Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




\

Harvba

ESTABLISHED 1895



“Grave, Dangerous _,,hurchiyJets Impart

But Not Desperate”
Eden Warns World

LONDON, Nov. 19.

‘THE BRITISH FOREIGN SECRETARY,

ANTHONY EDEN, warned the world today
that the international outlook was grave and even
dangerous, but it was by no means desperate. He
told a hushed House of Commons that he did not
believe that the international tension could be
reduced by some sudden and spectacular move. Informed sources in Ismailia

Instead, he reiterated his plan for a “Big Deoritinn aisha here’ tants vo
Four,’’ or even wider conference to discuss definite}@ seven-day
but limited problems, and from this small begin- Prospencent URE Ralios
ning, pena move into a “wider and more hope-| Ported. in a dispatch from. that
ul field. smailia, ritis

The 54-year-old Foreign Secretary was opening tunities received a Roped ‘Airforce
his Parliamentary first Foreign Affairs debate|{ercnaca “warrison. wea the
since Winston Churchill’s new Conservative Gov-|families are now living in what
ernment won power on Oct. 25. the Airforce considers indefensible

Hi banc abee combate areas of the town. The move will
a Beer | eee . 3 begin tomorrow. A totz 900
hensive than that to the United e > oral’ of

Nation General Adonis in Chi ‘ R British live in Igmailia.

Nations yenera ssembly i ed British forces supied Ismaili
Paris, last week, when he said that imese ts) ee ee ee
he was saddened by the speech of

the Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei Held In Cheek

7-DayTruce
Declared
In Suez

CAIRO, Egypt, Nov. 19.

Monday as the casualty list climb-

éd to 14 dead and 31 wounded

; from the two week-end baitles

Vyshinsky. between British troops and

The Big Gulf SEOUL, Korea, Nov. 19. Egyptian police. On the British

Eden said, “there diq not ap- Chinese Communists counter-| Side four officers were killed. and

pear to be a chink open anywhere, |a@ttacked in Central Korea on four soldiers and two civilians

through which he (Vyshinsky)|Monday, but Could not budge. wounded. Egyptian authorities

was prepared to listen to and ac-| In the allied division which had announced that six policemen and

cept an appeal from others.” mashed them back three miles in} four civilians were killed and 26

Eden also spoke of the depth ang|the two-day line-straightening] Police wounded in the 24-hour

width of the “forbidding chasm }0ffensive, British Forces beat off period of sporadic fighting. British
hat separates the East and West,

mentally as well as physically.”

He touched on these trouble-

pots in the world

Korea: If the latest proposals
to an early, secure and

genuine armistice, the way would

be opened for discussions on the

political settlement of Korea and






















the western end of the battle line. correspondent of the London Sun-
In the East U.N. command troops| 44y_ Pietorial. He was slightly
were knocked off two hills, but re-}hurt after Sunday outbreak. ;
captured one a few hours later. —UP. & CP.
Allied jet fighters sweeping over
North Korea on Monday spotted
only eight Communist M.I.G. jets,
but none of the eight ventured





hen perhaps on other problems ]South of the Yalu River boundary ‘ PPLIES
in the Far East. But he warned|of their Manchurian sanctuary.

that an immediate ceasefire, with-| A pair of daring American DROPS SU.

out any agreement on supervision }sabre jet pilots on Sunday shot

up eight Red M.1.G. jets on the ROME, Nov. 19,
ground at an air base in North- A ; United States Airforce
western Korea, the first time the}amphibious plane dropped emer~
enemy jets have been caught on|gency food supplies over the
the ground. famine threatened areas of North-
Seven other M.LG’s were re-|e™ Italy, as new rains poured
ported hit in three ajir battles in fresh torrents into the already

their strike at the Red Air Base|â„¢&ddened Po River. | #
Uiju just south of the Yalta] _ The United States “mercy plane

% . [concentrated the food drop in the
River order with “Manchuria.| .-eq south of Treviso, while Italian
The U.S. Fifth Air Force said four] jj poratt staged ‘Similar missions
M.1.G’s definitely were destroyed, | over the beleaguered city of Adria,
the fifth probably was destroved|isolated by overflow waters from
and three were damaged.—CP) [the Adige on the north and the
Po to the south.

It was estimated that 10,000 of
Adria’s normal population of
32,000 were left behind when tor-
rents surrounded the city and
halted evacuation attempts.

and prisoners of war, would be un-
aeceptable to the United Nations.
Egypt: 3ritain was always pre-
pared to have talks with Egypt
and if they were to have any
chance of success, terrorist activi-
ties in the Canal Zone must be
called off. The British, French,
~IJnited. States and Turkish-
to Egypt to join in the Middle East
Defence partnership was still open.

Compensation

Britain was ready at any time
to resume negotiations for settling
the Persian oil dispute, but the
three essentials to satisfactory
olution were:

1. Persia's economy, which ap-
peared to be deteriorating serious-



14 Children
- Die In Fire




















ly and rapidly, could not be
ured unless the oil industry A British Lancaster bomber from
juld be efficiently operated in all QUITO, ECUADOR, Nov. 19. Malta also Joined _in the efforts
stage . Fire swept @ provincial cingma to relieve sufferers in the worst
2. The benefits from the in-|quring a children’s matinee ‘Sun- floods aver experienced in North-
ustry should be fairly shared be- ern Italy.

day and 14 youngsters were
fatally burned smothered or
with developing her oil resources. |trampled to death in the panicky
3. Fair compensation for)rysh' for exits. Forty others pmeng
rationalisatior and its range of the 800 odd persons who had
consequences. This was to b€}jammed the Andrade theatre in
settled by agreement or arbitra-]the provincial capital of Cuenca
tion. Britain did not dispair of were injured by the fire or the
an arrangement taking account of | panie it caused.
these things.—-U.P. | The serial “Claws of Gold” was
ij being shown when a short circuit
jin the projection booth set the

7 f fil ym fire.
Woman Leads The, flamee swept the booth
Red Battalion and spread rapidly to the upper

balcony but the projectionist es-
caped safely and turned in an

WESTERN FRONT, Korea, alarm.—U.P.

Nov. 19,

“A woman dressed in black,” it
has been reported led a Chinese}
battalion in an attack against the
King’s Shropshire Light Infantry
Regiment, An official source said
he received “unconfirmed reports PARIS, Nov, 19,
which he would thoroughly probe Mahmoud Bey spokesman for
that a woman was Waving a pistol} the Egyptian delegation to U. N.
at the heac of the Red Forces as} General Assembly said Egypt is
they stormed the British held|now ready for every eventuality
position in the struggle with Britain.

The official source said the re- He said Egypt will not budge
port was “very interesting’ and] from her decision on the abrogation
he felt “anything is possible with] of the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty
the Ghinese.” He said that if the] or the rejection of the four power
report were true “It could not have} project for the defence of the
mu@h significance.” MY@dle East.

—U-P.

ween Persia and those concerned

Rusk Will Confer
With Ridgway

WASHINGTON, Nov, 19,

Assistant Secretary of State
Dean Rusk is en-route to Tokyo
to arrange the details for station-
ing U.S., troops in Japan after the
Japanese peace treaty becomes
effective,

The State Department announc-
ed that Rusk left yesterday and
will confer with General Matthew
Ridgway U.N. Supreme Com-
mander in the Far East and with
Japanese leaders.

Informed sources said Rusk will
attempt to reconcile differences
between the State and Defence
Departments on the rights to we
retained by U.S. Forces under the
proposed U.S.-Japanese Security
Pact.

The State Department is pres#-
ing for the fullest possible indepen~
dence for Japan, Tne Military
leader, however, is holding out
for many of the privileges the U.S.
now enjoys under occupation
arrangements,







EGYPT READY FOR
ANY EVENTUALITY

—U-P. —U.P. —U.P.





—ONE SCRATCHES



(rnscasistsidacts
PUZZLED Mr. Vyshinsky, the Soviet Foreigw Secretary, scratehes his head during the opening session of

United Nations General Assembly in Paris, during which the French President M. Auriol suggested
t ruman, Mr. Churchill, M. Stalin and a French representative siould meet to discuss differ




truce in the it

a 12 hour Communist attack on}Wounded included Ralvh rdon Sun |

FAMINE PLANE | from the United States in an at-



TUESDAY, NOVEMPER 20, 1951

Will Talk | yo et

IV 1952
LONDON, Nov. 19.
By HARRY FERGUSON A fiying trip to Africa from
NEW YORK, Nov. 19. Britain shows clearly the develop-
President Truman and Prime|ment of jet aircraft today is
Minister Churchill have made a] bringing the “dark continent”
date to talk things over after the/ into General Eisenhower’s strate-

first of next year. Last time they} gic command. All along the 4,000

met as heads of states, the Prime] mile air route from London to

Minister got some bad news, ‘Hel Entebbe, the seat of the Vannes

learned that he wasn’t Prime} Government in me Abtica, ait

Minister any more. PtGniGn GUE Biein, of aire
While he was attending the Pots-| geige bein adapted. fo 7

dam Conference, the British : Pp or jet air

. eraft.
electorate voted him out of office.| ‘The areas which in former wars
and the Labour came to power;in Pe

London were fat-away bases are being
a brought by the wei spee
Churchill is unlikely to receive e y eight ard speed

Y of modern wea s h.to the
the same kind of bad news w southern flank of Europein de-
he and Truman sit down for t

, Stretching right 4) ng the

1951-52 Conference, But he Wl! North African coast down through

bring plenty of other bad mews) Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, reaching to

with him, Entebbe which is only half a mile
Truman already knows most of

t-—Britein ion ‘Sentous frigmeied to the north of the equator.
it—Britain 18 1 is
difficulties, just at the time when, Permanent Base
her power and authority is being}, QO" the tiny war-scarred Medi-
stifly challenged in many. parts of terranean island of Malta, ait
the world 3 travellers are carefully screened
She is fighting a small scale war} Pefore leaving or entering the
in Malaya, she has been kicked out| /iqua Airfield which forms a per-
of her big oil refinery in Iran and manent base for the jet aircraft of
she is holding grimly on to the Eisenhower's NATO command.
Suez Canal Zone. At home she is| . Across the Mediterranean at El
fast going broke, trying to finance Adem near Tobruk on the North
her rearmament programme and African Coast the British Royal

1 Air Force flag waves over an air-
at the same time keeping up with 7 ay ,
ihe expenses incurred by her field still ringed by mines laid by

social welfare programme. the Germans during the last war

; aE . tl and re-designed in the past year
a tenes, et peat as ang for hoo
ably will go much further. He sg bases like El Ade :
will come up with suggestions for ote Mc Pepe Me > aot a
= are OF Peation Churebill forcemen said they could reach
never has been the one to tempor- pealy and the most Of Frarice, while

= Whshite ek leek iin ., {trom bases further east along the
me we? a crisis. He ravats. ent North African coast jet aircraft
. 5 » could operate in Yugoslavia,
_ Three Choices Greece, Bulgaria and reach evon
Britain at the moment has Ah¥ee) jnto the heart of Soviet Russia.
choices: Royal Air Force jets already have
1, Reduce the armament pro-| completed a survey of the route
gramme and save money, from El Adem to Wadi Halfa on
2. Reduce the cost of the so¢ial|the Sudan border with Egvyot
welfare programme. through Wadi Seinda
3. Accept vast sums of dollars







eign Secretary, before the open

reliable sources here
Negotiations were underst:

tle eee cen anes

Egyptain sources confirmed the!

New Significance
Egypt’s scrapping of the Anglo- eh cla heads of other Aras
, Egyptian Treaty and Britain’s loss iene i eo vate parr
of Palestine has also given the . He Rehktnteey ‘Anema: thirt

. the Soviet Embassy during th
North and East African air route| woo,
new strategic significance, During The
the last war the areas formed a
westward extension of the vital
Suez Canal Zone whereas today

tempt to keep both Number one:
and Number two going. '
Likes Independence
There is reason to believe that
Churchill will aecept number
@ On Page 6



gist of their conversation
according to very reliable source.|
was that the Soviet union might
be prepared to conclude an econ



e
Italian Peace: of the Eisenhower southern flank | continued its

programme
resistance to the British,




UP,

French Govt.
“Satisfied”
-=OVER MOROCCO

PARIS, Nov. 1)
Government i



|





ench and not in the
Nations official
day night





“ ly in the Mediterranean area,
on the route linking Mauritius
and the Cocos Islands in the In-
dian Ocean with Singapore, Aus-
The United States will reject/that through Egypt and Indi
altogether the Russian complaint} which would be unworkable if
in the battle of diplomatic notes|hostile power was established in
“quite satisfied” with the throne|
Speech made by the Sultan of
aaa States will reject the e Morocco heskuse he demonstrated
atest Soviet note which com- Ne Sei j O that the future of the protectorat
plained this Country, Britain and ew rtes JS
Yugoslavia and Italy. : ¥ ss He said the Government al
The Soviet note handed to the LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Nov. 19, |feels it can “regularize” many of
diplomatic envoys of three West- The first in a new series of the outstanding problems between

Entebbe with an airfield de-
Not Be Revised
tralia and tne Far Fast. This route
over allied plans to revise the/the Middle East. The
is a matter to be decided with tl
France violated the Italian Treaty
ern powers in Moscow on Satur-|2tomic explosions went off at the|the Sultan and France and

(ssaned to operate the heaviest jet
, Could be the staging point
BY U.S.A.
already surveyed for jet opera-
WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. tions, would be the alternative tu
. French
Italian Peace Treaty. The State —U.P.
Department spokesman said the
e oe United
by agreeing to divide the free Ab » y ] t | sources said Mor
territory of Trieste between omic es s
day demanded that all foreign] Yucca flat test site today. The) willing to acquiesce to the Su!
troops be withdrawn from Trieste] Gash was visible in Las Vegas |tan’s request for new negotiation

and that the United Nations’}75 miles from the test site. But) Arab leaders and Pakistar
Security Council act “without| there was no immediate formation Foreign Minister Zafrullah Kha

delay’ to name a Governor for]¢f the customary atomic cloudjreached full agreement Monda
the area. visible night on their attitude toward th

Diplomatic officials said the} This might indicate the under-|Moroccan question. The decisio:
latest Russian note would not ground detonation which reporters war reached at a two-hour mee
block allied plans to revise the had been expecting but which the jing attended by all Arab leader
Italian Peace Treaty by elimina-| Atomic Energy Commission dit) —U.P.
tion of the present restrictions on not immediately confirm, This was
the Italian military strength. the sixth explosion this Autumn,

While Russia is signatory to the The other five ranging from the |
Italian Treaty, Western diplomats baby atom bomb to the full grown

U.K., Argentina

tain shaker came between
feel the Treaty could be revised cetrer. ‘er - ry c ‘?
over Soviet objections on the} 2tober 22, and ewer Chile Issue

basis that Communist satellites in



the Balkans have exceeded Treaty } Declarations
limits on their own military S ©
strength. Twice last spring Rus- Puerto Rican Did LONDON, Nov. 19

sia voiced similar complaints
about the Peace Treaty and
Trieste. Each Soviet protest was
rejected by the West.—U.

Pleven, Has New

Britain,

issued a simultaneous declara
|; their intent not to send wi

Argentina and Cnil

Not Intend To Kill
President Truman ships into “Antarctic waters, §

WASHINGTON, Nov. }9.]1949 and 1950. Ail inree cour



hips into Antarctic iter



Oscar Collazo, one of the twufunder agreement are free
A ® Pla eee Rican ee, Ba ne eet oes * mair
tried to assassinate Presiden ru-Jold ones in the Antarctic
usterily n man, last year, sought the Argentina and Chile have reg
PARIS, Nov, 19, reversal of his conviction for the}istered claims with Britain tha
Premier Rene Pleven will} murder of a White House police-|the Falklands Island dependenci
stake the life of his shaky Coalition} man. His Defence Attorney, Leo|which include four island group
Government, Tué@sday on the Rover, who is seeking a new trial,}in the Antarctic waters and ih
National Assembly approval of aj48 ar, a eae ae ee os Graham Land belong
rastic ! 2 ments in ollazo’s favour to the} them,
Peer Oy pean District of Columbia Court of Britain claims the dependencic
Pleven searched for the Parlia- Appeals. belong to her through occupatior
mentary support he will need to The 37-year-old revolutionary|and administration over the pa
win a vote of confidence, and he| W@5 to have been executed on}50 years.

1O4
il
im
I
ri
tal



ite Baie 4s ai ; October 26, but the date 4S Official sources said the agree-
*rigie by sy InGaN Gerteln of Ancing moved ahead to February 1, so|ment to keep warships out of
Another period of Government that the Court could hear his|Antarctic waters had no bearin;
pial ies : _jappeal, Rover has contended that|on territorial clain
crisit Soul. comipuoate the econo 1Collazo did not intend to ki —U.P.

mic ordeal on which France is
embarking.

Pessimistically Pleven
devoted most of the day to 4
alle uri " as | He is expected to argue that
talks with leaders of parties form- trial Judge, Alan Goldsborough,
ing his right of the centre coalition.| ; ay
Many of them threatened to abstain’ CT™ed_ when jhe instructed the jury
in the showdown tomorrow , that Collaz>’s view about the situ-

Truman, but merely wanted to}
stage a demonstration for the}
Puerto Rican independence. |



£5,000 LIBEL SUIT

LONDON, Nov. 19
The London Daily Worker

Saturday appealed to its reader

















4 : : for donations to help it ay oO
“ " 1s abs - L 4
Wholesale abstentions could topple ony Pe eee ooo a," the £5,000 it lost in a libel suit
the Government. case.” , 5 A Communist newspaper sai
—U.P. : ae, the Court had given it until Jar
uary 1 to pay the damages to G
‘AY iW adysiawand é rif -¢ |
FOOT, MOUTH DISEASE | alia Ct Aocuontentes asic 6
KILLS BRITISH CATTLE || W.1. v NEW SOUTH | o¢ the Worker's pet peeves. 1
LONDON, Nov. 19 WALES newspaper said it st lh t 1
Foot and mouth disease is kill- LUNCH SCORE | £4.500.—C.P,
ing cattle and sheep in large Rickards c. DeCourcey } DRI

‘QUAKE RECORDED

LE,





areas of Britain according to the} b Walker 59

Ministry of Agriculture. A Min-} Worrell not out 45 ( NEW DELHI. N« 9
istry spokesman said the disease | Goddard c Trueman b An ¢ hquake shock of 1

had been confirmed in _ eight Miller 22 intensit as registered
countries so ifar and appeared! Marshall not out "5 4 ’ m the seismograph

to be spreading. He said 1,308 2 Extras : ° the Meteorological Office _ he¢
cattle already had been slaugh- F td f yesterday

tered as a result afid “many hun-! q
te ogg: .! . it ~“ oy Total for 32 wickets
dreds” others were also expected

f laughtered | r

—U.P.



THREE-POWER handshake between Mr.

States Secretary of State (left), Mr. Robert Schuman, French
Foreign Minister (centre) ana Mr
wz of the
United Nations General Asse ly

Russia Offers
Aid To Egypt

LONDON, Nov. 19
Russia was today reported to have offered Egypt economi
aid in its present struggle with Britain accordin

' described as
of the miracles
miles
the United

Canada
they form an extension to the east! mic pact with Egypt if that country! pointed

THREE SHAKES ott





Express

d to have begun here betwee
Mahmoud Fawzi Bey permanent Egyptian delegate to U
United Nations and Semyon Tsarapkin alternative Sovit
delegate to the United Nations.
to informants, held two private meetings during the week

Andrei Vyshinsky Russian Foreij. : . 99 i
Minister had also invited Saleh |! 6 A M | = .
Din Pasha Egyptian Foreig )| rac e Kremlir

Princess K

the 4,002
between
“without

She spoke

LANDSLIDE STRIKES
PASSENGER TRAIN

ROME. Nov. 19

A landslide, caused iter in- | part of Russia, for Norway and
filtrations, ruck neer | Turkey are located on the north-
one to-an ' ik : Mi ‘ ' ok? ‘ ern and southern flanks of the
aveno on ike ig@iore f - 3 A .
locomotive and two ef the coaches - ? rn i o— Ae sy one ey
were tossed out of the track San Dee oo
Many ‘ person ere’ penorted Ane engaged in bu defenses

jured,
not known.—U.P.

POPE DISTRESSED
VATICAN, Nov. 19, |
Vatican sources
distress over the
Italian
lelay the announcement cf the new)
planned to
the Sacred College of Cardinals

Well informed
iid the Pope’
calamitous

Consistory

ind bring it to
ment,

MILLIONS

OF MEN, WOMEN, & CHILDREN

INSIST ON

WN WiMVGZ

WY

QT

Dean Acheson, United

Anthony Eden, Britain's For | | Why Russia

These delegates accordins

LONDON, Nov, 19, The notes fit in
Slizabeth
“surely Mméi he West of
of the world ions.

in fear on either side.
before
Mayor and Alderman of the City
{f London. in the old Guildhall a
her official home-cominy, from
Reyai tour of Canada,

but the exact number was





| Put Pressure
On Norway

(By DAVID G. BRIGGS)

WASHINGTON, Nov. 19
Recent Russian diplomatic
pressure on Norway and Turkey
is attributed here to a variety of
Soviet aims.
Russian notes to both powers
sent two weeks ago charged them
with “aggressive anti-Soviet ac-
tions and hostile acts.”
US officials said that this
Russian diplomatic ictivity falls

to usual]

nto the “familiar pattern” which
caused little surprise but was
Aatched with great interest here.
They said combined motives”

were probably behind the notes
They offer-

reasons for

to the two countries
these possible

ctions

Possible Reasons
with the gen-
propaganda war accusing
inten-

Monaa ral

aggressive

of fronti They also follow Russian» pro-
States and} edure both eountries
a single SUM) which in an attempt to. stimulate
earfulness of Russia are designed

to foster “neutralist” sentiments
among Norwegian, Turkish and
other peoples
By stressing fabricated. “ag-
gressive” activities the Russians
may hope to forestall any real
defensive measures which could
impede any future planned mili-
tary activity against the West.
The notes also demonstrate some
“geographic nervousness on the

against

the Lord












which have cor frontiers
with Russia

@ On Page 6



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

floods may}
replenish
full comple- |

—U.P. a

THE WORLD OVER

THE BEST





WS

WY

\

LALLA

j
g
SAALE

~\ wary
ae’ WAS

All

AMI





PAGE TWO



Calling

AFTER THE



AFTER the Races last week Olub Poinciana was a popular spot.

Club talking over the results of the meeting. Among*them are: Mr. Eric Atkinson, Mrs. George de G
Mrs. Eric Atkinson, Mr. George de Gale and Mr. Denis Barnard. —

IS HONOUR, J. M. STOW,

Administrator of St. Lucia,
returned home on Sunday by
B.W.LA. after spending a week
in Barbados staying with his
mother, Lady Stow at Highgate,
upper Collymore Rock,

mr. Stow came over here to
have discussions with Mr. A. deK.
Frompton, Agricultural Advise:
Yo tne Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare, exploring the
possibilities of stimulating the
growing of bananas in St. Lucia
for export on a large scale basis.

No Charge
ISITORS to the British Coun-
cil’s Public film show. at
“Wakefieid,’ Whitepark on Friday
November 23rd will see two films
of particular interest.

“Servant of the People” gives
® picture of the work of a mem-
ber of Parliament in England.

We follow the fortunes of a
mewly elected member of Parlia-
ment. The 1945 Election has just
taken place an’ we are shown the,

remonies attending the electior

the Speaker, the swearing in
of new members, the Official
Qpening of Parliament by Hi
Majes ~ the King in the House’
of Lords.

John begins to settle down—
attending debates, ®

4

yreat day arrives when he makes)

We see him
dealing with his correspondence,
interviewing constituent, The

a successful maiden speech: the’

bill passes its second reading andj

goes to committee, Here John
takes up a case of hardship in-
volving one of his constituents
and proposes an amendment
which is defeated: he raises the
matter at question time and
ebtains satisfaction from the
Minister. The title of the film
points the moral of the story.
» The second film “Delay means
Death” was made by the Jamai-
can Film Unit: it is about Tuber-
culosis and shows the tragic result
of neglecting to treat it in its
early stages.

The Film Show is at 5.00 p.m.
There is no admission charge.

Twins
“TWINS were born to Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Rezende of Los

Angeles California on November
10th; Christopher Michael (5 lbs.
8 oz.) and Diane Marie (5 Ibs. 3
oz.). Mrs, Rezende is the former
Nora Carmichael daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Carmichael of
Worthing. Nora has been in the
U.S. for over three years, one of
which she has spent in California
Mr. Rezende who hails
Trinidad is at present serving in
the U.S. Army.



CROSSWORD

from,

RACES AT CLUE:

Atiended Oils and Fats

Talks
M

R. H. D. C. MUORE, Control-

ler of Supplies, Anugua and
ine Leeward islanas delegate at
the Oils and Fats Conference
which has just ended at Hastings
House, returned home yesterday
morning by B.W.LA,.

Other delegates who have re-
turned are Mr. Cyril Barnard,
planter of St. Vincent who went
out yesterday, Mr. Vernon Whar-
ton, Chairman of the Board of
Directors of the Cocoanut Grow
ers’ Association, Trinidad and Mr.
J. H. Dent, Managing Director of
West Indian Oil Industries Ltd.
who returned to Trinidad over
the week end by B.W.LA.

Mr. Moore and Mr. Barnard

were staying at the Marine Hotel,
while Mr. Wharton and Mr. Dent
were at the Ocean View.














PAULINE DOWDING

Grace And Charm

NE of the most popular of
the Bridgetown Players’
productions was ‘Gaslight’, and
Pauline Dowding’s performance
as Mrs. Manningham is still re-
membered by theatre fans.

In the Players’ production of
The Circle, Pauline Dowding
plays the lead as Elizabeth, a

part which is eminently suited to
her grace and charm, and in
which we venture to predict as
great a success for her as in the
famous thriller.

For The Winter

RS. HELEN TOWNSEND of

the U.S.A. who has already
spent many winters in Barbados,
is now back again for another.
She arrived on Friday evening
via Puerto Rico by B,.W.LA. and
is staying at the Marine Hotel.

Band Concert

4

POINCIANA

Here are a group of race-goers at the

Wedding

ISS JOAN THORNTON,
datghter of Mr. Cc. A,
Thornton of Pleasant Hall, St.

Peter was married on Saturday
afternoon at St. Mary’s Church
to Mr. Donald Stoute son of Mr
and Mrs. Edgar Stoute of ‘“Mal-
vern’ Balmoral Gap, Hastings.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after four o'clock was
performed by Rev. K. A, B.
Hinds,

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of embroidered nylon—
high neckline, tight fitting bodice,
short sleeves, mittens and a full
skirt. Her tulle veil—a gift from
her sister in the U.S.—was held
in place by a tiara of orange blos-
soms. She carried a bouquet of
pale pink roses and Queen Anne's
lace.

There were four bridesmaids.
Chief bridesmaid Miss Mar.zaret

Gill wore pale pink appliqued net,

while the other three—Miss
Joanie Farmer, Miss Joyce Gibbs
and Miss Maureen Stoute wore
pale blue appliqued net. They

earried decorated hymn books in
place of bouquets

Bestman was Mr. Tony Stoute
and the ushers were Messrs.
Neville and Keith Thornton, Mr.
Glyne Fields, Mr. David Seale,
Mr. Brenton Gill and Mr. Robert
Evelyn.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Malvern” Balmoral
Gap, Hastings.

The honeymoon is being spent
at “Hill Crest”, Bathsheba

Rumour
HERE is news of amalgama-
tion between the Barbados
Dramatie Club and the Bridge-
town Players. At the moment the
Bridgetown Playets are. putting
on Somerset Maugham’s “The
Circle”, which, we’ understand

will be their last show.

This amalgamation should give
Barbadian theatre goers a better

standard of plays though there Pe re Heng oer a hk kn ele Coming .
Se ee coli UM ESTE, lal lt Pee eke ste AND “O’H SUSANNA”
able 7 arbados! f =. ca 2 NE SUNDAY AFTERNOON }
bas encupy Gna alee og eee hates aa Sars ware a ae eee ae Charles STARRETT in... + | v ane
saepart ‘tuo, diommapie” societies Ap. Stn ste uate: Bowe Treat kout & ee
and trod what we hear ha with Donald O'Conner i SUADOWA OF THE WEST * TEXAS DYNAMO* | Rocky LANE
ios," Drammatie Gib ’ “i {oreo LOLOL ASE LEE LED IPE OE OOP LEI ELLA | Co awe
es pi ey —. to see co- x ~ , ™
puadias can chan % aan % ONLY LAST TWO sHows TO-DAY) TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
pri gg ig a es naman A idtihte uuiie ,
must assume that it looks like x : UNIVERSAL DOUBLE...
Paes ee P R EF; I ; I : “THE BRAVE BULLS”) « ; io
e Moved x MUMMY’S TOMB
FTER nearly two months’ % Starring
stay at Sam Lord's Lt. Com- x ay AND
mmander J. Fastiey, RN» (Re-)¥ SHOULD COME BETWEEN Mel FERRER — Anthony QUINN

residence yesterday at “Three

en a eet



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Chief Justice
Of Tanganyika

LONDON
IR HERBERT COX, K.C., who

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

1951





B.B.C. Radia
Programmes







TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 20.

was born in Georgetown in 11.15 ' Programme Parade
18°3 and has served in the Colonial a + ew Records, 12 noon The }
Legal Service in British Guian: 27.10 5 News Analysis

1-7 15 pom

$1.32

M.. 48.45

M




and other West Indian territories,

LUXURY
































} heen appointed Chief Justice, 4p The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dail , Vy 7T ¢ >
Tanganyika it is announced in ale 4.15 p 2 ‘Cathedral Music + as I OILET SOAPS
London. He was assistant to 1 on Sar tile pees Sa eee Cle ae we > ne ae
Attorney-General, British Gu a, ' ke i fle. 6 pon , s age an a - ae SS
when he began his career in 1920 ter You. 6.15 p Welsh Magazine, 6.4 ‘4
and in 1925 was appointed Attor- ©-™ Programme Parade 6.55 pon IMPERIAL LEATHER « LINDEN BLOSSOM « BLUE AYACINTH «
ney-Generdl in the Bahamas. He ?¥* § SP" os a 4 yh BE -
has also served in Gibraltar and fe-ort on 4th ‘5 ia West Indi
several African colonies. iho New south Wales. and Rendezvous witt ELLE LELE LL PPET PPPS EF OPPS 8
—B.U.P. ¢ © ~monwealth sts : ¥
7410.29 pom 312M, 4442 M $ t %
— << 2 >
Engaged £46 p.m. Generally Speaking. 6 p.n * GL oO B E $
HE ee Lederoet: S50 p tance =e S TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. LAST Showing of 8
2 engagement has been an- (‘6 7 rCee ab ry ae io «oe , a r ree >
nounced in Dominica be- mcst'th P omban : Ro } 4 bow N ARGENTINE w A ¥ %
tween Pat, daughter of Mrs. Elma r pom 19.10 p.m % 4 , Don NICHOLAS Carmen Betty z
Nepier and Ted, son of Mrs, #* ™ the Editorials, 5 p.m. Rou 8 AMECHE — Bros. — MIRANDA — GRABLE
B-th Honeychurch. About, 10.30 p.m. The I tage of | a f feet. St a aot is ES :
Both Ted and Pat have many am rs i % TOMORROW NITE Wednesday 8.15 po
friends in Barbados. The mar- | ~ STEEL BAND and MARICO CONTE T
riage is expected to take place % CB. prROGPAMME oe & RHYTHM KINGS (Current Champions) %
before Christmas. Ted is Man- SURSaea si pene et ae a S * ane - s
ager i is 36 Sh i0 ae sic Mee aa I alk ares Coden f % CASABLANCA (Comprised of Kids 8 years to 13 years)
oe of Springfield Estate, Domi- , 10.235 p.m so ge, San Cans a Highway One Porters x Rds ‘ with the File “SUNDOWN Jim”
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LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY

iW

ut, puttrttnt ttn totet tot, bwtrttvtvtrt, trtrtvtrttntntttt,



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TODAY & TOMORROW







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, cpeiaiarenincont ; atauk ;
SPECIAL THURS. 1.30 p.m | WAT iS Vi ' Columbia Whole Serial — DOUBLE —
THE MICHIGAN KID (Cinecolor) B’TOWN > MICKEY ROONEY —
oe TONES STAR TRAIL lp a: Ad A Dial 2310 Wl + TEX GRANGER” _ ANN BLYTHE
Johnny Mack Brown - . . in
ATS PICTURES! i With Robert KELLARD
TODAY. to THURSDA oh to @ 8.30 pm ” “KILLER Mc COY”
CAGED & “GREAT JEWEL ROBBER ACTION... . THRILLS 3
Eleanor Parker, Agnes Moorchead with David Brian, Marjarje Feynolat us
CARIBBEAN . PREMEEREL “ Friday 2rd (8 Shew') Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 & 8.15 DIAMOND BY
230, 4.45 & 8.20 pom. & Con’ mu n@ DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m HORSESHOE
THE THING (From Anothus World) also Leon Errol in—~PUNCHY PANCHO pes
———— i
P EAZA OISTIN GAI EE T The Garden Color by Roemaiperte
Dial 8404 | ST. JAMES «+ BARBARY Starring :

DICK HAYMES —

Last Show
James Cagney in
KISS TOMORROW

Tenite 4.40

TODAY 5 & 830 p.m. tonly)

PIRATE”

GOODBYE






















“STAIRWAY TO



BETTY GRABLE



































han! wae ee : / AND
WHE POLICE BAND CONCERT Arches” Navy Gardens. f 5
in aid of the Almair Home Off To U.S. ' - ¢ HEAVEN
which was to have taken place RS. MURIEL ELAINE! ana % | B’TOWN “DAVID HARDING
last Tuesday but had to be post- STUART of Park Road, ' > et tate y acai
poned due to rain, will take place Bush Hall, St. Michael was/@ x | 5 < ”
tonight at the Hastings Rocks. among the passengers leaving for x Yout Beaily Care e % A COUNTER: SPY
The concert begins at 8 o'clock Puerto Rico on Sunday ty}]%& : s WC AT ry WITH R MASSEY
and the Police Band is playing B.W.1.A. enroute to the U.S i% THIS EMERALD- x | SENSATION “- aymond
by kind permission of Col. R. T. She is enroute to Brooklyn to x CLEAR SHAMPOO | is "Wt Willard PARKER | David NIVEN
| Michelin, Commissioner of Police. reside with relatives. Is MAKES HAIR. RADI- | DUF SOON!!!
é Stele een 1%, >
iss ANT AND DANDRUFF- x) FOF IS t
* Ss aa %
Across the Lion Rock—32 iB FREE. *
4 Pura, for eriake round ? (3) Sa] te af : % 2 %
7 Patl."the gooSe upset, in asking SS = i fe FS Is On Sale at All leading $
ardon ? (9) AL sty A] % Stores s
allater saw ner majority. (8) BY a iy x
Command, (5) 13. Posed. (3) J s

Make the poet rest up here. (8)
Allowance for a tectotaler about
inside (4)

Small bundle of straw. (4)
Style of Manx demon. (4)
Laat. (A) 24. Age.
Closed but could be leased.
Fish, (3)

Pore

(3)
(6)

eaeert

Down \
County to make father late in:
(8) 2. Well timed. (9)
Idies to siip siong. (5)
Bonds from the site. (4)
A steamer !ooks silly like this. (3
Annoying sort of ee (4)
Clockwork mode} of the planetary
system. (6) 10. In reverse. (3)
Filled with little credit owed to
@ copper. (7)

— Bavea

14. Make certain, (6)

18 Where you seldom find steak and
kidney these days, (3)

A soft letter chum for dismay, (5)

# Of the cassowary family, (3)

20. Rent from restored property, (4)






Kolio begins get very excited,
“That skipper said there was
buried treasure here!" he exclaims,

Did you know 2?" ** Yes,"" says
Rupert “It's here somewhere.
Those men have dug most of the
way round the tree. It must be
the part they haven't touched



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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

We'll Help The
Colonies Get
Self-Govt.

Lyttelton

LONDON,
Lyttelton, new
pecrewry, Mace nis nrst
umporiant statement Of -poticy in
te House of Commons (on No-
vember 14) in reply to a ques-
tion asking for such a stavement,
hie said:

“Certain



Vir, Olives ig

Cotomial

broad lines of policy
are accepted by all sections of
tne House as being above party
politics. These have been clearly
tated by my predecessors from
both the main parties.

“Two of them are fundamental

first, we all aim at helping the
colonial territormes to attain self-
government within the British

Commonwealth. To that end we
are seeking as rapidly as possible
to build up in each territory the

institutions which its circum-
stances require. Second, we are
ail determined to pursue the

economic and social development
of the colonial territories so that
ii keeps pace with their political
development.

“I should like to make it plain
at the outset that His Majesty’s
Government intend no change in
these plans. We desire to see
successful constitutional develop-
ment both in those territories
which are less advanced towards
self-government and in_ those
with more advanced constitutions,
His Majesty's Government will do
their utmost to help Colonial Gov-
ernments and Legislatures to fos-
ter the health, wealth and hap-<
piness of the colonial peoples.

“T hope, therefore, that however
much there may from time to
time be disagreement between us
on details, all parties will be with
me in agreeing on those é¢nds.”

Mr. James Griffiths, the former
Colonial Secretary, said: “‘May. 4
ask the right hon. Gentleman to
realise that we on this side of
the House shall fully support the
policy of promoting self-govern-
ment in all those colonial terri-
tories and the establishment of
those conditions upon which
democracy can be built?

“Would he kindly amplify the

first of the two fundamental
points he made in his reply, be-
cause I am sure he will realise

that statements made on colonial
policy are read in the territories
all over the world. The right
hon. Gentleman used the words:
‘First, we all aim at helping the
Colonial territories to attain self-
government within the British
Commonwealth.’ Will he make it
clear that in all multi-racial com-
munities it must include partici-
pation of all the people in those
territories irrespective of race,
creed or colour?”

Mr. Lyttelton: “I think that in

general terms I can accept what
the right hon. Gentleman says:”

Mr. Arthur Dodds - Parker
(Canservative, Oxford): “Is my

right hon, Friend aware that his

statements will give great satis-
faction. ta, those .concerned with
the maintenance of a national

policy in this respect?”—B.U.P.



FISH PRESERVATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17.

Plan construction of a
crushed ice depot for fish preser-
vation at Gouyave have been re-
ceived from the Windward Islands
Executive Architect. This is an
initial move towards implementing
a $55.000 C. D. & W. aided Fishery
Scheme, Technical advice is to
be given by Mr. Rack, a Chemical
Engineer, at present advising on
fishery techniques in St. Vincent.

ESTIMATES

(From Our Own Correspandent
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17.
Draft Estimates of Revenue and
Expenditure will be presented to
Finance Committee of the Legis-
lative Council about the end of
the month.

for











So Important ....

sy

To Roof
Best of

20,



1951

B

And CUMMINGS

hes. a tilf at—

ARMS ACROSS THE SEA



ox

OE eee eee eee inane



-



Obituary



(Mr. P. W. BROWNE, O.B.E,

THE death occurred at his
residence “Riverton,” River Road
on Saturday of Mr, Percy West
Browne, O.B.E., retired Auditor
General of this island. He would
have been 83 next month,

Mr. Browne who was born in
1868 joined the Civil Service in
June 1882 and during a perior of
51 years he served in almost
every department of the Service,
He retiied in 1933.

As a Junior in the Service Mr.
Browne was highly respected not
only for his manner and general

conduct but. for his ability. He
worked in many offices and he
gained promotion up the scale.

He acted in turn, Police Magistrate
Governor of the Prisons, Colonial
Treasurer, and Comptroller .of
Customs. At the retirement of Mr.
Stephen Phillips in 1925 he was}
appointed Auditor General and
filled this office until 1933 when
he relinquished office under the
terms of the Pension Act. His
retirement was the source of regret
not only in the ranks of the ser-



with the
Materials



OUR |
GALVANIZED |

ROOFING IS IN |
ALL GAUGES & SIZES |

Barbados Co-op Cotton Factory Ltd







Ha
q
*



like

vice but among
public and besides
to him in the House

“There
universal regret
Mr.

will



another yes
In proof of the
that
retirement for
serving up to
Chairman of the Old
Claims Committee in

that
Browne e
diminished vigour of intellect and
body and equal to the most exact-
ing demands of his
many
called upon to resign.”

correctness of
view, Mr. Browne lived in
18 years
most of which he was active and
recent months as

the general
tributes paid
ot Assembly,

a valedictory notice in the Press
said:

be almost
an officer
njoying un-

high office for
r

, should be

during

Age Pensions
St. Michael.

His wife predeceased him a few

months ago and he leaves to
mourn their loss two sons and
three daughters to whom along
with other relatives, deepest

sympathy

———



British MORES MINOR

will be extended,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Wile

it Westminster

U.K. Will Need
Foreign Sugar

LONDON .«

In the a statement
he House of Commons on Britain s
food supplies, the Minister
ot Food, Major Georg:,
stated;

“As regards sugar, it had bee.
hoped that by now we should®b?
receiving much larger quantities
from the British Commonwealt}’.
However, for reasons beyond th>





course of

new
Lileyd

control of Commonwealth pro-
ducers — mostly climatic — sup-
plies are less, considerably les;,
than was expected. We have

taking, and shall continue to tak?
for at least the next two year,
every ton of sugar that Commor -
wealth producers can offer us, but
we shall still need large quantities
of sugar from other quarters, The
prospects are that the sugar will

be available in those other
countries to meet all our needs,
but there is little hope that we

shall be able to afford the dollar
to buy it, at any rate for som?
time to come.”

Mr. Robert Boothby (Conserva-
tive, Aberdeenshire): “Is my righ‘

hon. and gallant Friend satisfied
wiih the present contract mad
by the last z0vernment with
Jamaica? I believe that that re-

quires looking into and I hope that
my right hon, and gallant Friend
will do so.”

Major Lloyd George: “I shall
certainly look into it, but I can-

not give any information at the
moment, ag my hon. Friend will

appreciate.” —B.U.P.



Hurricane
Relief

LONDON

In the House of Commons on
November 14, Mr. Roland Robin-
son (Conservative, Blackpool)
asked the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what steys have now
been taken for the rehabilitation
of Jamaica following the recent
hurricane.

Mr. Peter Smithers (Conserva-
tive, Winchester) asked the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies
whether he will make a statement
with regard to the progress of re-
lief and reconstruction measures
in connection with the hurricane
in Jamaica.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. Oliver Lyttlelton,
replied: “Immediate relief was

vigorously organised by the Gov-
ernor; towards this His Majesty's
Government contributed £250,000,
for which a supplementary Vote
will soon be presented. Building
materials to the value of £250,000
have already been distributed
free; £45,000 worth of seed ig being
given to farmers. Within ten days
of the hurricane the Jamaica Gov-
ernment promised the banana in-
dustry £500,000 towards the cost
of clearing and replanting and the
work has gone ahead rapidly,
“Subject to Parliamentary ap-
proval, His Majesty’s Government
will contribute up to a further
£3,100,000 by grant and £1,500,000 |
by interest-free loan towards the
eost of reconstruction. Detailed
schemes for using this money in
restoring agriculture and in re-
housing have recently been re-
ceived from the Governor and are
being considered urgently”.

—B.U.P,
|

PRAEDIAL LARCENY
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17
Brigadier P. J. T. Pickthall,
Superintendent of Police, is to
broadcast tomorrow over the local
station, issuing a stern warning to °
persons indulging praedial larceny -
which has increased considerably |
within recent months

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Rianana Allocations





ouse of Commons on
November 12, Mr. John Hynd
(Labour, Sheffieia) asked ine
minister of Food what considera-
tions determine the allocauon olf
bananas to retail fruiterers; and
whether he is satisfied witn (he
resent artangements whicn
penalise the small retailer a
against the larger emporiumns,
The Minister of Food, Major
Lieyd George, replied: “Alloca-
tions have in general been based
on greengrocery trade in 1939
with special arrangements for
those entering the trade at later
dates. [| have no reason to think
these arrangements penalise the
small trader.”
Mr. Hynd:

In the ii

“Is the Minister not
aware that the arrangements for
allocaiing banana supplies wes
based on the total amount of the

wholesale orders placed by the
trader? Traders in the bi
centres who dealt with the ex-

pensive fruits had bigger orders,
in relation to the quaniities they
sold, than the small trader wh?
bought the cheaper fruits. That
being so, is, not the small trader
penalised in regard to the alloca-
tion of bananas?”

Major Lioyd George: “I should
be grateful if the hon, Gentleman
will give me details of any cases
he has in ming and I will look
into them. The fact is that these
alfe@ations have been altered on
thré¢e or four occasions. They
started on the basis of 1939 and
two alterations have been made
since bringing in new traders,
especially in new housing estates
One of the difficulties this year
has been that one of our great
sources of supply, the West Indies,
has been severely damaged by a
hurricane.”

Mr. Hynd: “I shall be glad to
supply details. Will the right hon
Gentleman look at the general;
principle of the point I have put |
to him?” |

Mr. G. R. Mitchison (Labour, |
Kettering). “Will the right hon.
Gentleman consider combing the |
world for bananas?”

Mr. F. J. Erroll (Conservative
Altrincham): “Is it not about
time that we got away from 1939
as the basis?”

Major Lloyd George: “There
have been different allocations
since then.” —B.U.P.



QUEENSLAND SUGAR
CROP IS DOWN

BRISBANE.
The Queensland sugar cane har-
vest this year will total only

5,300,000 tons, according to the
Australian Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation, This would yield som
730,000 tons of sugar and would

compare with the figures <
6,699,000 tons and 880,000 tor
respectively last year.

The Association says that only |
a higher commercial sugar con-
tent of the cane tis year has |

caved the Queensland sugar grow. |

ers from disar'er.—I8 U.P,

— on

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iritish Guiana’s

New Constitution

LONDON

House of Commons on |
14, Mr. Peter Smithe
Winchester) askex
the Secretary of State for ti
Colonies whether he will make a
etatement with regard to the find-|
ings of the Commission which h
made propasals for he future |
constitutional de ve lopmentoaf}
British Guiana.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied: |
‘I have at present nothing to add |
to the despatch which my pre-j
decessor sent to the Governor and |
which was published with the!
report of the Commission la‘!
month.”—B.U.P.

In the
November
(Conservative,

“Small Prospect
Of More Sugar”

LONDON

In the House of Commons 0
November 12, Mr. F. W. Mulley
(Labour, Sheffield) asked = th

Minister of Food if, in view of the
official request of confectioner
manufacturers for additional sup
plies of sugar in order to achiev
the derationing of sweets, he wil
give an undertaking that any ¢d-
ditional supplies of sugar will b
given to the domestic ration 4
first priority.

The Minister of Food, Majo
Lloyd George, replied: “As I said
in the House on 9th November, |
will be my constant endeavour t
allocate the supplies available on
the fairest possible basis to al
concerned, There is small prospect
of more sugar for anyone for
time to come.”’—B.U.P,







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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS fg ADVOCATE

re

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ld, Broad St., Bridgetown

— -
Tuesday, November 20,

Cane Co-Operatives

IN another two months the reaping of
It appears that
even if Barbados does not register another

the cane crop will begin

record crep there will be at
production nearly as much as
It .is as well that certain fa

and that the unusual size of the crop be not
allowed to become in itself a cause for loss.

In view of.the, fact that the

factories are being reduced.and that there
will be need for transport over longer dis-
tances it is necessary that the cane grow-
ers in the districts not in close proximity

to the operating factories shou

of the co-operative machinery set up by

the Government. It has. two

In the first place it will be easier to carry

the canes to the factory if the
work in one district and the lo

all the canes from that particular district

in the shortest possible time.

there have been complaints that peasants’
canes have been left to dry out and lose
weight even if they increase in sucrose

content to the ultimate benefi
tory owners.
a- district will get together a
operative societies, it~ will
remove the. canes: and there
cause for complaint that som

favoured and others punished.
of transport must be considered as an

important factor when the

offered for canes is being considered,

, . sugar. People always seem to have
The second reason is even stronger than | |t idea in the background of
the first. It.has been announced» in |their minds, but it seems to me,

the terms of the new sugar agreement be-

tween the Sugar Producers’
and the Workers’ Union an

ranging from 5 to 35 cents per ton will be

paid to any co-operative socie

more than 500 tons of cane. It is possible to
produce more than 500 tons of. cane in
many distriets in this island and it would
be in the interest of the small land hold-
ers to consider the advantages of coming

together in order to reduce

transport, to avoid any inconvenience in
not getting canes to the factories and to
be able to demand the extra price offered

by the new agreement. '

Besides the advantages which are to be

derived by the grower from
of their crops it would bring s

age to the cane cutters on whom they now
depend and against whom they have been
If. the canes are pooled it
might be possible for the factory to engage

complaining.

the cutters and arrangemen
made for payment at the

This would mean that the cutters would

get their bonus and back pay

get for cutting the plantation canes but
which is not available to them when they
In this case the
peasants would get their canes reaped
without any difficulty and the cutters
would be available to work for them with-
The complaint by

cut for small holders.

out losing anything.
peasants is that these cutters a

cular about reaping their canes because
there is no back pay and they lose when

the canes remain in the field
a period.

Barbados must take advantage of the

prices and “the guarantéed

If the small land holders in

be easier to

voerE| COLONIAL

1951

LONDON. owes nothing at all to planners in
Britain should go all-out to de-

velop sugar production as far as
possible within the Common-
wealth, so that sugar can be taken
off the ration at home and expend-
iture of dollars on sugar can

Whitehall.”
He traced the history of colonial

during the last six years. “There

be is no need for me to say much

stopped, about the West Indies.” he went
This advice was given by the on, “because debates this year in
least sugar Lord Lilewellin, a former Con- your Lordships’ Houses have dealt

servative Food Minister, during a
debate@ in the House of Lords (on
November 14)* which covered a
wide variety of subjects ranging
from food supplies to the West In-
dian colonies. On sugar, Lord
Llewellin had this to say:

“A certain amount of the sugar
that is used in this country to-
day has to be bought in dollars,
mainly from Cuba, because we
cannot get the surplus from the

with such salient features of So-
cialist management as the Cuba
Agreement, with its calloug disre-
gard of West Indian interests, the
treatment of British oil interests in
Barbados and the indifference of
Whitehall to it, and the handling
of trouble in the Leeward Islands
and so on, I suppose we ought to
be grateful that British Honduras
still remains British territory ana
has not been surrendered to Gua-

that of 1951.
cts be faced

number of

| sterling area. Unless we can temala.
give the people who grow sugar “During the last six years, in the
ld make use in the West Indies and in absence of leadership, we have lost

Queensland and in other places
from which we get our sugar in
the sterling area, a guarantee
making it worth their while to

confidence and faith—not on!y the
confidence and faith of oti: but
confidence and faith in ourselves.
We find that throughout the wor)





advantages.

increase the size of their crop people do not know where they

cane cutters each year, by, pay, 2oaw ae stand. I hope that Be present

eee or something like at, we shall Government will succeed in re-
rries can take \ not secure that development of oe

creating that feeling about our-

sugar within the British Com- cejyes and our intentions and our

monvealth and Empire which gpility to see them through which
In the past we all wish to see. is onaiby called confidence.”
“These deputations on sugar Lord Listowel, who spoke frorn
jhave come over to us. I do not

know who has been dealing with
them, but I want somebody to deal
with them who will say: ‘Our con-
sumption of sugar in this country
when unrationed is X, and we will
guarantee year by year the taking
of the crop. from these our own
kith and kin, in the Commor-
wealth and in the Colonies ap to
that amount.’

“Then the growers can go ahead,
knowing that we are going to take
their crops. There may be some
idea—I know that there was some
talk, even during the years of the
war when I was Minister of Food
—of international agreement on

POCKE;: CARTOON

t of the fac- by OSBERT LANCASTER

nd form co-
will. be no
e have been

The cost

price to be



when one of the greatest prob-
lems we hrve to overcome in this
country is wetting enough dollars
to buy what we must have from
the dollar countries, that we
should not have too much in our
minds this eventual international
sugar agreement

ather should we go all out to
develop the production of all the
sugar We can from the sterling
area, so that we can take sugar
off the ration and at the same time
avoid spending, as we are today, a
certain amount of dollars buying
a food-stuff which we could well
grow in the Esnpire itself.”

Lord Llewellin was supported the Oppesition
»y Lord Milverton, a, former tribute to the
Colonial Governor, who declared:
‘We could well see to it that with-
n the next four or five years the
Empire should become independ- ae
»nt of foreign supplies of sugar, “There is a good deal of genu-
ind there would be no more dan- ine doubt and uncertainty in the
ger of our going short because of Colonies—I am thinking of the
lack of dollars, It is the same Colonial public and not the Brit-
with many other commodities.” _ eer anes ays attitude of
“ “ $i he Conservative Party to consti-
| vv assiagdhe ae Years Of tutional advance, So long as this

SOC asian doubt remains unchallenged, there

Lord Milverton, whose speech will be scope for mischievous pro-
dealt . entirely with Commos- paganda by ignorant or hostile
wealth “affairs, spoke of “the persons. th
legacy that these last’ six “What our fellow citizens in the

years have handed down.” He Colonies want to know is not only

said he was shocked by a recent that the

Association
extra price

ty producing

“There you are, Little.
hampton! What have |

always saidi There’s no
remedy for inflation like
cold steel!:”



the cost of

benches, paid a
Earl of Munster, the
newly-appointed Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies and continued;

this pooling
ome advant-

ts could be

usual rates.

r clock of constitutional
broadcast by Mr, James Griffiths, advance will not be put back but

then Colonial Secretary, during that it will continue to move for-
the General Election campaign and ward at the accustomed pace,
said: “There seems to be a need Their main anxiety’ is about the
to restate the simple fact that the tempo of advance; they real'se that
British Colonial Empire was built all Parties here agree about
enterprise and that it direction. ' ‘

which they

ise
as

by private

re not parti-

Test Site is open to
Hy CHAPMAN

Britain’s first atom bomb will

for too long

They knew that the only way to

development and’ spoke~ df, events that o meeting to discuss federa- |.
in the yarious groups of colofies tion in the West Indies wil! take |in

a a

ATOM: U.S. GIVES WAY

PINCHER

market for

sugar and get the most out of her crops.
If canes arg not reaped in, time there is
bound to be a loss and the fact that peas-
ants produced: over 16 per cent of the total

crop last year shows to what
losseS might goa ¢ «

The Government has done a

setting up machinery for the establish-
ment of co-operative societies and the
Agricultural Department has been most

anxious to co-operate.» Tt Ts ni

almost certainly be tested on an
American firing ground—probably
at Eniwetok Atoll, in the Pacific-—
as a result of a new concessicn





get the benefit of his services was
by coming into closer atomic par-
nership with Britain,

The British Government. will

granted by the U.S. Government. also get atomie secrets worth
A change in America’s atom many millions. following the
laws now makes this possible, law change which Senator
Senator Bourke Hickenlooper, of Hickenlooper heiped to put

extent these the U.S. Senate Atomic Energy through,
Committee, said in London “Know-how” cf the manuface
tt f recently. ; .. ture of atomic explosives ‘is to be
good job in’ |, The concession should save Brit- exchanged for the first time since
jish taxpayers £2,000,000, which 946. Lack of it. has seriously,
the Government set aside for an delayed the preduction of atom

ow. the duty

of small! land holders producing canes to

come together in their own

interest and

that of the island in order, that nothing

be lost in ‘Wwhat promises to
good crop.

i





be another





- FEDERATION:

atom testing ground in Australia
following a refusal by the U.S, to
grant firing facilities.



This move is a personal triumph
for Dr, William Penny, the London
aterh scientist, who went to
Washington last month “to barter
his brains’ for concessions.

U.S. atom chiefs rate 42-year-
old Dr. Peany “the best brain in
the world on atom bomb research.”

bombs here.

British scientists will be allowed
in secret U.S. laboratories from
which ‘they. have. been barred.
They may now bs permitted to
visit the maih. atom explosive
factories at Hanford, Washington
State.

In return, the US: will get
British atem secrets and American
scientists may work at Harwell.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“CLOCK”
GOES FORWARD |





'
}

i should like to
ernment this question: Whether |
they can confirm or deny a repor' |

ask the Guv-

j

place in London this winter.” |
(At a recent Press conference
Mr, Oliver Lyttelton, the Colonia! |
Secretary, confirmed that the con-
ference would go on, but said tho

it might be postponed until the |»athetic hearing with the new Government. | ¥:49%9099999999G9S9999999 99070"

middle of the year.) !

Lord Listowel continued: “T!.
Report of the Committee on Clos:
Association in the West Indies ha
been accepted by most of the West
Indian Legislatures, includin:,
Trinidad and Jamaica; and it say:
a great deal for the sense of ic-
sponsibility and leadership of the
Jarger territories which have mort
to lose and less to gain than the
smaller ones, that they are willing
to go in with the others.

“IT am sure that a corferenc
about the next step would be ex-
tremely useful,
territories which have not so fa!
accepted federation will be asked
to send observers, even if they ar:
not prepared to take any activ
part in the discussion “

The Earl of Munster, rartia-
mentary Under-Secretary of State
for the Colonies, closing the dc-
bate, read to tht’ House the state
ment on Colonial policy which hac
been made on the same day in the
House of Commons by Mr. Oliver
Lyttelton, the Colonial Secretary
Then, in reply to Lord Listowel’
question about the West. Indian
conference to be feld in Londen
he stated:

“I have been informed that in
September last the former Seere
tary of State told the Governor «
Jamaica and the other Governor
concerned that he welcomed th
proposal contained in resolutior
passed by both Houses of the Ja
maica Legislature that a confer
ence on federation should be hei
in London as soon as possible,

“A joint Committee of — th
Jamaica Legislature has bee
set up to consider the details oi
the proposals contained in the
Report of the Standing Closer
Association Committee and if the
proposal for a conference in Lon-
don® is generally acceptable, ar-
rangements will be made for
holding ,it whem the Report ot
that. Committee;.and_ the, results
of any similar studies in other
territories are available.”

Lord Ogmore, a former Under-
Secretary of State for the Cci
onies, speaking from the Oppo-
sition benches, also restated the



Colonial policy of the former
Labour Government and de-
clared: “We. were never agains!

private enterprise in the Colonies.
We realise only too well the
great part that private enter-
prise has played and is playing
in the ‘Coloni@s, We tried ou:
best to get American capital
into the Celonies.

“The point was that there were] sugar for confectionery,

factors oy fields in the Colonies
in which private enterprise could

not play a real part. There were} request will be granted.

certain activities of a pioneering
nature which had to be per-
formed, leading to various
schemes in which it was quite
. impossible for private enterprise
to engage.

“That was. where we tried to
step in. We tried to introduce
into the’ Colonial economy a
measure of capital equipment and
technical skill which hitherto
they had not had.”

—B.U.P.

Britain

The new law does not sanc-
tion exchange of information on
the mechanisms of atomic
weapons. But it may be in-
terpreted as covering the power
plants of atomie submarines ani
aircraft.

Senator Hickenlooper also dis- Britain at high prices. These mixtures have

closed ‘that the U‘S. law: permats
the »sending of atom bombs to
‘Britain, provided they remain in
the custody of: the American
Forces stationed here,

“The ‘disappearance of
British ‘diplomats’ Burgess
Maclean delayed):resumption otf
the wartime atom partnership,
because we knew these men had
access to some atomic informa-
tion.” Senator Hickenlooper told
me, :

But we could not let that stand

the
and

in the way, because we know that,manufacturers say that without these mix./

tures it will be impossible for them to in-
crease their output.—B.U.P.

our own atomic security has not;
been very good.” \
ie oy oLES.

Governor of the Colony of British Honduras



I hope that the!



NO CUTS IN|
OUR SUGAR

LONDON.
_A fresh round of sugar.talks-have opened
London between Commonwealth pro- |

ducers and the U.K. Government. Delegates!
rom the West Indies and other producing!
areas are hopeful that they will get a sym-|

The producers are to discuss with Major|&
| Lloyd George, the new Food Minister, the|%
| 1952 sugar export prices and the final text of |
}the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement. Offi-| $$
\eials of the Colonial Office and the Common-|%
| wealth Relations Office are also taking part)

; n the talks, which are expected to end by|
| the end of November.

“Fe

Se

OPO:

CF

co

For several weeks before the formal talks
ypened, delegates from the West Indies, Aus-! *

|
|
|
|
1

{tralia, South Africa, East Africa, Mauritius! $
‘and Fiji had been meeting at the London| &
offices of the West India Committee to work x
jut an agenda. Their conclusions will form|%
the basis of the talks with the Government.
The Hon, Alexander Bustamante, of Ja-|%

‘maica, has arrived in London to discuss
banana prices and supplies with the Minister
of Food, but he is also taking a hand in the
sugar talks. He brought with him two boxes
of Jamaican cigars, gifts for Mr. Churchill,

Mr. Bustamante, who has already seen
Major Lloyd George and Mr. Oilver Lyttel-
ton, the Colonial Secretary, says he is con-
‘ident the West Indies will get a fair increase
.in price for their sugar.

’

Various developments in Britain’s econo-
|mie situation, however, are threatening|
| sugar, among other British imports. Mr. R. A.|
| Butler, the new Chancellor of the Exchequer
! aas announced that import cuts will be neces-|
\jary if Britain is to pay her way in world|
| rade. One prediction is that the first dras-
}ie cut in the food economies he has fore-
shadowed wil! be in sugar.

British housewives have been getting|
‘0 ozs. of sugar a week recently, with addi-|
} ional “bonuses” all through the summer for
am-making. It is believed that this ration|
vill have to be cut back to 8 ozs., a week. In
iddition, the Christmas “bonus” of sugar
ind other rationed foodstuffs, which has be-
‘ome usual in the past few years, is unlikely
o be distributed this year.

Sweet manufacturers have been pressing
the Government for a bigger allocation of
but Government
spokesmen hold out little hopes that their
Indeed, it is possi-
ble that allocations may be cut and the sweet
} ration will be reduced.
| It is understood that Britain has more than
600,000 tons of sugar in stock, enough for
nearly three months. More is on its way to
Britain. The new Government takes the
_import items in which economies can be

made,

lS

But it is stressed that such economies, if|
they are actually instituted, will be made in

West Indies and other Commonwealth pro-|

ducers will not be affected. It is the Gov-
ernment’s intention to provide a market|
for all the sugar the Commonwealth can
produce for the next few years at least.

| Cuts in sugar imports would be designed

entirely to save dollars. There will also be

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20,

1951







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participate in a Federation of the “‘phig Is A Femily Matter other political party, represents of Guatemala has... persistently “hand by obtaining a copy of the policy for the * British 27 rT Almond Crisps Rowntree’s Chocolates
British West Indian territories. There. i. Paton litical party only a section of the people of and. indignantly protested to His Report of the Standing Closer bean territories, His aM warily Nu Milk. Barley Sticks
The decision made on this issue I ae section of the loca; the Colony. I am also satisfied Majesty’s Government, regarding Association Committee on loan Government _ has aay itis Assorted—in pkgs. After Dinner Mints
must materially affect the future’ SOes, “that would have you be- that, in common with the ma- the question of the federation of from the Seeretariat. Remember declared that constitution ai and in tins ‘pone Batoins
of our country, and it is neces- fave thet; what .I hate’ said is jority of the citizens of this British Honduras with .our other: chat it is up toyou ‘to make up advance in any one te atthe eurden f, Salted Almonds
sary Ghat all of you should give t s They claim, or affect to country, the majority of the West Indian colonies. Indeed, as your mind on _ this important shall not be conditional ; 7 JACOB'S:
ub very serious thought, Sie. that clalin, iat federation is going to members of that party are loyal’ recently as October 24th the Gov- issue, which may affect not only decision about Fuderstin ern a i Cr: kers as sees:
you should make your views be forced the Colony against subjects of His Majesty and that ernment of Guatemala presented your own lives but thesdives of our proposals stand. u chats eeaene ees Fillet Steaks, .
known to your representatives on po TOHCEE MPoMm the inkabitants, they do not want foreign inter- a note to His Majesty's Govern your children: Own! tarite, based. upon. cur {itv cheaes Sostae , Dressed Rabbits
the Legislative Council, This party, the People’s United ference in their domestic affairs. ment, quoti ain full the People’s i : investigations in British Gui- PEA weOuEY ni Fresh Vegetables’ >

Decision Rests With The Party, and their paper, . the #f I am correct in this view, it is United Party’s memorial which I Jonstitutional Advance’ Not ana. At the same time, we cun Shortbread E ”

People Belize Billboard, have also seen all the more important that the have already mentioned, and ee Prejudiced : with, justice say that they con- | Tartan

In the first place I want to fit to establish relations with for- Party as a whole should not pans ae - wrereas on & renéw~ In conclusion I should like to tain nothing which can be con- | Ufillet

make it absolutely clear that His eign governments, and obtain allow itself to fall under foreign ed pee on. the federation ate quote to. you from.a°report Which ‘strued as hustling or prejudic-

Majesty's Government. in. the their assistance to sponsor the influence, merely because some as it relates to ppm A oe has recently been issued by a ing British Guiana’s decision |

United Kingdom does not intend anti-Federation cause. This they Of its members have called in to arene Reo Nees Eater aca Constitutional Commission which upon the question of Federa-|

or desire to bring the slightest have done by addressing a mem- Outside aid. intact therefore;that fairs at this vi our neighbouring colony tion, but rather that, if she does |

pressure to bear which may in- orial to the Conference of the No ‘lnterfaes Fro nee. jeliber f Tie ” t a of British Guiana during 1950-51. resolve to accede to it, they will |

fiuence your decision in this mat- Ministers of Foreign Affairs of No in er erence mort snare ihe * istin PeohGna at 'O T read this quotation because facilitate her free and equal |

ter one way or the other, It is essen Central America which took place vuatemala + t i oi ary Paner oe ; ‘i Ua= some of you may fear that there participation as one of its most |

tially a question for you, the peo- in San Salvador during the first You must remember, also, that ['0" ead tie "We a ~~; COUP ft is a relation between Federation progressive members.” |

ple of this country, through your half of October. This is deplora- any apparent support that is eae a f all oe the and. constitutional advance, and The assurances which are here |

representatives, to decide No ble because it seeks to make what given to the People’s United Party DiSMeal § Sf ee hright that a decision against federation given in respect of British Guiana’} AT
matter what you may hear from is essentially family matter, by any foreign powers is not whieh wees for a MESS Ot. might ~prejudite’ British Hon- apply equally to British Hon-|

any political leaders within this ‘thet is a matte: for because of such powers’ love for potage, anc me, siberay consider qduras’s chances of obtaining the duras. You need have no feat| ‘
country, it is important that you the British subjects of this the predominantly English-speak- whethe s _ Sheep _ ne ete constitutional advance which it theréfore that your decision on}

should realise that the decision Colony, an _ international one. ing peoples of this country, but being _ sell your birthright has earned. the question of federacon will in|

rests with you yourselves, the Quite aside from the fact that no for their own selfish ends. m eee for a handful This is how the quotation any way affect or impede the

people of sh Honduras; and foreign government has any com- Five years ago, H.M. Govern- “! Quetzales, 20es Colony’s progress towards a re |

ZI as Govern will bring no pre e to judge this matter, and ment offered to refer the Guate- It has been suggests “We have not framed our advanced constitution be







TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951

Fifty Prepare For Pick Men For Their 36-Yr-Old Guilty Of!

Wounding Servant
Sentence Postponed

December Polls

Thursday, November 22 is Nomination Day. According to
information gained by the Advocate fifty candidates wil! be
seeking election to the General Assembly.
The Barbados Electors’ Association heads the list with
eighteen candidates, the Barbados Labour Party seventeen,
Independents 12,and the Congress Party 3.

Pay nfo Ping, Mlb sd
whose e last vern-
Death By
Misadventure
Bethel—for re-election.

ment was formed have submitted
all their past representatives for

_ Itis interesting to note that three Death by misadventure was the
independents are running for the verdict returned by a nine-man





re-election and the Barbados
Eectors’ Association have sub-
mitted all except Mr. F. E. C.

City constituency against two jury when the inquiry into the
Electors’ Association candidates circumstances surrounding the
and one Barbados Labour Party death of Elwin Rollins of

candidate. Worthing View, Christ Church,
Another point of interest is the was concluded yesterday,

fact that there is no Barbados _ The Coroner was Mr. G. B.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ability
——WILKINSON TELLS ELECTORATE

ABOUT 3,000 PEOPLE attended the Electors’ Associa-
tion’s political meeting at Half Moon Fort, St. Luey, last
night. The meeting was held in support of the candidature

ot Mr. E. L. Ward and Mr. S. A. Walcott, who are seeking”

election to the House of Assembly as representatives of the
parish in the forthcoming General Elections.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Presiden:
of the Electors’ Association, told
the electorate that they as mem-
bers of the Association did not
care for colour or creed but ability.

He said that Mr. Ward and Mr.
Walcott were two able men who
would represent them to the best
of their ability.

He said: “Mr. Ward is extreme-

Labour Party Candidate in Christ Griffith. Rollins was taken to the ]y well known to you in the parish,

Church where the three candidates General Hospital and detained on
are two Electors’ Association ones November 14 after he was riding
and one Independent. his bicycle and had become
There is a single Labour Party involved in an accident with 13-
candidate in St. Andrew too but year-old Kathleen Gittens on
in St. Joseph they outnumber the Worthing, Christ Church. Roilins
Electors’ Association two to one. died the next day.
in St. Thomas they lead both the Dr, A, L. Stuart who performed
Electors’ Association and Indepen- the post moriem examination said

dents by two to one and a similar that the body was identified to
state of affairs exist in St. George. him by Lionel Rollins, the
brother of the deceased. The

apparent age of the deceased was
34 years, ;
Latest figures show that in most There was a slight swelling
constituencies, those on the elec- Over the right temple and bruises
tora] roll for 1951 outnumber by °? the inner surface of the lower
as high as fifteen times the num- lip. The skull was fractured and
ber of people who voted in the the right temple lobe of the brain
1948 elections, It must be remem- ‘5S lacerated. In his opinion
be ed, however, that many more death was due to fractures of the
cou'd have been registered in 1948 skull and laceration of the brain.
and in addition to this, many who James Revee, a labourer of
were registered did not vote. Clapham, Christ Church told the
For example in St. Michael 2,327 court that on November 14 about
people voted in 1948 but there are 7.30 p.m. he was standing near the
now 32,552 on the roll while in Royal Theatre and saw a bicycle
places like Christ Church 2,611 turn to go down Golf Club Road.
voted in 1948 and 12,594 have Suddenly a girl ran in front of
row been registered, the bicycle and the rider fell to
The following table sets out the the ground. Afterwards the
Candidates who have told electors een was taken to the Hos-
they are willing to represent weet
nay imolidintes eet ae Kathleen Gittens of Worthing
as well the party allegiance of each View, Christ Church, said abou‘
candidate, 7.30 p.m. on Novmeber 13° sh
Set out too is the number of W'S standing by a fence at tho
people who voted in 1948 ard the Junction of Worthing View Road
number of those eligible to vote and Golf Club. While there she
in the forthcoming elections:—In S8W a bicycle approaching her in
the table E=E’ectors’ Association, ithe distance and suddenly the
L=Barbados Labour Party, bicycle hit her. She was knocked
C=Congress, I—Independent. down and the rider of the bicycle
‘was unconscious.

Latest Figures









Candidate #2 » Voted Can _
ffi wt RSD. Ex
E2 & 1918 1951 eWehe ams.
fRMowey Begin T
gE. D. Mottley » E 2,045 6,2 d
Vv Chase a pan egin O- ay
A. E. S. Lewis pn ae "
vi Diller Re 1 Sixteen candidates from wine
. Maynard rt se Sanitary Departments of ‘lrini-
Olriek Grant mt itiehaet dad, Grenada and St. Lucia to-
T. O. Bryan & L 2,327 22,552 Betuer with 3L candida.es from
a e oc i i the local Sanitary Department
v indme x begin to sit the Annual kxamina-
“Brain” Alleyne a I tion of the Royal Sanitary Insti-
Ch, Ch, tute at Queen’s Park today,
¥) ae, eens » BR 2611 12,594 Examiners arriving here for
Cc. E. Talma re I the examinations were Dr. A. A.
bee St. Philip Peat, Director of Medical Ser-
Se x teens » L 2,022 7.144 vices of Trinidad, Dr. J. L. Pawan
J ¢ Mottley ce (Trinidad), Mr. C. E. Newbold
H. L. Smith edie E (Trinidad) and Dr. P. G. Barrow,
my » Municipal Health Officer of Brit-
O. T. Allder » 1 1,087 4,790 | :
V. B. Vaughan I ish Guiana. Dr. J, P. O'Mahony,
1, <. user L Director of Medical Services of
ay: are iia zn Barbados, the local examiner
D. Webster Poe and Dr. F. N. Grannum is local
St. Joseph secretary of the Examining
¢ - sone * ¥ 1,046 3,551 Board. .
W. Coward a) at Assisting the examiners are Dr.
St. Andrew A. V. Greaves, Port Health Offi-
¥: = pra » % 1890 3362 cer, Mrs. C. W. Stoute, Sister
Mrs. M.-H. Bourne L Tutor of the Barbados General
St. Lucey Hospital and Mr .A. W. Abrahams,
¥ oe Bee » EF Nocont3.914 Government Chief Sanitary In-
L A Williams L spector. i
S. A. Walcott fy) ea The examinations begin today
= & Welentti ey goa dase BPG. continue until Thursday
oe BR Bintente on ; inclusive and on Friday, the Ex-
€. C. Cumberbatch E amining Board will meet to con-
S ry Fonee } sider the results.
f ; Bt. James The Examinations are divided
E. K. Walcott iW E 1,490 5,742 up into 38 “Sanitary Inspectors’—
z a me Ms 29 from Barbados, 8 from Trini-
C. Gaited: s0hiekod tt dad and one from Grenada; four
St. Thomas s “Health Visitors’—one each from
a = i Cummins ,, e 1,356 4,114 Barbados and Grenada and two
SB Binckett Mt oe from St. Lucia and five “Tropical
J. W. Hewitt ‘ela Hygiene” — one each from Bar-
St. George ini fn is
4 Dawdink ree 1,072 7,208 wee tiga meee te are St. Lucia
FE Miller one and two from Grenada.
E. W. Barrow di L
RATES OF EXCHANGE~ DUMB MEN 1N COURT
NOVEMBER 19, 1951 (From Our Own Correspondent)
CANADA PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15.
65% pr. OEaetace 03% pr. Two dumb men appeared before
| Demand i a Trinidad Magistrate ana pleaded
Drafts 62.85% pr. guilty by making signs on a charge
wi tistas ob gist Drafts 627/10% pr. of fighting.
65% pr. Cable _— n ‘
€3.5/10% pr. Currency 615/10% pr. They were eac h put on a $25
v Coupons 60 8/10% pr. bond for 3 months,

ee -

I have sat beside him in the House
and have gained from his exveri-
ence and knowledge of the island,
and particularly of the parisn of
St. Lucy. Mr. Walcott is a man of
great ability, a man who knows
the country, loves the land and the
people of Barbados and you could
not have two better representa-
tives for the parish.

“Every man is not fit to be in
the House of Assembly. It takes a
lot of patience, a lot of knowledge
and character and I suggest to you
not to rush on December 13. a very
important day in the history of
Barbados and cast your vote
willy nilly

“Tam appealing to you especial-
ly the women who are in the ma-
jority. You have a gréat respon-
sibility and it is up to you to vote
for the right persons to represent
you in the House.

I am therefore asking you to sup-
port Mr. Ward and Mr. Walcott.

A further report of this meet-
ing will appear in a Jater issue,

Labour Is
Discouraging
Capital
Fred Goddard Says

Speaking at Boscobelle, St.
Peter, last night in support of Mr.
Cc. C., Cumberbatch, who is the
Electors’ Association’s candidate
in St. Peter for the House of
Assembly, Mr. Fred Goddazd,
Member of the Electors’ Associa-

tion, said that the island was fac-
ing the biggest election in its
history.

The Electors’ Association had a
strong policy disclosed in their
manifesto. The Barbados Work-
ers’ Union had done a good job
since its inception in 1939, but the
B.W.U. and the Barbados Labour
Party were entirely two different
entities.

The B.L.P. had not created a
single new job for the people of

, q e
B.G. Rice
LONDON

In the Heuse of Cummons on
November 14, Mr. Roeland Robin-
son (Conservative, Biackpool) ask-
ed the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what s.eps are being
taken to develop the rice industry
in British Guiana,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The Colony’s consulting engineer
is completing a comprehensive
water control plan for the whole
coastland where rice is grown and
upwerds of £750,000 has been
loca ed under the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfzre Acts to
enable a start to be imade on the
first stages of the plan. His
Majesty’s Government have under-
taken to do their utmost to facili-
tate the raising of a loan on the
London market when further
finance is required. Plans fur ex-
panding the rice industry are
under discussion with the Colonial
Development Corporation In ihe
meantime, experimental work is
being carried out on rice produc-
tion and milling.”—B.U.P.

ELECTRICITY SCHEME

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15.
The cost of the Colony’s island-

wide electricity scherne estimated
at $9,560,965 in 1948 will 1 -w be
increased by $2,057,810 due to a
revision in the light of current
demands to $11,618,766, the Gaz-
ette understands.







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Size 221% ins. square, in shades
of Silver Grey, Maroon, Saxe and

Each $2.06



Barbados. This was due to Mr,
Adams’ policy of “soak the rich”
andtherefore, discouraging
capital ‘vom coming into the
island. The Electors’ Association
stood for “the encouragement of
capital into the island” which
— create new jobs for the
ple.

“That is my greatest criticism
of the B.L.P..” he said. The
standard of living could not be
maintained through sugar alone.

The Electors’ Association, if
given a majority in the House,
were going to see that one-third
of the money lent to the people
from the Welfare Fund would be
given up to them,

A further report will appear in
a later issue.

Administrator
Opens Cotton Talks

(From Our Own Correspondent:
ST. KITTS, Nov, 14.
The Seventh Ordinary General
Meeting of the West Indies Sea
Island Cotton Association (Incor-
porated) was held in St. Kitts on
Thursday, November 15 1951.
The following representatives of
the various island Associations
were present.
Mr, F. H, S. Warneford (in the

Chair) (Antigua), Mr. A. del,
Inniss (Barbados), Mr. A, W.
Griffin. (Montserrat), Mr. F,

Henville (Nevis), Mr. W. E. L.
Walwyn (St. Kitts), Mr. V. 1.
DaSilva (St. Vincent).

His Honour the Administrator
of St. Kitts-Nevis and Anguilla
extended a welcome to the dele-
gates and opened the meeting. Mr.
Lochrie the Cotton Officer gave
the opening address with special
reference to the possible replace-
ment strains for M.S.I. in Antigua
and Nevis.

The presidential address was
given by Mr, F. H. S. Warneford,
Chairman of the Antigua Cotton
Growers’ Association in the ab-
sence of Mr. R. B. Allnutt the
President. Mr, Warneford was
subsequently elected president
for the ensuing year.

Among the subjects discussed
were the incidence of the U.K,
Purchase Tax. Pest Control and
the amount of the Cess for the
vear 1951-52,



Rodas Discharges Fuel
At Spring Gardens

The oil tanker Rodas arrived
from Trinidad yesterday with
374,527 imperial gallons of gaso-
line and 234,316 gallons of kero-
sene oil. The shipment of fuel
came for Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd, Messrs. General Traders
Ltd., and Messrs, R. M. Jones &
Co,, Ltd.

Rodas left Carlisle Bay shortly
after her arrival for Spring Gar-
dens, Black Rock, where she will
discharge her cargo. She is con-
signed to Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd.

STOVE STOLEN
FROM SCHOOL

Mrs. B. Vaughan, Headmistress

of St. Giles’ Girls’ School,
reported to the Police that
between November 16 and

November 18 thieves entered th.
Girls’ School and stole a stove
*

*
Livingston Ward of Ellerslie
Gap, Black Rock, St, Michael,
also reported that his Raleigh

bicycle which he left at the Plaza
Theatre, Bridgetown on Novem-
ber 17 was stolen.



£3 For Larceny

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-
day fined Ivan Wilkinson, a 36-
vear-old labourer of Britton's
Hill, £2 to be paid by instalments
or twe months’ imprisonment for
‘tealing a fowl belonging to Ivy
Brathwaite.

The offence we, committed on
Nevember 17,



Ee





—_——-----—— +



| GIFTS GALORE at
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



|
|

AFTER ey eight minutes deliberation, a jury found |
‘a

36-year-old

bian Sandiford guilty of wounding Uraline!

Campbell, a 19-year-old domestic servant of Lodge Road.)

Christ Church, on June 15 this year.

Sandiford was also}

charged with attacking Campbell and stealing a ring and }
secve money from her, but the jury returned a verdict of)

‘not guilty” on these two charges.

lor who presided at the tria

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. prose-
cuted the case for the Crown,
Sandiford was not represented.

The case the police brought
against Sandiford was that on
June 15 about 10 p.m. Uraline
Campbell and her paramour
Clyde Ward were sitting on a low
wall near the river which passes
by Queen's Park. Suddenly one
man and shortly afterwards two
others came upon the couple and
the first man struck Ward with a
“one in his stomach and held
Campbell's hand. Ward held the
other hand in an attempt to pull
her away, but when the attacker
made passes at his hand with a
knife, he went off and left Camp-
bell.

Uruline said that after Ward
left her she was attacked, stabbed
in her‘ left breast ‘und had her
gold ring and purse taken away
from her, The time she was with
the men was about 50 minutes,
She was hurrying away from the
scene when she met Ward who
had gone home and was return-
ing. He assisted her to the Bel-
mont Sub Station from where she
was taken to the General Hos-
pital.

Detained

Outlining his defence to the
jury, Sandiford told them that
while Uraline Campbell had said
that he and two others had de-
tained her for some 50 minutes,
Ward had said that it was only
15 minutes after he left the scene
and went home that he returned
and saw Campbell again.

Cpl. Sandiford had also read a
statement to the jury which he
said Sandiford had given volun-
tarily. From the statement,
Sandiford had admitted commit-
ting the offence, He, However
denied having given such a state-
ment and told the jury that he
had been beaten by the police.
After the beating did persuade
him to give a statement, a police
dictated to Cpl. Sandiford what
he eventually wrote,

The prosecution called eight
witnesses to prove their case, The
tirst was P.C. Garfield Sargeant
of the Central Police Station, He
told the court that the evening
after the offence was committed,
he went with Uraline Campbell
to Queen's Park where she point-
ed out Sandiford to him, Sandi-
ford was lying on a crib,

“T brought him to Central Po-
lice Station and he denied the
allegations”, he said, “He told me
he had slept at the Salvation
Army's sleeping quarters the
night before. I checked up and
found that this was not true. I
told him this and he made a
statement.”

Offence Admitted

It was in this statement that he
admitted committing the offence.

Next witness was Cpl. Oliver
Parris who was at the Belmont
Sub Station when Campbell came
and made her complaint after she
said she had been waylaid.

She took me to the spot where
she said she had been attacked,”
he said, “and the bush there was
much trampled.

Dr. Oliver James next gave
evidence about the blood stained
clothes and Dr, A. S. Cato about
the stab in her left breast.

Cpl. Leibert Darlington who
had written the statement, next
gave evidence and read the

statement to the jury.

The other three witnesses were
Campbell, Ward and Unice Ifill,
Ifill was passing the road not far
from the scene the night and saw
when Campbell ran out, one hand
held where she had been stabbed

Mr. Justice Taylor addressed
the jury for about haif an hour
and eight minutes later, they re-

turned their verdiet of guilty ofj <

wounding, but not of committing
rape and lareeny. '





—————=S
—l ES,



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PERFUME SPRAYERS
MANICURE SETS
MIRNY TOILET SOAP
Assorted Scents)

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A varied Assortment of
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Xmas Table Decorations

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Mr. Justice G. L Tay-|
1, postponed sentence

1,000 Workers
Back from U.S.

Of the 1,600 agricultural work-

*rs who left the colony between

June and July this year for
employment in the U.S.A., approx-
imately TBO have so far
veturned, Mr, R. N. Jack acting |
Labour Cémmissioner told the

Advocate yesterday.



|





“A number of the remainin
workers have been transferred t&
other areas in the U.S.A, fo

further empioyment, but it is no
known how long they will be
employed” he said.

Reports reaching the Labour
Department concerning the work-
ers have been quit satisfactory

“DANMARK” HERE ©
ON 7-DAY VISIT

The Danish State-owned Train ,
ing Ship Danmark (778 tons)
arrived at Barbados from Madeira
yesterday evening on a seven-day
visit with 1lb cadets aboard

The cadets are being trained
to be officers in the Danish Mer-
chant Navy. ;



Danmark, under Captain K. 1
Hansen has been here before th
war, She is a full-rigged three

masted schooner but has an aux. |

iliary engine. |
Z ~~
AGA FF ,






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S that will be appreciated 4

Gift Sets in presentation
Boxes by \ |
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By “EVENING IN PAKiS’
y 5 Kinds for Ladies
Prices from 7/- to 15/-
By “BRONMLEY’
3 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $1.92 $2.60
By “MAX FACTOR’

7 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $3.70 to $20.25
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2 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $2.40 and $2.68
Also:

K Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6

ZBBARRFF

7)Manicure Sets in Leather
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Ladies Comb, Brush and

Mirror Sets $7.20; $8.40;
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M Ladies’ Comb and Brush

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Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours
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Gent's Brush

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Ladies’ Hair Brushes in

Baby Brushes and Sets
Prices: 4/-; 7/6; $1.85;
$3.00; and $3.36.
Powder Puffs in Cello Boxes NM
Prices 2/9 and 4/3. (d
“Du Barry’s” Taloum = in NS
Presentation Boxes at %/!
“Yardley's" Body Powde:
Lavender $2.52
April Violet $2.52
Bond Street $2.68
Talcum by “Goya” 66¢
“Yardley's” Soap (3 to box)
$1.94 and 82.94
“Goya” Soap (3 to box)
$1.62
To-day you get the Pick
Tomorrow you ge! the rem
nants.

e
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broid Street.






us

a a a a a

y





Poole Pottery

A new shipment





Book Ends, Flying Ducks,
Blue Birds, Sea Gulls,
Vases, ete.

at your Jeweller

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

Broad Street

: IIs





456, 64, 6,4.066%

‘
LLL FELL FEAST GO















“a

SB

«WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN

a IT’S HERE AGAIN

s PURINA MILK CHOW

‘sa H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors

1 neta aPaP atau aaa wate WAAA

SOP FP SSE EEL LE



PAGE FIVE





SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT



LPP APL OA PPD IEE

6.636666 0CCVOOK%
CLOSES SSP FSP SAGAS FT OF

CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL

ASBESTOS

oun NEW

THE
PARADE ....

BRODERIE ANGLAIS

In White, Pink and Blue
Several Designs from........

EMBROIDERED ORGANDY
In White, Pink and Blue
From $3.39 to $3.61 per Yd.

CRINKLED GEORGETTE

In Nil, Maize, Pink and Blue at........ $2.02 per Yd.

MOSS CREPE

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

SCREEN PRINTED SATIN
In Gorgeous Designs at

NYLON NINON
White only at

SELF
In White, Pink, Sky at







'
FAS.



‘

ee

DRESS
MATERIALS...OPENED FOR
NXMAS FASHION



e>~
‘




Broad Street
Dial 2664

$3.65 to $6.30 per Yd.

$3.00 per Yd.
$4.30 per Yd.

.. $2.59 per Yd.
COLOURED STRIPE NYLON

$2.80 per Yd.



LOVELELLLELLAD LALO ERPALVELLL LLLP APLLAAETF

BUY THESE and

SAVE

ENCLISH POTATOES—per 10 lbs
YNDENSED MILK—per tin
VAPORATED MILK—per tin

SHUTTLEWORTH'S COCOA

YW ib, tin .

sSHUTTLEWORTH COCOA

per 44 |b, tin

IMPFRIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES

per tin

SOLIO PACK APPLES
‘LICED BACON-—per
DANISH SALAMI
"“ANADIAN
SUN PAT SALTED CASHEW
NUTS—per tin
AT VONDS IN SHELL—per Ib
PERLSTEIN BEER—per bottle
E TEIN BEER per carton





Ib.





STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

SFL AA GPL LALLOLD AR ALA LLL ALLL LAA LL LLL AO PLLA”

PELE

4,6,5,666%

SAUSAGEFE-—per
RED CHEESE er }

§
8
»
Originally For this
Week
$1.60 96
34 er
29 26
AG 40 Xx
a4 20 :
38 34 -
= 3
$1.00 8
1,31 =
1.15 x
z
1.02 :
.48 $
18 3
4.00 2
%
.
»

POS

SMOOTHER RUNNING (€§gs§0Qj EXTRA MOTOR OIL

LE SLEEPY

oO PRFIOOOO

POOR OHA









at nt ann a a

.
500%

CLE

4

»

(LLLPLEES

“







CLASSIF






TELEPHO!

The charge for announcements of

Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
dgement:, and “n Memoriam notices ts

$1 5O on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays
for any number o! words up to 50, and
cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
vdditional wort

Por Births, Marriage er Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
sharge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phon> 2508
netweer 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

BIRTH

NGOTT-On November 16th to Majo










end Mrs. C. Neott, A daughter.
20.11.51—1n.
MEMORIAM
ALUPYNE;: In loving memory of my
desr Mother Constance Estelle
Alleyne who departed this life o
November 20, 148
God sew the road was too rough,
Tho hills toe steew to climb,

So He genth) closed hee Weary eyes
And whispered peage be thine.

Ever w be remembered by-—-George
Jlievne, Son)» Neon!) Alley ae (Daughter-
in-Law), Miltoh Thompson, (Step-son)

20,11.51—10



THE Old Age Pension Enquiry
Officer for the parish of St. Lucy;

will hold his office at the St. Lucy
Post Office on Mondays
Saturdays from 9.00 a.m,

a.m., with effect from Monday the}

19th ef November, 1951.

NOTICE

Application are invited for the
post of Joint Secretary to the fol-
lowing

Sugar Production & Export Con-
trol Board

Fancy Molasses Control & Mar-
keting Board

Sugar Industry Capital Rehab-
ilitation Reserve Board

Sugar Industry Price Stabilizs-
tion Reserve Board,

The salary of the post will de-
pend on qualifications, but will not
be less than £500 per annum nor
more thar £700 per annum, The
post is non-pensionable and ter-
rminable at ,ane month's notice on
either side

Applications stating age, educa-
tional auwrtifications and experi-
together with COPIES of
testimonials should be addressed to
the Director of Agriculture,
Queen’s Park, and will be accepted
up to Saturday, the 24th day of
November, 1951.

13.11.51—4n.

ee
it is

. itehti
pains, itching ny

i

since the discov
icnown as Chi




a

CuchYour?



gis! &.oday or
Hytex must stop your pile

money beck or

drug
rantes
Baine and troubles
turu of empty packnme

|

,WANTED To BUY
STAMPS STAMPS

All Kinds of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY

No. 10, Swan Street.
16.11,.51—406

——
————————— ———————————
———

FOR SALE

Padio-Gram (Mullard & Garrad
Combination) also a quantity of
Records. Ladies Hercules Sports
2-Speeds Motor Cycle (old

Triumph. Call at Graeme Hall
Plantation aby time after 5 pan.

JUST THE THING

For the small Fiat
“The Junior General’
A compact Kittle table Model Gas
Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and
an insulated oven.
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with












Mushroom, Chicken Soup & Consomime
ease _— W M. Fofd, 25 Roebuck Street, Dial
SFE IT : 3489. 20.11.5)—2n
At your GAS SHOWROOM,
Bay St. TOYS: Rubber Inflated Toys and many
- at special low prices. See
oaieeees: = them at the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
on SOP TEPSOPSPSFFOOF | | Street 20.11.51—3n
x B
. TENNED MEATS: Luncheon Beef,
x MO HIGH SCHOOL $1 corned Beef with Cereal, Hamburger
* FREE OUARSHIP OFFER Steak, Veal Loaf & Potted Meat. W
‘Two more free scholatships Ford, 35 Roebuck St, Dial Me. x ae
carrying an award of books and a
x tenable for five vee will be ——
awarded, one to a girl the other
3 to a boy, as a result of an FOK RENT
% examination to be held on Satur-
& Ist December at 9.30 a.m
Candidates who, will be tested et A
> in Fnglish, Arithmetic, and
Ceneral re must submit H E
evidence { they are under the GIBRALTAR, Cattle Wash, for the
ig a on the day of the months of January, February and June |
These ‘Scholarships tt poof ape ae, em, Apply: Mrs. BU. Sager, An-
desorving children being educated 7 17.11.51—3n
4 free in the school at whom pais
are already over fifty are made + . ce
& possible through the benevolence pT each oN Oe eo,
of the Commissioner of Police who Servanta; Room and Telephone Ring
has kindly given permission for a between 9 am. and 3 p.m, Dial 4851
Christmas Prize-drawing which 5 20.11. 51—1n
& ll provide the necessary finance. .
se latrance Fee. +
‘ L. A, LYNCH, x
% Principa! WANTED
% 18.11,51—3n, ;
ooo,
OL AA LOO SLO LAI HELP



Hear the Facts Yourself ..
....Then be the Judge ....
Attend the

POLITICAL
MEETING

AT

ST. PHILIP BOYS’ SCHOOL
Chureh Village

On TUESDAY, NOV. 20th

”



al 7 p.m.
In support of the candida-
ures ol _
W.*A> CRAWFORD &
JAMES C. MOTTLEY
As representatives for the
Parish in the General
Assembly.
18.11.51—2n


























aod

IED ADS.

NE 2508,





FOR SALE





AUTOMOTIVE
CAR: One Ford “Consul” as new. Not
Done 1000 miles, Owner Buying barter



car Phene 5105

CAR: One 1947 American Chevrolet in
first class order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co
Trafalgar St, Phone 2696

20.11.51

20.11 .51—4n

——$

CHEVROLET CAR: Covered just over
29,000 miles New Tyres and battery and
in really good condition. A good buy at
$2,600.00—Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616

15.11, 51—6n
——

CAR: Hillman Minx, New. Feb 1951.
4,000 miles. Owner driven. Excellent
condition. Owner leaving island. Price
82,000. Telephone S004

17.11 5i-—-Onm
EEE

CAR: Austin A-40 Devon. As new
Milenge €,000 miles Apply L. A. Deane,
Customs 2519 or Spooners Hill, 3401

14.11 Sl-—t.f.n.

CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done only

Co., Spey Street.
——————$—$— $5
CARS:

Ford 10, 1997



very good condition.
Yonkers Bus Co., any
day. Dial 2550 between 9 a m,
p.m.

Can be seen at

and 4

ELECTRiCAL

ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection
now on display. Prices from $6.60 to
$22.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co., Lid
Electrical Dept. 18.11.51—6n

—$———$

HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper-
ated with 17” blade, Courtesy Garage,
Dial 4616. 15,11.51-—6n



a
INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APPL1-
ANCES. You can now treat yourself at
home for Rheumatism etc. Dial 3878 Da

Costa & Co., Ltd,’ Electrical Dept.
18.11. 51—-6n.

———$—_—$_—
RECORD CHANGER (American Type)
Bargain for $40,00, Olympic Store, Dial
4353. Corner James & Ben ee tae,
18.11,51—2n.

TABLE STO Just what you have
been waiting for, 4.21 up_ Dial 3878
Da Costa & Co., Electrical

Dept.
s 18.11.51—6n
WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volt
complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-
pellers in good working order. Dial 3878
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept.
18.11.51—6n



LIVESTOCK

en eae

PUPS—Two (2) Female Labrador Pups.
$10.00 each. Phone 2596.

20,11.51——2n.

PUPS: Pure bred Sqottish Terriers,

Phone Miss Pil#rim 3596. 18,11.51—4n.

MECHANICAL

——
BICYCLES; A good supply of Hercules
with and without three-speed at unbeat-
able Cash prices. Dial 4391— Courtesy
Garage 15.11.51—6n

ne

MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Machi





Tredal, slmost new. Apply Cc G
Stanford c/o Government Waterboat,
Pier Head, City. 20.11,51-—-2n

———_—_-—_—

MANURE SPREADERS: Just arrived,
the famous Massey-Harris Spreaders. Ex-
cellent for applying Megasse and filter-
press mud or pen manure. On display at

ITESY ARAGE—Dial 4616.
corey enre 16.11. 5i-—-Gn
TS

MISCELLANEOUS



ne —_—

AMERICAN BRASSIERES: — Famous
Maid Brassieres—-Better quality Garment
and endorsed by Good Housekeeping it
the \U.S.A.) Tea-rose and white, all
sizes. A & D cups Special Price $1 50
per pair ‘The Modern Dress Shoppe
Broad Street. 2.1.51-—-8n





ee

DOUBLE POINSETTIA PLANTS In
aid of The Old Ladies dome Double
Poinsettia Plants in 1/- size pots at 2/6
each. Also Flamboyant Trees at 2/- each
6~—8 ft. tall. Apply: Mrs. J. H. Wilkinson,
Erin Hall 18 11.51--3n.

HAMS: Hams in Tins, 2'%4 tb tin $2.96

Sausages in Tins 6le. each. Acto Brand
w. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial
3489. 20.11.51-—2n



INDIAN SANDALS: Beautiful and
Colourful Indian Leather Sandals from
Indie, They are so uncon ao oo y.

oe m.Hny
Visit THANT Bros ee onan
Neen ean Renna

NYLON STOCKINGS—51 gauge (hos-
jery of charm) all modern shades only
$1.62 per pr. The Modern Dress Shoppe,
Broad Street. 20.11.51--3n



a
SOUPS: Vegetable, Tomato, Cream of















Spread iammnananesndeee
STENOTYPIST: Apply by letter K. J
Hamel Smith & Co,, Ltd. P.O. Box 91.
18,11.51—3n.
——____—
THEATRE MAN/GER—A_ full time
Manager for the PL4 ZA THEATRE—Bar-
berees. Apply by ‘etter and in person
at the office of CAR BBEAN THEATRES
LTD., “The Banyans" Bay Street, be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon,
on or before Noven ber 20th. The suc-
cessful applicant mu t take up his duties
by January 4th. All applications treated
in strict confidence 4.11.51—1n

MISCELL ANEOUS

a
BOTTLES—Clean « mpty nip bottles at}
48e, per dozen—deliv +r Colonnade Stores,
|







White Park Road 11.11,.51—t.f.n.

Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

LODDOSOOS OES FODPPOOOOOSS, |
& |

; FREE HOOK
i% Which Makes X)
'§ GOD'S WAY OF 3.
$ = |
% SALVATION S|
% S|
¥ PLAIN” S|
. 2)
BS Please write for one to a
|% Samuel Roberts, Gospel $ |
rR %
ie@ ~
1% %
% % |
? oy

LOLI PSEPELPPE SA







|
10,000 miles. Apply: General Engineering | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the
15.11.51—t.f.n] 26th day of November,

———
TRUCK: One 1947 Bedford Truck in} v

18.11,51—2n'1 E.0 D.






























B



ANNOUNCEMENTS









BROKEN DENTAL, PLATES

Exh ibitic void the

e repair the orst with

Square Deal Denture Re-

pair Service, Upper Reed Street, low
the Tabernacle 1d.11. 51—4n
The public are hereb warned agaiiwt
Riving credit to my wife, MILLICENT
BRYAN ince Harris: I do not hold
myself responsible for her Or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in

my name unless by a written order signed
by me.
Signed DARNLEY BRYAN,
2nd Ave., Airy Hall Land,
St. Michael
20.11.51—2n



PUBLIC SALES

oe

DEBENTURES —4 Debentures, Mar-
ine Hotel (194%) Ltd. Purther particu-
fir apply Wm. Pogarty (Bidasi Lid

WG-4.

sale at
No: 17,

The undersigned will offer for
Public competition at their office

1951, at 2

mi:
$2 PERCHES of land situate at

ison

Wi

overhauled, | Hill, St. John, with the stone and timber

Bargain, Chevrolet 1927 whole or in parts; dwellinghouse thereon, called “MAN-

‘ly Morris 8 in good condition. Singer] FIELDS”

10, Standards 8 and Small 9 in parts The house contains Verandah, Drawing

Tyres 500-—18 little used, Contact C.]and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms with

Tudor, Medie, Works, 77 Roebuck St running water in each, Kitchen, toilet

Phone 4937 20.11.61—3n ] and bath, and Electricity installed
Inspection on application to Mr. Perei-

al Lyte. Dial 4614
For further particulars and conditions

day except Sun} of sale, apply to:

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
14.11.51

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILV
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 2Zist by
Dr. Norman Wright we wil sell his
Furniture at No. 2 Abergeldie Fiat

which ineludes
Dining Table, Upright and Arm Chairs,
Corner Press, Buffet, Waggon, Desk,
Bookcase all in Mahogany, Glass Ware,
Silver and Plated Ware in Tea and Coffee
Services, Entre Dishes, Trays, Rose
bowls &c., Genuine Etchings Water
Colours, Tapestrys, Single Mahogany
Bedsteads, Springs and Beds; Vanity
Table, Dresser, Chest of Drawers, Mosq.
Nets, Garden Furniture, Oil Stoves,
Kitchen Utensils, Crockery, Westinghouse

4n





order of









Electric Washing Machine and other
items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.

18.11.51—2n
PUMLIC NOTICES
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER

Applications for the post of Head Nurse
for the Almshouse will be received by
the P.M.O. (Dr. Reader) ot his residence
“Roseville, St. Peter, up to Tuesday Nov.
27th. 1951

Applicants will be interviewed by the
Doctor at the Almshouse on November
Mist & 2th between the hours of 2 and 4
p.m

Applications must be accompanied by 4
Paptismal Certificate and not more than
two credentials

Applicants will b

med celly examined

by the P.M.O, at tie siiccvaws of Nov
Zist and 28th

For further particulars apply to the

Clerk of the Poor Law Guardians at the
Parochial Treasurer's Office during office
hous
G. 8S. CORBIN,
Clerk of Poor Law Guardians,

St. Peter,
17.11,51—3n





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST, PETER
All persons are warned that their Taxes
due to the above Parish must be paid by





the 24th November.
G. 8. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer.
17.11. 51-—8n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST.
SRALED TENDERS on the
envelope “Tender for will be
received by me up to Tuesday November
20th 1951 for a loan to the parish of
$9,600 00 at a rate of interest not exceed-









ing 4% as authorised by the “Saint
Lucy's (Barbados! Loan Act, 199" such
sum to be repaid in five annual

ments of $1,920.00 each togethe
interest the first of such

becoming due on 25th November,



Certificates will be issued in units of
$1,920.00 each
O. L, DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,

St. Lacy
13.11.51—4n

Pyorrhea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours

if



Bleeding furs, sor outh, of loose
teeth mend at you are a victin of Pyor-
rhea or Trench Mouth, or some bad disease
that will eventually cause you to lose all

r teeth and have to wear false teeth

fore your time, Since the great World
War these mouth diseases have spread
throughout the world so that now sticn-
tists say that four out fi ide Ahad peorle
ere suilerers sooner or later. warned In
time and stop th diseases before it |

late, because ¢) a gine} cause not on!)

loss of teeth, but also chronic rheuma-
tism heart trouble,

New Discovery Saves Teeth
Amoson, the discovery of an American
scientist, Aghts these in a new
and quick vay. penetrates right to the
‘oot of the trou ‘Eon ar from bleed-
the very Grat day, quic iy takes the
eness out of ur mouth, and soon
htens the following letter
m Mr. W. W. B. shoes tae its that
moson users get: “I suffered from Trencl!

th end Pyorr a for, ten rs. M
were sore & wding T ba

four teeth, w se r teeth
Were getting looser all the time, I tried
7 8 and then heard of this new

In 24 hours rT using

very
mosen my gums had sto) bleed!
my mout!

le ory in two weeks I that
en eater thet











weth were mu
eat the

Guaranteed
works
, en
your

Pesvence Sorts
r complete aaclaactlon or

ue

Diewaibe
teeth to
ack





OOS OOSPOPSOD ID
ye
% mo ONT
% TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH y
$ BICYCLES y
é with over size tyres that @
S$ give that “riding on air’ feel. &
Pa *
X HATS, CAPS, AND ALL 3
x THE NOVELTIES g
% for your party. &
% WINDOW GLASS $
$ by the car load— s
x All now beir opened by Q
3 JOHNSON’S STATIONERY »
% and HARDWARE %
4
7 ‘299994 POSS CSO SOOO aX

| SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.
From GRENADA
Herbert Langlois, Anne Marie -



glois, Rosalind Gibbes,

DEPAR 4 b
vor UERARTORES—By B.W4.A.





Arthur Gomes, Edward Martin, Nor
man Marshall, Carlton Moore

For GUADELOUPE

Jean Derayvirn

Por MA "

Christian DeMouy, Mary DeMouy, Guy
Masseu

For ST VINCENT

Kesingid Lapes, Robert Petiey, Cyril
Barnard, Hazel Barnard, Penelope Bar-
nard, Leslie Warren

For PUERTO RICO :-
Basil Reece, Clarence Uhlir,

Gertrude
Levo, John Levo,

Elizabeth Levo, Ida
Peterkin, Burton Polhamus, Darlington
Hunte, Katheline Broomes, Olga Newton
Schie Pillersdorf.
ARKIVALS--By BWIA
ON SATURDAY
From Martinique—

Aane Marie Lombard, Anthony Garcia,









ARBADOS ADVOCATE

ADVENTISTS
REPORT
PROGRESS

MIAMI, Florida, Nov
Seventh-Day Adventist cyurch
work in Barbados, Trinidad, ana
other countries and islands of th
Caribbean Union conference,
making rapid progress, Pastor F. 5.
Thompson, Port-of-Spain, Trini-
dad, today reported at the annu ul
council of the Inter-American
Division Conference. In the Carib-
bean. organization, which includes
also all of the Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands, the Virgin Isles,
British Guiana and the French

4





TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1951
MISSIONARY MEETING











e the ining to fifty Ay
aa P cee From Our Own Correspendents
none ee n end “ne on ais RUSSL ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17
c rience ore "i ow cae: His Honour the Administrator
, ae e ere ae : eae Loe = @ From Page 1 Mr. Wallace Macmillan took the
: wit =86seecu : a In ote to Norw Novem- Wast t D. C.. together + | na not 6 Norway on Novem > b .
ashington, D. C., together with |}. Russia repeated the Mecting of the Methodist Church
wit raped 1 Inter America, charges, that by allowing the in St. George's last Monday night.
wi ovide more than three mil- | q me Ts q , 3 e S
' prov de ore than three mi |North Atlantic Treaty (NATO) _ Revd J. B, Broomes of the St.
lion dollars as an operating| nations to build bases on Spitz- Vincent Circuit, was the guest-
budget for the work of the churct Cae on the B ad r Islands er speaker, while others participating
yn Inter-America during 1952, it |*T®*? ae k om ~ aupreeaive Were His Worship Mr. S. J, Bain
was reported = aon oe ee part in ageressiVe Revd. Kenneth J. Payne, Superin-
wnti-Sov set action. tendent Minister, and Reva. John
Major medical and school pro- This gvas similar to the tenor 4 Parker.
jects in progress are the comple-|°f prev ious Soviet notes, eriti- : — saeenirnine acing :
tion of a new 75 bed hospital at|cising Norwegian participation in J*DAD'S C.0.L. INDEX UP

Mayaguez, Puerto Rico, costing six
hundred thousand doliars; a
wing being built on the Monte-
morelos hospital in Montemorelos,
Mexico, and the rebuilding of the

West I

Mandevelle, Jamaica.

the Atlantic Pact and complain-
ing about bases on Spitzbergen.
Norway Had replied, as recently,
that the Atlantic Pact was purely
defensive, and neither fortifica-
tions nor bases were being built
on Spitzbergen.—U.P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15.
Trinidad’s cost of living index
for November was up two points
to 251 points at Noyember 1. This
is the tourth rise in the .ast four
months.

new

ndian Training School at

}







Jeun Tersen. Peter Gren and Dutch West Indies, there are oa NT re
| #rom Trinidad— 210 churches, he said, with 20,667 .
Ht. Kehela, W. Harris, C. Newbold, 7 se i os wal “44¢ : f ad
M. Newhold, A. Prat, 1. Pawan, p, members. This is a gain of Loe? Churchill Alt }
King P, Barrow, D. Wiltshive, N. Pul- in membership = the oar 7; “ | 9
ver, F. Grannum, K. Hamel-South, A. nine months of this year, a WwW a
a ae Aue a aioe ©. Thompson, President of the Carib- ruman ill Talk | rm Gn ZZ
G se G.“Widner, W. Swanson, bean Union, reported. Tithes and @ From Page 1 i :
(ges ucla — in the some aa’ ad three only as a oak resort He| ie » 3
; A the advancement of church wor! es . a j e)
Nathan Karlsbad Theonie Belmah. likes for Britain to stand o r *
Leslic Warren have tot2!led more thar 298,000, he (05 feet. and be an caual ian <
From Guad - said. : 9 . S .
eo . Witten aid with the United States in either
rs m Kitts— The Leewara islands Mission, war or peace.
Asie onse i e S ;
; ; inciuding Barbados, with head- If he cuts too deeply into Brit-
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA. . “4 ona :
i ane +A quarters in Bridgetown, had 54 ain’s social welfare programme,
Fer Trinid : Adventist cnurches and 4,063 he runs the risk of alienating the
one ieee: aay Marie meee est members at the close of 1950. vovers who have just put him in |
Jule Williams, aude Craig, Alfred nedical work in Barbados and in office. That leaves Number one.
Taylor, Violet Douglas, Melvine Douglas, 7. 0ia.q was featured in the Churchill, by tradition, is a bi
Irvine Ashing, Nora Ashing, Don Simp- > A ill, by tradition, is a big
con, Campbell Stuart, Charles Williams, president’s report. More doctors Army and Navy man, He wants
Frank Remey, Warren Bennett, Hazel ay j ed- nte3 ‘ , =<
Exgiesfield, Jack Dent, Edward gage pied pln ee et Rao a eet s _—_ oe ong}
Gene Dawson, Rachael Dawson, ohn - . > its a s Sharp. u e 1s
Dickson Frank, Depass, Francissa Post, Clinic has now iour doctors and not one to hide his head, ostrich-
Hern, Feb Sie Post a group of nurses, he said. A jike, when confronied by the
or ena yo i q a ” .
eT aie Onde: wishin tie: OE SCOOO! Ut Maracas: NOME facts,
balncouk, ‘Stephan Kemball-Cook, Vir. Port-of-Spain draws students go it is likely that he is turn- |
G sta Kemball-Cook, C. J. Castoh, Moya from the entire union territory, ing over in his mind, at rn sent
N. Caston, Peter J. Caston, Zoe E. and now has an enrollment of 300. | . " PB tes x4
Caston, oe ene soe eee Featured also in the report was some formula for reducing the
William Schuler, aria Schuler, la . . és riti » f | q
Katz, Henry Hamilton, Jose Galo, Inet a campmeeting held in a remote ee readin arene
Kates, Heury Aguiters. Anna Inenien, mountain area for the “Davis” 200 Sil. sé eguarding the nation.
Cae a ee Se Indians, among whom O. E. Davis, sc a down : one thing—
ao i i show g ar
Michael WHanschell, John Renwick, an Adventist missionary pion- ; own. with talin around

Harptr Pretain,
For Venezuela—
Gonzalo Urdameta,
Clarisse Westphal, Brian Jakob, Erging
Antonio Ricci, Carmen Ricci, Carmen
Picci, Ruby Phillips, Millagrose Brandt
Francisco Brandt, Rumber Castrillo
John Fini’, Anne Finley
SUNDAY

Makhoul Yussef

Adolf Westphal.

ARRIVALS-—On

From Trinidad—
M. Pollonais,
Haskell
K
nh

R. Day, S. Lewis, M
J. Brown, B. Watson, C. Wat-
Jones, A. Gaskin, J. Fitz

A. Harrison, iL Lannuzel,
le, W. Pijpekamp, J. Britton, P
. 8S. Barker

DEPARTURES—On SUNDAY

For St. Lucta—

Guy Purchas, Marie Purchas,
Richards, Leonard James,
man, Jean Edwards, Angela Edward:
Garnett Gordon, Keith Alleyne, Cari
La Corbiniere, John Stow
For Trinidad— ‘

Marissa Plimmer, Elspoth McCormick
Holman Williams, Robert Douglas, Olives
Bennett, Louis Fisher, Cynthia Lans
Philip Lattimer, William Wright, Conrad
Sinanan, Deoraj Samaroo, Kenneth Kels-
hall, Florrie Kelshall, Keyy Kelshall, Idris
Clarke, Rita Wilson, Wilfred Bradshaw,
Elliott Peece, Kenneth Edwards, Harry
Parinha, Percival Turner, Ronnie Gittm:,
Johnston Ine¢, Muriel Boxill-Stuart

son,





Tarran



George
Gerald Kell-




























eered in gospel work 40 years ago.
He died of blackwater fever, and
was buried there. Influence of
his work has lived, and in the
area today active church work is
going on, a school is conducted,
and the Christian Indians are
active in work of evangelism for
tribes roundabout.

More than 30 church executives,
representing 7 countries of Inter-
America, extending from Mexico
to British Guiana, are «ttend.ac
the annual division council. Presi-
dent of the organization, Pastoi
Gleen Calkins, told delegates that
in the division there are now 1,000
Adventist churches with 80,900
members, which is ten times the
number in 1921. Contributions by
members for educational, medical,
and evangelistic lines of church
work will this year total $1,280,000
he said.

Five major medical institutions
and scores of clinics are now in
operation in the territory, Mr. Cal-



the co

Chu
trying

negotiations on the highest leve!.”
Nothing woulq please Churchill |
more than to top his career with |
a dramatic diplomatic victory that |

would

solution to the cold war and arms |

race.

cise proposal worked out, but he
-robably will by the time he sees
Truman,

If Cc
that c
sions,

trouble.

of his



the time has come for the Rus- }

sians to yield somewhat. Let

Stalin come to Washington, for

instance, Whatever they decide, Here is coffee with the inviting aroma, the
it will be the most interesting heavenly flavor that makes every sip a

conversation of the coming year.







nference table.

Trouble Ahead
rehill keeps talking about
to settle the cold war ‘by

produce some workable

He may not have the pre- |



|
hurchill proposes something |
alls for too many conce
he is likely to run into|

Truman has some ideas |
own, including the one that |





UP satisfying experience. With Chase & Sanborn















| kins reported. Twenty physicians you get all the flavor your cup can hold.
HA RBOL IR LOG cee eee ae in the field, anc UNDER CONTRAC Ask for Chase & Sanborn today.
raining schools are in oper- bile
IN CARLISLE BAY |"), sini Ades
The council approved medical (From Our Own Correspondent)
}eadet. traini cae PORT-OF-S to 15
Sch. Emeuins, Sch, Cyrit B, Sman, {C2tet training’ Courses to be held gee . Ore ene et. .
gch'W. L Funiein, MV. C4aM. Tanne, | t each Adventist training sehool Gethj ea aes ofa pe teen bet
Sch DiOrtae. Sch. Mandaiay 11, Sch. !to prepare young men and women ;. ing and Mr, Clifford Trestrail
Turtle Dove, Sch. Lydia 8. M.V, Blue} to tule in dammiiabaince saute x, M, Frankie Durr, first jockey to
Star, Sch. Lady Silver ; i ‘ ps if ca the Arundel Stable, Sussex, owned
ARRIVALS , }to army service, A recent course by the Duke of Norfolk, It is ex-
wee ere 4,204 tons nety 2a in a Eomleinen, Republic pected that he will ride at the
Sch. BURMA D., 59 tons net, Capt} vith army Red Cross officials as- coming Christmas meeting. MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW?
Davis from St. Vincent SRAVANE LAS, Laieee BE WISE ADVERTISE
S.S. RODAS, tons net, Capt. Van Der, (M.A NZ. Line) 4S K
Gavt, from Grenada ; 1 GOVERNMENT NOTICES $$. “PORT ADELAIDE” is sched- ‘
. uled to sail from Hobart September 25th FRFVSOSS pe
In Touch With Barbados | Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October : é
‘ Attention is draw , s ith, Gladstone October 16th, Port The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ®
Coastal Station | 3 on is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence) | Aima October 20th, Brisbane October sccept Caray and paleiinees for %
Ar . * w 7 . c . at Tr ¢ t 2 Dominica, ntigua, ontserrat.
cathe and WAbetele aw 8) RAR havise Sian anes Order, 1951, No. 5 which will be published in the oe ger | oft aie oot ee Serta Ra mo Nite” matting
that they can now communicate wit cial Gazette of Monday 19th November, 1951. 5th. Friday 16th inst
slowing ships through their Bar? . is ay . avi ‘ : yn addit to general cargo this ves-
Barios. Coast Station na 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices Of | cei bhe sgie ane for chilled and hurd The M/V “MONEKA" — will °
3S. Canadian Cruiser, s 8. Melary ©. “Merchantable White Pine 1” x 6”—11”, 6 and up” and “Mer-|‘rozen cargo. ie as ard Samia a0e x
$S Danmark, S S_ Forttownshend, 5.5. } © a a , e “ya : . iominica, ntigua, Montserrat,
aoxaatreaets $.S. Breda, SS Nesera, chantable Spruce 1” x 6”—11”, 6’ and up” are as follows: — Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of R
$ S | Themons, 8 § » Folini, 8.8 » Attila, | —————— Si ei ime el ie te ing for trans-shipment at Trinidad to sailing to be notified. %
SS Elias G Kulukundis, Esso Sao COLUMN TWO =n British Guiana, Leeward and Windward The M/V “C. L. M. TANNIS” 4
Paulo, S.S Urania 2nd, ‘ a. COLUMN ONE c : | Islands will accept Cargo and Passengers §)
tanos, ss rg a caveite sib were *| x Ordinary Retail Price For further particulars apply— for Grenada and Trinidad. Sail- g
s§ Argentine, § re rt . rticle . m1T > , "20 ing Friday 16th inst,
, § as not mor FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. %
Ae LeU oO sade Oat Redas. | CHok miche: ie) TRINIDAD B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ }
§S American Trader, $8 Teron, SS BW. ASSOCIATION (Inc,) %
Pioneer Star, S.8, Polyerest, SS fhan}Merchantable White Pine DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Consignee Tele. No, 4047 Xt
Reza, SS pane s e * Re re 1” x 6’—11”, & and up are eonke ae y
Leopard, Ss s aula, Sun ’ . . SOOSSS" SOCSSES ~ SOOO
8.8 Alcoa Pegasus, 5 8S Stugard 3 Basic § is 7 2 <-cninieaitinici estaiee ALLE GO TT T
Agutherinodi ss Eaere LFS : ie Sizes) $285.00 per 1,000 board feet. .
SS. Rodestar, SS fi iia ei
yin, $8. Tibetius, SS Dolared, S Merchanteble Spruce S. 0,
Antoniotto Usdimare, SS. Dorset -e" x 6”—11”,.6’ and up
=a - ic j 2
tae ee (Basic Sizes) $285.00 per 1,000 board feet. One.



-_s~
How to protect

your dog from
‘common’ mange

Genuine mange is a case for your
Veterinary Surgeon—but your dog
may be suffering from the effects

flea-bites or other irritating
ditions. You can easily
‘mangy’ condition at home.
bien 2 beth io Ter ae ond telage

ites,
Bor cthe natural beauty of the coat.

COOPER
DOG PRODUCTS

On Sale at all Stores
2 z SSS —— SSS .

KOHERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAD STREE’

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines
B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA.

Alcoa Steamship war
Telephone No: 4466

20,11.51.—3n.

SSFP PSL ISLS LSE
GOSFSSS9S IOP TOT TOTO,

LEE CABRAL

OF STRATHCLYDE

ey

% EXPERT COLD WAVER >
& offers Helene Curtis Cold q
x Waves $7.00. The custom :
x wave for those who appre- 3
R ciate the finest. Dial 3904 x
x for early appointments %
165959660060 S99SOT9SSOGS,



















NEW YORK SERVICE





20.11.51—I1n.






























S.S. “SEABREEZE” sails 3ra November —arrives Barbados 13th November, 1951.
- + A STEAMER sails 28rd November —arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951
Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent | “ STEAMER ‘ails 14th December —rrrives Barbados 25th December, 1951
sige SAB perils 0k Sh atheenl gt Rg obi gg NEW ORLEANS SERVICE .
e published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 19th November, 1951.| A STEAMER sails 29rd October—arrives Barbados 9th November, 195
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of| 4 STEAMER § sails 7th November rrives Barbados 23rd November,
“One A Day Tablets”, “Analgesic Balm” and “Cod Liver Oil “ A STEAMER - sails ae Nobembe' ives Barbados 7th December,
Malt” are as follows: — CANADIAN SERVICE f
ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMU meee We rnee n Sails Sails Arrives
EB aan RETAIL Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
chal a lly pats RICE s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS" Oct. 26th Oct aoth Nov. 1h |
» i bales —_——— | 5.5. ALCOA PLANTER" Nov. 9th Nov. 12th ov. 22n¢
One A Day Tablets Small sized bottle 48 |S 8. “ALCOA POINTER” Nov. 28rd Now, 26th Dee. sath
9 STEAMER” _ Dee. 14th » 24t!
= Medium, $1.74 CA STEAMER" S. es vr Dec, 20th dan. 71h
? Large ” $2.02 ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
Analgesic Balm | APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
(Parke Davis & Co.) Small, tube .76
Analgesic Balm :
(Parke Davis & Co.) Taree » on et
Cod Liver Oil & Malt
(a) Allen & Hansbury’s 2-lb. bottle $1.64
(b) Other Kinds l-lb. ie . .92





POINT BRAND





For Value Plus

Quality
insist on this

From Halifax, N.S., and Montreai,











80.11.51—1n,



Expected Arrival
Montreal Halifax St. John Dates, Bridgetown,
Barbados
18.8. “POLYRIVER” 20 Oct. 5 Nov 21 November
3.8. “SUNVALLEY" 7 Nov. 12 Nov - 28 November
s.s. “SUNPRINCE” 21 Nov. 26 Nov ~~ 12 December
s.s. “SUNDIAL” = 15 17 Dec. 2 January
s.s. “A VESSEL” oo 4 Jan 7 Jan. 23 January







UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
From Newport, Liverpool and Glasgow











Expected
Arrival >
Newport Liverpool Glasgow Dates
BARBADOS
3.5. “SUNWHII" 9 Nox 16 Nov 21 Nov 7 December





AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Expected Arrival
Dates, Barbados

UNITED KINGDOM





Antwerp Rotterdam London

s
s

SUNMONT
“SUNRAY”

s
s

17 Oct
15 Nov

20 Oct
18 Nov

1 Nov
22 Nov

17 November
5 December







PLANT

SSS SSS

ere





ATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
gilt we
~ 7
REMEMBER
When You Purchase from
CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Motor Van Delivers the Goods to Your Door

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets.

Agents:

Our 1





















TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951
HENRY

1 THOUGHT YOU
HE TRIED TO WALK\. GLYS SAID 1 WAS
THROUGH A STONE AN HONORARY] | WITH YOu!
WALL, DOCTOR... AND 3
NOW HE'S “TALKING TO
HIMSELF AGAIN!

hes



WE FORGOT TO



_







ANY GHOST STUFF WHEN WE'RE NOT

'

BY CARL ANDERSON

LL YOU NOT TO TRY
y

OKAY, MINNIE Y SO_L

ee. T IMAGINED LONG,

HE WROLE MWICKEN !
REMEMBER .



YOU PLEA

ey Pave HERE | /
a A MOMENT ? )
sc ee









| aac Y WE FIND-UM HDEOUT-TELL
7 YOUR TRAIL, TONTO,THEY MIJST HAVE HEADED, SHERIF THAT END WILD
FOR “THEIR HIDEOUT. A =e HORSE. GANG/

Sacer

BRINGING UP Be sca








!
a | a 1
M SO HAPPY THAT MY BRO |
BIMMY |S IN THE \ \ o—f a
IS HEADING Ov | | HERE cones.)
MORNING -I CA HIM NOW | } iGGS - - HE
STANDING ON DE HIS MANLY h ¢ | WENT TO
|| PHYSIQUE ! A TRU : | f SEE HiM OFF!
| VILL BE A GENERAL = id
\ieniimennflt ING |
| 1
|









WE WILL IF WE CAN FIND EVIDENCE] (LOOK. THE BOSS iS INCAMP WwAITIN







WELL- WHAT DID
BIMMY HAVE TO
SAY? DID YOU
WAVE TO HIM
WHEN He rare



HS'6 INTHE. |,’

GUARDHOUSE! | *
WHICH MEANS
HE'S IN JAIL!

tn iy \c

: Se >













VHAT HAPPENED,
YOHNNY 7 VHERE
'¢ TABRIZ 7

ANWERICAN






THERE'S
THE BLUE SiR. I CAN'T
MEDITERRANEAN HELP HOPING YOU \
BELOW, DES! WON'T FIND MISS

BUOU BENSON FOR

Sr, A FEW DAYS AT



——< EE 0

YOU ANDYOUR BRAT
“/ SIT DOWN AND
oA LISTEN! (>
SS









WEARE ALWAYS HAPPY | I'M CHIEFLY \ / VERY INTERESTING!
TO COOPERATE WITH THE

COME THIS WAY, —
m'SIEU!... ae




















INTERESTED IN \A ROLE OF EXPOSED |

AUTHORITIES. EXAMINING HER





TIE UP BOTH OF THEM? | [iTS TIME To MOVE/ THE




AND GAG THEM! WHAT. — 7] |GOVERNORS WIFE ANDSON
WILDCATSS, § C— 4 A) | | ARE PROBABLY SCARED TO
eee ek DEATH IN THERE, ({] is
- oe





BARBABOS ADVOCATE




















PAGE SEVEN

SSSESOPOIOOSIOCSSOPO ION,
Your First Taste of §
,
S & S}
will explain more elo- ¥
|
\

~~ -



‘e"







pe LOCC EEE PE PLFA

s
Ist in Quality
Ist in Popularity

SEEK



juently than,words “tan ¢
STUART & SAMPSON

W Hly
S&S
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum Q

“e

a ee
eee
. -



We can’t catch up

4

coccood!

with il

The call for “Black & White” continues to grow
all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it

V Debicions |
) FOODS

Smedley’s Mixed Vegetable
in tin
Smediey’s Cream of Tomato

SLE

is a Scotch in a class all its own.
Blended in the special ‘Black & White” way it
is a splendid drink at all times and for all

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 rn Quality Cocoa —
L&S

eoncoenies

occasions.

‘BLACK: WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY a
| | |
=

4 Cott eae ren epegeiE
LOL LSPLGCIOEG
inttieniseananbbeveden , ;

Go

Select Powdered Milk in tins
Bots. of Anchovy Paste

» Tins of Three Bay Tomato
Juice

Tins of Farrow’'s Fresh Gar-
den Peas

Tins of Sassc

& Ss

Wie Secvct ts tr the Blending

By Appointment




Olive Oil —

Tins of Liquid Stove Polish
Pkg. of Fab Soap Suds

INCE & Co. Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.

to H.M. King George Vi









1AMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND

= SS eee
nem ora as 65566004
PLL LLL EEL A POP F SSFP ESF









SPECIAL offers to all ‘Cash and Credit Customers for for Mohday to 0 Wadhesday only















ae

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

Usually Now Usually Now

Cornation Wine, Bots, (Qts) 144 1.26 P. F. Sweet Biscuits (Pkgs.) 48 36
Swift's Vienna Sausages, (Tins) 43 3% Crown Malt (Bots. 36 30

Schweppes Tonic Water, (Bots) 30 26 Anchor P. Milk (ib. tins) 96 90

AAA aaa

The secret of a happy
family is-Goob HEALTH!


















Yes, mothers, your good health and
that of your children, If you are
sometimes cross and your children
are not robust, perhaps you and
your family need more A & D
+itamins, So start taking Scott's
Emulsion every day.

Soon you will see a won-

derful difference in the

way you and your chil-

dren look, act and feel!

Scott's Emulsion has brought

new happiness to millions

= because it's more than a tonic
it's powerful nourishment

FINES?

wherever
You Travel

via PAN AMERICAN

Pan American's huge Clipper* fleet always assures
you just the right type of plane for every type of



voyage — from an hour-long Convair flight to a
neighboring island to a trip between continents by
3 giant, double-decked “Strato” Clipper.
HANDY |



Fast, non-stop flights by the magnificent “El Presi-
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Sy i |
AMERICAN «: | NEW YORK

Hemisphere. Or fly via San Juan by popular, money-
saving “E) Turista.”

\
| Venezuela-West indies
Mexico

Six flights weekly to Maturin, Barcelona, Caracas,
Marac aibo. Also regular services to the West Indies
~and via Panama to Central America and Mexico

aaa =India- The Crieat

Ke sular service from New York hy double
“Strato’ Clippers world’s largest, fastest airliner "
Paris, Rome. Enjoy stopovers in Englane { li land

‘

j Also frequent flights bs luxe -Constellation-type
| Clippers to Calcutta, Delhi—other cities of the Orien
|

|

|

|

|



——
oe

First around the world, Pan American
now provides regular Clipper service
to 83 countries and colonies on six
continents. You literally can “fly PAA”
almost anywhere.

You Should Never Motor Without...
SOCKET SETS “» OPEN END SPANNERS
BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS {
SOCKETS from 34” to 144” }
TORQUE WRENCHES «> RATCHET HANDLES }}\|
{
(

WORLD'S =
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE



EXTENSIONS “> SPEED BRACES
WALDEN WRENCHES

SCREW DRIVERS — 3”, 4”, 5‘, 6” 8” a
And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS |

aa Ne 21w AMERICAN
ECKSTEIN BROS. WORLD AIMHAYS

Da Costa & Co., ltd. — Broad Street — Bridgetown

‘PHONE 4269 BAY ST. | Phone 2122 (After business hours, 2303)







SSS





PAGE EIGHT





—_—

Results Of 2/- Sweep

HORSES DRAWN







Name Series Ticket Points Position Prive
No
Dunquerque W 0906 12 Ist $32,164.00
Fuss Budget OO 4314 1 2nd 16,082.00
Colleton HH 5363 10) 3rd & 6,622.00
Watercress W 72074 10 j 4th 6,622.00
Vanguard oO 4060 8 Sth 2,838.00
Arunda ; PP 2134 7 6th, 7th ‘ 1,573. 66
Landmark ... E 2625 7 8th, 9th By 1,573.66
COEF 6 e320 cere © 6031 7 and one ‘ 1,573.66
Notonite ..... , L 9969 7 | other 1,573.66
Vicéroy ...... Q 1361 7 1,573.66
62 OTHER HORSES AT $300.31 EACH
A 6306 Diamoa Y 2627 Test Match
A 9183 Vixen Y 9440 Champagne II.
A 3655 3owmanston Y 8313 Blue Diarnond
A 4383 Seedling Y 4217 Harroween
A 0117 First Admiral AA 5325 Sweet Rocket
E 8445 Soprano AA 5950 Comet
E 2006 Hi-Lo BB 7730 Sunina
F 9665 Rambler Rose DD 2558 Miss Friendship
G 9725 May Day DD 6288 The Thing
G 6001 Cavalier DD 4999 River Maid
H 4863 Mabouya EE 7719 Lunways
I 6237 March Winds FF 3114 My Love II
L 6395 Cardinal HH 4930 French Flutter
N 0528 Joan’s Star HH 9405 Clementina
P 8938 Dashing Princess HH 1629 Flieuxce
P 9234 Betsam HH 8179 Perseverance
P 1074 High and Low HH 9683 Dim View
P 7676 Chutney JJ 8507 Firelady
R 9785 Demure LL 7123 Yasmeen
R 8180 Red Cheeks MM 6261 Topsy
R 4683 Fille d’Iran MM 3042 Front Hopper
R 9728 His Worship NN 2358 The Eagle
R 5739 Diadem NN 3690 Gavotte
S$ 0298 Drury Lane NN 9365 Atomic II
S$ 7138 Flying Dragon NN 2763 Wilmar
T 1723 Sunbeam PP 1319 Pretty Way
T 5694 Darham Jane QQ 8546 Gun Site
T 5570 Elizabethan CONSOLATION HORSES
V 5305 Diarose A 0015 Mrs. Bear
Vv 7801 Just By Chance II U 9536 Street Arab
W 4063 Doldrum
W 3697 Caprice Barbados Turf Club,
W 8947 Belle Surprise G. A, LEWIS,
Y 0563 Mountbatten Secretary.
Y 7241 Infusion E. & O. E,
420 SERIALS AT $9,00 EACH
icket No: 0906 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQR
| ogee aT X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ

KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ
Ticket No: 4314 in Seriés ABC DEFG HIJKLMNOPR
STU V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ
KK LI. MM NN — PP QQ
Ticket No: 5863 in Series ABCD EF /G HIJKLMNOPQR
STU Lara ae eae - II JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP Q .
Ticket No: 7074 in Series A B C D EFGHI4J K LM N OPQR
ST U V — X Y Z AA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ
Ticket No: 4060 in Series ABC DEFG Hid K LM no PQR
STU V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ
Ticket No: 2134 in Series ALB C DEFGHIJKL M NOPQR
sTU VWXYZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ
KK LL MM NN OO QQ
Ticket No: 2625 in Series A BCD—FGH IJ KL MN OPQR
STUVWXY = 6h Ss Sv DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP
Ticket No: 6031 in Series AB DEFGHIJKL M NOPQR
ST U V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ . ¢
Ticket No: 9969 in Series ABCDEFGHI J K — M NOP a
STUVWXYZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ.
Ticket No: 1361 in Series ABC D EFGHIJKLMNO P a
fe eee ee eee oe HH Il
¢ O PP
ct sire Sg The Barbados Turf Club
G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary.

a etic aimee

Cement Industry 3lst B.LF. To

For Trinidad Be From May
Trinidad, some local importers of o—16, "o2

the ar.icle told the Advocate yes- ‘TH thirty-first British Indus-
terday that they saw no reason tyjes Fair will be held in London
why a venture like that should and Birmingham from May 5th to
not be successful. May 16th, 1952. In London, the

Mr. J. S. Patterson, Assistant light industries such as, chemicals,
Manager of Plantations Lid, said: foodstuffs, textiles, plastics,
“My view on the matter is that sports goods, china and glassware,
1 have no doubt there will be a cutlery, gold and silverware, etc..
ready-market for the cement in will be accommodated at Earl's
Barbados. and other West a tetas and Olympia, The heavy in-

WITH the news that a cement
industry might be established in

Colonies as well, provided the®ustries will be at Castle Brom-

ine) te? hs ix wich, Birmingham. Special travel
price is compecitive with that 01" facilities will be available between
tained foo the U nl one the exhibition buildings in London,

“Trinidad will of eourse benefit and it is expected that there will
se ene

be a special train service from
to a large extent through the London and the principal provin-
saving of freight.

cial centres direct to Castle Brom-

(CTH came fai cantina a ge , of Wich.
ihe etc ven eS Catalogues in many languages
very successtul in Puerto kuco, “'P a ne praeee b t
ana there should be no reason paSS POR DS eee Dees.
almost 20,000 overseas visitors
why the samé should not be true went to the Fair; this included
of the industry in Trinidad. over 300 from the British West
Mr. H. F. Alkins, Manager of Jndies, Bermuda and_ British

the Barbados Co-operative Cotto. Guiana.
Factory Ltd., said: “It is realisea Business men wishing to attend
thac one of the main hopes ofyim- the British Industries Fair are
proving the economy of the West advised to make early arrange-
Indies as a whole is to introduce ments for travel and hotel accom-
as many minor industries as Modation.
possible, and consequently news
of the establishment of any indus- fuel should not be successful,
try in the area is always welcome. “To be an economic unit, how-
“It must not be forgotten though, ever, su"h an industry would have
that there is a danger of un- to hav- a wider market than
economic industries being estab- Trinidad alone and the Trinidad
lished, particularly when each plant will probably aim at enter-
island is acting on its own in this tng the export field as soon as it
connection, can, The ultimate test of it suc-
There seems no reason why a cess, however, will be whether it
cement industry in Trinidad with,can supply as good an article and
is adequate fources of rawfat as competitive a price as that
material and a cheap supply of now imported from the U.K.”

They'll Do It Every Time sc es









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



UCU Tae me eee ay A

Bid of Four

mn objection frequently
** raised against Blackwood
is that the bid of Four
No-Trumps can never be
used in its natural sense,
Le. a8 @ purely quantitative
raise of No-Trumps. which
invites a slam by proceeding
beyond the level of game.

There is also the case. tor-
tunaiely a rare one, where the
bidding goes so awkwardly that
a player may wish to close down
in Four No-Trumps which he
fee's ts more likely to be made
than a contract of Pive in a sult.

The popular impression. that
four No-Trumps must always be
tréateo as a conventiona) cal)
that cannot be dis a com-
plete a ‘Oo take a maple
sequence’ One Spade—Two No
Trumps; Four No-Trumps. The
responsé shows a balanced hand
fimued © 11-12 points. so the
opener will only be interested in
Aces if his own hand contains
30 few losers that a couple of
Aces will fill in all but one of the
vaps But this means that
openers hand must be very un-
oalanced and he could indicate
as much over Two No-Trumps
by bidding another suit.

Thus after a sequence such as
One Spade—Two No-Trumps,
Chree Clubs—Four Spades, Four
No-Tiumps the fast call ts con-
ventional Opener cannot be



Weaving Industry

Held Up In T’dad

THROUGH COTTON
PEST CONTROL

From what I nave read in the
Trinidad Guardian about the cot-
ton problem facing the Satie
Brothers’ cotton mius at Arima,
wie question wouid appear to be
one of pest control mainiy, Mr.
H. F. Alkins, Manager or the
Barbados Co-operative Cotton
Factory Ltd., told the Advocate
yesterday,

He was speaking of a. report
which told how the Safie Broth-
ers, American business men, had
erected a plant and_ installed
equipment, together costing some
$5,000,000 and then found out
that it was illegal to import raw
cotton into Trinidad.

Trinidad has entered an agree-
ment with other colonies of the

astern Caribbean “prohibiting
imports of cotton lint from all
sources except the B.W.L, tae

U.K., Eire and Canada, The ob-
ject is to safeguard the cotton
growing industry in the smaller
islands against the introduction
of diseases and pests into the
area. The firm of the Safie Broth-
ers therefore could not import the
material from the United States.

Pést Trouble |

“In recent years,” said Mr.
Alkins, “there have been serious!
attacks of pink boll worm in St.]
Kitts, Montserrat, and Nevis, and,
St. Vincent also has been having
some pest trouble.

“A certain amount of work has
been done with insecticides, but
such work should be regarded as
supplementary to measures, such
as the observance of a close seas-
on, aimed at reducing the carry
over of the pest.

“In Barbados we have been
free from pink boll worm for
many years, but there is always!
the danger of it being reintro-|
duced and possibly other pests
entering, if existing legislation
controlling the importation of;
cotton and cotton seed is relaxed.

“The local Spinning Plant, |
understand, at present obtain
all their supplies of lint from
Carriacou and they would be
faced with the same problem as
the Trinidad plant if they tried to



obtain their supplies from the
U.S.

“The Trinidad firm would ap-
pear to have neglected to
eheck on existing legislatior

affecting the industry when the:
made their plans, and the solu-
tion to their problem would seem |
to be that they will have to mak«
arrangements for adequate fumi-
gation of the lint before it leaves
the U.S. if this is possible.”



WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Court of Grand Sessions—10,.00
a.m,

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10,00 a.m.

Drama Meeting of Extra
Mural Youth at Wakefield,
British Council—5 p.m.

Mobile Cinema show at “The
Home” Yard, St. Philip
7.30 p.m.

Congress Party political meet-
ing at St. Philip's Boys’
School in support of Mr,
W. A. Crawford and Mr.
J. Mottley—7.30 p.m.

Labour Party political meeting
at Redman’s Village, St
Thomas in support of Dr.
Cummins and Mr. R. Mapp

Labour Party political meet-
ing at Sherbourne, St
John, in support of Mr. C.
Tudor—-7.30 p.m.

Police Band Charity Concert
at Hastings Rocks-—8 p.m.
























= ‘a
AFTER YEARS OF TRYING TO SELL
"A TV_SHOW, POOR HOPESLY COMES

UP WITH A SURE-FIRE IDEA--- To

THis 1S 1T,KID00!
CAN'T MISS! A BRAND-

“THIRD ” GUEST
PANEL VS. ESTES TANT
COME ON! WE'RE GOING
RIGHT DOWN TO THE
AGENCY = THEY/LL
EAT IT UP-




By Jimmy Hatlo
eX O47 THE WAY TO PRESENT ~
HIS BRAIN CHILD THEY JUST HAPPEN
PASS A SET





No-Trumps

trying to run away from Spades.
If he has only four of them he

had oo right to suggest that he
was anxious to play the hand in
@ suit. But in the first sequence

(One Spade—Two No-Trumps;
Four No-Trumps) opener shows
& powerful balanced hand and
urges his partner to call Six No-
Trumps if nis first response was
in the nature of a maximum

Apart from direct raises of
opening No-Trump bids when no
suit bas been mentioned, such as
One No-Trump (or Two No
Trumps'—Four No-Trumps the
above sequence is the one most
frequentiv quoted in the text
books to illustrate the use of
Four No-Trumps in its natural
sense It is a very poor example.
If opener’s hand 1s balan a
slam ts unlikely unless the com-
vined hands tota! 33—34 points;
his own count. therefore must
be at least 21. searcely consistent
with an, opening bid of One
Spade

Far more frequent are tne
nands where Four No-Trumps
can be used as a natural slam try
by the responder If South bids
One Diamond North One Heart
and South Two No-Trumps.
North should invite a slam with
your No-Trumps on a hand such
as this

SPP UALR O RS.
SRS



London Krure

GALA CABARET:
FOR HURRICANE
IRELIER,

LONDON.
The Orchid Room, one of Lon-



don’s best known night clubs, will
be the scene of a gala cabaret on
November 22 in aid of the Jamai-
ca Hurricane Relief Fund. A
minimum entrance fee of .wo
guineas is to be charged to the
250 suests and it is hoped to raise
nearly £3,000 for the Fund.
Helping to organise the ca-
baret is Mr, Leon Cassel-Gerare,
who ‘was manager of the Cafe de
Paris in London at the time
when it was destroyed by
a German bomb in March,
1941, killing Ken “Snake-
Hips” Johnson, the West Indian
band leader, The broken rem-

nants of his baton are stil) treas-
ured by Mr. Cassel-Gerard. â„¢

Sir John Huggins, former Gow
ernor of Ja...rica, and Lady Hus-

gins, who is chairman of the
Fund's Entertainments Com-
mittee, will be the guests of
honour at the cabaret. Among

those who have promised to takd
part are Orson Welles, the Ameri-



is always
the BEST

MAVE YOU















when its J&R
‘Enriched Bread
‘with an Anchor
‘Butter spread

YOUR ORDER

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951



Score Notable Wins

Trinidadian Beats Empire
Middle-Weight Champian

LONDON.
Three West Indian boxers—two
from British Guiana and one from
Trinidad—have scored noteworthy
successes in first-class boxing in
three different parts of the world
within a few days of each other.

In London, Yolande Pompey
of Trinidad, beat Dave Sands, the
Empire middle-weight champion.
In New York, Cliff Anderson, of
Britain and British Guiana, beat
Teddy Davis, the U.S. boxer. In
Gothenburg, Sweden, Allan Tan-
ner, of British Guiana, beat Elis
Ask, of Finland, the European
light-weight champion.

The contest between Pompey
and Sands at Harringay Arena,
London, started slowly, but warm-
ed up in the fifth round after the
referee had warned both men to
put some life into their fighting.
Pompey got the worst of it, with
a badly cut mouth and other facial
injuries, but he kept up his attack
and in the sixth round opened up
a cut over Dave Sands’ eye.

Rocking Hook

In the seventh round, Pompey
landed a left hook on Sands’ jaw,
which rocked Sands and put him
on the defensive. at once, At this
stage in the fight, Sands was well
ahead on points, but Pompey sei«
ed his upportunity and rained ter-
rifie punches on Sands’ face and

body, With Sands almost out on
his feet, the referee stepped in,
stopped the fight and aeclared

Pompey the winner

Dave Sands, an Australian, came
to Britain to defend his Empire
title against Randolph Turpin, of
Britain and British Guiana, with
the prospect, if he beat Turpin, of
fighting “Sugar” Ray Robinson for
the world title. He returns home

ee

can iim star now playing Othelle

ir London; Peter Ustinov, the
young British playwright and
actor; Genevieve Guitry, the
rrench actress who will come

over from Paris specially for the
occasion; and Moira Lister, the
South African film star who also
appeared in the recent celebrity
concert in aid of the Fund.

-B.U.P.



the

tennis

Balls specially
made for

play.
Tin of 4



$10.50
Si3.51

$15.97



BOS he Tae ie

eee \

%,
1 $$966959669



W/- SN
leading name in jf H FN
f:. z Pris rirry t
Slazenger Tennis
Tropical Se ;

8.

Slazenger Frames



without having achieved either
aim,
The Gothenburg fight, which

was Allan Tanner's 16th successive
victory, lasted ten rounds. Elis
Ask appeared clumsy as compared
to the fas and hard-hitting man
from British Guiana. Tanner was
superior in the in-fighting, attack-
ing with a looping right and short
hooks

Tanner opened the fight ener-
getically and landed several
punches to the Finn’s head during
the first round, He retained the
initiative in the second round, but
Ask, appeared to have warmed up
by the third round to land some
good rights to Tanner’s jaw. A
left to the body seemed to stagger
Tanner, but he recovered quickly.
Ask also held the initiative in
the fourth round, but from then on }
Tanner set the pace.

The fifth round was even, but
the Negro won the sixth and
seventh rounds. Climax of the fight
came in the eighth round, when
Ask was bleeding freely from a
gash over one eye. Both fighters
were going all out for a knock-out,

but in spite of smashing blows
from both sides, nobody went
down. Ask and Tanner were

evenly pointed in this round, but
Tanner won the final “wo rounds
Dn points.

ae SRIOSSSE

PVPPPPESD
Â¥
»

BAND CONCERT ©

4

S

4

HASTINGS ROCKS

TO-NIGHT:

IN AID OF

THE ALMAIR HOME

SOCPOS

%,

SSOEEOLG SEG SOSOOOOOOSOY

% This Concert was origin-

%

% ally scheduled for Nov.

Â¥ 13th and Tickets already

% purchased will hold good z
»,

> for this new date. >

%
COROESS Oo > ots







CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LID.

13 Broad Street





coal

areal tne

- —————————————————————————————————————————
- ~ 54, 4. te

POOLE PDP LE PLPEPD EE LERO EDEL LPO LPL LLP AAD PPEPPEDEEE LAE LOPP SPSS SPAS PSSA ASS

the Sandwich

OCCT SSSO OSE tee

LE LEPSSSSSS SPSS SSO FSS OSPF SS PP OPSSPEOG SES

PLACED
FOR



> em) er 4
: MASSEY HARRIS x
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| ¥
% "7 rer y %
% MEAVY bDUTY ,
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> + Y . ®
% DIESEL TRACTOR ? 3
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, Shipments are once again coming forward and you \
% are advised to book early. .
ss NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES ‘
x 6 cyl. 42 B.H.P. PERKINS Heavy Duty \ %
% Diesel Engine ' x
ss Replaceable cylinder liners YOUR ENQUIRIES INVITED ! s
% P s button Starter x
| Dealers COURTESY |
v Belt Pulley & Power Take-off i ws
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be | GARAGE -~
x Steel wheels are obtainable for ploughing *
% whil for really heavy going “half-tracks” are x
» vailabl ROBERT THOM LIMITED ‘
x rHE TROUBLE-FREE TRACTOR — BACKED | —AGENTS— ‘
* $y OUR SERVICE ORGANISATION Dial 4616 *
5 POSS OS SS SSE GOES SOO SSS OSS SSS SEED

_ Four Horses

Three B.W.I. Boxers













M.C.C. Batsmen
Strike Form

LAHORE, Pakistan, Nov. 19

England’s Marylebone
cricket tourists found their best
batting form with a vengeance
Sunday and scored 368 runs for
one wicket to foree a draw with
Pekistan in the fifst unofficial
Test match between the two
countries on a pitch which gave
bowlers little assistance. R. T.
(Dick) Spooner, M.C.C.’s War-
wickshire left winger made the
highest score of his career with
168 not out and Tom Graveney
registered. his third century of
the tour with 109 not out.

They put on 259 in 245 minutes
in an unbroken second wicket
stand, the highest of the tour.

—(C.P.)

Arrive Here

FOUR races horses -—- Abou Ali,
Devil’s Symphony, Cantaquisine
and Spear Grass—arrived in Bar-
bados from England on Sunday
aboard the s.s. Sunment.

Abou Ali, a 2«year-old colt
by Persian Gulf out of Fair
Witness, has come for Mr, Fred
Bethel and Devil’s Symphony, a
2-year-old filly by Blue Devil out
of Marsh Jinks has come for Mr.
Charles Peirce. .

Cantaquisine, 3-year-old filly by
Windsor Slipper out of Candida,
and Spear Grass, 2-year-old grey
filly by Pampas Grass out of Henna
Il have both come for Mr. J. R.
Edwards.

Sunmont has made this cali
to Barbados from the Continent
and England. She has brought a
eargo including cement and
fertilizers. She is expected to leave
port on Wednesday for Trinidad.
Her local agents are Messrs.
Plantations Ltd.



Order Your - + -
CHRISTMAS & NEW YEAR
CARDS

From ADVOCATE STATIONERY












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mother’s heart!—firm
little body and strong white
teeth coming . . . ‘These
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SevenSeaS—the pure cod liver
oil so rich in natural fats
and protective vitamins.

SevenSeaS

A NATURAL
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LIQUID in bottles of 6, 8 or 16 fluid of.
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If any difficulty in obtaining, write to. 2

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EPHEDROL

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It clears the nasal pas-
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Established 1813

On Sale at —
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PAY US A VISIT.



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14” thick, 4’, x 8’, 9, 10’, 12”

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t









Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE TWO HMtllXDOS ADVOCATE II I SllAV SOU \I!I| K ill. I'lJI Cahtt> C*Uinq Chief fetfke B.B.G. Radio 01 T ""^"u Programme* S IR Hr.KHF.RT (OX I was horn in Geortc-lgfS and has served in 1! < %  Weet Indian tprr.tc.nr ippotamd Chiaf •hastier, i.. %  i i*gam hi* cam %  nd in 125 wa* appointed Attortrd In the Bahama* Hi has also served In Gibraltar artd a] Afri.an colonie* — %  B.IM* i n—i ia a %  * M M % % %  ore%  nn. i a in Tue MM* IHflRUI IIUHIKIINDIN BlOj.SOH.llll I HYACINTH Engaged T HF engagement has lx- Dominic .' daughter of Mm Nt-pier and Tad, son of B 'h H.nevrhurch. Pal hava Ir.enrts in Barbados. The nage i" expectc! |fl taka I Imslmas. Ted is ager of Springfield Estate. day'a pU> Nvli Mtiin WaMa. and Rrmlri • -Klin AMI. i. pa M u *. u m a— ... M ThMie. n ii i. ...1.1 Britain %  II IB P IK %  ! It P -i Tli. I place Manfh mi< a i raoc %  i 10 U I" ii ;: .. ask for LUXURY rOILET SOAPS •.**SSSS***,'**S*SSS******S*.'SSSSSSS.'SSSSil'Sti *ii'S**'Q &f V I. O B I \ TO-DAY 5 It 8.15 p m LAST Showing of -OOM'.V lfff-l C.XT1XE WAV \ i Don NICHOLAS Canaan Betty MIRANDA — ORABLE TOMORROW NITF. Wednesday 8 15 p.m. STEEL UANU and MA RICO CONTEST RHYTHM KIHU8 (Current Champions) I rVSABLANCA (Comprised of Kidl fl ith the Film SUNDOWN ,,M i to 13 year*) ATTER the Race* la.it week Olub Polnclana wan a popular pot Club talklnc over the reaulta of tlte meeting. Among' them are. Mr. Mrv Eric Atklnaon, Mr Oeor|r de dale and Mr. Denli Barnard. i are a group of race goer* at the Atkinnon. Mrv Ocorge de Oal-. 11 Adi HONOUR. J. M. STOW. I Admni.nr.iuir of Si I.u la, rciurned home Ml Sunday by I: W I A. ..it.'i In Itarbartrt* staying mother. Lady Stow at llighgat U| in i i olljm n Rock Attended Oils and hula Talks spending a 'week \A tt H li *%  MJV)HL. Controllaying with hi' iT MM M B^pplMS, Antigua and !" %  Wedding JOAN THORNTON, Mghtaf of Mr, C< A a .if risRSsal Ball, St Baturdaj %  I st Mary's Chin M 1 ? uppl the Oil „nd Fats v.. mm, earns m hara | bas |tisi arxUd .1 n..una> ^A£^J£*W^*JR have diacussiona with M. A cleK. HOUSB, returned ho,,,,, rr. mpton. Agricultural Advlavi ruarning by li.W.l A. \,. ., 1 DevelopOther delcguU-. who have r I W.l ,,re exploring the turned are Mr. Cyril lLtm.itd HUat of stimulating the plnnlcr or St. Vm.em %  I of bananas in St. Lucia u< yastarday, Mi Vsrnon Wharfni 1 xport mi a large scale basis, ton, Chairni.in ol tin ll..,i.i No Charge Directors of the Cocoauul OffvW \riSITOns to the British C Association. Trinidad and Mi CHI PDblk nim Show 11 w. ^, '. . ln,u. V w 7?" ( .n,,, Whiteuaik on Friday W £ £2£* !" ^gSS ve• hcl^is".''m' Liitber 23rd will sec two films ..„ ^3 %  , n w t i i-iAuruUi ,h :,"'^.'I' i Do You Suffer Distress From % ?moot& which makes you so sarvoss asvcral gays balore? Ii^i.urViTHaT !" "''", !" pIirrui dlatrwa. mak* run r^t v. nrr.ou.. ao traAaTlr rsMieam. utr-1 and "rt-at auch Uin-a tor a lew daya Jual be/orr oui t— Then start taking Li dla k inn a Uml Vrsdaai* Compound PONSON rll" ire-i" riod narroua tasawaai • irv-t, iniui' %  nature. Ii has aucii i %  Ktl.paamiKllr arlloii on one i^ woman t miut impxwtoril orpmi R.'l>r uw h*lp hullil up "• M %  ncr against alien ipmale dlairna LYDIA E. PINKHAM 5 Vnetdbl Compound SC-71 •G.?V-Vi£>AVZ?AV I'ACLINE DOWDlNfi O N There were four bridesmaids Chief bridesmaid MisIf Oil] s*ors pals pmk appUqusa asl, while the other three—Miss armor, Mis* Joyce Gibb* pale blua appl.qued net They carried decorated hymn %  i my Stoute . Neville and Keith Thornton. Mr. Olyna Fields. Mr. David Seale. Branl i GUI and Mr. Robert Evatyn. | ceremony .. wa. held .it •MiiKi'i' Oap, Bastings Ths Honeymoon is ball at "Hill Crssl i Rumour ri Of amalgami%  ., tha Daibadoi DramstS) Club an'' tha town Player*. At tha moment tht BridgetrnVn PLSJrati arc putting <..i Ikimarsat Maugham's "'The Cirile which we umlerstand will IKtheir last show. This amalgamation should give Barbadian theatre goers a bsitsi stand. II 1 Of playi though there will probably be fewer in iiumM bas*. It has always been a QUCBtloasbla point whether Barbadoi lough good talent oi %  Isrgs %  i-goin T MEII nil* pul lie U naTie societies near without Grace) And Charm ,NE of the most poptila inBridgetown Playsrs 1 productions was "Gaslight", and has and Pauline Dowding's performance enough Mrs. Rov Reiende of Los as Mrs. Manningham is still resupport r*/o dramal Angeles California on November membered by theatre fans. and from whnt we hear without loth Chmtophei Michael (5 lbs. I" the Players' production if the VST) SMS help of Una Barba| or.) and Diane Mane (5 lbs. 3 The Circle. Pauline Dowduik doo Dramatic Club, t) or..). Mrs. Rezcnde is the former play* the lead as Elizabeth, a BlidMfOWn PlafSI prodlaC Nora Carmichael daughter of Mr. pan arhlcb is enunenti, i be staged, and Mrs. E. B. Carmichael of hci grace and chain. Worthing. Nora has been in the which we venture to pTSsj lation and when it appears U.S. for over three years, one of great a success for her as in the before the rumoured no which she bas spent in California famous thriller. Uofl bas even taken place, we Mr. Reiende who hail* from, For The Winter n,ujrt % %  aurne that it looks like Trinidad i at present aervmg in S4JHS HELEN TOWNSEND of R | > odl news for futute lithe U.S. Army. CROSSWORD _r %  1 1 n : J .' .' %  Wit .-.' M M HH the U.S./ S A who has already i spent many winters in Barbados, [is DOR hack again foi igKrtJVn I She arrived on Friday evening via Puerto Rko bo BM i A no is staying at the Marine Hotel. Band Concert TM1E I*OLICE HAND CONCERT A in aid of the Almair Hom which wu to have taken place mu 'M a dflatruyer. isi TUra. lor II lai.-i aaw ner maJoriiT. iHi r-mim.nd %  $ %  IS. f^ea. I3J M*( tne p'trt rail up ner. iSI Allowance to' a lertotaler about %  -l' in %  imtll nvmdle of BlTW. m -:-ic ul Man demon. Hi l.aat. Ii .'* ^-. r-.oaed b.it eoUlO be leaaad (Oi i fiart. |3> I BSBWR I'unti to IMM lather lte In. lit S. wr, tuned, .IM i Idlaa ui -ap along. ISI Bonda 11-in tlu alU 141 like this, lit ha iianii .num. id i 10. %  Filiad with nilla credit oatsj M a copper d> 8 axe certain, 'fli her* tou seldom C.id atasut and Kldnay the^ Uaye. <*i A aolt latter Clum lor duwnaj. (ft) Of lot osasowar. fsmilr. IS) Rent from raatoreg propane. 141 BsrtMd i Moved A 1TER nearly two months' stay at Sam Lord's Lt. Comlandci J. Eastley, H N.. (Iteired) and Mrs. Eastley took up lay at "Three he N %  Garder Off To U.S. MURIEL E L A I N JAKETTA UI.I'ISS WIIOI* I.OWKK IIKOAO ST BEKT DRESSES Oi ALL types : ALSO BATHING SUHa Straplen Elaslle Satin in exotic shades. EXCLUSIVE DBKBB LENGTHS Cor Coekiail and Evening from the Continent the world's greatest Lighters at your Jewellers V. lie I 1.11A A IO.. I.TIP. •*-,*,V.V. .*,',',v>'-'.'.'-V-'.'*'^'>'''-'****'*''''''''''*'''-'-'''-''**'*'-'-'**'*'-^ EMPIKE TO-DAV 4.43 .'. S.SO aaS lontiaulng lhllly A M A 7 IN G mm "not I WSSai!? ItiTSIf KtS5-WCSiiM44 &XZ\ i nn'tis i ;m L. ii. iu> Ml< MOAN Kin J„r, ll.,ll K. I i" %  • WCl Ttini* II rmoa* ^ i %  AN i <-ivr voi o*l i ais t.i t i.i.• i wi.t .. % % % %  o\i -i \mi M it anooM Hum in \i tat a* 1 HOUSE ON mGWHHlh^ % %  r ismo \t:u run ACTIO N ""BJSW I ONLY aken place RufKS. M lay but had to 1* post1V1 STUART of Park i to rain, will take place Bush Hall. St Michael tonight at the Hastings Rocks. among the passengers leavin The concert begins at 8 o'clock PuortO Rico on Sunday and the Police Band is playing U.W.I.A. enroule to the U S by kind permission of Col. H. T. She is enroule to Brook)> Vichclin. Commissioner o1 poUco rsSJjda with relatives Rupert u nd the Lion Rock—32 PRELL SHOULD COME BETWEEN YOU-./ YOT4fcBro^Co4i! IIOIAL LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.3 A 8.15 Columbia Whole Serial — •• %  %  A 4.R4M.LB" Wilh Robert KELLARD ACTION THRILLS >d. AThur*. 4.30 & 8.13 Double . •BARB4RW eiiivii AND Charles STARRETT in . . ••TEXAS niswu OLYMPIC TODAY ii TOMORROW 4.30 & 8 13 DOUBLE — MICKEY ROONEY — ANN BLYTIIE "KILLER McCOY AND • DIAMOND HORSESHOE Color b> Teehiiloolor StnrrinK DICK IIAYMES — HETTY ORARI.E Coming "0*H SUSANNA" AND "VIGILANTE HIDEOUT" Rocky LANE no ...I there wai el" he elim. jnd we • %  wnat nyihing %  %  %  "Yes." sari i .1 H ha here icit'.f.fK. and KX~ ihert l .. .U t moil ol die realm I ilj 41 the IO..I>3 -he t,e. It ami be ,j>*. j a*,, chag ajol. He %  • NEW SHMPMEXT JUST MX ... 30" CI'RTAIN VET Mc.. S9e. 40CI'RTAIN NET Sl.0.1. ILK, SI.2B. SI.5II 22" HALF NET 57e., 68e.. Hie. tH" CRETONNE S2.sn.Sl.61 S" CRETONNE SIM, SI.9R W C BTO HNB .87 60" SHEETING 3B 63" SIIKKTINC. 3.29 70" SHEETING 3.23 DIAL im T. H. EVANS A ii f## # # f rrns THIS EMERALDC I. E A R SHAMPOO MAKES HAIH I ANT AND DANDRUFFFREE. • On Sale al All Iradlnu Stores. Jk fax worm:it PLAZA% %  SE\S.\ I BOX our SOON in B TOWN. Ul 3310. I. .ST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 Columl .. Double — "THE BRAVE BULLS" Starring H 1 IBIB — Anthony QUINN AND "DAVID HARDING COUNTER-SPY WITH Will.ii,] PARKER XY TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 a 8.1S UNIVERSAL DOUBLE . 'MUMMY'S TOMB" AND STAIRWAY TO HEAVEN" WITH Raymond MASSEY Dovid NIVEN ..',-.',-,',^','-'*'*'^'--.'.' '.''**#***.'-''*'.' radoKiis CLEAR OVEN GLASSWARE H'r Can Supply . Soup. Dinner and Breakfast Plate* Dlnhes : %  I '. %  I I %  %  3tf> You'll be proud to own Iheie. Sec our faaSfataj Bl'Y M.U • PLANTATIONS LTD. 10T-. Discount To-day Only 'l O-DAY November 20th. first anniversary in Barbados. friend* and customers for their .1 ti-inent during the pas! yi 'lebratir ih to thank all our onage aunrl c-*>vI promise to ma thai same high standard of service for which we have become well kn< a n. Aj i mark of our appreciation we shall be allowing all M of 10'". tn all purchases '." Novambsr 20th, 1951. only. Ah'oiiMp B. IK lima aV €o.. Lid. The Jewel Box of Barbados Opposite Goddards I



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KSTABUSHED 1895 Tl'ESDAY. NOVEWPER 20. IBM PRICK: FIVE CENT* "Grave, Dangerous But Not Desperate' Eden Warns World LONDON, Nov. 19. fHE BRITISH FOREIGN SECRETARY, ANTHONY EDEN, warned the world today that the international outlook was grave and even dangerous, but it was by no means desperate. He told a hushed House of Commons that he did not believe that the international tension could be reduced by some sudden and spectacular move. Instead, he reiterated his plan lor a "Big Four," or even wider conference to discuss definite but limited problems, and from this small begin ning, perhaps, move into a "wider and more hope ful field. The 54-year old Foreign Secretary was opening his Parliamentary first Foreign Affairs debate since Winston Churchill's new Conservative Oov ernment won power on Oct. 25. !Ii> ipNcb wi* mote comprehensive than thai to the United \ilim;OWMnl Assembly in hist week, when he said that h* was saddened by the speech of the Soviet Foreign Minister. Andrei vythtaMa The Biic Gulf Eden said, "tnere did not appear to be a chink open fei inrough which he (Vyshinsky) wan prepared in listen to and nail] appeal from others." 0 -pokf of UM deptn and : % % %  4ddJ thai separates the East and West, menially as well M phv.ic.dl>." On (MM troubleKoreaIf the Inteot propoaali led to on enrlv. secure and nl II -. UM way would be enanad on 'he political settlement ol KOTM and than perhaps on other piobleins ri It* Par Baal Ufa with* OUl any agreement on supervision and prisoner* of war. would be unihk to lha United Nations. Inpt! Britain wai always prepared to have talks with Egypt and if they am to hava an? icceu. terrorist arliviIII the Cinal Zone must he culled off. The Hrl'lsh. French. Turk is! lo Etfypt *n join in ihe Middle Fast Defi ill open. %  T|l |itl Mill ready at any time t,ul the .'^factory Q were: l. pi %  which aptarkwaUng seriously and rapidly, could no*, be unless the oil industry pad i-> all I I n the %  iicemed with developing her oil resources. i companaal donaltaaUoti and its ranasj to be agreement or Britain did not dispair of Chinese Reds Held In Check SEOUL, Korea. Nov. il Chinese Communists counterattacked in Cent !" I Korea Monday, but could not budge. In the allied division which bad •mashed them back three miie* in I h e two-day line-straighten offensive, British Forces beat oft 12 hour Communist attack on tha western end of the battle line. In Ihe East U.N. command troops were knocked off two hills, but recaptured one a few hours later. Allied jet tighter-, iwagpl n g o North Korea on Monday %  potted on!) ajghl Communist MIC. jet. but none of the eight ventured south of the Yalu River boundaiy their Manchunan U A pair of dariiiE American pUoti on Sunday shot ight Bed M.l.O. jets DB the ground at an air base In Northrn Korea, the first lime the enemy jets have been caught on the ground. Sevrr. Bttftgf Mill'were reported hit in three. 4r battle, m thenstrike B1 the Red Air BmM Ulju Just oulh of the YallRiver oorder with Kanehuriu. The U.S. Fifth Air Force said four M.I.O's definitely were destrcved. the fifth probably was destroved ihrcc were damaged.—*CP) 7-DayTruce Declared In Suez CAIRO. Egypt. Nov. 19. Informed sources In ImaHIg Id Mutish and Egyptian auoritics agreed there Monday to day truce in U sn.v o aal mm Unite* Fraaa eorrespondent Zaki Salnmu n ported, in a dispatch from ihi trouble town. In Ismnilia, hundred., of Rritis families received a Royal Airfare order to move into the strongl defended garrison area The families are now living in the Alrfoice considers indefensible reas of the town. Tinnova i begin tomorrow. A total of 900 Bntisn live In I,madia. British forces occupied Ismailia Monday aa the can ialty list ctimbed to 14 dead and 31 wounded from the two week-end twillbetween Hrllish troops a n Egyptian police On the BfUJah de four officer* were killed, and lour voldlan and hro rivilia wounded. Egyptian authnrii announced thai six policemen and four civilianwore killed and 25 pallca wounded In the 24-hour period of sporadic flghiu.< wounded inrludrd RalDh Chamolon >rresi>oiidcnl of the LOOOXM Sanday Pie torts I. He w. slightl hurl after Sundnv outbreak. —r.p. A CP Churchill And Truman Will Talk l\ 1VS2 14 Children Die In Fire QUITO. ECUADOR, Nov. 19 Fire swept | provincial t-.iuFiti i during a children's matinee Sunday and 14 younasjtan irati fatally burned smothered or trampled 10 death in tin ;....,.. rush' for exits. Fort) othaf lha HII odd uaatau a/ho bad Jammed the Andrade theatre in the provincial capital of Cuetic.. were injured by the fire or the .rrangement taking account of, vtwntc 1( ctus ed. FAMINE PLANE DROPS SUPPLIES ROME, Nov. IS, A United States Airforce amphibious plane dropped emergency food suppbes over the famine threatened areas of Northern Italy, as new rains pouted fresh torrents into the already maddened Ho River. Tho Untied Stutes mercy plane" —>n centra ted the food drop In the arasj south of Trovlso. while Italii aircraft staged Similar misslo mer the beleaguered ily of Adrta. isolated by overflow waters from the Adlge on the north and the l'o to tho MHilh Il am i-stlmutrd thai 10.000 -if Adria's normal population of 32.000 were left behind when torents surrounded the city and halted evacuation atlempls. A British Lancaster bomber from Malta also Joined in the efforts to relieve sufferers in the worst floodt ever experienced In Northern Itilv. —u.r. Iti I14KKY IUI.IMIN NEW YORK. Nov. IX in -i uf next year. Last time the; met as heads of stales, the Prim. Minister got some bad news. Hi ned that he wasn't Prime Minister any more. While he was attending the Pot*dam Conference, t' • % % %  votad him oul of oAVe nd the Labour came to power..i LosMtn Churchill Is unlikely to rccei I Ihe he and Truman Mi down for i* 1951-S2 Conference. Hut bring plenty of other bad wwt wltt him. Truman already knows most < %  t— Britain is in serious financial difficulties. Just at the tune when power and aulhoril\ t Leim stlflv challenged In many parts ol e world. She is fighting a small scale war Malaya, ihe has been kicked out Of net big oil refinery In Iran and %  he Is holding grimly on lo thins I Zone. Al home ^he i* fast going broke, trying to imarcher rearmament programme ami it ttia lama lime keeping up with he expenses incurred by p ocial welfare programme. Churchill, doubtles.. will review ill these difficulties, but he prob' .itiK will go much further. H< will come up with suggestions for a course of action. Churchill never has been the one to tempoi ixe wilh a crisK He mibsgad PJj Three Choice* Britain al the choices: 1. Reduce Ihe armament programme and save money. 1 Reduce the cost of the soei.il rifan programme. 3 Accept vast aums of dollai Ihe United Slat-: Jets Impart New Value To Africa IHIIII SIIAKIA LONDON. N.. M A flying trip lo Africa from Britain show* eleirlv th. I'linglng the dark continent" into General Eisenhower's strategic command. All along th. 4.IKI mile air route from London to Entebbe, the seal of the Uganda Government in East A'i travellers can see a eh tin i.f .infield.' being adapted for !ct aircrsfl %  ag whu-h MI tore ri \S.IT were far-away base* are being brought hv ihe weight si I speed of r-HMtern weapon* aoulhern flank of Europ. Jtsiee. stretching right il .ng t e North African coast down througr: Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, rearhnu; U Entebbe which is only half a nil to the north of the equator. Permanent Base On the tm> war-scan. | \: %  ..; island ol Malta •" %  trsvellers are oarafulb before leaving ca entering Ihe Luiua Airfield whuh fortni .. n i manent base for the jet aircraft ol Eisenhower's NATO eonunand Across -.he Medilerr^neaii at El Adeni near Tobruk on the N African Coast the British Royal Air Force flag field still ringed by mines laid by the Germans during the last wni and re-designed in ihc past yea to operate as a hangar for heav a i reran From bases like El Aclan .forcemen said they coulit r*fl (I Italv and the most of France, while from bases further east along the North Afucan roast jet aim could operate in \ \.i Qraace, BulgarM nnd reich • ent his 4rusf^, ,nio tho heart of Soviet liu : Royal Air Force Jets already ^ completed a survey of the r from tl Adem to Wadi Halfi the Sudan border With | through Wadi Selnds New Slgniliruiue tempt to keep both Number •; Egypt's scrapping ol tluAngl Egyptian Treaty and Britain's loss of Palestine has also given the North and haM Afri. || Rw U Ukas I nde pen Hence There is reason to in'lieve thai Churchill will accept number • n rage g Italian Peace Treaty WU1 \ : Not Be Revised these thir-e —' F. Woman Loads Red Itallalion WESTERN FRONT. Korea. Nov. IB, 'A woman dressed lo black," it has been leported led I Chinese battalion m mi attack against Ihe Ihroparjir* Light Infantry An official source ssid %  | i %  mu ntirmed reports which he would thoroughly probe that ., m lrmj %  Pl" h, l Red fore lha BriUth held position. , trial tource said the rev.-r. interesting' and rt| ng is possible wlin the Alnaaa." He said that if the It could not hav -— U.F-. i rla***'** The serial "Claws of Gold* < being shown when a short circuit in the projection booth set the film on ft re. The (lames swept the booth and spread rapidly to the upper i.dconv hut the projectionist esaped safely and turned in alarm.—I'.P. Rusk Will Conifer With Ridgway EGYTT REAM FOR l\> SWftVALm PARIS. Nov. 1 Mahmoud Bey spokesman for the Egyptian delegation lo U. N. General Assembly said Egypt is w for every eventuality In the struggle wilh Britain He said Egypt will not budge Irom her dectilun on the abrogation of the 1938 Anglo-Bjryptian treaty or the rejection of Ihe four powu DMdact for 'he defence ol the .\n-viir East c.r. fl. V.8JL WASHINGTON. N.>\ he United Slates will r*frtt altogether Ihc Russian complaint the battle of diplomatic notes %  T allied plans to revise the Italian Peace Treaty. The State Department spokesman said the bad .States will reject Ihe latest Soviet note which complained this Country. Britain and France Violated thai Italian Treaty by agreeing to divide the free rttory of Trieste between Yugoslavia and Italy. TluSoviet note handed t. UM diplomati. mvoya uf three Want' powers in Moscow on Sutuiday demanded that all forelgn[ Y " tr'K.pbe withdrawn from Trieste id thai the United MMloruV Ciuneil bet "without LO name a Coverm new strategic significance l>unng last war ttu> itward entension of th*vital Sue/ Canal Zone whereas today they form an extension t.. lha I of the Eisenhower southern flan* In the Mediterranean urea Entebbe with an airfield d sisaatl to operate Ui*> Iteavlost Jet %  aai f eeff. ould be the -Uaing ooinl on the route linking Mauritius and the Cocos Islands in the Indian Ocean with Singapore. Australia and toe Far East. This route already surveyed fot )* opal liana, would be the altarnattva to that through Egypt and liuii > which would he unwork.ihh n hostile power was established in the Middle East. I I' IIREi: POWER tasndafestto IH'SMII Mr Dean Acheon. Vnlted %  asBji Hecrstsry or Siu (lsft), Mr Robert Sctauman. FanU M ..I • icaatre) ani Mi Anlkony 1:1 i. Britalu i i r sign Saaaaiar* wt .„. ta •psnl neli* dilf.-M-m %  h ,. [ki ikans have exceeded Trit> :hc Slide andlefenc^^ M| tnf ir own mU lu,ry Dcpartmants on the rights to w h Tw|pr t BuJ retained by U.S. Forces under the ..,,,.,.,1 ., m ur comol proved US,Japane Sacurity j'-^ J !" .,.,,. ,J T,,,State Department ,s pres,Trieste. Each Sov,.No V ia The t tnent Ii quite satisfied" with th.throw .ide D) the Sultan Mi i o baaau t 'a let that tne fuiuii.if tha protactorai nuttet l wilh ih %  [French and nut in tha Unlii Nations official goureea said Morilight III' ..HI till' I.' % %  • LAS VEGAS. Nevada, Nov. 1. (foels II can rSfUl The nmt in a new series! at uM outatendlni prol explosions went off at the Ul( gultan .,,,,1 Fi.,i. BUd flat ten vite today TltelwIlUiuj < % %  gequlaaca to ihi Bi flash was visible in Lai Vegas tan' i ' 7S miles irom the test site Hut ,\i ib i. „i. i and Pakistan tbeie was no Immediate formation Foreign Minister ZalTUllah Khi rf the customsry atomic cloud reach.-.! full agreement visible night on Uu This mighi indicate the umhiMoroecan quaatlon Th ground detonation which reporters w,reae h ao al I iw -1.had Iteen expeetlng but which the.mg Bttendad bj ill Al lb IBd Atomic Encrg> Commission did not immediately confirm. This was the sixth explosion this Autumn. The ghat t'.ve raglfbUJ F">i r tl | baby atom bomb to the full grown mountain shaker < MM It, and Novambar s — I'.F. —r.p. LANDSLIDE STRIKES PASSENGER TRAIN %  %  %  Many | HI bat was c.r. I'on nisTRt.ssr.n VATICAN Nor. 18, i Vain an sources ovai 'h' in floods ma) r the new i uu n"t i" %  %  i dad bring it to it. full *omple—v.r. %  %  Russian pro'niiit. %  ... n-i both i designed iltst" Nentimenis smong Noi rurk B i rt.ii v hopo The notei %  I %  real %  I uuinad miii,ii tha west. %  • some %  %  .a.rth'l inks of the %  res snd are %  f. ii %  • assassinate President Truman, taut year, sought UM reversal of his convtcUoo lot murder of a Wlul. Hooaa p-.liIlls Defence Attorn, who i reklng National Assembly .ippiovai ni drastic new austerity progrummo for France Pleven searchad for the Parliamentary support he will M> I to win s vote of confidence, and ha was by no means certain M indsngj It i new trial al arku. to %  Court in expreted In picni meiits in Collazo's fav OivliKt ^f Columbi Appeab The 37-year-'ld revolutioiun was to have been execute! ol October 28. but the date wa moved ahead to February 1. a Another period of Government tl ,t lh 0 Ce< aurre. b Walker St Wsrrell net *ul 4f. Uoddsrd r Truemsn %  Miller 22 M.r-hll not oal 5 Eslras I 3 LaONDOM, Nov hi Mkaaai Dal| %  Taaftar oi i for -ii.r.i %  lo he!i > | IHI il lust iii a libel suit | A ( on muilUd m-\*-paper sai' %  | IIK < Un r W. Lad. Polish A [thi t\ %  rk-r %  %  £4-500 t P. TeUI for 3 wlekeK IH Ol OT* RW.ORMD S i %  the Mat! hock WD.' placed abou 1 Tibet -IP. BREAKFAST coc % JLB. NET W/iiiitom



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r \(.l I 01 R I!\I:II\IK)S viivm \TE TUESDAY. Mi\IMni:B 20. 151 BARBADOS COLONIAL - LOCK" I am* I'o-0|Mrali k s IN ai n -iplnn ! !' appears thai another ret-mil I %  %  p there will l> production in u that of 11*51. tacts be faced and that the unusual size of the crop be not %  lowed itself a cause I In vtoV : ii'ibei of • I'm %  I ,.IM1 lhal there will Inn6C I fol bTMUpOTl OVfl longer dis%  <-essary that the cane growers in the district! not in close proximity 10 the < | nould make use of the eo-opeiaim| t up by the Government It has two advantages. In tinfirst place u v. ill be easier to carry th.i %  lory it the CIM Cl work in one diatricl and the locrtaa can take all M %  a that particular district in the shortest possible nine. In Ihc past there have been complaints thai pen I canes have been led to dry out ami lose even II the} increase lej aut i enl to the ultimata benaft of the fac'ii\ owner s. If the small land holders in a district will gel together and form oooper;r it will he easier 10 remove the canes and there will be DO cause for complaint that some have been favoured and others punished. The cost t M he eonsidered as an important factor when the price to be considered. The second reason is even stronger than the first A ha un.ed in the termi of the new sugar agreement between the Sugar Producers' Association and the Winkers' Union an extra price %  ta per ton will he paid to any co-operative society producing more than .'>"*> tons of cane It is possible to produce mote than 500 tons of, cane in many district-in this island and it would be in the interest of the small land holders to consider the advantages of coming together in order to reduce the coat of transport, to avoid any inconvenience in not getting canes to the factories and to be able to demand the extra price offered by the new agreement tvgea which are to be derived b) the grower from this pooling of their crops it would bring some advantage to the ea %  n whom they now depend and againet whom they have been complaining If the canes are pooled it might be possible for the factory to, aiueaga the cutters and arrangement* could be made for payment at the usual rates. This would mean that the cutters would get their bonus and back pay which they get for cutting the plantation canes but which is not available to them when they eui for MIL .11 holdan En tUa ease the peasants would get their canes reaped without my difficulty and the cullers would be available to work for them without losing anything. The complaint by |ieasunLs is that these cutters are not particular about reaping then CBDM bacauaa there is no hack pay and they LogC when the canes reftnltn In the field for too long n period, Barbadoa must take advantage ol UM price* and the guaranteed market for %  be most OUt of her crops. If canga are not rvnued in tune there is bound to be a loss and the fact lhat peasants produced over 16 per cent of the total nop fast year ihowi hi what extent these losses might The Govern men 1 has done .i good Job In letting up machinery for the establishment oi co-operative aocletiea and the Agricultural Department has been most anxtqu I perauf ft Is now the duty of small land holders producing cams to come together in their own interest and that of the island in order that notbiaag be lost m what promises to be another good crop. n mm l should line I thin qu .*k the *;-,. 1-ON %  %  place in Idiulon V liars on sugar can ba |g no need for n.e lo aa* much (At a recent %  lOpuM about th* West Indies" bt w< nt Mt Oliver LfftU I i Th 1 *. because debates ths year in lhat th. your Lordships' House* hav. nidi salient features of So,i m.ght t~ postponed un-il l debate u ; 1st management as the Cuba middle of the £.., %  nl"ii disreLord i. v ,ed Llewalnn tlial I r Weal Iron, rood %  Ugh oil Interest' Whitehall i" it, nd the d in i: kntdad andJan u and so on. I Bubpose .. ought lo a mami> trot tUI rssi is BrlUah ti nrttorj ine ,nri lr % %  sal mala, smaller ones, that the-, pie who grow sugar -During the last %  u, *o in with the <" %  'ties and in abaer.. -I am sure I Queensland and in other places confidence ai.: I .. ..„ %  thi would be ar in confldenre *. tta I I' Hies and other producing ira hopeful thai they will get a symth the new Government The producers are lo discuss wilh Major the new Food Minister, ihe %  ir export pi lOM and the final It the ConunonwaeJth Sugar Agreement FOR FINEST CHRISTMAS CARDS we ill affcen te at Uoni on sugar iv.' OMM llieni. but I mi eonimption of nugar in thi* country hen urn ii Ihe tak'ng %  kith and kin. in UM Commoneelth and in the < %  %  om*: iala ol the Colonial Office and the Common a/eeitfa Relations Office ar,. also taking part k n ihe talks, which are expected to end bv *i the end of November. *; For si before the formal talk, o %  pened. delegates from the West Inches. AusS South Africa. East Africa. Mauritius J had beer meeting al the Lon B %  i the West India Committee to I 'jt an agenda. Their conclusions will formiS the basis of the talks wilh the Governmei: 1 I Call and Select Early from IDV4M All; MtllOMHV NOW IS THE TIME <*s J To Paint lds.nK thi di %  i ml bat irri "Then the growers rnn BO ahead. Knowing thai we .r ( |Otn| 'o take %  %  idea1 know thai there was some talk, even during the yea hen I was Mtnlsl I ol Inter i oplf always seem to havi this Idea in the hurkground of their minds, but it seems to me when one ->i the great) lems we hrve to overcome in thi> b dollars to buy what we nu the dollar countries, that we hould not have too much in our r.,i international %  jgar agreement "Kather sUOuld %  gu all out to develop the produrtinn ol SUKJI ws tun from lh( nren. •• that we can taki %  /Told 'i' mUng nount nf dollai a foodWIT ould veil row in II %  I lAird Uewsllln was w|orted i,. Opprsitioa bunches. p.irt i rtor former trtbuts to Uia Karl of Mun Solocdal Governor, who fleelared: newly-appointed ParUa %  Weesuld %  ti.it VMUIUn.i. I -St.i, • ,I > at si..-^ II ihe n. %  brnued; . mt of foreign supplies of sugai iheie tl i good deal nf iwnuilid then WOUld lie no L'OCHE-k CARTOON USUI:Kl LANCASTER %  T %  4 4 f %. IOU art, Llct'e .' Whac have %  id I There's tu or inflation HfcS cold rei:." %  Of COT.II %  wall b hi % % %  dnv In UM S similar M.niie. ii oUii ton Itortes are atnslleni Lord <)grt"'n'. %  f'nner Under Bei rotary of Su.i.' for the f> I rules, speaking from th.. Oppi%  rUon btnohesi ib restated lha polk v i.r the termer Labour Government and declared! taTe %  private enterpris,in the CosOnUU. We realise onlv too uxtl tin groat part that prlvab orls.has played nnd i^< plajrlng in the Colonies We trh danIne doubt "and 'uueertalnty* in" the **** to *T* American capital "*"*? Hon. Alexander Buslamante, of Ja; maics, has arrived in London tu dJacua banana prices and supplies with the Minisle: I K,.,„l but he i. also uk.n a hand ir th.| ,i talks He brought with him two hoxts ol Jamakan cigars, gtfta lot Mr. Churchill Mi Hustamante. who has already Major Lloyd Georye and Mr. Oliver I %  ton, the Colonial Secretary, says he is conI'-m the West Indies will get a fair increase In price lor their suar. Various developments in Britain's I situation, however, are threatening nigar, among other British imports. Mr 1! A lutler, the new Chancellor of the Exchequer tag announced that import cuts will be neeesiarv if Britain is to pay her way in world) SSTS' l SSiiS n iS51bE W ' :l '' P "dlcUon is thai th. IM dr. rangemenla will be made f" hetdlnji a whoo the Report < %  that Committee, and the result iboul thi We I I tn ijiudi n %  i hav< %  d tha' %  September last Uk (ornM B* lan ol si;, %  Jamaica nnd the ..i th.it he wi prniwmi.1 eontaiiKd In passed by both H %  • e ronfi I uld be hei in London as soon as possible. A joint Committee o th^ Jantair< Legislature Beg '"" set up to conSWSr tl"" details • : the proposals eonUined In thi Report of the Standing Closei Asscemtion Committee and if thsTo Varnish */ To Repair... A* '• BEEORE i ] XMAS! it l We Slock Evarylhing You II Need & CO. for The Job W//*V**////AVV///AV//AV*V//AV*V^/AVAV>-> Into He Colonies I'll.polnl WSi lhat there wen Htetori Of Heldin the Colunu" III which private, enterprise could not play a real part There wui* certain actlvttia* of a pioneering nuture which had to be pertermed. load me lo various schemes in which tl wa quite inipoHsible fifr private enlerprlse to engage. ( That was where we tried u. nearly three months, in. We tried to introdure ,, . the Colonial rvonomy a| BnuUD etjls aboir. UM measure of Capital equipment iev ib id, simple fact Unit UM taupe of adnneej tt r nBjpsJ ^.kiii wtusta hitherti i-ii Colonial Fmpire wag built ;iii i';irtns here agree ebmrt >'s thry had not had." Uon, —B.V.P. gpr of our gonitf short bceaute of Colonies—I am thinking %  f Utl laik of dollars, n is UM MOM Colonial public and net the Brtt< iti> man) othei oomm ues." Is* public iboul U)e atiuurw nt 'l-eafv of Si* Tears Of h ; ConserrsUve Part* to onrtf""^ v; c „ .„,... hJUonal advance. So long as this *oi laltftm Lord M!v rum, whoac ipeeeh vvl n be scoot for mUchfr i i,„ii ruiiiri' with Conunorlpaaanda M i wenlfh .imiii learary thai lhe-e last IIS Whet 0U| U -ll-.w citizens In '-he have handed i He Colonial want lo know is not only -aid he was shrieked by a revert that the .Im* ol roiistimtiornl broadcast by Mr. James lirimih*. advance iil not be put Ymv*. but 7 %  %  then Colonial Secretary, during that it will continue to •n.ii i .impalgn and ward at the accuntnmed %  %  pace into ic cut in the food acononUai ha diadjowed vrUI be In nigai ifntish houaewivea bava bean getting u : aak recently, wnii add ional "bonuses" all through the summer for nm-makimt. it li believed that this ration % % %  ill have to be cut back to 8 ozs a week. In iddltloa, the Christmas "bonus" of ttier rationed foods tuffs, which has be-. ome usual in ihe past few years, is unlikelv o be diatrlbutad tins year. Sweet manufacturers have been pressing! \'.(Jovenunenl for a bigger allocation ol tiii oonfacUonary, but Oovarnment ipokaaman hold out little hopes that their request will be granted. Indeed, it is possible that allocations may he cut and the sweet ration will be Mduead. It is understood that ilritain has more than' GOO.000 tons of sugar in stock, enough lot More is on its way to [ The new (Jovernment takes th>> import items in which economies can be' mode. ATOM: U.S. GIVES WAY Test Site is opM'ii to Britain %  K MIM'M.W IMM ill it Britain Hi I atom bomb will Thaj knee that UM %  almost ccrUinl) be lasted on an American firing ground i ok Atoii. iii the Psi. aa a result of a new conccssirn granted b> the t*s (I A ehange in nmerlt Liu i now in.ki". ihli Benator Bourki rncfcetUooper, ol the t : s Senate Alotn (ommiUee, said in London reientlv The coneeuion should save British taxpayers C 2^)00,000 the Government set aside for an o ;,i gel the benelit of hin m 11 Into closer atomic par ship w *" The I Bui it i.i stressed lhat such economies, if, they are actually instituted, will be made in i ii purchases. Imports from the West Indies and other Commonwealth producers will r.ot be affected. It is ihe Gov-| ernment's intention to provide a marker for all the sugar the Commonwealth can. produce for the next few years at least. Cuts in auger imports would ba designed entirely to save dollars. There will also b< OUta in the imports of expensive "sugar mix-! lures" which are manufactured by some' Oil'. The m Uoa exchange of information on UM IIIW luilllllll of atomic But dl may be uilt i in cied as covering the power Continental firms who mix sugar with British Government will la seereta worth many millions following tho law change winch Senator Hickenloopi r rteipad to put .... %  Know-how k*M bMfi bamd .., OM *U. inform.'" Britain at lomcthing like a 160 a '..m. Mr will..,.,, ivnn>. th* I-OI..I.H. Thty may now %  fmltttH lo on." Sonator Hirkenimpcr told Duller wanU to stop this Iraile and he hui. ,„ .. %  „.,.,,-•. .,i„. mi 10 >i-'' i he eonfee.ionery m..„n ,i lot ihat .u.n,l ,he SU PP of the suar broker-, bul , uerauie we know thai manufacturers say that without these mix INTERNATIONAL PAINTS LTD The (1 .ARC-F.ST) suppliers of ships' compositions anil paints in Ihe world. "International" Marine products ..re used by yachtsmen the world over. Ihe lisi of vessels iiu-ludinu such famous names as Ihe great "J" Cla-is racers, "Kndeavour", "Velsheda". "Shamrock V", "Ranger" und "Astra", is well as Ihe smallest craft. Recommendations for wiMiden vachts ;— Underwater Surfaces—Antifoulings. "Kobe" —The strongest untiftiulint; made. "Cruiser"—An excellent :.-iirr.l purpose antifouling. "6-Mclre"—tiives a hard racing surface. Topsides, Superstructures, and G eneral Purposes "Intcrlux"—t'ndercnuling and Fnuntel. Decks "liilernationul" Deck Paint. Masts, Spars, and General Purposes "i:. 309" Varnish. *The decks of British aircraft-carriers are coated wilh "International" Non*Slip Deck Paint. Rcmemlirr — Over 20.fl0fl.INin tons of shipping are annually coated wilh "International" products. So. sail in good company, and alway* eamcmr "INTERNATIONAL DA COSTA & CO. LTD. AGENTS COMMISSION DEPARTMENT ..lrt nr. IVBMV H UM best bretn In n.-nish aiQiajetrets mid A: %  !. %  IM. [l.l uu a-'.m bomb research." scientists m.i.v work al ll.iiwcll r.s. 'cnaaa their output %  B.UJ. l?asT^ AllfIX: By Si. IIO>\lll I.WRVI VK.l. > %  ... >I.II-i;. gaovermir off Ihe < olon* off IVrilioii Jl Imm, %  bi-j'.i ii..... R^di. n>ii -i. Nai. S) I want ;,. i ilk to you about a : matter whu-h i* f conslderuble I i in this %  Honduras should • n of the tsfTstoriti Ala issue ma (uture nf ouj country, und H lUfht, and that >ou ahiMiUI IT known to tin Le %  % %  %  i Decision Bests With l"he Peeale reaka It al 1 thnt His in thi" lo bring UH %  %  ley one way nr tlic other. It la essen -nnh yntn %  %  thai 'he decision %  %  luras; and .: no pres sure on the LeisUtiv. In making up their minds. The Council has had this Important matter before it for sometime and I bOge lhat IWore the end ,r it will let me hava its views. This Is A Family Mailer There inne pohtieal purty here and a section of the local it nould have you bcluve that what I have said Is They claim, or affect to claim, that federation is going to ba parsed upon Ihe Colony against the wishes of the iitfialiitants. iv<.plc's United Pasty, and their paper, the ibUiti relations with for,' (lilt.illl %  :,:,.. %  This they %  onal to the Col %  > % % %  R Central Aiin-in which took place in San Salvador during the Ant half •( Octobi r Thii !>> deplora..kiwhat %  '..i f..: lUah subjects nf this .HI internatiwi fBCI that no Wit has any comlo judge this mat i ant iiithai any such *ugge>;Uon would I"Heally resented Ii. the great maturity of the population. It can brlnfi Into lh> bitterness which would othert txlst i kuou thai .inPeople'i United Pnrty. like any other poUUcal party, ngareserna Uon "f the people Of I am alao gssj common with the ma|,.nt. ol 11 • •< %  %  <>f ihis < iintry. the lu.gonl' of the if that partv are loyal and thnt :i! foreign Inter, their domestic affairs If I am correct in this view, it 11 alt the more important that the I .iuld no* If to fall under foreign Influence, merely becau havi called in aid. No Interference r'roni Guatemala You ii also, thai any aptglVS i to the People's Unll powen Is not love for %  %  %  mala Claim to BriUlh Honduras Internationa' Court al Justice. Guatemala hi ken advaauuja of this offer, i -till open ti hei. And here 1 must pause to reflect lhat 1948 Ihf Covernment C.ualemala Md to Ills I %  g.iiMnu: % % % %  atl.in of iQduriM \w\h our other West Indian colonies. Indeed, as U Oi'tober 2^t^, irnment of GtUICfMua pn-scnted note to HI M %  Eiovernment. quoting .in full Uie Pc^le's emortsl which i have already mentioned, and using it as a pretext for a renew I %  %  I h Honduras, it would .! %  UMrefor*) ih.u Guatemala's tor affairs .at this deUbarate attempt to %  • khe %  %  oca] Mtu.%  the Republic gfe "M know the i.i.lital story of a hirthrlght which was soki (or a n\#s.fll. and you must consider .in attempt %  all y-nr birthright Honduras for a handful taalea. to me %  i 'i ar cf >,u have not given much deep thought tu the question of federation; and it mav be •refore that you do not altogethei Irataritauil the issues involved. If thai i. tfio case, VUII can study the qi*esti(" al nrsl band by obtalnlnc a copv ,,• t | u Repon of the Standing Closer Association Commtucc on loan fiom the Secretau.it. Remember ihat It is up to you to make up your mind on this important laaua which may affecl not oeli your own live* but the live Dl yOur chiloiiii. 'onsliliitiniial Advance Not Prejudiced In conclusion I should like to quote to you fiom a report whkih ted by a Constitutional Commissi • vished our iM'ighbounng colony of British i: : 1M0-51. I read because some of you may feai that there Is a relation bet'-eon f> and. comutuini;.thai a decmivi agah it federation "lr>ii • prejudiceRntl iinccs of obtaining the which It %  icd. luotation "We have not framed our proposals with any lions upon the subject of Federation That oii mil in Briuan Gultl the santa tbne. we can with lUStke say th:.' | tain noshing I %  ins British Guiana 4 Fedcra1 rather that, if she docs they will free and cviuni one nf its most • e members." I which are here glvep ui re ip aei of BrltJ have n-i feB' 'hitt your tl* IOC! will in • s pede the towards a more advanced constitution. G0DDARDS FOR HIM III* l ARK'S: Cream trackers OaaStaH Creeas s Miiiouil I rtips \*u Mil* tMiorled—in pkfs. ind in tins Uiurban I \( till -. 'ream tYorkers Marie (•. %  or Tanlles ItAUIORPS: -llnrtli'f til rseasa i ejlat FKl'IT Sullen is In pkg. ruir.nt.—In pkg. Mixed uit in pkg. M J feel— in pkg. NEW ARRIVALS Guinness Stou* Row ntree's <'hocsliU*s Rarlrt SUeks After Dinner Minis I : |.v r. IMMSalted Almonds MFAT DEPT. iiiirt %  aaahs 1 r ,—. .1 RtibblU Fresh VecetableB



PAGE 1

TUESDAY NOVEMBER 20. I'd BARBADOS ADVOCATE rvr.E FIVE Fifty Prepare For December Polls Thursday. November ,J ;> Nomination Day. Accorcinn to information gained by the Advocate hlty candidates will bo seeking election to the Genera! Assembly The Barbados Electors' Association heads the Ii Death By Misadventure Pick Men For Their 36-Yr-Old Guilty Of Ability from whose ranks the lo-.! Government was formed have submitted all their past representatives for ic-elpction and the Barbados Eectois' Association have submitted all except Mr. F E. C. Bethel—for le-elarUon. ft is interesting to note that three independents are tunning for the Death b. erdlct returned by — WILKINSON TELLS ELECTORATE ABOUT 3.000 PEOPLE attended the Electors' Associapolitical meeting at Half Moon Fort. St l.ucy. last night. The meeting was held in support of the candidature ot Mr. F I, Ward and Mr. S. A. Walcott. who arc scekm.; election to the House of AssemhK LI > ropcaaaatattvea if the pari'h in the forthcomini; t/.eneral BBacuOM Mr J H Wilkirison. Presiden* Barbados. This was due to Mr. of the Electors' Association, told Adams' policy uf "soak ihe rich the electorate that they as memand therefore. uiscourain,. bers of the Association did not capital from coming into the prose• was the the electorate that they as memand therefore, diseourasjin* Mi \v W Keere. K.C nine-man bers of the Association did not capital from coming into the cun.i ihr eaaa (Of the City constituency against two jury when the Inquiry into the rare for colour or creed but ability, island The Elector* Associalion laadifotXl WWM BQl icpressnted. Electors' Association candidates circumstances surrounding MM He said that Mr. Ward and Mr. stood for "the emvuijncnienl of The cite Ihe police brought and one Barbados Labour Party death of Elwln Rollins of VAJrott were two able men who capital into the island" which uainst Sandiford wi< that on randidata. Worthing View. Christ Church, would represent them to the li would create new jobs for the jm i LI at-.u; in pin Uratlne Another point of interest is the was concluded yesterday. of Ih) ir ahl |j tv people Campbell and her paramour fact that there is no Barbados The Coroner was Mr. G. B. He said "Mr. Ward is extreme"That is my greatest criticism Cl>de Ward were sitting on a low Labour Party Candidate in Christ Griffith. Rollins was taken to the | v well known to vou in the parish ot ,he B.L.P." he said. The trail neai the ri\ei which passes Church where the three candidates General Hospital and detained on I have sat beside him in the House ,,ar, *rd of living could not be b> Queen* Park Suddenly one are two Electors' Association ones November 14 after he was ndine „,„ have gained frptn aU aanatip, *"'tained through sugar alone, man and shortly afterwards two and one Independent his bicycle and had become „ irr Mnt knowledge of the island Th Electors" Association, if others came upon the eoupli • n..)"nu in thf. House, the first man struck Ward with a ( m aTtclV Wounding Servant Sentence Postponed \KTl-.t only eight minutes deliberation, .i jur\ found %  o ld Fabian Sandiford guilty ol wounding Uralim bell, it 19-year-old domestic %  Road. Chris.. Church, on June 19 thi> you Sandiford was also. i %  | .-. ..i i.irkm.. t'^mpbell and %  %  l n no) from her. but the jury ratUTMd %  \efdul of .:.,!>' on these two charges Mr Justnv G L Tay-| ler Who presided at the trial, postponed senteine 1,000 Worker* Back from I .S. %  tan H h and ha Id id Ward held the i later Novembe his bicycle There is a single labOuParty involved in an accident with 13and particularly of the oe %  andldate in St. Andrew too bat year-old Kalhleen Gitlens on St. Lucy. Mr Walcott is a mm <>f "*'"' K in *• *e thai one-thlnt -Hie in hi in St. Joseph thev outnumber ihe worthing. Chrial Church Rotllni graat ability, a man who knows OI ,nc mon v lent to 'he people Campbell's Electors' Association two to one died Ihe next day. Ihe country, loves the land and the rom Inp Welfare Fund would be other hand ... in St. Thomas they lead both the Dr. A. L. Stuart w*o performed people of Barbados and vou could ,v n uu t ,h m hei away, but Electors' Association und Indepenine DOM mortem cxaimnaKm laid not have two bottsa WfasjantaA further report will appear in ni.nle posMs at dent* by two to one and a similar that the body W lo tlves for the parl.*.*.. state of affairs exist in St George, him by Lionel Rollins, the 1. %  not fit to be In brother of the .'"ceased. TtH the House of Assembly. It lake* a L.iti.i Figures ipparent age of the deceased was lot of patience, a l.it of knowledge 34 years. • andcharactei and 1 sugar Latest figures show that in most There was a slight swelling not to rush on December 13 a verv constituencies those on the elecoVer x ** e right temple and brulsr* important day in the history of toral roll for' 1851 outnumber by on ""' ll '<" surtax; of the lower Barbados and cast your vote rir Q _^ -.-a,,, f,um ,u r Thr llm * nr as high as fifteen times the numJJP Thj """ w, l > '""y ,. sr KITTS Nuv U ,,,r "" ,n ** %  • Dou! 4J ber of people who voted in the. %  dahl •.....,.!,. kibe of the. brain I am appealm*: to you especialT||( SlU i:| n r ,,,n,.Yv <;, nPra BO* H ....iiying away from the 1W8 elections It must be remern'"' '" %  OOtataB the women who are_in the ma^ Mn Unt of the West Indies Sea M r he e T Wl,rJ h be ed. however, that many mo.." f * J "'; Yo, i .. vc %  Tr "' respon|,i and Cotion A-soiialioii llncui%  %  *•** hom %  •"' wa *•*" %  ** COU*d have been registered in 1948 ,kt ; 11 "'"' ; l( "'•' OOlln. ^"'lity and it is up to you to vote po ra trt, wa < Uclll in S( &*%$ on ' llr assisted her to the Beln -T-. IlkVAAi (I.MI.^ *.t.^.tA_ ..J fill" 'Ml. MLfh lull .lilt; ni\ i.ilil*H*Atlf _. i_ Of the 1.aw agr.ciilun.il sroctJ i,n t*'<* colons U t t wo u i June and Juts Uua %  %  UW \ IBB hnve SO fa i Uu Adminitttrator Opens Cotton Trtiks jt, ^J^^l^L^J! etumed Mi Labour ConunlssiorM i attempt o puU \v ^ U N. .hen the sttackei his hand with a "A numbor f It 1 k:. t fe. he went off and left Cam ball. otiwr araaj m UM i' s \ r< further ffnplovnwnt, but n >no fr^lme said thai after War.1 known how loothey will h, left hei he was attacked, slabbco sntployed" he said. gold fiy Reports > di neparttnanl ute, en have bs chi ig iha t i i lllllrf ll>'' W,H SPECIFY "EVERITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TURIVALL" ASBESTOS WOOD. ho and in addition to this. ,..—., „.. w*rc refliitered did not vote. c '*" ,h For example in St. Michael 2.327 "" jieople voted In 1948 but there an. „ now 32.SS2 on the roll while In %  T*""'' %  nd u. %  bH-vcle plate. Ilk.. Chr:sl C'huich 2.611 '"'".'" " do " G " clu b Bo ^ ; voted In IMS and 12.594 have ?" M !" '*, '• ""' V"' •" "'"'' '' rmv Wn regiitered *• hl vcU *" <"" '"I" <" < % %  ~"!.£!.'i n ' """* % %  Tnuractay. November 1 -.> %  %  l i • Church mkl the >"" In 'he Houir. The tolluwim rcmc ourt that on November U about I am therefore aaklng vou lo iuplht varlou.. l"laiS 15 1951. mom Sub Station from where sh. -IMNMARK" HERE ON 7-DAY VISIT he was funding nem the P rX Mr Ward and Mr. Walcott. A rurthcr report of this meetS will .nppenr In a later hUUt. The following table sei 1 Ihe out th*?• ground. Afterward* Candidates who have told electors {gSP* "" ,akl tbey are willing to icpresent the p ". many constituencies and it gives II well the party allegiance of eerh andldate. Set out too is the number tlM to the Ho— Kathleen Oittens of Worthing View. ChrUt Church, said abOU' 7.3(1 p.m. on Nnvmel-ei I] %  f w LS standing by a feme |eople who voted in l*4 n a-d th l u "< ,| i"" Ol Worthing Viw Rnad number of those eligible te vote Bn< Go Club While there sat In the forthcomins lections:— In ** w • bicycle approaching her in the table Er-Eectors* Association, ""' d Ja ta n oi and suddenly the I. Bail ados Labour Party, bicycle hit her She was knocked C'-CongTess, I = Independent. down and the nd.r of th. I was unconscious. lliz A t a, I>WIS T M.ll.i A MavnaM Olrte* Urn. A R Tepplii i (in inn. BrsirvMlajM T. C. > :-i.....i W W K-.!.. C B Talnu J C MotlW) II L Smllh O T Alldtr V. H Vaughar J C Tudor H. Adam. E Smllh Coward IE II (lill E Lulr Ward E JET Urancxar 1 1. A William. „ I S A Walrott „ ) SI Prlff t. Wakntl I K N II M,hand> .. I I' C ('umtwrtMtrh I r B Hind* I r. W Week., I ft f|HM r K Walroll 1 J II Wilhinwin I E UoMar C Mollord John.., .. St. Thorn*. Or n O Cummin* .. I K a Mapp ~ Rlarkall R.S.I. Exams. Begin To-day Bunaau candidates froi banitary Dspsjintanti oi 1: dad, Grenada and St. Lucia losince 111 Inception m 1939. hut ihe the EJBTB.U1 K-ii.c w.lu 3. candid..., iron B.W U and UM li.alj.idoa Ubour the local Sanitary Ps^w t r tr noni Pans ssjrt saitirot) two dJnTtrsni begin lo sit the Annual KxamllUentities. UOn Of the Roy.J Sanitary lo>tiThe B.I.I' had nol creatwl a tute ut Queen's Park today. single Ram i"t> lOI UM p-.iple ol Mill u_-* Exammeri arriving here for ^^^^~ Ihe examinations were Dr. A. A. [ %  eat, Director of Medical Serini TIM v | ccs of Trinidad Dr. J. L. Pa wan (Trinidad). Mr.'t K Newlxjld (Trinidad) and Dr. P. G. Barrow. ton 4-M Mu 'c'Pl Health Officer of Bi .•-..-.native* of %  ta,( n u *"• Grnrt** "•* n.1 Associations P' ,ttl were present. n • J Mr F H. S. Warneford (in the Detained Chair) (Antigua), Mr A. del.. , ,. Inniss (Barbados). Mr A. W. Ouilm.ng his uefence to Ihe Griffin (Montserrat). Mr. F. JUW?* ,, ? lford XoX t ,1""', £2 Henville (Nevis), Mr. W E. L *' n,1, Uraline tampbell had o.i Walwyn (St. Kitts). Mr V 1 '"at he and two others had deDaSilva (St. Vincent). lametl her for some 50 minutes, His Honour the Administrator Ward had said that it wa< only ol St Kitts.Nevi* and AnguiMa :5 nunutes after he left the scene extended a wel.omc to the deleand went home that he relumed f air* and opened the meeting Mr and saw Campbell again. ...hue ihe Cotton Officer g. Mi F II S Warneford dei ie-t having given .itt Hi Oeori and Dr. F. N Crannum l* local Oo l o n fcag what cps arc being Rodaa left Carlisle Biy shortl) secretary of the Examining '"ken to develop ihe nio industry a fU-r her arrival for Spring Gai3.5S1 Board. IB British Guiana. dens, lll.uk Hock, where she will Assisting the examiners are l)i Ml OUVOI Lyttalton replied ,us,h;,i i:r hei cargo. She is conA. V. Greaves, Port Health OfRThe Colony's consulting aruUnas* signed to Messrs. Da Costa & Co. Lisa f^f t Mrs. C. W. Stoute. Sister is completing a compr.'hcniiivc Ltd. Tutor of the Barbados General water control plan for tic *holc Hospital and Mr A. W. Abrahams, roastland where rice is grown and wmgUfK 7Vi/ *'\ i3Ji* Government Chief Sanitary Inupwrrds of f750,0OO has been J „ ',/.',\, an BJWetOI ifiocaed under Ulc Colonial IXh ROM SCHOOL The examinations begin today VOlopmanl and Wclf; re Acts to H i n B. Vaughan. Headmistress and continue until Tburaday Ubhl a start to be ,nade on Ine „/ si. Giles' Girls' School, Inclusive and on Friday, ihe Exfirst Mage* of the pla.i. His reported to the Police thai stl amming Board will meet to conMajesty's Government have underbetween November 18 and he slder the results taken to do their ulmost to faclliNovember 18 thieves entered th. m The Examinations are divided late the raising of n loan on the Girl-' School and stole a stovf IMO :.! up into 38 "Sandarv Inspeclors"— London market when further • • • ___., ?9 from Barbados. 8 from Trinifinance Is required. Plins Vx exLivingston Ward of ElJerMic dnd and one from Grenada; four panding the rice Industry are Gap, Black Rock. SI. Mlctiael, "Health Visitors"—one each from under discussion with the Colonial also reported that his Raleigh 1JJS UM Barbados nnri Grenada ^nd Iwo Development Corporation In he bicycle which he left at the pi from St. Lucia and five "Tropical meantime, experimental work is TH-aire, Bridgetown Hveiene" — one each from Barbeing carried out on rice prnducbcr im tJM hados. Trinidad nnd St Lucia Uoo and milling."—B.l'.p. and two from Grenada. %  %  latemenl." iilicuir Admilled ... 4 •' %  Noveini stolen. It was in this statement that he admitted committing the offence Next witness wos Cpl. Oliver I'arrlB who was at the Belmonl Sub Station when Campbell cam< .uid made her complaint after sh *^id she had been waylaid. jhe took me to Ihe spot wheie she said she had been attacked." said, "and the buih there ich trampled l>r Oliver James next > evidence about the blood stained clothes and Dr. A. S. Cato abc ihe stab In her lefl breast. Cpl. Leibert Darlington who had written Ihe statement, t gave evidence and read iiatement to Ihe Jury. RATES OF KXaUNGB DUMB MEN iN COURT ELECTRICITY SCHEME £3 For Larceny The other three witnesses Campbell. Ward and Unice Hill %\ Xmas (iifls hhalHillbrappmialril\sN (j(;ifi s't^ in I'M ut >*" i %  %  to 7 Kinds t .i Kllut^ t,.i GenUvnu n /Prlee* fr-m 13 14 >o IU J R B IVIMNIi IN I'Wll5 Kinds foi LodM Prices Iron. 5 to 13 I' "RKONMI.I-* Glamorous | Kn In I.... NOVEMBER IS 1? CANADA Banker. EVmaikii mans S.Shi Drslf St Be. Cablr as/w. P' CUrwoes Coupona Mr. G H Grtmih, Acting Police Iflll was |HllM > Magistrate of District "A" yester,!,,. fln "MAX V.M toll \v\ Ktndi i-i i adh (L PrtoM $3io t IMJI >" B) "IM H\RK\" \\\ 2 Kn ttv Price* S^.IO and *•li OT Also: W /Culex Nail Sela 4 and I Ite N M.,,I.IM. aata in LMUMW Oaaa $IO.OD 1'i.nih Braah SeU $7 t: $; and $15 04 L Ladies tomb anil Rru.li Seta lt/jfbidles' II in lliii-l"7(>llo Roxes. Asst ( .iloii PffifM 4 . 8/: !-SI j| (.rills Rrusll S'-l10 .-lid is \\\ Biby Rrushr*nd SOOJ ,„ I'n.i K -. 7,8. $1 8V $?ai Z* UN: and $3.28. % •nvMirr I'uffs In Olto ll\V. Prices 1 9 and 4 i -Ilu B*rr>V laltum o, w PreaenUUon Box— .1 I \\\ r)"VardlriV Hd\ 1'iiwilnU. I iv %  ml$'.SZ April VleM *i II w R.md Street t! i.H vA Talcum by "Coya" Me ff? "Vardley's'' Hasp <3 In h.x %  > SI U and *? 9t \\\ "Goya" Noap '3 o Imx) & SI.82 OT (.To-day you gel Ihe Pick TO '/Tomorrow fasj gr. ih raw S \wmmanam% 0111 .VF.ir itui-.s.s M.\Tt:iu.\i.s...in'i:xi: FOH mi-: XMAS r:\sii 10.x I'lll Ml IIKIIIIIUir VNC1.MS In White, Pink nnd Blue 1 I irsiuns from.. EMBROIDBBED ORGANDY In Whir-. Pink nnd B.'ue From SMS lo M.l prr Yd. I KINKI.III aBOSOBTTI In Nil, Mul/r. Pink urn! Blue ul $2,112 per Yd. MOM cam In Pink and Blue at SCBEEN PUNTKD SATIN In QorgtDUl Designs at NYI.ON NINON Whlta onl) M SrXF COI.OI'RKI) STRIPK NYLON In White, Pink. Skv ,i HUM to !>S.30 per "d. BUS |H-r Yd. $4,311 prr Yd. S2 .19 ,.,-r Yd. BUM per Yd, HARRISON'S Broad Dial Street 2664 0 1 10-. pr bond for 3 months ette undir and the scene the night and when Campbell ran ou" OM h;u held where she had been stabbe* Mr. Justice Taylor address* UM ,ury ior about ha'J ati hot.. .„ i„,l eight minutes later, they re%  % f,11|. mined their verdict of guilty of j £/ Heftd qf j^^j H|rf ( ., ^\\ For Sportsmen CONSULATE CREAM WOOL SHIRTS uilh eollurs attar hed. long -li-i\' Silrs 14H lo 11 The ideal shirt for cricket und tennis or an> other uport. Each .1>1 CONSULATE SELF-COLOUR SHIRTS with tun separate trubenised collars. Sizes 14 to 17. Shades ol Grev. Blue and Cream. Each $9.66 RENOWN SELF-COLOUR SHIRTS Fused collars attached in Blue. Tan. Gre.v and White, $3.73. $4.48. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10-13 Broad Street OLD ENGLAND STRIPED PYJAMAS Good quality and attractive designs. Sixes 38 to 4C ins. Suil $8 65 & S7.30 Gents white hemstitched handkerchiefs with Blue initials. Each $ .82 GENTS PURE SILK HANDKERCHIEFS Size 221. ins. square, in shades of Silver Grev. Maroon. Saxe and While. Each $2.06 GIFTS GALORE at KNIGHTS DRIG STORES conw in and shop with pleasure LIPSTICK MIKKOHPKRFt'MK SPItAVF.HS VI \ Ml I KI HETK MIRNY TOILET HOAP \..orw,l Sr*nUI Xoia. iseroraUou: Xaua Craek.m SBOW House., ate. A v.rlea AMorlmcnt of Xasaa Cari. Table Der.rat.on. Poole Pottery A new shipment Book Ends. Il>in llucks I'.lur Hlrds sr. t.uMv Vases, etc . iV. Be LIMA A ; ;


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li i >i>\\ \ %  15 ) TMEVCC ALL SO BY CHIC YOi'*" THE LONE RANGER VtX?TIL,TOTO."ncY I.JSTHAVE U£*C*C>1_SMEB.FF T*T DO Wltpj TO FGOVE TiOSE f-E-N F DP 1UE.P MCCOUT BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS I 'I^JTMCO | BWUV 6 J n* A?WV-l44fiMP MOCUNG -I CAM fcCS UM *OrV STAV.0NO ON %  | PWVWJue' ATWuBSOL I M_L BSA Q6NBJ941. BECCCB TOO 0MMY "A\C SAV f* DO -<*J WOVE "RJ **M wVF TU •VWGN .* aOT M M MB C*i-TMff90AT DiDN'T Pj| JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBING RIP KIRBV BY ALEX RAYMOND *-c *ee AL.*AVS -> say i im c**s* Area CA *-T-0T t — __fA* •< *to CO"! ""-• ***, -aM"**! CWMA.. I'WANTOM HOWOWE \>flLTELLMVFATHEI! VOUCAlLMYShES WE SOVEONOKf eOVABMT/^-^r-n, MUWW TIE l* BOTH Of THEM? AM>&AsTHEM.'WMAT, WILDCATS/ BY LEE FA'.k d RAY MOORES ^1 M We can'l catch u|> with ii! The call for "BlaCk A VUtt M CQntifMHI tftfTO* %  Hover ihc woil.l, lor QMUttMM H IgKfl Uut u it a Scotch in ;i dm .ill III OWM 31ciuieJ in the 'peu.il Bl K i A White" way it a splendid drink %  ill dan ind foi ail occaMons. Your Kirsi Taste o( IS & S ; will explain more elo1 y than,words can \ WH|Y s & s s I.I I.I <|uulil) Popularity : srvjun i worn (I938> LID. I itidu.ii irten for ii. -i Km ,.-.',^'.-,'.*,--V*'^--'--,--%'-'.*,'y--^r % I M.\ nil BLACK&WKITE SCOTCH WHISKY O/ie SeeVctii in I/if Bfsiifliiifj IA M r '. BUCHANAN ft CO. LTD., GLASGOW. ^f.OTUND .mi of Tomato flmip in tin* (raw t, UacfcwaU Table Ball :. < i -i& llhiekwell Curry powder In I Croase ft Mack well Marrowfat Peas In Tins Haatlt'i MUo Tontc Food In tins Nespray Powdered Min. in uni K %  -. I'lum Jam In tin*— : ... \ II. in Tdnd Fine quality Cocoa — L ft S Select pMrdand Milk in tin* Hots or Anchovy Paste I Three Hay Tomato Jutea Tinof rarrow'i Fran Garden r. Tins of 8MM Olive Oil — L ft 8. Iio-. of Liquid Slotre Polhh Pkg of Fab Soap Sudi INCE & Co. Ltd. , 7, I ft U Roebuck It. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only NI'M I \l OM I'll* r %  % %  •! SHUU >r..-.i U 1U .llv Now niM ly Mow Cornation Wine, Bots. (Qls) 1.44 l.*tt p. F. Sweet Biscuits iPkgs.) 48 :i Swift's Vienna Sausages, (Tins) 43 : Crown Malt iBots.) 36 SO Schweppes Tonic Water. (Bots) 30 2 Anchor P. Milk jilb RAJ 96 SO D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street The secret of a happy family is-coop HEALTH! Y. mother*, your giMid hcalih thai of your children. If you tomeiimes CMH and your iliildi jrc not rohmt, perhaps yttu yvur Cunil* need more A A I) • tiamini.Soitjft iafcaa| Ii on > Ftnulsion every do Soon you will *. deilul difltren^t in ihc way you and your %  hil .Kin look, a>( and faal! ^ %  f-.Wnhib %  •-.hap0.itii(> n IKO.II Ha matt 'ho* whirtYt You Travel r^ SCOTTS EMULSION HJGH EN uta PAW AMERICAW HANDY AMERICAN *% TOOLS You Should N.var Motor Without . SOCKET SETS OPEN END SPANNERS BOX S OPEN END SPANNEHS SOCKETS from '-" to Pi" TOHQUE WRENCHES HATCHET HArlDLES EXTENSIONS SPEED BRACES WALDEN WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS 3", i". i\ 6 B" And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. D PHONE 4269 BAY ST. Pan American'* huge Clipper* fleet alwayt o**ure* you jutt the right type of plane for every typ of voyage — from an hour-long Convair flight to a neighboring uland to a trip between continont* by giant, double-decked "Strato" Clipper NEW YORK r'-st. nun Mop flight* by the DM p Prtet| i Ian % %  %  %  % %  ii,,, p|. i, t). ii, ... Ban ." %  %  by pq %  saving "El TavMa." Venezuela-West Indies Mexico Sn IWMI •" % %  Tib a) Htjharia, %  fttoaloaa. Cm ia, Maawaifao UM refmlar avrvteM to tfae .-i i-.J..-. Europe-India-The Orient ,. i i Uppn r. t • i M.i IfMueol fcaliM l.v dfluie <..'' %  :' %  %  ipMn '•> Galoatta D First around the world. Pan American now provides regular Clipper aervice to 83 countries ond colonies on i continents. You literally can fly PAA almost anywhere VI0110'* MOtT IXFMIINCIO AltllNI PAN AMERICAN WUtUO MUM/AYS D €••• %  lf*,iM ••^^ i**** "*e*— H..-. JIM <**. ei<- •.-... IJOJi






\

Harvba

ESTABLISHED 1895



“Grave, Dangerous _,,hurchiyJets Impart

But Not Desperate”
Eden Warns World

LONDON, Nov. 19.

‘THE BRITISH FOREIGN SECRETARY,

ANTHONY EDEN, warned the world today
that the international outlook was grave and even
dangerous, but it was by no means desperate. He
told a hushed House of Commons that he did not
believe that the international tension could be
reduced by some sudden and spectacular move. Informed sources in Ismailia

Instead, he reiterated his plan for a “Big Deoritinn aisha here’ tants vo
Four,’’ or even wider conference to discuss definite}@ seven-day
but limited problems, and from this small begin- Prospencent URE Ralios
ning, pena move into a “wider and more hope-| Ported. in a dispatch from. that
ul field. smailia, ritis

The 54-year-old Foreign Secretary was opening tunities received a Roped ‘Airforce
his Parliamentary first Foreign Affairs debate|{ercnaca “warrison. wea the
since Winston Churchill’s new Conservative Gov-|families are now living in what
ernment won power on Oct. 25. the Airforce considers indefensible

Hi banc abee combate areas of the town. The move will
a Beer | eee . 3 begin tomorrow. A totz 900
hensive than that to the United e > oral’ of

Nation General Adonis in Chi ‘ R British live in Igmailia.

Nations yenera ssembly i ed British forces supied Ismaili
Paris, last week, when he said that imese ts) ee ee ee
he was saddened by the speech of

the Soviet Foreign Minister, Andrei Held In Cheek

7-DayTruce
Declared
In Suez

CAIRO, Egypt, Nov. 19.

Monday as the casualty list climb-

éd to 14 dead and 31 wounded

; from the two week-end baitles

Vyshinsky. between British troops and

The Big Gulf SEOUL, Korea, Nov. 19. Egyptian police. On the British

Eden said, “there diq not ap- Chinese Communists counter-| Side four officers were killed. and

pear to be a chink open anywhere, |a@ttacked in Central Korea on four soldiers and two civilians

through which he (Vyshinsky)|Monday, but Could not budge. wounded. Egyptian authorities

was prepared to listen to and ac-| In the allied division which had announced that six policemen and

cept an appeal from others.” mashed them back three miles in} four civilians were killed and 26

Eden also spoke of the depth ang|the two-day line-straightening] Police wounded in the 24-hour

width of the “forbidding chasm }0ffensive, British Forces beat off period of sporadic fighting. British
hat separates the East and West,

mentally as well as physically.”

He touched on these trouble-

pots in the world

Korea: If the latest proposals
to an early, secure and

genuine armistice, the way would

be opened for discussions on the

political settlement of Korea and






















the western end of the battle line. correspondent of the London Sun-
In the East U.N. command troops| 44y_ Pietorial. He was slightly
were knocked off two hills, but re-}hurt after Sunday outbreak. ;
captured one a few hours later. —UP. & CP.
Allied jet fighters sweeping over
North Korea on Monday spotted
only eight Communist M.I.G. jets,
but none of the eight ventured





hen perhaps on other problems ]South of the Yalu River boundary ‘ PPLIES
in the Far East. But he warned|of their Manchurian sanctuary.

that an immediate ceasefire, with-| A pair of daring American DROPS SU.

out any agreement on supervision }sabre jet pilots on Sunday shot

up eight Red M.1.G. jets on the ROME, Nov. 19,
ground at an air base in North- A ; United States Airforce
western Korea, the first time the}amphibious plane dropped emer~
enemy jets have been caught on|gency food supplies over the
the ground. famine threatened areas of North-
Seven other M.LG’s were re-|e™ Italy, as new rains poured
ported hit in three ajir battles in fresh torrents into the already

their strike at the Red Air Base|â„¢&ddened Po River. | #
Uiju just south of the Yalta] _ The United States “mercy plane

% . [concentrated the food drop in the
River order with “Manchuria.| .-eq south of Treviso, while Italian
The U.S. Fifth Air Force said four] jj poratt staged ‘Similar missions
M.1.G’s definitely were destroyed, | over the beleaguered city of Adria,
the fifth probably was destroved|isolated by overflow waters from
and three were damaged.—CP) [the Adige on the north and the
Po to the south.

It was estimated that 10,000 of
Adria’s normal population of
32,000 were left behind when tor-
rents surrounded the city and
halted evacuation attempts.

and prisoners of war, would be un-
aeceptable to the United Nations.
Egypt: 3ritain was always pre-
pared to have talks with Egypt
and if they were to have any
chance of success, terrorist activi-
ties in the Canal Zone must be
called off. The British, French,
~IJnited. States and Turkish-
to Egypt to join in the Middle East
Defence partnership was still open.

Compensation

Britain was ready at any time
to resume negotiations for settling
the Persian oil dispute, but the
three essentials to satisfactory
olution were:

1. Persia's economy, which ap-
peared to be deteriorating serious-



14 Children
- Die In Fire




















ly and rapidly, could not be
ured unless the oil industry A British Lancaster bomber from
juld be efficiently operated in all QUITO, ECUADOR, Nov. 19. Malta also Joined _in the efforts
stage . Fire swept @ provincial cingma to relieve sufferers in the worst
2. The benefits from the in-|quring a children’s matinee ‘Sun- floods aver experienced in North-
ustry should be fairly shared be- ern Italy.

day and 14 youngsters were
fatally burned smothered or
with developing her oil resources. |trampled to death in the panicky
3. Fair compensation for)rysh' for exits. Forty others pmeng
rationalisatior and its range of the 800 odd persons who had
consequences. This was to b€}jammed the Andrade theatre in
settled by agreement or arbitra-]the provincial capital of Cuenca
tion. Britain did not dispair of were injured by the fire or the
an arrangement taking account of | panie it caused.
these things.—-U.P. | The serial “Claws of Gold” was
ij being shown when a short circuit
jin the projection booth set the

7 f fil ym fire.
Woman Leads The, flamee swept the booth
Red Battalion and spread rapidly to the upper

balcony but the projectionist es-
caped safely and turned in an

WESTERN FRONT, Korea, alarm.—U.P.

Nov. 19,

“A woman dressed in black,” it
has been reported led a Chinese}
battalion in an attack against the
King’s Shropshire Light Infantry
Regiment, An official source said
he received “unconfirmed reports PARIS, Nov, 19,
which he would thoroughly probe Mahmoud Bey spokesman for
that a woman was Waving a pistol} the Egyptian delegation to U. N.
at the heac of the Red Forces as} General Assembly said Egypt is
they stormed the British held|now ready for every eventuality
position in the struggle with Britain.

The official source said the re- He said Egypt will not budge
port was “very interesting’ and] from her decision on the abrogation
he felt “anything is possible with] of the 1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty
the Ghinese.” He said that if the] or the rejection of the four power
report were true “It could not have} project for the defence of the
mu@h significance.” MY@dle East.

—U-P.

ween Persia and those concerned

Rusk Will Confer
With Ridgway

WASHINGTON, Nov, 19,

Assistant Secretary of State
Dean Rusk is en-route to Tokyo
to arrange the details for station-
ing U.S., troops in Japan after the
Japanese peace treaty becomes
effective,

The State Department announc-
ed that Rusk left yesterday and
will confer with General Matthew
Ridgway U.N. Supreme Com-
mander in the Far East and with
Japanese leaders.

Informed sources said Rusk will
attempt to reconcile differences
between the State and Defence
Departments on the rights to we
retained by U.S. Forces under the
proposed U.S.-Japanese Security
Pact.

The State Department is pres#-
ing for the fullest possible indepen~
dence for Japan, Tne Military
leader, however, is holding out
for many of the privileges the U.S.
now enjoys under occupation
arrangements,







EGYPT READY FOR
ANY EVENTUALITY

—U-P. —U.P. —U.P.





—ONE SCRATCHES



(rnscasistsidacts
PUZZLED Mr. Vyshinsky, the Soviet Foreigw Secretary, scratehes his head during the opening session of

United Nations General Assembly in Paris, during which the French President M. Auriol suggested
t ruman, Mr. Churchill, M. Stalin and a French representative siould meet to discuss differ




truce in the it

a 12 hour Communist attack on}Wounded included Ralvh rdon Sun |

FAMINE PLANE | from the United States in an at-



TUESDAY, NOVEMPER 20, 1951

Will Talk | yo et

IV 1952
LONDON, Nov. 19.
By HARRY FERGUSON A fiying trip to Africa from
NEW YORK, Nov. 19. Britain shows clearly the develop-
President Truman and Prime|ment of jet aircraft today is
Minister Churchill have made a] bringing the “dark continent”
date to talk things over after the/ into General Eisenhower’s strate-

first of next year. Last time they} gic command. All along the 4,000

met as heads of states, the Prime] mile air route from London to

Minister got some bad news, ‘Hel Entebbe, the seat of the Vannes

learned that he wasn’t Prime} Government in me Abtica, ait

Minister any more. PtGniGn GUE Biein, of aire
While he was attending the Pots-| geige bein adapted. fo 7

dam Conference, the British : Pp or jet air

. eraft.
electorate voted him out of office.| ‘The areas which in former wars
and the Labour came to power;in Pe

London were fat-away bases are being
a brought by the wei spee
Churchill is unlikely to receive e y eight ard speed

Y of modern wea s h.to the
the same kind of bad news w southern flank of Europein de-
he and Truman sit down for t

, Stretching right 4) ng the

1951-52 Conference, But he Wl! North African coast down through

bring plenty of other bad mews) Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, reaching to

with him, Entebbe which is only half a mile
Truman already knows most of

t-—Britein ion ‘Sentous frigmeied to the north of the equator.
it—Britain 18 1 is
difficulties, just at the time when, Permanent Base
her power and authority is being}, QO" the tiny war-scarred Medi-
stifly challenged in many. parts of terranean island of Malta, ait
the world 3 travellers are carefully screened
She is fighting a small scale war} Pefore leaving or entering the
in Malaya, she has been kicked out| /iqua Airfield which forms a per-
of her big oil refinery in Iran and manent base for the jet aircraft of
she is holding grimly on to the Eisenhower's NATO command.
Suez Canal Zone. At home she is| . Across the Mediterranean at El
fast going broke, trying to finance Adem near Tobruk on the North
her rearmament programme and African Coast the British Royal

1 Air Force flag waves over an air-
at the same time keeping up with 7 ay ,
ihe expenses incurred by her field still ringed by mines laid by

social welfare programme. the Germans during the last war

; aE . tl and re-designed in the past year
a tenes, et peat as ang for hoo
ably will go much further. He sg bases like El Ade :
will come up with suggestions for ote Mc Pepe Me > aot a
= are OF Peation Churebill forcemen said they could reach
never has been the one to tempor- pealy and the most Of Frarice, while

= Whshite ek leek iin ., {trom bases further east along the
me we? a crisis. He ravats. ent North African coast jet aircraft
. 5 » could operate in Yugoslavia,
_ Three Choices Greece, Bulgaria and reach evon
Britain at the moment has Ah¥ee) jnto the heart of Soviet Russia.
choices: Royal Air Force jets already have
1, Reduce the armament pro-| completed a survey of the route
gramme and save money, from El Adem to Wadi Halfa on
2. Reduce the cost of the so¢ial|the Sudan border with Egvyot
welfare programme. through Wadi Seinda
3. Accept vast sums of dollars







eign Secretary, before the open

reliable sources here
Negotiations were underst:

tle eee cen anes

Egyptain sources confirmed the!

New Significance
Egypt’s scrapping of the Anglo- eh cla heads of other Aras
, Egyptian Treaty and Britain’s loss iene i eo vate parr
of Palestine has also given the . He Rehktnteey ‘Anema: thirt

. the Soviet Embassy during th
North and East African air route| woo,
new strategic significance, During The
the last war the areas formed a
westward extension of the vital
Suez Canal Zone whereas today

tempt to keep both Number one:
and Number two going. '
Likes Independence
There is reason to believe that
Churchill will aecept number
@ On Page 6



gist of their conversation
according to very reliable source.|
was that the Soviet union might
be prepared to conclude an econ



e
Italian Peace: of the Eisenhower southern flank | continued its

programme
resistance to the British,




UP,

French Govt.
“Satisfied”
-=OVER MOROCCO

PARIS, Nov. 1)
Government i



|





ench and not in the
Nations official
day night





“ ly in the Mediterranean area,
on the route linking Mauritius
and the Cocos Islands in the In-
dian Ocean with Singapore, Aus-
The United States will reject/that through Egypt and Indi
altogether the Russian complaint} which would be unworkable if
in the battle of diplomatic notes|hostile power was established in
“quite satisfied” with the throne|
Speech made by the Sultan of
aaa States will reject the e Morocco heskuse he demonstrated
atest Soviet note which com- Ne Sei j O that the future of the protectorat
plained this Country, Britain and ew rtes JS
Yugoslavia and Italy. : ¥ ss He said the Government al
The Soviet note handed to the LAS VEGAS, Nevada, Nov. 19, |feels it can “regularize” many of
diplomatic envoys of three West- The first in a new series of the outstanding problems between

Entebbe with an airfield de-
Not Be Revised
tralia and tne Far Fast. This route
over allied plans to revise the/the Middle East. The
is a matter to be decided with tl
France violated the Italian Treaty
ern powers in Moscow on Satur-|2tomic explosions went off at the|the Sultan and France and

(ssaned to operate the heaviest jet
, Could be the staging point
BY U.S.A.
already surveyed for jet opera-
WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. tions, would be the alternative tu
. French
Italian Peace Treaty. The State —U.P.
Department spokesman said the
e oe United
by agreeing to divide the free Ab » y ] t | sources said Mor
territory of Trieste between omic es s
day demanded that all foreign] Yucca flat test site today. The) willing to acquiesce to the Su!
troops be withdrawn from Trieste] Gash was visible in Las Vegas |tan’s request for new negotiation

and that the United Nations’}75 miles from the test site. But) Arab leaders and Pakistar
Security Council act “without| there was no immediate formation Foreign Minister Zafrullah Kha

delay’ to name a Governor for]¢f the customary atomic cloudjreached full agreement Monda
the area. visible night on their attitude toward th

Diplomatic officials said the} This might indicate the under-|Moroccan question. The decisio:
latest Russian note would not ground detonation which reporters war reached at a two-hour mee
block allied plans to revise the had been expecting but which the jing attended by all Arab leader
Italian Peace Treaty by elimina-| Atomic Energy Commission dit) —U.P.
tion of the present restrictions on not immediately confirm, This was
the Italian military strength. the sixth explosion this Autumn,

While Russia is signatory to the The other five ranging from the |
Italian Treaty, Western diplomats baby atom bomb to the full grown

U.K., Argentina

tain shaker came between
feel the Treaty could be revised cetrer. ‘er - ry c ‘?
over Soviet objections on the} 2tober 22, and ewer Chile Issue

basis that Communist satellites in



the Balkans have exceeded Treaty } Declarations
limits on their own military S ©
strength. Twice last spring Rus- Puerto Rican Did LONDON, Nov. 19

sia voiced similar complaints
about the Peace Treaty and
Trieste. Each Soviet protest was
rejected by the West.—U.

Pleven, Has New

Britain,

issued a simultaneous declara
|; their intent not to send wi

Argentina and Cnil

Not Intend To Kill
President Truman ships into “Antarctic waters, §

WASHINGTON, Nov. }9.]1949 and 1950. Ail inree cour



hips into Antarctic iter



Oscar Collazo, one of the twufunder agreement are free
A ® Pla eee Rican ee, Ba ne eet oes * mair
tried to assassinate Presiden ru-Jold ones in the Antarctic
usterily n man, last year, sought the Argentina and Chile have reg
PARIS, Nov, 19, reversal of his conviction for the}istered claims with Britain tha
Premier Rene Pleven will} murder of a White House police-|the Falklands Island dependenci
stake the life of his shaky Coalition} man. His Defence Attorney, Leo|which include four island group
Government, Tué@sday on the Rover, who is seeking a new trial,}in the Antarctic waters and ih
National Assembly approval of aj48 ar, a eae ae ee os Graham Land belong
rastic ! 2 ments in ollazo’s favour to the} them,
Peer Oy pean District of Columbia Court of Britain claims the dependencic
Pleven searched for the Parlia- Appeals. belong to her through occupatior
mentary support he will need to The 37-year-old revolutionary|and administration over the pa
win a vote of confidence, and he| W@5 to have been executed on}50 years.

1O4
il
im
I
ri
tal



ite Baie 4s ai ; October 26, but the date 4S Official sources said the agree-
*rigie by sy InGaN Gerteln of Ancing moved ahead to February 1, so|ment to keep warships out of
Another period of Government that the Court could hear his|Antarctic waters had no bearin;
pial ies : _jappeal, Rover has contended that|on territorial clain
crisit Soul. comipuoate the econo 1Collazo did not intend to ki —U.P.

mic ordeal on which France is
embarking.

Pessimistically Pleven
devoted most of the day to 4
alle uri " as | He is expected to argue that
talks with leaders of parties form- trial Judge, Alan Goldsborough,
ing his right of the centre coalition.| ; ay
Many of them threatened to abstain’ CT™ed_ when jhe instructed the jury
in the showdown tomorrow , that Collaz>’s view about the situ-

Truman, but merely wanted to}
stage a demonstration for the}
Puerto Rican independence. |



£5,000 LIBEL SUIT

LONDON, Nov. 19
The London Daily Worker

Saturday appealed to its reader

















4 : : for donations to help it ay oO
“ " 1s abs - L 4
Wholesale abstentions could topple ony Pe eee ooo a," the £5,000 it lost in a libel suit
the Government. case.” , 5 A Communist newspaper sai
—U.P. : ae, the Court had given it until Jar
uary 1 to pay the damages to G
‘AY iW adysiawand é rif -¢ |
FOOT, MOUTH DISEASE | alia Ct Aocuontentes asic 6
KILLS BRITISH CATTLE || W.1. v NEW SOUTH | o¢ the Worker's pet peeves. 1
LONDON, Nov. 19 WALES newspaper said it st lh t 1
Foot and mouth disease is kill- LUNCH SCORE | £4.500.—C.P,
ing cattle and sheep in large Rickards c. DeCourcey } DRI

‘QUAKE RECORDED

LE,





areas of Britain according to the} b Walker 59

Ministry of Agriculture. A Min-} Worrell not out 45 ( NEW DELHI. N« 9
istry spokesman said the disease | Goddard c Trueman b An ¢ hquake shock of 1

had been confirmed in _ eight Miller 22 intensit as registered
countries so ifar and appeared! Marshall not out "5 4 ’ m the seismograph

to be spreading. He said 1,308 2 Extras : ° the Meteorological Office _ he¢
cattle already had been slaugh- F td f yesterday

tered as a result afid “many hun-! q
te ogg: .! . it ~“ oy Total for 32 wickets
dreds” others were also expected

f laughtered | r

—U.P.



THREE-POWER handshake between Mr.

States Secretary of State (left), Mr. Robert Schuman, French
Foreign Minister (centre) ana Mr
wz of the
United Nations General Asse ly

Russia Offers
Aid To Egypt

LONDON, Nov. 19
Russia was today reported to have offered Egypt economi
aid in its present struggle with Britain accordin

' described as
of the miracles
miles
the United

Canada
they form an extension to the east! mic pact with Egypt if that country! pointed

THREE SHAKES ott





Express

d to have begun here betwee
Mahmoud Fawzi Bey permanent Egyptian delegate to U
United Nations and Semyon Tsarapkin alternative Sovit
delegate to the United Nations.
to informants, held two private meetings during the week

Andrei Vyshinsky Russian Foreij. : . 99 i
Minister had also invited Saleh |! 6 A M | = .
Din Pasha Egyptian Foreig )| rac e Kremlir

Princess K

the 4,002
between
“without

She spoke

LANDSLIDE STRIKES
PASSENGER TRAIN

ROME. Nov. 19

A landslide, caused iter in- | part of Russia, for Norway and
filtrations, ruck neer | Turkey are located on the north-
one to-an ' ik : Mi ‘ ' ok? ‘ ern and southern flanks of the
aveno on ike ig@iore f - 3 A .
locomotive and two ef the coaches - ? rn i o— Ae sy one ey
were tossed out of the track San Dee oo
Many ‘ person ere’ penorted Ane engaged in bu defenses

jured,
not known.—U.P.

POPE DISTRESSED
VATICAN, Nov. 19, |
Vatican sources
distress over the
Italian
lelay the announcement cf the new)
planned to
the Sacred College of Cardinals

Well informed
iid the Pope’
calamitous

Consistory

ind bring it to
ment,

MILLIONS

OF MEN, WOMEN, & CHILDREN

INSIST ON

WN WiMVGZ

WY

QT

Dean Acheson, United

Anthony Eden, Britain's For | | Why Russia

These delegates accordins

LONDON, Nov, 19, The notes fit in
Slizabeth
“surely Mméi he West of
of the world ions.

in fear on either side.
before
Mayor and Alderman of the City
{f London. in the old Guildhall a
her official home-cominy, from
Reyai tour of Canada,

but the exact number was





| Put Pressure
On Norway

(By DAVID G. BRIGGS)

WASHINGTON, Nov. 19
Recent Russian diplomatic
pressure on Norway and Turkey
is attributed here to a variety of
Soviet aims.
Russian notes to both powers
sent two weeks ago charged them
with “aggressive anti-Soviet ac-
tions and hostile acts.”
US officials said that this
Russian diplomatic ictivity falls

to usual]

nto the “familiar pattern” which
caused little surprise but was
Aatched with great interest here.
They said combined motives”

were probably behind the notes
They offer-

reasons for

to the two countries
these possible

ctions

Possible Reasons
with the gen-
propaganda war accusing
inten-

Monaa ral

aggressive

of fronti They also follow Russian» pro-
States and} edure both eountries
a single SUM) which in an attempt to. stimulate
earfulness of Russia are designed

to foster “neutralist” sentiments
among Norwegian, Turkish and
other peoples
By stressing fabricated. “ag-
gressive” activities the Russians
may hope to forestall any real
defensive measures which could
impede any future planned mili-
tary activity against the West.
The notes also demonstrate some
“geographic nervousness on the

against

the Lord












which have cor frontiers
with Russia

@ On Page 6



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

floods may}
replenish
full comple- |

—U.P. a

THE WORLD OVER

THE BEST





WS

WY

\

LALLA

j
g
SAALE

~\ wary
ae’ WAS

All

AMI


PAGE TWO



Calling

AFTER THE



AFTER the Races last week Olub Poinciana was a popular spot.

Club talking over the results of the meeting. Among*them are: Mr. Eric Atkinson, Mrs. George de G
Mrs. Eric Atkinson, Mr. George de Gale and Mr. Denis Barnard. —

IS HONOUR, J. M. STOW,

Administrator of St. Lucia,
returned home on Sunday by
B.W.LA. after spending a week
in Barbados staying with his
mother, Lady Stow at Highgate,
upper Collymore Rock,

mr. Stow came over here to
have discussions with Mr. A. deK.
Frompton, Agricultural Advise:
Yo tne Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare, exploring the
possibilities of stimulating the
growing of bananas in St. Lucia
for export on a large scale basis.

No Charge
ISITORS to the British Coun-
cil’s Public film show. at
“Wakefieid,’ Whitepark on Friday
November 23rd will see two films
of particular interest.

“Servant of the People” gives
® picture of the work of a mem-
ber of Parliament in England.

We follow the fortunes of a
mewly elected member of Parlia-
ment. The 1945 Election has just
taken place an’ we are shown the,

remonies attending the electior

the Speaker, the swearing in
of new members, the Official
Qpening of Parliament by Hi
Majes ~ the King in the House’
of Lords.

John begins to settle down—
attending debates, ®

4

yreat day arrives when he makes)

We see him
dealing with his correspondence,
interviewing constituent, The

a successful maiden speech: the’

bill passes its second reading andj

goes to committee, Here John
takes up a case of hardship in-
volving one of his constituents
and proposes an amendment
which is defeated: he raises the
matter at question time and
ebtains satisfaction from the
Minister. The title of the film
points the moral of the story.
» The second film “Delay means
Death” was made by the Jamai-
can Film Unit: it is about Tuber-
culosis and shows the tragic result
of neglecting to treat it in its
early stages.

The Film Show is at 5.00 p.m.
There is no admission charge.

Twins
“TWINS were born to Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Rezende of Los

Angeles California on November
10th; Christopher Michael (5 lbs.
8 oz.) and Diane Marie (5 Ibs. 3
oz.). Mrs, Rezende is the former
Nora Carmichael daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Carmichael of
Worthing. Nora has been in the
U.S. for over three years, one of
which she has spent in California
Mr. Rezende who hails
Trinidad is at present serving in
the U.S. Army.



CROSSWORD

from,

RACES AT CLUE:

Atiended Oils and Fats

Talks
M

R. H. D. C. MUORE, Control-

ler of Supplies, Anugua and
ine Leeward islanas delegate at
the Oils and Fats Conference
which has just ended at Hastings
House, returned home yesterday
morning by B.W.LA,.

Other delegates who have re-
turned are Mr. Cyril Barnard,
planter of St. Vincent who went
out yesterday, Mr. Vernon Whar-
ton, Chairman of the Board of
Directors of the Cocoanut Grow
ers’ Association, Trinidad and Mr.
J. H. Dent, Managing Director of
West Indian Oil Industries Ltd.
who returned to Trinidad over
the week end by B.W.LA.

Mr. Moore and Mr. Barnard

were staying at the Marine Hotel,
while Mr. Wharton and Mr. Dent
were at the Ocean View.














PAULINE DOWDING

Grace And Charm

NE of the most popular of
the Bridgetown Players’
productions was ‘Gaslight’, and
Pauline Dowding’s performance
as Mrs. Manningham is still re-
membered by theatre fans.

In the Players’ production of
The Circle, Pauline Dowding
plays the lead as Elizabeth, a

part which is eminently suited to
her grace and charm, and in
which we venture to predict as
great a success for her as in the
famous thriller.

For The Winter

RS. HELEN TOWNSEND of

the U.S.A. who has already
spent many winters in Barbados,
is now back again for another.
She arrived on Friday evening
via Puerto Rico by B,.W.LA. and
is staying at the Marine Hotel.

Band Concert

4

POINCIANA

Here are a group of race-goers at the

Wedding

ISS JOAN THORNTON,
datghter of Mr. Cc. A,
Thornton of Pleasant Hall, St.

Peter was married on Saturday
afternoon at St. Mary’s Church
to Mr. Donald Stoute son of Mr
and Mrs. Edgar Stoute of ‘“Mal-
vern’ Balmoral Gap, Hastings.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after four o'clock was
performed by Rev. K. A, B.
Hinds,

The Bride who was given in
marriage by her father wore a
dress of embroidered nylon—
high neckline, tight fitting bodice,
short sleeves, mittens and a full
skirt. Her tulle veil—a gift from
her sister in the U.S.—was held
in place by a tiara of orange blos-
soms. She carried a bouquet of
pale pink roses and Queen Anne's
lace.

There were four bridesmaids.
Chief bridesmaid Miss Mar.zaret

Gill wore pale pink appliqued net,

while the other three—Miss
Joanie Farmer, Miss Joyce Gibbs
and Miss Maureen Stoute wore
pale blue appliqued net. They

earried decorated hymn books in
place of bouquets

Bestman was Mr. Tony Stoute
and the ushers were Messrs.
Neville and Keith Thornton, Mr.
Glyne Fields, Mr. David Seale,
Mr. Brenton Gill and Mr. Robert
Evelyn.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Malvern” Balmoral
Gap, Hastings.

The honeymoon is being spent
at “Hill Crest”, Bathsheba

Rumour
HERE is news of amalgama-
tion between the Barbados
Dramatie Club and the Bridge-
town Players. At the moment the
Bridgetown Playets are. putting
on Somerset Maugham’s “The
Circle”, which, we’ understand

will be their last show.

This amalgamation should give
Barbadian theatre goers a better

standard of plays though there Pe re Heng oer a hk kn ele Coming .
Se ee coli UM ESTE, lal lt Pee eke ste AND “O’H SUSANNA”
able 7 arbados! f =. ca 2 NE SUNDAY AFTERNOON }
bas encupy Gna alee og eee hates aa Sars ware a ae eee ae Charles STARRETT in... + | v ane
saepart ‘tuo, diommapie” societies Ap. Stn ste uate: Bowe Treat kout & ee
and trod what we hear ha with Donald O'Conner i SUADOWA OF THE WEST * TEXAS DYNAMO* | Rocky LANE
ios," Drammatie Gib ’ “i {oreo LOLOL ASE LEE LED IPE OE OOP LEI ELLA | Co awe
es pi ey —. to see co- x ~ , ™
puadias can chan % aan % ONLY LAST TWO sHows TO-DAY) TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
pri gg ig a es naman A idtihte uuiie ,
must assume that it looks like x : UNIVERSAL DOUBLE...
Paes ee P R EF; I ; I : “THE BRAVE BULLS”) « ; io
e Moved x MUMMY’S TOMB
FTER nearly two months’ % Starring
stay at Sam Lord's Lt. Com- x ay AND
mmander J. Fastiey, RN» (Re-)¥ SHOULD COME BETWEEN Mel FERRER — Anthony QUINN

residence yesterday at “Three

en a eet



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Chief Justice
Of Tanganyika

LONDON
IR HERBERT COX, K.C., who

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

1951





B.B.C. Radia
Programmes







TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 20.

was born in Georgetown in 11.15 ' Programme Parade
18°3 and has served in the Colonial a + ew Records, 12 noon The }
Legal Service in British Guian: 27.10 5 News Analysis

1-7 15 pom

$1.32

M.. 48.45

M




and other West Indian territories,

LUXURY
































} heen appointed Chief Justice, 4p The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dail , Vy 7T ¢ >
Tanganyika it is announced in ale 4.15 p 2 ‘Cathedral Music + as I OILET SOAPS
London. He was assistant to 1 on Sar tile pees Sa eee Cle ae we > ne ae
Attorney-General, British Gu a, ' ke i fle. 6 pon , s age an a - ae SS
when he began his career in 1920 ter You. 6.15 p Welsh Magazine, 6.4 ‘4
and in 1925 was appointed Attor- ©-™ Programme Parade 6.55 pon IMPERIAL LEATHER « LINDEN BLOSSOM « BLUE AYACINTH «
ney-Generdl in the Bahamas. He ?¥* § SP" os a 4 yh BE -
has also served in Gibraltar and fe-ort on 4th ‘5 ia West Indi
several African colonies. iho New south Wales. and Rendezvous witt ELLE LELE LL PPET PPPS EF OPPS 8
—B.U.P. ¢ © ~monwealth sts : ¥
7410.29 pom 312M, 4442 M $ t %
— << 2 >
Engaged £46 p.m. Generally Speaking. 6 p.n * GL oO B E $
HE ee Lederoet: S50 p tance =e S TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. LAST Showing of 8
2 engagement has been an- (‘6 7 rCee ab ry ae io «oe , a r ree >
nounced in Dominica be- mcst'th P omban : Ro } 4 bow N ARGENTINE w A ¥ %
tween Pat, daughter of Mrs. Elma r pom 19.10 p.m % 4 , Don NICHOLAS Carmen Betty z
Nepier and Ted, son of Mrs, #* ™ the Editorials, 5 p.m. Rou 8 AMECHE — Bros. — MIRANDA — GRABLE
B-th Honeychurch. About, 10.30 p.m. The I tage of | a f feet. St a aot is ES :
Both Ted and Pat have many am rs i % TOMORROW NITE Wednesday 8.15 po
friends in Barbados. The mar- | ~ STEEL BAND and MARICO CONTE T
riage is expected to take place % CB. prROGPAMME oe & RHYTHM KINGS (Current Champions) %
before Christmas. Ted is Man- SURSaea si pene et ae a S * ane - s
ager i is 36 Sh i0 ae sic Mee aa I alk ares Coden f % CASABLANCA (Comprised of Kids 8 years to 13 years)
oe of Springfield Estate, Domi- , 10.235 p.m so ge, San Cans a Highway One Porters x Rds ‘ with the File “SUNDOWN Jim”
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ROYAL OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY

iW

ut, puttrttnt ttn totet tot, bwtrttvtvtrt, trtrtvtrttntntttt,



4
SRS











LLLP LLLP LL EEL LL O



TODAY & TOMORROW







"ooo SOOO ROI ; 4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15
, cpeiaiarenincont ; atauk ;
SPECIAL THURS. 1.30 p.m | WAT iS Vi ' Columbia Whole Serial — DOUBLE —
THE MICHIGAN KID (Cinecolor) B’TOWN > MICKEY ROONEY —
oe TONES STAR TRAIL lp a: Ad A Dial 2310 Wl + TEX GRANGER” _ ANN BLYTHE
Johnny Mack Brown - . . in
ATS PICTURES! i With Robert KELLARD
TODAY. to THURSDA oh to @ 8.30 pm ” “KILLER Mc COY”
CAGED & “GREAT JEWEL ROBBER ACTION... . THRILLS 3
Eleanor Parker, Agnes Moorchead with David Brian, Marjarje Feynolat us
CARIBBEAN . PREMEEREL “ Friday 2rd (8 Shew') Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 & 8.15 DIAMOND BY
230, 4.45 & 8.20 pom. & Con’ mu n@ DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m HORSESHOE
THE THING (From Anothus World) also Leon Errol in—~PUNCHY PANCHO pes
———— i
P EAZA OISTIN GAI EE T The Garden Color by Roemaiperte
Dial 8404 | ST. JAMES «+ BARBARY Starring :

DICK HAYMES —

Last Show
James Cagney in
KISS TOMORROW

Tenite 4.40

TODAY 5 & 830 p.m. tonly)

PIRATE”

GOODBYE






















“STAIRWAY TO



BETTY GRABLE



































han! wae ee : / AND
WHE POLICE BAND CONCERT Arches” Navy Gardens. f 5
in aid of the Almair Home Off To U.S. ' - ¢ HEAVEN
which was to have taken place RS. MURIEL ELAINE! ana % | B’TOWN “DAVID HARDING
last Tuesday but had to be post- STUART of Park Road, ' > et tate y acai
poned due to rain, will take place Bush Hall, St. Michael was/@ x | 5 < ”
tonight at the Hastings Rocks. among the passengers leaving for x Yout Beaily Care e % A COUNTER: SPY
The concert begins at 8 o'clock Puerto Rico on Sunday ty}]%& : s WC AT ry WITH R MASSEY
and the Police Band is playing B.W.1.A. enroute to the U.S i% THIS EMERALD- x | SENSATION “- aymond
by kind permission of Col. R. T. She is enroute to Brooklyn to x CLEAR SHAMPOO | is "Wt Willard PARKER | David NIVEN
| Michelin, Commissioner of Police. reside with relatives. Is MAKES HAIR. RADI- | DUF SOON!!!
é Stele een 1%, >
iss ANT AND DANDRUFF- x) FOF IS t
* Ss aa %
Across the Lion Rock—32 iB FREE. *
4 Pura, for eriake round ? (3) Sa] te af : % 2 %
7 Patl."the gooSe upset, in asking SS = i fe FS Is On Sale at All leading $
ardon ? (9) AL sty A] % Stores s
allater saw ner majority. (8) BY a iy x
Command, (5) 13. Posed. (3) J s

Make the poet rest up here. (8)
Allowance for a tectotaler about
inside (4)

Small bundle of straw. (4)
Style of Manx demon. (4)
Laat. (A) 24. Age.
Closed but could be leased.
Fish, (3)

Pore

(3)
(6)

eaeert

Down \
County to make father late in:
(8) 2. Well timed. (9)
Idies to siip siong. (5)
Bonds from the site. (4)
A steamer !ooks silly like this. (3
Annoying sort of ee (4)
Clockwork mode} of the planetary
system. (6) 10. In reverse. (3)
Filled with little credit owed to
@ copper. (7)

— Bavea

14. Make certain, (6)

18 Where you seldom find steak and
kidney these days, (3)

A soft letter chum for dismay, (5)

# Of the cassowary family, (3)

20. Rent from restored property, (4)






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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER

We'll Help The
Colonies Get
Self-Govt.

Lyttelton

LONDON,
Lyttelton, new
pecrewry, Mace nis nrst
umporiant statement Of -poticy in
te House of Commons (on No-
vember 14) in reply to a ques-
tion asking for such a stavement,
hie said:

“Certain



Vir, Olives ig

Cotomial

broad lines of policy
are accepted by all sections of
tne House as being above party
politics. These have been clearly
tated by my predecessors from
both the main parties.

“Two of them are fundamental

first, we all aim at helping the
colonial territormes to attain self-
government within the British

Commonwealth. To that end we
are seeking as rapidly as possible
to build up in each territory the

institutions which its circum-
stances require. Second, we are
ail determined to pursue the

economic and social development
of the colonial territories so that
ii keeps pace with their political
development.

“I should like to make it plain
at the outset that His Majesty’s
Government intend no change in
these plans. We desire to see
successful constitutional develop-
ment both in those territories
which are less advanced towards
self-government and in_ those
with more advanced constitutions,
His Majesty's Government will do
their utmost to help Colonial Gov-
ernments and Legislatures to fos-
ter the health, wealth and hap-<
piness of the colonial peoples.

“T hope, therefore, that however
much there may from time to
time be disagreement between us
on details, all parties will be with
me in agreeing on those é¢nds.”

Mr. James Griffiths, the former
Colonial Secretary, said: “‘May. 4
ask the right hon. Gentleman to
realise that we on this side of
the House shall fully support the
policy of promoting self-govern-
ment in all those colonial terri-
tories and the establishment of
those conditions upon which
democracy can be built?

“Would he kindly amplify the

first of the two fundamental
points he made in his reply, be-
cause I am sure he will realise

that statements made on colonial
policy are read in the territories
all over the world. The right
hon. Gentleman used the words:
‘First, we all aim at helping the
Colonial territories to attain self-
government within the British
Commonwealth.’ Will he make it
clear that in all multi-racial com-
munities it must include partici-
pation of all the people in those
territories irrespective of race,
creed or colour?”

Mr. Lyttelton: “I think that in

general terms I can accept what
the right hon. Gentleman says:”

Mr. Arthur Dodds - Parker
(Canservative, Oxford): “Is my

right hon, Friend aware that his

statements will give great satis-
faction. ta, those .concerned with
the maintenance of a national

policy in this respect?”—B.U.P.



FISH PRESERVATION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17.

Plan construction of a
crushed ice depot for fish preser-
vation at Gouyave have been re-
ceived from the Windward Islands
Executive Architect. This is an
initial move towards implementing
a $55.000 C. D. & W. aided Fishery
Scheme, Technical advice is to
be given by Mr. Rack, a Chemical
Engineer, at present advising on
fishery techniques in St. Vincent.

ESTIMATES

(From Our Own Correspandent
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17.
Draft Estimates of Revenue and
Expenditure will be presented to
Finance Committee of the Legis-
lative Council about the end of
the month.

for











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1951

B

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ARMS ACROSS THE SEA



ox

OE eee eee eee inane



-



Obituary



(Mr. P. W. BROWNE, O.B.E,

THE death occurred at his
residence “Riverton,” River Road
on Saturday of Mr, Percy West
Browne, O.B.E., retired Auditor
General of this island. He would
have been 83 next month,

Mr. Browne who was born in
1868 joined the Civil Service in
June 1882 and during a perior of
51 years he served in almost
every department of the Service,
He retiied in 1933.

As a Junior in the Service Mr.
Browne was highly respected not
only for his manner and general

conduct but. for his ability. He
worked in many offices and he
gained promotion up the scale.

He acted in turn, Police Magistrate
Governor of the Prisons, Colonial
Treasurer, and Comptroller .of
Customs. At the retirement of Mr.
Stephen Phillips in 1925 he was}
appointed Auditor General and
filled this office until 1933 when
he relinquished office under the
terms of the Pension Act. His
retirement was the source of regret
not only in the ranks of the ser-



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like

vice but among
public and besides
to him in the House

“There
universal regret
Mr.

will



another yes
In proof of the
that
retirement for
serving up to
Chairman of the Old
Claims Committee in

that
Browne e
diminished vigour of intellect and
body and equal to the most exact-
ing demands of his
many
called upon to resign.”

correctness of
view, Mr. Browne lived in
18 years
most of which he was active and
recent months as

the general
tributes paid
ot Assembly,

a valedictory notice in the Press
said:

be almost
an officer
njoying un-

high office for
r

, should be

during

Age Pensions
St. Michael.

His wife predeceased him a few

months ago and he leaves to
mourn their loss two sons and
three daughters to whom along
with other relatives, deepest

sympathy

———



British MORES MINOR

will be extended,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Wile

it Westminster

U.K. Will Need
Foreign Sugar

LONDON .«

In the a statement
he House of Commons on Britain s
food supplies, the Minister
ot Food, Major Georg:,
stated;

“As regards sugar, it had bee.
hoped that by now we should®b?
receiving much larger quantities
from the British Commonwealt}’.
However, for reasons beyond th>





course of

new
Lileyd

control of Commonwealth pro-
ducers — mostly climatic — sup-
plies are less, considerably les;,
than was expected. We have

taking, and shall continue to tak?
for at least the next two year,
every ton of sugar that Commor -
wealth producers can offer us, but
we shall still need large quantities
of sugar from other quarters, The
prospects are that the sugar will

be available in those other
countries to meet all our needs,
but there is little hope that we

shall be able to afford the dollar
to buy it, at any rate for som?
time to come.”

Mr. Robert Boothby (Conserva-
tive, Aberdeenshire): “Is my righ‘

hon. and gallant Friend satisfied
wiih the present contract mad
by the last z0vernment with
Jamaica? I believe that that re-

quires looking into and I hope that
my right hon, and gallant Friend
will do so.”

Major Lloyd George: “I shall
certainly look into it, but I can-

not give any information at the
moment, ag my hon. Friend will

appreciate.” —B.U.P.



Hurricane
Relief

LONDON

In the House of Commons on
November 14, Mr. Roland Robin-
son (Conservative, Blackpool)
asked the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what steys have now
been taken for the rehabilitation
of Jamaica following the recent
hurricane.

Mr. Peter Smithers (Conserva-
tive, Winchester) asked the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies
whether he will make a statement
with regard to the progress of re-
lief and reconstruction measures
in connection with the hurricane
in Jamaica.

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr. Oliver Lyttlelton,
replied: “Immediate relief was

vigorously organised by the Gov-
ernor; towards this His Majesty's
Government contributed £250,000,
for which a supplementary Vote
will soon be presented. Building
materials to the value of £250,000
have already been distributed
free; £45,000 worth of seed ig being
given to farmers. Within ten days
of the hurricane the Jamaica Gov-
ernment promised the banana in-
dustry £500,000 towards the cost
of clearing and replanting and the
work has gone ahead rapidly,
“Subject to Parliamentary ap-
proval, His Majesty’s Government
will contribute up to a further
£3,100,000 by grant and £1,500,000 |
by interest-free loan towards the
eost of reconstruction. Detailed
schemes for using this money in
restoring agriculture and in re-
housing have recently been re-
ceived from the Governor and are
being considered urgently”.

—B.U.P,
|

PRAEDIAL LARCENY
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17
Brigadier P. J. T. Pickthall,
Superintendent of Police, is to
broadcast tomorrow over the local
station, issuing a stern warning to °
persons indulging praedial larceny -
which has increased considerably |
within recent months

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Rianana Allocations





ouse of Commons on
November 12, Mr. John Hynd
(Labour, Sheffieia) asked ine
minister of Food what considera-
tions determine the allocauon olf
bananas to retail fruiterers; and
whether he is satisfied witn (he
resent artangements whicn
penalise the small retailer a
against the larger emporiumns,
The Minister of Food, Major
Lieyd George, replied: “Alloca-
tions have in general been based
on greengrocery trade in 1939
with special arrangements for
those entering the trade at later
dates. [| have no reason to think
these arrangements penalise the
small trader.”
Mr. Hynd:

In the ii

“Is the Minister not
aware that the arrangements for
allocaiing banana supplies wes
based on the total amount of the

wholesale orders placed by the
trader? Traders in the bi
centres who dealt with the ex-

pensive fruits had bigger orders,
in relation to the quaniities they
sold, than the small trader wh?
bought the cheaper fruits. That
being so, is, not the small trader
penalised in regard to the alloca-
tion of bananas?”

Major Lioyd George: “I should
be grateful if the hon, Gentleman
will give me details of any cases
he has in ming and I will look
into them. The fact is that these
alfe@ations have been altered on
thré¢e or four occasions. They
started on the basis of 1939 and
two alterations have been made
since bringing in new traders,
especially in new housing estates
One of the difficulties this year
has been that one of our great
sources of supply, the West Indies,
has been severely damaged by a
hurricane.”

Mr. Hynd: “I shall be glad to
supply details. Will the right hon
Gentleman look at the general;
principle of the point I have put |
to him?” |

Mr. G. R. Mitchison (Labour, |
Kettering). “Will the right hon.
Gentleman consider combing the |
world for bananas?”

Mr. F. J. Erroll (Conservative
Altrincham): “Is it not about
time that we got away from 1939
as the basis?”

Major Lloyd George: “There
have been different allocations
since then.” —B.U.P.



QUEENSLAND SUGAR
CROP IS DOWN

BRISBANE.
The Queensland sugar cane har-
vest this year will total only

5,300,000 tons, according to the
Australian Sugar Producers’ Asso-
ciation, This would yield som
730,000 tons of sugar and would

compare with the figures <
6,699,000 tons and 880,000 tor
respectively last year.

The Association says that only |
a higher commercial sugar con-
tent of the cane tis year has |

caved the Queensland sugar grow. |

ers from disar'er.—I8 U.P,

— on

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iritish Guiana’s

New Constitution

LONDON

House of Commons on |
14, Mr. Peter Smithe
Winchester) askex
the Secretary of State for ti
Colonies whether he will make a
etatement with regard to the find-|
ings of the Commission which h
made propasals for he future |
constitutional de ve lopmentoaf}
British Guiana.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied: |
‘I have at present nothing to add |
to the despatch which my pre-j
decessor sent to the Governor and |
which was published with the!
report of the Commission la‘!
month.”—B.U.P.

In the
November
(Conservative,

“Small Prospect
Of More Sugar”

LONDON

In the House of Commons 0
November 12, Mr. F. W. Mulley
(Labour, Sheffield) asked = th

Minister of Food if, in view of the
official request of confectioner
manufacturers for additional sup
plies of sugar in order to achiev
the derationing of sweets, he wil
give an undertaking that any ¢d-
ditional supplies of sugar will b
given to the domestic ration 4
first priority.

The Minister of Food, Majo
Lloyd George, replied: “As I said
in the House on 9th November, |
will be my constant endeavour t
allocate the supplies available on
the fairest possible basis to al
concerned, There is small prospect
of more sugar for anyone for
time to come.”’—B.U.P,







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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS fg ADVOCATE

re

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ld, Broad St., Bridgetown

— -
Tuesday, November 20,

Cane Co-Operatives

IN another two months the reaping of
It appears that
even if Barbados does not register another

the cane crop will begin

record crep there will be at
production nearly as much as
It .is as well that certain fa

and that the unusual size of the crop be not
allowed to become in itself a cause for loss.

In view of.the, fact that the

factories are being reduced.and that there
will be need for transport over longer dis-
tances it is necessary that the cane grow-
ers in the districts not in close proximity

to the operating factories shou

of the co-operative machinery set up by

the Government. It has. two

In the first place it will be easier to carry

the canes to the factory if the
work in one district and the lo

all the canes from that particular district

in the shortest possible time.

there have been complaints that peasants’
canes have been left to dry out and lose
weight even if they increase in sucrose

content to the ultimate benefi
tory owners.
a- district will get together a
operative societies, it~ will
remove the. canes: and there
cause for complaint that som

favoured and others punished.
of transport must be considered as an

important factor when the

offered for canes is being considered,

, . sugar. People always seem to have
The second reason is even stronger than | |t idea in the background of
the first. It.has been announced» in |their minds, but it seems to me,

the terms of the new sugar agreement be-

tween the Sugar Producers’
and the Workers’ Union an

ranging from 5 to 35 cents per ton will be

paid to any co-operative socie

more than 500 tons of cane. It is possible to
produce more than 500 tons of. cane in
many distriets in this island and it would
be in the interest of the small land hold-
ers to consider the advantages of coming

together in order to reduce

transport, to avoid any inconvenience in
not getting canes to the factories and to
be able to demand the extra price offered

by the new agreement. '

Besides the advantages which are to be

derived by the grower from
of their crops it would bring s

age to the cane cutters on whom they now
depend and against whom they have been
If. the canes are pooled it
might be possible for the factory to engage

complaining.

the cutters and arrangemen
made for payment at the

This would mean that the cutters would

get their bonus and back pay

get for cutting the plantation canes but
which is not available to them when they
In this case the
peasants would get their canes reaped
without any difficulty and the cutters
would be available to work for them with-
The complaint by

cut for small holders.

out losing anything.
peasants is that these cutters a

cular about reaping their canes because
there is no back pay and they lose when

the canes remain in the field
a period.

Barbados must take advantage of the

prices and “the guarantéed

If the small land holders in

be easier to

voerE| COLONIAL

1951

LONDON. owes nothing at all to planners in
Britain should go all-out to de-

velop sugar production as far as
possible within the Common-
wealth, so that sugar can be taken
off the ration at home and expend-
iture of dollars on sugar can

Whitehall.”
He traced the history of colonial

during the last six years. “There

be is no need for me to say much

stopped, about the West Indies.” he went
This advice was given by the on, “because debates this year in
least sugar Lord Lilewellin, a former Con- your Lordships’ Houses have dealt

servative Food Minister, during a
debate@ in the House of Lords (on
November 14)* which covered a
wide variety of subjects ranging
from food supplies to the West In-
dian colonies. On sugar, Lord
Llewellin had this to say:

“A certain amount of the sugar
that is used in this country to-
day has to be bought in dollars,
mainly from Cuba, because we
cannot get the surplus from the

with such salient features of So-
cialist management as the Cuba
Agreement, with its calloug disre-
gard of West Indian interests, the
treatment of British oil interests in
Barbados and the indifference of
Whitehall to it, and the handling
of trouble in the Leeward Islands
and so on, I suppose we ought to
be grateful that British Honduras
still remains British territory ana
has not been surrendered to Gua-

that of 1951.
cts be faced

number of

| sterling area. Unless we can temala.
give the people who grow sugar “During the last six years, in the
ld make use in the West Indies and in absence of leadership, we have lost

Queensland and in other places
from which we get our sugar in
the sterling area, a guarantee
making it worth their while to

confidence and faith—not on!y the
confidence and faith of oti: but
confidence and faith in ourselves.
We find that throughout the wor)





advantages.

increase the size of their crop people do not know where they

cane cutters each year, by, pay, 2oaw ae stand. I hope that Be present

eee or something like at, we shall Government will succeed in re-
rries can take \ not secure that development of oe

creating that feeling about our-

sugar within the British Com- cejyes and our intentions and our

monvealth and Empire which gpility to see them through which
In the past we all wish to see. is onaiby called confidence.”
“These deputations on sugar Lord Listowel, who spoke frorn
jhave come over to us. I do not

know who has been dealing with
them, but I want somebody to deal
with them who will say: ‘Our con-
sumption of sugar in this country
when unrationed is X, and we will
guarantee year by year the taking
of the crop. from these our own
kith and kin, in the Commor-
wealth and in the Colonies ap to
that amount.’

“Then the growers can go ahead,
knowing that we are going to take
their crops. There may be some
idea—I know that there was some
talk, even during the years of the
war when I was Minister of Food
—of international agreement on

POCKE;: CARTOON

t of the fac- by OSBERT LANCASTER

nd form co-
will. be no
e have been

The cost

price to be



when one of the greatest prob-
lems we hrve to overcome in this
country is wetting enough dollars
to buy what we must have from
the dollar countries, that we
should not have too much in our
minds this eventual international
sugar agreement

ather should we go all out to
develop the production of all the
sugar We can from the sterling
area, so that we can take sugar
off the ration and at the same time
avoid spending, as we are today, a
certain amount of dollars buying
a food-stuff which we could well
grow in the Esnpire itself.”

Lord Llewellin was supported the Oppesition
»y Lord Milverton, a, former tribute to the
Colonial Governor, who declared:
‘We could well see to it that with-
n the next four or five years the
Empire should become independ- ae
»nt of foreign supplies of sugar, “There is a good deal of genu-
ind there would be no more dan- ine doubt and uncertainty in the
ger of our going short because of Colonies—I am thinking of the
lack of dollars, It is the same Colonial public and not the Brit-
with many other commodities.” _ eer anes ays attitude of
“ “ $i he Conservative Party to consti-
| vv assiagdhe ae Years Of tutional advance, So long as this

SOC asian doubt remains unchallenged, there

Lord Milverton, whose speech will be scope for mischievous pro-
dealt . entirely with Commos- paganda by ignorant or hostile
wealth “affairs, spoke of “the persons. th
legacy that these last’ six “What our fellow citizens in the

years have handed down.” He Colonies want to know is not only

said he was shocked by a recent that the

Association
extra price

ty producing

“There you are, Little.
hampton! What have |

always saidi There’s no
remedy for inflation like
cold steel!:”



the cost of

benches, paid a
Earl of Munster, the
newly-appointed Parliamentary
Under-Secretary of State for the
Colonies and continued;

this pooling
ome advant-

ts could be

usual rates.

r clock of constitutional
broadcast by Mr, James Griffiths, advance will not be put back but

then Colonial Secretary, during that it will continue to move for-
the General Election campaign and ward at the accustomed pace,
said: “There seems to be a need Their main anxiety’ is about the
to restate the simple fact that the tempo of advance; they real'se that
British Colonial Empire was built all Parties here agree about
enterprise and that it direction. ' ‘

which they

ise
as

by private

re not parti-

Test Site is open to
Hy CHAPMAN

Britain’s first atom bomb will

for too long

They knew that the only way to

development and’ spoke~ df, events that o meeting to discuss federa- |.
in the yarious groups of colofies tion in the West Indies wil! take |in

a a

ATOM: U.S. GIVES WAY

PINCHER

market for

sugar and get the most out of her crops.
If canes arg not reaped in, time there is
bound to be a loss and the fact that peas-
ants produced: over 16 per cent of the total

crop last year shows to what
losseS might goa ¢ «

The Government has done a

setting up machinery for the establish-
ment of co-operative societies and the
Agricultural Department has been most

anxious to co-operate.» Tt Ts ni

almost certainly be tested on an
American firing ground—probably
at Eniwetok Atoll, in the Pacific-—
as a result of a new concessicn





get the benefit of his services was
by coming into closer atomic par-
nership with Britain,

The British Government. will

granted by the U.S. Government. also get atomie secrets worth
A change in America’s atom many millions. following the
laws now makes this possible, law change which Senator
Senator Bourke Hickenlooper, of Hickenlooper heiped to put

extent these the U.S. Senate Atomic Energy through,
Committee, said in London “Know-how” cf the manuface
tt f recently. ; .. ture of atomic explosives ‘is to be
good job in’ |, The concession should save Brit- exchanged for the first time since
jish taxpayers £2,000,000, which 946. Lack of it. has seriously,
the Government set aside for an delayed the preduction of atom

ow. the duty

of small! land holders producing canes to

come together in their own

interest and

that of the island in order, that nothing

be lost in ‘Wwhat promises to
good crop.

i





be another





- FEDERATION:

atom testing ground in Australia
following a refusal by the U.S, to
grant firing facilities.



This move is a personal triumph
for Dr, William Penny, the London
aterh scientist, who went to
Washington last month “to barter
his brains’ for concessions.

U.S. atom chiefs rate 42-year-
old Dr. Peany “the best brain in
the world on atom bomb research.”

bombs here.

British scientists will be allowed
in secret U.S. laboratories from
which ‘they. have. been barred.
They may now bs permitted to
visit the maih. atom explosive
factories at Hanford, Washington
State.

In return, the US: will get
British atem secrets and American
scientists may work at Harwell.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“CLOCK”
GOES FORWARD |





'
}

i should like to
ernment this question: Whether |
they can confirm or deny a repor' |

ask the Guv-

j

place in London this winter.” |
(At a recent Press conference
Mr, Oliver Lyttelton, the Colonia! |
Secretary, confirmed that the con-
ference would go on, but said tho

it might be postponed until the |»athetic hearing with the new Government. | ¥:49%9099999999G9S9999999 99070"

middle of the year.) !

Lord Listowel continued: “T!.
Report of the Committee on Clos:
Association in the West Indies ha
been accepted by most of the West
Indian Legislatures, includin:,
Trinidad and Jamaica; and it say:
a great deal for the sense of ic-
sponsibility and leadership of the
Jarger territories which have mort
to lose and less to gain than the
smaller ones, that they are willing
to go in with the others.

“IT am sure that a corferenc
about the next step would be ex-
tremely useful,
territories which have not so fa!
accepted federation will be asked
to send observers, even if they ar:
not prepared to take any activ
part in the discussion “

The Earl of Munster, rartia-
mentary Under-Secretary of State
for the Colonies, closing the dc-
bate, read to tht’ House the state
ment on Colonial policy which hac
been made on the same day in the
House of Commons by Mr. Oliver
Lyttelton, the Colonial Secretary
Then, in reply to Lord Listowel’
question about the West. Indian
conference to be feld in Londen
he stated:

“I have been informed that in
September last the former Seere
tary of State told the Governor «
Jamaica and the other Governor
concerned that he welcomed th
proposal contained in resolutior
passed by both Houses of the Ja
maica Legislature that a confer
ence on federation should be hei
in London as soon as possible,

“A joint Committee of — th
Jamaica Legislature has bee
set up to consider the details oi
the proposals contained in the
Report of the Standing Closer
Association Committee and if the
proposal for a conference in Lon-
don® is generally acceptable, ar-
rangements will be made for
holding ,it whem the Report ot
that. Committee;.and_ the, results
of any similar studies in other
territories are available.”

Lord Ogmore, a former Under-
Secretary of State for the Cci
onies, speaking from the Oppo-
sition benches, also restated the



Colonial policy of the former
Labour Government and de-
clared: “We. were never agains!

private enterprise in the Colonies.
We realise only too well the
great part that private enter-
prise has played and is playing
in the ‘Coloni@s, We tried ou:
best to get American capital
into the Celonies.

“The point was that there were] sugar for confectionery,

factors oy fields in the Colonies
in which private enterprise could

not play a real part. There were} request will be granted.

certain activities of a pioneering
nature which had to be per-
formed, leading to various
schemes in which it was quite
. impossible for private enterprise
to engage.

“That was. where we tried to
step in. We tried to introduce
into the’ Colonial economy a
measure of capital equipment and
technical skill which hitherto
they had not had.”

—B.U.P.

Britain

The new law does not sanc-
tion exchange of information on
the mechanisms of atomic
weapons. But it may be in-
terpreted as covering the power
plants of atomie submarines ani
aircraft.

Senator Hickenlooper also dis- Britain at high prices. These mixtures have

closed ‘that the U‘S. law: permats
the »sending of atom bombs to
‘Britain, provided they remain in
the custody of: the American
Forces stationed here,

“The ‘disappearance of
British ‘diplomats’ Burgess
Maclean delayed):resumption otf
the wartime atom partnership,
because we knew these men had
access to some atomic informa-
tion.” Senator Hickenlooper told
me, :

But we could not let that stand

the
and

in the way, because we know that,manufacturers say that without these mix./

tures it will be impossible for them to in-
crease their output.—B.U.P.

our own atomic security has not;
been very good.” \
ie oy oLES.

Governor of the Colony of British Honduras



I hope that the!



NO CUTS IN|
OUR SUGAR

LONDON.
_A fresh round of sugar.talks-have opened
London between Commonwealth pro- |

ducers and the U.K. Government. Delegates!
rom the West Indies and other producing!
areas are hopeful that they will get a sym-|

The producers are to discuss with Major|&
| Lloyd George, the new Food Minister, the|%
| 1952 sugar export prices and the final text of |
}the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement. Offi-| $$
\eials of the Colonial Office and the Common-|%
| wealth Relations Office are also taking part)

; n the talks, which are expected to end by|
| the end of November.

“Fe

Se

OPO:

CF

co

For several weeks before the formal talks
ypened, delegates from the West Indies, Aus-! *

|
|
|
|
1

{tralia, South Africa, East Africa, Mauritius! $
‘and Fiji had been meeting at the London| &
offices of the West India Committee to work x
jut an agenda. Their conclusions will form|%
the basis of the talks with the Government.
The Hon, Alexander Bustamante, of Ja-|%

‘maica, has arrived in London to discuss
banana prices and supplies with the Minister
of Food, but he is also taking a hand in the
sugar talks. He brought with him two boxes
of Jamaican cigars, gifts for Mr. Churchill,

Mr. Bustamante, who has already seen
Major Lloyd George and Mr. Oilver Lyttel-
ton, the Colonial Secretary, says he is con-
‘ident the West Indies will get a fair increase
.in price for their sugar.

’

Various developments in Britain’s econo-
|mie situation, however, are threatening|
| sugar, among other British imports. Mr. R. A.|
| Butler, the new Chancellor of the Exchequer
! aas announced that import cuts will be neces-|
\jary if Britain is to pay her way in world|
| rade. One prediction is that the first dras-
}ie cut in the food economies he has fore-
shadowed wil! be in sugar.

British housewives have been getting|
‘0 ozs. of sugar a week recently, with addi-|
} ional “bonuses” all through the summer for
am-making. It is believed that this ration|
vill have to be cut back to 8 ozs., a week. In
iddition, the Christmas “bonus” of sugar
ind other rationed foodstuffs, which has be-
‘ome usual in the past few years, is unlikely
o be distributed this year.

Sweet manufacturers have been pressing
the Government for a bigger allocation of
but Government
spokesmen hold out little hopes that their
Indeed, it is possi-
ble that allocations may be cut and the sweet
} ration will be reduced.
| It is understood that Britain has more than
600,000 tons of sugar in stock, enough for
nearly three months. More is on its way to
Britain. The new Government takes the
_import items in which economies can be

made,

lS

But it is stressed that such economies, if|
they are actually instituted, will be made in

West Indies and other Commonwealth pro-|

ducers will not be affected. It is the Gov-
ernment’s intention to provide a market|
for all the sugar the Commonwealth can
produce for the next few years at least.

| Cuts in sugar imports would be designed

entirely to save dollars. There will also be

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20,

1951







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; FRUIT

(In & broadcast from Radio Belize on the Legislative Councilf am sure that any such sugges- mala claim to British Honduras that many of yeu have not given r ri r i Sultanas—in pkg.

on Nov. 8) a een up ear minds, The tion would be greatly resented by to fhe International Court of much deep thought to the quia fe deen ‘the subject ot an: Currants—in pkg.

I want to talk to you about 4 Gouncil has had this important the great majority of the popula- Justice. Guatemala has never tion of federation; and it may be eration. That question is no aoe oe ee
‘matter which is of considerable j,atter before it for sume time tion, it can bring into the tssue a iaken advantage of this offer, therefore that you do not alto- one for «decision ae the Gene, BISCUITS Mx i Peel—in pkg.
importance to everyone in this anq I hope that before the end bitterness which would other- which is still open to her. And -gether /Gnderstand the issues lature of British Gulena While CARR'S: ——---
Colony. I refer to the question of this year it will let me have wise not exist. I know that the here I must pause to reflect that involved. If that is the case, you Federation has been a ted Cream Crackers ,_ NEW ARRIVALS
whether British Honduras should jts yiews. People’s United Party, like any ever since 1945 the Government can study the questién at first as the goal. of United Kinen Custard Creams Guinness Stout
participate in a Federation of the “‘phig Is A Femily Matter other political party, represents of Guatemala has... persistently “hand by obtaining a copy of the policy for the * British 27 rT Almond Crisps Rowntree’s Chocolates
British West Indian territories. There. i. Paton litical party only a section of the people of and. indignantly protested to His Report of the Standing Closer bean territories, His aM warily Nu Milk. Barley Sticks
The decision made on this issue I ae section of the loca; the Colony. I am also satisfied Majesty’s Government, regarding Association Committee on loan Government _ has aay itis Assorted—in pkgs. After Dinner Mints
must materially affect the future’ SOes, “that would have you be- that, in common with the ma- the question of the federation of from the Seeretariat. Remember declared that constitution ai and in tins ‘pone Batoins
of our country, and it is neces- fave thet; what .I hate’ said is jority of the citizens of this British Honduras with .our other: chat it is up toyou ‘to make up advance in any one te atthe eurden f, Salted Almonds
sary Ghat all of you should give t s They claim, or affect to country, the majority of the West Indian colonies. Indeed, as your mind on _ this important shall not be conditional ; 7 JACOB'S:
ub very serious thought, Sie. that clalin, iat federation is going to members of that party are loyal’ recently as October 24th the Gov- issue, which may affect not only decision about Fuderstin ern a i Cr: kers as sees:
you should make your views be forced the Colony against subjects of His Majesty and that ernment of Guatemala presented your own lives but thesdives of our proposals stand. u chats eeaene ees Fillet Steaks, .
known to your representatives on po TOHCEE MPoMm the inkabitants, they do not want foreign inter- a note to His Majesty's Govern your children: Own! tarite, based. upon. cur {itv cheaes Sostae , Dressed Rabbits
the Legislative Council, This party, the People’s United ference in their domestic affairs. ment, quoti ain full the People’s i : investigations in British Gui- PEA weOuEY ni Fresh Vegetables’ >

Decision Rests With The Party, and their paper, . the #f I am correct in this view, it is United Party’s memorial which I Jonstitutional Advance’ Not ana. At the same time, we cun Shortbread E ”

People Belize Billboard, have also seen all the more important that the have already mentioned, and ee Prejudiced : with, justice say that they con- | Tartan

In the first place I want to fit to establish relations with for- Party as a whole should not pans ae - wrereas on & renéw~ In conclusion I should like to tain nothing which can be con- | Ufillet

make it absolutely clear that His eign governments, and obtain allow itself to fall under foreign ed pee on. the federation ate quote to. you from.a°report Which ‘strued as hustling or prejudic-

Majesty's Government. in. the their assistance to sponsor the influence, merely because some as it relates to ppm A oe has recently been issued by a ing British Guiana’s decision |

United Kingdom does not intend anti-Federation cause. This they Of its members have called in to arene Reo Nees Eater aca Constitutional Commission which upon the question of Federa-|

or desire to bring the slightest have done by addressing a mem- Outside aid. intact therefore;that fairs at this vi our neighbouring colony tion, but rather that, if she does |

pressure to bear which may in- orial to the Conference of the No ‘lnterfaes Fro nee. jeliber f Tie ” t a of British Guiana during 1950-51. resolve to accede to it, they will |

fiuence your decision in this mat- Ministers of Foreign Affairs of No in er erence mort snare ihe * istin PeohGna at 'O T read this quotation because facilitate her free and equal |

ter one way or the other, It is essen Central America which took place vuatemala + t i oi ary Paner oe ; ‘i Ua= some of you may fear that there participation as one of its most |

tially a question for you, the peo- in San Salvador during the first You must remember, also, that ['0" ead tie "We a ~~; COUP ft is a relation between Federation progressive members.” |

ple of this country, through your half of October. This is deplora- any apparent support that is eae a f all oe the and. constitutional advance, and The assurances which are here |

representatives, to decide No ble because it seeks to make what given to the People’s United Party DiSMeal § Sf ee hright that a decision against federation given in respect of British Guiana’} AT
matter what you may hear from is essentially family matter, by any foreign powers is not whieh wees for a MESS Ot. might ~prejudite’ British Hon- apply equally to British Hon-|

any political leaders within this ‘thet is a matte: for because of such powers’ love for potage, anc me, siberay consider qduras’s chances of obtaining the duras. You need have no feat| ‘
country, it is important that you the British subjects of this the predominantly English-speak- whethe s _ Sheep _ ne ete constitutional advance which it theréfore that your decision on}

should realise that the decision Colony, an _ international one. ing peoples of this country, but being _ sell your birthright has earned. the question of federacon will in|

rests with you yourselves, the Quite aside from the fact that no for their own selfish ends. m eee for a handful This is how the quotation any way affect or impede the

people of sh Honduras; and foreign government has any com- Five years ago, H.M. Govern- “! Quetzales, 20es Colony’s progress towards a re |

ZI as Govern will bring no pre e to judge this matter, and ment offered to refer the Guate- It has been suggests “We have not framed our advanced constitution be




TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951

Fifty Prepare For Pick Men For Their 36-Yr-Old Guilty Of!

Wounding Servant
Sentence Postponed

December Polls

Thursday, November 22 is Nomination Day. According to
information gained by the Advocate fifty candidates wil! be
seeking election to the General Assembly.
The Barbados Electors’ Association heads the list with
eighteen candidates, the Barbados Labour Party seventeen,
Independents 12,and the Congress Party 3.

Pay nfo Ping, Mlb sd
whose e last vern-
Death By
Misadventure
Bethel—for re-election.

ment was formed have submitted
all their past representatives for

_ Itis interesting to note that three Death by misadventure was the
independents are running for the verdict returned by a nine-man





re-election and the Barbados
Eectors’ Association have sub-
mitted all except Mr. F. E. C.

City constituency against two jury when the inquiry into the
Electors’ Association candidates circumstances surrounding the
and one Barbados Labour Party death of Elwin Rollins of

candidate. Worthing View, Christ Church,
Another point of interest is the was concluded yesterday,

fact that there is no Barbados _ The Coroner was Mr. G. B.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ability
——WILKINSON TELLS ELECTORATE

ABOUT 3,000 PEOPLE attended the Electors’ Associa-
tion’s political meeting at Half Moon Fort, St. Luey, last
night. The meeting was held in support of the candidature

ot Mr. E. L. Ward and Mr. S. A. Walcott, who are seeking”

election to the House of Assembly as representatives of the
parish in the forthcoming General Elections.

Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, Presiden:
of the Electors’ Association, told
the electorate that they as mem-
bers of the Association did not
care for colour or creed but ability.

He said that Mr. Ward and Mr.
Walcott were two able men who
would represent them to the best
of their ability.

He said: “Mr. Ward is extreme-

Labour Party Candidate in Christ Griffith. Rollins was taken to the ]y well known to you in the parish,

Church where the three candidates General Hospital and detained on
are two Electors’ Association ones November 14 after he was riding
and one Independent. his bicycle and had become
There is a single Labour Party involved in an accident with 13-
candidate in St. Andrew too but year-old Kathleen Gittens on
in St. Joseph they outnumber the Worthing, Christ Church. Roilins
Electors’ Association two to one. died the next day.
in St. Thomas they lead both the Dr, A, L. Stuart who performed
Electors’ Association and Indepen- the post moriem examination said

dents by two to one and a similar that the body was identified to
state of affairs exist in St. George. him by Lionel Rollins, the
brother of the deceased. The

apparent age of the deceased was
34 years, ;
Latest figures show that in most There was a slight swelling
constituencies, those on the elec- Over the right temple and bruises
tora] roll for 1951 outnumber by °? the inner surface of the lower
as high as fifteen times the num- lip. The skull was fractured and
ber of people who voted in the the right temple lobe of the brain
1948 elections, It must be remem- ‘5S lacerated. In his opinion
be ed, however, that many more death was due to fractures of the
cou'd have been registered in 1948 skull and laceration of the brain.
and in addition to this, many who James Revee, a labourer of
were registered did not vote. Clapham, Christ Church told the
For example in St. Michael 2,327 court that on November 14 about
people voted in 1948 but there are 7.30 p.m. he was standing near the
now 32,552 on the roll while in Royal Theatre and saw a bicycle
places like Christ Church 2,611 turn to go down Golf Club Road.
voted in 1948 and 12,594 have Suddenly a girl ran in front of
row been registered, the bicycle and the rider fell to
The following table sets out the the ground. Afterwards the
Candidates who have told electors een was taken to the Hos-
they are willing to represent weet
nay imolidintes eet ae Kathleen Gittens of Worthing
as well the party allegiance of each View, Christ Church, said abou‘
candidate, 7.30 p.m. on Novmeber 13° sh
Set out too is the number of W'S standing by a fence at tho
people who voted in 1948 ard the Junction of Worthing View Road
number of those eligible to vote and Golf Club. While there she
in the forthcoming elections:—In S8W a bicycle approaching her in
the table E=E’ectors’ Association, ithe distance and suddenly the
L=Barbados Labour Party, bicycle hit her. She was knocked
C=Congress, I—Independent. down and the rider of the bicycle
‘was unconscious.

Latest Figures









Candidate #2 » Voted Can _
ffi wt RSD. Ex
E2 & 1918 1951 eWehe ams.
fRMowey Begin T
gE. D. Mottley » E 2,045 6,2 d
Vv Chase a pan egin O- ay
A. E. S. Lewis pn ae "
vi Diller Re 1 Sixteen candidates from wine
. Maynard rt se Sanitary Departments of ‘lrini-
Olriek Grant mt itiehaet dad, Grenada and St. Lucia to-
T. O. Bryan & L 2,327 22,552 Betuer with 3L candida.es from
a e oc i i the local Sanitary Department
v indme x begin to sit the Annual kxamina-
“Brain” Alleyne a I tion of the Royal Sanitary Insti-
Ch, Ch, tute at Queen’s Park today,
¥) ae, eens » BR 2611 12,594 Examiners arriving here for
Cc. E. Talma re I the examinations were Dr. A. A.
bee St. Philip Peat, Director of Medical Ser-
Se x teens » L 2,022 7.144 vices of Trinidad, Dr. J. L. Pawan
J ¢ Mottley ce (Trinidad), Mr. C. E. Newbold
H. L. Smith edie E (Trinidad) and Dr. P. G. Barrow,
my » Municipal Health Officer of Brit-
O. T. Allder » 1 1,087 4,790 | :
V. B. Vaughan I ish Guiana. Dr. J, P. O'Mahony,
1, <. user L Director of Medical Services of
ay: are iia zn Barbados, the local examiner
D. Webster Poe and Dr. F. N. Grannum is local
St. Joseph secretary of the Examining
¢ - sone * ¥ 1,046 3,551 Board. .
W. Coward a) at Assisting the examiners are Dr.
St. Andrew A. V. Greaves, Port Health Offi-
¥: = pra » % 1890 3362 cer, Mrs. C. W. Stoute, Sister
Mrs. M.-H. Bourne L Tutor of the Barbados General
St. Lucey Hospital and Mr .A. W. Abrahams,
¥ oe Bee » EF Nocont3.914 Government Chief Sanitary In-
L A Williams L spector. i
S. A. Walcott fy) ea The examinations begin today
= & Welentti ey goa dase BPG. continue until Thursday
oe BR Bintente on ; inclusive and on Friday, the Ex-
€. C. Cumberbatch E amining Board will meet to con-
S ry Fonee } sider the results.
f ; Bt. James The Examinations are divided
E. K. Walcott iW E 1,490 5,742 up into 38 “Sanitary Inspectors’—
z a me Ms 29 from Barbados, 8 from Trini-
C. Gaited: s0hiekod tt dad and one from Grenada; four
St. Thomas s “Health Visitors’—one each from
a = i Cummins ,, e 1,356 4,114 Barbados and Grenada and two
SB Binckett Mt oe from St. Lucia and five “Tropical
J. W. Hewitt ‘ela Hygiene” — one each from Bar-
St. George ini fn is
4 Dawdink ree 1,072 7,208 wee tiga meee te are St. Lucia
FE Miller one and two from Grenada.
E. W. Barrow di L
RATES OF EXCHANGE~ DUMB MEN 1N COURT
NOVEMBER 19, 1951 (From Our Own Correspondent)
CANADA PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15.
65% pr. OEaetace 03% pr. Two dumb men appeared before
| Demand i a Trinidad Magistrate ana pleaded
Drafts 62.85% pr. guilty by making signs on a charge
wi tistas ob gist Drafts 627/10% pr. of fighting.
65% pr. Cable _— n ‘
€3.5/10% pr. Currency 615/10% pr. They were eac h put on a $25
v Coupons 60 8/10% pr. bond for 3 months,

ee -

I have sat beside him in the House
and have gained from his exveri-
ence and knowledge of the island,
and particularly of the parisn of
St. Lucy. Mr. Walcott is a man of
great ability, a man who knows
the country, loves the land and the
people of Barbados and you could
not have two better representa-
tives for the parish.

“Every man is not fit to be in
the House of Assembly. It takes a
lot of patience, a lot of knowledge
and character and I suggest to you
not to rush on December 13. a very
important day in the history of
Barbados and cast your vote
willy nilly

“Tam appealing to you especial-
ly the women who are in the ma-
jority. You have a gréat respon-
sibility and it is up to you to vote
for the right persons to represent
you in the House.

I am therefore asking you to sup-
port Mr. Ward and Mr. Walcott.

A further report of this meet-
ing will appear in a Jater issue,

Labour Is
Discouraging
Capital
Fred Goddard Says

Speaking at Boscobelle, St.
Peter, last night in support of Mr.
Cc. C., Cumberbatch, who is the
Electors’ Association’s candidate
in St. Peter for the House of
Assembly, Mr. Fred Goddazd,
Member of the Electors’ Associa-

tion, said that the island was fac-
ing the biggest election in its
history.

The Electors’ Association had a
strong policy disclosed in their
manifesto. The Barbados Work-
ers’ Union had done a good job
since its inception in 1939, but the
B.W.U. and the Barbados Labour
Party were entirely two different
entities.

The B.L.P. had not created a
single new job for the people of

, q e
B.G. Rice
LONDON

In the Heuse of Cummons on
November 14, Mr. Roeland Robin-
son (Conservative, Biackpool) ask-
ed the Secretary of State for the
Colonies what s.eps are being
taken to develop the rice industry
in British Guiana,

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton replied:
“The Colony’s consulting engineer
is completing a comprehensive
water control plan for the whole
coastland where rice is grown and
upwerds of £750,000 has been
loca ed under the Colonial De-
velopment and Welfzre Acts to
enable a start to be imade on the
first stages of the plan. His
Majesty’s Government have under-
taken to do their utmost to facili-
tate the raising of a loan on the
London market when further
finance is required. Plans fur ex-
panding the rice industry are
under discussion with the Colonial
Development Corporation In ihe
meantime, experimental work is
being carried out on rice produc-
tion and milling.”—B.U.P.

ELECTRICITY SCHEME

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15.
The cost of the Colony’s island-

wide electricity scherne estimated
at $9,560,965 in 1948 will 1 -w be
increased by $2,057,810 due to a
revision in the light of current
demands to $11,618,766, the Gaz-
ette understands.







ed





For Sportsmen

SR oh

CONSULATE CREAM WOOL
SHIRTS
with collars attached, long sleeves
Sizes 144% to 17. The ideal shirt
for cricket and tennis or any

other sport.
Each



CONSULATE SELF-COLOUR
SHIRTS
with two separate trubenised col-
lars. Sizes 14 to 17. Shades of

Grey, Blue and Cream.



RENOWN SELF-COLOUR SHIRTS

Fused collars attached in Blue,
Tan, Grey and White, $3.73, $4.48.

OLD ENGLAND STRIPED
PYJAMAS

Good quality and attractive de-



Fess igh Suit

CAVE
SHEPHERD

& CO, LID.
10—13 Broad Street

Each



White.







signs. Sizes 38 to 46 ins.

$8.65 & $7.30

Gents white hemstitched handker-
chiefs with Blue initials.

wee $62

GENTS PURE SILK
HANDKERCHIEFS
Size 221% ins. square, in shades
of Silver Grey, Maroon, Saxe and

Each $2.06



Barbados. This was due to Mr,
Adams’ policy of “soak the rich”
andtherefore, discouraging
capital ‘vom coming into the
island. The Electors’ Association
stood for “the encouragement of
capital into the island” which
— create new jobs for the
ple.

“That is my greatest criticism
of the B.L.P..” he said. The
standard of living could not be
maintained through sugar alone.

The Electors’ Association, if
given a majority in the House,
were going to see that one-third
of the money lent to the people
from the Welfare Fund would be
given up to them,

A further report will appear in
a later issue.

Administrator
Opens Cotton Talks

(From Our Own Correspondent:
ST. KITTS, Nov, 14.
The Seventh Ordinary General
Meeting of the West Indies Sea
Island Cotton Association (Incor-
porated) was held in St. Kitts on
Thursday, November 15 1951.
The following representatives of
the various island Associations
were present.
Mr, F. H, S. Warneford (in the

Chair) (Antigua), Mr. A. del,
Inniss (Barbados), Mr. A, W.
Griffin. (Montserrat), Mr. F,

Henville (Nevis), Mr. W. E. L.
Walwyn (St. Kitts), Mr. V. 1.
DaSilva (St. Vincent).

His Honour the Administrator
of St. Kitts-Nevis and Anguilla
extended a welcome to the dele-
gates and opened the meeting. Mr.
Lochrie the Cotton Officer gave
the opening address with special
reference to the possible replace-
ment strains for M.S.I. in Antigua
and Nevis.

The presidential address was
given by Mr, F. H. S. Warneford,
Chairman of the Antigua Cotton
Growers’ Association in the ab-
sence of Mr. R. B. Allnutt the
President. Mr, Warneford was
subsequently elected president
for the ensuing year.

Among the subjects discussed
were the incidence of the U.K,
Purchase Tax. Pest Control and
the amount of the Cess for the
vear 1951-52,



Rodas Discharges Fuel
At Spring Gardens

The oil tanker Rodas arrived
from Trinidad yesterday with
374,527 imperial gallons of gaso-
line and 234,316 gallons of kero-
sene oil. The shipment of fuel
came for Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd, Messrs. General Traders
Ltd., and Messrs, R. M. Jones &
Co,, Ltd.

Rodas left Carlisle Bay shortly
after her arrival for Spring Gar-
dens, Black Rock, where she will
discharge her cargo. She is con-
signed to Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd.

STOVE STOLEN
FROM SCHOOL

Mrs. B. Vaughan, Headmistress

of St. Giles’ Girls’ School,
reported to the Police that
between November 16 and

November 18 thieves entered th.
Girls’ School and stole a stove
*

*
Livingston Ward of Ellerslie
Gap, Black Rock, St, Michael,
also reported that his Raleigh

bicycle which he left at the Plaza
Theatre, Bridgetown on Novem-
ber 17 was stolen.



£3 For Larceny

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-
day fined Ivan Wilkinson, a 36-
vear-old labourer of Britton's
Hill, £2 to be paid by instalments
or twe months’ imprisonment for
‘tealing a fowl belonging to Ivy
Brathwaite.

The offence we, committed on
Nevember 17,



Ee





—_——-----—— +



| GIFTS GALORE at
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES



|
|

AFTER ey eight minutes deliberation, a jury found |
‘a

36-year-old

bian Sandiford guilty of wounding Uraline!

Campbell, a 19-year-old domestic servant of Lodge Road.)

Christ Church, on June 15 this year.

Sandiford was also}

charged with attacking Campbell and stealing a ring and }
secve money from her, but the jury returned a verdict of)

‘not guilty” on these two charges.

lor who presided at the tria

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. prose-
cuted the case for the Crown,
Sandiford was not represented.

The case the police brought
against Sandiford was that on
June 15 about 10 p.m. Uraline
Campbell and her paramour
Clyde Ward were sitting on a low
wall near the river which passes
by Queen's Park. Suddenly one
man and shortly afterwards two
others came upon the couple and
the first man struck Ward with a
“one in his stomach and held
Campbell's hand. Ward held the
other hand in an attempt to pull
her away, but when the attacker
made passes at his hand with a
knife, he went off and left Camp-
bell.

Uruline said that after Ward
left her she was attacked, stabbed
in her‘ left breast ‘und had her
gold ring and purse taken away
from her, The time she was with
the men was about 50 minutes,
She was hurrying away from the
scene when she met Ward who
had gone home and was return-
ing. He assisted her to the Bel-
mont Sub Station from where she
was taken to the General Hos-
pital.

Detained

Outlining his defence to the
jury, Sandiford told them that
while Uraline Campbell had said
that he and two others had de-
tained her for some 50 minutes,
Ward had said that it was only
15 minutes after he left the scene
and went home that he returned
and saw Campbell again.

Cpl. Sandiford had also read a
statement to the jury which he
said Sandiford had given volun-
tarily. From the statement,
Sandiford had admitted commit-
ting the offence, He, However
denied having given such a state-
ment and told the jury that he
had been beaten by the police.
After the beating did persuade
him to give a statement, a police
dictated to Cpl. Sandiford what
he eventually wrote,

The prosecution called eight
witnesses to prove their case, The
tirst was P.C. Garfield Sargeant
of the Central Police Station, He
told the court that the evening
after the offence was committed,
he went with Uraline Campbell
to Queen's Park where she point-
ed out Sandiford to him, Sandi-
ford was lying on a crib,

“T brought him to Central Po-
lice Station and he denied the
allegations”, he said, “He told me
he had slept at the Salvation
Army's sleeping quarters the
night before. I checked up and
found that this was not true. I
told him this and he made a
statement.”

Offence Admitted

It was in this statement that he
admitted committing the offence.

Next witness was Cpl. Oliver
Parris who was at the Belmont
Sub Station when Campbell came
and made her complaint after she
said she had been waylaid.

She took me to the spot where
she said she had been attacked,”
he said, “and the bush there was
much trampled.

Dr. Oliver James next gave
evidence about the blood stained
clothes and Dr, A. S. Cato about
the stab in her left breast.

Cpl. Leibert Darlington who
had written the statement, next
gave evidence and read the

statement to the jury.

The other three witnesses were
Campbell, Ward and Unice Ifill,
Ifill was passing the road not far
from the scene the night and saw
when Campbell ran out, one hand
held where she had been stabbed

Mr. Justice Taylor addressed
the jury for about haif an hour
and eight minutes later, they re-

turned their verdiet of guilty ofj <

wounding, but not of committing
rape and lareeny. '





—————=S
—l ES,



come in and
shop with
pleasure

LIPSTICK MIRRORS
PERFUME SPRAYERS
MANICURE SETS
MIRNY TOILET SOAP
Assorted Scents)

Xmas Wecorations; Xmas
Crackers; Snow Houses, etc.
A varied Assortment of
Xmas Cards
Xmas Table Decorations

KNIGHTS LTD. |



Sninctlles aiecat i seedih Siibi diag il



SSO PCED,

%
.
%
s
\
‘
3
3
s
es
x
<<

KEEPS

LLL LOE OOOO"

OCOOPSOP ELODIE APDPPLPPPPLPP?PLPPPLPPPLAA APA

ENGINE CLEANER —

64444

LEPPPP SOS CAPSS S SS

Â¥
ga a a a ae
|“ BAGS ABLS EY BA

_—+>-

OOOO

Mr. Justice G. L Tay-|
1, postponed sentence

1,000 Workers
Back from U.S.

Of the 1,600 agricultural work-

*rs who left the colony between

June and July this year for
employment in the U.S.A., approx-
imately TBO have so far
veturned, Mr, R. N. Jack acting |
Labour Cémmissioner told the

Advocate yesterday.



|





“A number of the remainin
workers have been transferred t&
other areas in the U.S.A, fo

further empioyment, but it is no
known how long they will be
employed” he said.

Reports reaching the Labour
Department concerning the work-
ers have been quit satisfactory

“DANMARK” HERE ©
ON 7-DAY VISIT

The Danish State-owned Train ,
ing Ship Danmark (778 tons)
arrived at Barbados from Madeira
yesterday evening on a seven-day
visit with 1lb cadets aboard

The cadets are being trained
to be officers in the Danish Mer-
chant Navy. ;



Danmark, under Captain K. 1
Hansen has been here before th
war, She is a full-rigged three

masted schooner but has an aux. |

iliary engine. |
Z ~~
AGA FF ,






-



Xmas Gills
S that will be appreciated 4

Gift Sets in presentation
Boxes by \ |
“YARDLEY” y '

Me 7 Kinds for L.dies ))
“ 4 Kinds for Gentlemen » }
|

. Prices from $3.24 10 $12.0.
SS
;





By “EVENING IN PAKiS’
y 5 Kinds for Ladies
Prices from 7/- to 15/-
By “BRONMLEY’
3 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $1.92 $2.60
By “MAX FACTOR’

7 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $3.70 to $20.25
By “DU BARRY"

2 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $2.40 and $2.68
Also:

K Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6

ZBBARRFF

7)Manicure Sets in Leather
Case $10.00

Ladies Comb, Brush and

Mirror Sets $7.20; $8.40;
and $15.00

M Ladies’ Comb and Brush

>

a
ee goes on ee

Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours
Prices 4/6; 6/6; §
Gent's Brush

10/6 ond 18/- »
\



Sets 10/- |
Ladies’ Hair Brushes in

Baby Brushes and Sets
Prices: 4/-; 7/6; $1.85;
$3.00; and $3.36.
Powder Puffs in Cello Boxes NM
Prices 2/9 and 4/3. (d
“Du Barry’s” Taloum = in NS
Presentation Boxes at %/!
“Yardley's" Body Powde:
Lavender $2.52
April Violet $2.52
Bond Street $2.68
Talcum by “Goya” 66¢
“Yardley's” Soap (3 to box)
$1.94 and 82.94
“Goya” Soap (3 to box)
$1.62
To-day you get the Pick
Tomorrow you ge! the rem
nants.

e
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broid Street.






us

a a a a a

y





Poole Pottery

A new shipment





Book Ends, Flying Ducks,
Blue Birds, Sea Gulls,
Vases, ete.

at your Jeweller

Y. De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

Broad Street

: IIs





456, 64, 6,4.066%

‘
LLL FELL FEAST GO















“a

SB

«WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN

a IT’S HERE AGAIN

s PURINA MILK CHOW

‘sa H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors

1 neta aPaP atau aaa wate WAAA

SOP FP SSE EEL LE



PAGE FIVE





SPECIFY

“EVERITE’

ASBESTOS-CEMENT



LPP APL OA PPD IEE

6.636666 0CCVOOK%
CLOSES SSP FSP SAGAS FT OF

CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL

ASBESTOS

oun NEW

THE
PARADE ....

BRODERIE ANGLAIS

In White, Pink and Blue
Several Designs from........

EMBROIDERED ORGANDY
In White, Pink and Blue
From $3.39 to $3.61 per Yd.

CRINKLED GEORGETTE

In Nil, Maize, Pink and Blue at........ $2.02 per Yd.

MOSS CREPE

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

SCREEN PRINTED SATIN
In Gorgeous Designs at

NYLON NINON
White only at

SELF
In White, Pink, Sky at







'
FAS.



‘

ee

DRESS
MATERIALS...OPENED FOR
NXMAS FASHION



e>~
‘




Broad Street
Dial 2664

$3.65 to $6.30 per Yd.

$3.00 per Yd.
$4.30 per Yd.

.. $2.59 per Yd.
COLOURED STRIPE NYLON

$2.80 per Yd.



LOVELELLLELLAD LALO ERPALVELLL LLLP APLLAAETF

BUY THESE and

SAVE

ENCLISH POTATOES—per 10 lbs
YNDENSED MILK—per tin
VAPORATED MILK—per tin

SHUTTLEWORTH'S COCOA

YW ib, tin .

sSHUTTLEWORTH COCOA

per 44 |b, tin

IMPFRIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES

per tin

SOLIO PACK APPLES
‘LICED BACON-—per
DANISH SALAMI
"“ANADIAN
SUN PAT SALTED CASHEW
NUTS—per tin
AT VONDS IN SHELL—per Ib
PERLSTEIN BEER—per bottle
E TEIN BEER per carton





Ib.





STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

SFL AA GPL LALLOLD AR ALA LLL ALLL LAA LL LLL AO PLLA”

PELE

4,6,5,666%

SAUSAGEFE-—per
RED CHEESE er }

§
8
»
Originally For this
Week
$1.60 96
34 er
29 26
AG 40 Xx
a4 20 :
38 34 -
= 3
$1.00 8
1,31 =
1.15 x
z
1.02 :
.48 $
18 3
4.00 2
%
.
»

POS

SMOOTHER RUNNING (€§gs§0Qj EXTRA MOTOR OIL

LE SLEEPY

oO PRFIOOOO

POOR OHA









at nt ann a a

.
500%

CLE

4

»

(LLLPLEES

“




CLASSIF






TELEPHO!

The charge for announcements of

Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
dgement:, and “n Memoriam notices ts

$1 5O on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays
for any number o! words up to 50, and
cents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
vdditional wort

Por Births, Marriage er Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
sharge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phon> 2508
netweer 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

BIRTH

NGOTT-On November 16th to Majo










end Mrs. C. Neott, A daughter.
20.11.51—1n.
MEMORIAM
ALUPYNE;: In loving memory of my
desr Mother Constance Estelle
Alleyne who departed this life o
November 20, 148
God sew the road was too rough,
Tho hills toe steew to climb,

So He genth) closed hee Weary eyes
And whispered peage be thine.

Ever w be remembered by-—-George
Jlievne, Son)» Neon!) Alley ae (Daughter-
in-Law), Miltoh Thompson, (Step-son)

20,11.51—10



THE Old Age Pension Enquiry
Officer for the parish of St. Lucy;

will hold his office at the St. Lucy
Post Office on Mondays
Saturdays from 9.00 a.m,

a.m., with effect from Monday the}

19th ef November, 1951.

NOTICE

Application are invited for the
post of Joint Secretary to the fol-
lowing

Sugar Production & Export Con-
trol Board

Fancy Molasses Control & Mar-
keting Board

Sugar Industry Capital Rehab-
ilitation Reserve Board

Sugar Industry Price Stabilizs-
tion Reserve Board,

The salary of the post will de-
pend on qualifications, but will not
be less than £500 per annum nor
more thar £700 per annum, The
post is non-pensionable and ter-
rminable at ,ane month's notice on
either side

Applications stating age, educa-
tional auwrtifications and experi-
together with COPIES of
testimonials should be addressed to
the Director of Agriculture,
Queen’s Park, and will be accepted
up to Saturday, the 24th day of
November, 1951.

13.11.51—4n.

ee
it is

. itehti
pains, itching ny

i

since the discov
icnown as Chi




a

CuchYour?



gis! &.oday or
Hytex must stop your pile

money beck or

drug
rantes
Baine and troubles
turu of empty packnme

|

,WANTED To BUY
STAMPS STAMPS

All Kinds of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY

No. 10, Swan Street.
16.11,.51—406

——
————————— ———————————
———

FOR SALE

Padio-Gram (Mullard & Garrad
Combination) also a quantity of
Records. Ladies Hercules Sports
2-Speeds Motor Cycle (old

Triumph. Call at Graeme Hall
Plantation aby time after 5 pan.

JUST THE THING

For the small Fiat
“The Junior General’
A compact Kittle table Model Gas
Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and
an insulated oven.
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with












Mushroom, Chicken Soup & Consomime
ease _— W M. Fofd, 25 Roebuck Street, Dial
SFE IT : 3489. 20.11.5)—2n
At your GAS SHOWROOM,
Bay St. TOYS: Rubber Inflated Toys and many
- at special low prices. See
oaieeees: = them at the Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad
on SOP TEPSOPSPSFFOOF | | Street 20.11.51—3n
x B
. TENNED MEATS: Luncheon Beef,
x MO HIGH SCHOOL $1 corned Beef with Cereal, Hamburger
* FREE OUARSHIP OFFER Steak, Veal Loaf & Potted Meat. W
‘Two more free scholatships Ford, 35 Roebuck St, Dial Me. x ae
carrying an award of books and a
x tenable for five vee will be ——
awarded, one to a girl the other
3 to a boy, as a result of an FOK RENT
% examination to be held on Satur-
& Ist December at 9.30 a.m
Candidates who, will be tested et A
> in Fnglish, Arithmetic, and
Ceneral re must submit H E
evidence { they are under the GIBRALTAR, Cattle Wash, for the
ig a on the day of the months of January, February and June |
These ‘Scholarships tt poof ape ae, em, Apply: Mrs. BU. Sager, An-
desorving children being educated 7 17.11.51—3n
4 free in the school at whom pais
are already over fifty are made + . ce
& possible through the benevolence pT each oN Oe eo,
of the Commissioner of Police who Servanta; Room and Telephone Ring
has kindly given permission for a between 9 am. and 3 p.m, Dial 4851
Christmas Prize-drawing which 5 20.11. 51—1n
& ll provide the necessary finance. .
se latrance Fee. +
‘ L. A, LYNCH, x
% Principa! WANTED
% 18.11,51—3n, ;
ooo,
OL AA LOO SLO LAI HELP



Hear the Facts Yourself ..
....Then be the Judge ....
Attend the

POLITICAL
MEETING

AT

ST. PHILIP BOYS’ SCHOOL
Chureh Village

On TUESDAY, NOV. 20th

”



al 7 p.m.
In support of the candida-
ures ol _
W.*A> CRAWFORD &
JAMES C. MOTTLEY
As representatives for the
Parish in the General
Assembly.
18.11.51—2n


























aod

IED ADS.

NE 2508,





FOR SALE





AUTOMOTIVE
CAR: One Ford “Consul” as new. Not
Done 1000 miles, Owner Buying barter



car Phene 5105

CAR: One 1947 American Chevrolet in
first class order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co
Trafalgar St, Phone 2696

20.11.51

20.11 .51—4n

——$

CHEVROLET CAR: Covered just over
29,000 miles New Tyres and battery and
in really good condition. A good buy at
$2,600.00—Courtesy Garage, Dial 4616

15.11, 51—6n
——

CAR: Hillman Minx, New. Feb 1951.
4,000 miles. Owner driven. Excellent
condition. Owner leaving island. Price
82,000. Telephone S004

17.11 5i-—-Onm
EEE

CAR: Austin A-40 Devon. As new
Milenge €,000 miles Apply L. A. Deane,
Customs 2519 or Spooners Hill, 3401

14.11 Sl-—t.f.n.

CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done only

Co., Spey Street.
——————$—$— $5
CARS:

Ford 10, 1997



very good condition.
Yonkers Bus Co., any
day. Dial 2550 between 9 a m,
p.m.

Can be seen at

and 4

ELECTRiCAL

ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection
now on display. Prices from $6.60 to
$22.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co., Lid
Electrical Dept. 18.11.51—6n

—$———$

HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper-
ated with 17” blade, Courtesy Garage,
Dial 4616. 15,11.51-—6n



a
INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APPL1-
ANCES. You can now treat yourself at
home for Rheumatism etc. Dial 3878 Da

Costa & Co., Ltd,’ Electrical Dept.
18.11. 51—-6n.

———$—_—$_—
RECORD CHANGER (American Type)
Bargain for $40,00, Olympic Store, Dial
4353. Corner James & Ben ee tae,
18.11,51—2n.

TABLE STO Just what you have
been waiting for, 4.21 up_ Dial 3878
Da Costa & Co., Electrical

Dept.
s 18.11.51—6n
WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volt
complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-
pellers in good working order. Dial 3878
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept.
18.11.51—6n



LIVESTOCK

en eae

PUPS—Two (2) Female Labrador Pups.
$10.00 each. Phone 2596.

20,11.51——2n.

PUPS: Pure bred Sqottish Terriers,

Phone Miss Pil#rim 3596. 18,11.51—4n.

MECHANICAL

——
BICYCLES; A good supply of Hercules
with and without three-speed at unbeat-
able Cash prices. Dial 4391— Courtesy
Garage 15.11.51—6n

ne

MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Machi





Tredal, slmost new. Apply Cc G
Stanford c/o Government Waterboat,
Pier Head, City. 20.11,51-—-2n

———_—_-—_—

MANURE SPREADERS: Just arrived,
the famous Massey-Harris Spreaders. Ex-
cellent for applying Megasse and filter-
press mud or pen manure. On display at

ITESY ARAGE—Dial 4616.
corey enre 16.11. 5i-—-Gn
TS

MISCELLANEOUS



ne —_—

AMERICAN BRASSIERES: — Famous
Maid Brassieres—-Better quality Garment
and endorsed by Good Housekeeping it
the \U.S.A.) Tea-rose and white, all
sizes. A & D cups Special Price $1 50
per pair ‘The Modern Dress Shoppe
Broad Street. 2.1.51-—-8n





ee

DOUBLE POINSETTIA PLANTS In
aid of The Old Ladies dome Double
Poinsettia Plants in 1/- size pots at 2/6
each. Also Flamboyant Trees at 2/- each
6~—8 ft. tall. Apply: Mrs. J. H. Wilkinson,
Erin Hall 18 11.51--3n.

HAMS: Hams in Tins, 2'%4 tb tin $2.96

Sausages in Tins 6le. each. Acto Brand
w. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial
3489. 20.11.51-—2n



INDIAN SANDALS: Beautiful and
Colourful Indian Leather Sandals from
Indie, They are so uncon ao oo y.

oe m.Hny
Visit THANT Bros ee onan
Neen ean Renna

NYLON STOCKINGS—51 gauge (hos-
jery of charm) all modern shades only
$1.62 per pr. The Modern Dress Shoppe,
Broad Street. 20.11.51--3n



a
SOUPS: Vegetable, Tomato, Cream of















Spread iammnananesndeee
STENOTYPIST: Apply by letter K. J
Hamel Smith & Co,, Ltd. P.O. Box 91.
18,11.51—3n.
——____—
THEATRE MAN/GER—A_ full time
Manager for the PL4 ZA THEATRE—Bar-
berees. Apply by ‘etter and in person
at the office of CAR BBEAN THEATRES
LTD., “The Banyans" Bay Street, be-
tween the hours of 9 a.m. and 12 noon,
on or before Noven ber 20th. The suc-
cessful applicant mu t take up his duties
by January 4th. All applications treated
in strict confidence 4.11.51—1n

MISCELL ANEOUS

a
BOTTLES—Clean « mpty nip bottles at}
48e, per dozen—deliv +r Colonnade Stores,
|







White Park Road 11.11,.51—t.f.n.

Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

LODDOSOOS OES FODPPOOOOOSS, |
& |

; FREE HOOK
i% Which Makes X)
'§ GOD'S WAY OF 3.
$ = |
% SALVATION S|
% S|
¥ PLAIN” S|
. 2)
BS Please write for one to a
|% Samuel Roberts, Gospel $ |
rR %
ie@ ~
1% %
% % |
? oy

LOLI PSEPELPPE SA







|
10,000 miles. Apply: General Engineering | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the
15.11.51—t.f.n] 26th day of November,

———
TRUCK: One 1947 Bedford Truck in} v

18.11,51—2n'1 E.0 D.






























B



ANNOUNCEMENTS









BROKEN DENTAL, PLATES

Exh ibitic void the

e repair the orst with

Square Deal Denture Re-

pair Service, Upper Reed Street, low
the Tabernacle 1d.11. 51—4n
The public are hereb warned agaiiwt
Riving credit to my wife, MILLICENT
BRYAN ince Harris: I do not hold
myself responsible for her Or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in

my name unless by a written order signed
by me.
Signed DARNLEY BRYAN,
2nd Ave., Airy Hall Land,
St. Michael
20.11.51—2n



PUBLIC SALES

oe

DEBENTURES —4 Debentures, Mar-
ine Hotel (194%) Ltd. Purther particu-
fir apply Wm. Pogarty (Bidasi Lid

WG-4.

sale at
No: 17,

The undersigned will offer for
Public competition at their office

1951, at 2

mi:
$2 PERCHES of land situate at

ison

Wi

overhauled, | Hill, St. John, with the stone and timber

Bargain, Chevrolet 1927 whole or in parts; dwellinghouse thereon, called “MAN-

‘ly Morris 8 in good condition. Singer] FIELDS”

10, Standards 8 and Small 9 in parts The house contains Verandah, Drawing

Tyres 500-—18 little used, Contact C.]and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms with

Tudor, Medie, Works, 77 Roebuck St running water in each, Kitchen, toilet

Phone 4937 20.11.61—3n ] and bath, and Electricity installed
Inspection on application to Mr. Perei-

al Lyte. Dial 4614
For further particulars and conditions

day except Sun} of sale, apply to:

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO
14.11.51

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILV
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 2Zist by
Dr. Norman Wright we wil sell his
Furniture at No. 2 Abergeldie Fiat

which ineludes
Dining Table, Upright and Arm Chairs,
Corner Press, Buffet, Waggon, Desk,
Bookcase all in Mahogany, Glass Ware,
Silver and Plated Ware in Tea and Coffee
Services, Entre Dishes, Trays, Rose
bowls &c., Genuine Etchings Water
Colours, Tapestrys, Single Mahogany
Bedsteads, Springs and Beds; Vanity
Table, Dresser, Chest of Drawers, Mosq.
Nets, Garden Furniture, Oil Stoves,
Kitchen Utensils, Crockery, Westinghouse

4n





order of









Electric Washing Machine and other
items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers.

18.11.51—2n
PUMLIC NOTICES
NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. PETER

Applications for the post of Head Nurse
for the Almshouse will be received by
the P.M.O. (Dr. Reader) ot his residence
“Roseville, St. Peter, up to Tuesday Nov.
27th. 1951

Applicants will be interviewed by the
Doctor at the Almshouse on November
Mist & 2th between the hours of 2 and 4
p.m

Applications must be accompanied by 4
Paptismal Certificate and not more than
two credentials

Applicants will b

med celly examined

by the P.M.O, at tie siiccvaws of Nov
Zist and 28th

For further particulars apply to the

Clerk of the Poor Law Guardians at the
Parochial Treasurer's Office during office
hous
G. 8S. CORBIN,
Clerk of Poor Law Guardians,

St. Peter,
17.11,51—3n





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST, PETER
All persons are warned that their Taxes
due to the above Parish must be paid by





the 24th November.
G. 8. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer.
17.11. 51-—8n
NOTICE

PARISH OF ST.
SRALED TENDERS on the
envelope “Tender for will be
received by me up to Tuesday November
20th 1951 for a loan to the parish of
$9,600 00 at a rate of interest not exceed-









ing 4% as authorised by the “Saint
Lucy's (Barbados! Loan Act, 199" such
sum to be repaid in five annual

ments of $1,920.00 each togethe
interest the first of such

becoming due on 25th November,



Certificates will be issued in units of
$1,920.00 each
O. L, DEANE,
Vestry Clerk,

St. Lacy
13.11.51—4n

Pyorrhea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours

if



Bleeding furs, sor outh, of loose
teeth mend at you are a victin of Pyor-
rhea or Trench Mouth, or some bad disease
that will eventually cause you to lose all

r teeth and have to wear false teeth

fore your time, Since the great World
War these mouth diseases have spread
throughout the world so that now sticn-
tists say that four out fi ide Ahad peorle
ere suilerers sooner or later. warned In
time and stop th diseases before it |

late, because ¢) a gine} cause not on!)

loss of teeth, but also chronic rheuma-
tism heart trouble,

New Discovery Saves Teeth
Amoson, the discovery of an American
scientist, Aghts these in a new
and quick vay. penetrates right to the
‘oot of the trou ‘Eon ar from bleed-
the very Grat day, quic iy takes the
eness out of ur mouth, and soon
htens the following letter
m Mr. W. W. B. shoes tae its that
moson users get: “I suffered from Trencl!

th end Pyorr a for, ten rs. M
were sore & wding T ba

four teeth, w se r teeth
Were getting looser all the time, I tried
7 8 and then heard of this new

In 24 hours rT using

very
mosen my gums had sto) bleed!
my mout!

le ory in two weeks I that
en eater thet











weth were mu
eat the

Guaranteed
works
, en
your

Pesvence Sorts
r complete aaclaactlon or

ue

Diewaibe
teeth to
ack





OOS OOSPOPSOD ID
ye
% mo ONT
% TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH y
$ BICYCLES y
é with over size tyres that @
S$ give that “riding on air’ feel. &
Pa *
X HATS, CAPS, AND ALL 3
x THE NOVELTIES g
% for your party. &
% WINDOW GLASS $
$ by the car load— s
x All now beir opened by Q
3 JOHNSON’S STATIONERY »
% and HARDWARE %
4
7 ‘299994 POSS CSO SOOO aX

| SEAWELL

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.
From GRENADA
Herbert Langlois, Anne Marie -



glois, Rosalind Gibbes,

DEPAR 4 b
vor UERARTORES—By B.W4.A.





Arthur Gomes, Edward Martin, Nor
man Marshall, Carlton Moore

For GUADELOUPE

Jean Derayvirn

Por MA "

Christian DeMouy, Mary DeMouy, Guy
Masseu

For ST VINCENT

Kesingid Lapes, Robert Petiey, Cyril
Barnard, Hazel Barnard, Penelope Bar-
nard, Leslie Warren

For PUERTO RICO :-
Basil Reece, Clarence Uhlir,

Gertrude
Levo, John Levo,

Elizabeth Levo, Ida
Peterkin, Burton Polhamus, Darlington
Hunte, Katheline Broomes, Olga Newton
Schie Pillersdorf.
ARKIVALS--By BWIA
ON SATURDAY
From Martinique—

Aane Marie Lombard, Anthony Garcia,









ARBADOS ADVOCATE

ADVENTISTS
REPORT
PROGRESS

MIAMI, Florida, Nov
Seventh-Day Adventist cyurch
work in Barbados, Trinidad, ana
other countries and islands of th
Caribbean Union conference,
making rapid progress, Pastor F. 5.
Thompson, Port-of-Spain, Trini-
dad, today reported at the annu ul
council of the Inter-American
Division Conference. In the Carib-
bean. organization, which includes
also all of the Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands, the Virgin Isles,
British Guiana and the French

4





TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1951
MISSIONARY MEETING











e the ining to fifty Ay
aa P cee From Our Own Correspendents
none ee n end “ne on ais RUSSL ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 17
c rience ore "i ow cae: His Honour the Administrator
, ae e ere ae : eae Loe = @ From Page 1 Mr. Wallace Macmillan took the
: wit =86seecu : a In ote to Norw Novem- Wast t D. C.. together + | na not 6 Norway on Novem > b .
ashington, D. C., together with |}. Russia repeated the Mecting of the Methodist Church
wit raped 1 Inter America, charges, that by allowing the in St. George's last Monday night.
wi ovide more than three mil- | q me Ts q , 3 e S
' prov de ore than three mi |North Atlantic Treaty (NATO) _ Revd J. B, Broomes of the St.
lion dollars as an operating| nations to build bases on Spitz- Vincent Circuit, was the guest-
budget for the work of the churct Cae on the B ad r Islands er speaker, while others participating
yn Inter-America during 1952, it |*T®*? ae k om ~ aupreeaive Were His Worship Mr. S. J, Bain
was reported = aon oe ee part in ageressiVe Revd. Kenneth J. Payne, Superin-
wnti-Sov set action. tendent Minister, and Reva. John
Major medical and school pro- This gvas similar to the tenor 4 Parker.
jects in progress are the comple-|°f prev ious Soviet notes, eriti- : — saeenirnine acing :
tion of a new 75 bed hospital at|cising Norwegian participation in J*DAD'S C.0.L. INDEX UP

Mayaguez, Puerto Rico, costing six
hundred thousand doliars; a
wing being built on the Monte-
morelos hospital in Montemorelos,
Mexico, and the rebuilding of the

West I

Mandevelle, Jamaica.

the Atlantic Pact and complain-
ing about bases on Spitzbergen.
Norway Had replied, as recently,
that the Atlantic Pact was purely
defensive, and neither fortifica-
tions nor bases were being built
on Spitzbergen.—U.P.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15.
Trinidad’s cost of living index
for November was up two points
to 251 points at Noyember 1. This
is the tourth rise in the .ast four
months.

new

ndian Training School at

}







Jeun Tersen. Peter Gren and Dutch West Indies, there are oa NT re
| #rom Trinidad— 210 churches, he said, with 20,667 .
Ht. Kehela, W. Harris, C. Newbold, 7 se i os wal “44¢ : f ad
M. Newhold, A. Prat, 1. Pawan, p, members. This is a gain of Loe? Churchill Alt }
King P, Barrow, D. Wiltshive, N. Pul- in membership = the oar 7; “ | 9
ver, F. Grannum, K. Hamel-South, A. nine months of this year, a WwW a
a ae Aue a aioe ©. Thompson, President of the Carib- ruman ill Talk | rm Gn ZZ
G se G.“Widner, W. Swanson, bean Union, reported. Tithes and @ From Page 1 i :
(ges ucla — in the some aa’ ad three only as a oak resort He| ie » 3
; A the advancement of church wor! es . a j e)
Nathan Karlsbad Theonie Belmah. likes for Britain to stand o r *
Leslic Warren have tot2!led more thar 298,000, he (05 feet. and be an caual ian <
From Guad - said. : 9 . S .
eo . Witten aid with the United States in either
rs m Kitts— The Leewara islands Mission, war or peace.
Asie onse i e S ;
; ; inciuding Barbados, with head- If he cuts too deeply into Brit-
DEPARTURES—By B.W.LA. . “4 ona :
i ane +A quarters in Bridgetown, had 54 ain’s social welfare programme,
Fer Trinid : Adventist cnurches and 4,063 he runs the risk of alienating the
one ieee: aay Marie meee est members at the close of 1950. vovers who have just put him in |
Jule Williams, aude Craig, Alfred nedical work in Barbados and in office. That leaves Number one.
Taylor, Violet Douglas, Melvine Douglas, 7. 0ia.q was featured in the Churchill, by tradition, is a bi
Irvine Ashing, Nora Ashing, Don Simp- > A ill, by tradition, is a big
con, Campbell Stuart, Charles Williams, president’s report. More doctors Army and Navy man, He wants
Frank Remey, Warren Bennett, Hazel ay j ed- nte3 ‘ , =<
Exgiesfield, Jack Dent, Edward gage pied pln ee et Rao a eet s _—_ oe ong}
Gene Dawson, Rachael Dawson, ohn - . > its a s Sharp. u e 1s
Dickson Frank, Depass, Francissa Post, Clinic has now iour doctors and not one to hide his head, ostrich-
Hern, Feb Sie Post a group of nurses, he said. A jike, when confronied by the
or ena yo i q a ” .
eT aie Onde: wishin tie: OE SCOOO! Ut Maracas: NOME facts,
balncouk, ‘Stephan Kemball-Cook, Vir. Port-of-Spain draws students go it is likely that he is turn- |
G sta Kemball-Cook, C. J. Castoh, Moya from the entire union territory, ing over in his mind, at rn sent
N. Caston, Peter J. Caston, Zoe E. and now has an enrollment of 300. | . " PB tes x4
Caston, oe ene soe eee Featured also in the report was some formula for reducing the
William Schuler, aria Schuler, la . . és riti » f | q
Katz, Henry Hamilton, Jose Galo, Inet a campmeeting held in a remote ee readin arene
Kates, Heury Aguiters. Anna Inenien, mountain area for the “Davis” 200 Sil. sé eguarding the nation.
Cae a ee Se Indians, among whom O. E. Davis, sc a down : one thing—
ao i i show g ar
Michael WHanschell, John Renwick, an Adventist missionary pion- ; own. with talin around

Harptr Pretain,
For Venezuela—
Gonzalo Urdameta,
Clarisse Westphal, Brian Jakob, Erging
Antonio Ricci, Carmen Ricci, Carmen
Picci, Ruby Phillips, Millagrose Brandt
Francisco Brandt, Rumber Castrillo
John Fini’, Anne Finley
SUNDAY

Makhoul Yussef

Adolf Westphal.

ARRIVALS-—On

From Trinidad—
M. Pollonais,
Haskell
K
nh

R. Day, S. Lewis, M
J. Brown, B. Watson, C. Wat-
Jones, A. Gaskin, J. Fitz

A. Harrison, iL Lannuzel,
le, W. Pijpekamp, J. Britton, P
. 8S. Barker

DEPARTURES—On SUNDAY

For St. Lucta—

Guy Purchas, Marie Purchas,
Richards, Leonard James,
man, Jean Edwards, Angela Edward:
Garnett Gordon, Keith Alleyne, Cari
La Corbiniere, John Stow
For Trinidad— ‘

Marissa Plimmer, Elspoth McCormick
Holman Williams, Robert Douglas, Olives
Bennett, Louis Fisher, Cynthia Lans
Philip Lattimer, William Wright, Conrad
Sinanan, Deoraj Samaroo, Kenneth Kels-
hall, Florrie Kelshall, Keyy Kelshall, Idris
Clarke, Rita Wilson, Wilfred Bradshaw,
Elliott Peece, Kenneth Edwards, Harry
Parinha, Percival Turner, Ronnie Gittm:,
Johnston Ine¢, Muriel Boxill-Stuart

son,





Tarran



George
Gerald Kell-




























eered in gospel work 40 years ago.
He died of blackwater fever, and
was buried there. Influence of
his work has lived, and in the
area today active church work is
going on, a school is conducted,
and the Christian Indians are
active in work of evangelism for
tribes roundabout.

More than 30 church executives,
representing 7 countries of Inter-
America, extending from Mexico
to British Guiana, are «ttend.ac
the annual division council. Presi-
dent of the organization, Pastoi
Gleen Calkins, told delegates that
in the division there are now 1,000
Adventist churches with 80,900
members, which is ten times the
number in 1921. Contributions by
members for educational, medical,
and evangelistic lines of church
work will this year total $1,280,000
he said.

Five major medical institutions
and scores of clinics are now in
operation in the territory, Mr. Cal-



the co

Chu
trying

negotiations on the highest leve!.”
Nothing woulq please Churchill |
more than to top his career with |
a dramatic diplomatic victory that |

would

solution to the cold war and arms |

race.

cise proposal worked out, but he
-robably will by the time he sees
Truman,

If Cc
that c
sions,

trouble.

of his



the time has come for the Rus- }

sians to yield somewhat. Let

Stalin come to Washington, for

instance, Whatever they decide, Here is coffee with the inviting aroma, the
it will be the most interesting heavenly flavor that makes every sip a

conversation of the coming year.







nference table.

Trouble Ahead
rehill keeps talking about
to settle the cold war ‘by

produce some workable

He may not have the pre- |



|
hurchill proposes something |
alls for too many conce
he is likely to run into|

Truman has some ideas |
own, including the one that |





UP satisfying experience. With Chase & Sanborn















| kins reported. Twenty physicians you get all the flavor your cup can hold.
HA RBOL IR LOG cee eee ae in the field, anc UNDER CONTRAC Ask for Chase & Sanborn today.
raining schools are in oper- bile
IN CARLISLE BAY |"), sini Ades
The council approved medical (From Our Own Correspondent)
}eadet. traini cae PORT-OF-S to 15
Sch. Emeuins, Sch, Cyrit B, Sman, {C2tet training’ Courses to be held gee . Ore ene et. .
gch'W. L Funiein, MV. C4aM. Tanne, | t each Adventist training sehool Gethj ea aes ofa pe teen bet
Sch DiOrtae. Sch. Mandaiay 11, Sch. !to prepare young men and women ;. ing and Mr, Clifford Trestrail
Turtle Dove, Sch. Lydia 8. M.V, Blue} to tule in dammiiabaince saute x, M, Frankie Durr, first jockey to
Star, Sch. Lady Silver ; i ‘ ps if ca the Arundel Stable, Sussex, owned
ARRIVALS , }to army service, A recent course by the Duke of Norfolk, It is ex-
wee ere 4,204 tons nety 2a in a Eomleinen, Republic pected that he will ride at the
Sch. BURMA D., 59 tons net, Capt} vith army Red Cross officials as- coming Christmas meeting. MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW?
Davis from St. Vincent SRAVANE LAS, Laieee BE WISE ADVERTISE
S.S. RODAS, tons net, Capt. Van Der, (M.A NZ. Line) 4S K
Gavt, from Grenada ; 1 GOVERNMENT NOTICES $$. “PORT ADELAIDE” is sched- ‘
. uled to sail from Hobart September 25th FRFVSOSS pe
In Touch With Barbados | Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October : é
‘ Attention is draw , s ith, Gladstone October 16th, Port The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ®
Coastal Station | 3 on is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence) | Aima October 20th, Brisbane October sccept Caray and paleiinees for %
Ar . * w 7 . c . at Tr ¢ t 2 Dominica, ntigua, ontserrat.
cathe and WAbetele aw 8) RAR havise Sian anes Order, 1951, No. 5 which will be published in the oe ger | oft aie oot ee Serta Ra mo Nite” matting
that they can now communicate wit cial Gazette of Monday 19th November, 1951. 5th. Friday 16th inst
slowing ships through their Bar? . is ay . avi ‘ : yn addit to general cargo this ves-
Barios. Coast Station na 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices Of | cei bhe sgie ane for chilled and hurd The M/V “MONEKA" — will °
3S. Canadian Cruiser, s 8. Melary ©. “Merchantable White Pine 1” x 6”—11”, 6 and up” and “Mer-|‘rozen cargo. ie as ard Samia a0e x
$S Danmark, S S_ Forttownshend, 5.5. } © a a , e “ya : . iominica, ntigua, Montserrat,
aoxaatreaets $.S. Breda, SS Nesera, chantable Spruce 1” x 6”—11”, 6’ and up” are as follows: — Cargo accepted on through Bills of Lad- Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of R
$ S | Themons, 8 § » Folini, 8.8 » Attila, | —————— Si ei ime el ie te ing for trans-shipment at Trinidad to sailing to be notified. %
SS Elias G Kulukundis, Esso Sao COLUMN TWO =n British Guiana, Leeward and Windward The M/V “C. L. M. TANNIS” 4
Paulo, S.S Urania 2nd, ‘ a. COLUMN ONE c : | Islands will accept Cargo and Passengers §)
tanos, ss rg a caveite sib were *| x Ordinary Retail Price For further particulars apply— for Grenada and Trinidad. Sail- g
s§ Argentine, § re rt . rticle . m1T > , "20 ing Friday 16th inst,
, § as not mor FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. %
Ae LeU oO sade Oat Redas. | CHok miche: ie) TRINIDAD B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ }
§S American Trader, $8 Teron, SS BW. ASSOCIATION (Inc,) %
Pioneer Star, S.8, Polyerest, SS fhan}Merchantable White Pine DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Consignee Tele. No, 4047 Xt
Reza, SS pane s e * Re re 1” x 6’—11”, & and up are eonke ae y
Leopard, Ss s aula, Sun ’ . . SOOSSS" SOCSSES ~ SOOO
8.8 Alcoa Pegasus, 5 8S Stugard 3 Basic § is 7 2 <-cninieaitinici estaiee ALLE GO TT T
Agutherinodi ss Eaere LFS : ie Sizes) $285.00 per 1,000 board feet. .
SS. Rodestar, SS fi iia ei
yin, $8. Tibetius, SS Dolared, S Merchanteble Spruce S. 0,
Antoniotto Usdimare, SS. Dorset -e" x 6”—11”,.6’ and up
=a - ic j 2
tae ee (Basic Sizes) $285.00 per 1,000 board feet. One.



-_s~
How to protect

your dog from
‘common’ mange

Genuine mange is a case for your
Veterinary Surgeon—but your dog
may be suffering from the effects

flea-bites or other irritating
ditions. You can easily
‘mangy’ condition at home.
bien 2 beth io Ter ae ond telage

ites,
Bor cthe natural beauty of the coat.

COOPER
DOG PRODUCTS

On Sale at all Stores
2 z SSS —— SSS .

KOHERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAD STREE’

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines
B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA.

Alcoa Steamship war
Telephone No: 4466

20,11.51.—3n.

SSFP PSL ISLS LSE
GOSFSSS9S IOP TOT TOTO,

LEE CABRAL

OF STRATHCLYDE

ey

% EXPERT COLD WAVER >
& offers Helene Curtis Cold q
x Waves $7.00. The custom :
x wave for those who appre- 3
R ciate the finest. Dial 3904 x
x for early appointments %
165959660060 S99SOT9SSOGS,



















NEW YORK SERVICE





20.11.51—I1n.






























S.S. “SEABREEZE” sails 3ra November —arrives Barbados 13th November, 1951.
- + A STEAMER sails 28rd November —arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951
Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent | “ STEAMER ‘ails 14th December —rrrives Barbados 25th December, 1951
sige SAB perils 0k Sh atheenl gt Rg obi gg NEW ORLEANS SERVICE .
e published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 19th November, 1951.| A STEAMER sails 29rd October—arrives Barbados 9th November, 195
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of| 4 STEAMER § sails 7th November rrives Barbados 23rd November,
“One A Day Tablets”, “Analgesic Balm” and “Cod Liver Oil “ A STEAMER - sails ae Nobembe' ives Barbados 7th December,
Malt” are as follows: — CANADIAN SERVICE f
ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMU meee We rnee n Sails Sails Arrives
EB aan RETAIL Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
chal a lly pats RICE s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS" Oct. 26th Oct aoth Nov. 1h |
» i bales —_——— | 5.5. ALCOA PLANTER" Nov. 9th Nov. 12th ov. 22n¢
One A Day Tablets Small sized bottle 48 |S 8. “ALCOA POINTER” Nov. 28rd Now, 26th Dee. sath
9 STEAMER” _ Dee. 14th » 24t!
= Medium, $1.74 CA STEAMER" S. es vr Dec, 20th dan. 71h
? Large ” $2.02 ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
Analgesic Balm | APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
(Parke Davis & Co.) Small, tube .76
Analgesic Balm :
(Parke Davis & Co.) Taree » on et
Cod Liver Oil & Malt
(a) Allen & Hansbury’s 2-lb. bottle $1.64
(b) Other Kinds l-lb. ie . .92





POINT BRAND





For Value Plus

Quality
insist on this

From Halifax, N.S., and Montreai,











80.11.51—1n,



Expected Arrival
Montreal Halifax St. John Dates, Bridgetown,
Barbados
18.8. “POLYRIVER” 20 Oct. 5 Nov 21 November
3.8. “SUNVALLEY" 7 Nov. 12 Nov - 28 November
s.s. “SUNPRINCE” 21 Nov. 26 Nov ~~ 12 December
s.s. “SUNDIAL” = 15 17 Dec. 2 January
s.s. “A VESSEL” oo 4 Jan 7 Jan. 23 January







UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
From Newport, Liverpool and Glasgow











Expected
Arrival >
Newport Liverpool Glasgow Dates
BARBADOS
3.5. “SUNWHII" 9 Nox 16 Nov 21 Nov 7 December





AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
Expected Arrival
Dates, Barbados

UNITED KINGDOM





Antwerp Rotterdam London

s
s

SUNMONT
“SUNRAY”

s
s

17 Oct
15 Nov

20 Oct
18 Nov

1 Nov
22 Nov

17 November
5 December







PLANT

SSS SSS

ere





ATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
gilt we
~ 7
REMEMBER
When You Purchase from
CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Motor Van Delivers the Goods to Your Door

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets.

Agents:

Our 1


















TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951
HENRY

1 THOUGHT YOU
HE TRIED TO WALK\. GLYS SAID 1 WAS
THROUGH A STONE AN HONORARY] | WITH YOu!
WALL, DOCTOR... AND 3
NOW HE'S “TALKING TO
HIMSELF AGAIN!

hes



WE FORGOT TO



_







ANY GHOST STUFF WHEN WE'RE NOT

'

BY CARL ANDERSON

LL YOU NOT TO TRY
y

OKAY, MINNIE Y SO_L

ee. T IMAGINED LONG,

HE WROLE MWICKEN !
REMEMBER .



YOU PLEA

ey Pave HERE | /
a A MOMENT ? )
sc ee









| aac Y WE FIND-UM HDEOUT-TELL
7 YOUR TRAIL, TONTO,THEY MIJST HAVE HEADED, SHERIF THAT END WILD
FOR “THEIR HIDEOUT. A =e HORSE. GANG/

Sacer

BRINGING UP Be sca








!
a | a 1
M SO HAPPY THAT MY BRO |
BIMMY |S IN THE \ \ o—f a
IS HEADING Ov | | HERE cones.)
MORNING -I CA HIM NOW | } iGGS - - HE
STANDING ON DE HIS MANLY h ¢ | WENT TO
|| PHYSIQUE ! A TRU : | f SEE HiM OFF!
| VILL BE A GENERAL = id
\ieniimennflt ING |
| 1
|









WE WILL IF WE CAN FIND EVIDENCE] (LOOK. THE BOSS iS INCAMP WwAITIN







WELL- WHAT DID
BIMMY HAVE TO
SAY? DID YOU
WAVE TO HIM
WHEN He rare



HS'6 INTHE. |,’

GUARDHOUSE! | *
WHICH MEANS
HE'S IN JAIL!

tn iy \c

: Se >













VHAT HAPPENED,
YOHNNY 7 VHERE
'¢ TABRIZ 7

ANWERICAN






THERE'S
THE BLUE SiR. I CAN'T
MEDITERRANEAN HELP HOPING YOU \
BELOW, DES! WON'T FIND MISS

BUOU BENSON FOR

Sr, A FEW DAYS AT



——< EE 0

YOU ANDYOUR BRAT
“/ SIT DOWN AND
oA LISTEN! (>
SS









WEARE ALWAYS HAPPY | I'M CHIEFLY \ / VERY INTERESTING!
TO COOPERATE WITH THE

COME THIS WAY, —
m'SIEU!... ae




















INTERESTED IN \A ROLE OF EXPOSED |

AUTHORITIES. EXAMINING HER





TIE UP BOTH OF THEM? | [iTS TIME To MOVE/ THE




AND GAG THEM! WHAT. — 7] |GOVERNORS WIFE ANDSON
WILDCATSS, § C— 4 A) | | ARE PROBABLY SCARED TO
eee ek DEATH IN THERE, ({] is
- oe





BARBABOS ADVOCATE




















PAGE SEVEN

SSSESOPOIOOSIOCSSOPO ION,
Your First Taste of §
,
S & S}
will explain more elo- ¥
|
\

~~ -



‘e"







pe LOCC EEE PE PLFA

s
Ist in Quality
Ist in Popularity

SEEK



juently than,words “tan ¢
STUART & SAMPSON

W Hly
S&S
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum Q

“e

a ee
eee
. -



We can’t catch up

4

coccood!

with il

The call for “Black & White” continues to grow
all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it

V Debicions |
) FOODS

Smedley’s Mixed Vegetable
in tin
Smediey’s Cream of Tomato

SLE

is a Scotch in a class all its own.
Blended in the special ‘Black & White” way it
is a splendid drink at all times and for all

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 rn Quality Cocoa —
L&S

eoncoenies

occasions.

‘BLACK: WHITE

SCOTCH WHISKY a
| | |
=

4 Cott eae ren epegeiE
LOL LSPLGCIOEG
inttieniseananbbeveden , ;

Go

Select Powdered Milk in tins
Bots. of Anchovy Paste

» Tins of Three Bay Tomato
Juice

Tins of Farrow’'s Fresh Gar-
den Peas

Tins of Sassc

& Ss

Wie Secvct ts tr the Blending

By Appointment




Olive Oil —

Tins of Liquid Stove Polish
Pkg. of Fab Soap Suds

INCE & Co. Ltd.

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.

to H.M. King George Vi









1AMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND

= SS eee
nem ora as 65566004
PLL LLL EEL A POP F SSFP ESF









SPECIAL offers to all ‘Cash and Credit Customers for for Mohday to 0 Wadhesday only















ae

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

Usually Now Usually Now

Cornation Wine, Bots, (Qts) 144 1.26 P. F. Sweet Biscuits (Pkgs.) 48 36
Swift's Vienna Sausages, (Tins) 43 3% Crown Malt (Bots. 36 30

Schweppes Tonic Water, (Bots) 30 26 Anchor P. Milk (ib. tins) 96 90

AAA aaa

The secret of a happy
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Yes, mothers, your good health and
that of your children, If you are
sometimes cross and your children
are not robust, perhaps you and
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Soon you will see a won-

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= because it's more than a tonic
it's powerful nourishment

FINES?

wherever
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‘PHONE 4269 BAY ST. | Phone 2122 (After business hours, 2303)







SSS


PAGE EIGHT





—_—

Results Of 2/- Sweep

HORSES DRAWN







Name Series Ticket Points Position Prive
No
Dunquerque W 0906 12 Ist $32,164.00
Fuss Budget OO 4314 1 2nd 16,082.00
Colleton HH 5363 10) 3rd & 6,622.00
Watercress W 72074 10 j 4th 6,622.00
Vanguard oO 4060 8 Sth 2,838.00
Arunda ; PP 2134 7 6th, 7th ‘ 1,573. 66
Landmark ... E 2625 7 8th, 9th By 1,573.66
COEF 6 e320 cere © 6031 7 and one ‘ 1,573.66
Notonite ..... , L 9969 7 | other 1,573.66
Vicéroy ...... Q 1361 7 1,573.66
62 OTHER HORSES AT $300.31 EACH
A 6306 Diamoa Y 2627 Test Match
A 9183 Vixen Y 9440 Champagne II.
A 3655 3owmanston Y 8313 Blue Diarnond
A 4383 Seedling Y 4217 Harroween
A 0117 First Admiral AA 5325 Sweet Rocket
E 8445 Soprano AA 5950 Comet
E 2006 Hi-Lo BB 7730 Sunina
F 9665 Rambler Rose DD 2558 Miss Friendship
G 9725 May Day DD 6288 The Thing
G 6001 Cavalier DD 4999 River Maid
H 4863 Mabouya EE 7719 Lunways
I 6237 March Winds FF 3114 My Love II
L 6395 Cardinal HH 4930 French Flutter
N 0528 Joan’s Star HH 9405 Clementina
P 8938 Dashing Princess HH 1629 Flieuxce
P 9234 Betsam HH 8179 Perseverance
P 1074 High and Low HH 9683 Dim View
P 7676 Chutney JJ 8507 Firelady
R 9785 Demure LL 7123 Yasmeen
R 8180 Red Cheeks MM 6261 Topsy
R 4683 Fille d’Iran MM 3042 Front Hopper
R 9728 His Worship NN 2358 The Eagle
R 5739 Diadem NN 3690 Gavotte
S$ 0298 Drury Lane NN 9365 Atomic II
S$ 7138 Flying Dragon NN 2763 Wilmar
T 1723 Sunbeam PP 1319 Pretty Way
T 5694 Darham Jane QQ 8546 Gun Site
T 5570 Elizabethan CONSOLATION HORSES
V 5305 Diarose A 0015 Mrs. Bear
Vv 7801 Just By Chance II U 9536 Street Arab
W 4063 Doldrum
W 3697 Caprice Barbados Turf Club,
W 8947 Belle Surprise G. A, LEWIS,
Y 0563 Mountbatten Secretary.
Y 7241 Infusion E. & O. E,
420 SERIALS AT $9,00 EACH
icket No: 0906 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQR
| ogee aT X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ

KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ
Ticket No: 4314 in Seriés ABC DEFG HIJKLMNOPR
STU V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ
KK LI. MM NN — PP QQ
Ticket No: 5863 in Series ABCD EF /G HIJKLMNOPQR
STU Lara ae eae - II JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP Q .
Ticket No: 7074 in Series A B C D EFGHI4J K LM N OPQR
ST U V — X Y Z AA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ
Ticket No: 4060 in Series ABC DEFG Hid K LM no PQR
STU V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ
Ticket No: 2134 in Series ALB C DEFGHIJKL M NOPQR
sTU VWXYZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ
KK LL MM NN OO QQ
Ticket No: 2625 in Series A BCD—FGH IJ KL MN OPQR
STUVWXY = 6h Ss Sv DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP
Ticket No: 6031 in Series AB DEFGHIJKL M NOPQR
ST U V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ . ¢
Ticket No: 9969 in Series ABCDEFGHI J K — M NOP a
STUVWXYZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH II
KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ.
Ticket No: 1361 in Series ABC D EFGHIJKLMNO P a
fe eee ee eee oe HH Il
¢ O PP
ct sire Sg The Barbados Turf Club
G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary.

a etic aimee

Cement Industry 3lst B.LF. To

For Trinidad Be From May
Trinidad, some local importers of o—16, "o2

the ar.icle told the Advocate yes- ‘TH thirty-first British Indus-
terday that they saw no reason tyjes Fair will be held in London
why a venture like that should and Birmingham from May 5th to
not be successful. May 16th, 1952. In London, the

Mr. J. S. Patterson, Assistant light industries such as, chemicals,
Manager of Plantations Lid, said: foodstuffs, textiles, plastics,
“My view on the matter is that sports goods, china and glassware,
1 have no doubt there will be a cutlery, gold and silverware, etc..
ready-market for the cement in will be accommodated at Earl's
Barbados. and other West a tetas and Olympia, The heavy in-

WITH the news that a cement
industry might be established in

Colonies as well, provided the®ustries will be at Castle Brom-

ine) te? hs ix wich, Birmingham. Special travel
price is compecitive with that 01" facilities will be available between
tained foo the U nl one the exhibition buildings in London,

“Trinidad will of eourse benefit and it is expected that there will
se ene

be a special train service from
to a large extent through the London and the principal provin-
saving of freight.

cial centres direct to Castle Brom-

(CTH came fai cantina a ge , of Wich.
ihe etc ven eS Catalogues in many languages
very successtul in Puerto kuco, “'P a ne praeee b t
ana there should be no reason paSS POR DS eee Dees.
almost 20,000 overseas visitors
why the samé should not be true went to the Fair; this included
of the industry in Trinidad. over 300 from the British West
Mr. H. F. Alkins, Manager of Jndies, Bermuda and_ British

the Barbados Co-operative Cotto. Guiana.
Factory Ltd., said: “It is realisea Business men wishing to attend
thac one of the main hopes ofyim- the British Industries Fair are
proving the economy of the West advised to make early arrange-
Indies as a whole is to introduce ments for travel and hotel accom-
as many minor industries as Modation.
possible, and consequently news
of the establishment of any indus- fuel should not be successful,
try in the area is always welcome. “To be an economic unit, how-
“It must not be forgotten though, ever, su"h an industry would have
that there is a danger of un- to hav- a wider market than
economic industries being estab- Trinidad alone and the Trinidad
lished, particularly when each plant will probably aim at enter-
island is acting on its own in this tng the export field as soon as it
connection, can, The ultimate test of it suc-
There seems no reason why a cess, however, will be whether it
cement industry in Trinidad with,can supply as good an article and
is adequate fources of rawfat as competitive a price as that
material and a cheap supply of now imported from the U.K.”

They'll Do It Every Time sc es









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



UCU Tae me eee ay A

Bid of Four

mn objection frequently
** raised against Blackwood
is that the bid of Four
No-Trumps can never be
used in its natural sense,
Le. a8 @ purely quantitative
raise of No-Trumps. which
invites a slam by proceeding
beyond the level of game.

There is also the case. tor-
tunaiely a rare one, where the
bidding goes so awkwardly that
a player may wish to close down
in Four No-Trumps which he
fee's ts more likely to be made
than a contract of Pive in a sult.

The popular impression. that
four No-Trumps must always be
tréateo as a conventiona) cal)
that cannot be dis a com-
plete a ‘Oo take a maple
sequence’ One Spade—Two No
Trumps; Four No-Trumps. The
responsé shows a balanced hand
fimued © 11-12 points. so the
opener will only be interested in
Aces if his own hand contains
30 few losers that a couple of
Aces will fill in all but one of the
vaps But this means that
openers hand must be very un-
oalanced and he could indicate
as much over Two No-Trumps
by bidding another suit.

Thus after a sequence such as
One Spade—Two No-Trumps,
Chree Clubs—Four Spades, Four
No-Tiumps the fast call ts con-
ventional Opener cannot be



Weaving Industry

Held Up In T’dad

THROUGH COTTON
PEST CONTROL

From what I nave read in the
Trinidad Guardian about the cot-
ton problem facing the Satie
Brothers’ cotton mius at Arima,
wie question wouid appear to be
one of pest control mainiy, Mr.
H. F. Alkins, Manager or the
Barbados Co-operative Cotton
Factory Ltd., told the Advocate
yesterday,

He was speaking of a. report
which told how the Safie Broth-
ers, American business men, had
erected a plant and_ installed
equipment, together costing some
$5,000,000 and then found out
that it was illegal to import raw
cotton into Trinidad.

Trinidad has entered an agree-
ment with other colonies of the

astern Caribbean “prohibiting
imports of cotton lint from all
sources except the B.W.L, tae

U.K., Eire and Canada, The ob-
ject is to safeguard the cotton
growing industry in the smaller
islands against the introduction
of diseases and pests into the
area. The firm of the Safie Broth-
ers therefore could not import the
material from the United States.

Pést Trouble |

“In recent years,” said Mr.
Alkins, “there have been serious!
attacks of pink boll worm in St.]
Kitts, Montserrat, and Nevis, and,
St. Vincent also has been having
some pest trouble.

“A certain amount of work has
been done with insecticides, but
such work should be regarded as
supplementary to measures, such
as the observance of a close seas-
on, aimed at reducing the carry
over of the pest.

“In Barbados we have been
free from pink boll worm for
many years, but there is always!
the danger of it being reintro-|
duced and possibly other pests
entering, if existing legislation
controlling the importation of;
cotton and cotton seed is relaxed.

“The local Spinning Plant, |
understand, at present obtain
all their supplies of lint from
Carriacou and they would be
faced with the same problem as
the Trinidad plant if they tried to



obtain their supplies from the
U.S.

“The Trinidad firm would ap-
pear to have neglected to
eheck on existing legislatior

affecting the industry when the:
made their plans, and the solu-
tion to their problem would seem |
to be that they will have to mak«
arrangements for adequate fumi-
gation of the lint before it leaves
the U.S. if this is possible.”



WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Court of Grand Sessions—10,.00
a.m,

Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Police Courts—10,00 a.m.

Drama Meeting of Extra
Mural Youth at Wakefield,
British Council—5 p.m.

Mobile Cinema show at “The
Home” Yard, St. Philip
7.30 p.m.

Congress Party political meet-
ing at St. Philip's Boys’
School in support of Mr,
W. A. Crawford and Mr.
J. Mottley—7.30 p.m.

Labour Party political meeting
at Redman’s Village, St
Thomas in support of Dr.
Cummins and Mr. R. Mapp

Labour Party political meet-
ing at Sherbourne, St
John, in support of Mr. C.
Tudor—-7.30 p.m.

Police Band Charity Concert
at Hastings Rocks-—8 p.m.
























= ‘a
AFTER YEARS OF TRYING TO SELL
"A TV_SHOW, POOR HOPESLY COMES

UP WITH A SURE-FIRE IDEA--- To

THis 1S 1T,KID00!
CAN'T MISS! A BRAND-

“THIRD ” GUEST
PANEL VS. ESTES TANT
COME ON! WE'RE GOING
RIGHT DOWN TO THE
AGENCY = THEY/LL
EAT IT UP-




By Jimmy Hatlo
eX O47 THE WAY TO PRESENT ~
HIS BRAIN CHILD THEY JUST HAPPEN
PASS A SET





No-Trumps

trying to run away from Spades.
If he has only four of them he

had oo right to suggest that he
was anxious to play the hand in
@ suit. But in the first sequence

(One Spade—Two No-Trumps;
Four No-Trumps) opener shows
& powerful balanced hand and
urges his partner to call Six No-
Trumps if nis first response was
in the nature of a maximum

Apart from direct raises of
opening No-Trump bids when no
suit bas been mentioned, such as
One No-Trump (or Two No
Trumps'—Four No-Trumps the
above sequence is the one most
frequentiv quoted in the text
books to illustrate the use of
Four No-Trumps in its natural
sense It is a very poor example.
If opener’s hand 1s balan a
slam ts unlikely unless the com-
vined hands tota! 33—34 points;
his own count. therefore must
be at least 21. searcely consistent
with an, opening bid of One
Spade

Far more frequent are tne
nands where Four No-Trumps
can be used as a natural slam try
by the responder If South bids
One Diamond North One Heart
and South Two No-Trumps.
North should invite a slam with
your No-Trumps on a hand such
as this

SPP UALR O RS.
SRS



London Krure

GALA CABARET:
FOR HURRICANE
IRELIER,

LONDON.
The Orchid Room, one of Lon-



don’s best known night clubs, will
be the scene of a gala cabaret on
November 22 in aid of the Jamai-
ca Hurricane Relief Fund. A
minimum entrance fee of .wo
guineas is to be charged to the
250 suests and it is hoped to raise
nearly £3,000 for the Fund.
Helping to organise the ca-
baret is Mr, Leon Cassel-Gerare,
who ‘was manager of the Cafe de
Paris in London at the time
when it was destroyed by
a German bomb in March,
1941, killing Ken “Snake-
Hips” Johnson, the West Indian
band leader, The broken rem-

nants of his baton are stil) treas-
ured by Mr. Cassel-Gerard. â„¢

Sir John Huggins, former Gow
ernor of Ja...rica, and Lady Hus-

gins, who is chairman of the
Fund's Entertainments Com-
mittee, will be the guests of
honour at the cabaret. Among

those who have promised to takd
part are Orson Welles, the Ameri-



is always
the BEST

MAVE YOU















when its J&R
‘Enriched Bread
‘with an Anchor
‘Butter spread

YOUR ORDER

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951



Score Notable Wins

Trinidadian Beats Empire
Middle-Weight Champian

LONDON.
Three West Indian boxers—two
from British Guiana and one from
Trinidad—have scored noteworthy
successes in first-class boxing in
three different parts of the world
within a few days of each other.

In London, Yolande Pompey
of Trinidad, beat Dave Sands, the
Empire middle-weight champion.
In New York, Cliff Anderson, of
Britain and British Guiana, beat
Teddy Davis, the U.S. boxer. In
Gothenburg, Sweden, Allan Tan-
ner, of British Guiana, beat Elis
Ask, of Finland, the European
light-weight champion.

The contest between Pompey
and Sands at Harringay Arena,
London, started slowly, but warm-
ed up in the fifth round after the
referee had warned both men to
put some life into their fighting.
Pompey got the worst of it, with
a badly cut mouth and other facial
injuries, but he kept up his attack
and in the sixth round opened up
a cut over Dave Sands’ eye.

Rocking Hook

In the seventh round, Pompey
landed a left hook on Sands’ jaw,
which rocked Sands and put him
on the defensive. at once, At this
stage in the fight, Sands was well
ahead on points, but Pompey sei«
ed his upportunity and rained ter-
rifie punches on Sands’ face and

body, With Sands almost out on
his feet, the referee stepped in,
stopped the fight and aeclared

Pompey the winner

Dave Sands, an Australian, came
to Britain to defend his Empire
title against Randolph Turpin, of
Britain and British Guiana, with
the prospect, if he beat Turpin, of
fighting “Sugar” Ray Robinson for
the world title. He returns home

ee

can iim star now playing Othelle

ir London; Peter Ustinov, the
young British playwright and
actor; Genevieve Guitry, the
rrench actress who will come

over from Paris specially for the
occasion; and Moira Lister, the
South African film star who also
appeared in the recent celebrity
concert in aid of the Fund.

-B.U.P.



the

tennis

Balls specially
made for

play.
Tin of 4



$10.50
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leading name in jf H FN
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Slazenger Tennis
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Slazenger Frames



without having achieved either
aim,
The Gothenburg fight, which

was Allan Tanner's 16th successive
victory, lasted ten rounds. Elis
Ask appeared clumsy as compared
to the fas and hard-hitting man
from British Guiana. Tanner was
superior in the in-fighting, attack-
ing with a looping right and short
hooks

Tanner opened the fight ener-
getically and landed several
punches to the Finn’s head during
the first round, He retained the
initiative in the second round, but
Ask, appeared to have warmed up
by the third round to land some
good rights to Tanner’s jaw. A
left to the body seemed to stagger
Tanner, but he recovered quickly.
Ask also held the initiative in
the fourth round, but from then on }
Tanner set the pace.

The fifth round was even, but
the Negro won the sixth and
seventh rounds. Climax of the fight
came in the eighth round, when
Ask was bleeding freely from a
gash over one eye. Both fighters
were going all out for a knock-out,

but in spite of smashing blows
from both sides, nobody went
down. Ask and Tanner were

evenly pointed in this round, but
Tanner won the final “wo rounds
Dn points.

ae SRIOSSSE

PVPPPPESD
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4

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4

HASTINGS ROCKS

TO-NIGHT:

IN AID OF

THE ALMAIR HOME

SOCPOS

%,

SSOEEOLG SEG SOSOOOOOOSOY

% This Concert was origin-

%

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Â¥ 13th and Tickets already

% purchased will hold good z
»,

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%
COROESS Oo > ots







CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LID.

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_ Four Horses

Three B.W.I. Boxers













M.C.C. Batsmen
Strike Form

LAHORE, Pakistan, Nov. 19

England’s Marylebone
cricket tourists found their best
batting form with a vengeance
Sunday and scored 368 runs for
one wicket to foree a draw with
Pekistan in the fifst unofficial
Test match between the two
countries on a pitch which gave
bowlers little assistance. R. T.
(Dick) Spooner, M.C.C.’s War-
wickshire left winger made the
highest score of his career with
168 not out and Tom Graveney
registered. his third century of
the tour with 109 not out.

They put on 259 in 245 minutes
in an unbroken second wicket
stand, the highest of the tour.

—(C.P.)

Arrive Here

FOUR races horses -—- Abou Ali,
Devil’s Symphony, Cantaquisine
and Spear Grass—arrived in Bar-
bados from England on Sunday
aboard the s.s. Sunment.

Abou Ali, a 2«year-old colt
by Persian Gulf out of Fair
Witness, has come for Mr, Fred
Bethel and Devil’s Symphony, a
2-year-old filly by Blue Devil out
of Marsh Jinks has come for Mr.
Charles Peirce. .

Cantaquisine, 3-year-old filly by
Windsor Slipper out of Candida,
and Spear Grass, 2-year-old grey
filly by Pampas Grass out of Henna
Il have both come for Mr. J. R.
Edwards.

Sunmont has made this cali
to Barbados from the Continent
and England. She has brought a
eargo including cement and
fertilizers. She is expected to leave
port on Wednesday for Trinidad.
Her local agents are Messrs.
Plantations Ltd.



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PAGE 1

11 i ->im MI\ i MHI i: M Ml HXKUMlllS MIMKATI. : IOB T:iBEE WeTlHelpTTie Colonies Gel Self-Govl. LyllvlUm UN m DIM ni lUMBMI <*i BMM) 'ii %  vemDer Hi tn reply to a question Making (ui sucti •> utcnrnt. Oareaan broad lines of policy hre accepted by all ucni ot Ine House f.s being |pm parly Trias* have been eat staled by my preaeeesson. ftean 11 fundamental %  loloaual ten itoriea u. altau gOVSlUMM within the I thai and w lo build up in each territory dsj i mum. %  U CM let rnlni I la .1 rtevelopimni %  it ihcolonial territories ft lhal EMOl puce with their politic! rsient. 1 gnotlM IUH to make it plain at the outset that Hi* Majesty's OmtOt intend no change in these j lane. Wi aeetn to ew successful constitutional developMM nt both In those territories .vhich arc less advanced toward* siK-Ki'Vciiinn'iU and in those with more ndvnneed constitutions. till Majesty's Government will do their utmost to help Colonial C.<>\ I la and legislatures to foaUn UN heMlm. wealth and happiness of t f I .colonial peoples. i hop*, ttaaifjin* thai Iwwavai much Mom time to rvml between u.sun detaili, all parties will be with me In agreeing on those ends, Mr. Jiune* CirimOu tho former Cokstual Se. n %  May i risk %  realise that we on this suitat the House shall fully support the poliQ kindly amplify the first of the two fundamental he made in his reply, he.ause 1 am sure he will realise that statements made on colonial poflty are reed In ihe larrltortaa • II aver ihe world. The right bOB, Gentleman used Ihe I •First, sre ail %  fan al beipini the i i,„ ial terrttot iincn! within the B Cofamonwaalth.' Will he mnke it dear thai In all multi-racial communities ii must include perl Of :ill the people m IhOM ' %  .cceivlng much larger qu-nl tttHrttish Comn tor reasons beyond Ir. tonttxil nf Commpnv. 1 dueers — mostly clima-.ic — aur,plles are less, considerably Irs than was expected. We hav.l a fclatg, and shall continue to t-k 1 '••• it laaat Ihe next two year • I .'ii lifter it In I •ft -haii gun not d of gaaajg i,om other quarters. The .ire that the sugar will be available 111 those oih. BO meet all but -.here is little hope that %  • shall be able to afford OBI mil.i to buy it. at any rate for som* '.me to COOM Mr Hubert lto4hb (Con*erv. \ 1 rJaaasjhfcn: 1 i my rljpV gallant Pnend salajnr-* wl h the present contract mar b* the last Government With .lam a if a* I believe that that requires looking into and I hope that my light hon. and gallant friend will do so." Matae 1 |yd (ieorge: "1 shall certainly long into It. but I e.mno' give any infonn.it: mnment. i„ mv f -ppreeiate—B.I.P lUiiaiia VJImatioiix liriti*.! Guiana's \cv* Constitution Hurricane Relief OIMIH.II > FISH PRESERVATION ST I .,.-.. 17. lion i.t .1 ... %  ration al Qouyavc have boon ueeived from tht Wlrol^. | %  \u Mit--. 1 la an initial im 1 a SMlHHJC. l> i, W gldOfl Fishci'. s. tarme bo ajvt 11 iiv Id Rack Fngineer. at present rivtstnfl on lechnlquea in Si Vli i nj ESTIMATES %  Draft BaUmatai oi H i>f Mi IViv> W i i" him in the Huu* of Assembly, BrowBa, o II.K.. retired Audltoi %  valedictory notice In the Press ',•' ami of this island. He would said: 'There will l>e almost bave been !i:i next month. NfjPM Uw| ^ DfROBI Mr. Browne who wag bora In like Mr, Browne enjoyinsj un1868 joined the Civil SOTVlce in diminv-h-ri vigour Of tntel June IHK'2 and during a perior n( body and equal to the most assart* 51 years ho serve.1 in almost ing daman nVa (01 u. %  nofhai >"' %  .'inniid be Hirallied Ii 1933. 1 .died upon 1 1 A-i a Junior in the Service Mr. i,, irxio i 0 | 0U M BroWM Wl highly icspected not h;il vl ,. Wf Mr Browne lived In only lot hi mannei and pnaral ratiramanl f<>i ia yeort during conduct butfor his ability. He mosl „f which he was active anri w-.iked in meny ofnees and ho gjrvln| up to .eeent monthI gained promotion up the scale, chairman if the Old AE Pensions Ha acted In turn, I afaudatrati aaJi 1 Committee In a Michael. Qoverno colonial His wlfli I turn a few and Comptroller of months ago and he leaves to Mi mourn lh v.iu an-t Stephen Plilllip. in 111^5 he wjsl ;n „ H daughters to whom along appointed Auditor General and with oUMi relatives, deaptai tiiiiti tfali afAre DOttl 133 when he relinquished ofllce under thi> terms of the Pension Art. His %  '.is the souree of regret apt only in the ranka t the serLON1JON In the House of CWliasgllll "" November 14. Mr. Koland Robin%  on (ConaarvaUre, Blackpool) asked the Secretary of Stale for the Colonies what *\c%t have now been taken f u i thv rehabilitation of Jamaica following the recent hurricane. Mr. felrr Smlthrrx u onsetvative, Winchester) asked the Secretary of State for Ihe Colonies whether he will make a statement wilh leg.ml to the pfOeTOai I %  relief and reeonstruellon in connection with ,the humisiie in Jamaica. The Secretary of State Pat the Mr Olivet I replied "Immediate relict was vigorously organised by I wards this tli> ". Gox-ernment coiurlbuted £2.'iO.O00. for which aupplciiKi'' i will soon be presented. rwUdUU to the value of £250.000 have already been distributed free; £4.4.000 worth of seed || bMnfl LIVI'II to farmers. Within ten oa**l of the hurricane the JanaaJea Off ernment promised the bag duatry E3IIO.OOO towartb the coil of clearing and replanting and lha work has gone ahead rapidly. "Subject to Parliamentary approval. Hla Majesty's Government will contribute up to n further t3.ino.000 by grant and £1.500.000 by interest-free loan toward, the cost of Ti'tiuiitJon DafallM schemes for unlnaj this money In rattorlnj ngrlculture and In rehousing have recently Iwon trealvad from the Governor nnd IK %  md urgently" —li.rr. %  Novesnoei U. hit J-l Labour, &Jun*M f Food wnat .on-ider*%  latnaaai to retail fruiterers; and atulked W1U ''"' airangements wtiM l p) ., ... nt iDei ,,. laraai etnui i The Unu U, af I-'-Hi. Maj..i Uuyd George, replied. Ann go* tioMs Iwve in ganrral baeo baaed on greangroeery trad* ui 1M8 ith specul arrana^anenu for ihM entering the amde at latci ftefji I have no reason tn thin* these arrangements penalise the small trader." Mr lind "Is the Minister not I the arrangements f. i banana suw i |h total sweats! af th i wiu.ies.d.ardaa u aa red Traarara ha the bf centi-s who deal! with Ihe •. i nil* had bigger m.lei to the quantities they sold, than the small trader wb' bought the cheaper fruitTh. I being so. is not the. small tradei pen..lied in regard to the allocation of bananas'" MsJ I l-.d tlssvrge: 1 should be urateful if the hon Qerdlegonn %  me details ot any easei. i mind and 1 WUl bk Mil them. The fact is thai tin-e alhOjaitons have been altered three ar lour OCCBSIOIK. They atatrted on the luisls of ItSt and lW alliiatioi^ have been mi.de sine,' hringuig in new tradcis. especially in new housing estates Ope Of th* difficulties Ihlg year that one of our great sources of supply, the W' % % %  severely damageil bg %  %  Mr. Ilynd: I shall be glad M ( ippt> details. Will the light hoC 3eMtleman look al the aarjaral prfnclple of the potni I have put to him"' Mr. (i It MHrhwM (Ubour Ketlering). Will the right hon. Gentleman consider combing the world for bananas 4 Mr. r J. i>retl (Conservative AHrinchami "U It not about time that we got away from la.T.t as the basis*" Major l,Ud QaaeajfH Theie have been different -llorattnrtIhen "—t'.P. LON: la the Houae of Cormnem on NoveniU'i >, m larraalti VH bd I lha Bai ml %  Opaaaaea ashathai be wtf m-ke a statatiient dh retard lo %  Im Hie futu constitutional d e v r lOpi Qulane. Mr. Oliver Lyttelton Pnpllad I have at present nothing to ad-> to the deapatch which my pe%> dacaaaor aent to ihe Qoveraor an I which was published with 0e report of the Commission la l month "—aVU.P "Small PJinpeel Of MaaM Sugar" LONDON In the House I?. Mi r • M (labour. Sheflh f Food it. in \ h ofneial raqueel manufacturers (Ot %  inning of awtat give an undertaking thai dltlonal suppllaa ol tug You can cniov \U. (svounic lakaecoa. £•••——' bleeds to .hoosr from— \* ^IsaBB&TP^Bm 9\\ r err onc balanced CO ^P^^sf*?^-, %  t! ati first prioruy. The Minister of Wl t Lloyd Oaorfe, reptsad As i i i n Ihe House OH Bth NincmU*i will be niv COOatant endeavour tallocate the supplies available m the fairest poetlble ha ontarwan rhen ka small of more sugm fot anyone I time to come "—fl.r.P MHff"* A. S HHYIMN V MIS" P.O. BO\ eoi. HHI.'i-t Im (;/ EEXSLAyo sUQriM atop is now* mt mil A Mr. The Queensland sugar cane harvest this year will total nl* :. 3O.II-.II tons, accoi.tiiiu to the Au'tr.tlian Sugar Producers' AM"t i ition This would >ield som VM.ooo tons of sugar and woul.t compaie With the ligures < d.fahl.OoO tons and B80.000 tor leapectivelv last year. The Association sayt'tat ml . higher i-oninier tl tint ir i he cam caved tin(gueensland autai |rv %  .i.-|tt.P. PEARL NECKLACES 60c. al your Jewellers Y. Be LIMA \ to.. I.TII. Tkacf cJlldte HORNIMAN'S TEA a So Important ymiiatli' will Uextend"' PRAEDIAL LARCENY 'ST OIOROKB, Nov. II Brtnfaet P .1 T Pickthall. Bupenntendenl of Polk 1 broadcast tomorrow ovei the l<-al itation Issuing a strrn warning to persons indulging praedial Ian.em which has Inereased con within recent months Ihr %  sfeeAa/e GCc^ ( -BC^^' u 'f llrlpm tit fJfaVMM if"' svafe-m frunt hln,ni ini/>iiri/j's impurille* In the blood ma* ogajg rheumatic •dm -ml pains, (till and painful I %  mi-, h.-it .. pin.pl s and Common skin disorders. CUrka's lllood Mum re helps lo purlfy iio hi High %  ips-nhors* psfiT. inioraoiMtan tn* latest ngsavaaoM. includlna tor-i..n-lKUindssstn %  aaal >t.t.-w>*> To n.< Y.mf, to park IB small spaos al -•—r i-ir'.ijli iraiBo Lsas coat 1 maintain Kfunamicsd to ooa ai with liwl '-.naumptloai You can have the lovrline** m. flnsariShialMrinc. IJ volt IISMIM m -' %  aeraaoss o* ntanr FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Phone 4C04 LUX TOILET SOAP FRAGRANT WHITE $0AJ> OF THE FILM STAAS LI > .IT'S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable. wr.. *> on..pnlj 1 % % %  A. BnooUi ilyn •n roflte to Ib-rmudn nb I 0 rer *i. I"" 1 TRANS!• iltf 1N0 r*i asw h *W H a •** NsswatMt rW **H J





PAGE 1

I'.ldl -l\ II \ltll \l M l~. VhVlH VTI. lit — %  \\ \n\ I ll!l R !. 131 CLASSIFIED ADS. TflES-MONl 2508. The aharfe tor nna-ncetenlB al ... Death.. Atbnowi%  <<*w<*-i <> '< %  Mi.(..im naucaa u II >* on .ea.4aa n •• * > n **•**• lot aa> hiaaasm %  .' •""> %  "P !• w **• MU M "" ^' •** .1. Bindaya t* eaeB j ri.ni.Ur ol wueda %  nd • mb per e.od] lae CUh MWHl" %  M .rid M 1 wl> erlee 4 .* %  BIK1II SOOII 0 i Nmn*n *•"> l Mam •fa. ii A daiiftiWr M 11 SI-in IN Ml MOKIAM ., i M Milt IAU ALTOMOIIVE CAM On* IB4I A i n i l-aa ..rd. %  Apply M A rr.f ..i*.!> m pi-one %  i ii CIlBVBOlXT CAB HUM mil*. N T %  II l 8". CAM Itutman kiln 4* mii* Owner Mmdii'cn ui.n M *.* %  "• ww s.- rn> 11 \\\or\M>n:\h H. ^1 B O BS a-...*h Tattenueic l> II Be* %  • PI IINO> U %  la itfU> .1 1 , % %  u,...e rdja .. Janet. WIVUNMIM MIllUS CAM: AuMln A-W Dram. M.H a.MaA| 9. Str-at | || M I I'MMM SAMS SEA WELL • '. aa.,—i '.an*. BirABTONS—B. v-fTtriA i CAM r.d IB. BlandaJd. %  Tvr*. Mfl-ll ItlUr Tudor. M'dbWork ItTJ hola <-t % %  -I N 0 %  n Maaft %  <* FBI r 'ici A... rmlna BBODIII ol St. Luc; will hold Mi office I it"st Lucj %  *! Office on Mondays on.. Saturdayfrom 900 o.m. am., wtlh effect fiom Monday the 19th •( November, 1951. NOTICE Application are Invited for the post of Joint Secretary to the f lowing Sugnr Production & Export C. trol Hoard r.*nc% Molasses Control & Mi kiting: Board Riiflar Indintry Capital Rehal iUtauon Reserve Board i Price Stabtlizri >ard. The salary of the post will pen-i o-i i HI iilifieritlons. but will n< t I nil per annum m n £700 per annum Tin K-n-penM'miible and ter: i onr month"! not •lions statin*; a**, educational rtT^IWeatlona and •*P* !" arttn COPIES 01 •tftimonlal* should l>e Addressed to the Dirrrtor of ARncullurc. Queen's Park and will be accepted (atUTtfV. ">e 24th day of Novemb-r. It*.. |( „„,_.„. TBVCK One IB7 Iledlord Truek in m S4>d (fmdtllon ?*" <" * Vonkrr* Bu. Co any dv ccaa I da* Dial mo w-t.wn • II nJ REAL ESTATE iiifn stirri inu|M.i>ii oi. rndii u> I i_p tat.* al All H pcncHfa at IM i •-'..' Ml Hill, M Jalm. wait In* Mona and] timber "ta-a MAN Tha houae cottUin* Vatandah. Drwln and Dit>iR ll.-ar... 1 Badraoma with run, IM v.ln M par.. K.lrhrn. toilrt and balh. ifd r>" iMpaalMMi oa .epit. .IH.i. iMr P-*M I Mai 4M4 for fiuinai parlitM(rr ind rundili'in rw NT vimiNT %  (•-M.iidtd I* larndVl Haaal rUmiril rS-nrl..|ir Bar%  -art-.. HTO I •.! Kaaaa Claraar* Uhl.r. Oattruda l Hubalh L*vo Ma %  . P Thompson. Port-if-Spa.n. f %  Vashincton. I' i'4d in Inter America. %  %  lion of .. nn "'> tied h> Mayaipj'v coating I .1=-..^%  .. -—.%  .1.1 . !•/ i I' 1 ' %  dad. today reported al the aim tlaOUMOd dol council of the Inur-Amrran ^^ l((i|n( bu| t on ^ c Moriir Division Conference In the Can.n^^j^ hoajiltal In Montemoretoa. Mexico, and the rebuilding of the bean organization, which include, alio all of the Leeward and Windward Islands, the Virgin Isle' British Guiana and the French .nd Dutch Weit Indie-, tl 210 ehurcnot, l> i lid, wltli 20.CC" %  %  I'liiji dm in nino n..rtitlis of ili Thompson. PrvMdenl i ( ,.,n. imported 1 offerlng>. n. UM %  rr*0d '' %  •ho advancement of church work IkMl tn-rethn' 298.0OU. hi ,id RUSSIA r larn I'.mr J lo Noi %  North Al (NATO i I HISSIQ* tn*> >// 7 l!\. ST %  itllon look the 1 ini o( the Mi-tnodlst Church & Oeorre' l* Monday night. Revd J. B Broome* Mnrent Circuit, was the r.ilc otheiTi pBrticipatinic %  %  ha %  K. nneth J I i U Bovli i mm', mi'• __, _—. / \irs COM /MM\ I r %  .ti, POCl Ond complain, llom o-r Oan C^r-ai—lan. ing about UaOes OO Spitxbron. pORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 15. Norway rfid replkd. as tccently. Trinidad* coat %  Atlantic Pact was puiN iber was up two poluU defensive, aad neither fortiftcato 251 points at November I. This --"s^r^JF?. b n "" M.indevell, Jamaica Chun-hill Antt Truman W 11/ IWi IratH rafj I three oni l i-'>rt. He ad 'HI her. own feel, and be an equal partner uiln ih. war or peace. nts too deeply into Mrr.M CflTTIJ^ CATHMlO ft CO ELECTHiCAl. FIJCniKIKONS / aw on dwplay Prtce ill M Dui all. DaCo Kl^trlral Da** P '•' I A C I.I. II II SI—4 IIEIXiK TIIIMMnt 1..I Hh It" M*d Hal 4414 Ulailocaliy opa*Cowrtaav CaraCa. is un *i,i %  M ,!•-.* viou f HAI arg : ANCIB Vn>a |ia.-*>cBa. Caaatlpall..!' • iv tt l inarCT, d.Mlllj. an* Irrliab:. aipo.iiy.B. O.i M/faw fr-a. |yoi S iaM.a Mil" ir.uil atop your pii' •,. a.,.1 ttoullt* or manar bark c ira nt eat aa^k-eaWANT") TO BI'Y STAMPS STAMPS Ml Kind, of STAMPS at ilCAKIBBEAM STAMP MK'IBTV NV It. Swan Street. FOR v\t.l r-na-Ora... .. Oatrad ,|. (i ,. chictW aiodrt ii., i w; LIVESTOCK UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON WFJ>NKWDAV 51" bv order of H Wrlfhl +' -il -*N MM Fumltitra at No 1 Abrrciidla nai whtth .iH-ludn Dtnini Table. I'aailM and Arm Chatra. Carnar Preaa, Biiflat Waon. !>*•. Boohiat-.1 in MahoH.i.Olaa* Ware, %  ilv.r and Plalad Warr in Taa and ColTaa S%  %  Tjilir DUhCi. Trayt. ROae bowl. a. r uanuinr Rtchlngi W Celoun. Tap^lry*. Hindi* Mahoi %  adBtaada. Bprlnn and Bad* Vanity Tabl.. nifa*r. Cheat it Draaai*. M—q Kfli. Garden rurnitura. Otl %  tovea. Kltrnan Utanmlt. Crochr.y. W*>iMlnShi.u>a Baehrl *"hini Machlna and oihai 1 latv) va DotiSlai. %  I N aim Don l.oWli.ar'. t II,.... %  ii" %  ,. -I. 1 1 l-ni Idwai %  %  Dm HaU I II S ramala 1-l.radm MECHANICAL A SaSd rUBB*1 BMM W.lrrl-.il MANVBC BPBEADItW Juft .rrlv"! NOTHE i Mi-ii OF T I pllcallo*,* tor tlir I—I I Lba AI--..I..HIW will i. • M O iDr Baada avtUa, si IN-ter. up U rari.rd by hla rr*MticI .. %  iNat muanird t -.. -jMil-Caak. VkbBM KPB> Kiii.b-li too*. Vn • Cue*. C J Caloh. Mi... • Ca.lo.1 /.or F. t'aaton. NoaJ Walaf. Joan Watati. William VhMler. Marta SFhuler. Eudar.U Mn, joar OUo. Iner Anna Inenlm Conitilla Idanden BoSTtdendan Pal I,i"a4rMKhrl Mjnwhall. John Banwiek. main. Maanoul Yu**l Par Vrafiarla— Qonulo Urdamata. AdoM *-W.'. Cl-.rt—.Wnlpnal. Brian Jab-.b Erstn* Anlni.i.. ateet, Carman Bl.d. Carman Kb.iiip. Slillaaroa. Brarntl rrarwtaro Braiull. B U mb.Y Caalrlllo Anna fnlas kBsuTVALO II RlfDA1 lt.o> TriMdad— M Polhrnal.. B Da 11 Wataon. C Wal l>at K Jann. A Oaibm. J P* \ n.i-.jn L Lanaaatai. I u *.an. J BHlton P Ijrranl a hai'> DBPABT1BIS—On SUNDAY lor ai bar la— •ia. Marta Purchaa. Oa>e HM-harda. l*onar'.rI>'> | ,,, Uatler q.^mv <...in.--.i and ri.d'ilM.l B '" % %  - 'Vl"S • H... 'US A I T.-...0.,. A A ii nssa •.!•%  ET W M J. ... -rhold •.adtr, 4lo.tr l*..,.bi. I.,, ... i La %  . rntllp LaUfeate. Wi.iiam Wrtahi. C,.n,ad ... |). %  S.lll ,11K' r.,.-ll, Kl %  %  Katoha" II.I.. Wll-v r U Paaee. Kan .'•nnn> Parenl T i'*. Mul Wlltretl BawSSk . %  -,,.1..... It. T .mar Boni i 'I BIKIII Viutii America, extending fro. ,Ic m y no: n ve * %  -*• %  to British Oaten pioposal worked out. but he the annual division council Proalrobabl) arm by nw th denl of the ofianliation PaaUM Truman, %  sates that H Churchill proposes something in the dlvhuon there are now i.e tha rnofl into %  MS of clinic ara now m tonveraation of the cooung etit' JUST THE THING %  ha iBBpaf aVsastar .irniKa*! htUr table Modal Ga> J Boiims B'ri and %  aahf with ,t ..in ne IT HAS SII11WBOOM. n.o M I pal) I > G aha f'l-in bo'. %  1 To— %  'IL t.n. A.*.*, M... J. -tYrtar 11 RMbmV. BUI INDIAN •tMiOALB: atja ..l.*,.!"! Indian LsaUbN S..0.1 <. %  „,l* They ae ao .uwomrnon ., II a 111ASI P.l-r ' %  J NOTICE Bill l'l %  at ptu ntBM .1 axrard,.., b ati Ui srawJ bj tha •Balid %  aela 1.„,,,.. i...-ni. M ti hh\ea i inlarail thr Hrt ol uch bacomlits dur .at 15th Novrmbrr. IBB Carltl'iatr. will br lMn-d m unit* •* 11 'KM m rjuli o 1 DJ on CMek. at Uan 11 11 II In HARBOUR LOG IN CARLISLE BAY •. I, fotaun.. Hih CHI F. *—..Hi p n w 1 1 %  .. %  ** v uM-t Bi-b DO,,,, s.1. M.ndalay II. Brh T\M "UV. "iiiii!\'"n 1,... — — Q^OBBBSl In Touch With Barbaric* Coastal Station t ante* m i Lat. aavi i %  : %  •... II I a S tMtaaaa, B B i.n.. • B AiUia 8 B &'•< O. KUlul Urania S.1. 1 .... ....,B Baaat o Amanlmr. S . ss Ottawa*. ""'"'" %  •,.' l-.i.nrri "Ui 1 in ihe territory^ Mr Calkins reported. TwoM] pnyafcH am now loeatod ir. ihi 14 limbilni m t ooli are In o| %  — V.V UNDER CONTRACT IWMOOU BBOl LaCBl PQRT-ni SI' \ 1-i '\.,'v'"l1 A.NMUH UUUi Hkool owhlnl and Hi CUH ,.. ,. %  ,!.. %  vim.K mfn ;..H mimHI „ M Fr:.,ik„. Dim. ,„.: 1 ••" "' medical Corp. il called |h,. Annul., Slal.,. \i army .ervlce. A recent cour.. 1,^ n link. (,f Koi fnlk. ,, i \ In the Dominican Rapublli peeled lhal , will rl nmy Red Croai r.mrlnl. oscominR Ch^.^nln^ nieettnt,. SHIPPING NOTICES NYIX>N *rTOCXU*OB—U t'l'd) rn pr Th. Modem D*sa Bioad Siraal ^ ^ -; MODEfiN HIGH SCHOOL ^ \ I* i r.i live yon win •>• S -aarili-d "W I" •' Sirl lha olh't l*t tb-caibar A>llbin*ii, and ikaajl dar lh# the mlnaui i IhBJ oUB4 (..* poor ajid ran l--ina rd.cata. dm in la -h.vu M MaMa thara aia alrea*/ avdj Rlly at* made .. o* Imiav.-lenca B | UHConunUaioa.ar at JAMIca a ho h... MinOI. Sl.ai. par.nUa.on lac a .. %  I'l.i-dr.ii. arhtrli Tt* I A. LYNCH. ' anal up Sixes) ci nn \< M -in ti i \ M v 2KAIA.N1> LINE. LIU II (U >M A N Z Uael I .i I Al.rJ.AinF Il i i,, -...i from H %  lOih. flLadmoivi(hlubar lain. I i„bar 3Mh. Bn i;i WISI: AUVF.IITIS, V,T-V/'/.V/W//.V*',V/. 1 arto. Cargo accaptafl on Ihrowjh B.ll. of Ladlai lor rrana-iMpmant at Tr.nldad to ..I anil Windward l.iandi i 'bar piiriwular* apply— BO, wmiv a c iti TdiNIDAIi II ll 1 PlCOSTA I IIAIlH-I-i>l Ii tl' 1 $285.00 |ier 1,000 board feet. 8285.00 per 1,000 bond tool in H . TinM V UuNFJiA" >1 accdl-t Cars* and PawanSara lor Antigua. MonUanr si K.IU. Data %  uawj to i noiiAad ;* Tha M V C 1. M TAIOOB & will iircpt C"jrt" AT, NOV ?m. si %  ... .— M KORD Si JAKftS C. MOTTLEY at* for the fji-noj-n! 18.1! WANTED HELP ii THKAT1UB MAN. GUI A full Urnr U>i..i|'r fnr tha PL/7.A THB.ATBF-W< ItPTttt Apt>l b. ,^lar and HI peraon ^I tlta ofllc* o CAB BBCAN Till ATKfs LTD. %  Tha Banyana" Bay Stroat. baiwrat. lha hoor. of am. and II noo" n,t or balfne Mrn-ai, bar Bhh Tl %  BM •-%  .f.il aptilN-ani mu I tab"P '%  '"" Li Januars' h. All appllcailona inraled in .irirl lonn.lanra 4 II SI lr. MIS47KLI ANEOIJS BtrrtLM c %  mpt> nl|> hottlae I V*V* Va'a'a-a'a'a'-'-'a-ar; 5 i id %  : HOOK Whirl. Make. GODS WAY SALVATION PLAIN' t.lM trrlb rr.l W-*l.f ara —fO .. lha % %  •.Id aa iiiat a* SWaBthai fawr ei of airry fir* pa--:* ... —..fsei aaontr or Inn. Or arnai. In liirm and tlaa I'M. dlir.ifi balara a (aa l.tt. baranaa that e' 1 '•>!•• hot i U loaaof "nn. -l alas chronic raraiaattua and baait novbi Now Diitovory Sovot Taelh dini. asMa lh MfMB i and oul.l a.j tl panatral** rU root of lb* iri.ala Mooi MB I" Um tha ..r, n..i dir. auMUr t tairn.u m ol yo-r aioiith. t IHM.ni lla Urth. !*• folloamt brtHf troni b|r W W B Bhnai th* raault' lhal Banian atari aat "I aalvrad Iront Tt* Uoaib anil ryorrhaa fer tin Mia, K ta aai. aora and blatdlna and I fa-jr lailh, ahU* .iral olh.r %  •ara aiitiBB laoaar all UM uaa any Iblrai ar.d lhan 1 ro>*iT Aaaaaan In II te-^r.^. t'itJjrajfifeSn. Uin Sail and In taa •* % %  • I Tanad U-.al Guoranteed A—a*#a*ba aa fiat and bkal II la lutfantoad la al iraaa Watdim. *od aawi laBti ... lain of aaVptVpaciasa. ahanraoBlaia Iba danaara Item ,.i n*ab>i Oal Aa, it taaay ucdat it. Amosan T— arwrhu-Tre.ta Marta ? TO-DAYS NEWS HASH | How to protect your dog from • common* mange Ganuina mantra a car* foe Tir Veterinary Surgeon—but Tur doc may ba aurtriing from the efTetla of tlra-li.tr, in other imtating akin e>. %  !,ti.:.i Vou csa eaaily ctira *• 'raantycondiiaM at Baaae. Oi.e him a baih in K u wn aa fjs. H %  "# %  poraalea. aoolhei ihe dm. and bnna-. out iha natural beauty of IB* can Atienlion is draun to the Defence (Control of Drug ajp] and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order. 1951, No. 18 which will be published in ihe Official Gazette of Monday. 19th November. 1951. 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling Dtioai One A Day Tablet**. "AnalKcft'c Balm" and "Cod Liver Oil -; Malt" are as follows: — ITEM UNIT OF BA1 I MAXIMUM RETAIL T-HICE One A Day Tablet:. do do Analfrtic Balm tPaike Davis ft Co Small Mi-en bottle Medium .. 1 i$1.74 aj al Mc TF .VI II NLW YORK SERVICE .,hrr-nr.i.eBaibi.do. \ Brd Notembar arrive, lb.il-.doa 41b Dci-.ii' l*ih December firlvaa BarWaloa l Dnren.ber. ISSI sTFAMFB .al STEAVirB aail *TF.AFK IBDJ NEW ORLEANS SERVICE S3rd Oeiober no,..-. nrbad* Wb Noveml^r. I I Tlh Novetnha, -nrnvc Uarhado* Urd Navembar. IMI ., i i nc.oi sn CANADIAN BERVICB -all real Orl asth N..I Hi Nov aa-d Ball* Halllal net Blh tlarhmd*. In,. Mia* al B*h> %  -AtX-OA PBOABUB" \n • . %  ANTtat'* •A IMINTFBA kTTAUKH-' "" "•" y-., -A aTtCA^r.H'• — "^ ,n ** RORFRT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GI'IV ^J^V* APPLY:—DA COSTA CO.. I Tn—CANADIAN SERVICE SAGUENAT TERMINALS 5(l(U*U74( \\\IHAN SERVICE Fiom Hiilifiix, N.S., und Montreal. i -i:.-i. % %  Arrln lakn Dale. Brldf la-,. Karh>tl — 31 Novembe— St Nova-mber II Deeember I? Dae. J January 1 Jan. Ki Ian i OF i* Please write far one to \ \ > onii.i u .I-I iv i....Ii ^ I Book and Tract Service *, X 38. .-nir.il Avenue. BanI sor N. Ireland." BICYCLER llvo that "riding on an I II Vrs. CAPS. AND Al THE NOVELTIES for your |iart' WINDOW (.1 \^~ ir load VII IOHNSON 1 BTA HUM Ri and HARDW .M >///'/.V//rWeV-We'.vwv. %  paawa^Bdj W.V-W.W*--* V///.V.V.W/-'



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT it \ltlt MMIS AHV.H \rr. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 20. 1931 Results Of 2/Sweep STANDARD BRIDGE IT1 UMIIIMBIM Bid of Four No-Trumps HORSES DRAWN idget I %  Ml AruiHiii Landintrk Mary Ann I %  %  gttfl 12 U2.K4 IM CHI UK II li.OU IKI llll WKI III i. me oo w 10 till li.az oo < i 41*11 H • Mi 2 If OO IT -'131 7 (llll. Till I.57S 06 I M %  7 lllh. th 1.573 U 1 •031 7 and 01 I.S73 68 L Ml 1 1 1 573 f!6 62 OTHER HORSES AT $300.31 EACH i mm A 9183 A aass A 41K r. M48 ( 2006 <..*..;. G 9725 G 6001 H 4863 1 6237 L 6385 N MM P 8938 P 92S4 P 1014 P 7876 R 81W) B ma R H72fl R 5739 s otM S 7138 T 1723 %  T ->57<1 V 5305 V 7801 W 4 Of:. MM 8947 0563 7241 %  Y y Diamoa %  Needling FtM Admiral Soprano Hi-La Rambtai ROM May Day Cavalier Mabouy* March Windt Cardinal Joan's Star Dashing Pi Retsam High and Low Chutney Demur*; Red Cheek* Fille dTran His Worship Oladrm Drury l-flne Sunbeam Fh/.tht'than Di.iru'.i Just B) Chance I! Dnldruni CUM IM Relic Sun rtt* Mountbattcn Infuetoa Y 2627 Test Match Y 944D I harnnagne II Y KS\3 Itlur DiaiY 4217 llarroween AA 5325 Sweet Rocket AA 5950 Comet BB 7730 Sunlna DD 2558 Mi Friendship DD 828H The Thing DD 4999 River Maid EE 7719 Lunways FT 3114 M-. Ixtve II Hit 1810 French Flutter HH M05 Ck ai m iUn i HH 817!t Perscverano HH 9683 Uun View JJ 8507 F LI7123 Ynsmeen MM 8261 I MM 3042 Fionl Hopper \N 2S58 Ttu Eafl ffN MM 0 NN 9365 At. II ---. S3 Wilmar PP 1119 PreRf Way UO HT.4H Gun 3lte CONSOLATION BOMBS A 0015 Mrs. Bear U 9536 8M4 Aral. Barbados Turi Club G. A. LEWIS. Bw in a | E fc O I An injection lrv(|U< nt.jr • %  ->d Against Blacawoud i that the Wd of Tour Nn-Triimps can npver be uud in Its Datura! sense, i v.. as a purely quantitative rali of No-Trumps which %  nvitr a slam by proceeding; beyond the level of game •There u also the eaae tora rara one where ;l* OK!1 in goat so awKwardl* Dial a o:aver may wiUi to close down fmir N The oopu.ar tmprasaion *.hat Tour Nit frunio* muv aiwa • 'reaieo %• conventional call moot he pawed u> a comole*e fallacy To t*e a simple sequenre One Spade—Two NoTVu^ipa. rour No-Trump* I.' response ihowa a balanced narJ %  o 11-11 oouv* M> Lie -.prri-r will onl M m*era*:*d in \ -es it m iwn hand con'-atn* M lea loaera thai a coup* of *..••* %  am nil tn all out one ol ins 'ju* But this mean* that joener* nana mm: or Balanced and ne couii tndirs'e la muni over Two No-Trumiis 'v Mddtna no" %  Ihui l*f a leouencssucn aa Ou" Spade—Two No-Trump*. i NiTiiitnnthe iat can con.... Oorn-r annoi "e run a*Y rroru Spade*, i-un.v tour of U Had oo right to Hifgeat that he aa anaiona o plav the I *m Bu: n '.he OrV —Four No-Trumn* UK above -* %  >: .. v quo'ed in UM book^ *o lllitflrate the rranuM %  tt-> natLral *en.* It 4 a ver? ooor eiamp!* II ouener'n hand baiancad a ^e coma.ned 'i. notou: ^erelore must be ai ISSJH 21 warre'.y coiulawn* w.ih an iitenr; ". of One Ipaflg Par more trequent arc tne nind> where Four No-Trumpi can oe u.*ed an a ia*orai slan try t--Donder If Sourfi Did* nond North One Heart and South Two No-Trump* t'llo invite alam wfth Four No-TrumD* on a hand ueh Three B.W.I. Boxers Score Notable Wins Trinidatlian Ifoals figpina Middle-Weight Champimi %  '.1115 I' 1 ^^J .. „ ., .. No 43H in Nf* It II COII '• M I .1 K I. M N O P R ST II V W X Y 7. AA llll IT nil I I: IT llll llll II JJ k^i&Kya X''^I:K 1 I,MJK,MNOPR S T U V W X Y Z AA BB CC III! I.I. If OO II JJ ST U V X Y L AA BB CC IHI n Pf > % %  ( % %  HH II JJ KK I.L MM NN "O PP QQ „ „ „ NO 4M0 in Srrlm A 11 I II I T Q II I J K 1 M I si iv w X Y I AA BB CC im MM ft GO J?iHi riin" A 'li';" >. K. F C. I. I J K I. M N O P C| R ST U V W v '• A Ml %  ,F %  %  "" JJ ^i;'"-V': i ;, S -ra„uK,.i;oK S T U V W X Y I. AA BB CC DD KK II OO HH II JJ J?. : .'i to*]!*. !" "' iTl K .1 II 1 J K I. M N O P Q B N S tOTtXYIAA 111. CC DI rs. FF GG N N^li* KM2 A < BC D 9 a F G II I J K M N O I I. %  TU V W X V I .'• BB CC I>D EE FF OO HH II JJ KK I,!, •:'',.•;;: V'liV'i^F, i ...JKLMN OP-R N S T" rf V/AA BB CC DD EE FF GC1 llll II JJ KK1.1.MMNNOO..PQS a|iduiTuri( G. A. LEWIS. Sei-rvUry. Cement Industry For Trinidad 31st B.I.F. To Be From May 5-16, '52 WITH ihg nw9 thai %  ea I i might be ssiabUahsd Trinidad. %  OHM WC*I ImportSl Big told the AdvocwU yewT | 1K ,hirly-liri.t Hrillah Indusicrduy thai they saw no I-VBMMI trUs Fjir will be held in London ,vhv j v.ntiii.Ilka Hll ibOuU and Mirmineham from May 5th to nol be successful. May 18th. 1952. In l^mdnn, UW Ml. J. S. I'ulterson, AHUtAUt liKht industries such .is. Muiaaar ol Plantationa L.d. aatd. roodstufTs. textiles. plamk-s. r on the mallei la thai sports Roods, china and glassware. i have nu dui.bl iherv will be a rullery. gold and silverware, eW ieady market for the cement m will be nccommodaied at Earls llarbud* and other West IndlanaCou't.and < l>m,' tt^rS r ^.* it L %  *L< ^"1' m.minsham. Spaciai travel price lscomp.lllve with that o. f m „ M wlll lyr M J3& thr cement at present beinn oblhe wWW t!on buUdlrisjl In London, xpecied thai UMn •rill .he inu iHines wnich ha UMta Guiuna. IlllSI ...I tram MTVlca hOltl Loodon and the principal provincial centres direct to Cattle BrORlWl.ll. Catalogues in many languages art now bvlng pitaagrad. Last year a record number of almost 20,000 overseas visitors UM Fair; this Included over 300 from UM British Wet Indies. Bermuda and British i from the U.K. Tilnldad will of to a large; extent through the of frcinht. one of ,i ii auBCtaalul in Pw i ana there should be no < %  i why the same should not be im< of the industry in Trinidad." Mr. H. F. Alkliv, M.. the Barbados Co-operati Factory Ltd.. said: "It I UM* one of the main hopes olyiioiiroving the economy o( thWtt Indies us a whole i. lo introuuci as many minor Industries a possible, and consequently new ol the establishment of any Indusfuel should not be try m the area is always welcome. T> IMan economic unit, how"B must not IM|orjolt'n though, ever, n -h an industry would have thitl there is a danger of un[ 081 I Wtd*1 rnarkwt than economic industries bvlng estabTrinidad alone and the Trinidad particularly when each plant will probably aim at tnter* acting on its own In this {ng the expert 11" connection. otn. The ultimata There MSSMI no rcson why a cess, however, will In* (sjhvtnar it cement m' m Trinidad with.(an supply as gd an *ttKM and s adaquaM |ourcai i r i.'i**Qit as eompetitive urti %  cheap SUpplj of now Imported from the U.K." W wiving Industry Held Up In mad vimmvii corros PEST carmoL i-...m what l nave rOS* ItiHKlMl f.uardian BDOUl the COtton pcobli iT i i.i' mj a %  Ban %  i. \ me question wuum pp< •> Ba one ot pc.t GOCllTOl D*W, lb li. F. ALkina. atoooflai a UM Barbados Co-operative ^ Otlon Factory Ltd., told the Advocate yestei day. lie was speaking of a report urhlch toici now the Sana Brother! American business men, had erected a p lant and aquipHMnti together costing somu *5.ouo,ooo and ttkan (ound out thai it was Illegal to uapOfl nil* cotton inlo Trinidad. Timidad has entered rnant with other colonies of the Eastern Caribbean "prohibiting Imports of cotton Hut from all aourees except the B.W.I.. UM IK. Eire and Canada. The object is to safeguard i growing Industry in UM INUII.IS against ihe InU iductloi of diseases and ptata Into UM area. The firm of the Salle Hrothm UMrofbra oould not la ,:. i ,1 from the United SlatePest Trouble "In recent years.' Alkiiia, Ihvre li i %  Hacks of pink boll worm in S* Kilts, Montscrrut, and Ntvi St. Vincent also ha'. Ix-eti tMvll | some pest trouble. "A certain amount ot work has %  Man dona witti li such work should be regnrded .is %  upplcmentary to measures, such UM nlisetvance of a close %  **• mi. nimed al recluetntf the carry over Of the pest. 'Tn Barbados we have been fraa from pink boll worm fur many years, but there Is always the danger of it being reintrodueed and possibly other pests enWinta if existing Ufiriauon controlling UM bnporUtlon ol cotton and cotton seed is relaxed. "The local .Spinning Plant. I i-iulerstund. at present obtain nil their supplies of lint from (\iin.ieou and Ihcy would I. faced l ""> the same prnolain aa UM Tniiidad plant if the\ tried lo ol lain then sup) I %  from the U.S. •The Tilnldad Arm woidd appear to have nc*li' b '-heck on existing l' HffccllnK Ihe industry when th** made their plans, and tit lion to their problem would seen •,o be that they will have to maki .uraiigemrnts for adequate funvration >f the lint l-f.'ro It leavethe VS. If this is possible." i on HURRICAM; HELIEFI LONDON. Tin 1 Orchid Room, one of Lon' known night chl Id ot the Jainoi>:. i..f Fund. A rnlnimun to be enarajad b UM pad to raise %  S.OOQ foi the Fund. baret is A. el-tawran r I^indon at t. UnM i i Oat mat March, 1941, killing Ken "SnakwHtpa' Johns at, Ena v.band land" r Ttu bralo nantai of his baton art Mill tre.sQt vanL^^gr Sir John Hi %  raoi i>f J lea, : %  .( l gins, who is chairman or UM i Co ;itiie guesu of bonoui ai UM i those who ; %  % %  i to i >*'• a At IX)NDON Three West Indian boxaTS—two lush Guiana and one from I -have scored noteworth> Miceesaes in nrst-class lioxlng In three different parts of the wot Id within a few days of ench other In London, Yolande Pompey of Trinidad, beat Dave Sands the Kmplre middle-weight champion In New York. Cliff Anderson, of Britain and British Guiana, beat Teddy Davis, the U.S. boxer. In Gothenburg. Sweden, Allan T.nner of British Guiana. bet Elis Finland, the European lighl-welght champion The contest between Pompey and Sands at Harrlngay Arena. lndnn, started slowly, bul warrr.(d up In the fifth round after the '!.id warned both men to put some life into their AghMng Pompey got the worst of it. wiiti ,it mouth and other facl.it but he kpt up his attack and IB the sixth round opened Up ., nit over Dave Sandf eye. Racking Hook lii the seventh round. Pompey !i It bOOk OO Sands" jaw which rocked Sands and rut him on the defensive at once. At this stage in the fight. Sands was well •head on point*, but Pompey seied his opportunity and rained tcrrifle punches on Sands' face and body. With Sands almost out "ti his feet, the referee iMp p ed In. stopped the fight and declared Pompey the winner Dave Sands, an Australian, came to Britain to defend bla Kmpnititle against Randolph Turpin of BriUdn and Brluab Outana, with pact, if he beat Turpin, of Hunting "Sunar" Hay Robinson for il" world title. He returns home am The Gothenburit tight, which was Allan Tanner's 18th successive % krtory, I %  inda. Ehs Ask appeared clumsv as compared to The fast and hard-hitting man %  i.ner was superior In thm-tlghtlng. attacking with a looping nght and short l-.'-.k.;lii ener%  to ihe Finn's head during He retained the n the ",ond round, but Ask, appeared to have warmed up by the third round to land some good rights to Tanner's jaw. A left to UM bod] seemed to stagger Tanner. I Ask also held : the fourth rour. I, but Irom then on Tanner ael lh. i The niiii round •• %  the Ncuro won tin sixth and seventh i ounds. CllRMX of ihe llnhi came in the eighth round, when Ask waa bleeding freel.. Iron %  gain over OOC aya Both fighters were going all out for a knock-out. ring blows .. .i Tanner were evenly polnU.J in this round, but Hnal wo rounds %  Four Horses Arfive Here FOtR races horses — Abou All I mphony. Cantaquisine and Spear Grass—arrived In Barbados from England on Sunday aboard Uie 11 Sastaaant. Abou Ah. a 2-year-old colt Persian Gulf out of Fair Witness, has comefor Mr. Fred Bethel and Devil's Symphony, a 2-year-old filly by Blue Devil out of Mursh JUiks has come fui Mi. Charles Petrce. Cantaquisine. 3-year-old flUy bv Windsor Slipper out of Candida, and Spear Grass. 2-yaar-old gre> filly by Pampas Grass out of Henna II have both come fo.Mr. J R. MwnlB :i.i: '.i to Barbados from the Continent and England. She has brought a rargo including cement and fertilizer* She Is expected to leave Dort on Wednesday for Trlntdad. Her local agents are Messrs PlantationLtd. M.CC. Batsmen •Strike Form LAHORE, Pakistan. Nov 19 England's M a i > lebone iriata found their be-t batting form with a vengeance Sunday and scored 108 runs for M to force a dl Pcktstan in the OffM ii between UM two OUI ti I>n a pilch mk boO/lata little assistance |{ T. (Dick) Spooner. M.CC. s Warwickshire left winger made the highest score of his cm 168 not out and Tom Q registered his third century of the tour with 109 not out. They put on 259 in 245 minutes In an unbroken second wicket stand, the hiqhewt of the tour. —i.c.r) Order Year mklSTMAs MIH VHP. MaatJB rrwsn ADVOCATE *TATIOMHV c>n aim star now playing Othello Ir Lonoon; Peter (Jatknov, UM >ouug Hntish playwright and actor; Genevieve Guitry. the' ho will i omo Wail firii Paris spitially for the South African film star who also appeared m the recent celebrity concert in aid of the Fund. men wishing to attend UM iintish Industries TBlr arc arrangements for travel and hotel aceom%  %  WHAT'K ON TO-DAY Court of Orand Bes*lon— 10.00 s.m. Conrt of Appeal 10.00 a.m. Police Courts—10.00 a.m. Drama MaeUng of Extra .Mural Youth at Wakefield. British Council—ft p.m. Mobile Cinema show at "The Homo" Tsrd, St. Philip 7.30 p.m. Congress Party political meet ing at St. Philip's Boys' School lu support of Mr W. A. Crawford and Mr J Mottley 7J0 pm Labour Party political meeting at Rodman's Village. Rt Thomas in support of I)r Cummins and Mr R Mi|ip Laboui Party poUUcal meet lag at aUierbournr. St John, in support of Mr C. Tudor 7.30 p.m. Police Baud Charity Conceit nt HasUngRock* H p.m. BI.P .W/o.'/////// ,*,'#','.' FlAHD CONCERT AT HASTINGS BOOKS TO-NIGHT IN AID or THE ALMAIK HOME This Concert was originally scheduled lor Nov. 13th and Tickets already purchased will hold nood lor this new dale. There'i a baby to gladden a mother*! beaut—tirm Ihtlc body and strong whirc leeih ce*ning These the bkuingt (hat come from iennSc.S^lhc pure cod liver od so rich in natural fits and protective vitamin*. SevenSeaS A NATURAL SEA-FRESH VITAMIN FOOD UOVIB krA, *•, %  ,g ftj „. U *#.Wf rtl-tf. Mi l. . STOKFS in M H LTD. AirnU. the leading name in tennis Slazengor Tennis Balls specially made for Tropical play. Tin ol 4 Sl.lll Slazenger Frames SIO...O SI.I...I SI.-..H7 CAVE SHEPIIEKI) w ( '.'.**'#** #-.*#**V -'*WW They'll Do It Every Time LC-TER VEARS OF TRVINS TO SE-L I TV SrOW. POOR UOPESI.Y COMES UP WITH A SURE-RRE IPE4-THIS IS IT, KlPOO I CAtrr MISS! A Bso-. MEW VJ QUIZ OCA — "THIRD DEGREE*; SUEST P4SEu VS.COTESrANTf CM*. ON.' WE'RE SONS RJSMT CCW^ TD TUC ABe-JCY-TUSTLl( EAT IT UP EPHEDROL l|ll|.'kl\ II III 1 is COLDS and CATARRH Il clears the nasal pasagci. lo remove alufnneaa and the dintrcittin^ con. .Im. MI of head colda and catarrh. The pattait naaal application hottle is infinirclv herter than Hprav or dropper, and cas h carried conveniently in li in.Ili.. ;: or pocket without fear of leakage. MdJ'.\v.v,v.v,v/,v/Av/.v.vy/,v,v,v^,vv/^^^ II.I IK till' PLOWED till It OH HER FOR MASSE* II aims HEAVY IHTY mi si i TU t # TR y siupiu.r'. an gang agBin comlnj forward and you ifod to bi>-k early. NOTE & ME OF THE MAIN FEATURES 6 cy|. 42 B.H.P. PERKINS lleavj Duty %  linen l*i i-w butl 8 forward gear* iMNgfl l table for ploughing lib heavy going "half-tracks" are im i >:.'i r,i I I HI i TBAOTOB — B.\t hi n %u HI i; -i I:\III ok<; \NISA i i.t\ AT YOUR SERVICE THE NEW SHOE STORE No. 35, Broad Street PAY US A VISIT. YOt'lt ENQUIRIES INVITED I COURTESY GARAGE mm II I TIIOM I IMI II li —AOF.N I Un' I' '. UVt-i*.0^*^.'.'.r.<.VI.V,'.*.'.'*'.*.^*.'.',*.*.V .r.V-<.*^V'.'-'*VVV'.*^'INITF.X INa.'LATINC WAI.I.BOARD SHEETS i,thlek. V. x %  V. 10'. 12WAI.I.BOARD MOULDING (fur covering joint.I STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS I" thirk. 4' 6'. 8', 10" TEMPERED IIARDBUARD SHEETS i" Ihlck, 4* it 6'. I