month from the 14th day of November bmi A AA Bufding Pinger pigage.., Tetum “0 mone Mice be or th jf - “ atin OR ee as M.§. STENTOR—Gth Dec. 195). ;
1951, unless some person shall in the 15, 1151-—t.f.0.| Advocate Advertising Dept. pened : {me abexy Bebrotery to the Datniktcy , | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Sailings to
moartime give notice in duplicate to me| THEATRE : Be) LaSS=aaSSSS]qee_ OK e Ministry AND BRITISH GUIANA
Te Gtr ot Gpbouitign ot Sash Tels | Maree oe CAE DERE” CRETE ) an {of Labour and held other junior WANTED TO BUY M.S. BONAIRE—Isth Nov. 1901. ENGLAND & FRANCE
tration. The trade mark can be seen on : ” ° Gcverrmen S' i rae 5.5. C -A—1Tth Dee, 1951 ! “ ”
tonitgation at ms" obhce. atthe office of CARIBBEAN, THEA sKES | ORIENTAL | “Gygeyment posts during the war. |i STAMPS = STAMPS |)| — sa “CASCOGNE” | November
Dated this 18th day 9f October 1951.|) LTD, “The Banyans Bay ttreet, . + ~~ | scrvative Party’ ‘ 0 : All Kind of STAMPS S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. ord, » Via ot. Lucia, Ma

cane m, WIGAANE. between the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon OUVENIRS aa ‘at ih ay ys pea spokes- aE the . Agents tinique, Guadaloupe and

egistrar of Trade Marks. on or before November 20th, The suc-! mens e House of Commons on Te aaa ee TNs ORE TON Cy Antigua,

a 14-11.51—-3n | cessful applicant must take up his dutiet Gums Blee Qu sete ch be4 ANTIQUES, W-st Indian affairs and has paid CARIBBEAN STAMP i sepaeeunneReoom tet s
ORPLOES EE VIO SOOO IT, by January 4th. All applications treated oe % Mouth and ROID he ! | se veral visits to the West Indies. SOCIETY % The M/V “DAERWOQD" will ¥ “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
x MRS LEVITTS BEAUTY SALON : ; : ¥en e 1 coth mann that you have Fyorrhea. EMB ERIE , Ete. |; His last trip was made during the No. 10, Swan Street. g$ agecept Cargo and Passengers for ¥ ber, 1951, via Martinique and

th 16.11.51—44 @ St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. % Guadaloupe.

4 = Pom ee ,
; when Mr. Lennox-Boyd was te- @$% Passengers only for St. Vincent. $







Speeiat Prices for the months of will sooner or lat teeth a summer ar y
x Nov. & Dec. ONLY MISCELLANEOUS total out and may also cause Rheumatism THANTIS 6 nd had to be cut short













a


























Press Buttons fitted to your Bag or
Purse while you walt

bottle-feeding if milk is modi-
fied with Robinson’s * Patent ’
Barley. Baby will then digest
ees” it so easily and sleep
je?” KS> contentedly after

& ing Friday 16th inst.
* BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’ R. M. JONES & Co.

MATION (inc.
: nee Hele. No. 40st Ltd.—Agents.
Secoses 660060060990066C6° | Gz SSE

| 1 Sailing Thursday 15th ins i
Any client bringing another ae and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum | z C BOS POPOPIF PP PVP IOSFIIO“N, ailing nurada Sth inst. beheeahs
8 ie we Wi Pernd BOTTLES—Clean empty nip botties at| bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth r. ry. es ||, called to England to take part in YiN y “CAR 7
st Bets get i000 cack Toni » We a 48, per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores, ; Nd quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad Fr. Wan. St. 3: Dial 3466 } ‘the General Election campeign ; % 8 $ acpegt Cargo ant Pasdkinaees ey SOUTH Nui
@ Will “be done at $5.00 each, Of White Park Road. 11,11.1—t.f,n. | @Uarantee, Amo: ue mene Our ee ; \ —BUP. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Y]% Dominica, Antiqua, Montserrat, COLOMBIE 13th November,
2 iManGures for brittie nails | $1.20 maranar crea em a | MND eee oes atures ce empty, PACK: Ys . 8 Nevis and St, Kitts. Sailing 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
% enchy or Bungalow, b Eng-| age. Get Amosan from your chemist } DP} se Friday 16th inst Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena
% Please make your appointments rae couple. No children. Preferably un- , today, The guar- @ The M/V “MONEKA" will x Jam ic : :
x hearty: urnished, Permanent, Careful tenants osam antee protects 41% accept Cargo and Passengers for amaica.
> “3 13,11.51-—3n Reasonable rent essential. Full particu- you, aot BOTTLE FEEDING AT ITS BES PHOTIC E NECTION ALANA $ $$ Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
lars. Box P, 16.11°51—1n | fer Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth 4 ft 1952 2 Nevis and St, Kitts. Date of Shabthee
LOPLI EOLA ALLEL LOOT - lw n eglour on Christmas 52 sailing to be notified.
~ Local views | r “4 ‘
- : Perak Se Sa ee ie é 3 Cards § The MV “c. L. M, TANNIS” Accepting Passengers, Cargo
TAKE NOTICE There’s no need to worry over Sheath Knives s will accept Cargo and Passengers and Mail.
NOTICE % for Grenada and Trinidad, -Sall-




This serves to inform the public
that I have not heard amything
of Uie whereabouts of my wife
TRIS: DOWNES mee Shepherd)
who deft the island of Barbados
Since 1927 and it is therefore my
intention to remarry in the near
future












H
i

















TIONERY



and
HARDWARE

ah

SSOSSSOO OOS
oy

io

s



: JOHNSON'S ST
ot

VOODOO LE IOI | en eared See a —
Canadian National Steamships



every feed.






























9
tONEL 2 INES nei. ° SOUTHBOUND
LIGNEL EDGAR oN he, ‘ * Makes cow's milk right for baby Sails Sails Salls pier es Sails
a » Cc ~ ae A eae a ne naam a Montreal Halifax Beston Barbados arbados
+ and Ave. ¢ i “CAN CHALLEN : 29 Oct 1 Nov 10 Nov 10 Nov
: “ LADY _ KODNEY ve 2 BuNev 12 Nev. .14.Nov 23 Nov. 24 Nov
a ~ ~ “CAN CONSTRUCTOR” 23 Noy 25 Nov 5 Des § Dee
TAKE NOTICE “LADY NELSON ts 30 Nov 9Dec 10 Dee
= ° That POND'S EXT . . aa ae . | ssa a eshidipleesphiiadh Saticaaeaepgnail EE
6 ' of Delaware, United aoe aoa re + ® Corporation organized in the State NORTHBOUND
AT TENTION : 60 Hudson Street, New York inte ce whee trade or Duainees address Arrives Salls Arrives = Arrives wt ate:
ark - Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax ontreal . dob
ATTENTION ! “LADY NELSON" — 6 Nov $ Nov... 37 Nov 18 Nov
’ “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 8 Dec 17 Dec 18 Dec
give notice in duplicate to me at my office of f suc! } 1952 *
DAL The t + apelio opposition of such registration That POND's ga “LADY NELSON" 22. Dec 24 Dee 3 Jan 4 Jan
REAL , ESTATE Apsnee (Par, SAB De seen on application at my office of Delaware, tie ae gore, @ corporation organized in the State
ir 20 i watiahais e% Mudson Street, New York, State of. New? Yorks tt &. eee apinas tan
‘vat 3 dines fh sa le > Me registration of a trade ma gel . A. ‘or S
if you are interested in sell- Registrar of Trade Marks and leqmiaetie’ read @ mark in Part “A‘ of Register in respect of toilet i
; * $ be ucts | 2 —
ing 0” buying real estate of fyom the! ath’ dey of’ November i961 unless’ comme person shalt inthe ’meantere [MT OuN GUT ee
‘) amy description you should ge notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration: 4 a
s€C DARCY A. SCOTT, ¢ trade mark can be seen on application at my office.
Se ee ee ae SSS $0 SSS,
, Real Estate Agent 195 :
) af Steesivine t H. WILLIAMS, OV ;
egazine Lane. Registrar of Trade Marks ’ « ,

14.) aoe
FURNISH |

TO PLEASE YOUR FANCY
AND YOUR PURSE.

PLEASING New & renewed Ward-
robes, Vanities, simpler Bu as
$14 up: Bedsteads, Beds, Cradles,
Washstands Nigntchairs—Morris,
Tub & Rush Furniture--Tables for
Dining, Kitchen & Faney uses
dcra, Woe as, Waiters,
China, Bedroom & Kitchen
Cabinets.

14.11, 51—3n





TAS NOTICE

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

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar Street







Speakers:





7 YT Y Y ~~
Messrs. SAM GIBBS SUNWERB
G. BATSON
L. LEW!
L. SMALL
THOS. W.
MILLER

RUPERT RILEY (Czar)





‘

NYLON SHEER

i
48 ins. Wide, Eggshell — g2.40 per yd.
)
\)
\

i Corofa Portable Type-
writer, Go-carts $8 up

L. S. WILSON

That POND’S EXTRACT COMPA!



@ corporatic rize . ‘ ‘ That POND'S EXTRACT iY 4 &

, } a corporation organized in the State A COMPANY, a corporation a y n the State
of Delaware, United States of America, whose trade or business address i of Delaware, United States of America, whose Dade Mae hanes aitone rt
30 Hudson Street, New York, State of New York, U.S.A., has applied for | % HMdson Street, New York, State of New York, U.S.A., has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of toilet | the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register n respect of creams }
and cosmetic products, and will be entitled to register the same after one month! {Yr the skin, and will be entitled to register the same after one canna |





j
|
New York, U.S.A., h
"og a ntratary ee nee. ae Part “A” of Register n beaiamin Tce eteair ‘
skin, , e entitled io register the same after one month
from, the 1@th day of November 1951 unless some person shall in. the =
}
|
|





| 14.11. 51—3
TAKE NOTICE

|

|

|

|

|

An Oil without Oiliness.is not a Lubricant }
U
ACS O'Clock | GERM OILS



from the 14th day of Novémber 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime | from the 14th day of November 1951 unless some person shall in the meantime “ . \
‘ give notice in duplicate to me at my office of opposition of such registration. | give notice in duplicate to me at my_office of opposition of such registration (Chairman)
SPRY ST. The trade mark can be seen on application at my. office The trade mark can be seen on application at my office a . ia e ’
Dated this ist day of November 1951 Dated this Ist day of November 1951 i ‘ ) W Mi. FOGARTY (B DOS) LTD.
DIAL 4069 Pil ence @ 1b ot H. WILLIAMS H. WILLIAMS | All are Invited! }
?) Registra { Trade Mark Registrar of Trade Mark ; ‘
SaaS. 14.13, Bits 16.11. Stes :

t
4 h




NE a Seaton Hn +





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951





BY CARL ANDERSON















Law LL TAKE YOu eee, NOW, MICKEY.

VE GOT TO SAY



GEE.i1 SORTA |e, hh
LIKE BEING AN }*s oN
HONORARY



BY CHIC YOUNG












HERES MY PLAN I WAS TAKING YOU'RE FIRED
f . SPLENDID. A_NAP AT My FOR SLEEPING ON
d DAGWOOD-- DESK AND +) OFFICE TIME
PAPER FOR YOURE A GENIUS--}| | DREAM whe ‘
YOu HOW DID YOU

eves GET THE



(wor NDERFUL!

HOW? 4











are arena
MAKE ‘EM TELL HOW THEY KNOW nee
SO MUCH ABOUT “THE WILD HORSE



BRINGING UP FATHER





sO YOU THINK YOU ARE GOING TO
SNEAK OUT AT THIS EARLY HOUR

. $0 YOU'LL GET OUT OF
) DOING 60ME WORK HERE’









WELL-I CAN'T SLEEP -
SO I THINK I'LL GIT UP
AN! SURPRISE MAGGIE
BY GOIN' TO TH’ OFFICE
EARLY!





IT OUGHT TO MAKE MAGGIE
HAPPY TO SEE THAT I'M
AMBITIOUS ENOUGH TO GO








««» KEEP AN EVE
ON TAB--W/PE /





DIDN'T SPOT A ONE /
THOSE BOYS OF TABRIZ
SURE KNOW HOW, TO
BECOME INVISIBLE /



THAT VAS CLOSE,
YOHNNY / HOW FAR
AVAY BAN THOSE

ARABS ©

DARKNESS / I'LL GO SEARCH FOR
FOOD WHILE YOU STAND

























RIP KIRBY
—_Z =k —_—| [WENT 70 CANNES AND TALKED TO OUR RIVIERA THAT'S THE POINT, KIRBY.
SQ CORRESPONDENT ::” HER CAMERA! WitY DID SHE
ie | THE HOTEL PEOPLE SAY 6HE EWE tt Sones
we trDart NEVER CHECKED OUT. . AND WHEN
HEAR FROM EUO: V THEY ENTERED HER ROOM,
> “Aas ALL HER CLOTHES AND
Se Woot worzico... 4/ BELONGINGS WERE THERE..
iN >. Me ane INCLUDING HER CAMERA /
A ge
\i SX,
fe |), 2 =
[BN | fas
VSS
\ } 1
RY) poy \
A ky |
I) Ak, >>

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES




L| MEAN, THEYRE A (ae umm | SIX ARMED MEN WW LIKE ISAID~
) HANDFULY YOU'LL ae D CAN'T HANDLE A YOU'LL SEES
M WOMANAND <= Sma DAS
—— ABOY+« AS [is ; ek ‘2 spe:
es a Ih, i baa
ee 3 Z

BARBADOS



|

























DECORATED XMAS TINS

ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
















555659955SS998 oo
Your First Taste of

S & S$}

will explain more elo- §
quently way ean

S&S

Ist
Ist



—

BUY |

PEEK

FREAN

BISCUITS
TO-DAY

in “Quality
in Popularity ¢
STUART & SAMPSON ¢

(1938) LTD. %

Headquarters for Best Rum &

Smedley’s Mixed Vegetable @
in tins

Smedley’s Cream of Tomato %
Soup in tins

Crosse & Blackwell Table
Salt in Bots.

Crosse & Blackwell Curry
Powder in Bots,

Crosse & Blackwell Marrow-
fat Peas in Tins

Nestle’s Milo Tonic Food in
tins

Nestle’s Nespray Powdered
Milk in tins

Koo Plum Jam in tins—
Large & small

T’dad Fine Quality Cocoa —
L&S

Select Powdered Milk in tins

Bots. of Anchovy Paste

Tins of Three Bay Tomato
Juice

Tins of Farrow’s Fresh Gar-
den Peas

Tins e gang Olive Oil —
L



OPP PPSPPLPSAAPPPSPSST

Tins of Eiguia Stove Polish
Pkg. of Fab Soap Suds

INCE & Co. Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St,

JUST ARRIVED



CPSP SOS ees

It PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







“SPECIAL offers to all Ce Cash and Credit ‘Customers for Thursday to Saturday only








SPEC 1AL









OFF ERS 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 & Carrots—per lb. 36c
Cheese—per Ib. 1.07 1.00 Bottles O’Keife’s Beer 6 21







TEACH YOURSELF

CRICKET

|
we

By F. N.S, CREEK

THIS NEW BOOK WHICH
SHOULD BE IN THE POS-
SESSION OF ALL YOUNG
CRICKETERS IS A PRAC-
TICAL GUIDE TO . HELP
YOU PLAY BETTER CRICKET



On sale at...

STATIONERY.
MERE TY

ADV OC “A TE
Bees ax)»

Bors Me.

|



ssunamannassmmnpaenenabagemenaiciaeenaill

Fine Xmas ' °
Here’s a List for
Presents » 4 i
7 ‘Your Convenience
“Sun Pat’ Cashew Nut
Decorated bimediee: ho cane
Tins of , “Sun Pat’ Salted Peanuts in 8-oz. tins {
- 5 Hostess Salted Nuts in 8-oz. tins
Biscuits > Morton's Plum Pudding in 1-lb. tins

f Kunzle Plum Pudding in 2-lb, tins
" Peak Freans Plum Pudding in 2-lb. tins

{: ' Decorated tins Jacob's Orange Puff
4 Biscuits

‘Jacob's Decorated Tins Afternoon

Tea Biscuits

Jacob's Decorated Tins Assorted
Creams

Jacob's Family Assorted and Water
Biscuits

Camembert Cheese in !4

Blue Cheese per lb.

Gouda Cheese per lb.

Purple Grapes in 214 Ib. tins

White Grapes in 1 lb. tins

Cocktfai! Onions— White, Yellow, Red
and Green

Lyle’s Golden Syrup in 1 & 2 lb. tins

Bots. Demerara Cassereep

lb. pkgs.
OFFERED BY --YOUR GROCERS” pkgs

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

Migh Street

EE a= = mn =
————————— “= - -—-.-,~- ~

PAGE EIGHT



RACING

RESULTS

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, NOVEMBER 15, 1951.

WBATHER:
15th RACE: SAVANNAH LODGE

Fair

TRACK: Slow.

HANDICAP—Class “F" & Lower

(8 yo. & Over)—$700, $235, $115, $40.—9 Furlongs

1. COLLETON . 126 lbs. ¥

2. VICEROY .. 117 Ibs

3. DIAMOA . 126 ibs
TIME: 2.12%
FORECAST: $4.20.
ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (111 Ibs.
Thifkell), Miss Friendship* (1
START: Good
WINNER:
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.

Dr
PARI-MUTUEL: Win $1.84, Place $1.32, $1 36

FINESH:
4-yr-old bi.g. Restigouehe-Summer Breeze.

jon. J, D. Chandler

Jockey Crossley.

Mr. R. Denis Barnard

Jockey Holder.

A. W. Lake. Jockey A. Gomes,

Lutchman), Clementina (109 Ibs.,
26 lIbs., Yvonet).

Close (% l@Wéth, 1 length.)

—
16th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—Class “A’ & “B”
Only—$i,000, $335, $165, $60—9 Furlongs.

1. NOTONITE .... 107 + 3 lbs.
2. PRETTY WAY . 101 + 1 lbs.

3. LAND MARE ..... 126 Ibs.
TIME: 2.06 PARI-MUTUEL
FORECAST: $37.32

Mr. C. A, Peirce.

Jockey P Fletcher.

Mr. V. Chase. J Lutchman,
Mr. V. Chase. iy Newma!
Win: $7.46, Place $1)

, $2.44, $1.8

ALSO RAN: Atomic IT (126 lbs., Yvonet), Gun Sité (183 Ibs., Crossl@¥)
Red Cheeks (126 Ibs., Quested), Elizabethafi (120 4Â¥&, Holde?),

START: Good.
WINNER: 3-yr.-old br.c, Fairfax-
TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.

FINISH: Easy (11% lengths, 2 lengths).

Empress Josephine,

: ve ae
11th Race: BRIGHTON HANDICAP—Class “G” & Lower—$506,
$165, $80, $40.—5'% Furlongs.

1. DRURY LANE ....

109 Ibs.
2, JUST BY CHANCE. . 132 lbs
8. JOAN'S STAR ...; 108 lbs
TIME: 1.16 PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST: $7.80.
ALSO RAN:

Mr. Norman Elias.
Mr. S. J. Rotk.
Win

; " onthe.
Trestrail.
Jockey Quested.
Jockey Yvonet,
Jockey J. Belle,
$1.84, Place $1.24, $1.14, $2.80.

Mr. A. L,

His Worship (127 !bs., Newman), Betsam (127 Ibs., Ali),

Wilmar (116 lbs., Crossley), Diadem (120 lbs., A. Gomes), Front

Hopper (118 Ibs.
START: Good.
WINNER: 2-yr.-old h.b. b.g
TRAINER: Mr. J. M. Laughlin.

18th Race: NELSON

Hardwidge),

HANDICAP—Class “C" & “C2”

Gavotte (127 lbs. Holder).
FINISH: Close ('% length, head).

Roidan-Nelle Gwynne

(Maidens) —

$800, $265, $135, $50.—71, Furlongs.

1. FIRE LADY ..

- lll lbs. Mr. S, A. Blanchttte,
Jockey Quested.
2. FUSS BUDGET .... 137 lbs. Mr. C. A, Peirce. dit
Jockey P. Fletcher
&. ARUNDA ...°.°°... 128 lbs. Mr. M, E. R. Bourne.
Jockey Newman.
TIME; 1.43 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.30, Place $3.72, $3.06,

FORECAST; $64.20.

ALSO RAN: Maybouya (107 lbs., Crossley), The Thing (90 }-14 lbs.
J.-Belle), Dashing Princess (109 lbs., Luitchman).

START: Good. FINISH:
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.f. The Pho
TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers

19th Race:

2. LUNWAYS........ 119 lbs.
8. HIGH AND LOW .......126
TIME: 1.14 PARI-MUTUEL: W
FORECAST: $11.76.

PELICAN HANDICAP—Class “CO” & “€2” (Winners)
$800, $265, $135, $50.—514 Furlongs.

1, SWEET ROCKET .. 119 lbs. Mr. R, E, Gill.
AYS Bean

Mr. R, B. Gill.

Very Easy (8 lengths, 1% lengths).
enix-Dido.

Jockey Lutchman.
fr. K. D. Edwards, Jockey Newman.
Jcekey Quested.
in: $4.02, Place $1.80, $2.40,

ALSO RAN: Flieuxce (124 lbs., Wilder), Infusion (120 lbs., Yvonet).

START: Good.
WINNER:
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill,

FINISH: Easy (3 lengths, 1 length).
3-yr.-old br.f. Canyonero-Irish Rock

n us
20th Race: NURSERY HANDICAP—Class “F” & “F2” (2 y.o.

Fillies) W/A—$800, $265,
1. DUNQUERQUE .... 111 Ibs.
2, SUNINA.,..... 104 + 6 Ibs,
8. RAMBLER ROSE 104.47 Ibs.

TIME: 1.154. PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST: $4.80.

Hon, J. D, Chandler.

Mr. L. J. Sealy
Mr, Victor Chase,
Win: $1.58, Place $1.18, $1.34, $2.80

$135, $40.—5'\4 Furlongs

Jockey Crossley.
Jockey Quested.
Jockey Newman,

ALSO RAN: Diarose (104+-1 lbs., A Gomes), My Love II (104-46 Ibs.,

Holder), Champagne II (1044

lbs., Lutchman),
START: Good,
WINNER:
TRAINER: Mr. J.

W. Chandler.

21st Race:
$800, $265, $135, $

2. MARY ANN .
3. THE EAGLE 120 lbs. N
TIME: 1.46}. PARI-MUTUEI
FORECAST: $6.96,

130 lbs. M

ALSO RAN: Vanguard (111 Ibs,

START: Good,
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Restigou
TRAINER: Mr.



Islands Were Not
Ceded To Russia

WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.

John Foster Dulles, Father of
the Japanese peace treaty, holds
that the Kuriles, the South Sak-
halin and adjacent islands were
not ceded to Russia under that
treaty, it was learned today.
According to Dulles, Russia can
never claim title to these areas
under the treaty.

Dulles’ views on
claims to these areas
forth in a letter
Senator Arthur
available to
Thursday. In

Russian
were set
to Republican
Watkins made
the United Press
speeches on the
Senate floor Watkins criticized
the language of the treaty under
which Japan renounced claims to
Soviet occupied areas.

—U.P.

126 lbs. Hon, J.D. Chandler ,

6 Ibs., P. Fletcher), Caprice (104

FINISH: Comfortable (4 lengths, 4 lengths).
2-yr.-old br.f. O.T.C.-Belledune.

CONSTITUTION HANDICAP—Class “D” & Lower—

45.—114 Furlongs.

Joekey Crossley,
Ir. F. FE, C, Bethel. Jockey Yvonet.
Ir. H. Farinha. Jockey Lattimer.
«| Win: $2.34, Place $1.54, $2.12

» Quested).
FINISH;
che-Condiment.

Driving.

J. W. Chandler,



AIR BATTLES ARE
NOT ALARMING

TOKYO, Nov, 12.

Airforce Chief of Staff General
Hoyt Vandenberg said on his de-
parture Tuesday following a
week's visit to Tokyo and Korea
that he found nothing alarming
in the growing air battles with
Communist M.1.G's.

Vandenberg sald Fifth Airforce
fighters were more than holding
their own with the speedy Rus-
sian built jets with F.86 Sabrejets
shooting down M.1.G.’s at the
ratio of 14 to 1

In spite of occasional heavy
bomber losses under the M.1.G.
uttack, Vandenberg said overall
bomber losses were “extremely
small" and had been “greatly
exaggerated.”—U.P.

SI

| They'll Do Tt Every Time

THIS CLUBS
WORSE THAN A

ET ASS



‘ond place with Joan’s Star

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.T.C. RACING

: THIRD

FIFTEENTH RACE

Savannah Lodge Handicap

Six of the ten entrants in this
event started Wich Viceroy in the
lead followed closely by Hi-Lo.
Approachifig the stands for the
first time, Hi-Lo took over the
lead and was in this position when
ihe field passed the stands, Near-
ing the five furlong pole Viceroy
moved up and chalienged but Hi-
Lo maiftained his, lead. As the
horses pasSed the élock Hi=Lo and

Colleton were jostling fer the
prefmhiét p@ition but turhitig aown
the sifal@ht for homé Colleton

urged by Crossle¥, pullé@ away
to go definitely to the fore. He
maintained the lead to win half
a length ahead of Viceroy (Holder
up) who was hustled to take see-
ond place money @ lengih ahead
of Diamoa (A, Gomes up).

SIXTEENTH RACE
South Catibbeah Handieap

A field of seven got off to a
fairly good start with Pretty
Way ridden by Lutchman andj
Notonite piloted by Pat Fieicher
@ach carrying oné and three
pounds overweight respectively.

Thig was another nine furlong
event. When the horses passed
the Stands for the first time,
Pretty Way was ir. the lead closely
followed by Elizabethan with
Notonite third and Atomic TI in
the fourth position.

There were a féw éxchariges by
thé thfee fuflong pole. At this
stage the field slowed down a bit,
but Pretty Way was still in the
lead.

Coming around the bend Noto-
nité and Land Mark began to
move up and racing up the home
stretch, Pretty Way was beaten
into second place by Notonite who
raced home a comfortable winner
by one and a half lengths. Pretty
Way was secofd two lengths
ahead of Land Mark.

SEVENTEENTH RACE

Brighton Handicap

ten entrants faced
but Blue Diamond

the
who

All
starter,

» was giving some trouble at the

gate failed to get off. Joan’s Star
was in the lead at the start fol-
lowed closely by His Worship, who
took the leading position as the
field passed the three furlong pole
Drury Lane was now in the sec-
.5 Bi)
the third position. Racing past the
clock, Drury Lane, hustled by)
Quested, went to the fore anc
though stubbornly challenged b;
Just By Chance (Yvonet up) down
the home stretch, maintained his
lead to win by half a length ahead.
Just By Chance was second just
a head in front of Joan’s Star.

EIGHTEENTH RACE

Nelson Handicap

Six horses started in this event
out of nine which was run over
seven and a half furlongs. The
Thing ridden by Johnny Belle car-
ried 14 lbs, overweight,

Fire Lady got off to a flying
start and gradually increased its
lead, making every pole a winning
one,

When the field passed the stands
for the first time Dashing Prin-
cess Was beCOHA followed by The
Thing and Fuss Budget,

The field soofi strung ovt with
Fire Lady still léading tomfortably
by several lengths.

Coming " around the bend,
Arunda who had oved up to
second positidA Was Challenged by
Fuss Budget the s@eond place.
The btown filly took ov@r goin
up thé straf to fihish second
14 lengths ahead of Afunda. Fir¢
Lady had already passéd the judz-
es first eight lengths ahead of Fus
Budget,

NINETEENTH RACE

Pelican Handicap
Topsy and Doldrum were
scratched in this race and the’

remaining five entrants were soon
off to a good start with Swert
Rocket in the lead, Infusion a close
second and Lunways in the third
place. These héld oh to their
positions all along the Hastings
Stretch. Nearing the three furlony



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary — 10.00
a.m,

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Mobile Cinema Gives Show at
Oxford Plantation Yard, St.
Péter—7.30 p.m.

Barbados Labour Party Meet-
ing at Ellerton, St. George—
7.80 p.m.

Electors Association Political
Meeting at Parris Gap, St.
Michael—7.30 p.m.





' =

YY
ZL Ly

Warcuine Te GREEDY
READER SIT TIGHT
WH Ali. THE CURRENT

4 MAGAZINES =~

| THANK MARSDEN AMBERMAN,
GARDEN OOTY,
LONG ISLAND , N.Y.



DAY

pole Lunways moved up to chal-
lenge Infusion who however re-
fused to yield any ground, Sweet
Rocket (Lutchman up) mean-
while kept well to the fore and
raced down the home stretch
easily. High and Low was now
running in the second place but a
few yards away from the Judge
Lunways overtook her, Sweet
Rocket was a comfortable winner
ef the race three lengths away
and Lunways was second by a
lehgth in ffont of High And Low.

TWENTIETH RACE

Niirsery Stakes

Seveii Of the eight entrants
faced thé Starter and got off af-
ter very little delay at the gates.
Diarose, My Love II, Champagne
II, Caprice, Rambler Rose and
Sunina each carried 1, 6, 4, 7 and
6 ibs overweight respectively.

Crossley pusf@d Dunquerque to
the fore and WAS Elosely follow-
€a By Sunifa (@QWested up) and
Raiibler Rose piloted by New-
Mah lying in th® third position,

Crossley

kept Dunquerque in
the lead all the way although
Sunina made a serious bfa for
the premier position by the two
furlong pole.

Coming around the bend, Dun-
querque shook off Sunina and
raced up the home stretch an
easy winner by four lengths
Sunina was second a imilar
number of lengths ahead of
Rambler Rose,

TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Constitution Handicap

Three horses were scratched in
this race and four entrants were
off to a good start. There was a
jostling for positions from the
staft and Mary Ann Was slightly
in the lead When the field passed
the Stands for the first time fol-
lowed closely by Vanguard. Thére
was an exchange of places going
to and along the Hastings stretch
and Vanguard went to the fore.
Another exchange of positions
took place as the fleld passed the
clock and racing down the home
j stretch, Watercress hustled by
iCrossley took the lead, Though
seriously challenged by Mary
Ann (Yvonet up) she reached ‘the
judge in a driving finish to win
half a length in front. Mary Ann
beat The Eagle for second plac
by three lengths,

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1951



Ramadhin - |
Out Of Match vs. N.S.W.

From FRANK MARGAN

SYDNBY, Nov. 16

The West Indies cfitKet tourists
look te be in line for the third
successive défeat of the tour in
the mateéh commencing on Friday
versus N@w South Wales at Sydney
Cricket ground.

The tdtirists picked what
amounts to @ “second string’ sidé
to play the strong New South
Welshmet. Raémadhin, Weekes,
Christiahi aha Stollmeyer are out
leaving Valentine to carry the
bowling attack on star Test bats-
men Morris, Miller, Burke, Lind-
wall, and Sid Barnes.

Nevertheless crowds are likely
to roll along in their thousands to
see the team that gave Australia
the shock of their life in the first
Test at Brisbane last week. A
repeat performance in the next
Test at Sydney on November 30
will ensure the tourists a success-
ful tour, at least financially.

Prior to the sterling test per-
formance, the tour to all appear-
aneés was being a flop with the
crowds staying away in thousands
from the early tour matches.

Not only are the tourists bene-
fiting finaiicially in this tour. A
Brisbane tailor conducting business
near the team’s hotel during their
city stay did more than £300 busi=
ness With the tourists. Weekes or-
dered four new suits and others
bought suits and sportswear. Giant
wicketkeeper Clyde Walcott had
seven pairs of cream flannels alter-
ed to fit, following loss of weight
accompanying hard training. In a
smaller, way the schoolboys are
earning pocketmoney hawking
team members’ autographs at three
pence a time,

Spinner chunky Wilfred Fer-
gsuson almost broke the bank dur-
ing the team’s last stay in Sydney
spending half an hour during one
match signing more than 100
schoolboys’ books. The youngsters
will be out in force—again now
that the team has returned to
Sydney but the N.S.W. Cricket
Association placed a ban on auto-

graphs.
Dressing room attendants have
been instructed not to receive

books or bats for players’ auto-
graphs. The Association says it
had been’ forced to ban auto-
graphs because of the “serious
embarrassment caused players in
the past.”

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{nd Weekes



British Guiana to
Stage Christmas
Meeting

The Demerefa Turf Club have
decided to held a Christmas race
meeting this year in spite of the
fact that the Trinidad races, usu-
ally held at this same time, will}
clash with their fixture. |

The dates of the meeting will |
be December 26th and 29th and
January ist, New Year’s day. Any
jockey who would like to attend
this meeting should get in touch
with Mr. O, P. Bennett, who will
give them all particulars.

.
England Score 254
. >
Against Pakistan
AHORE, Pakistan, Nov, 15

England on Thursday scored 254
and Pakistan hit seven runs with-
out loss in the first day of the
first of two unofficial four-day
cricket Tests.

Jack Robertson dominated the
early batting and was 61 when
he was third out after a bright $20 (00
second wicket stand of 71 with .
Tom Graveney, England were
113 for three wickets at lunch
but collapsed in the afternoon to
have nine wickets down for 204
at tea but the last wicket stand
raised the score to a respectable
total.—(CP)

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. . °C
, ‘
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13 | aE . T jl +
Assistant Secretary of State, A € me
McGhee, indicated on Tuesday 2 7
that the United States will con- Bt

doctor...
If they all kill germs,

tinue its mediation efforts in

Teheran end London, if the Brit-
ish-Iranian oil dispute is not set-
tled this week. McGhee repeated
that he was not giving up hope
of a settlement.

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