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The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Pav bad0os

ESTABLISHED 1895

Truman Defends



Foreign Policy

By CARROLL KENWORTHY

: WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.
Truman in a spegzh here on Tuesday night defended his
foreign policy as a ‘great crusade for peace” and warned the
Republican Party if it challenged him on foreign policy in
framing the essential] outlines, it will be “overwhelmingly
repudiated by the people.”

His speech, frankly acknowledged as political, was made
before the Women’s National Democratic Club. The Presi-

dent made a special flight here from his vacation at Key
West, Florida, for the speech.

ae The President appealed again
s as he has frequently for bi-parti-
Drive to Boost san foreign policy, but warned
“ the opposition if they challenged
administration on this issue, they

Colonial
Producti
roduction

will be playing “with dynamite ”
Truman's attack seemed partic-
ularly aimed at Senator Robert

Taft, Republican Presidential
(From Our Own Correspondent) } ca nerecicd Crete eer

LONDON, Nov. 20.

A big new drive to step up raw
material production in the col-
onies is being prepared in White-
hall. The increased output will
be used to ease Britain’s economic
position

Cabinet approval for some of
the plan has been given to Mr.
Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary of
State for the Colonies. The other
part of the plan will go before
the Cabinet soon.

It is understood that the aim is
to produce more copper, cotton.
manganese (for hardening steel)
Sugar, timber, vegetable oils used
in margarine and petroleum.

Most of these products could
boost rearmaments, house build-
ing, and exports like cotton shirts
ana dresses

But it may take some time to
build any great increase in col-
onial production.

Work will go on in Britain to
insure a ready market for the
extra output. Builders will be
urged to use colonial hardwood
where they formerly used soft
wood, and changes in traditional
material used by other industries
will enable the supply of scarce
goods to be more widely spread.

Long-term plans for the Col-
onies are expected to include the
improvement of factory and port
facilities and a highpowered sales
organisation. There will be an
announcement in Parliament as
soon as all plans have gained
approval.

Grenada Clerks
Likely To Stage
Xmas Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Nov. 20.
Public warning of a probability
to stage a Christmastéde strike
with the stevedores’ section acting
in sympathy was given this after-
noon at the Market Square by
Executives of the Clerks’ Union,
an affiliate of the Grenada Work-
ers’ Union with the event of em-
ployers of business houses failing

Fe nae Tene and | SU GAR TALKS
paid holiday the Clerks’ Union; f eas

are asking 25 per cent of the an-| WILL CONTINUE
MONDAY

The President referred at one time
in his speech to the “Republican
senator in Ohio”, although he did
not mention Taft’s name.

Summarizing the United States
position, Truman said “‘one of the
things that gives me_ greatest
pride is our moral position before
the world. We are giving our
unfaltering support to the United
Nations because it is the world’s
best hope of peace.

No More War

“We are striving mightily to
build a firm structure of inter-
national law and order so that
wars shall be no more. We are
using our strength not to take
advantage of the rest of mankind,
but to help them help themselves
—we have halted the economic
and social decline which so
gravely threatened the civilization
of Western Europe.
thrown back lawless aggression in
Korea. We have curbed the
creeping menace of Communist
Subversion that was attacking
one country after another around
the world.

“Tt is
exactly what the outcome of the
great effort will be. But we can
be sure if we had noi acted as
we did, many of the countries
free today would have long
vanished behind the Iron Cur-
tain to become slaves to dicta-
torship.

“If we had followed this kind of
course back in the years after
the first World War —the Second
World War could have been pre-
vented. This time I believe deeply
we are following the right course
and we can and will be success-
ful in preventing another world
conflict.”

Truman's speech was the first
political appeal in some time and
‘took this turn in the opinion of
many observers here because the
campaign for the November 1952
presidential election is already
gaining momentum with great
activity on the part of Taft as
well as manoeuvres by friends of
General Dwieht Eisenhower and
other candidates. —U-P.







nual profits and participation in
the firm’s insurance schemes, en-
abling a measure of social secur-
ity. These latter are outside the



scope of the Wages Council (From Our Own Correspondent)
which can only fix a minimum LONDON Nov. 20.
wage and deal with the matter Today's meeting between the

of vacationing. Food Ministry and the Common-
Presiding at the meeting was|wealth Sugar delegates presided
Edward Mitchell, Vice President}over by Major Lloyd George
of the G.W.U. Other speakers | (Food Minister) is to be followed
were George Grant, President of|by another Meeting. on Monday.
the Clerks’ Union and Gloria St.]In the meantime the proposals
Bernard, Executive. outlined in the agreement handed
The speeches made it clear that/to the Food Ministry by the
certain firms had met their de-|Commongvealth delegates will be
mands in fair part, but a number|studied closely not only by the
had yet treated them with scant} Food Ministry but by the other
courtesy, though dealing with an}departments concerned including
intelligent respectable hard-work-|the Treasury.
ing section of the community. At Monday's meeting it is ex-
The 15 months’ negotiation had} pected that the Food Ministry will
borne no fruit and the limit of] be able to tell the Commonwealth
their patience had been reached;|delegates to what extent their
therefore a public meeting preced-| proposals have been accepted.
ing a closed General Meeting to-] As most of the questions involved
morrow will make a final decision} fave already been discussed at
on thei course. Stress was made] previous meetings earlier in the
that the Union would be ready at}year it is unlikely that there
any time before the decided dead-]| will be much. discord,
line to negotiate in good spirit and At today’s meeting,
with réason, but the crucial hour|]Lloyd George welcomed the
was now reached and they wanted |delegates, and the Hon. T. W.
the public to know the facts as]White, Commissioner for Austra-
their co-operation would be in-}lia, Dr. A. L. Geyer; High Com-
volved to exercise the strike as a] missioner for South Africa and
weapon, if necessary. Mr. J. M. Campbell Chairman of
The meeting ended with the{the West Indian Committee out-
singing of the National Anthem lined the producers’ views on a
and a representative gathering of |number of outstanding points,
clerks attended on Sunday after-} The meeting lasted for about
noon following the closing of stores. two hours,

Major



ON 7-DAY VISIT



DANMARK

en-day stay

the Danish Training ship at present in Barbados for a
taken after her 26,000-mile Spring Cruise in 1938

i i ll

We have|

t



still too early to wa

WEDNESDAY, NOVEM 3ER 21, 1951
LEISURE TIME

















Ridgway Reports On
Red Atrocities

Qualifies Sensational Charges

TOKYO, Nov. 20,
General Ridgway said that 365 Americans have died i {
Korea from Communist atrocities, and that there is incom,
plete evidence that the figure may be as high as 6,000.
His headquarters released the statement which heavily
qualified the sensational charges of Red war crimes, issued
last week by the Eighth Army's Colonel, James M. Hanley.

It was rest-time on board the |
Danish Training ship “Dan |
mark" yesterday when the
Advocate called and five of
the cadets take time off to pay
some attention to ship's mas
cot “Bob”.
@ Stery on Page 5



| Polio Viruses
Isolated

ATLANTA, Nov. 20
United States’ scientists work-
ing for the National Foundation
for Infantile Paralysis have is
lated three viruses responsiblic
for the disease and “are on th
way" to perfecting 9 polio vx«
cine according to Basil O’Conno
President of the Foundation
O'Connor said: ‘I
how soon we will have it but
we expect to get it. We are al-
most certein now that only threc
viruses ure responsible for the
diséase and that they have been
isolated. And I am happy to say



But the Ridgway report did not
rule out the possibility that Han-
ley was correct im charging that
Communist forees have _ killed
more than 13,000 United Nations
troops that have fallen into Red
hands, including 6,270 Americans

No Proof

General Headquarters
announcement said, “of the 10,836
persons still slated as missing in
action, there is no conclusive
proof as to the number of dead,
though there is considerable evi-
dence to justify the presumpti
of death by atrocity of a”
number, which may approximate
6,000.

“Neither the fact nor the man-
ner of death in individual cases

TRIAL AND ERROR!

BONN, Germany, Nov. 20.

The Police reported that a
man and a woman walked into
a motorcycle store here, and
the man asked for a trial run
on a bike displayed in the
store window. A

He said “I will leave my
wife here as security. He
rode off on the motorcycle and
never returned. The woman
whose identity was withheld,
said that she was not his wife,
but had merely offered to
show him the way to the store.

cannot say

& means of producing the viruses
‘in test tubes after a year and a
half of being unable to grow
them) ottside the living tissue,”
4 i tion was

% in efforts to
speed development of the vaccine
by the tripled incidence of polio
and the declining value of the
dollar. He said the Foundation









aad has yet been established”, Ridg-| Was “operating in deficit” for the
Italy Votes way’s Headquarters have heen] third consecutive year.—(U.P.)
reviewing for five days the evi-



anes «}dence on which Hanley based’ his
m ore oOo explosive Press Conference state-

DEBATE ON WESTERN |
. . $ ment at Pusan, Koren last
Flood Areas

PLAN HELD UP |

PARIS, Nov. 20
British and Russian jockeying

Wednesday.
Ridgway’s Headquarters’
nouncement did not

an-
revea’ the

evidence on which the possibility ;

Raveiel cane Gana oe of 6,000 atrocity deaths was ior ts eee, ae
floods and landslides in the upper|ased. Official sources in Tokyo ae ne Wattech dhes ms oat
Po valley Tuesday and sent fresh|"@ve explained that refugee om e ate , - ee + Polit arf
torrents downstream towards the|Korean civilians and releasec| proposals before the U.N, Politica
stricken area where some 150,000] PTisoners have supplied some Committee. 2 af
were homeless. information, and presumably | _ Both the British Minister of

There was no sign of a letup] intelligence agents have also con- State Selwyn Lloyd and Foreign
in the rains, storms and floods|tributed facts which do not yet Minis‘er Andrei Y. Vyshinsky of |
which have been plaguing the form a complete picture of the Russia wanted to speak last in the
north for almost three weeks at|fate of Allied troops captured by] diseussion opened yesterday by
the cost of well over 100 lives} ‘he Reds U.S. Secretary of State Dean
and hundreds of millions of dol- -—U-P. Acheson.—CP)

lars in property damage.

While evacuation continued in
Rovigo, Adria and Cavarzere
principal towns in the flooded
Eastern Po valley word came that
violent rains had started anew in
Turin at the opposite end of the
valley.

In Milan, torrential rains have
been pounding the city steadily
for the past 48 hours. In Rome,
the Government met during id|



Full Seale War In-
Malaya Demanded

(From HAROLD GUARD)
LONDON, Nov. 20.
Demands for full-scale war tactics on the Korean pattern to
beat Communist guerillas in Malaya are being voiced as

night in a special session, presid-
ed over by Prime Minister Alcide
De Gasperi, and decided to allo-
cate another $50,000,000 to carry

out extensive relief and public official reports showed after more than three years’ fighting

works in the Po River mouth} Reports showed that in three and a half years British and

area. Malava FF arati : . > ¢ se ‘e é 5( 0)
The Government _ previously Malaya Federatiog authorities had sent more than 50,0(

allocated $16,000,000 for relief in soldiers and 70,000 police against not more than 7,000 Red

speed a eek pat of Summaries showed the total offdrive which last week brought
ies tas eee the killed, wounded and missing}the blackest of black weeks 9



Malaya" had all the
an organized campaign reinforced
and directed from outside,
Military reports said there wa.
ebviously “a steady flow. of

among British and Malaya
Security Forces and civilians had
exceeded Communist losses by
more than 2,000
The cost of the

earmarks ce!

Train Derailed

GILMORE, Illinois, Nov, 20. Campaign is

An Illinois Central passenger |@Stimated at over £3,000,000 daily] recruits” to the Communist rank
train carrying 150 persons was]Which over a period has been| whose “efficiency had increase:
derailed today injuring at least worked out as half a _ million} during the past three years.”
three passengers and a porter.|dollars for each of 2,567 Com- —UP.
Nine cars of the Memphis to|â„¢unists exterminated. ae Spivtipriasgli lala win
Chicago “Louisiane,” left the tae ; none es nore os r

nanettn dais : inston Churehill had called for ‘
tracks, but remained sage a detailed report on why so few Adenauer In Paris

Communist bandits could protract
the Malaya War for so long a time
against so powerful a ecurity
force,



For Big 3 Talks

PARIS, Nov. 20

WHISTLES AND
NARCOTICS

Personal Report

Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
New York, Nov. 20, Secretary of State for thelarrived here Tuesday nisht for
The Police rounded up 13 people Colonies Oliver Lyttelton is said tof hie first conferences with the

in Harlem last night for whistling] be flying to Singapore on Novem-

3ig Three Foreign Ministers but
26, to make a personal repe*t











An Embassy spokesman said that | Reds from their jungle fastnesse night in authoritative quarters to





the Hungarians had not yet re~| Official comment -on_ possible: be preparing the ground for the
plied. He added that there , ure action not forthcornir 4 renewal of claims for the control
no definite indications that endir Lyttelton’ eport tlof th trateg Dardanelles,

UP ; imitt ' ‘ P UP

ur scientists have just developed |Certain’







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



‘Ss All U.K. Families |

Will Leave Ismailia

U N. Regain
Lost Hill

TOKYO, Nov. 20.

Eighth Army Headquarters, in
1 communique said that hun-
dreds of shouting Chinese Reds
threw United Nation’s forces off
a hill on the Western Korear
front, but the Allies retook it ir
1 counter-attack,

The Reds struck west of Yon
ehon in battalion strength—som«¢
800 to 1,000 men a half hour
after midnight after sufferings
heavy casualties in a futile at
tempt to dent the Allied line
tew hours earlier. This time, the

Chinese
hill

reached the top of thy
Kegrouping at the foot, thi
Allies stormed back to the cre
and seized it against light
arms and artillery fire in an hour
long fight just before dawn

On the east Central ror
United Nations forces drove ahea
nearly a half-mile on high grounc
northwest of the ‘Punchbow
Valley. A communique report
ed only patrol activity along th
rest of the 185-mile Korea
ground front It said that th
sixth South Korean Division an
the 2lst regiment of the Fight!
South Korean Division consoli
dated newly won positions, afte
1 three day limited offensive
southeast of Kunsong on the
rugged central front uP

sma



‘Ike’ Expected
In Rome For
N.A.T.O. Talks

ROME, Nov. 20

Eisenhower is now “almost
to come to Rome to re-
port personally to the North At-
lantic Council on his plan to re-
vise his N.A,T.O. Defence Forces

Informed sources said that the
General's final decision on
whether to report ih person or in
writing had not yet been received

here, but that all indications
were that he would choose to
come himself,

The N.A,T.O. conference for-
mally opens on Saturday, with
Eisenhower's Report probably to
be delivered on Sunday The
major problem facing the

N.A.T.O. Powers is
tion of their

the modifica-
more ambitious De-
fence Plans for two or three
years hence, and to concentrate
instead on the force they car
afford, and get it ready for busi-
ness with the minimum of delay

The original goal was 60 Di-
visions by 1954, with the follow-
ing contributions from the Euro-
pean members

Italy, 10 Divisions, France 17
Divisions, Norway and Denmark
5, and the United Kingdom 4

te U.P.



Firemen Protest

“Spit And Polish” | «+r

4,000 ON STRIKE

LONDON, Novy, 20.
4,000 British firemen
went on a 48-hour protest strike
today against “spit and polish’
| fire station duties, and demanding
a wage increase, equal to that ot
the police. Strikers totalling
half of the firemen in England
stood by, however, to answer fire |
jand emergency cally.

The strike began yesterday A
a result of their refusal to per-
form routine drilling, cleaning and
maintenance, 200 firemen were |
suspended and other placed or
disciplinary charge or
from fire stations by policemen
on the orders of the local author
ities,

The strike was
Brigade’s Unio

Nearly

cjected |

called by the Fire |
Firemen ar



currently paid £7 a week, as com
pared with the average police
man's wage of £8, 155.—U.P.



Israeli Soldiers

Killed By Arabs |

TEL AVIV

Nov. 20

It has been officially announced
that two Israeli soldiers were
killed and two wounded in an

Arab ambush Monday in southern
Palestine. The soldiers were am
j}bushed by at least 60
cording to eye
were patrciling in two



They

witnesses
command







in the dark. The Police charged |?! a 10 the main purpose of the fou elves }
the group used tin whistles forl@%d Lieut-General Sir Robe't}] power meeting — the re-arma Reports said. the Arabs were
selling narcotics. Officers said the}Lockhart, newly appoints Hy ment of Germany — has beer sFmed with at least two machine- |
customers given cheap whistles] Director of Operations in Malay.) indefinitely postponed leuins. A protest was lodged by |
took the “password”. When| is said to have arrived already at Adenauer’s bid for greater tTarael with the Israeli Jordan
identification was made at Pep the scene of action. | sovereignty for his Bonn repub- | dived armistice Commission in-
Hole of Harlem apartment, officers Officials said it was hoped sox ij tie will run smack into the | canta Pipe the incident. —(U.P.)
said the money was handed and|.w methods would be brought 'o) combination of financial and | ° “* A
cut came the narcotics. bear on “the slightly dangerous) political problems which have :
—U.P. Set ~ eat we quick! forced the sadetinite Selving of; DOWNWARD TREND
to forecast the form such measures; the prospects of getting est | ’ ’ TET, vo |
ISSING [cout take other than intensified) Germans into uniform in the! IN SUGAR OFFERINGS |
military operations, | near future. —U.P, ; ’
U.S. PLANE MISS ing I No ae ee aan
FRANKFURT, Nov. 20 Press are following a demand ma The Jo ene of Ce oe ce re
The United States legation at by a newspaper in Singapore thet} ~ oy y iar ported that Cuban sugar for Ja
Budapest confirmed by telephone Britain should seek a transfer of RUSSIA WAN TS ary delivery sold to refineries for |
that it had made inquiries to the, the Commonwealth division from| DARDANELLES 35 cems a pound is reflecting
Hungarians concerning the miss-}Korea to Malaya. The Daily Mail} the downward trend in new cro
ing United States Airforce C47 lostj reports recommended the . use fy ISTANBUL, Nov. 20, offerings, It said there were addi-
4 between Germany and Yugoslavia. }ihe Napalm bomb to burn Malaya Russia was beli d on Tuesday!/"tional offerings Monda but no]

\takers appeared |
{ The Journal said an estir

20,000 tons of Cuban sug
robably be



sold to Gerr



Arabs ac- }

ISMAILIA, Canal Zone, Nov. 20.
The complete evacuation of all British families began today
from this trigger-happy city where five Britishers and i1
Egyptians have been killed in last week-end’s bloody clashes.
The gigantic moving job will take four days. This involves
,.200 families, composing about 7,000 wives and children.
Most of those evacuated will go home to England.
British troops, supported by armoured cars and gun ear
riers, guarded the operation which was directed from Army
Headquarters. Rifle toting soldiers rode atop trucks, ius-
tered in strongly protected convoys.
a re Families lined up in the hot
at long tables with children

LABOUR FOR SUEZ

fe their arms awaiting "buses to
ships or other transport
NAIROBI, Kenya. Nov. 20 | Throughout the day long con-
Gover: ; t ee rie voys moved out of Ismailia,.They
Kenya will vuine “voinuece [Were piled igh with stay
labour battalions for the Suez OBTTIEGSS, pote S and peng anc
Canal zone to ea the ma tfurniture. Wives childrery —and
e ease the day ales
power shortage caused by the pet dogs and cats went ahead
7 . “ y —— 9 ps “Ov ’
resignations and intimidation pod we ae covere
of Egyptian workers 1 e g.
_ oe Armed escorts rode on the



running boards,
Egyptians sat in cafes watching



——

ry vi Dp » evacuation, Tt d,
WANT PLEDGE ON oa : oe ot corrin tlic narmed
Egyptian police patrolled the

streets, Two battalions of British

ATOM WEAPON



troops were on duty.
This was the largest British
LONDON, Nov, 20 military coneentration since the
Leftwing Labour member, oj | week-ends’ fighting. ~—U.P

Parliament pressed Prime Ministe:
Winston Churchill on Tuesday t
jemand a United States guarantees
chat atomic weapons will pot be
ised in Korea without
onsent rhe
»y Mrs



Pleven Wins
Vote Of
Confidence

Britain
matter wa
Barbara Castle
ollower of the

Rebel

Anti-Ameri
Aneuri Reva
ilthough Churehill tried to shun

raise

leadin

about

{ aside as the House of Comm PARIS, Nov. 20
sumed = the ie a

foreign affair

n
a
‘ French Premier Rene Pleven to-
vate gained an 18-vote majority
Foreign Seeretary Anthony Eder ote of confidence in the National
old Mrs. Castle arrangements for \esembly
he use of the atom bomb have not Voting for the Premier .in the
en changed since the Korear howdown were his own small
started and were the same as | inion of Democratic and Social
xisted under the Labour Gover tesistance with 15 votes, also the
nent of Clement Attlee pro-Catholic Popular Republicans
ith 88 and the Radical Socialists
Mrs, Castle charged: “a danger-|with 75 seats and a small group of
m8 mood is operating in the} Peasapts and Independents,
Inited States as a result of n | Most votes against Pleven came
ubstantiated atrocity torie j{rom Communists and Right Wing
Attlee made flying visit to; Supporters of General Charles De
Nashington to see Truman last | Gauite Some members OF the
roar and told the House of Com- Peasant Party joined them,

“ shi ade - Shortky after the debate bheaan
bat ae i owe ¥ rigs ;the Assembly President Edourd
en te ace no" | Herriot. was forced to call a recess



ise the Stam bomb without firs when Communists banged the
onsulting Britain tdesks for 15 minutes, preventing
Meanwhile the Secretary for lanyone from #peaking.
War Anthony Head said Britain Communist ire was ~ atoused
‘#s no information that British | when the Extreme Rightist
wrisoners in Koren had bee: Deputy Loustanau Lancau referred
nassacred despite the US Pighth}to Communist Leader ~ Jacques
Army Officers’ report that they had| Duclos in the following terms:

net such a fate —U_p “How much longer is this cynical



pastry maker going to make his

| :ake of treason? After ten min-

D eg . Te] utes Herriot advised the Rightists
PLANE CRASHES not to use the term = “treason
ibout another Deputy —U.P.

ANKARA, Nov. 20
A Turkish Airways plane
rashed in the desert last nigh? |

The “ADVOCATE”

en miles from King Farouk!
lirport. The plane wa« found! pays for NEWS
his morning by search crews. |

'
The aircraft disappeared after |
ending a radio message to the
ontrol tower that it was coming
in for landing, The cause of the

accident is not dsnown, —U.P.

Dial 3113
Day or Night.





They're always

so well-mannered!”
7)

“*Tthink L know what you
mean, Never any heat,
never a trace of harshness;
always cool, calm and
collected *’.




“And none of those
little bits of loose
tobacco on my lips
to spoil my make-

up’’, ~~

**Not one of my worries, thank
goodness; but I -nust say I do
like the way they never stick
to my lips”.

“Altogether, we seem to
have discovered just about
the best-behaved cigarette
one can get”,

*“Not to mention the avi
quality of the tobaces. Li's sap
posed to be just about the tinist
there ie —- and I believe in”.






“Even then the
by the du MN
isn't it?
I've always thought
of them as a





Anyway,

great

luxury’.

There'll never be a better cigaretie \
N
iy

\ aN
$ 1 .04 for 50

MADE It ENGLAND

& HAYNE LTD., BRIC

2 sah AE as



arm.





PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IR EDWARD CUNARD

left Barbados on July 15th om

a visit to the U.S. Britain and

Kurope returned via Puerto Rico
on Monday by B.W.LA

who

Labour Tour
ON; L. E. ELIAZER, Suri
nam Labour Leader, who is
On a tour of the Caribbean area
investigating the labour move-
ment on behalf of the Inter-
American Regioual Organisation
and the International Confedera-
tion of Free Trade Unions, left
yesterday by BW.1LA. for Trini-
dad
He had been
Indramer Guest
ing.

Staying at
House, Worth-

iad

Leaving by the same plane was
Mr. Errol Steele who is en route
to Venezuela on a short visit.

MICHAEL TIMPSON

Excellent impression
Lu. who saw The Man who
Came to Dinner last Decem-
ber will remember Michael Timp-
son's debut as Beverley Carlton
and the excellent impression he
made. In the Bridgetown Play-
ers’ production of the Somerset
Maugham comedy, The Circle,
Michael Timpson as Arnold
Champion-Cheney, M.P. has a
much more important part and
we are sure that his characterisa-

tion of the dilettante M.P. will
be every whit as amusing and
satisfying.





a Across
~t Auges consumed in @ moderate
tasifiun, (8)
‘ “s ilsten clusely to the North, (@

4# Where you have seen cider, (8)

yi Race becomes of little account &
engtaecers. (4)
vr Oven you may find a brunette

yo tts ground. (4)
3 Watery softness op copper? (4)
4 Anima!. ab! you leave aghast.
44) 16 Svuthe by caress, (4)
Stare ot a iumber camp. (4)
Where you look for grouse you
Will Bet the wife with » souple
ot dicks. (5)
fAlarvested in country eyes. (8)
Seafering way tu cut a mall. (8)
Sailor tolna Paul to covering. (9)

Down

Lute pourat in riotous manner,
Ww) 2 Misrepresent. (9)
i eet. two in par. (8)
Over. (5)
Underwater ridges. (5)
Tree always immature? (9)
Take a parrot to get a sheep
Killer (3) 10 Unaffected. (7)
A \ump upset Dy loss of fifty. (4)
This small work befure sin turns
staren into sugar. (4)
Nothing fram @ paonwate imple

,
@)

Louse

a ou

ment leaves much
That the tune!

Sviulion of Saturday s puezle,— Across:

14

1 Poison 4, Tap: 7, Apologise; 9, Prin-
vess’ 12, Order; 15 Sat. 15, Treetops;
iM Pret: 21 Wisp: 24, Mode; 23,
endure: 24 Era; 25 Sealed: 26, be
owns & Palatine: 4 Onportune;
side @ Ties, 5 Ass: 6, Pest: 8.
Crvery lu, Net; 11. Crowded: 14.
Aeeure: 16. Pre; 17 Appal: 19, Bmu; 20,
vie





RONSON



the world’s
greatest
Lighters

at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.







Trinidad Holiday

RS. HERBERT EVi.lL. uN
her isUugater Pat fhe
Trinidad over ih week d
spend two weeks’ 4 ! 1
Mrs, Evelyn’s brotmer-:9
ister Mr. and Mrs. Gourge Fo

in Port-of-Spain

Back fo St. Lucia

EAVING for St. Lucia on Tu

day by B.W.LA after
week’s holiday in Barbad wut
Mr Michael Shingieton-Smith
Michael works on an es St

Lucia with his futher

On Honeymoon

8 ph their honeymoon ur
Barbados are Mr. ana M
Noel Jardine who were married
on Saturday at St. Jos>pn’c K.¢

Church, St. John’s, Antigua. TI

arrived here on Tuesday by
B.W.1.A. and are staying at th
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Jardine is the son of Mr

ind Mrs, Victor Jardine of Port- CAPT. K. L. HANSEN

ot-Spain, Trinidad, atid his bride

the daughter of Mr. A. J. Camacho 4 .
and the late Mr Camacho of Oils And Fats
Antigua eee to St. Vincer
° yesterday by B.G. Airways
Wedding were Honble E. A. C. Hughes,
TY ST. PHILIP'S CHURCH on WBarrister-at-Law and Mr. A. V.
Thursday afternoon Mr. H. Sprott, Controller of Supplies
V. Greaves, Government Auction- They had attended the Oils
eer, St. Philip, was married to Miss Fats Conference which ended

Teresa C. Walrond of

Village.

at 3 o'clock was fully choral
and performed by Rev. H. V
Armstrong. The bride was given
in marriage by her brother Mr
Charles Walrond who came over
from Trinidad for the occasion.
Miss Beatrice Walrond, niece of
the bride was maid of honour and
the bridesmaids were the Misses
H., L., E. Walrond and E. Arthur,

Joan Jones and M. Foster were Short visit. He is staying
the flower girls. Mr. Alfred Abbeville Guest House.
Straughan was the bestman. Cozier, as a member of the Cen-

First Lady

ON. W. ALEXANDER BUS-
TAMANTE has received a
cheque for £14,000 to aid banana
growers in Jamaica whose crops
were destroyed by the hurricane.
The fund was collected by whole-
sale banana handlers throughout
Britain and is not part of the
Jamaica Hurricane Relief Fund or
the Governor’s Fund.

The cheque was hinded to Mr
Bustamante by Mr, R. R. Brown,
president of the National Feder-
tion of Fruit and Potato Traders,
Ltd., at the Federation’s headquar-
ters in Covent Garden, London.
Mr. Brown pointed out that the
£14,000 was “on account” and
that there was a further sum, stil!
being collected, to come.

Mr. Bustamante was accompan-
ied by Miss Gladys Longbridge
who achieved the distinction of
being the first lady ever to enter
the Federation’s board room.
Among those present at the cere-
mony were representatives of the
Colonial Office and the Ministry
of Food, as well as members of the
Jamaica banana mission now in
London,

| cetieeenitinnnenee ennai

a.m

of
Danish State-owned Training Ship
' DANMARK.

ne former Genevieve Camacho, is

Chureh Hastings House on Friday.
Mr. Denis Henry, Barrister-at-
The ceremony which took place Law, Grenada who had also at-
tended the
home

B.W.LA,
at the

Conference,

yesterday morning
They were all

Marine Hotel.

Short Visit

R. E. L. “Jimmy” Cozier, Sec-
retary of the Caribbean Press
Association
dad on Monday by B.W.LA. on :

arrived from

tral Secretariat of the Caribbear
Commission,
turned
teenth
Commission
St

has recently
from attending

held this year

Croix.



B.B.C. Programmes

NOVEMBPF
15 a.m. Programme Pa

Musica Britannica,
News; 12.10 p.m
4 0O--7.15 p.m,

4 p.nt. The News
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
Football, 4.25 o.m TRC
Orchestra, 5 p.m
5.15 p.m, BBC Symphony
p.m. Souvenirs of Music; 6.45 p.m
gramme Parede, 6
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. I
sis, 7.15 p.m Co-Operativ
Future No. 3 Interview
Dowdy of Jamaica
7.45-—10 40 pom



21



WEDNESDAY
11



noon
News Analysis
31.92 M
4.10 om
Rugby







s and
with I

31.82 M.,

7.45 p.m. Twenty Questions
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p 11

Account, 6.45 p.m. Composer of
Week; 9. p,m, Wilson of the Antarctic
10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m, From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Mid Week Taik
10.80 p.m. Cathedral Music

C¢.B.C. PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21,
10.0610. 20 p.m
10,.20-—-10,35 P.m Canadian Chronicle

it w@ Mes,



returned

staying

Trini-

the thir-
meeting of the Caribbean



191

*.48 M

Leag
Midland 7
Composer of the Week
Orchestra

55 p.m Today's Sport
ews Analy

8.45

8.15 p.m
Statement o

1951
News

15.00 M





The old box is quickly uncovered,
and by heaving together the two
pals lift it from the hole, ‘It's
jolly heavy,” says Rollo breath-
lessly. , °{ Yes, it's still full,’ adds
Rupert.” ** Thank goodness we kep:
it away from those bad men." »' 's










EMPIRE

BOOKING
ON FRIDAY 23rd at 8 a.m.



BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

présent

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham

A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS
November 27.28.29

OFTICE



Tying seme
cord tound the box,
away from the tree

Rupert. of the lighter
they haul it
and into the
shelter of the rocks and bushes.
In the darkness they cannot see
to do more so, gathering piles o!
leaves for pillows, they settle down
as comfortable as they can to sleep

THE



THEATRE

OPENS



JUST THE THING TO MAKE YOU LOOK

SMART FOR THE

OR

FLOWERED CREPES—36” AT
FLOWERED BEMBERGS—36" ...................

CHRISTXMEAS



FLOWFRKED FERGUSONS—36”

FLOWERED TAFFETA—36” ........... :
FLOWERED CREPE BACK SATIN-—36”

BLACK CREPE DE CHINE—36”

T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

a i tt it cl i it il si slit si i Nt, i i il lil il il iti, Mi i ii i salina ci tal Mili Mi at tal Ul et Mittal Ni at cil li dl ail hi ll del ll at a a

YOUR SHOE STORES

EXHIBITION

$2.02—$5.20
$2.41—$2.76
$1.88—$2.09
$2.53—$2.60
$1.95—$2.58

$1.72

Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



UNO. Wives Get a Look

—



Fashion Shows In The Corriders

While The Cold



must ring to reserve their
in the UNO public galleries

seats @

War Still Rages





lu





By SAM WHITE , i preference among delegates for
han and tonic water over all
PARIS Mner drink He thinks it's a

A final touch of fantasy to the bed sign
United Nations Assembly in Pari Mystifying warning on Assem-
has been provided by 1 daily i1dmission cards, It read
mannequin parade in the corri- 4 The organisation of the
iors of the Assembly buildings. United Nations will not be re-

W hile Vishinsky snark: and sponsible for any material .dam-
Acheson .reasons, and while’ a qe that the bearer of this card
great fog of gloom and futility may undergo within the buildings
settles over all who attend the where sessions are held.” (2)
sessions, the mannequins con- isitors are asked to abstain
tinue to parade with a character- ¢. om applause. They are invited
istic manner of deliberate self- t) keep silent even during
consciousness. speeches given in a language un-

Delegates’ wives gather in } own to them.”
groups to study details of the
dresses displayed. The manne- " - tad
quins are sent to the Assembly _ They Said it |
on an ordinary visitors’ ticket by Quotes of the week
the leading Paris dress houses. _, Ex-French Premier M. Paul j

Their mincing gait and aloof K°ynaud: “Our soldiers are in |
stares, as well as their sylph--ike : ance, r leaders - = pane
fig Ss and » @ a + nH ina and our armaments are in
even the already exotic collection 1 UNO messenger, Patrick Tyr- argue, Paris remembers the really
of UNO visitors. c-onnel-Rush : “UNO is the most important things—such as_ the

These daily shows are a shrewd ‘efficient machine man has ever clothes that women will be wear-
business stroke by the Paris drégs *2¢", ponalanrisie the oes = a ae ee — a oo
houses. foot pounds and man hours that Maggy Rouff is embroidered with

They know that hundreds of $° into it and the actual amount pearls. |
rich Latin American and Middle ©! g00d that comes out of a te ea D:
East delegates have brought their’, 2-Reom Families Z rae
wives with them to Paris. The; France has done less than any ge Gaullist, has produced a sen- |
ilso know that the wives played ‘other European country to iM=- sational piece of “history,” Ac-|
an important part in ftoreing prove housing conditions accord- e¢ording to him in an article pub-|
UNO’s move from Lake Sucesss ‘ing to a French architect, M. lished in a Paris newspaper, |
to Paris. They wanted Paris Claude Hytte. M. Hytte’s statis- Rritain and America planned to}
clothes and they were determined tics show that 75 per cent of all (in France into an occupied |
to get them. French working-class families wountry after the war.

Inside the Assembly Hall the tive in two rooms, 20 per cent of ; |
cold war hots up; outside all is the living quarters in France are Who foiled this dastardly plot? |
purpose, drive and resolution. “hopeless slums,” and 100,000 you've guessed it—General de}

Wrong Number uses fall into decay every year ille who spoke “brutally” |

Inside UNO: The theatre book- ‘History’ Is Made yout it to Mr. Churchill.
ing agency at UNO reports heavy French. war hero and author World Copyright Reserved
bookings from delegates for the Colonel Remy, who is an ardent —L.E.S.
Folies Bergeres.

Most harassed man in Paris is :
not a UNO delegate but a law-
yer, M. Plateau. His telephone
number, Passy 2127, was crossed
for three days with Passy at
2117—which is the number people |

|
|
|

Marcel, UNO barman, reports

“AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AST
OLD MAN .
e Sona



found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was bet
prematurely ky by kidne;
trouble, He tells in let’
how Kruschen gave him back 4
health after weeks of pain :~«

“lt suffered for weeks from
Kidnhe, trouble and felt like an
old maw although Tam only $1.
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony to. straighten ug
again, Several people advi
me to try Kruschen Salts as th
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall kee
on with tne dally dose because
can now do my day's work and
no’ | any the worse for it.”

Unmess the Kidneys function



properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood

stream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue,
Krusehen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients,
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and naturally,
so that the blood stream 1s
purified end vigorous hi
restore( 2.

Ask Your nearest Chemise op
Orne Store for Kruschen,



|







LM ATZING!

isi aes

\ ; si

ww
ERE AE FROM?

i pit
NOW Ey HERE?

“wat 18 11

SUL
Lee

eek Reem anew)

ia

THING

i \froyy another
Ge tae



cP.

GRAND OPENING
FRIDAY 23RD

(3) Shows 2.30; 4.45 and

8.30 p.m.
and continuing Daily

4.45 and 8.30

B TOWN.

= Dial 2310.









3
1& It's
MM





SPECIAL THURS
THE MICHIGAN KID
Jon Hall &
LONE

Johnn





(Cinecolor)

STAR TRAIL
Mack Brown





TWO NEW
TODAY to THURSDAY

CAGED &

Eleanor Parker, Agnes Moorehead
pening FRIDAY Sird
THE THING Fro
also Leon Errol in

Another World





OISTIN
Dial 8404

PLAZA

TODAY & THURS. 5 & 8.30 p.m
Lon Chaney in—FROZEN GHOST @&
I CAN'T GIVE YOU ANYTHING

BUT LOVE, BABY
with Donald O'Connor



Opening FRI Special SAT
4.30 & 8.20 1.30 pt
Ee ae The Michigan
Caged & Lulaby | Kid &
of Broadway Lone Star Trail



OF CFF OOO EAE F

1 WROTE

FOR IT°?

odd how one simple actio
and many a woman, hearir
has sent for a sample
lif Undreamed of comfort
ventages over old-fashioned

Many



6906660000000 08OOO

0D LLLP SESS SLO





an imported Vermouth
blended and aged

to perfection

MOB»





1.30 p.m



ACTION

PUNCHY PANCHO





|
120 & 8.20 pm |
“"
“GREAT JEWEL ROBBER
ST. JAMES
8.20 p.m
AFTERNOON
Tec Dennis Morgan &
WHITE HEAT J Cagney
a UI DAY ‘ p.m
SECRET FOUR &

—————

PPPOE P LP PFF DEED EE PPPOE LPP IEE E PEO.

TAMPAX wKNEG:

$6,666,466 6666664
PELE

lanai

all.



‘RMOUTH

od



“

netstat cies



SOUTHERN PRINCE SHOES
Tan & White Perforated Oxford
816.99 Per Pair.













B’TOWN
Dial 2310

PEaza

PICTU

with David Brian, Marjorie Reynolds

LS RE ks LT

SPECLAL SAT. 9.3 & 1.30 p.m
LITTLA

JOE THE WRANGLER &
GUNMAN'S CODE





G aA a E TT The Garden
cha sun
pent





SHADOWS OF

WEST









ug benefits!
d praising
> in her
Suc mendous ad-
security!

y Protection Worn Internally

r
aT hs LTB.

DISTRIBUTORS
+4 4 6.665%
PCOS

44,4
POSES OOS



| UNIVERSAL DOUBLE . ,

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951









For leather ‘
of every colour—

it

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.

It cleans, preserves—and how

Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

Sensational Steel Battle
TONITE 8.15 pm Q@LOBE

BARBADOS



RHVIHN KINGS
vs.
CASABLANCA (Challengers)
(A Band of Kids 8—13 years old)

And
THE MARICO CONTEST
With the Film

SUNDOWN Jira

Today 4.30 p.m. only

BLACK ROSE & SUNDOWN Jiri

TOMORROW 4.30 and 8 p.m. only
MY DARLING CLEMENTINE
HENRY FONDA and VICTOR MATURE

30 SECONDS OVER TOKYO



















EMPIRE

TODAY & TOMORROW

4.45 & 8.30

@)

ae



EXTRA!

“ FASHIONED FOR ACTION”





OPENING FRI. 2.30 & 8.30





- P
Fae

Tad te
ACROSS
A i aereeceapalee

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents Y

f : pousias FAIRBANKS, ir.
c.ynis JOHNS: sack HAWKINS

¢ with HERBERT LOM

\A Frank Launder and Sidney Gilliat
Production + Written, Produced and
\Directed by SIDNEY GILLIAT

TR

UGS iB

wine

RF

ROYAL

TODAY & TOMORROW FRI. ONLY 4.30 & 8.15



4.30 & 8.15 ‘
Universal Double
Double .... ALL ACTION
os BARBARY Margaret a
PIRATE”
‘“ HUNGRY HILL”
AND
Charles STARRETT AND
Smiley BURNETT
IN ABBOTT and COSTELLO

TEXAS DYNAMO “|



“IN SOCIETY ”
OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY TOMORROW ONLY
4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15
DOUBLE — Universal Double

MICKEY ROONEY — Margaret LOCKWOOD



ANN BLYTHE IN
* “BAD SISTERS”
“KILLER Mc COY” 2
AND ABBOTT s. COSTELLO

‘“* DIAMOND
HORSESHOE ”’

Color by Technicolor
Starring :

“BUCK PRIVATES COME
HOME ”’

Coming....Rod CAMERON
DICK HAYMES —
BETTY GRABLE “OH’ SUSANNA”

ROX Y

4.30 & 815 | TOMORROW. ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double
Margaret LOCKWOOD

‘““MUMMY’S TOMB” James on

“THE WICKED LADY”
AND

‘* ARCTIC. MAN-HUNT”





TODAY ONLY

AND

“STAIRWAY TO
HEAVEN”’

WITH



OPENING SAT. 24TH.

“THE EAGLE AND
THE HAWK”

PARAMOUNT

taymond MASSEY

David NIVEN A

PICTURE











WEDNESDAY,



We Must Educate Our People

NOVEMBER 21,

1951

Wilkinson Tells

St. Lucy

MR. LISLE WARD and

Electors

Mr, Stephen Walcott are both

anxious to have more schools built in St. Lucy in order to
educate the children of the parish, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson,
President of the Electors’ Association told the electors of
Half Moon Fort and Checker Hall area on Monday night.
Mr. Wilkinson was speaking in support of Mr. Ward and

Mr.

Walcott, the Association’s two candidates who are

seeking election to the House of Assembly as representa-

Mr. Wilkinson said “the first
thing in a public meeting like this
with such a large attendance as
you have to-night is for the peo-
ple to keep quiet when the speak-
ers are trying to make themselves
heard. I am sure the people in the
parish would listen attentively to
the many speakers.

“IT am hoping that my
known as the Conservative and
commonly called the Electors’
Association will be the Govern-
ment Party by the middle of
December. For this parish, you
have coming forward Mrz Lisle
Ward who is extremely well
known to you and you also have
Mr. Stephen Walcott who I be-
lieve is equallv well known.

Man of Ability

“I have been associated with
both of these gentlemen for quite
a number of years. Mr. Ward who
was in the last House as one of
your representatives sat next to
me in the House of Assembly for
many years and I have gained
from his experience and know-
ledge of the island and particular-
ly of the parish of St. Lucy,

“Mr. Walcott was in the House
for a short period when his broth-
er, Mr. Keith Walcott was pre-
vented from sitting in the House
because he held the position of
Attorney General. Mr. Walcott is
a man of great ability, a man who
knows his country, loves the land
and loves Barbados. You therefore
could not have two better repre-
sentatives for the parish of St.
Lucy than Mr. Lisle Ward and Mr.
Stephen Walcott.

“IT want to make it quite clear
that we of the Electors’ Assecia-
tion do not care for colour ar
creed. What we do care for is
ibility. Every man is not fit to
represent you in the House of As-
sembly, it takes a lot of patience,
a lot of knowledge and a lot of
character. I suggest to you that
you must not rush on that very
important day of December 13 and
cast your vote willy nilly.

“You people, particularly the
women who are in the great ma-
jority, have a great responsibility
and it is up to you te send the
right persons to represent you in
the House of Assembly. I do not
know if you realise it, but it may
be many years, at, least three,
possibly five, before: yau have an-

party,

other opportunity, therefore you’

must not waste yourvote, vote for
the right people.” ed
More Schools
Mr. Wilkinson said that they in
the Electors’ Association were. all
keen on Education. They thought
that every child should Have the
opportunity of rising from the
bottom to the top and in this
island and particularly in the
parish of St. Lucy, there were not
enough schools. There was not
enough room for all of their
children in the schoolg in the
parish,

“Mr. Ward and Mr. Walcott
are both anxious to have ac-
commodation provided for all
children born in the parish.
Eventually we shall have com-
pulsory education, the only reas-
on why you cannot have it im-
mediately is because there is no
room for you.

“It is for the State to see that
the children are educated so that
they could fight for themselves,





tives of the parish in the forthcoming General Elections.

not only in Barbados, but in any
part of the British Empire. You
must realise that in this lovely
island, there would not soon be
room for all and we must emigrate
to some other land. To do so when
you have no good education to
compete with other people is a
waste of time and money. We must
educate our people, I know that
Mr. Ward and Mr. Walcott will
push that for all they can,

“It has been said that if you
vote for Conservatives you will
be voting against labour, but that
is nonsense, All over the British
Empire, Conservative people are
coming into power. Who is putting
them there? Labour of course. If
conservatives were not in favour
of labour, they would not be in
power. Labour realises that Con-
servatives are in their favour and
have done much more for them
than the so-called Labour Party.

The Only Way

“There is a lot of stupid talk
about that capital and labour can-
not work together, but they have
worked together and are going to
work together. That is the only
way you will get on in this world.
I see you people are taking in
what I am saying. Do not let any-
one fool you, the Conservative
Party are in favour of labour and
I repeat, labour have put the Con-
servatives in power.

“December 13 will be the most
important day in this island for
years to come and I am appealing
most strenuously to the ladies and

girls especially to vote for Mr.
Ward and Mr. Walcott.
Mr, Ward said he supposed

many of those present were sur-
prised to hear him addressing
them that night, because they had
heard that he was not coming back

to run for a seat in the House of
Assembly.
“I can assure you that was a

certainty because I had much
work to do and I could not see
how I could carry it out and still
represent the people of the parish
honestly, therefore I decided not
to stand for election. In the
meantime, many people in the
parish who had heard what I in-
tended doing came and persuaded
me to run again,

“Now that I am here, I am ask-
ing you to do to me what you did
for the past seventeen years. [
know that once [ stand for election
you are going to support me in
spite of whoever came along,

Sugar Money

“Those of you who feel that
labour could do more for you
than I can then vote for labour. I
know that I have done good for a
lot of people in the parish and I
will still continue to do good for
you. If I have food in my house
and you are hungry, I cannot feel
safe therefore I do not want to
see you suffer.

“There is no one in the parish
who would tell you that I am
against labour, The Labour Party
did not get any money for you
for sugar. It was the British
taxpayers who sent you more
money. When you get 124%, I
get more money too,

“The Labour Government like
the one in England was only there
for a time, It had the people
starving and this one will do the
same thing. The Labour Govern-
ment here cannot harm me, I have

THE FINEST
RANGE TO

CHOOSE
FROM....

IN ALL
POPULAR

SIZES
.

my money and can clear out any-
time, but you the workers have}
none and will have to remain and
work for years. As long as we are
living in this country I know that
we cannot do without you and
ycu’ cannot do without us.”

Mr. Ward said that everyone
knew that the reason this country
had come along so well over a
certain number of years was be-
cause the people were getting a
better type of education, but with
this age-grouping to-day, the
country was worse off than it was
say fifteen years ago. The child-
ren came out of school and did
not know anything. The teachefs
had already asked for more as-
sistance in the way of additional
Staff, but the Government would
not give them.

A school was supposed to be
built in the parish for the last two
years and although the monev had
been voted, nothing had been done.
Any school master will tell them
that unless they could get more
school teachers, the children were
not going to learn anything.

The Reason

After explaining how the work-
ers had got the 19%, Mr. Ward
said that last election, the Labour
Party came around and promised
te give the people better houses,
electricity in six months as well
as water in their homes, but a lot
otf them would die and not get
either of those things

“We have been getting good
crops and a good price for our
sugar and that was why we were
able to pay you more money, If
the crop is bigger next year, you
will get more money still.”

He said that during the last
session in the House they had a
Labour Government and a Con-
servative Opposition. Whatever
measure the Labour Government
wanted to bring down they could
do it. They in the opposition
were there to support it if they
thought it was for the good of the
country as a whole or vote against
it if they thought otherwise.

He asked the electorate not to
plump for him alone on December
13, but to vote for Mr. Walcott
and himself. He promised them
that he would be coming back ‘to
that spot to address them before
the elections were over.

Mr. Walcott said that the chief
point he wanted to address them
on was the 19% which the Labour
Party were using on their plat-
form. It was not true to say that
the Labour Party had got 19%
ancrease for them.

He said that the 19%
agreement and not a law. It
came about firstly because they
got a better price for their canes

was an

and secondly, because of better
crops. When such things hap-
pened, they were supposed to

make more money and eventually
pay out more money to the work-
ers. On the other hand, if the
island had made a small crop, the
workers would have got a small

bonus.

Good Idea
agreement was reached
between the Sugar Producers’
Federation and the Barbados
Labour Union and on every plat-
form on which the members of
the Labour Party went, they told
the people of the 19% they had
got for the workers. They did not
tell them what they were taking
away from them with the other
hand.

“They have not told you that
they were taking away $3.80 from
every ton of canes grown. This
year, they have only taken $1.80
which is to be given to the Welfare
Fund, a first class idea.”

He told his listeners that the
Welfare Fund was divided into
four different classes of cane
growers, the big man, the smaller

‘This

man with a house, the labourer
without a house and _ the poor
peasant. When they took $1.80

from the big man, they were in
reality only taking 90 cents as the
remainder would have gone in
paying taxes. The labourer who



CONGOLEUM

CONGOLEUM SQUARES
AND RUGS

= =0 SS

XMAS PRESENT

, =~

THE CORNER STORE

GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS

NN ee
————eeEeEeeeeeee—











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JE THREE; <.; -



had his house could go and borrov |
his own money, but would hav
to pay interest on it. The labourer
who had canes but no house, pail
his $1.80 which amounted rough!
to 20—21 cents per ton of canes,
Not Represented

He said that when it came to the
small land owner, the late Govern-
ment took nothing off them. There
were 14,000 small land owners in
Barbados and not one of them wes
present at the meeting when it
was decided to give away his $1.8¢
Their rights were given awa
without one of them being presen’.

FOOD SITUATION
“GRAVE”

ROME, Nov. 20.

U.S. Secretary of Agriculture
Charles Brannan said Tuesday, the
world faced a “grave” food situa-|
tion because food production was
failing to keep pace with popula-
tion increases.

Addressing the U.N, Food and
Agricultural Organisation, Bran-
nan said member nations still had
much io accomplish in increasing
production,—U.P.




































to cleanse and soften

PONDS cows cote exe



“You have a Welfare Fun | POND’S VANISHING CREAM
which is to supply houses to! a
labourers. That money is yours.

to protect your skin by day and to Fold your
powder matt.

offer these Beauty Hoducts =

It was taken from your canes, now
that fund is being utilised by all
other parties. I am hoping that
you will send me to the House cf}
Assembly with Mr. Ward. If you |
do that, I will try to serve yo.
in the best possible way.”



XMAS
GIFTS!




“CASTLE IN THE AIR”
ARRIVES HERE

A race horse, Castle In The Air.
arrived in Barbados yesterday
from Trinidad by the motor vessel



Canadian Cruiser...Castle — In tip
The Air came for Mr. J. R. nr cd
Edwards. He is a two-year-old A FINE (one strand) —
colt from England by Windsor

Slipper out of Aereo Comet

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will be given FREE to all

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LADY RODNEY will be closed at the | 2 ion . oot torte
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Parcel Mail at 12 noon; Registered | . houine a
Mall at 2 p.m., Ordinary ‘Mutt at 2-30 | . so easily onto your lips; the Bg ss
p.m. on the 22nd November 1951 }

rich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on, iss



OVER

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READ THESE;
THE WOMAN

IN THE

WARDROBE

By Peter Antony

If you find yourself lying awake
at nights; are constantly “tired”;
easily upset and too often depressed,
it is a sure sign that your strength is
flagging and you're suffering from over-
taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
against fever and the exhaustion of
long-term fatigue.
Take home
@ bottle today!



A lighthearted
Detective Story

eucnrasy

BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE



A Science Fiction Novel by

Max Ehrlich







PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
pepe

| * j
sirens anoere Whe Tragie Dreamer ™ “y Maiden Asked FOR FINEST



















fee we ee fee)

Printed by the Advocate Oc., Lt., Broad St., Bridgetewa The strange life story of th st He did not include Peace now became his obsession,






Sentimental Socialist throws Lansbury in the first Socialist With pathetic optimism he beganl ‘ . a CHRIS 7 VM is Ci 1RL s
_— 1 Mght on the antmosities :nd Cabinet of 1924. a tour of the capitals on Europe} By BERNARD WICKSTEED a
Wednesday, November 21. 1951 bitter struggles for power Unimportant Post in order to advance the pacifist; ARE you worried about this week’s cut in| —_—
Tr behind the decorous facade of But ‘n 1929 wen a Quclaen or ‘the foreign holiday allowance? Don’t take :
eee 5 animale the Labour movement. econd Cabinet MacDonald decide In 1937 he met Hitler, but his! . 4 : ‘ Ca Se Ear
By ROBERT BLAKE © give Lomein’ Se eee judgment had become strangely |} No heart too — Foreign travel is not | li and lect ly from
— saaanirnad reRIIRY 08st of Minister o ~~ clouded. He described Hitler, what it was, you know. }
TOR TE —_ |, GORGE, LANSBURY is f0"placate the left wing of the pup | ADVOCATE STATIONER
i aa av for the years of © Pac: ublicly as “one of the greater! ’ : ; > } Y
Ss Ol DY N AMEE . on aesnae Peoaaapeade rat party. Before long trouble began, men of our time. In private he; I've just been reading a new book that) é

p 4 a _ It arose, oddly enough, from” a
elderly pacifist driven from the seemingly trivial matter — the

told his friends that if only he proves it. It’s a collection of travel impres-|
[leadership of the Socialist Party;

IN an island where the production of





question of dress. wane hes ibe sane Corian. sions from old books, called “Victoria’s SUb- | ¥244469%64999%6999900090996599505599999999999958%

beeen elena . aei s i as » side-whiskered sentimen- e ty ‘ mat nes : , x ol a
food is gradually decreasing and the popu ee. ener ‘ a s In ah ——. [2.5 he believed he could have con- jects. Travelled,”* and as one of George V1 s\%
lation is being threaterted with shortages it Mr. Ernest Bevin. abe ev fx PF caleted wed inethe ae the Fuehrer to “Christanity | subjects who has also travelled I propose to|# NOW IS THE TIME
would be criminal toovérlooK or even sym- But behind this survivor from jo). of his Cabinet wearing Court \",/*8 Purest form. Pais aia a ae x
athise with th ho threaten our food |®, vanished age lay a lifetime of Gress upon appropriate occasions— _ It was a tragic ending to the 40! : : 1 ’ ee
pathise with those’ who threaten our , jarenge and dramatic events. Mr. 5. action which did much to Career of the most beloved leader! First here’s a woman gushing about the |X by a RE» °
supply. That is the feason why the com~ | Postgate, Lansbury’s son-in-law. reassure the King that a Socialist that the Socialist Party has ever’ back streets of Cairo. It’s a Lady Duff Gordon |% 2 ze To Paint

ity should give:the~utmost co-opera- has written a biography" which Government did not necessarily 584. Two years later the war —* y oe ie

PS we a, CEM on ey eee will be read by many with the jean a red revolution. broke out which shattered ic: in “Letters From Egypt,” 1865, and although ys
tion to the Police in their efforts to stamp greatest interest. mt But in 1929 when MacDonald - the dream world in whieh | ¢an hardly believe it, she says:-~ % To Varnish
out the dynamitingof fish Lansbury’s life spanned’ 4M gave the same orders Lansbury Lansbury lived. Be , %

ae me immense gap in English history. refused, To MacDonald, now the Mr. Postgate’s book contains “The more I see of the back slums of Cairo,|%

He was born in 1859. He did not ¢,; - ,

end of duchess¢s and a regular scme 2 He a the the more I am in love with it. The dirtiest |}
visitor to Londonderry House, such 1€asons tor these gaps in his pre- ‘ : :
obstinacy seemed absurd. Lans- face. They deserve comment. ,jane in Cairo is far sweeter than the best

; true i > ‘ 0 die till 1940, For all his Socialism,
It is true that due to the amendment t teers thneindh ot Dee a
the law making provision for terms of im-

To Repair...

Victorian Radical. He was perhaps

he last of dur political leaders to SUSY. however, remained obdurate, ae war =. Festante street of Paris. iP

ni . mg the last of our po “al leaders t i ~ receiv letters from orman : . :

prisonment for 4 second estes we So Lalas witaaooele faith in peace, } “OR Wane aan” rte tet Seem ahe Mir Mgeeca Bridges of There is the dirt of negligence, and the | % ‘
conviction and fine of any persons eae in progress and the perfectibility of (nee breeches and buckles—no. the Cabinet Office demanding the dust of a land without rain, but nothing dis- BEEORE
ossession of fish which has been taken by man. f , In 1931 a far graver conflict 1eturn of some twenty secret , ;

ime mearit’ théte Kas eee a Selene. ie Plausible Creed arose. Financial crisis and a run Cabinet documents believed to pe | gusting »., and the people are so pleasant.

SOOO

Progress no doubt seemed on the Bank of England con- among Lansbury’s papers. Mr.jIf you smile at anything that amuses you,
the number of offences. But there are still inevitable in an era of endless fronted the Cabinet with a des- Postgate agieed to hand over

BV; , in - ; ;_| you get the kindest smiles in return.”

Soha +.“ ‘ : ‘ British expansion, Pacifism was a perate problem, Should they re- thirty boxes of papers on condi- y' ’ ’

instances in eyag the a have ra plausible creed as long as the establish British credit in America tion that they would be returne:i| Like the devil you do! I was ina back street
unable to.catch up with offenders and this British Navy could keep the peace. by balancing the budget; which, to him as soon as the secre: ;

is because people are still willing in the But in fact Lansbury lived on in the political conditions of the dccuments had been extracted. of Cairo only last month and nobody gave a
s beca § ’

‘
XMAS!
We Stock Everything

‘ from the days of Queen Victoria day, seemed possible only py It was an imprudent act, Not| kind smile to me. We had a puncture as one You'll Need %
first plate to supply offenders with dyna- into the dark age of Hitler and severe cuts in unemployment one of these papers did Mr. Post- of those anti-British processions was ap- .
mite, and secondly to buy some of the fish Stalin. It was his tragedy that he benefit? gate ever see again. He made re : Sai : x C. S. PITCHER & CO. For The Job
oi s 3 75 ; Mahan failed to realise this change Mr, Pestgate’s revelations of peated applications to Mr, Attle= | proaching, $ or ie JO
If people refused to buy dynamited fish The story of Lansbury’s life is what followed form a real con- by then Prime Minister, but was; The driver got the wheel changed and the x
there wouldbesnésincentive for the law | inextricably entwined with that trjpution to the history of our time. informed that all the papers were es ‘ oe x | PSS SSO GOES EED SO SSS SFOS SESS BOOS SOSOO™
tein ras tei of the Socialist Party. As treated We jearn how opposition to the Clown property and that he, car going again just as the leaders with their
breakers to go y g.

by on writers, that eee nae proposal crus aapeet haat could meat F = erg ores drew level. The sweat was pouring
eae, " “'* bury; how acDona’ soun Han . ’ Talay
waste. . Mr. Postgate is a great American opinion;how the Cabinet Mr, Postgate certainly appears| ‘TM me and Id have settled for Paris any

; : improvement on his predecessors. wag kept waiting on the end of a to have cause for complaint | day.
pounds of dynamite was sold by Police per- It is true that he introduces telephone line for the decision of Whatever the legal position may

; Where next? The romantic South Seas? All| INTERNATIONAL PAINTS LTD
od ti i is i ' many of the most absurd and the American Federal Reserve be under the Official Secrets Aci | : , ,
mit in this island last year. In some in- odious left-wing platitudes into Bank.



It is on record that no iess than 76,000

: , it seems an abuse of power to im-| right, listen to the Earl of Pembroke going
stances stone cutters use it for their every- his book, But these can be dis- Tha message that eventually pound documents most of which
'

eee ‘ ; , oe : ;into raptures about Papeete, the capital of |
day business, plantations carry a stock, and (neuen by the sceptical reader. came was clear: no cuts, no cannot possibly be, in the words|{ * p \

vee 5 At least Mr, Postgate writes in a credits. By 11 votes to 10 the of that Act, “prejudicial to the | Tahiti, in “South Sea Bubbles” 1873:— , * ‘ ar wr

persons building houses and digging wells lively style. Nor does he attempt Cabinet accepted this ultimatum, security or interest of the State.” | “As for the young ladies, the most bashful The LARGEST suppliers of ships’ compositions

apply to the Police for permits’to purchase to conceal the furious animosities but the 10, headed by Lansbury, They might, of course, have been’ : Jhece and paints in the world. “International” Marine pro-
7 ae : and the bitter struggles for power insisted upon resigning. A call prejudicial to the interests cfj and coy will never pass you without a glance ducts are used by yachtsmen the world over, the list of

dynamite. When it is considered that only |and~ prestige which behind a from New York had destroyed a some members of Mr. Attlee’s' of the eyes Or else she will come u vessels including such f Secon wate

a small amount is needed to “blow up” a decorous facade have long con- British Government. Cabinet, but that is | eae Pp sels including such famous names as the great “J

school of fish, it is clearly difficult to pre- vulsed the Labour movement, For four years Lansbury led the matter.

vent unauthorised people getting sticks of

dynamite.





coquettishly and ask you for the loan of your oe ee: “Velsheda”, “Shamrock

Running as an ever-recurrent tiny Socialist Party in opposition It is fair to add that we merel i i : ”, “Ranger” and “Astra”, as well as the smallest craf
theme in Lansbury’s life was his to MacDonald, who had abandoned have Mr, Postgate’s side of the| “18ar, same i few puffs and hand it back again .
tivalry with his leader Ramsay his former followers to become case, and there may be reasons,| gracefully. R dati f
MacDonald. Handsome, theatrical, head of a National Government. not so far disclosed, which would Perhaps it’s because I wasn’t an earl, but ecommendations for wooden yachts :—
dazzled by aristocratic glamour, But these two elderly leaders had justify the action taken. , eau
seapapsid was above all else a both by now become dwellers in But the moral for those who} hat sort of thing never happened to me in
politician concerned with the arts cloud-cuckoo-lands, different it is own such papers is clear: don’t} Papeete. Th i 2 . .
of political management aad true from each other, but equally hand over anything more thar “a P . « only girl who came np te Tie Underwater Surfaces—Antifoulings.
political intrigue. Lansbury was a remote from reality. you have to, and remember that} “0quettishly hadn’t got any teeth.
left-wing Christian idealist of the | While MacDonald declined into although possession may not be The United States? Yes, that was another
most uncompromising type, hopeless senility, Lansbury soared nine-tenths, it is much more than f-th : toy ;

The two men soon came into into stratospheri¢ heights of un- half of the law, out-of-the-way place that Victoria’s subjects
conflict. Ag early as 1912 Lans- practical idealism. In 1935, a —L.E.S.| sisited and wrote about. Here is what Mrs.
bury refused to obey the orders characteristic amd brutal speech * George Lansbury, by Raymond

of his leader in the House of from Mr, Bevin forced him. to Postgate (Longmans, 2's.) *, D, Bridges said about San Francisco in a
Commons. MacDonald deeply dis- resign the leadership.

SS eee

It must be left to the wisdom of the
community to stop any encouragement
which in the past has been given to those
who carry on this practice. The harm done
to this most important source of food is so
great that if the practice continues the time
will not be far distant when Barbados will
be compelled to rely on the flying fish and
the deep séa-tatches for her fish supply.





“Kobe” —The strongest antifouling made.

“Cruiser"—An excellent general purpose antifouling.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED 900k with the snappy title of “Journal of a

Lady’s Travels Round the World,” 1883:— “6-Metre”—Gives a hard racing surface,
A DAY IN THE “Certainly powerfully-built carriages and

prings are required for American roads, we

-hought, as we bumped over street pavements Topsides, Superstructures, and General
World Of Tomorrow |." ccsns | ~









The present position is that meat in this
island is growing scarce and the price of
imported meat is becoming prohibitive.
Local meat can still be purchased at about







—————_—— rrr

hing else.” Purposes.
two shillings per pound, The meat supply By GERALD SCHEFF No limit to size i save a maw torm of mutomatic She bought salmon for 24d. a lb. and prime

ms i Mi 2W will life change in the ‘Technicians have evolved a telephone. exchange which com-| beef for 6d., but raised her e ebrows when R34) ’
at present however inadequate can be sup Pe, years? What “miracles” special reading desk fitted with Pletely does away with “hello . t ld th bl y “Interlux”—Undercoating and Enamel.,
plemented by the fish caught around the of science await to transform our a screen on which the minute oe and ae a haut be talons 3 Se 0. at no able-bodied man would

dal everyday existence? copies can be read at the correct Storing numbers aided by valves. | work for less than 5s. a day.

coast, provided there are fish there to be Thame net bad stn’ at Gein, cies "" Figures dialled by the caller set Sh h y ; Decks
caught. The situation is serious, The Gov- And I am left bewildered, excited, By a reverse application of the Ted lights dancing along the} She ought to go there now. There's no-
etfiment cannot continue to buy poor peo- and astonished. same method photographs can *Witchboard and by mechanical | thing wrong with the pavements, but it cost

: 2 It happened at Eindhoven, in be blown-up to almost limitless Means rang the required con- ne 14 bob t t hai “ : ” :
ple’s food by paying part of the cost Holland, that little town in which size. They can be reproduced in nection numbers. The same scien- | N€ ob to get my hair cut. International” Deck Paint.
through subsidisation life revolves round one of the colour on paper, glass, leather, tists have plans for “flash-tube' Some things don’t seem to change much,

: greatest radio factories in the wood, and textiles, all-automatic light-houses. though. In 1948 I M Masts, S dG | P
! world. Then we saw X-ray pictures An ingenious coupling device | ‘ough. went to Morocco and inter- asis, opars, an enera urposes
It is clear that if there are less fish and I went into a factory cloak- 1,000 times clearer than we have developed by Professor Unk and | viewed a local ruler called Pasha El Glawi in |3)]—]_ -—#=#£_—_—_____—____
: ; i room. My wet overcoat was known them, projected on a second Dr. Vervest may replace the an audienc h bi h like ¢

the price of imported meat continues to taken and hung up to be auto- screen which doctors can watch normal mechanical clutch. ane e chamber that look like an old “BR. 309” Varnish
rise, then this island will be faced with the matically dried by invisible rays 2 ome lighting instead of in re ..% a os drill it} curiosity shop.

‘ ‘ : : ; from a battery of infra-red the dark. woul @ pain-saver because . is
tragic situation of having little fish and lesnps. 7 the drill will stop automatical]y | It was packed with Chinese vases, Japanese

: With ¥The decks of British aircraft-carriers are coated
little meat for which people will be com- ; That was nurprise Ho, 4 in, the _ os * eee ets orints, French furniture, English china, and with “International” Non-Slip Deck Paint.

. . * : oe ries O yas’ stiria :
pelled to pay extraordinarily high prices. cmnpine of Phillips, cow ie ite ARTIE'’S HEADLINE the air and at sea. A ship's pro- | ™48Ses of unpacked treasures all done up in
j diamond jubilee year, which NyYy4 tity Uy, y pellets oe be guarded gains: brown paper. Remember —

: * ; ; houses Europe's largest electro- underwater amage y eing ‘
It is obvious that those who dynamite technical research laboratories, a7 L711) tp Vj stopped at danger point. In air- Exactly 50 years before R. B. Cunninghame
Ch tl /47

Over 20,000,000 tons of shippin ny
fish are unaware of their anti-social con- @ UNDER ONE gigantic roof craft a “click-nob” connected to it} Graham also interviewed a local potentate a Be sal te Gok rome

with “International” products. So, sail in good com-
; : >a le} 900 scientists are experimenting would enable radio operators tc “ , ’ & .
duct or persist_1 breaking the law for with everything from valves to switch instantly to any of 20 radio (see A Journey to Morocco,” 1898) and pany, and always
their own individual motives of gain. The _ | vitamins. transmitting wavelengths. noted: An ordinary cardboard box that had |
dariger must be appreciated. It is not mere- I listened to human _ voices IN one laboratory I watched

. ei amplified more than 100,000 times.
ly that the quality of the fish is damaged My hair was made to stand on

but that thousands of young and the spawn ye eee an . mammoth
. = $ ie rator,

are killed and the food around the hanks is § 50-yard tick

destroyed. in this situation the next gener- I heard a pocket-watch ticking

ation of fish is less than it would have been |50 yards away. I watched a

besaabe the young-are not allot Mo nie rabbit's heart beating through a

ne turning invisible Nght inte been mended with strips of silver, a Belgian SPECIFY ‘‘ INTERNA TIONAL ws
visible Mant & dull srey picture gun, an old trunk, some field glasses, three
when excite tra-violet ra, i . ‘
insee This. w beilliant red Ys} murals in the worst taste, and several lumps
Scientists ane that such contrast | 2f stale bread.

ighting will revolutionise room Korea hasn’t changed much eitl iudgi
decoration in the future. Special : 1er judging D ao ws

lamps will bring out hidden Treaties by the observations of Mrs, Isabella Bishop A COSTA & CO. LTD x AGENTS
























pew X-ray machine which may and —<—> tr} yr taagg paintings. in 1898 (See “Korea and Her Neighbours”), Cillian pebatediaes
ture and these which would have come to wy greeter Bi, a wre et i : ; Keine ' -epe > 2 re whe = n —- . ‘ ‘ ‘
feed around the,shore must find other will be possible to record television “Come OUT in the rain Why do artificial teeth look black Seoul was a stinking open drain that drags
banks. The loss'does not end there) The — | on Re gg nae books ‘ ho oF aay ; @ once!” nattrel tomy tte jighting while} ‘ts malodorous length through the city,
. { enable you to keep libraries o ? , ,
man who follows,the calling of fisherman “| television programmes to be For your further ana| It still does, Poo! What a niff. I can smell
then realises''that!there is nothing to be stored. Thi mn : amusement technicians can now | !t now. |
. 1) ; Dr. Dippel, a Dutch scientist, is makes possible much longer make a falling |
taken and so instead-of being able to make Was made it ‘possible by pew aed much closer examination of ag uuader-olht Maes cana Another, pleasanter, memory comes back
a living with his net and his fish pots he has photographic method to com- Patents heart on other organs red-hotusteel in a paper bag—| When Iread how a Captain Willi Gill
; ; press all the reading matter in a ‘an can be done to-day. — without burning the bag. hi : P Ree ae
to seek another job which could have been book of 1,300 pages on to a WHILE a rabbit nibbled kxperiments carried. out. with ired a boat to take him to the interior of
taken by someone else. shale oqus re ingle of paper! ae am ae a few set svar frome glass coated with a microscopically | China in 1880, and was astonished to find that
, He is able to reduce a printed ©“. ° — thin metalli layer, hav :
word to one-ninety-thousandth of rape Ay oa i happened to the jew possibilities o¢ Thestine whos is skipper was a woman.
: ‘ : its size, a . a will vi hir
The Police have done some good work Kaan Guides a wha From Milky Way a nec they” tee ia toh ed a sampan in Hongkong one, and
on the Leeward coast of the island by re- “fiibrary in his pocket.’ Or a book __ Stil! another surprise to me was the Germans, Eindhoves radiodn skipper of that was a girl about eight
ducing the practice to a minimum but it is printed on ite paeernats ae ne to see in Setion giractionel re- mechanics oe the enemy | Years old. She was such a sweet little smiling
% i : ; creaky tegidie Trough @ micro ceivers which pick up high by building tiny radio receivers i ‘ FRUIT
up to the general public to co-operate to the scope, ; _ frequency radiations from the hidden in babies’ bonnets - books porcelain poppet that I wished I could take Sultanas—in pkg.
fullest extent by refusing to pass on dyna- eongee| pean a bo oii Miy Way. These will aid the and even dressing-gown tassels, |her home and keep her on the mantelpiece Currants—in pkg.
: f ’ : cove vill solv em weather-men, hey still ch 1
mite for this purpose and further, refusing storage for libraries, museums, By listening to noises from the of he, Cartnest acu Sik eee fet gyer. BISCUITS Mad pate oo
to purchase fish which they know has been banks, and offices where the bulk Sky the weather-men hope to be his reports in Latin to keep them *Edited by H rbert Van Thal b CARR'S: eS A fakerhy this means jot ont and , ecianyere is 9 able = forecast, much more secret from the Dutch. Arth ae an Thal, published by Cream Crackers NEW ARRIVALS
o a. constant encumbrance, accurately, —LE.S. ur 25s. —L.ES. y Guinness Stout
een ae <7 VOR a ee CORTE ee ee area Ce een eT ee telat pena MaRalee im fed ae er oo Rowntree’s Chocolates
e ~ Nu Milk , Barley Sticks
Points From Letter Assorted—in pk After’ Dinner Mint
ease Aiepnnrdeeng tegen herein. saa iee aeia:: debits cabdcmertaet ep idedewvocanor and in tins Table Raisins
Bourban , t Salted Almonds
oye : an's : JACOB'S: :
lities ; man cannot do anything for you, get a man’s colour, we shall rites of the church to be per- pany Allan Rae ning i 7 MEAT DEPT.
* because they do not like you. never reach our goal for colour formed. These rights cannot be lla in tee First ‘Test ‘math of “Our Dumb Frisnas “adh oe eter Brean
To the Editor the Advocate They want to get you back to the is not responsible for ag man’s-inVaded. It is for the vestries on the grounds of experience: M. OLIVE INNISS fe Tasti Dressed Rabbits
SIR,—Thursday I attended one. days of slavery, for three hundred oe because we hava some concerned to do their job. rather than form, has proved Winfield, Gi ‘RA WKORDS? Fresh Vegetables .
tote, abe, Party aig: Seareiy, red, wit a, igen, that we cannot trust ‘on both One might add thatthe sects ital: 1: G0 Ralls: Wet Se dip) Sed Aires HHT torthread
meetings in Farris Gap. Sees faith . t FIAT Riv diininsatranatee ae is gone by €n an open Belville. "varten
meeting was in support of thé We will be able to carry out our C RLES FORDE. they themselves have not acquired batsman could walk into a Test 19th November, 1951. | fillet
ae for the parish of oD aay ter hat woe Sos 19th Nee ak ; ae int oneeueas aoe alle ee experience as his only Little Theatre | ¢
St. ichael, nanifesto— Pr man’s Husiness urtial Grounds gree Wt qualification. ;
Unfortunately, for me I arrived and racialism, To The Editor, The Advocate— spent On: mission —. and quran ARCHIBALD PERCH. To. The Editor. The Advocate,
in time to hear what I did not | What we want in the House is sip tt is an elementary duty (208¢, Who are building should’ j9th November, 1951: SIR,—Little Theatre is no empty |
expect to hear. I attended that men with brain. men with ability, of the Vestries’to provide’ public provide . their own — burying project, nor is it confined to any |
meeting hoping I would hesr the men of truth and _ fearlessness, pyrying grounds to which all terol em i a aes thine tk a etd a de
politicians’ views about what tregardless of colour or religion. rnin a tae 3 seal nee ‘an oe Ss to the ahurch- [> The Editor, The Advocate— think. It is opened to all, en-
they intend doing for the working We do not want men who get On oe ee ate pave pi yard ee ean problem. " SIR,—I would like through the courages all to associate with it,|
people or what they would try a platform and preach race this, but others have neglected to —? CON seas medium of your paper to and purports to benefit all, When ~ 7 5
to do to help raise‘the standard hatred and racialism, Such men. do so and have been far too con- * than’: two anonymous donors, “A —and we sincerely hope—this AT
of living. But instead TI heard in my opinion are not fit enough tent to rely on the churchyard Cricket Friend”, and “Sue and Chum,” project shall have taken. shape | |
one of the politicians say “what !to occupy a seat in the House. The churchyard is the Parson's .. , sricre: for their kind and generous do- there will be a feeling of satis- 7 4
can a man who throws h's own: Until such men realise that we freehold and no vestry can inter- 7° the Editor, the Advocate, nations to the S.P.C.A. which I faction, especially when ever;
? business nto bankruptcy and are one people, created by one ere. Many of the churchyards SIR,—It is my firm conviction ‘received quite safely. and have man will be able to consider ||!
cannot put his name up on what God and must work together moreover, have been provided by that Goddard and his co-selecters’ paid the amount in to the Treas- Little Theatre his own. 3 |
remains of that business do for willingly and faithfully for the private benefactors for the use of decision to ask Jeffrey Stollmeyer urer Mr. H. H. Williams. It was CR THI
you in the House? The white gocd of the Community, and for- the church members and for the (Completely off form) to accom- a great pleasure to do so. 19th November, 1951. an







WED!



SDAY.,

NOVEMBER 21,

1951



Enquiry Postponed

ENQUIRY into the death of

St. Peter, was yesterday postpon witnesses had given evidence before Coroner Mr. G
Griffith. Jordan died at the General Hospital on

ber 12, three days after he w

Aubrey Jordan cf Sars Strect,

ti. Monc av * two

B.
Noven:-
as involved in an accident with

the car L. 132 on Sands Street, in front of his home

The enquiry was begun last Saturday when two doctors
and an eye-witness gave evidence.

Mr, J, E. &£. Brancker appeared
at the enquiry on behalf of in
interested party and Mr. J. S. B.
Dear instructed by Yearwood &
Boyce also on behalf of an
interested party.

Yesterday Vera Beckles, a
hawker of The Garden, St. James,
said that on November 9, about
12.50 p.m., when the accident
occurred, she was on Speightstown
Road going towards Heywoods, She
saw the car L-132 coming from
the direction of Heywoods on its
left side at a medium pace.

“When I first saw the car,” she
said, “I did not see Jordan, when
it got in front of Jordan’s door it
knocked him down. I did not see
from where Jordan had come.”

She said that it was the front
tender which struck him. She did
not know the driver of the car,
nor did she go to the spot
immediately after the accident.

She said in answer to Mr, Dear
that when Jordan fell, there was
not much space between himself
and the road. After he fell the car
went on for about 60 to 70 feet.

Driver’s Evidence

The other witness to give
evidence was a licensed driver,
Milton Rollock of Road View, St.
Peter. He said that At the time of
the accident, he was near Sands
Street, standing on the door steps
of one Mr. Lavine and speaking to
him, His back was to the road,
but he would occasionally glance
around,

“I saw Jordan step from under
his galery,” he said, “and begin
to go across the road, A car, L-1232,
driven by a woman I recognised
as Mrs. Birch, was being driven
from the direction of St. Lucy to
Bridgetown. When I first saw it,
it was about 120 feet from Jordan.

“I went on talking when sudden\.
ly I heard an impact and on look-
ing around I saw Jordan lying on
his face in the street. He was un-
conscious and bieeding from iis
face when I reached him.”

The car stopped about 70 feet
from where Jordan had fallen,
he said. It had been travelling at
a medium pace, about 20 to 25
miles an hour. When he saw it
last before it struck Jordan, it
was about the middle of the road.

“Two vehicles were parked lo
the north of Jordan’s door on the
opposite side of the road,” he said,

Before Jordan fell, E-135, one
of the cars which was parked,
pulled off. The accident occurred
after L-132 had passed the parked
car,

To Mr. Brancker he said that
the time he had looked away froin
Jordan and the car before the
impact happened, was only a few
seconds.

He said in answer to Mr. Dear
that when Jordan fell he was about
two and a half feet from the sea-
side gutter,



LABOURER NOT GUILTY
OF CARNAL KNOWLEDGE

Clarence Sobers a 28-year-old
labourer of Black Rock, St.
Michael was found not guilty by
a jury at the Court of Grand

Sessions yesterday of having
had carnal knowledge’ with
an 18-year-oki female without

her consent~on July 10, 1951.

The Hon. the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore presided. This
was the first of two cases of
carnal knowledge brought by the
Police against Sobers. The prose-
cution called on eight witnesses
to testify in the first case.

As soon as the first case was
concluded Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
Solicitor Géneral — who appeared
for the Crown told the Court that
he was starting the second case
which charges Sobers with hav-
ing had carnal knowledge of a
girl 13 years and six months of
age.

The second case continues
today when Mr. D. Malone, coun-
sel for the accused in both cases,
will address the jury.

ASSIZE DIARY

WEDNESDAY
Lionel Best
Alphonza Trotman
THURSDAY
Bertram Ward &

Rex vs.

vs.

vs.

Oliver Millington

. Bertram Ward &

Oliver Millington

. Bertram Ward &
George Butts

FRIDAY

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10, 11, 12 & 18











* *
Dominica Has
*

Poor Lime Crop

DOMINICA had a poor lime
crop this year, but the price for
the lime juice was very good, Mr.
J. B. Charles, President of the
Dominica Co-operative Bank told
the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Charles was one of the
Dominica delegates at the Oily
and Fats Conference which ended
at Hastings House last Friday.

He said that the Citrus crop like
the lime crop was also very poor
and added that bo h of these were
due to the abnormal amount of
rainfall which the colony had
during the flowering season,

The colony had a set back with
the banana industry due to the
hurricane of August. A great
part of ihe crop was lost and the

contractors thought that
Dominica could not produce
enough bananas to engage regu-
lar steamers to take out the

crop to Ireland.

In October, it proved that they
could ship as many bunches as
they had shipped in July prior to
the hurricane.

“Arrangemens are now being
made to get regular boats every
three weeks to ship the crop

Road Building

“There is some money in ciyeula-
tion in the island for road build-
ing. There is also a_ canning
factory owned by 2n English firm
in Roseau and they are now
canning ripe bananas, oranges and
other citrus fruit.

Mr. Charles said that he made
a small shipment of oranges to
England on November 5 by the
Ariguani and hopes to make others
in the Spring nex: year.

He said that C.D.C, are getting
on with their hydro-electric plant
for supplying light to the city of
Roseau and the surrounding areas.
What is hampering them at the
present momeni is the main road
which the Government is con-
structing from Roseau to the plant
four miles away.

“T do no’ believe the road could
be finished before August next
vear, It is a great necessity as it
has to carry the heavy m for the plant.

Elections

He said that Dominica had
their Elections on Oc.ober 31
under their new constitution but
he did not think the colony was
rine for Adult Suffrage. ‘The
people required a little more
education Ww know exactly what
Adult Suffrage meant.

About two weeks before the
Elections, some candidates posed
as labourites in order to gain
seats in the Legislature and two
of them were succesful.

There were about 30 candidates
for eight seats and 14 of them lost
their deposits. The Council is now
comprised of 14 membery, the
Adniinistrator, the Crown Af-
torney, the Financial Secre‘ary,
three nominated members and
eight elected members, Of the
eight elected members who were
successful, three of them are In-
dependents.

‘Can. Cruiser’ Takes
New Route Toa
Canada

THE motor’ vessel Canadian
Cruiser, which arrived here yes-
terday from British Guiana via
Trinidad with cargo, is expected
to leave port this evening for
Canada via her new route of
Nassau and Bermuda.

On this trip, she will not be
going to St. Lucia or Dominica
where she usually calls for fruit
and lime juice when she is sailing
home. She is loading here
molasses and rum for St. John and
Halifax and general cargo for
Bermuda and Nassau.

Sausages, lamb tongues, beef
and veal loaf, corned beef, hams,
eanned fruit, oranges, grapefruit
flavouring extracts and _ shirts
were among the cargo Canadian
Cruiser discharged at Barbados.

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

You see my dear

I use....

s Wax

WAX
one application







‘“Danmark’’
Here For
Seven Days

The Danish State-owned Train-
ing Ship Danmark under Captam

Knud L Hansen arrived in
Carlis!e Bay on Monday after-
noon for a seven day stay. On
board are 116 cadets, seven
officers, including the captair
ands ten Petty Officers. The
cadets are being trained to be
officers in the Danish Merchant
Navy.

Danmark left Denmark on
September 14, for Maceira and
also called at Tenerife and the
Cape Verde Islands, oefore
coming ‘% Barbados. Her next

step is St. Thomas, Virgin Islands

then Jamaica, Cartagena, New
Orleans, Mobile, returning home
on March 15th, 1952.

In an interview with Capt.
Hansen yesterday, he told the
Advocate that all officers in the
Danish Merchant Navy must
serve “under sail” before enter-
ing the oificers’ training scuool
They then spend two to three
years at the training school,

depending on their ability. They
must also serve for one yea; in
the Danish Navy to comn!v with
Danish Law which calls for one
year compulsory military traim-
ing.

Capt. Hansen who celebrated
his fiftieth birthday about three
weeks ago while on the cruise is
just over six feet tall, blorde and
looks very much younger than he
really He has been sta



Is, tionea
on board the Danmark for the
past seventeen years. He has
been at sea for 36 years

Snug Cabin

Capt, Hansen was born on a little
island off the south coast of Den-

mark where as he put it “there
were nothing but ships.” No
wonder he chose the MMo-rcian

Navy for his career. Although he
more or less regards Danmark as
his home, there are in his cabin
several things to remind him of his
family—a picture of his wife and
three photographs of his attractive
22-year-old daughter Vibeke, who
has recently married one of his
former cadets. Vibeke’s husband
is at present in the air force and
he served with the R.A.F. during

the war.
Besides pictures of nis family
there are other mementos ol

which he is very proud. There is
a large picture of another Danish
sailing ship —- Kopenhavn, which
was lost in 1929. Kopenhavn had
five masts and she is pictured in
full sail. There is also a replica
of a Portuguese Flag and two
framed drawings one of which has
wri.ten beneath it “Presented to
Capt. Hansen by the Officers’ Club
of the U.S, coastguerd Academy.”
Danmark spent the war years in
the U.S, and during that time U.S.
officers trained on board Danmark.
After ihe war he visited the
academy where the presentation
was made.

A Day’s Work

An average day in the life of
the cadets while in port is,

5.45 a.m. Half the crew go rowing
and sailing in the small boats
while the other half clean the
ship from stem to stern,

8.00 a.m. Breakfast.

8.45 am. Physical Training
for 20 minutes, followed by a
shower and general inspection
of cadets on the deck. After
inspection the cadets return
to work, one half in the small
boats and the other half up the
riggings to work on the sails
or to paint the outside of ihe
ship where necessary.

Noon Di: nev.

1.45 p.m. rlalf hour’s physical

training, (except when in the
tropics).
Today at 2.30 one half of the
cadets will have shore leave.
The rest tomorrow. Shore
leave is from 2.30—6 o'clock.
Tonight there is a dance a’ the
Aquatic Club for the cadets
and tomorrow 50 of them are
going on a picnic.

Danmark was built in 1933 in
Denmark, 777 gross tons, she
carries 17,000 square feet of sail
and,a small 250 h.p. diesel engine.

Spoke At Meeting

Mr. D, G. Leacock, Jnr., Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, Mr. E. S. Robin-
son and the candidate were the
principal speakers at a meeting
held in Howells Cross Road last
night in support of the candida-
ture of Mr. A. R. Toppin as
representative for St. Michael. A
further report on this meeting
will appear in a later issue.



-






BROAD. STREET

———





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Electors. Will Build
Deep Water Harbour

Qumberbatch Says

The Electors’ Association at a political meeting at Bosco-

belle, St. Peter, on Monday



night held in support of the

candidature of Mr. C. C. “Beb” Cumberbatch, said that they
were bringing to the electorate a very strong policy in their

manifesto.

“Barbados needed a bigger hospital.”

There was quite a bit of heckling from the crowd and the
meeting ended after three speakers had taken their turn at
the “mike”. The meeting lasted for little over an houi.

Lebour Manifesto
Will Be Ready

wr
.OnioOrrow

The Barbados Labour Party is
working on their Manifesto and
it will be ready by Nomination
day — tomorrow Mr, Ronald
Mapp, told a large crowd at Red-
man Village, St. Thomas, last
night where the Labour Party
held a meeting in support of the

candidature of Dr.
himself for the
bly in the
Elections.

Mr. Mapp spoke at
length on the question of racial
prejudice. He said that the Press
and the Electors’ Association had
criticised the Labour Party for
preaching racial prejudice, but it
was those who backed the Elec-
tors’ Association who had over
the many years fostered’ the
background for racial prejudice

“Give a colouréd young man
with good education a job at

! of the Broad Street in-
stead of the less educated white
men who work there now,” he
said, “and we would be led to be-
lieve that in truth you do not be-
lieve in racial prejudice.”

Mr, Mapp also said that the
Labour Party were going to form
& Pe sants’ Association.

“We feel that peasants should
come together,” he said. “If they
come together, they can get
trucks and tractors, all those
facilities they cannot get when
they are separated, one man with
a half an acre here and another
with a quarter of an acre there.”

Dr. Cummins the other candi-
date told the people that afte:
the last election, some landlord:
gave their tenants notice to quit
because the people whom they
supported were not elected
The Labour Party had realised
that and. were working on legis-
lation to prevent its recurring.

Mr. L. E, Smith and Mr. M. E.
Cox also spoke at the meeting
last night. Mr, Cox told the
people to make any other person
than a Labour candidate lose his
deposit

“Every: £30 you make’ a Cén-
servative condidate lose,” he said,
“goes into the treasury and helps
to build tenantry roads, more
schocls, give better facilities at
the hospital and such like things.”

Cummins and
House of Assem-
forthcoming General

much





Meeting Postponed

There must have been over
2,000 people who turned out last
night to’ listen to the political,
meeting of, Mr. W. A. Crawford,:
President of the Congress Party,
and Mr, J. C. Mottley, at the St.
Philip Boys’ School, Church Vil-
lage. After waiting over two
hours the crowd returned to their



how much Mr. Crawford and he
regretted the unfortunate inci-
dent and promised that they
would hold the meeting shortly.
Mr. Crawford and Mr. Mottley
are offering themselves for elec-
tion to the House of Assembly as
the representatives of St. Philip.

MANURE LANDED
A LINE of over 20 lorries bor-
dered the waterfront of the Lower
Wharf at one time yesterday. The
lorries were one after the other
being loaded with.bags of fertili-

homes disappointedly, as the |
loud speaker equipment failed to
work. The blowing of a fuse in
the school room damaged the
fuse of the loud speaker equip-
ment, it is understood.

Mr. Mottley told the nd he|

zer direct from lighters which
were tending the Saguenay Ter-
minals’ Sunmont.

Lorries’ drivers were competing
to get the berth from the place
where the lighters were discharg-
ing the fertilizer. The Police came
into the picture and soon had the
traffie running smoothly.

On the opposite side (Pier
Head) where the motor vessel
Lady Joy was discharging her
cargo of plantains, fruit and char-
coal with which she arrived dur-
ing the morning, a crowd of
hawkers and cartermen bustled
around

Lady Joy also
plies of cocoanut
and cocoa beans

brought sup-
oil lime juice

nn

pirate



FRESE PSPS SPO POSS SPSS OSES

M*. Fred Goddard said that, as
knew, their campaign had
going on throughout the
land for the past six months,
It had not reached St. Peter as
much as the other parishes,

He had spoken at many
meetings when Mr. Haynes was
running in the bye-election at St
Andrew six months ago and he
Saw there many of the psuple
that heerd him at those meetings.
The results of those meetings
were heartening.

“Today we are on the verge of
the biggest election that is going

'
hey

been

take place in Barbados,” he
ud. “Every man and woman
that is 21 will be able to vote

ind the eyes of the world are
looking to see how we are going
fo cast those votes.”

Tho Privilege

They of the Conservative Party
had a very strong policy in print
on their manifesto. It was the
people's privilege to vote. The
Labour Party had been to them

and they knew for what they
stood The Electors’ Association
was coming to them and_ it

was their duty to hear whut they
stood for

Mr. Goddard said that they
would select on December i3 the
candidate that met with their

favour. The island was going to] per hour. The motor cycle wa
elect 24 people who wou'd have| ridden at 45 miles per hour |
to run the affairs of the colony. )
_The Barbados Workers’ Union| \OABCBBBBBBS BS
since its inception in 1939 had e ® | 54)
done remarkably well for workers P WW ||
of the island. They had got wage mas l S I
increases for their betterment WS

But the Labour Party and the
B.W.U. were two entirely differ.
ent entities,

Mr. Adams had said on plat-
forms that the success of the
B.W.U. was in a large measure
due to the cooperation of the
employing class of the island
They were happy when the
workers’ envelopes were full
because the returns came back
to them. “Any man who says

@on Page 8



FIRE PUT OUT

A small boarded and shingled
house, 14 x 8 x 74 feét, the prop-
erty of Joseph Neblet of Rock-
lands, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael,
caught afire on Monday night and
was quickly put out. The house ig |
occupied by Joseph White. It was
reported to the Police that a small
stove was burning within a card



box wken the box caught Z

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PAGE FIVE







More Cattle On |
Exhibit This Year |

SIXTY c« and
been entered for
cultural Ex
plice at Que



















USE A

“RIPPINGILLES ©

BLUE - FLAME
STOVE

An

the

|
ten ‘ull Ave |
|



bition
n’s Park or





wr 5 and 6. The total amount i
aine better than last year, when
inere were fty-two cows and

nine bulls

Entries for .he exhibition
on Friday, and the Secretary
ihe Agricultural Society tola the ,
Advocate yesterday that in a gen

closec

a}

rat way Wey are better ihan las
yeer. Only in one or two case
ue said, had there been ary de-
crease in numbers. This wa

noticeably s. in the pig and shee
sections, Fifty-nine goats hav
been entered, only one less thar

last year’s amount There at
thirty-six entries for sheep a
compared with forty-three lis

year, and twelve pigs as agains
eighteen last vear

Two mc.e cups have been pre
sented for competition. These ar



from Messrs, Jason, Jones & Co

Ltd., local agents for Ralstor

Purina Feeds. One is for he bes

adult fancy pigeon on show anc

the other is for the best adul FOR EASY & CLEAN
pigeon on show other than a fancy

pigeon.

The cattle stalls.and booths i |g)
preparation for ihe exhibition ar ' | = © O K I N G
soing up rapidly in Queen's Park e
‘ J
A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B08) [

The erection of tne stalls seems t
be almost complete





1D.
£4 For Speeding *

Mr. G. B
Magistrate of District *
day fined Da Costa
Paynes Bay, St. James {4 fo
exceeding the speed limit whil |
riding a motor cycle on Culloder |
Road, St. Michael on October |

The speed limit that road |}
for chat type of vehicle is 30 mile



Griffith, Acting Police } «
Y wy yestel

Atwell of |

on

that will be appreciated

in presentation SS




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4 Kinds for Gentlemen N\ |
Prices from $3.24 \o $12.0) NS |
By “EVENING IN PARIS” «|
5 Kinds for Ladies SS |)
Prices from 7/- to 15/- QQ];
By “BRONMLEY” » it
3 Kinds for Ladies }
Prices $1.92 $2.60 WN |







By “MAX FACTOR” :
7 Kinds for Ladies i )) OL NEW D iss
Prices $3.70 to $20.25 |i} UR N 4 ; ee: 4
art ban MATERIALS...OPENED FOR
oi Kinds for Tartion | Ge | THE XMAS FASHION
Also: Sy | ' PARADE eeee
Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6 ‘\ |
Manicure Sets in Leather < i BRODERIE ANGLAIS
Case $10.00 |) SRIE ANGLAIS
Ladies Comb, Brush and (i In White, Pink and Blue
Mirror Sets $7.20; $8.40; \ Several Designs from........ $3.65 to $6.30 per Yd.
betas’ Gece tae. Meta EMBROIDERED ORGANDY
"Sets 10/- | In White, Pink and Blue
Ladies’ Hair Brushes in| From $3.39 to $3.61 per Yd.
Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours i

CRINKLED GEORGETTE

Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/- . . ‘
In Nil, Maize, Pink and Blue at

Gent's Brush ts



$2.02 per Yd.



50/6 end 38/- s MOSS CREPE

bidenas Gave ares dani teh » In Pink and Blue at........... ae $3.00 per ¥d.
ex 90.08; aad oe \ SCREEN PRINTED SATIN
*owder Puffs in Cello Boxes \ Sha deie his sat oa

Prices 2/9 and 4 3. p BE pe co Designs at ......6.c:..sc0000 $4.30 per Yd.
“Du Barry’s” Taleum = in 4
Presentation Boxes at 3/9\y WY RUA OMG RE a icsiscsscshscaniccedacdshecoerse $2.59 per Yd.
yee serene | SAS || SELF COLOURED STRIPE NYLON

April Violet $2.52 { In White, Pink, Sky at. dsdatnaces onde $2.80 per Yd.

Bond Street $2.68 ti





Taleum by “Goya” 66¢ X
“Yardley’s” Soap (3 to box)
$1.94 and $2.94
“Goya” Soap (3 to box)
$1.62
To-day you get the Pick,
Tomorrow you get the rem-

nants

e
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.



HARRISON'S -

{
tt
\
}

Broad Street
Dial 2664





SSS SSS
i
i

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GIFTS GALORE at
KNIGHTS STORES

come in and
shop with

pleasure

LIPSTICK MIRRORS
PERFUME SPRAYERS
MANICURE SETS
MIRNY TOILET SOAP
Assorted Scents)





—— FEES;

\
;
\
‘
\





Head of Brod S.rect. ( DRUG
ZEGZGGGCGES pe

$16.48 per

Pair

Xmas iecorations; Xmas
Crackers; Snow Houses, ete.
A varied Assortment of
Xmas Cards
Xmas Table Decorations

PEELE EO

















WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
IT’S HERE AGAIN

PURINA MILK CHOW

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors



For Bargains)

ODOC BOON LL OOOO
Saueupscs teense i
ESBBUB BEB.

oPate"st Pal

ee aa ae ea
CSOT “





ME ee Se ee ee . ee eee

















































































































4
' PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
ES EE TL TT
* 7 , ~ *
CLASSIFIED AD 2S) a CEFEDAS’ NOTICE SHIPPING NOTICES
~———e | BARBADOS IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
TELEPHONE 2508. . IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1%6, I do hereby give notice to all
REAL ESTATE. persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance | —— SS
I renin Ricenttttcthce ane z - ao hate the property heretbatter mentioned (the property of the defendant) |/ROYAL NETHERLANDS } RES
, eas ay = ‘0 brin ‘ore me an account their claims with their witnesses, documents
arts charge for et} FOR SALE DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-| 84 vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the | STEAMSHIP CO ©
E sh 1s, e. i * es saan a aa vga j ine Hotel (1943) Ltd, Further particu hours of 12 noon and 3 o’cleck in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public s
$140 wlan e's 4 s a0 a ‘Sananas lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dos,) Ltd. | Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 22nd day of December 1951, in order that such |
: 08 es Stee ae | AUTOMOTIVE 16.11.5i—t.£.n, | Claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof | SAWING FROM EUROPE
for iy nas ber ° words bes to 50, ar ah eee ua _ _. | respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any | ‘ie le ransatlantiqne {|
ments Pie Me} ee aa I ia a al I have been asked to offer for sale the | “cree and be deprived of all claims on or against tie said property a eae ae Mov sone?
1 a foll F . |$.8. © 2A-~30th Nov, 195 j
Y@Mitionsl ward “CARS—Five 1950/51 Hillman Saloons, ue small propetties at reasonable Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 3
one 1947 Hillman Saloon, one 1961 Austin ” i AMSTERDAM
At Deacons Road the house called "The
For Births, Marriage or Engagement} «49 Saloon, two 1950 Morris Minor | Crotons” with % acre of land with a wide Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS | 7.8. eee ee tee es Sailings to
sfmouncements in Carib Calling the| saloons. Ring 4316, Cole & Co., Lid. oes ween : ’ ' SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND ENGLAND & FRANCE
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words 21.11.51 ‘ontage ouse has drawing and dining BRITISH GUIANA ED
5 “per rooms, 3 bedrooms ete PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore “1 “ 9
ep to 50 and 6 cents per word for each M.S. STENTOR—
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2808)" GCaR prefect 10 H.P. 26,300 miles ir At Black Rock, small bungalow called Rock in the parish of Saint Michaél and Island of Barbados containing by | petween 8.80 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ation. ¢ d aooty: ee ee admmeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting and bounding on | AND BRITISH GUI rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-
Notices only after 4 p.m ae eS teh tt 4S hig Me Conrinatea MI guall Mone house lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherine Wiles, of Clement Lucas, | § BONAIRE—19th Nov. 193 tinique, Guadaloupe and
\ = “. mM. Feu Si. 11 aes 11. Bt—4n ee Codrington Fil ne a of James Ford and of Miss Louisa and on the Public Road or however |g g CoTTICA—17th Dee. 1951 Antigua.
galow called “Cynthia” with about 5,000 glee oe 50m mae Tr tos vena Fagen with. the. meseuage OF Dyers, | 8. P. MUSSON, SON @ CO., LTD
THANKS “GAR: One Ford “Consul” as new. Not ( $q feet of lind Are ee A ted dhailel to WE AE tessa aretind ond Wu samaing and Agents “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
$$ | Dore 1,000 miles. Owner Buying larger | “At Lower Spooners Hill another bunga- being with the appurtenances ks dipacsiaaigeeineecincesctigtiioallilatinadieeton ber, 1951, via Martinique and
WE.LENS: Zhe. Willems famally beg ear. Phone 5105 0.1} BP Ran. With Te were. St ane Fill filed 12th Ovtober, 1951 | ODD ISOS R SHS OSSHOIT FE, Guadaloupe,
throug temedium to retu hanks “ * f ILLIAMS. ?
to all those kind friends who sent; CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done vine | Auctioneer -- Magazine Lane, | *¢ 19th Deter et a hy ins “Chancery ~ oO The «MV. CARIBBEE will % £8
wreaths, letters of condolence or in ; 10,000 miles. Apply: General pnainecring | 17.11.51-—2y 20.10,.51—4n accept Cargo and Passengers for & SOUTHBOUND
any way expressed their sympathy in}Co., Spry Street 15.11.51—t.f.n _—- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, x
our recént bereavement occasioned by | AUCTION Nevis and St. Kitts Sailir COLOMBIE 13th November,
the death of our Mother Alexandria RiCAL Friday 15th December y 5 “ “ ini
Svitiont ELECTRICA cae ee ‘ NOTICE MV. DAERWOOD will accept @ 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
Daphne, Irene, Biigene Forte Children’ bcue me Beton Seackaes VEDI Ga ee , a Cargo and Passengers for St. %|{{ Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena,
: 21.11 %1-.n] ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection} public Auction at the Baggage Ware- are Th Sere eee ag be % Jamaica.
now on display. Prices from $6.6 to,house on Thursday the 2th day of CHRISTMAS CARDS ee ate of departure to b 3
—-——— os 54 Dial 3678, DaCosta & Co tae November beginning at 2.30 o'clock, a mt V. “MONEKA" will accept +
ectrical Dep in} vast collection of articles ineluding sev- pec ate of { mngers for Domin- % :
NOTICE OF TRADE MARK ee eral hundred pounds of scrap metal, The General Public is reminded that there is no special r Cargo and Pas eere creat, nevis {Wy Accepting Passengers, Cargo
HEDGE TRIMMER: | along 9 anes: Brave and Copper, 53 used tyres, (1) | surface postage for Christmas Cards, the rate on Printed Papers being = mt. site Sabing Gabe to b s and Mail
a w ” blade fourtesy arage, rane and one Mill rolier (a 3 to 4 = — saat - . P “
Dial 4616. 15.11.51--6n | tons dismantled), (1) one speed hand] applicable to such packets for local as well as overseas delivery, pro- ere x R. M. JONES & Co Ti
retainer operator vertical winch Several pieces| » . : — * . .
REAM “FRaRA-RRD & VIOLET RAY Afpis.| OPTa'uning"Several"anoty eat | Vided the packet is mob sealed. pwr, semoorer owxens Ltd.—Agents SECO Paint jor ev
‘ou can now treat yourself at] barrels, several life boat food contain- oF “ KS —_ b
XN OF home a hake eee Dalers, (6) six coils of steering wire, (3) These rates are as follows:— Consignee Tele. No. 4047 , i m ? \ int § aoe
‘ “sta O., rica Pp three six volt Batteries, 65 sq ft. pan- x = %
qi 18.11.61—€n| elling, 14) row. locks, (13) life belts, Local OOOO OOP ORO Poe







(3) fire extinguishers, (2) life boat sea Not @xCOCRING 4 O78. ....cccccscccccercreeneee eerereereerses “ 2 cents i eek Se foe es ... a ie A tela operon SISSONS BROTHERS

TABLE STOVES: Just whgt you have} Aychors and three Oildrums, (2) rud- soe
been wa’‘ing for, from $4.21 U Dial 3878 | dersone with pinties and oa with gud- Each additional 4 028. OF Part... sesreerseseersors 1 cent ee SOMTANY, tre:

LOND ON dt
Da Costa & Co

Electrical Dept. geons and tiller, 2 Pattern Chain puliies, mpire and Egy: : SISCO PAINTS — Stocked by T.
18.11 51—6nI one Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro British £ pt 2 cents 4 Herbert Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter
—— )peiller, (1) life boat compass binnacie, Not exceeding 2 O78. 00... Ehialnedersedanss cen & Co., Barbados Co-Operative Cotton






















































































































































































Falks Stove and Oven, Ironing ‘

Board, Elect. won and Toaster, in support of the can-
Galvanised fron Wash
Watering Can, Buckets, Brooms,
Mise China, Collect, Books.

who died in this island on the 12th day
of October, 1951 are herehy required to
send in thoir claims, duly attested, to
me the undersigned Verona Grant, c/o
Kenneth Sandiford, of the Barbados Bus

“WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volty (1) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft and sos > 1 cen 7 Factory, N. B. Howell, G. W. Hutchin-
complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-| s<« warel other {terns too many to ineniton. Each additional 2 028. Or PAart.....tr cursors h ey ‘aii son & Co. Ltd., T. J. Sealy, Central
esa teen cline Bee vance Aso, | Other Countries — rors sats ame, a
at a cal P Gevt. Auctioneer : : an e as Hardware Co.
18.11.51—6n | 23.11.51—6n ¥ ry Not exceeding 2 ozs. . # ote OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM OOTY 356595SSSO")
Esch additional 2 028. OF Part...cccccccceeeeesreres 1 cent & &
LIVESTOCK UNDER THE SILVER Due |% 3
& PUPS—Two (2) Female Labrador Pups. ss HAMMER Sealed packets are subject to the rate cf postage on letters. Vessel From Leaves Barbados & :
fotice is ee . $10.00 h. Phone 2596. 0 [URSDAY 22nd by order of Mr x ce x
i arrodee | pareby given that The Cream - . 20.31.51—2n.} A. Hamil Smith we will sell the Furniture R. A. CLARKE, S.S. “LINARIA fe! .. London 9th Nov. 3rd Dec. | %
i wanized ang existing under the laws. of ene eas eet core Colonial Postmaster S.S. “PLANTER” es .. London 20ih Nov. 8rd Dec. |%
, the State of Delaware, located at 730 ae Doe oe Puppiés 7 weeks Statins maite Uieean Cuien Pl iad S.S. “TRADER” .. z Liverpool, 27th Nov, 10th Dec. |%&
Stale of Minnemitaee Unt 4 @tates of 2118. a i p= and Arm Chairs, Sideboard, Tea ‘Trolley, General Post Office, S.S. “ASTRONOMER” . Glasgow Ist Dec, 12th Dec. $
Astarice, lathe Dreeriater of fae Ap’ Coffes Tsbis, Beokshell all modern and 20th November, 1951. S.S, “DALESMAN” ; . London 5th Dec, 19th Dec. |%&
‘ “pr ~ in Cedar, at Top Des! Rush Rockers Bij —_—- eee .
wi a ania ae ee eae. MECHANIC and Chairs, Trestle Tables Congoleum, 21.11.51,—1n %
mile. | peer AL Single Tren Betwiseds 600 Rats; Double | See HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM By
The said “trade mark is the exclusiv: Bedstead (Painted) and Bed, Dressing ¥
reuibity obthe-eela ManheUe aid te icaed Tables, Chest of Drawers, Towel Rails; 1 Closes in
Or the sci compeugt th seapen ct": ]| yma aah are aes, accel awe rr! cus Seem Goce: /BE WISE. ,. ADVERTISE. any Vessel For Barbados x
wheat food” able Cash prices. Dial 4391—Courtesy Falkes aikon On slave: Kiectrie Goch, ! LPS. SORTRAND S.S. “STATESMA 22nd Ni z
ean a : Elec i ; ; ” ei c 22n ov.
United ‘Kingda of Geet Etta che | Garam 15.11,51—#n | Books and other items, ij, MEETS tigi: We ON _ &
Berney Treland under No. 486,751 dated MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Machine BR 25a :"FROTMAN & OO. ——_{— takes place Saturday, Dec. Ist. s
a0 trees jin the United Bistes Tredaly almost | pew. Avoty, ©. oo RANKE ha aloheere P WANTED TO BUY om have been increased For further Information apply to. . . x fs
eee. eet ae ee eee Pier Head, City. 20,11,51—2n. 18.11-61—@n STAMPS STAMPS The next Typewriting Exam—no %
~, jate r 28, fixed — rtage in —_—
Notice is hereby given that legal pro-] MANURE SPREADERS: Just arrived, — All Kinds of STAMPS > oe eae te Deeemb:7 ‘ } DA COSTA & co., LTD. Agents xg At 8 orc k
ore bets a as ee . person the famous Massay-Harris Spreaders. Ex- at the 1 Assist employers tay producing | % oc
vho uses ie si trade ma or ar =| iter- r t EPS. Proficiency Certificate. se _ - aoa ” ——
colorable imitation thereof in Gia naetion ae ae Pong Reng Ay Boge PERSONAL CARIBBEAN STAMP i a sound knowledge of English x
with the said goods or who otherwise COURTESY GARAGE—Dial 4616. SOCIETY j}} and Shorthand is demanded. % x
infringes the rights of the company in 15.11, 51—6n No. 10, Swan Street. Speed? 100 wpm. One year 2 2 S % § I Ov.
such trade mark. The public are hereby warned against 9. , Swi allowed in which to complcte Ana fan athona teams 8 % $
mes this 13th day of November, 1951. giving credit to my wife, MILLICENT 21,11.51—5n examination, ane - x x %
THE CREAM OF WHEAT BRYAN (nee Harris) as I do not hold Cc. “KK } s , ’, :
~~ CORPORATION ‘. myself responsible for her or anyone| ———————— ———-—————_ Pitman’s Representative. {{}) at Lightfoot’s Cross Lane ¢ %
Per: COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., MISCELLANEOUS else contracting any debt or debts in t SOUTHBOUND : . _*
‘ Agents. my name unless by a written order signed CS SSS SS Sails Sails Sails Arrives Salls In support of the candi- x
. 1.11.51—3r by me. a a Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Rarbados ¥
ANT QUES — Of description Signed DARNLEY BRYAN, Fle ' cay , ya Mev saa ee . *
- % We | Glass, Shing I —n., ht va He ond Ave Airy fall Land, ! favre eee , ar . eit ao mor 34 Nov #3 Mov a Ney dature of THOMAS. Ww. *
ST , » old Jewels, fine Silv ’ ? . AN_ CONSTRUCTOR” ++ Nov 25 Nov 5 Der 5 Dec <
*e Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- St. Michael i} BARBADOS LABOUR “LADY NELSON ath are 30 Nov 9 mec 10 Dee g %
itn ase —_ ! PARTY — — MILLER, for the City of 8
manne ‘ ; 4
3.10.51—t.f.n! AUCTION Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives - %
' Aaa ban moe) PUREE NOTICES Barbados Barbades Boston ‘Halifax Montreal St. Johr Bridgetown. %
m ERIC. SSIERES: amous r “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 8 Dee 17 Dec - 18 Dec | ¥ ouwssvghitingd,
= Maid Brassieres—Better quality Garment 1952 1952
and endorsed by Good Housekeeping in| -—----~ ———— —— enn - “LADY NELSON” 22 D 24 Dec 3 Jar 4 Jan
illed in] the (U.S.A.) Tea-rose and white, all N YTICk * os x Speakers:
Sar nite & Fig te Ge aia ine, Any person having communication fo. aan are instruc es 4 foare % %
2 our icin has nearly 60 million tiny seams Broad 1 Street. Le 1 o1-an ae P, BOOM. eae rent ce slice the talowiae Tasnituee, and GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents 3 Messrs. a anne %
pores whee germs ¢ and cause ter- 4 2 ams in Tins, 2% tin ry aa ra 5 ? ‘ fects B alow No. 1.. Haggatt ” ° le y x
rible Itching, racking, Eczema, Peeling, | Sausages in Tins 61c, each. Acto Brand. Clarice Holder, Bank _ en ner See Sattar, eat aeeiay. $ . BATSON %
Binckhen’ Agnes a jworm, Feoriasis, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Diai| Valley Field aces ath 2éth November at 11.30 a.m. ¥ L. LEWIS %
ackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other | 2489. 20.11, 51—2n oats! ia | %
blemishes. Ord nary ‘treatments give only NUTICE Viewing Stcrning of Sale eo Bs 5 : L. SMALL %
temporary relief béonuse fiey do not kill CHRISTMAS CARDS, stunning original amail, Dinthe: Coblé.. © Maboe: SS CS oy THOS. W. x
e germ cause, e new discovery, Nixo- | designs, handprinted 18¢ each at the Tur- PARISH OF OHRIST CHURCH | . t .
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and Is} tle Shop, Marine Hotel lobby. The Parochial Treasurer's OMce witt|}} Dining Chairs, Mah: Serving Tete, SOUTH DISTRICT REMEMBER % MILLER x
Farce ice bse tty ny Bist shin pe” lon i ininese om hurd 2Bn8 Heanor, Bian wit eee S ‘
7 —_—$——$$ $< i i 7 rs r : » “ohasce 7 .
back on return of empty package. Get FIREWOOD—By the ton, at Black- eee WOOD GODDARD, Toate C shied, ‘Pane settee St. George ee? eee x All Are Invited ! %
guaranteed Nixoderm from rm es man’s House, St, Joseph. Apply: Mrs. Parochial Treasurer, feather naire, Dovbld ted with CENTRAL EMPORTUM LOSOSSOGS x
Nixoderm move the real VoRn Tae: Malephons penn M1 Si—6n. | 21.11.51—1n Ones eran Tenth ae Eepactuss tek | on Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods to Your Door. _—SSSS=—== . ——
cause of skin - : Eee essing rrar.
ronbles trouble, 1/9 s—5 ie “Wardrobe, Chest of Drawers, n bed
ue ae Te aties, Wates Coty NOTICE Bien ore. Tables, Shoe’ stands: HH Thursday Night CENTRAL EMPORIUM
$1.62 per pr. The Modern Dress Shoppe Ro tha Estate of Standard. gs “s my L ESTATE
: t ‘ CLEMENT DENNY ndian rass ray ar +
arene Bet 20.11.5130 1 Norice IS HEREBY GIVEN that all|]} Book Cases, Mullard 6 tube Radio, NOV. 22ND Corner Broad and Tudor Streets,
FFORD. . persons having any debt or claim upon fas new), nglish ectric 64 |
iY pikes, iuapwnite Bat tangs Servite i or affecting the Estate of Clement Denny cu . Refrigerator (1 vr, old), ’ | k Oe = —= |
our es ore Doulton Penguins, Cut Glass Jug, Glasses, | late of Spencer's Gap, in the City of Medicine and Shaving Cabinet, at O° cioc }
' Dish etc. “Landfall”, Sandy Lane, st | Bridgetown in this Island, Longshoreman, Larder, Mitchen, Tebks, 2 burner



j James. 21,11. 51—1n
———— :
elo SOUPS; Vegetable, Tomato, Cream of didatures of
| Mushroom, Chicken Soup & Consomme

M4.















| Saa9 MS TORR! he eee Owners's Association, Spry Street in the Pictures, Plants in Pots, Garden , F. E. MILLER
‘ % City of Bridgetown on or before the 21st we’ mie eon foe nae and
} a . . .| day of February, 1952 after which date ram s 0) . 4
las at ieour to suffer from baa BED STRBADS mitt gue te I shall proceed to distribute the assets bar, Chia! . —. Chair, © see : E. W. BARROW Ee L A D Oo hm
- a "* y s of the said estate among the parties ‘ot an eds, r +
a ds, dapreasion veneas, 8) 5 Use Gree Solours 2 ec ae pecOeen aN entitled thereto having regard to the Car and Mise Toys, Various Mise, ,
‘Doetor Bae a! x 2 11.51—1n ] debts and claims only of which I shall Items id SPEAKERS : (
ats sae aie atin P : then have had notice and that 1 shall . ] e co
ie not be Hable for assets so distributed to —_—ee t me
bie peraeree Biisiy naraiocy, | THE, TOV fae huang, would are | Uns "eraan" of "whose debt or coum commana br. G. H. ADAMS
nf eM, Sew youth fe re ean nos | Chicken, Elephant, Tiger, Giraffe, Dog } Shall not pee had notice at the time A.F.S., F.V.A.
Rabbit, Camel, Clown. For only #4 cents | Of such distribution, Mr. F. L. WALCOTT
= Broad each. Modern Dress Shoppe. And all persons indebted to the said is | B
cra a and puts eres \ 21.11.51—an | estate are requested to settle their ohn e fadoen
ae cbildhiiatliisi inti astigeeen | accounts without delay, Mr. J. A. TUDOR
ju a Dated this 19th day of November 1951
yo TORNADO—International K.41, Beauti Vv; NA GRANT, a& coe é FOR Ss A I E

Mr. R. G. MAPP
Mr. J. C. TUDOR

Qualified Executrix of the Estate of

Clement Denny deed. 21.11.51—3n A.F.S.,, F.V.A.



ful condition, excellent plement i feos
ew ifiana and =
this amaaina, racing record, Cost $700.00 now $500.

, called Vi- Tabs, is guaranteed. I | No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.
now Aintribu chemists here 18.11.51—t.f.n





oe

“COOLMORE", Pine Hill. Modern





hone 4640 Bungalow
under a tee of inction oF money Pp constructed in 1939
back. E feel of ‘INN TS: Lunch f, ) LA with 18” stone walls and h
Ge Geared 2 10 to 20 years Conde Beet with Cereal. S Marchnrwas Plantations Building Caren? URIE asbestos roof. There is a inrge
younger, or en eee, ly return the empty | Steak, Veal Loaf & Potted Meat, W. M L-shaped living room, 2 double

bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen,
bathroom with tub and shower, |
solar heating installation, garage
and 2 servants’ rooms. The
grounds of about % an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany



back, A spe- | 5 St, Dial 3489
package and oor Ne" es "of 8 bd iad be | Ford, 35 Roebuck St, Dial M489.

Tabs = ADS °°". e
Tastores Manhood ae FOK RENT





Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma y
Bronchit is poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. in 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-




























































and Flambuoyant trees d_ the
Se PODOOOSS tion of a famous doctor—circulates through fawne f oe ee)
- i and stone flagge ec
HOUSES. the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. ‘The wns “and stone flagged terrace |
% very first day the strangling mucus ts dis- ; heduled wall garden
— a 1 z re
* T0- DAY'S NEWS FLASH CULDUNE Cattlewash, St. Joseph solved, thus givin tree, easy breathing ractive location close to town |
. { aT ’ : So and restful sleep. No dopes, no smok no ae :
x Fully furnished, all modern conveniences injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless : ‘ F STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd
PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS including Refrigerator, For Ist 2 week®| Mendevo tablets at meals and be entirely 62 Dresses at half og the Original Price Spacious 2-storey stone house
xn in December 1950, January, February | free fom Asthma and Bronchitis in next Skirts, Sho Blouses built to last with the type of
X\ CANASTA complete with Cards and March 1952, Dial 8310 Mrs. Stuart | to no time, even though you may have guf- irts, mar ; naterial rareky seen to-day. Ac-
» and Instructions Bynoe. 18.11.51—3n. | fered for years. Mendaco is so successful RE Ss imodation comprises enclosed
x that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy . > galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
Sarr vryrnc canoe win 2) FURIE ROG or He nae.| RN Ree Cmte! ||| BROADWAY DRESS S Fe cedrocese Rinahan nae
2 Barbados Emblem on each Worthing. Phone #401. 17.11. 61—2n | Secs oPtere ee ttangnoe O f h bore garage etc.’ Well re
Card. New Novels by the hun- ee 4 . commended at the greatly red
% @reds Windew Ginss and Cabinet FLAT: Unfurnished self contained ee sndaco ist. Ree || A, Broad St., Tel: 3895 ne 0 t e price now asked y uced
8 Makers Ginns at— rist, 3 bedracens a, Renaaets, Bay, Bs Se tee protects you, BUILDING
within walking stance rom Sub ‘nds Asth Bronchitis aia ——— OOS “DING LAND. St. James
% JOUNSON’S STATIONERY pee 21: 11.51—t.f.n . - = i " Coast. An unusually attractive



plot of land approx: 11 acres
adjoining “Miramar,” St. “James
Available to approved buyer.
Other building sections from a %

to over 4 acres also for sale on
this coast,



~ and HARDWARE

S conmeee nensreneannatins Siu gusset Coes, ast | fre Rh heumatism
JUST THE THING antes While ou Sleep


















wr |
rd.
()
A 3
on
O
O
A

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DEPARTMENT





















































¥ t 1 Fiat “— aaat with shingled roof.
‘or the sma a . ~ pleasant 2 storey property,
“The Junior General” HELP | sctiages fates shar, otting pa Copppleteiy _fedecorated recently.
A compact little table Mode) Gas e : blood is poisoned through faul Ei £ on comprises 2 living
Roxas with @ Bolling deurare and STENOTYPIST: Apply by letter K. J-| ney action. Other symptoms Cc. F. Harrison & Co. rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pan-
an insulated oven Hamel Smith & Co., Ltd. P + as. ney Disorders are Burning, x sotnuncoe iit ale garage, servant's
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with ee Hy lg ad bl ~ Ist Floor ous fruit trees und. geod ‘veabetante
~~ SPE IT SCHOOL MISTRESS, English, requires | ness, Dizzin : Headaches, & garden. Well recommended ae
Gab ‘ bed-sitting room and meals in quiet Puffy Ankles, Circles under Eye price quoted.
At your GAS | SHOWROOM, household. Box No, E.F. c/o Advocate | Lack of Energy, Appetite, ete. Ordi-
Bay St. Co 21,11.51—1n nary medicines can't help much—you “WINDY WILLOWS"—Pro ‘
aun kill oe yop tet org Health, St. James. Unfurnished h a oer
—— ——- , ystex ends these troubles by re ‘ cosas i . on
+ MISCELLANEOUS moving the cause, Get Cystex from ce ash ; Sano a, lounge,
-_ nen any Chemist on Guarantee to put "9 leven tints en ae ” sea etc
ANTIQUE JEWEL LERY & ne you tight or money back, Act Now! oo ' ate possession.
GOLD PURCHASED GORRING n 24 hours you will feel better and “RICHMON
Set oe Seated Rage sn eda ES ists te en as Seaton
-- } o Sue. A Few Suggestions from our Extensive Stock:;— seine Siciin storey
= n * with wallaba shing]
TO PLEASE YOUR FANCY sic, Ginnie cheer On Pa de ‘Btor i. ee Cyste Sustagth roof and pine flooring; well placed
AND YOUR PURSE White Pate Road tn 11 Betton. | -€o¢ Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder you, Beyond Euphrates: Freya Stark; A Way through the Wood: on corner site. . Pleasant lawn,

flower beds, kitchen garden and
large yard. Accommodation com-
prises 2 lounges, dining room,

Nigel Balchin Air Bridge; Hammond Innes; A King’s Story:
Duke of Windsor; The Hingeof Fate: Vol, IV. Churchill














PLEASING New & renewed Ward-









$18 up “pedstend Teds, Cradles, Memoirs; Oxford Book of Carols; Oxford Companion, to a Select Your Ona roan quae kitchen, 2
$14 up, Bedsteads, eds, padles, 7 , 8 edroom 2 aths
Warhaands,. - Nightenalre-—-Morrie, FOR Ss ALE ARRIVING SHORTLY Theatre; Oxford Companion to Music; The Complete Car yerandiee, © Vedroctm, 3 baths

Player: Ostrow; Reese on Play (Contract Bridge); Chess for
Match Players; The History of Cricket; Lonsdale Library;
Moffat’s Translation of the Bible; A Reader’s Bible; Anglican-

Tub & Ruth Purniture--Tables for
Dining, Kite aney
Larder, Waggons,, Walters, ‘Trol- 2 NEW PIANOS

vants’ quarters, Very suitable for

conversion into flats er boarding
house

FLORENCE










lcya—China, Bedroom. & Kitchen
Gaplkets. . Several Modern Houses in first $j (t py w.G. Eavestaff of London; ism; More & Cross; Liturgy & Worship: Lowther Clarke; Early from
elass locations——Town and country Several of these instruments have Readings in St. John’s Gospel; The Screwtape Letters: C. S.
Piano, Corona Portable Type- i been sold in Barbados; and are 1 i TE
writer. Go-carts $8 up ? You are invited to inspect pro- giving lasting satisfaction Lewis. KEAL ESTA’ AGENTS
re perties without obligation Call and arrange for a

AUCTIONEERS and



CHRISTMAS CARDS & CALENDARS GALORE! LETT’S
DIARIES, COLLINS & SMITH DIARIES FOR EVERY
OCCASION. LECTIONARIES FOR 1952.

demonstration

CECIL JEMMOTT is
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. © Over Knight's 33 Broad Street | ‘



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21.11.51—In i) 21.11.51—In WLS e
} DTAL 4069 R " tt MVS ————————
te E> SESS SF SOS S GOOF SSS SOCOGSSSSSSS SSS SST SSG FOF 66086688
















BARBADOS ADVOCATE












BY CARL ANDERSON









:
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
HLNRY
"iinhen 4
ie
Vin 1 WOULDN’ ASK] [IN FACT... UNCLE WOMBAT'S UST}
A MICKEY.... BUT | | ABOUT THE DUMBEST MEMBER OF
UNCLE WOMBAT’S : OUR FAMILY |
<]
DUMBER THAN
YOUR COUSIN
WASHBURN?
| Sater = ( BOSS, WE WUST CAME FROM Wf BLUBBER COULD YOU DO
TOWN. SNEAD IS INJAIL FOR TRYIN’ TO za

SMUGGLE A GUN INTO BATES. FP

wa

Saige ieamaeteaat:





NOTHING TO HELP SNEAD? 2
Bay ee



ARE PLAYIN! FOOTBA

LL= | |



cpcseweriop-acenacinbonniatins S
Fi pedals ade
| AH! THE LITTLE BOYS = | {
|
|
|

\ or ~




re :
NO ANSWER,,.VHAT

" COULD HAVE HA>PENED

| THOUGHT | HEARD) _
SOMETHING MOVING
BACK THERE.

La | cel
= Rev



SOME OLD CRANK WOLILDN
RETURN THE BALL



LET'S CASE THAT BOMBED - aD
OUT SECTION... TABRIZ MAY |Btedy
HAVE FALLEN IN THERE AND

KNOCKED HERSELF OUT /

oles



—
Pe i \
asl _* Lox) aN

LOOKS LIKE A GALA AFFAIR...
APPARENTLY ON A A

Hey WHAT Ii
HAPPENED















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of I LON'T \
KNOW... BUT HE'S \\
EVIDENTLY NOT ‘=~

fs di 8 =n bi
yt

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PAGE EIGHT



_—_-__——

W.L. Tourists
By Twenty-five Runs



Roy Marshall
Hits First 100

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY CRICKET GROUND. Nov. 20.

The -West

indies narrowly failed today in a splendid bid to

score 380 in the fourth innings to beat New South Wales.
Always ahead of the clock they failed by 25 runs when
Miller wrecked the tail enders but the sudden revival of the
islanders’ batting while not revealing their England form
gave at last a hint of. their true strength

Rickards Is
The Answer
To A Prayer

From ;FRANK MARGAN

SYDNEY, Nov. 2!
The Sta ot West indians
cricket icrtunés continues rising
and the team hopes it wiil be :
its zenith on November 30—th¢

opening day of the Second ‘i
i Syaney cricket ground. rhe
tourists must be the slowest lean
at iinding their feet of any previ-

ous team to come to Australia.
The match completed on Tues-
day versus New So th Wiules,
although the West Indies’ third

successive defeat is worth much to



the tourists. A new opening bat
was found as well as tall Roy
Marshall, Clyde Walcott § and

Frank Worrell showed they have
just now reached the top of bat-
ting form. The West Indians’s by
virtue of their flashing style of
cricket play must have a good
start by the openers in order for
the brilliant batsmen, Weekes,
Worrell, Walcott, Qhristiani and
Gomez to seore heavily.

To date the team has not had
a_ good start. The New South,
Wales match showed young Kent
Rickards to be the answer to the

‘







ROY MARSHALL

Most heartening was the fact
that the batsmen approached thei

job with full realisation of the
needs of the hour, There was a
sense of purpose which has

hitherto been lacking. Rickards
had given the side a good start,
Worrell batted competently if not
yet in his best form, but Marshall
was the man of the day.

His 114, the first century of the
first class tour took three hours
and contained 13 fours. Apart
from one or two risky efforts on
the offside he batted as the com-
plete master of the bowling and
underlined the opinion that has
been growing in my mind—he and
Rickards may well prove of great
sSrength to the Test side and
better known players may have to
yield their placeg.

Goddard’s present policy ig to
make it known that places in the
Test side are vacant These two
youngsters have immediately

staked powerful claims
Al:hough the West Indies were





egain beaten, I think we have
seen the beginning of the real
tour. Runs have begun to come
they will now continue to come
Scores

NsW Ist Innings 239
wi Ist Innings iat

N.S.W. 2nd Innings (for 3 wkts
declared) 204

WEST INDIES nd Innings
Rae stpd) Trueman b Benaud 19
Fuckards ¢ PeCourey b Walker 59
Worrell b Walker 65
Goddard ce Trueman b Miller 22
Marshall c Barnes b Burke 114
. * Walcott ec Miller b Burke oJ
KEN RICKARDS Gomez lbw Miller 3
. ‘ é kingon t 5
West Indians’ prayers. His flash- AUMinson Pb Miller i
ing bat was instrumental in F 1 ¢ Benaud b Mille 5
giving the team the best opening not out LC
start they had this tour. The : i Pee

result was soon apparent — thx Total 35:

team registered the highest total of BOWLING ANALYSIS
the tour in a first class match 355 oS: Be “
. Fiockton 6 0 a 6
against the strongest attack they ‘Lindwail og ae 0
have met outside the Test. Walker Wt Ress
Rickards last man selected on ae ; ah 5 ies :
tms side is likely to prove most y)\\). 21 43 4
valuable. The team moves on to Hurk: w@ 2.49 2

Melbourne on Wednesday leaving gga

Captain Goddard, Gerry Gomez.
aid Denis Atkinson at Sydney.

Sonny Ramadhin the West
Indians secret weapon, will play
versus Victoria on November 23
to 27. He has been relaxing in
theatres since arriving at Sydney
on Monday night and saw an old
re-issue of the famous Mack Sen-
net comedy. As the secret weapon
he will be right in the firing line
in all the team’s important
matches from now on,

INTER-BOYS’ CLUB
CRICKET

Plans are being made to stage
inter-Boys’ Club cricket matches.
Last Saturday, two teams of the
Worthing Boys’ Club played a
trial mateh with a view to select-
ing a team to represent the club
against another club.

“B" team batted first and
scored 63, D. Robbinson top-scor-
ing with 13. Eastmond of the “A”
team took two wickets for 11 runs
in five overs.

“A” team scored 92. E, Jones
made 25 and E. Eastmond 14.
Nurse of the “B” team took three
wickets for 23 runs in 11 overs
and Prescod two wickets for 24
runs in five overs,



They'll Do It Every Time

Portsmouth Leads
‘ . . .
Soccer Division

LONDON, Nov. 19.
Portsmouth, the pride of Eng-
land's south coast Saturday fought
way to the top of Britain’s

Soccer League Division 1, in

blaze of glory which began seven

weeks ago when it held a lowly
ninth place.

a

Great yells of Good Old Pompey,
as Portsmouth is known to the
fans, rang across Manchester Field
vhen the team League winners in
1949, slammed home three goals
to Manchester United's one.—(CP)



WHAT'S ON

Court of Grand
10.00 a.m,

Court of Appeal—10,00 a.m.

Police Courts—-10.00 a.m.

Police Band Concert at St.

TO-DAY

Sessions

Lucy's Almshouse—4,30 p.m.
Gramophone Recital At British
Council——8.15 p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Friendship
Plantation Yard—8s p.m.



Registered U 5. Petest Office



"Your tuink it 1s A GHOST TOWN
WHEN DILLBERRY CURRIES HIS
LAWN *"NOBODy AROUND TO SEE HIM




FOOR DEAR!

YOU'VE BEEN
KING_ SO

HAKD I BROUGHT

iY

But~ss
BREATHER

i, TO
KEV. A.E.TREVATHAN,

HOUSTON, MO.

MOWER» WOW! THE WHOLE TOWN'S ouT!




Beaten

Electors Will
Build Harbour

® from Page 5

with the cost of living. We hope |
that you will get something that’

# |

will equate with the cost of living

Rice was going to tlc. per |
pint, Mr. Goddard said, and no
one knew what he would

hares
to pay for meat next year.

The Big Question
“What has the Labour Party
done to create a single new job
for the people of Barbados?” he
asked. “They have done nothing.
They could have done ag Jamaica |
had done in bringing capital wn

1



the colony.”
There were thousands of boys

and girls of Barbados with a}
sound education who did not}
have a hope of getting a job.|
“What has the Labour Party

done for those kind of people.”

In Jamaica since 1944, Busta-}
mante and his party had on the |
Statute Book a pioneer’s industries
bill to encourage capital into}
Jamaica, and they were success- |
ful. Trinidad had done the same
a couple of years after and they
had not less than 14 industries
established. Only on Sunday he
saw that a cement factory was
going to be soon established in
Trinidad. That would employ
many boys and girls

Last year, the Labour Party
introduced, after very great pres-
sure from his Party, a similar bill
but they left out the most im-
portant clause of “exemption
from tax for five years” which
would encourage capital to come
in. It was left out because of
Mr. Adams’ policy of “soak the
rich.” He came back and put in
the clause this year, he said.

Net Labour, Rain

The Knitting Mills who employ
many boys and girls said that
they would have “picked up their
traps” if the clause was not in-
serted. The Labour Party’s policy
of keeping out capital was his
chief criticism of the party. |

Mr. Goddard said that the |
Electors’ Association wanted
work for the people. The stan-
dard of living could not be|
maintained through sugar and |
sugar alone. “Wait until we get)
a drought and see how we will |
have to pull our belts.” |

The sugar workers got 19 per|
cent. back pay. He was saying
that the Labour Party did not
give them the back pay but God's
rain was responsible. It gave
them a big crop. And the ar-
rangement was made _ between
the planters and the B,.W.".

In the Electors’ Association's
manifesto, there is a welfare
fund created for a housing
scheme. It was their policy that
if the people borrowed money,
one third should be given up to
them. Housing should be sub-
sidised. He hoped that the Labour



Party would copy from. their
manifesto,
Mr. Cumberbatch said that it

was the fourth time that he was
coming to represent the oarish of
St. Peter. mn the other three
occasions, he had lost creditably
On this occasion, he was running
under the auspices of the Barba-
dos Electors’ Association of which
he was not ashamed and they
were saying that if they should
fo into power, they were giving
a manifesto that would benefit
the island better.



In their manifesto, they were
promising a bigger hospital. Th«
last Government was in powe: |

for the past three years and the}
hospital had remained the same
kize. The hospital had about 600/
beds and the same beds had tv}
accommodate three people.

If the Electors’ Associatio. |
should get into power, he said, |
they were going to put a deep |

water harbour in Bridgetown,
Every year, two oy three!
steamships called at Speightstow» |
to load sugar. They found that}
instead of the people of St. Pete:
getting seven-eighths of the work. |
they were only getting the
“pickings.” He felt that 75 per

cent. of the people of Speights- =

town should get the work.
He noticed that they were get
ting a good road in Boscobelle!
and that in the future they wer
g0ing to get water. But the road
should be bigger. He asked “ay«
you satisfied?” “I don’t see any!
improvement in Boscobelle; com- |
munity toilets and baths should |
be erected in the district just the,
same way as some were erected)
in Bridgetown.”

By Jimmy Hatlo-

SOON AS HE TAKES A |
AND MRS. D. MANS THE :









| —

|
that capital must be put dewn at |
the expense of labour ig wrong.|
The B.W.U. has increased Wages |
but they have not yet caught up |

a



—

BARBADOS ADVOCAT



E



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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
-

MAKE YOUR SILKS
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New I!

WOOLLIES.AND SILKY THINGS
NEED DREFT’S SAVING CARE!

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Yes! Other washing products
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CARLTON CLUB
ANNUAL DANCE

at

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| PAPER |



Confetti x
HOUBIGANE — Chanilly, Quelaue |) § PARADISE BEACH CLUB §
Fleurs. on Saturday Ist December 1951
lecveeommnoenivilihinctahuhesinahcagpuninien Music by Mr,Carl Curwen's Orchestra
lj Sheet_____......4
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SOF/SP 16a

" TOKES & BYNOE LTD.—Agents ssid aliasing

I a A a ee ee Se eee eee



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HI I.NESDAY. NOVEMBER 21. INI 11 Mill MKis ADVOCATK We Must Educate Our People Wilkinson Tells St. Lucy Electors MR LISLE WARD and Mr. Stephen Walcott arc both anxious to have more schools built in St Lucy in order to educate the children of the parish, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson. President of the Electors* Association told the electors of Half Moon Fort and Checker Hall arej on Monday night. Mr. Wilkinson was speaking in support of Mr. Ward and Mr. Walcott, the Association's tw 0 candidates who are seeking election to the House of Assembly as representatives of the parish in the forthcoming General Elections. Mr. Wilkinson Mid "tr.e first not onlv In Barbados, but <" mm tntna in a public meeting liko this with such a large -attendance as you have to-night is for the peo, N to Rsstp qilM when the spOBkpart of the British Empire. Ymi must realise that in this lnvel> island, there would not socn be room for all and we must emigrate to some other land. To do so when you have no good ethtc.ition to en* are trying to make themsel i an NN :ii,. people in Uv parish would listen attentively to compete, with other peopl< ihe many speakers. waste of time and money. We mus"1 am hoping that mv party, educate our people. 1 know that known as the Conservative and Mr. Ward and Mr. Wal commonly called the Electors' push that for all they can. 1 he (he Govern"It has been said that if you nurd Party b> lhe m id d ] c of vole for Conservative-; vou will D a o a n i bt For this parish, you t>e voting againsi labour, but tli il aning forward Sir. Lisle is nonsense. All over the British Ward who is extremely well Empire. Conservative pfjasjlt m known U> you and you also have coming Into power. Who is putting Mr. Stephen Walcott who I bethem there? Labour of course. If lieve is equallv well known. conservatives were not in favour -, -i.„, OI ^bour. they would not be in nan ol Ability power. Labour realises that Con"I have been associated with servativcs are in their favour and huh of thrse gentlemen for quite have done much more for them a number of years. Mr Ward who than lhe so-called Labour Partv was In the last House as one o' your if present ltives sat next to The Only Way UM House of Assembly for "There is a lot of stupid talk many years and I have gained -'bout thai capital and labour canfrom his experience nod know work together, but Ifcej h.-ivk-dge of the inland and particularworked together and are going to lv of the parish Of St. Lucv. work together. That is the onlv "Mr. Walrott was in the House w >' you will get on in this world. for a short period when hi* broth' *** you people are i.-king m er. Mr. Keith Walcott was prewh at I am saying. Do not let anvWOtad from sitting in the House " 'oo' you. the Conservative because he held the position of Party are In favour of labour an I Attorney General. Mr. Walcott is repeat, labour have put the Coni man of great ability, a man who rervatives in power. knows his country, loves the land "December IS will be the max. and loves Barbados. You therefore important day in this island for could not have two better repn-. v *ars to come and I am appealing wntalives for the parish of St mo* 1 strenuously to the I Lucy than Mr Lisle Ward and Mr. ** rh especially to vote for Mr Stephen Walcott. WnM and Mr. Walcott. "I want to make it quite clear "** %  Ward said he suppose 1 that we of the Electors' Assoeiaman y of those present were surtion do not care for colour or i^"** 1 to hear him addraasing creed. What we do care for is tt, m 1hnt n 'h f because they had ibOtty. Evary m n it not fit to neard "a* e was not coming back nl you In the House of As, ru I 01 %  """t in lhe House of wmbly it lakes a lot of patience. As 5cmD 'J' a lot .if knowledge and a lot ol _' crm n BBurp you that was a character. I suggest to you that rerIa m y .because 1 had much TOU must not rush on that verv work lu *> •""" *>U not see important day of December 13 and * W could "" %  V " >r election I, It out and still > %  ; • v, iv n IK HUH? "" %  "-" Ir %  " %  "'' %  woman who ara In the great mi• lit.v. bsvo .i groal rassonslbUlty UM it w up to you to send the right pononi to rapraotnl vou in the HOUM of Asaembly. 1 do not know if you realise it. but it may he man; | •, three, islbly five, before you have anmeiintnne. many people in li: S arish who had heard what 1 mmdeil doing cam.' and persuaded me to run again. "Now thai I am here. I am asking you In to mv wluit you did for the past seventeen years 1 — taut once I stand for election must nm^e !" iV'!^^-\£ VC " r *"""' ,Q a, ""-""' • "' -or vote, voh-rr FP |„ or whoever came along. More Schools Suear Monev Ur WdMnson aid that they in "Those of you who feel th,t he Electors Association were all labour could do mono for via, keen on Education Thee thought than I can then Vole for labour! that every child should have the know that I have done good for a opportunity Of using from the lot of people in the parish and I bottom to the top and m Ihi* will still continue to do good for Island and particularly | n the you. If I hav 0 food m my house parish of St. Uicy there were not ;illd ou ro hQncry „„,„„, fM> % %  "":' %  *'.., U There MIMl ^.uUm l fO ia I i t % %  „ %  .• •,. enough room fo r all of their see you suffer. i hildren in the school* in the "There is one in the parish lid tell vou that I am against labour The Labour Party did not get any money for yon for sugar, li was tinBrnJah taxpayers who sent you mon money. When you get I2|%. I %  r education, the only reasgn more money too. hy you cinnol have il Im"The Labour Government like nv-d lately is because there is no the one in England was only then room for you. for a time. 11 had lhe MOOaS It i for the State to see that starving and this one will do the Idran are educated so that same thing. The Labour Governhey could fight for themselves, ment h *re cannot harm me. I have parish • Mr Ward and Mr. Walcolt are both anxious to have accommodation provided for all children born in the parish. Ev.ntn.illv we shall 1 m puls 111, .iml .an clear out anylime, but you the workers havq none and will have to remain and work nr years. As long as we are living m this country l BMM tha: %  you and ytu cannnt do without us Mr. Ward said that everyone knew that th.reason this country had come along so well over a certain number of years was because the people were getting' a better type of education, out with this age-grouping to-day. the country was wane off than it was say fifteen years ago. The children came out of school and did not know anything. The teachers had already asked for more asiiitunce la 'he way of n1d:tlonal staff, but the Government would not give them. A school was supposed to be] built in lhe parish for the list two years and all hough the n asj had been done Any school master will tell them that unless they roukl |v4 mote school teachers, the children were not going bo loan anything. The ftMgaaj After explaining how the workan ;"( nl tao IM c ;. Mr Ward said thu last election, the Labour m around and promised tc give the people better houses, r hi six months as well a* water in their homes, but a to: ol ihem would die and not get inON things "We have been getting good od a good price for our sugar and that was why wt writable to pay you more money If %  %  • i next year, you will get more money still." He said that during the last % %  I m 'hey had a Labour Government and a CotiMrvatreSj Opposition. Whatever th* | .iliour tJovernmenl wanted lo bring down they could do it. They fa the opposition tmra utora to support n if tnay thought it was for the good of the country *i a whole or vote against it if they th.ught otherwise. He asked the electorate not to plump for him alone on December 13. but to vole for Mr. Walcott and himself. He promised them that he would be coming back to that spot to address ihem before the elections were over. Mr W.ltolt laid that the cm-! point he wanted to address ihem on wa. ihe IM'. which the Laboui Party were using on iheir platform It was not true to say that the labour Party had got 111 M lor them. He said that the 10% was an i'grcemenl and not a law. It came abou! tn-Hv b -euuse thev got a belter price fo r their canes and secondly, because of better crops. When such things happened, they were supposed to iniik.man money and eventually pay out more money t<> the workers. On the other hand. ,f the island had made a small crop, the workers would have got a small bonus Ossad Idea This agreement was reached between th,. Sugar Prrducers' %  lion and the Barbados Labo ur Union and on every plntfOTin on arbjeb the members of the I-abour Party went, they told the people of the 10% they had got for the workers. They did not tell them what they were taking •n them with the other hand. "They have DOt told you tljat Bhaj were taking away $3.80 from every ton of Og n ag grown. This year, they have only taken $180 whu li is to be given to the Wrlf.nv Fund, a first class Idea." He told his listeners that the Weirare Fund was divided into four different classes of cane growers, the big min. the smalle, man with a house, the labourer without a house and the poor peasant When they look $1.80 from the big man, they were in roaUty only taking 90 cents as the remainder would have gone in paying taxen. The labourer who had his house could go and borrmHI POIB money, but would hax %  to pay interest on it. The labourer who had canes but no house, pall his $I.M which amounts rough) • to 20—21 cent* per ton of canes. Not Represented He said that when it OM wnall land owner, the lat. I ment look nothing oft* them. There were 14.000 small land owners I i Barbados and not one of them snta present at the meeting; when t wasdecidesl t.. gl \ v gwu his $1* Their rights were ( w. without on %  i f Ihem ueing presen "You have a Welfare Fun i which is to supply houses to labourers. That money is rottf It wal taken from your canes, now lhat fund is being utilised by ail other parties | am hoping thi.t you will send me to the House"< f Assembly with Mr. Ward, if rou do lhat. I will try to %  In the best possible way FOOD SITUATION "GRAVE" ROME. Nov. 30. US. Sccreury of Agriculture Charles Urannan said Tuesday, the world faced a "grave" food situation because food producUon was failU'g to keep pace with population increases. Addressing the U.K. Food Usd Agrtiiltur-1 Organisation. Ht-in.iit %  i-mber nations still hsd much ,o aci-omplish In increaira produetiiiTi — tl.a>. "CASTLE IN THE AIRARRIVES HERE A race horse. Castle In The Aiarrived in Barbados i from Trinidad by the motor vessel Canadian Cruiser. Castle I:i The Air came for Mr J R Edwards Itr i. a two-year-old colt from England by Windsor Slipper out of %  MAIL NOTICE MAILS | UUd atxl Mniuh l,,ii.ii... bi thf sj t-ADY ROHNrv -ill i | UM Osntral Ptui Ortli. Parevl Mail *I Mail at a i> m Ordn.-r. sun al 2 %  [> in on ihr irt N(.v*mbM 1M1 THE FINEST RANGE TO CHOOSE IN ALL POPULAR SIZES CONGOLEUM CONGOLEUM SQUARES AND RUGS GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS XMAS PRESENT THE CORNER STORE PEARL NECKLACES 60c. at your Jewellers V. iei.ni.% A tO.. I I II. FREE XMAS GIFTS! I I IM (mm olrand) I'EARL NECKLACE will be uiven FREE In all ciKlnmers who purchase $5.00 AND OVER FROM TO-DAY up tn %  nd inrluffine SATI'KDAY. NDV. IITH I. I., .i.n.iiu..:;.. uf Ihr { FBKK am osrsa ni khop .ii id. • %  MODERN DRESS lo t*JU tan nh ralmolltr Soap 1 hm. 1.. M mt m tt, niiitMf* mil. 'PalmiiHiViMli.lixrhlaihvf ai#' ,*IK. ihl.1 ilmei tlnjp for llJ.ya llna ilt.mml tniuaf* l


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PACt TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 21. 1SS1 Cahib Qcdlhu} S IR EDWARD CI'NARD wh %  taaaaOl On July lSlh on, i tain and > %  tUTTWd via PlM l) b9 B.W.I A Labour Tour H ON. L. I EUAZB, B urn Lril-.iir Leade; on %  lour ni th. Cajltapaaii eras invi"hg.tt mg the la'wuti Mftinvnt on bdMUl of ih.< InterAmerican R*gpend two eye* k %  I Back I'o St. Lucia L KAVUta I r s1 hi 11 w 1 ft %  Mr Mlehsiel Mich... 1 irarh lanin I M UNO Wives Get a Look In Fashion Shows In The CorrUlorx While The Cold War Still Rages II. S\M Will 11 A flnul touch %  %  %  %  erably buildlnp Whua Vi-.hu.sky snarls and A. heson reasons, tnd while' u gte.it fog of gloom and futility „ the 1 tmue to puirtdv with a chaTMtoc\ .inner of deliberate *elf,. 1 onscioiisneu. %  rig warning on AssemP i l ea ti on of n%  %  a :e that the bear* %  0 ..rr held." (?) r'.-Hor* are asked to .ibstaiii OIB -ppl.iu.se. '11 keep silent even during MI given In a language unDrtefataa wives gather m low9 u them oups to study detail) of the MoM Hoyal. Mr. Jnrriini 1 iln Hri >f Ml Mid Mrs Victor Jardim of Port^AFT ? fc HANBEK ot %  • DANMARK Ibadaughtei ot Mr .\ .1 Can and the i:. t • Oils And I ii R ETUHNlNG to Si yesterday by BG. Aim.iv. Wedding IIUP8 I HI liCli I MICHARI. TIMPSON Excellent impreation A Lu who ->;i\v Thr Man whs Came to Dinner last Decirtitjer will remember Mirhael Tunp%  on's dctm' llcwiUy Carlton BJH) Mri.u'ii'ii! impression he made. In the Bridgetown PlavITS' production of th.S^memtt Maugham comedy ITie Circle. Michael Ttmpttm *•* Arnold Champion-Cheney. M P. has n much more Important poll and v.. in .ore that hi* charaCttrtMtion of the dilettante M.P. will 1-e every whit ns amusing and sali&fyi'ii 1 11.1:1 Die t. A. i_. nugiv A i hit.,, s HI BCH lh.rnster-at-Law and Mr. A .'. Thui Mi H. bran, ontroUaa •* SUM V CriMO, ...Minn.. 01 AuctionThey bad attended the Oil* • ter, SI Pi I I ference which Teresa C WsUroRd "' Church Hastings House on rYui.i.v Viil.oie henry. BarnMrr-.itlemony which look place Law. Grenada who had also at%  lock was fully choral tCfl .Tence. returned 1 lli-v. II V home yesterday morning by Afmvtfwu. The bnde u/ga given HW.I.A. TU-> ... %  Ke b) bei brothsH Mi .it the Marine Hotel. W.lrond who came over Short Visit from Trinidad for the occasion. • MU •• • ., •._,_,.# .-.... —_, M.ss Hcatnce Walrond. nice ol M"' f. '" /? S the Odds was maid o( honour anil "* gKZ ' the bridesmaids were the Misses A *-tt?a THnl H, L.. E Walrond and E. Arthur. d,d "n Monday by HW.I.A on is staying at House, Mr dresses displayed. The quins are sent to the Assembly on an ordinary visitors' ticket by the leading Paris dress hcuses. Their mincing gait and aloof stares, as well as then figures and extravagant brand new clothes, set them %  i'n the .ilreadv exotic collection of UNO visitors. These daily gtw business stroke by the Parts drees %  USM They -Said It (Quotes of the eh Premier M. Paal I >naMd: "Our soldiers are in %  urs are in htdo1 'una and our armaments are in .^ it-yearmessenger. Patrick Tyr..unel-Rash : 1 % %  %  %  %  idenng the number of man hours that For /rather at ereru eolomr— II cleans, preserveand how it polishes' Ask your reUiiet for Propen's. 0 oER7^ Nothing e! is quite the seme. Watch ,f the difference it makr. lo >our shoes! ^, S^zi PUOPERTS s II I I It I \ M Thev know that hundredl of 1 '" ' nd the eetueJ 11 Latin American a) -', " ,h *' '•• ,, L'-It. oin rmmlies wivef with them to Pai ej France has done less than an) kao*! that the ertvi (her European country to iman Important part in forcing prove housing conditions accordUNO's move from I^ikSuccess 1 ig to a French grctutl to Pans 1 beg vantsaj Part* Claude Hytie M. IMu lotheti and they were determined tics show that 75 per cent of all While the world statesmen _reue. Parts remembers the really bssaeaiaal Ihaasal --'h u the • tolhes thai women v. Ill be wejrIDS. I his srUte sjiin dresa from Maesy KoulT is embroidered tvitt PMrfa AJSOI dad .. JoiiT Jon "and" M : Vl -" the flower girls Mr Alfred Abbeville Guest Stri H vas the bestman. Coxier, as a member of the O tral Secretariat of the Caribbean First Lady Commission, has recently nON. W AI.EXANDKH HUS\" T !" 1 fro,n i "'"-ndlin: the tl,,teenth meetine Of I 1 on held this year In SI Crota B.B.C. Programmes %  UIMsWY MiviMiirn u. i*si II IS %  ID Protfnimmc 1'arMlt. 11 %  %  Mi.... %  IV IL.M Tlrf News. II 10 |> i" New, Amloi. 1 %  |. ... II SI M %  t •! CROSSWCHD jr. "in Jxi rtt: i 1 r rr jj v L^ n i. I. Mil TAMANTE has received a cheque fur £14,000 to aid tanana growers In Jamaica whose crops were destroyed by the hurricati.'. The flmd *• %  collected b\ tVtlOttu baadtan throughout Britain and is not part of 'h limn.., Hurricam Rallof Fund or the OeAwrttor*i Fund The cheque /M h ii<*l to Mr Bustamanle lv Mr. It. R. Brown. president or Ihc National Fede-ttflfl of Fruit gnd i Ltd., at the Federation's headquarters in Covent Garden. London. Mr Brown pointed out that the £14.000 was "on account" an-* that there w is a further hieing collected, to come Mr. Buslamante was I ted by Miss Gladys LOftgbrfdfe who genii MM •'<• lurtlnctlon <' •jeing the nrst lady evet to entl the Federation's in.aid mm Among tin.se praaenl al tin pm 1ra>;ewi mony were representatives of the "a,'"; 1 ^ V.,hV,.i M! Colonial Office and the Ministry rat rsm.iioiui of rood, as well as member: of tho WTONBiinAY. NOVgMDKR tl Jam ilea lnann mission now in }* !" }* ~ London. get them Inside the Assembly Hall the cold war hots up; outside all is in poMi di ive HM rat" lutloo Wrnnii Number UNO Th,that • •I UNO rani bookings from delegates for the %  nacres. Most harassed man in Paris Is not a UNO delegate but a law>ei. M. Plataau. His teleph number. Passy 2127. was crossed .lavs with P 2117—which is the nun b* pao) must ring to reserve their yeatra. in the UNO public gal Marcel. UNO bin man. reports &T 31, HE FEIT LIKE MT OLD WAN ^**ks I French working-class families live in two rooms. 20 per cent of I he living quaitciin France are h .uses fall into da History' Is Madf Franeh war ham and author i')lonel Remy. who I i i ike oiutallv" r mil. World Copyrkhl Re-.r.-d II S Sensational Steel Battle IOMTK 8.I.S p.m. t.l.OIII! IIVHIItOOS HH1IIIM KIS.I.S 1 S VIII 4Sf 4 |t lMMSMMMJM| A Band of Kid, 8—13 years oldl And %  HI s.tKKO IIISIIU With the Film SUN HUMS. JIM rod*> 4.20 p.m. only III . K llllil %t lUMHWS JIM TOMIIRKOH 4.3(1 .mil K p.m. only *4\ IIVIIII-M. IIOIISIIM HENRY FONDA and VICTOR MATURE SO UISSM >IH IIIKIII ..' Ill, \\.. I %  inudcrsM t ;< ll MI.I %  -..*•! cvnuumod Mil an itu -n ;i-*!y w th Hurtn. (ll i t\ re j>u have %  een cidsr. lit; n*i-.o-* %  >' lull* if.i-fa I*I • ij ma) rinu %  uruDsUi ... eaii gruund. 1*1 %  -. -lUisa uu oppal > ll ti Anroi. an i JK\I 'sate sens** ill HI •uutM 0* emrm* ll • c tuua "t • .umoe' (%mp 141 "i win-ep %  HI KHII fur ervjuM ru anil uri tbfl atl with • "DUD" ill dura* 191 .k. H.rwieci in c.unlrf *yt. tl -i Hsaferlpfj %  > to cut a nan. tsi in U> out a nail, til pui ID omarine mi n.. i I IW.i ATI t U--.. i i Hi'lt ridgas. (51 4 rrve aisrsj. Unmsturat tl I rose a osrtut to gat a sheep %  iin-i if 1U tlosfteeUrd Hi ,j \ unip op-ei OT "-* ot BT t*i IS im•ma., wura balure lo tu'o4Uiirn IO'.I siiesr 141 II Nutni'ii tr-m %  bseswaro aasBM mml leavaa much Hi H rh-luie nine (4) dash ti gaiaresi • lassai *•!••• i i*.> Mm 4 rap. 7 spoiociM. . rna• •• irn o-cifi u sai i.v rrMion. A.''.t*t^'e--; h \r.i M •*< %  %  1 p m The N.-t. 7 ; ,., r i *. ii Poioee No 3 In) I>.d( ni (VniiMiser ..I ll. W,-..K |> m WllMin 'ii ihc AnUrcl.i N.-.. % %  in i, m Pram U %  .1 Rupert and the Lion Rr —33 The old boa ii quickly uncover*!, %  nd by heiving logeihcr the two Pil* I'll ii froa* ih* Iwk. "It'. %  oily hvy." uyi Rollo breathleisly. K Yes. it's anil hill," .d.1, Rapeit. Tlunk goodncn H kep: ir *•*-•/ Irom ihoat otd m/n Rupert. TYTK %  > el die hghui cord round die baa. iHey haul u jway trooi the net tnd into the •heller ol the m.-kmil | In ilie d'-k'r.. the) /jnnot ter to do mort o. gjihenng pile* ot halves lor p.llo-v they .clile down *t cotniotiili'e as iHev • PONSON the world's greatest Lighters at your Jewellers Y. De LIMA & III.. LTD. INMMI.XU mini OI'K.XS O.X FHiit.tr J:ir.l al It a.m. Thin found th* rcmeafr/1* restere YOUTHFUL VIGOUR Tali young man was being irely aged b* kldDer Mo tblle lo hla latter how Kninchen gave him baok* ittai wnokaofpeia :-"I auffared for weeks from nab in ii>.r fair. \YM. I Ol. All IV iB DOS) I.TII. COIUMH* MCTlJtl) p DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, m. OLYHIS JOHNSJACK HAWKINS l ••WIIBtBILOM A fis- La-ade aM t-anr t-*i r-eucten • %  "I"*Pis*** IM Lv.a* y SIDNEY CILLIAT STATE LSECRET H O Y A I I '"i I vi i HUM I V ( i rill HH mOAN Kill H mm T*a THMI. J.I.. nMai i %  %  i/ A BTOWN "-'*-' |i,,| J3I0 I V. i lOIIM I. Till ll CAGED & "GREAT JEWEL ROBBER" Amei Uoorthcjl rttl I .11 SI Tilt: I HIM. TO >IAKI .III LOOK S>IAIII roil im KXIIIIIITIO.X on II it is Tti %s KI.OWKRKO CltKPES—M" KI.OWEKKO IIKMBKRC.S—3(i' H'lwnini % 'KKOCSONS— :ic i i i aM in 11 TAFFETA—ST' FMIWF.RF.H CRF.FK HACK SATIN— .1* m.AI'K CHFI'i: I)F CHINE—M" S2.II2—$5.20 M.I I—S2.7I. M.HK—S2.IIM S2.53— SJI.II sill.", S2.;,s SI.72 T. R. IVWS A Will I I II I IIS IMIM. I... I I PI A# 4 %  -^matr_'av pi,! M0 | TMllAY •, Till i H I III/* S OIIO-1 i ( \s i oi\i mi \t ruts at i i.o\ i i. MM bAIETV^i^ ONI -i WOM i nvanot v Iir">ii Mersan ft ^ Hi11 IgAI 8 30 | %  IMS A Ml M M % %  i. ii i o OI>I:XIX<; FRIDAY 23RD CD Sham :i ". i i"' n< l M.30 p.m. and .niitii.iimi: Daily I I", .ni.l ::u TOHAV TOMURRIIH l 1 I IS Double .... ALL ACTION •• II tlltl VII. PIR4IL" AND Charles STARRETT Siiuli-y BURNETT IN TEXAS IIIMMII FRI. I'M I 4.30 A R.15 Universal Double Marirarel LOCKWOOD IN HUNGRY HILL AND ABBOTT and COSTELI.O "IN SOCIETY" OLYMPIC LAST %  : sllll~ TODAY 4 10 & 8 15 DOUBLE — MICKEY ROONEY — ANN BLYTIIE In "KILLER McCOY" AND DIAMOND HORSESHOE Color by Teehnlealor Starring: HICK 1IAYMES — BETTV GRABI.E TOMORROW ONLY 4.10 A S.15 Universal Double Margarel IXICKWOOD IN "BAD SISTE3S" AND ABBOTT & COSTELLO IN BUCK PRIVATES COME HOME Corninn Rod CAMERON "OH 1 SUSANNA" 11 O V V lia iMid >>'%  -r • i %  MIIIV a woman, hi T-.trpa* hai aenl lor a Mr DWdrissne I I pralMnf otm dlllereiicIn Her %  earll. 1 Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Di.14220 I PLAZA" BTOWN oni ;;:in : TAMPAX KMi.liis urn i *. i.i i m ;. IIIIIVY ONLY l. v US UNTViaSAL IMIUBLE "MUMMY-S TOMB" AND '• STAIRWAY TO HEAVEN" WITH Itaymond MASSEY David NIVEN TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 • .IS Universal Double Margaret LOCKWOOD James MASON IN "THE WICKED LADY AND ARCTIC MAN.HUNTOPENING SAT MIK "THE EAGLE AND THE HAWK" A PAaAMOUMT PICTURE


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Pav bad0os

ESTABLISHED 1895

Truman Defends



Foreign Policy

By CARROLL KENWORTHY

: WASHINGTON, Nov. 20.
Truman in a spegzh here on Tuesday night defended his
foreign policy as a ‘great crusade for peace” and warned the
Republican Party if it challenged him on foreign policy in
framing the essential] outlines, it will be “overwhelmingly
repudiated by the people.”

His speech, frankly acknowledged as political, was made
before the Women’s National Democratic Club. The Presi-

dent made a special flight here from his vacation at Key
West, Florida, for the speech.

ae The President appealed again
s as he has frequently for bi-parti-
Drive to Boost san foreign policy, but warned
“ the opposition if they challenged
administration on this issue, they

Colonial
Producti
roduction

will be playing “with dynamite ”
Truman's attack seemed partic-
ularly aimed at Senator Robert

Taft, Republican Presidential
(From Our Own Correspondent) } ca nerecicd Crete eer

LONDON, Nov. 20.

A big new drive to step up raw
material production in the col-
onies is being prepared in White-
hall. The increased output will
be used to ease Britain’s economic
position

Cabinet approval for some of
the plan has been given to Mr.
Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary of
State for the Colonies. The other
part of the plan will go before
the Cabinet soon.

It is understood that the aim is
to produce more copper, cotton.
manganese (for hardening steel)
Sugar, timber, vegetable oils used
in margarine and petroleum.

Most of these products could
boost rearmaments, house build-
ing, and exports like cotton shirts
ana dresses

But it may take some time to
build any great increase in col-
onial production.

Work will go on in Britain to
insure a ready market for the
extra output. Builders will be
urged to use colonial hardwood
where they formerly used soft
wood, and changes in traditional
material used by other industries
will enable the supply of scarce
goods to be more widely spread.

Long-term plans for the Col-
onies are expected to include the
improvement of factory and port
facilities and a highpowered sales
organisation. There will be an
announcement in Parliament as
soon as all plans have gained
approval.

Grenada Clerks
Likely To Stage
Xmas Strike

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Nov. 20.
Public warning of a probability
to stage a Christmastéde strike
with the stevedores’ section acting
in sympathy was given this after-
noon at the Market Square by
Executives of the Clerks’ Union,
an affiliate of the Grenada Work-
ers’ Union with the event of em-
ployers of business houses failing

Fe nae Tene and | SU GAR TALKS
paid holiday the Clerks’ Union; f eas

are asking 25 per cent of the an-| WILL CONTINUE
MONDAY

The President referred at one time
in his speech to the “Republican
senator in Ohio”, although he did
not mention Taft’s name.

Summarizing the United States
position, Truman said “‘one of the
things that gives me_ greatest
pride is our moral position before
the world. We are giving our
unfaltering support to the United
Nations because it is the world’s
best hope of peace.

No More War

“We are striving mightily to
build a firm structure of inter-
national law and order so that
wars shall be no more. We are
using our strength not to take
advantage of the rest of mankind,
but to help them help themselves
—we have halted the economic
and social decline which so
gravely threatened the civilization
of Western Europe.
thrown back lawless aggression in
Korea. We have curbed the
creeping menace of Communist
Subversion that was attacking
one country after another around
the world.

“Tt is
exactly what the outcome of the
great effort will be. But we can
be sure if we had noi acted as
we did, many of the countries
free today would have long
vanished behind the Iron Cur-
tain to become slaves to dicta-
torship.

“If we had followed this kind of
course back in the years after
the first World War —the Second
World War could have been pre-
vented. This time I believe deeply
we are following the right course
and we can and will be success-
ful in preventing another world
conflict.”

Truman's speech was the first
political appeal in some time and
‘took this turn in the opinion of
many observers here because the
campaign for the November 1952
presidential election is already
gaining momentum with great
activity on the part of Taft as
well as manoeuvres by friends of
General Dwieht Eisenhower and
other candidates. —U-P.







nual profits and participation in
the firm’s insurance schemes, en-
abling a measure of social secur-
ity. These latter are outside the



scope of the Wages Council (From Our Own Correspondent)
which can only fix a minimum LONDON Nov. 20.
wage and deal with the matter Today's meeting between the

of vacationing. Food Ministry and the Common-
Presiding at the meeting was|wealth Sugar delegates presided
Edward Mitchell, Vice President}over by Major Lloyd George
of the G.W.U. Other speakers | (Food Minister) is to be followed
were George Grant, President of|by another Meeting. on Monday.
the Clerks’ Union and Gloria St.]In the meantime the proposals
Bernard, Executive. outlined in the agreement handed
The speeches made it clear that/to the Food Ministry by the
certain firms had met their de-|Commongvealth delegates will be
mands in fair part, but a number|studied closely not only by the
had yet treated them with scant} Food Ministry but by the other
courtesy, though dealing with an}departments concerned including
intelligent respectable hard-work-|the Treasury.
ing section of the community. At Monday's meeting it is ex-
The 15 months’ negotiation had} pected that the Food Ministry will
borne no fruit and the limit of] be able to tell the Commonwealth
their patience had been reached;|delegates to what extent their
therefore a public meeting preced-| proposals have been accepted.
ing a closed General Meeting to-] As most of the questions involved
morrow will make a final decision} fave already been discussed at
on thei course. Stress was made] previous meetings earlier in the
that the Union would be ready at}year it is unlikely that there
any time before the decided dead-]| will be much. discord,
line to negotiate in good spirit and At today’s meeting,
with réason, but the crucial hour|]Lloyd George welcomed the
was now reached and they wanted |delegates, and the Hon. T. W.
the public to know the facts as]White, Commissioner for Austra-
their co-operation would be in-}lia, Dr. A. L. Geyer; High Com-
volved to exercise the strike as a] missioner for South Africa and
weapon, if necessary. Mr. J. M. Campbell Chairman of
The meeting ended with the{the West Indian Committee out-
singing of the National Anthem lined the producers’ views on a
and a representative gathering of |number of outstanding points,
clerks attended on Sunday after-} The meeting lasted for about
noon following the closing of stores. two hours,

Major



ON 7-DAY VISIT



DANMARK

en-day stay

the Danish Training ship at present in Barbados for a
taken after her 26,000-mile Spring Cruise in 1938

i i ll

We have|

t



still too early to wa

WEDNESDAY, NOVEM 3ER 21, 1951
LEISURE TIME

















Ridgway Reports On
Red Atrocities

Qualifies Sensational Charges

TOKYO, Nov. 20,
General Ridgway said that 365 Americans have died i {
Korea from Communist atrocities, and that there is incom,
plete evidence that the figure may be as high as 6,000.
His headquarters released the statement which heavily
qualified the sensational charges of Red war crimes, issued
last week by the Eighth Army's Colonel, James M. Hanley.

It was rest-time on board the |
Danish Training ship “Dan |
mark" yesterday when the
Advocate called and five of
the cadets take time off to pay
some attention to ship's mas
cot “Bob”.
@ Stery on Page 5



| Polio Viruses
Isolated

ATLANTA, Nov. 20
United States’ scientists work-
ing for the National Foundation
for Infantile Paralysis have is
lated three viruses responsiblic
for the disease and “are on th
way" to perfecting 9 polio vx«
cine according to Basil O’Conno
President of the Foundation
O'Connor said: ‘I
how soon we will have it but
we expect to get it. We are al-
most certein now that only threc
viruses ure responsible for the
diséase and that they have been
isolated. And I am happy to say



But the Ridgway report did not
rule out the possibility that Han-
ley was correct im charging that
Communist forees have _ killed
more than 13,000 United Nations
troops that have fallen into Red
hands, including 6,270 Americans

No Proof

General Headquarters
announcement said, “of the 10,836
persons still slated as missing in
action, there is no conclusive
proof as to the number of dead,
though there is considerable evi-
dence to justify the presumpti
of death by atrocity of a”
number, which may approximate
6,000.

“Neither the fact nor the man-
ner of death in individual cases

TRIAL AND ERROR!

BONN, Germany, Nov. 20.

The Police reported that a
man and a woman walked into
a motorcycle store here, and
the man asked for a trial run
on a bike displayed in the
store window. A

He said “I will leave my
wife here as security. He
rode off on the motorcycle and
never returned. The woman
whose identity was withheld,
said that she was not his wife,
but had merely offered to
show him the way to the store.

cannot say

& means of producing the viruses
‘in test tubes after a year and a
half of being unable to grow
them) ottside the living tissue,”
4 i tion was

% in efforts to
speed development of the vaccine
by the tripled incidence of polio
and the declining value of the
dollar. He said the Foundation









aad has yet been established”, Ridg-| Was “operating in deficit” for the
Italy Votes way’s Headquarters have heen] third consecutive year.—(U.P.)
reviewing for five days the evi-



anes «}dence on which Hanley based’ his
m ore oOo explosive Press Conference state-

DEBATE ON WESTERN |
. . $ ment at Pusan, Koren last
Flood Areas

PLAN HELD UP |

PARIS, Nov. 20
British and Russian jockeying

Wednesday.
Ridgway’s Headquarters’
nouncement did not

an-
revea’ the

evidence on which the possibility ;

Raveiel cane Gana oe of 6,000 atrocity deaths was ior ts eee, ae
floods and landslides in the upper|ased. Official sources in Tokyo ae ne Wattech dhes ms oat
Po valley Tuesday and sent fresh|"@ve explained that refugee om e ate , - ee + Polit arf
torrents downstream towards the|Korean civilians and releasec| proposals before the U.N, Politica
stricken area where some 150,000] PTisoners have supplied some Committee. 2 af
were homeless. information, and presumably | _ Both the British Minister of

There was no sign of a letup] intelligence agents have also con- State Selwyn Lloyd and Foreign
in the rains, storms and floods|tributed facts which do not yet Minis‘er Andrei Y. Vyshinsky of |
which have been plaguing the form a complete picture of the Russia wanted to speak last in the
north for almost three weeks at|fate of Allied troops captured by] diseussion opened yesterday by
the cost of well over 100 lives} ‘he Reds U.S. Secretary of State Dean
and hundreds of millions of dol- -—U-P. Acheson.—CP)

lars in property damage.

While evacuation continued in
Rovigo, Adria and Cavarzere
principal towns in the flooded
Eastern Po valley word came that
violent rains had started anew in
Turin at the opposite end of the
valley.

In Milan, torrential rains have
been pounding the city steadily
for the past 48 hours. In Rome,
the Government met during id|



Full Seale War In-
Malaya Demanded

(From HAROLD GUARD)
LONDON, Nov. 20.
Demands for full-scale war tactics on the Korean pattern to
beat Communist guerillas in Malaya are being voiced as

night in a special session, presid-
ed over by Prime Minister Alcide
De Gasperi, and decided to allo-
cate another $50,000,000 to carry

out extensive relief and public official reports showed after more than three years’ fighting

works in the Po River mouth} Reports showed that in three and a half years British and

area. Malava FF arati : . > ¢ se ‘e é 5( 0)
The Government _ previously Malaya Federatiog authorities had sent more than 50,0(

allocated $16,000,000 for relief in soldiers and 70,000 police against not more than 7,000 Red

speed a eek pat of Summaries showed the total offdrive which last week brought
ies tas eee the killed, wounded and missing}the blackest of black weeks 9



Malaya" had all the
an organized campaign reinforced
and directed from outside,
Military reports said there wa.
ebviously “a steady flow. of

among British and Malaya
Security Forces and civilians had
exceeded Communist losses by
more than 2,000
The cost of the

earmarks ce!

Train Derailed

GILMORE, Illinois, Nov, 20. Campaign is

An Illinois Central passenger |@Stimated at over £3,000,000 daily] recruits” to the Communist rank
train carrying 150 persons was]Which over a period has been| whose “efficiency had increase:
derailed today injuring at least worked out as half a _ million} during the past three years.”
three passengers and a porter.|dollars for each of 2,567 Com- —UP.
Nine cars of the Memphis to|â„¢unists exterminated. ae Spivtipriasgli lala win
Chicago “Louisiane,” left the tae ; none es nore os r

nanettn dais : inston Churehill had called for ‘
tracks, but remained sage a detailed report on why so few Adenauer In Paris

Communist bandits could protract
the Malaya War for so long a time
against so powerful a ecurity
force,



For Big 3 Talks

PARIS, Nov. 20

WHISTLES AND
NARCOTICS

Personal Report

Chancellor Konrad Adenauer
New York, Nov. 20, Secretary of State for thelarrived here Tuesday nisht for
The Police rounded up 13 people Colonies Oliver Lyttelton is said tof hie first conferences with the

in Harlem last night for whistling] be flying to Singapore on Novem-

3ig Three Foreign Ministers but
26, to make a personal repe*t











An Embassy spokesman said that | Reds from their jungle fastnesse night in authoritative quarters to





the Hungarians had not yet re~| Official comment -on_ possible: be preparing the ground for the
plied. He added that there , ure action not forthcornir 4 renewal of claims for the control
no definite indications that endir Lyttelton’ eport tlof th trateg Dardanelles,

UP ; imitt ' ‘ P UP

ur scientists have just developed |Certain’







PRICE: FIVE CENTS



‘Ss All U.K. Families |

Will Leave Ismailia

U N. Regain
Lost Hill

TOKYO, Nov. 20.

Eighth Army Headquarters, in
1 communique said that hun-
dreds of shouting Chinese Reds
threw United Nation’s forces off
a hill on the Western Korear
front, but the Allies retook it ir
1 counter-attack,

The Reds struck west of Yon
ehon in battalion strength—som«¢
800 to 1,000 men a half hour
after midnight after sufferings
heavy casualties in a futile at
tempt to dent the Allied line
tew hours earlier. This time, the

Chinese
hill

reached the top of thy
Kegrouping at the foot, thi
Allies stormed back to the cre
and seized it against light
arms and artillery fire in an hour
long fight just before dawn

On the east Central ror
United Nations forces drove ahea
nearly a half-mile on high grounc
northwest of the ‘Punchbow
Valley. A communique report
ed only patrol activity along th
rest of the 185-mile Korea
ground front It said that th
sixth South Korean Division an
the 2lst regiment of the Fight!
South Korean Division consoli
dated newly won positions, afte
1 three day limited offensive
southeast of Kunsong on the
rugged central front uP

sma



‘Ike’ Expected
In Rome For
N.A.T.O. Talks

ROME, Nov. 20

Eisenhower is now “almost
to come to Rome to re-
port personally to the North At-
lantic Council on his plan to re-
vise his N.A,T.O. Defence Forces

Informed sources said that the
General's final decision on
whether to report ih person or in
writing had not yet been received

here, but that all indications
were that he would choose to
come himself,

The N.A,T.O. conference for-
mally opens on Saturday, with
Eisenhower's Report probably to
be delivered on Sunday The
major problem facing the

N.A.T.O. Powers is
tion of their

the modifica-
more ambitious De-
fence Plans for two or three
years hence, and to concentrate
instead on the force they car
afford, and get it ready for busi-
ness with the minimum of delay

The original goal was 60 Di-
visions by 1954, with the follow-
ing contributions from the Euro-
pean members

Italy, 10 Divisions, France 17
Divisions, Norway and Denmark
5, and the United Kingdom 4

te U.P.



Firemen Protest

“Spit And Polish” | «+r

4,000 ON STRIKE

LONDON, Novy, 20.
4,000 British firemen
went on a 48-hour protest strike
today against “spit and polish’
| fire station duties, and demanding
a wage increase, equal to that ot
the police. Strikers totalling
half of the firemen in England
stood by, however, to answer fire |
jand emergency cally.

The strike began yesterday A
a result of their refusal to per-
form routine drilling, cleaning and
maintenance, 200 firemen were |
suspended and other placed or
disciplinary charge or
from fire stations by policemen
on the orders of the local author
ities,

The strike was
Brigade’s Unio

Nearly

cjected |

called by the Fire |
Firemen ar



currently paid £7 a week, as com
pared with the average police
man's wage of £8, 155.—U.P.



Israeli Soldiers

Killed By Arabs |

TEL AVIV

Nov. 20

It has been officially announced
that two Israeli soldiers were
killed and two wounded in an

Arab ambush Monday in southern
Palestine. The soldiers were am
j}bushed by at least 60
cording to eye
were patrciling in two



They

witnesses
command







in the dark. The Police charged |?! a 10 the main purpose of the fou elves }
the group used tin whistles forl@%d Lieut-General Sir Robe't}] power meeting — the re-arma Reports said. the Arabs were
selling narcotics. Officers said the}Lockhart, newly appoints Hy ment of Germany — has beer sFmed with at least two machine- |
customers given cheap whistles] Director of Operations in Malay.) indefinitely postponed leuins. A protest was lodged by |
took the “password”. When| is said to have arrived already at Adenauer’s bid for greater tTarael with the Israeli Jordan
identification was made at Pep the scene of action. | sovereignty for his Bonn repub- | dived armistice Commission in-
Hole of Harlem apartment, officers Officials said it was hoped sox ij tie will run smack into the | canta Pipe the incident. —(U.P.)
said the money was handed and|.w methods would be brought 'o) combination of financial and | ° “* A
cut came the narcotics. bear on “the slightly dangerous) political problems which have :
—U.P. Set ~ eat we quick! forced the sadetinite Selving of; DOWNWARD TREND
to forecast the form such measures; the prospects of getting est | ’ ’ TET, vo |
ISSING [cout take other than intensified) Germans into uniform in the! IN SUGAR OFFERINGS |
military operations, | near future. —U.P, ; ’
U.S. PLANE MISS ing I No ae ee aan
FRANKFURT, Nov. 20 Press are following a demand ma The Jo ene of Ce oe ce re
The United States legation at by a newspaper in Singapore thet} ~ oy y iar ported that Cuban sugar for Ja
Budapest confirmed by telephone Britain should seek a transfer of RUSSIA WAN TS ary delivery sold to refineries for |
that it had made inquiries to the, the Commonwealth division from| DARDANELLES 35 cems a pound is reflecting
Hungarians concerning the miss-}Korea to Malaya. The Daily Mail} the downward trend in new cro
ing United States Airforce C47 lostj reports recommended the . use fy ISTANBUL, Nov. 20, offerings, It said there were addi-
4 between Germany and Yugoslavia. }ihe Napalm bomb to burn Malaya Russia was beli d on Tuesday!/"tional offerings Monda but no]

\takers appeared |
{ The Journal said an estir

20,000 tons of Cuban sug
robably be



sold to Gerr



Arabs ac- }

ISMAILIA, Canal Zone, Nov. 20.
The complete evacuation of all British families began today
from this trigger-happy city where five Britishers and i1
Egyptians have been killed in last week-end’s bloody clashes.
The gigantic moving job will take four days. This involves
,.200 families, composing about 7,000 wives and children.
Most of those evacuated will go home to England.
British troops, supported by armoured cars and gun ear
riers, guarded the operation which was directed from Army
Headquarters. Rifle toting soldiers rode atop trucks, ius-
tered in strongly protected convoys.
a re Families lined up in the hot
at long tables with children

LABOUR FOR SUEZ

fe their arms awaiting "buses to
ships or other transport
NAIROBI, Kenya. Nov. 20 | Throughout the day long con-
Gover: ; t ee rie voys moved out of Ismailia,.They
Kenya will vuine “voinuece [Were piled igh with stay
labour battalions for the Suez OBTTIEGSS, pote S and peng anc
Canal zone to ea the ma tfurniture. Wives childrery —and
e ease the day ales
power shortage caused by the pet dogs and cats went ahead
7 . “ y —— 9 ps “Ov ’
resignations and intimidation pod we ae covere
of Egyptian workers 1 e g.
_ oe Armed escorts rode on the



running boards,
Egyptians sat in cafes watching



——

ry vi Dp » evacuation, Tt d,
WANT PLEDGE ON oa : oe ot corrin tlic narmed
Egyptian police patrolled the

streets, Two battalions of British

ATOM WEAPON



troops were on duty.
This was the largest British
LONDON, Nov, 20 military coneentration since the
Leftwing Labour member, oj | week-ends’ fighting. ~—U.P

Parliament pressed Prime Ministe:
Winston Churchill on Tuesday t
jemand a United States guarantees
chat atomic weapons will pot be
ised in Korea without
onsent rhe
»y Mrs



Pleven Wins
Vote Of
Confidence

Britain
matter wa
Barbara Castle
ollower of the

Rebel

Anti-Ameri
Aneuri Reva
ilthough Churehill tried to shun

raise

leadin

about

{ aside as the House of Comm PARIS, Nov. 20
sumed = the ie a

foreign affair

n
a
‘ French Premier Rene Pleven to-
vate gained an 18-vote majority
Foreign Seeretary Anthony Eder ote of confidence in the National
old Mrs. Castle arrangements for \esembly
he use of the atom bomb have not Voting for the Premier .in the
en changed since the Korear howdown were his own small
started and were the same as | inion of Democratic and Social
xisted under the Labour Gover tesistance with 15 votes, also the
nent of Clement Attlee pro-Catholic Popular Republicans
ith 88 and the Radical Socialists
Mrs, Castle charged: “a danger-|with 75 seats and a small group of
m8 mood is operating in the} Peasapts and Independents,
Inited States as a result of n | Most votes against Pleven came
ubstantiated atrocity torie j{rom Communists and Right Wing
Attlee made flying visit to; Supporters of General Charles De
Nashington to see Truman last | Gauite Some members OF the
roar and told the House of Com- Peasant Party joined them,

“ shi ade - Shortky after the debate bheaan
bat ae i owe ¥ rigs ;the Assembly President Edourd
en te ace no" | Herriot. was forced to call a recess



ise the Stam bomb without firs when Communists banged the
onsulting Britain tdesks for 15 minutes, preventing
Meanwhile the Secretary for lanyone from #peaking.
War Anthony Head said Britain Communist ire was ~ atoused
‘#s no information that British | when the Extreme Rightist
wrisoners in Koren had bee: Deputy Loustanau Lancau referred
nassacred despite the US Pighth}to Communist Leader ~ Jacques
Army Officers’ report that they had| Duclos in the following terms:

net such a fate —U_p “How much longer is this cynical



pastry maker going to make his

| :ake of treason? After ten min-

D eg . Te] utes Herriot advised the Rightists
PLANE CRASHES not to use the term = “treason
ibout another Deputy —U.P.

ANKARA, Nov. 20
A Turkish Airways plane
rashed in the desert last nigh? |

The “ADVOCATE”

en miles from King Farouk!
lirport. The plane wa« found! pays for NEWS
his morning by search crews. |

'
The aircraft disappeared after |
ending a radio message to the
ontrol tower that it was coming
in for landing, The cause of the

accident is not dsnown, —U.P.

Dial 3113
Day or Night.





They're always

so well-mannered!”
7)

“*Tthink L know what you
mean, Never any heat,
never a trace of harshness;
always cool, calm and
collected *’.




“And none of those
little bits of loose
tobacco on my lips
to spoil my make-

up’’, ~~

**Not one of my worries, thank
goodness; but I -nust say I do
like the way they never stick
to my lips”.

“Altogether, we seem to
have discovered just about
the best-behaved cigarette
one can get”,

*“Not to mention the avi
quality of the tobaces. Li's sap
posed to be just about the tinist
there ie —- and I believe in”.






“Even then the
by the du MN
isn't it?
I've always thought
of them as a





Anyway,

great

luxury’.

There'll never be a better cigaretie \
N
iy

\ aN
$ 1 .04 for 50

MADE It ENGLAND

& HAYNE LTD., BRIC

2 sah AE as



arm.


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IR EDWARD CUNARD

left Barbados on July 15th om

a visit to the U.S. Britain and

Kurope returned via Puerto Rico
on Monday by B.W.LA

who

Labour Tour
ON; L. E. ELIAZER, Suri
nam Labour Leader, who is
On a tour of the Caribbean area
investigating the labour move-
ment on behalf of the Inter-
American Regioual Organisation
and the International Confedera-
tion of Free Trade Unions, left
yesterday by BW.1LA. for Trini-
dad
He had been
Indramer Guest
ing.

Staying at
House, Worth-

iad

Leaving by the same plane was
Mr. Errol Steele who is en route
to Venezuela on a short visit.

MICHAEL TIMPSON

Excellent impression
Lu. who saw The Man who
Came to Dinner last Decem-
ber will remember Michael Timp-
son's debut as Beverley Carlton
and the excellent impression he
made. In the Bridgetown Play-
ers’ production of the Somerset
Maugham comedy, The Circle,
Michael Timpson as Arnold
Champion-Cheney, M.P. has a
much more important part and
we are sure that his characterisa-

tion of the dilettante M.P. will
be every whit as amusing and
satisfying.





a Across
~t Auges consumed in @ moderate
tasifiun, (8)
‘ “s ilsten clusely to the North, (@

4# Where you have seen cider, (8)

yi Race becomes of little account &
engtaecers. (4)
vr Oven you may find a brunette

yo tts ground. (4)
3 Watery softness op copper? (4)
4 Anima!. ab! you leave aghast.
44) 16 Svuthe by caress, (4)
Stare ot a iumber camp. (4)
Where you look for grouse you
Will Bet the wife with » souple
ot dicks. (5)
fAlarvested in country eyes. (8)
Seafering way tu cut a mall. (8)
Sailor tolna Paul to covering. (9)

Down

Lute pourat in riotous manner,
Ww) 2 Misrepresent. (9)
i eet. two in par. (8)
Over. (5)
Underwater ridges. (5)
Tree always immature? (9)
Take a parrot to get a sheep
Killer (3) 10 Unaffected. (7)
A \ump upset Dy loss of fifty. (4)
This small work befure sin turns
staren into sugar. (4)
Nothing fram @ paonwate imple

,
@)

Louse

a ou

ment leaves much
That the tune!

Sviulion of Saturday s puezle,— Across:

14

1 Poison 4, Tap: 7, Apologise; 9, Prin-
vess’ 12, Order; 15 Sat. 15, Treetops;
iM Pret: 21 Wisp: 24, Mode; 23,
endure: 24 Era; 25 Sealed: 26, be
owns & Palatine: 4 Onportune;
side @ Ties, 5 Ass: 6, Pest: 8.
Crvery lu, Net; 11. Crowded: 14.
Aeeure: 16. Pre; 17 Appal: 19, Bmu; 20,
vie





RONSON



the world’s
greatest
Lighters

at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.







Trinidad Holiday

RS. HERBERT EVi.lL. uN
her isUugater Pat fhe
Trinidad over ih week d
spend two weeks’ 4 ! 1
Mrs, Evelyn’s brotmer-:9
ister Mr. and Mrs. Gourge Fo

in Port-of-Spain

Back fo St. Lucia

EAVING for St. Lucia on Tu

day by B.W.LA after
week’s holiday in Barbad wut
Mr Michael Shingieton-Smith
Michael works on an es St

Lucia with his futher

On Honeymoon

8 ph their honeymoon ur
Barbados are Mr. ana M
Noel Jardine who were married
on Saturday at St. Jos>pn’c K.¢

Church, St. John’s, Antigua. TI

arrived here on Tuesday by
B.W.1.A. and are staying at th
Hotel Royal.

Mr. Jardine is the son of Mr

ind Mrs, Victor Jardine of Port- CAPT. K. L. HANSEN

ot-Spain, Trinidad, atid his bride

the daughter of Mr. A. J. Camacho 4 .
and the late Mr Camacho of Oils And Fats
Antigua eee to St. Vincer
° yesterday by B.G. Airways
Wedding were Honble E. A. C. Hughes,
TY ST. PHILIP'S CHURCH on WBarrister-at-Law and Mr. A. V.
Thursday afternoon Mr. H. Sprott, Controller of Supplies
V. Greaves, Government Auction- They had attended the Oils
eer, St. Philip, was married to Miss Fats Conference which ended

Teresa C. Walrond of

Village.

at 3 o'clock was fully choral
and performed by Rev. H. V
Armstrong. The bride was given
in marriage by her brother Mr
Charles Walrond who came over
from Trinidad for the occasion.
Miss Beatrice Walrond, niece of
the bride was maid of honour and
the bridesmaids were the Misses
H., L., E. Walrond and E. Arthur,

Joan Jones and M. Foster were Short visit. He is staying
the flower girls. Mr. Alfred Abbeville Guest House.
Straughan was the bestman. Cozier, as a member of the Cen-

First Lady

ON. W. ALEXANDER BUS-
TAMANTE has received a
cheque for £14,000 to aid banana
growers in Jamaica whose crops
were destroyed by the hurricane.
The fund was collected by whole-
sale banana handlers throughout
Britain and is not part of the
Jamaica Hurricane Relief Fund or
the Governor’s Fund.

The cheque was hinded to Mr
Bustamante by Mr, R. R. Brown,
president of the National Feder-
tion of Fruit and Potato Traders,
Ltd., at the Federation’s headquar-
ters in Covent Garden, London.
Mr. Brown pointed out that the
£14,000 was “on account” and
that there was a further sum, stil!
being collected, to come.

Mr. Bustamante was accompan-
ied by Miss Gladys Longbridge
who achieved the distinction of
being the first lady ever to enter
the Federation’s board room.
Among those present at the cere-
mony were representatives of the
Colonial Office and the Ministry
of Food, as well as members of the
Jamaica banana mission now in
London,

| cetieeenitinnnenee ennai

a.m

of
Danish State-owned Training Ship
' DANMARK.

ne former Genevieve Camacho, is

Chureh Hastings House on Friday.
Mr. Denis Henry, Barrister-at-
The ceremony which took place Law, Grenada who had also at-
tended the
home

B.W.LA,
at the

Conference,

yesterday morning
They were all

Marine Hotel.

Short Visit

R. E. L. “Jimmy” Cozier, Sec-
retary of the Caribbean Press
Association
dad on Monday by B.W.LA. on :

arrived from

tral Secretariat of the Caribbear
Commission,
turned
teenth
Commission
St

has recently
from attending

held this year

Croix.



B.B.C. Programmes

NOVEMBPF
15 a.m. Programme Pa

Musica Britannica,
News; 12.10 p.m
4 0O--7.15 p.m,

4 p.nt. The News
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
Football, 4.25 o.m TRC
Orchestra, 5 p.m
5.15 p.m, BBC Symphony
p.m. Souvenirs of Music; 6.45 p.m
gramme Parede, 6
7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. I
sis, 7.15 p.m Co-Operativ
Future No. 3 Interview
Dowdy of Jamaica
7.45-—10 40 pom



21



WEDNESDAY
11



noon
News Analysis
31.92 M
4.10 om
Rugby







s and
with I

31.82 M.,

7.45 p.m. Twenty Questions
Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p 11

Account, 6.45 p.m. Composer of
Week; 9. p,m, Wilson of the Antarctic
10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m, From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Mid Week Taik
10.80 p.m. Cathedral Music

C¢.B.C. PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21,
10.0610. 20 p.m
10,.20-—-10,35 P.m Canadian Chronicle

it w@ Mes,



returned

staying

Trini-

the thir-
meeting of the Caribbean



191

*.48 M

Leag
Midland 7
Composer of the Week
Orchestra

55 p.m Today's Sport
ews Analy

8.45

8.15 p.m
Statement o

1951
News

15.00 M





The old box is quickly uncovered,
and by heaving together the two
pals lift it from the hole, ‘It's
jolly heavy,” says Rollo breath-
lessly. , °{ Yes, it's still full,’ adds
Rupert.” ** Thank goodness we kep:
it away from those bad men." »' 's










EMPIRE

BOOKING
ON FRIDAY 23rd at 8 a.m.



BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

présent

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham

A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS
November 27.28.29

OFTICE



Tying seme
cord tound the box,
away from the tree

Rupert. of the lighter
they haul it
and into the
shelter of the rocks and bushes.
In the darkness they cannot see
to do more so, gathering piles o!
leaves for pillows, they settle down
as comfortable as they can to sleep

THE



THEATRE

OPENS



JUST THE THING TO MAKE YOU LOOK

SMART FOR THE

OR

FLOWERED CREPES—36” AT
FLOWERED BEMBERGS—36" ...................

CHRISTXMEAS



FLOWFRKED FERGUSONS—36”

FLOWERED TAFFETA—36” ........... :
FLOWERED CREPE BACK SATIN-—36”

BLACK CREPE DE CHINE—36”

T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606

a i tt it cl i it il si slit si i Nt, i i il lil il il iti, Mi i ii i salina ci tal Mili Mi at tal Ul et Mittal Ni at cil li dl ail hi ll del ll at a a

YOUR SHOE STORES

EXHIBITION

$2.02—$5.20
$2.41—$2.76
$1.88—$2.09
$2.53—$2.60
$1.95—$2.58

$1.72

Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



UNO. Wives Get a Look

—



Fashion Shows In The Corriders

While The Cold



must ring to reserve their
in the UNO public galleries

seats @

War Still Rages





lu





By SAM WHITE , i preference among delegates for
han and tonic water over all
PARIS Mner drink He thinks it's a

A final touch of fantasy to the bed sign
United Nations Assembly in Pari Mystifying warning on Assem-
has been provided by 1 daily i1dmission cards, It read
mannequin parade in the corri- 4 The organisation of the
iors of the Assembly buildings. United Nations will not be re-

W hile Vishinsky snark: and sponsible for any material .dam-
Acheson .reasons, and while’ a qe that the bearer of this card
great fog of gloom and futility may undergo within the buildings
settles over all who attend the where sessions are held.” (2)
sessions, the mannequins con- isitors are asked to abstain
tinue to parade with a character- ¢. om applause. They are invited
istic manner of deliberate self- t) keep silent even during
consciousness. speeches given in a language un-

Delegates’ wives gather in } own to them.”
groups to study details of the
dresses displayed. The manne- " - tad
quins are sent to the Assembly _ They Said it |
on an ordinary visitors’ ticket by Quotes of the week
the leading Paris dress houses. _, Ex-French Premier M. Paul j

Their mincing gait and aloof K°ynaud: “Our soldiers are in |
stares, as well as their sylph--ike : ance, r leaders - = pane
fig Ss and » @ a + nH ina and our armaments are in
even the already exotic collection 1 UNO messenger, Patrick Tyr- argue, Paris remembers the really
of UNO visitors. c-onnel-Rush : “UNO is the most important things—such as_ the

These daily shows are a shrewd ‘efficient machine man has ever clothes that women will be wear-
business stroke by the Paris drégs *2¢", ponalanrisie the oes = a ae ee — a oo
houses. foot pounds and man hours that Maggy Rouff is embroidered with

They know that hundreds of $° into it and the actual amount pearls. |
rich Latin American and Middle ©! g00d that comes out of a te ea D:
East delegates have brought their’, 2-Reom Families Z rae
wives with them to Paris. The; France has done less than any ge Gaullist, has produced a sen- |
ilso know that the wives played ‘other European country to iM=- sational piece of “history,” Ac-|
an important part in ftoreing prove housing conditions accord- e¢ording to him in an article pub-|
UNO’s move from Lake Sucesss ‘ing to a French architect, M. lished in a Paris newspaper, |
to Paris. They wanted Paris Claude Hytte. M. Hytte’s statis- Rritain and America planned to}
clothes and they were determined tics show that 75 per cent of all (in France into an occupied |
to get them. French working-class families wountry after the war.

Inside the Assembly Hall the tive in two rooms, 20 per cent of ; |
cold war hots up; outside all is the living quarters in France are Who foiled this dastardly plot? |
purpose, drive and resolution. “hopeless slums,” and 100,000 you've guessed it—General de}

Wrong Number uses fall into decay every year ille who spoke “brutally” |

Inside UNO: The theatre book- ‘History’ Is Made yout it to Mr. Churchill.
ing agency at UNO reports heavy French. war hero and author World Copyright Reserved
bookings from delegates for the Colonel Remy, who is an ardent —L.E.S.
Folies Bergeres.

Most harassed man in Paris is :
not a UNO delegate but a law-
yer, M. Plateau. His telephone
number, Passy 2127, was crossed
for three days with Passy at
2117—which is the number people |

|
|
|

Marcel, UNO barman, reports

“AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AST
OLD MAN .
e Sona



found the remedy to restore
YOUTHFUL VIGOUR

This young man was bet
prematurely ky by kidne;
trouble, He tells in let’
how Kruschen gave him back 4
health after weeks of pain :~«

“lt suffered for weeks from
Kidnhe, trouble and felt like an
old maw although Tam only $1.
If I stooped to do anything it
was agony to. straighten ug
again, Several people advi
me to try Kruschen Salts as th
had found them wonderful.
tried them and found they gave
me relief from pain, and I felt
better in every way. I shall kee
on with tne dally dose because
can now do my day's work and
no’ | any the worse for it.”

Unmess the Kidneys function



properly, certain acid wastes,
instead of being expelled, are
allowed to pollute the blood

stream and produce troublesome
complaints—backache, rheuma-
tism and excessive fatigue,
Krusehen is one of the finest
diuretics or kidney aperients,
The small daily dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and naturally,
so that the blood stream 1s
purified end vigorous hi
restore( 2.

Ask Your nearest Chemise op
Orne Store for Kruschen,



|







LM ATZING!

isi aes

\ ; si

ww
ERE AE FROM?

i pit
NOW Ey HERE?

“wat 18 11

SUL
Lee

eek Reem anew)

ia

THING

i \froyy another
Ge tae



cP.

GRAND OPENING
FRIDAY 23RD

(3) Shows 2.30; 4.45 and

8.30 p.m.
and continuing Daily

4.45 and 8.30

B TOWN.

= Dial 2310.









3
1& It's
MM





SPECIAL THURS
THE MICHIGAN KID
Jon Hall &
LONE

Johnn





(Cinecolor)

STAR TRAIL
Mack Brown





TWO NEW
TODAY to THURSDAY

CAGED &

Eleanor Parker, Agnes Moorehead
pening FRIDAY Sird
THE THING Fro
also Leon Errol in

Another World





OISTIN
Dial 8404

PLAZA

TODAY & THURS. 5 & 8.30 p.m
Lon Chaney in—FROZEN GHOST @&
I CAN'T GIVE YOU ANYTHING

BUT LOVE, BABY
with Donald O'Connor



Opening FRI Special SAT
4.30 & 8.20 1.30 pt
Ee ae The Michigan
Caged & Lulaby | Kid &
of Broadway Lone Star Trail



OF CFF OOO EAE F

1 WROTE

FOR IT°?

odd how one simple actio
and many a woman, hearir
has sent for a sample
lif Undreamed of comfort
ventages over old-fashioned

Many



6906660000000 08OOO

0D LLLP SESS SLO





an imported Vermouth
blended and aged

to perfection

MOB»





1.30 p.m



ACTION

PUNCHY PANCHO





|
120 & 8.20 pm |
“"
“GREAT JEWEL ROBBER
ST. JAMES
8.20 p.m
AFTERNOON
Tec Dennis Morgan &
WHITE HEAT J Cagney
a UI DAY ‘ p.m
SECRET FOUR &

—————

PPPOE P LP PFF DEED EE PPPOE LPP IEE E PEO.

TAMPAX wKNEG:

$6,666,466 6666664
PELE

lanai

all.



‘RMOUTH

od



“

netstat cies



SOUTHERN PRINCE SHOES
Tan & White Perforated Oxford
816.99 Per Pair.













B’TOWN
Dial 2310

PEaza

PICTU

with David Brian, Marjorie Reynolds

LS RE ks LT

SPECLAL SAT. 9.3 & 1.30 p.m
LITTLA

JOE THE WRANGLER &
GUNMAN'S CODE





G aA a E TT The Garden
cha sun
pent





SHADOWS OF

WEST









ug benefits!
d praising
> in her
Suc mendous ad-
security!

y Protection Worn Internally

r
aT hs LTB.

DISTRIBUTORS
+4 4 6.665%
PCOS

44,4
POSES OOS



| UNIVERSAL DOUBLE . ,

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951









For leather ‘
of every colour—

it

polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.

It cleans, preserves—and how

Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

Sensational Steel Battle
TONITE 8.15 pm Q@LOBE

BARBADOS



RHVIHN KINGS
vs.
CASABLANCA (Challengers)
(A Band of Kids 8—13 years old)

And
THE MARICO CONTEST
With the Film

SUNDOWN Jira

Today 4.30 p.m. only

BLACK ROSE & SUNDOWN Jiri

TOMORROW 4.30 and 8 p.m. only
MY DARLING CLEMENTINE
HENRY FONDA and VICTOR MATURE

30 SECONDS OVER TOKYO



















EMPIRE

TODAY & TOMORROW

4.45 & 8.30

@)

ae



EXTRA!

“ FASHIONED FOR ACTION”





OPENING FRI. 2.30 & 8.30





- P
Fae

Tad te
ACROSS
A i aereeceapalee

COLUMBIA PICTURES presents Y

f : pousias FAIRBANKS, ir.
c.ynis JOHNS: sack HAWKINS

¢ with HERBERT LOM

\A Frank Launder and Sidney Gilliat
Production + Written, Produced and
\Directed by SIDNEY GILLIAT

TR

UGS iB

wine

RF

ROYAL

TODAY & TOMORROW FRI. ONLY 4.30 & 8.15



4.30 & 8.15 ‘
Universal Double
Double .... ALL ACTION
os BARBARY Margaret a
PIRATE”
‘“ HUNGRY HILL”
AND
Charles STARRETT AND
Smiley BURNETT
IN ABBOTT and COSTELLO

TEXAS DYNAMO “|



“IN SOCIETY ”
OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY TOMORROW ONLY
4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15
DOUBLE — Universal Double

MICKEY ROONEY — Margaret LOCKWOOD



ANN BLYTHE IN
* “BAD SISTERS”
“KILLER Mc COY” 2
AND ABBOTT s. COSTELLO

‘“* DIAMOND
HORSESHOE ”’

Color by Technicolor
Starring :

“BUCK PRIVATES COME
HOME ”’

Coming....Rod CAMERON
DICK HAYMES —
BETTY GRABLE “OH’ SUSANNA”

ROX Y

4.30 & 815 | TOMORROW. ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double
Margaret LOCKWOOD

‘““MUMMY’S TOMB” James on

“THE WICKED LADY”
AND

‘* ARCTIC. MAN-HUNT”





TODAY ONLY

AND

“STAIRWAY TO
HEAVEN”’

WITH



OPENING SAT. 24TH.

“THE EAGLE AND
THE HAWK”

PARAMOUNT

taymond MASSEY

David NIVEN A

PICTURE








WEDNESDAY,



We Must Educate Our People

NOVEMBER 21,

1951

Wilkinson Tells

St. Lucy

MR. LISLE WARD and

Electors

Mr, Stephen Walcott are both

anxious to have more schools built in St. Lucy in order to
educate the children of the parish, Mr. J. H. Wilkinson,
President of the Electors’ Association told the electors of
Half Moon Fort and Checker Hall area on Monday night.
Mr. Wilkinson was speaking in support of Mr. Ward and

Mr.

Walcott, the Association’s two candidates who are

seeking election to the House of Assembly as representa-

Mr. Wilkinson said “the first
thing in a public meeting like this
with such a large attendance as
you have to-night is for the peo-
ple to keep quiet when the speak-
ers are trying to make themselves
heard. I am sure the people in the
parish would listen attentively to
the many speakers.

“IT am hoping that my
known as the Conservative and
commonly called the Electors’
Association will be the Govern-
ment Party by the middle of
December. For this parish, you
have coming forward Mrz Lisle
Ward who is extremely well
known to you and you also have
Mr. Stephen Walcott who I be-
lieve is equallv well known.

Man of Ability

“I have been associated with
both of these gentlemen for quite
a number of years. Mr. Ward who
was in the last House as one of
your representatives sat next to
me in the House of Assembly for
many years and I have gained
from his experience and know-
ledge of the island and particular-
ly of the parish of St. Lucy,

“Mr. Walcott was in the House
for a short period when his broth-
er, Mr. Keith Walcott was pre-
vented from sitting in the House
because he held the position of
Attorney General. Mr. Walcott is
a man of great ability, a man who
knows his country, loves the land
and loves Barbados. You therefore
could not have two better repre-
sentatives for the parish of St.
Lucy than Mr. Lisle Ward and Mr.
Stephen Walcott.

“IT want to make it quite clear
that we of the Electors’ Assecia-
tion do not care for colour ar
creed. What we do care for is
ibility. Every man is not fit to
represent you in the House of As-
sembly, it takes a lot of patience,
a lot of knowledge and a lot of
character. I suggest to you that
you must not rush on that very
important day of December 13 and
cast your vote willy nilly.

“You people, particularly the
women who are in the great ma-
jority, have a great responsibility
and it is up to you te send the
right persons to represent you in
the House of Assembly. I do not
know if you realise it, but it may
be many years, at, least three,
possibly five, before: yau have an-

party,

other opportunity, therefore you’

must not waste yourvote, vote for
the right people.” ed
More Schools
Mr. Wilkinson said that they in
the Electors’ Association were. all
keen on Education. They thought
that every child should Have the
opportunity of rising from the
bottom to the top and in this
island and particularly in the
parish of St. Lucy, there were not
enough schools. There was not
enough room for all of their
children in the schoolg in the
parish,

“Mr. Ward and Mr. Walcott
are both anxious to have ac-
commodation provided for all
children born in the parish.
Eventually we shall have com-
pulsory education, the only reas-
on why you cannot have it im-
mediately is because there is no
room for you.

“It is for the State to see that
the children are educated so that
they could fight for themselves,





tives of the parish in the forthcoming General Elections.

not only in Barbados, but in any
part of the British Empire. You
must realise that in this lovely
island, there would not soon be
room for all and we must emigrate
to some other land. To do so when
you have no good education to
compete with other people is a
waste of time and money. We must
educate our people, I know that
Mr. Ward and Mr. Walcott will
push that for all they can,

“It has been said that if you
vote for Conservatives you will
be voting against labour, but that
is nonsense, All over the British
Empire, Conservative people are
coming into power. Who is putting
them there? Labour of course. If
conservatives were not in favour
of labour, they would not be in
power. Labour realises that Con-
servatives are in their favour and
have done much more for them
than the so-called Labour Party.

The Only Way

“There is a lot of stupid talk
about that capital and labour can-
not work together, but they have
worked together and are going to
work together. That is the only
way you will get on in this world.
I see you people are taking in
what I am saying. Do not let any-
one fool you, the Conservative
Party are in favour of labour and
I repeat, labour have put the Con-
servatives in power.

“December 13 will be the most
important day in this island for
years to come and I am appealing
most strenuously to the ladies and

girls especially to vote for Mr.
Ward and Mr. Walcott.
Mr, Ward said he supposed

many of those present were sur-
prised to hear him addressing
them that night, because they had
heard that he was not coming back

to run for a seat in the House of
Assembly.
“I can assure you that was a

certainty because I had much
work to do and I could not see
how I could carry it out and still
represent the people of the parish
honestly, therefore I decided not
to stand for election. In the
meantime, many people in the
parish who had heard what I in-
tended doing came and persuaded
me to run again,

“Now that I am here, I am ask-
ing you to do to me what you did
for the past seventeen years. [
know that once [ stand for election
you are going to support me in
spite of whoever came along,

Sugar Money

“Those of you who feel that
labour could do more for you
than I can then vote for labour. I
know that I have done good for a
lot of people in the parish and I
will still continue to do good for
you. If I have food in my house
and you are hungry, I cannot feel
safe therefore I do not want to
see you suffer.

“There is no one in the parish
who would tell you that I am
against labour, The Labour Party
did not get any money for you
for sugar. It was the British
taxpayers who sent you more
money. When you get 124%, I
get more money too,

“The Labour Government like
the one in England was only there
for a time, It had the people
starving and this one will do the
same thing. The Labour Govern-
ment here cannot harm me, I have

THE FINEST
RANGE TO

CHOOSE
FROM....

IN ALL
POPULAR

SIZES
.

my money and can clear out any-
time, but you the workers have}
none and will have to remain and
work for years. As long as we are
living in this country I know that
we cannot do without you and
ycu’ cannot do without us.”

Mr. Ward said that everyone
knew that the reason this country
had come along so well over a
certain number of years was be-
cause the people were getting a
better type of education, but with
this age-grouping to-day, the
country was worse off than it was
say fifteen years ago. The child-
ren came out of school and did
not know anything. The teachefs
had already asked for more as-
sistance in the way of additional
Staff, but the Government would
not give them.

A school was supposed to be
built in the parish for the last two
years and although the monev had
been voted, nothing had been done.
Any school master will tell them
that unless they could get more
school teachers, the children were
not going to learn anything.

The Reason

After explaining how the work-
ers had got the 19%, Mr. Ward
said that last election, the Labour
Party came around and promised
te give the people better houses,
electricity in six months as well
as water in their homes, but a lot
otf them would die and not get
either of those things

“We have been getting good
crops and a good price for our
sugar and that was why we were
able to pay you more money, If
the crop is bigger next year, you
will get more money still.”

He said that during the last
session in the House they had a
Labour Government and a Con-
servative Opposition. Whatever
measure the Labour Government
wanted to bring down they could
do it. They in the opposition
were there to support it if they
thought it was for the good of the
country as a whole or vote against
it if they thought otherwise.

He asked the electorate not to
plump for him alone on December
13, but to vote for Mr. Walcott
and himself. He promised them
that he would be coming back ‘to
that spot to address them before
the elections were over.

Mr. Walcott said that the chief
point he wanted to address them
on was the 19% which the Labour
Party were using on their plat-
form. It was not true to say that
the Labour Party had got 19%
ancrease for them.

He said that the 19%
agreement and not a law. It
came about firstly because they
got a better price for their canes

was an

and secondly, because of better
crops. When such things hap-
pened, they were supposed to

make more money and eventually
pay out more money to the work-
ers. On the other hand, if the
island had made a small crop, the
workers would have got a small

bonus.

Good Idea
agreement was reached
between the Sugar Producers’
Federation and the Barbados
Labour Union and on every plat-
form on which the members of
the Labour Party went, they told
the people of the 19% they had
got for the workers. They did not
tell them what they were taking
away from them with the other
hand.

“They have not told you that
they were taking away $3.80 from
every ton of canes grown. This
year, they have only taken $1.80
which is to be given to the Welfare
Fund, a first class idea.”

He told his listeners that the
Welfare Fund was divided into
four different classes of cane
growers, the big man, the smaller

‘This

man with a house, the labourer
without a house and _ the poor
peasant. When they took $1.80

from the big man, they were in
reality only taking 90 cents as the
remainder would have gone in
paying taxes. The labourer who



CONGOLEUM

CONGOLEUM SQUARES
AND RUGS

= =0 SS

XMAS PRESENT

, =~

THE CORNER STORE

GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS

NN ee
————eeEeEeeeeeee—











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JE THREE; <.; -



had his house could go and borrov |
his own money, but would hav
to pay interest on it. The labourer
who had canes but no house, pail
his $1.80 which amounted rough!
to 20—21 cents per ton of canes,
Not Represented

He said that when it came to the
small land owner, the late Govern-
ment took nothing off them. There
were 14,000 small land owners in
Barbados and not one of them wes
present at the meeting when it
was decided to give away his $1.8¢
Their rights were given awa
without one of them being presen’.

FOOD SITUATION
“GRAVE”

ROME, Nov. 20.

U.S. Secretary of Agriculture
Charles Brannan said Tuesday, the
world faced a “grave” food situa-|
tion because food production was
failing to keep pace with popula-
tion increases.

Addressing the U.N, Food and
Agricultural Organisation, Bran-
nan said member nations still had
much io accomplish in increasing
production,—U.P.




































to cleanse and soften

PONDS cows cote exe



“You have a Welfare Fun | POND’S VANISHING CREAM
which is to supply houses to! a
labourers. That money is yours.

to protect your skin by day and to Fold your
powder matt.

offer these Beauty Hoducts =

It was taken from your canes, now
that fund is being utilised by all
other parties. I am hoping that
you will send me to the House cf}
Assembly with Mr. Ward. If you |
do that, I will try to serve yo.
in the best possible way.”



XMAS
GIFTS!




“CASTLE IN THE AIR”
ARRIVES HERE

A race horse, Castle In The Air.
arrived in Barbados yesterday
from Trinidad by the motor vessel



Canadian Cruiser...Castle — In tip
The Air came for Mr. J. R. nr cd
Edwards. He is a two-year-old A FINE (one strand) —
colt from England by Windsor

Slipper out of Aereo Comet

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READ THESE;
THE WOMAN

IN THE

WARDROBE

By Peter Antony

If you find yourself lying awake
at nights; are constantly “tired”;
easily upset and too often depressed,
it is a sure sign that your strength is
flagging and you're suffering from over-
taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
against fever and the exhaustion of
long-term fatigue.
Take home
@ bottle today!



A lighthearted
Detective Story

eucnrasy

BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE



A Science Fiction Novel by

Max Ehrlich




PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
pepe

| * j
sirens anoere Whe Tragie Dreamer ™ “y Maiden Asked FOR FINEST



















fee we ee fee)

Printed by the Advocate Oc., Lt., Broad St., Bridgetewa The strange life story of th st He did not include Peace now became his obsession,






Sentimental Socialist throws Lansbury in the first Socialist With pathetic optimism he beganl ‘ . a CHRIS 7 VM is Ci 1RL s
_— 1 Mght on the antmosities :nd Cabinet of 1924. a tour of the capitals on Europe} By BERNARD WICKSTEED a
Wednesday, November 21. 1951 bitter struggles for power Unimportant Post in order to advance the pacifist; ARE you worried about this week’s cut in| —_—
Tr behind the decorous facade of But ‘n 1929 wen a Quclaen or ‘the foreign holiday allowance? Don’t take :
eee 5 animale the Labour movement. econd Cabinet MacDonald decide In 1937 he met Hitler, but his! . 4 : ‘ Ca Se Ear
By ROBERT BLAKE © give Lomein’ Se eee judgment had become strangely |} No heart too — Foreign travel is not | li and lect ly from
— saaanirnad reRIIRY 08st of Minister o ~~ clouded. He described Hitler, what it was, you know. }
TOR TE —_ |, GORGE, LANSBURY is f0"placate the left wing of the pup | ADVOCATE STATIONER
i aa av for the years of © Pac: ublicly as “one of the greater! ’ : ; > } Y
Ss Ol DY N AMEE . on aesnae Peoaaapeade rat party. Before long trouble began, men of our time. In private he; I've just been reading a new book that) é

p 4 a _ It arose, oddly enough, from” a
elderly pacifist driven from the seemingly trivial matter — the

told his friends that if only he proves it. It’s a collection of travel impres-|
[leadership of the Socialist Party;

IN an island where the production of





question of dress. wane hes ibe sane Corian. sions from old books, called “Victoria’s SUb- | ¥244469%64999%6999900090996599505599999999999958%

beeen elena . aei s i as » side-whiskered sentimen- e ty ‘ mat nes : , x ol a
food is gradually decreasing and the popu ee. ener ‘ a s In ah ——. [2.5 he believed he could have con- jects. Travelled,”* and as one of George V1 s\%
lation is being threaterted with shortages it Mr. Ernest Bevin. abe ev fx PF caleted wed inethe ae the Fuehrer to “Christanity | subjects who has also travelled I propose to|# NOW IS THE TIME
would be criminal toovérlooK or even sym- But behind this survivor from jo). of his Cabinet wearing Court \",/*8 Purest form. Pais aia a ae x
athise with th ho threaten our food |®, vanished age lay a lifetime of Gress upon appropriate occasions— _ It was a tragic ending to the 40! : : 1 ’ ee
pathise with those’ who threaten our , jarenge and dramatic events. Mr. 5. action which did much to Career of the most beloved leader! First here’s a woman gushing about the |X by a RE» °
supply. That is the feason why the com~ | Postgate, Lansbury’s son-in-law. reassure the King that a Socialist that the Socialist Party has ever’ back streets of Cairo. It’s a Lady Duff Gordon |% 2 ze To Paint

ity should give:the~utmost co-opera- has written a biography" which Government did not necessarily 584. Two years later the war —* y oe ie

PS we a, CEM on ey eee will be read by many with the jean a red revolution. broke out which shattered ic: in “Letters From Egypt,” 1865, and although ys
tion to the Police in their efforts to stamp greatest interest. mt But in 1929 when MacDonald - the dream world in whieh | ¢an hardly believe it, she says:-~ % To Varnish
out the dynamitingof fish Lansbury’s life spanned’ 4M gave the same orders Lansbury Lansbury lived. Be , %

ae me immense gap in English history. refused, To MacDonald, now the Mr. Postgate’s book contains “The more I see of the back slums of Cairo,|%

He was born in 1859. He did not ¢,; - ,

end of duchess¢s and a regular scme 2 He a the the more I am in love with it. The dirtiest |}
visitor to Londonderry House, such 1€asons tor these gaps in his pre- ‘ : :
obstinacy seemed absurd. Lans- face. They deserve comment. ,jane in Cairo is far sweeter than the best

; true i > ‘ 0 die till 1940, For all his Socialism,
It is true that due to the amendment t teers thneindh ot Dee a
the law making provision for terms of im-

To Repair...

Victorian Radical. He was perhaps

he last of dur political leaders to SUSY. however, remained obdurate, ae war =. Festante street of Paris. iP

ni . mg the last of our po “al leaders t i ~ receiv letters from orman : . :

prisonment for 4 second estes we So Lalas witaaooele faith in peace, } “OR Wane aan” rte tet Seem ahe Mir Mgeeca Bridges of There is the dirt of negligence, and the | % ‘
conviction and fine of any persons eae in progress and the perfectibility of (nee breeches and buckles—no. the Cabinet Office demanding the dust of a land without rain, but nothing dis- BEEORE
ossession of fish which has been taken by man. f , In 1931 a far graver conflict 1eturn of some twenty secret , ;

ime mearit’ théte Kas eee a Selene. ie Plausible Creed arose. Financial crisis and a run Cabinet documents believed to pe | gusting »., and the people are so pleasant.

SOOO

Progress no doubt seemed on the Bank of England con- among Lansbury’s papers. Mr.jIf you smile at anything that amuses you,
the number of offences. But there are still inevitable in an era of endless fronted the Cabinet with a des- Postgate agieed to hand over

BV; , in - ; ;_| you get the kindest smiles in return.”

Soha +.“ ‘ : ‘ British expansion, Pacifism was a perate problem, Should they re- thirty boxes of papers on condi- y' ’ ’

instances in eyag the a have ra plausible creed as long as the establish British credit in America tion that they would be returne:i| Like the devil you do! I was ina back street
unable to.catch up with offenders and this British Navy could keep the peace. by balancing the budget; which, to him as soon as the secre: ;

is because people are still willing in the But in fact Lansbury lived on in the political conditions of the dccuments had been extracted. of Cairo only last month and nobody gave a
s beca § ’

‘
XMAS!
We Stock Everything

‘ from the days of Queen Victoria day, seemed possible only py It was an imprudent act, Not| kind smile to me. We had a puncture as one You'll Need %
first plate to supply offenders with dyna- into the dark age of Hitler and severe cuts in unemployment one of these papers did Mr. Post- of those anti-British processions was ap- .
mite, and secondly to buy some of the fish Stalin. It was his tragedy that he benefit? gate ever see again. He made re : Sai : x C. S. PITCHER & CO. For The Job
oi s 3 75 ; Mahan failed to realise this change Mr, Pestgate’s revelations of peated applications to Mr, Attle= | proaching, $ or ie JO
If people refused to buy dynamited fish The story of Lansbury’s life is what followed form a real con- by then Prime Minister, but was; The driver got the wheel changed and the x
there wouldbesnésincentive for the law | inextricably entwined with that trjpution to the history of our time. informed that all the papers were es ‘ oe x | PSS SSO GOES EED SO SSS SFOS SESS BOOS SOSOO™
tein ras tei of the Socialist Party. As treated We jearn how opposition to the Clown property and that he, car going again just as the leaders with their
breakers to go y g.

by on writers, that eee nae proposal crus aapeet haat could meat F = erg ores drew level. The sweat was pouring
eae, " “'* bury; how acDona’ soun Han . ’ Talay
waste. . Mr. Postgate is a great American opinion;how the Cabinet Mr, Postgate certainly appears| ‘TM me and Id have settled for Paris any

; : improvement on his predecessors. wag kept waiting on the end of a to have cause for complaint | day.
pounds of dynamite was sold by Police per- It is true that he introduces telephone line for the decision of Whatever the legal position may

; Where next? The romantic South Seas? All| INTERNATIONAL PAINTS LTD
od ti i is i ' many of the most absurd and the American Federal Reserve be under the Official Secrets Aci | : , ,
mit in this island last year. In some in- odious left-wing platitudes into Bank.



It is on record that no iess than 76,000

: , it seems an abuse of power to im-| right, listen to the Earl of Pembroke going
stances stone cutters use it for their every- his book, But these can be dis- Tha message that eventually pound documents most of which
'

eee ‘ ; , oe : ;into raptures about Papeete, the capital of |
day business, plantations carry a stock, and (neuen by the sceptical reader. came was clear: no cuts, no cannot possibly be, in the words|{ * p \

vee 5 At least Mr, Postgate writes in a credits. By 11 votes to 10 the of that Act, “prejudicial to the | Tahiti, in “South Sea Bubbles” 1873:— , * ‘ ar wr

persons building houses and digging wells lively style. Nor does he attempt Cabinet accepted this ultimatum, security or interest of the State.” | “As for the young ladies, the most bashful The LARGEST suppliers of ships’ compositions

apply to the Police for permits’to purchase to conceal the furious animosities but the 10, headed by Lansbury, They might, of course, have been’ : Jhece and paints in the world. “International” Marine pro-
7 ae : and the bitter struggles for power insisted upon resigning. A call prejudicial to the interests cfj and coy will never pass you without a glance ducts are used by yachtsmen the world over, the list of

dynamite. When it is considered that only |and~ prestige which behind a from New York had destroyed a some members of Mr. Attlee’s' of the eyes Or else she will come u vessels including such f Secon wate

a small amount is needed to “blow up” a decorous facade have long con- British Government. Cabinet, but that is | eae Pp sels including such famous names as the great “J

school of fish, it is clearly difficult to pre- vulsed the Labour movement, For four years Lansbury led the matter.

vent unauthorised people getting sticks of

dynamite.





coquettishly and ask you for the loan of your oe ee: “Velsheda”, “Shamrock

Running as an ever-recurrent tiny Socialist Party in opposition It is fair to add that we merel i i : ”, “Ranger” and “Astra”, as well as the smallest craf
theme in Lansbury’s life was his to MacDonald, who had abandoned have Mr, Postgate’s side of the| “18ar, same i few puffs and hand it back again .
tivalry with his leader Ramsay his former followers to become case, and there may be reasons,| gracefully. R dati f
MacDonald. Handsome, theatrical, head of a National Government. not so far disclosed, which would Perhaps it’s because I wasn’t an earl, but ecommendations for wooden yachts :—
dazzled by aristocratic glamour, But these two elderly leaders had justify the action taken. , eau
seapapsid was above all else a both by now become dwellers in But the moral for those who} hat sort of thing never happened to me in
politician concerned with the arts cloud-cuckoo-lands, different it is own such papers is clear: don’t} Papeete. Th i 2 . .
of political management aad true from each other, but equally hand over anything more thar “a P . « only girl who came np te Tie Underwater Surfaces—Antifoulings.
political intrigue. Lansbury was a remote from reality. you have to, and remember that} “0quettishly hadn’t got any teeth.
left-wing Christian idealist of the | While MacDonald declined into although possession may not be The United States? Yes, that was another
most uncompromising type, hopeless senility, Lansbury soared nine-tenths, it is much more than f-th : toy ;

The two men soon came into into stratospheri¢ heights of un- half of the law, out-of-the-way place that Victoria’s subjects
conflict. Ag early as 1912 Lans- practical idealism. In 1935, a —L.E.S.| sisited and wrote about. Here is what Mrs.
bury refused to obey the orders characteristic amd brutal speech * George Lansbury, by Raymond

of his leader in the House of from Mr, Bevin forced him. to Postgate (Longmans, 2's.) *, D, Bridges said about San Francisco in a
Commons. MacDonald deeply dis- resign the leadership.

SS eee

It must be left to the wisdom of the
community to stop any encouragement
which in the past has been given to those
who carry on this practice. The harm done
to this most important source of food is so
great that if the practice continues the time
will not be far distant when Barbados will
be compelled to rely on the flying fish and
the deep séa-tatches for her fish supply.





“Kobe” —The strongest antifouling made.

“Cruiser"—An excellent general purpose antifouling.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED 900k with the snappy title of “Journal of a

Lady’s Travels Round the World,” 1883:— “6-Metre”—Gives a hard racing surface,
A DAY IN THE “Certainly powerfully-built carriages and

prings are required for American roads, we

-hought, as we bumped over street pavements Topsides, Superstructures, and General
World Of Tomorrow |." ccsns | ~









The present position is that meat in this
island is growing scarce and the price of
imported meat is becoming prohibitive.
Local meat can still be purchased at about







—————_—— rrr

hing else.” Purposes.
two shillings per pound, The meat supply By GERALD SCHEFF No limit to size i save a maw torm of mutomatic She bought salmon for 24d. a lb. and prime

ms i Mi 2W will life change in the ‘Technicians have evolved a telephone. exchange which com-| beef for 6d., but raised her e ebrows when R34) ’
at present however inadequate can be sup Pe, years? What “miracles” special reading desk fitted with Pletely does away with “hello . t ld th bl y “Interlux”—Undercoating and Enamel.,
plemented by the fish caught around the of science await to transform our a screen on which the minute oe and ae a haut be talons 3 Se 0. at no able-bodied man would

dal everyday existence? copies can be read at the correct Storing numbers aided by valves. | work for less than 5s. a day.

coast, provided there are fish there to be Thame net bad stn’ at Gein, cies "" Figures dialled by the caller set Sh h y ; Decks
caught. The situation is serious, The Gov- And I am left bewildered, excited, By a reverse application of the Ted lights dancing along the} She ought to go there now. There's no-
etfiment cannot continue to buy poor peo- and astonished. same method photographs can *Witchboard and by mechanical | thing wrong with the pavements, but it cost

: 2 It happened at Eindhoven, in be blown-up to almost limitless Means rang the required con- ne 14 bob t t hai “ : ” :
ple’s food by paying part of the cost Holland, that little town in which size. They can be reproduced in nection numbers. The same scien- | N€ ob to get my hair cut. International” Deck Paint.
through subsidisation life revolves round one of the colour on paper, glass, leather, tists have plans for “flash-tube' Some things don’t seem to change much,

: greatest radio factories in the wood, and textiles, all-automatic light-houses. though. In 1948 I M Masts, S dG | P
! world. Then we saw X-ray pictures An ingenious coupling device | ‘ough. went to Morocco and inter- asis, opars, an enera urposes
It is clear that if there are less fish and I went into a factory cloak- 1,000 times clearer than we have developed by Professor Unk and | viewed a local ruler called Pasha El Glawi in |3)]—]_ -—#=#£_—_—_____—____
: ; i room. My wet overcoat was known them, projected on a second Dr. Vervest may replace the an audienc h bi h like ¢

the price of imported meat continues to taken and hung up to be auto- screen which doctors can watch normal mechanical clutch. ane e chamber that look like an old “BR. 309” Varnish
rise, then this island will be faced with the matically dried by invisible rays 2 ome lighting instead of in re ..% a os drill it} curiosity shop.

‘ ‘ : : ; from a battery of infra-red the dark. woul @ pain-saver because . is
tragic situation of having little fish and lesnps. 7 the drill will stop automatical]y | It was packed with Chinese vases, Japanese

: With ¥The decks of British aircraft-carriers are coated
little meat for which people will be com- ; That was nurprise Ho, 4 in, the _ os * eee ets orints, French furniture, English china, and with “International” Non-Slip Deck Paint.

. . * : oe ries O yas’ stiria :
pelled to pay extraordinarily high prices. cmnpine of Phillips, cow ie ite ARTIE'’S HEADLINE the air and at sea. A ship's pro- | ™48Ses of unpacked treasures all done up in
j diamond jubilee year, which NyYy4 tity Uy, y pellets oe be guarded gains: brown paper. Remember —

: * ; ; houses Europe's largest electro- underwater amage y eing ‘
It is obvious that those who dynamite technical research laboratories, a7 L711) tp Vj stopped at danger point. In air- Exactly 50 years before R. B. Cunninghame
Ch tl /47

Over 20,000,000 tons of shippin ny
fish are unaware of their anti-social con- @ UNDER ONE gigantic roof craft a “click-nob” connected to it} Graham also interviewed a local potentate a Be sal te Gok rome

with “International” products. So, sail in good com-
; : >a le} 900 scientists are experimenting would enable radio operators tc “ , ’ & .
duct or persist_1 breaking the law for with everything from valves to switch instantly to any of 20 radio (see A Journey to Morocco,” 1898) and pany, and always
their own individual motives of gain. The _ | vitamins. transmitting wavelengths. noted: An ordinary cardboard box that had |
dariger must be appreciated. It is not mere- I listened to human _ voices IN one laboratory I watched

. ei amplified more than 100,000 times.
ly that the quality of the fish is damaged My hair was made to stand on

but that thousands of young and the spawn ye eee an . mammoth
. = $ ie rator,

are killed and the food around the hanks is § 50-yard tick

destroyed. in this situation the next gener- I heard a pocket-watch ticking

ation of fish is less than it would have been |50 yards away. I watched a

besaabe the young-are not allot Mo nie rabbit's heart beating through a

ne turning invisible Nght inte been mended with strips of silver, a Belgian SPECIFY ‘‘ INTERNA TIONAL ws
visible Mant & dull srey picture gun, an old trunk, some field glasses, three
when excite tra-violet ra, i . ‘
insee This. w beilliant red Ys} murals in the worst taste, and several lumps
Scientists ane that such contrast | 2f stale bread.

ighting will revolutionise room Korea hasn’t changed much eitl iudgi
decoration in the future. Special : 1er judging D ao ws

lamps will bring out hidden Treaties by the observations of Mrs, Isabella Bishop A COSTA & CO. LTD x AGENTS
























pew X-ray machine which may and —<—> tr} yr taagg paintings. in 1898 (See “Korea and Her Neighbours”), Cillian pebatediaes
ture and these which would have come to wy greeter Bi, a wre et i : ; Keine ' -epe > 2 re whe = n —- . ‘ ‘ ‘
feed around the,shore must find other will be possible to record television “Come OUT in the rain Why do artificial teeth look black Seoul was a stinking open drain that drags
banks. The loss'does not end there) The — | on Re gg nae books ‘ ho oF aay ; @ once!” nattrel tomy tte jighting while} ‘ts malodorous length through the city,
. { enable you to keep libraries o ? , ,
man who follows,the calling of fisherman “| television programmes to be For your further ana| It still does, Poo! What a niff. I can smell
then realises''that!there is nothing to be stored. Thi mn : amusement technicians can now | !t now. |
. 1) ; Dr. Dippel, a Dutch scientist, is makes possible much longer make a falling |
taken and so instead-of being able to make Was made it ‘possible by pew aed much closer examination of ag uuader-olht Maes cana Another, pleasanter, memory comes back
a living with his net and his fish pots he has photographic method to com- Patents heart on other organs red-hotusteel in a paper bag—| When Iread how a Captain Willi Gill
; ; press all the reading matter in a ‘an can be done to-day. — without burning the bag. hi : P Ree ae
to seek another job which could have been book of 1,300 pages on to a WHILE a rabbit nibbled kxperiments carried. out. with ired a boat to take him to the interior of
taken by someone else. shale oqus re ingle of paper! ae am ae a few set svar frome glass coated with a microscopically | China in 1880, and was astonished to find that
, He is able to reduce a printed ©“. ° — thin metalli layer, hav :
word to one-ninety-thousandth of rape Ay oa i happened to the jew possibilities o¢ Thestine whos is skipper was a woman.
: ‘ : its size, a . a will vi hir
The Police have done some good work Kaan Guides a wha From Milky Way a nec they” tee ia toh ed a sampan in Hongkong one, and
on the Leeward coast of the island by re- “fiibrary in his pocket.’ Or a book __ Stil! another surprise to me was the Germans, Eindhoves radiodn skipper of that was a girl about eight
ducing the practice to a minimum but it is printed on ite paeernats ae ne to see in Setion giractionel re- mechanics oe the enemy | Years old. She was such a sweet little smiling
% i : ; creaky tegidie Trough @ micro ceivers which pick up high by building tiny radio receivers i ‘ FRUIT
up to the general public to co-operate to the scope, ; _ frequency radiations from the hidden in babies’ bonnets - books porcelain poppet that I wished I could take Sultanas—in pkg.
fullest extent by refusing to pass on dyna- eongee| pean a bo oii Miy Way. These will aid the and even dressing-gown tassels, |her home and keep her on the mantelpiece Currants—in pkg.
: f ’ : cove vill solv em weather-men, hey still ch 1
mite for this purpose and further, refusing storage for libraries, museums, By listening to noises from the of he, Cartnest acu Sik eee fet gyer. BISCUITS Mad pate oo
to purchase fish which they know has been banks, and offices where the bulk Sky the weather-men hope to be his reports in Latin to keep them *Edited by H rbert Van Thal b CARR'S: eS A fakerhy this means jot ont and , ecianyere is 9 able = forecast, much more secret from the Dutch. Arth ae an Thal, published by Cream Crackers NEW ARRIVALS
o a. constant encumbrance, accurately, —LE.S. ur 25s. —L.ES. y Guinness Stout
een ae <7 VOR a ee CORTE ee ee area Ce een eT ee telat pena MaRalee im fed ae er oo Rowntree’s Chocolates
e ~ Nu Milk , Barley Sticks
Points From Letter Assorted—in pk After’ Dinner Mint
ease Aiepnnrdeeng tegen herein. saa iee aeia:: debits cabdcmertaet ep idedewvocanor and in tins Table Raisins
Bourban , t Salted Almonds
oye : an's : JACOB'S: :
lities ; man cannot do anything for you, get a man’s colour, we shall rites of the church to be per- pany Allan Rae ning i 7 MEAT DEPT.
* because they do not like you. never reach our goal for colour formed. These rights cannot be lla in tee First ‘Test ‘math of “Our Dumb Frisnas “adh oe eter Brean
To the Editor the Advocate They want to get you back to the is not responsible for ag man’s-inVaded. It is for the vestries on the grounds of experience: M. OLIVE INNISS fe Tasti Dressed Rabbits
SIR,—Thursday I attended one. days of slavery, for three hundred oe because we hava some concerned to do their job. rather than form, has proved Winfield, Gi ‘RA WKORDS? Fresh Vegetables .
tote, abe, Party aig: Seareiy, red, wit a, igen, that we cannot trust ‘on both One might add thatthe sects ital: 1: G0 Ralls: Wet Se dip) Sed Aires HHT torthread
meetings in Farris Gap. Sees faith . t FIAT Riv diininsatranatee ae is gone by €n an open Belville. "varten
meeting was in support of thé We will be able to carry out our C RLES FORDE. they themselves have not acquired batsman could walk into a Test 19th November, 1951. | fillet
ae for the parish of oD aay ter hat woe Sos 19th Nee ak ; ae int oneeueas aoe alle ee experience as his only Little Theatre | ¢
St. ichael, nanifesto— Pr man’s Husiness urtial Grounds gree Wt qualification. ;
Unfortunately, for me I arrived and racialism, To The Editor, The Advocate— spent On: mission —. and quran ARCHIBALD PERCH. To. The Editor. The Advocate,
in time to hear what I did not | What we want in the House is sip tt is an elementary duty (208¢, Who are building should’ j9th November, 1951: SIR,—Little Theatre is no empty |
expect to hear. I attended that men with brain. men with ability, of the Vestries’to provide’ public provide . their own — burying project, nor is it confined to any |
meeting hoping I would hesr the men of truth and _ fearlessness, pyrying grounds to which all terol em i a aes thine tk a etd a de
politicians’ views about what tregardless of colour or religion. rnin a tae 3 seal nee ‘an oe Ss to the ahurch- [> The Editor, The Advocate— think. It is opened to all, en-
they intend doing for the working We do not want men who get On oe ee ate pave pi yard ee ean problem. " SIR,—I would like through the courages all to associate with it,|
people or what they would try a platform and preach race this, but others have neglected to —? CON seas medium of your paper to and purports to benefit all, When ~ 7 5
to do to help raise‘the standard hatred and racialism, Such men. do so and have been far too con- * than’: two anonymous donors, “A —and we sincerely hope—this AT
of living. But instead TI heard in my opinion are not fit enough tent to rely on the churchyard Cricket Friend”, and “Sue and Chum,” project shall have taken. shape | |
one of the politicians say “what !to occupy a seat in the House. The churchyard is the Parson's .. , sricre: for their kind and generous do- there will be a feeling of satis- 7 4
can a man who throws h's own: Until such men realise that we freehold and no vestry can inter- 7° the Editor, the Advocate, nations to the S.P.C.A. which I faction, especially when ever;
? business nto bankruptcy and are one people, created by one ere. Many of the churchyards SIR,—It is my firm conviction ‘received quite safely. and have man will be able to consider ||!
cannot put his name up on what God and must work together moreover, have been provided by that Goddard and his co-selecters’ paid the amount in to the Treas- Little Theatre his own. 3 |
remains of that business do for willingly and faithfully for the private benefactors for the use of decision to ask Jeffrey Stollmeyer urer Mr. H. H. Williams. It was CR THI
you in the House? The white gocd of the Community, and for- the church members and for the (Completely off form) to accom- a great pleasure to do so. 19th November, 1951. an




WED!



SDAY.,

NOVEMBER 21,

1951



Enquiry Postponed

ENQUIRY into the death of

St. Peter, was yesterday postpon witnesses had given evidence before Coroner Mr. G
Griffith. Jordan died at the General Hospital on

ber 12, three days after he w

Aubrey Jordan cf Sars Strect,

ti. Monc av * two

B.
Noven:-
as involved in an accident with

the car L. 132 on Sands Street, in front of his home

The enquiry was begun last Saturday when two doctors
and an eye-witness gave evidence.

Mr, J, E. &£. Brancker appeared
at the enquiry on behalf of in
interested party and Mr. J. S. B.
Dear instructed by Yearwood &
Boyce also on behalf of an
interested party.

Yesterday Vera Beckles, a
hawker of The Garden, St. James,
said that on November 9, about
12.50 p.m., when the accident
occurred, she was on Speightstown
Road going towards Heywoods, She
saw the car L-132 coming from
the direction of Heywoods on its
left side at a medium pace.

“When I first saw the car,” she
said, “I did not see Jordan, when
it got in front of Jordan’s door it
knocked him down. I did not see
from where Jordan had come.”

She said that it was the front
tender which struck him. She did
not know the driver of the car,
nor did she go to the spot
immediately after the accident.

She said in answer to Mr, Dear
that when Jordan fell, there was
not much space between himself
and the road. After he fell the car
went on for about 60 to 70 feet.

Driver’s Evidence

The other witness to give
evidence was a licensed driver,
Milton Rollock of Road View, St.
Peter. He said that At the time of
the accident, he was near Sands
Street, standing on the door steps
of one Mr. Lavine and speaking to
him, His back was to the road,
but he would occasionally glance
around,

“I saw Jordan step from under
his galery,” he said, “and begin
to go across the road, A car, L-1232,
driven by a woman I recognised
as Mrs. Birch, was being driven
from the direction of St. Lucy to
Bridgetown. When I first saw it,
it was about 120 feet from Jordan.

“I went on talking when sudden\.
ly I heard an impact and on look-
ing around I saw Jordan lying on
his face in the street. He was un-
conscious and bieeding from iis
face when I reached him.”

The car stopped about 70 feet
from where Jordan had fallen,
he said. It had been travelling at
a medium pace, about 20 to 25
miles an hour. When he saw it
last before it struck Jordan, it
was about the middle of the road.

“Two vehicles were parked lo
the north of Jordan’s door on the
opposite side of the road,” he said,

Before Jordan fell, E-135, one
of the cars which was parked,
pulled off. The accident occurred
after L-132 had passed the parked
car,

To Mr. Brancker he said that
the time he had looked away froin
Jordan and the car before the
impact happened, was only a few
seconds.

He said in answer to Mr. Dear
that when Jordan fell he was about
two and a half feet from the sea-
side gutter,



LABOURER NOT GUILTY
OF CARNAL KNOWLEDGE

Clarence Sobers a 28-year-old
labourer of Black Rock, St.
Michael was found not guilty by
a jury at the Court of Grand

Sessions yesterday of having
had carnal knowledge’ with
an 18-year-oki female without

her consent~on July 10, 1951.

The Hon. the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore presided. This
was the first of two cases of
carnal knowledge brought by the
Police against Sobers. The prose-
cution called on eight witnesses
to testify in the first case.

As soon as the first case was
concluded Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
Solicitor Géneral — who appeared
for the Crown told the Court that
he was starting the second case
which charges Sobers with hav-
ing had carnal knowledge of a
girl 13 years and six months of
age.

The second case continues
today when Mr. D. Malone, coun-
sel for the accused in both cases,
will address the jury.

ASSIZE DIARY

WEDNESDAY
Lionel Best
Alphonza Trotman
THURSDAY
Bertram Ward &

Rex vs.

vs.

vs.

Oliver Millington

. Bertram Ward &

Oliver Millington

. Bertram Ward &
George Butts

FRIDAY

Pearl Roach









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10, 11, 12 & 18











* *
Dominica Has
*

Poor Lime Crop

DOMINICA had a poor lime
crop this year, but the price for
the lime juice was very good, Mr.
J. B. Charles, President of the
Dominica Co-operative Bank told
the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Charles was one of the
Dominica delegates at the Oily
and Fats Conference which ended
at Hastings House last Friday.

He said that the Citrus crop like
the lime crop was also very poor
and added that bo h of these were
due to the abnormal amount of
rainfall which the colony had
during the flowering season,

The colony had a set back with
the banana industry due to the
hurricane of August. A great
part of ihe crop was lost and the

contractors thought that
Dominica could not produce
enough bananas to engage regu-
lar steamers to take out the

crop to Ireland.

In October, it proved that they
could ship as many bunches as
they had shipped in July prior to
the hurricane.

“Arrangemens are now being
made to get regular boats every
three weeks to ship the crop

Road Building

“There is some money in ciyeula-
tion in the island for road build-
ing. There is also a_ canning
factory owned by 2n English firm
in Roseau and they are now
canning ripe bananas, oranges and
other citrus fruit.

Mr. Charles said that he made
a small shipment of oranges to
England on November 5 by the
Ariguani and hopes to make others
in the Spring nex: year.

He said that C.D.C, are getting
on with their hydro-electric plant
for supplying light to the city of
Roseau and the surrounding areas.
What is hampering them at the
present momeni is the main road
which the Government is con-
structing from Roseau to the plant
four miles away.

“T do no’ believe the road could
be finished before August next
vear, It is a great necessity as it
has to carry the heavy m for the plant.

Elections

He said that Dominica had
their Elections on Oc.ober 31
under their new constitution but
he did not think the colony was
rine for Adult Suffrage. ‘The
people required a little more
education Ww know exactly what
Adult Suffrage meant.

About two weeks before the
Elections, some candidates posed
as labourites in order to gain
seats in the Legislature and two
of them were succesful.

There were about 30 candidates
for eight seats and 14 of them lost
their deposits. The Council is now
comprised of 14 membery, the
Adniinistrator, the Crown Af-
torney, the Financial Secre‘ary,
three nominated members and
eight elected members, Of the
eight elected members who were
successful, three of them are In-
dependents.

‘Can. Cruiser’ Takes
New Route Toa
Canada

THE motor’ vessel Canadian
Cruiser, which arrived here yes-
terday from British Guiana via
Trinidad with cargo, is expected
to leave port this evening for
Canada via her new route of
Nassau and Bermuda.

On this trip, she will not be
going to St. Lucia or Dominica
where she usually calls for fruit
and lime juice when she is sailing
home. She is loading here
molasses and rum for St. John and
Halifax and general cargo for
Bermuda and Nassau.

Sausages, lamb tongues, beef
and veal loaf, corned beef, hams,
eanned fruit, oranges, grapefruit
flavouring extracts and _ shirts
were among the cargo Canadian
Cruiser discharged at Barbados.

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

You see my dear

I use....

s Wax

WAX
one application







‘“Danmark’’
Here For
Seven Days

The Danish State-owned Train-
ing Ship Danmark under Captam

Knud L Hansen arrived in
Carlis!e Bay on Monday after-
noon for a seven day stay. On
board are 116 cadets, seven
officers, including the captair
ands ten Petty Officers. The
cadets are being trained to be
officers in the Danish Merchant
Navy.

Danmark left Denmark on
September 14, for Maceira and
also called at Tenerife and the
Cape Verde Islands, oefore
coming ‘% Barbados. Her next

step is St. Thomas, Virgin Islands

then Jamaica, Cartagena, New
Orleans, Mobile, returning home
on March 15th, 1952.

In an interview with Capt.
Hansen yesterday, he told the
Advocate that all officers in the
Danish Merchant Navy must
serve “under sail” before enter-
ing the oificers’ training scuool
They then spend two to three
years at the training school,

depending on their ability. They
must also serve for one yea; in
the Danish Navy to comn!v with
Danish Law which calls for one
year compulsory military traim-
ing.

Capt. Hansen who celebrated
his fiftieth birthday about three
weeks ago while on the cruise is
just over six feet tall, blorde and
looks very much younger than he
really He has been sta



Is, tionea
on board the Danmark for the
past seventeen years. He has
been at sea for 36 years

Snug Cabin

Capt, Hansen was born on a little
island off the south coast of Den-

mark where as he put it “there
were nothing but ships.” No
wonder he chose the MMo-rcian

Navy for his career. Although he
more or less regards Danmark as
his home, there are in his cabin
several things to remind him of his
family—a picture of his wife and
three photographs of his attractive
22-year-old daughter Vibeke, who
has recently married one of his
former cadets. Vibeke’s husband
is at present in the air force and
he served with the R.A.F. during

the war.
Besides pictures of nis family
there are other mementos ol

which he is very proud. There is
a large picture of another Danish
sailing ship —- Kopenhavn, which
was lost in 1929. Kopenhavn had
five masts and she is pictured in
full sail. There is also a replica
of a Portuguese Flag and two
framed drawings one of which has
wri.ten beneath it “Presented to
Capt. Hansen by the Officers’ Club
of the U.S, coastguerd Academy.”
Danmark spent the war years in
the U.S, and during that time U.S.
officers trained on board Danmark.
After ihe war he visited the
academy where the presentation
was made.

A Day’s Work

An average day in the life of
the cadets while in port is,

5.45 a.m. Half the crew go rowing
and sailing in the small boats
while the other half clean the
ship from stem to stern,

8.00 a.m. Breakfast.

8.45 am. Physical Training
for 20 minutes, followed by a
shower and general inspection
of cadets on the deck. After
inspection the cadets return
to work, one half in the small
boats and the other half up the
riggings to work on the sails
or to paint the outside of ihe
ship where necessary.

Noon Di: nev.

1.45 p.m. rlalf hour’s physical

training, (except when in the
tropics).
Today at 2.30 one half of the
cadets will have shore leave.
The rest tomorrow. Shore
leave is from 2.30—6 o'clock.
Tonight there is a dance a’ the
Aquatic Club for the cadets
and tomorrow 50 of them are
going on a picnic.

Danmark was built in 1933 in
Denmark, 777 gross tons, she
carries 17,000 square feet of sail
and,a small 250 h.p. diesel engine.

Spoke At Meeting

Mr. D, G. Leacock, Jnr., Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, Mr. E. S. Robin-
son and the candidate were the
principal speakers at a meeting
held in Howells Cross Road last
night in support of the candida-
ture of Mr. A. R. Toppin as
representative for St. Michael. A
further report on this meeting
will appear in a later issue.



-






BROAD. STREET

———





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Electors. Will Build
Deep Water Harbour

Qumberbatch Says

The Electors’ Association at a political meeting at Bosco-

belle, St. Peter, on Monday



night held in support of the

candidature of Mr. C. C. “Beb” Cumberbatch, said that they
were bringing to the electorate a very strong policy in their

manifesto.

“Barbados needed a bigger hospital.”

There was quite a bit of heckling from the crowd and the
meeting ended after three speakers had taken their turn at
the “mike”. The meeting lasted for little over an houi.

Lebour Manifesto
Will Be Ready

wr
.OnioOrrow

The Barbados Labour Party is
working on their Manifesto and
it will be ready by Nomination
day — tomorrow Mr, Ronald
Mapp, told a large crowd at Red-
man Village, St. Thomas, last
night where the Labour Party
held a meeting in support of the

candidature of Dr.
himself for the
bly in the
Elections.

Mr. Mapp spoke at
length on the question of racial
prejudice. He said that the Press
and the Electors’ Association had
criticised the Labour Party for
preaching racial prejudice, but it
was those who backed the Elec-
tors’ Association who had over
the many years fostered’ the
background for racial prejudice

“Give a colouréd young man
with good education a job at

! of the Broad Street in-
stead of the less educated white
men who work there now,” he
said, “and we would be led to be-
lieve that in truth you do not be-
lieve in racial prejudice.”

Mr, Mapp also said that the
Labour Party were going to form
& Pe sants’ Association.

“We feel that peasants should
come together,” he said. “If they
come together, they can get
trucks and tractors, all those
facilities they cannot get when
they are separated, one man with
a half an acre here and another
with a quarter of an acre there.”

Dr. Cummins the other candi-
date told the people that afte:
the last election, some landlord:
gave their tenants notice to quit
because the people whom they
supported were not elected
The Labour Party had realised
that and. were working on legis-
lation to prevent its recurring.

Mr. L. E, Smith and Mr. M. E.
Cox also spoke at the meeting
last night. Mr, Cox told the
people to make any other person
than a Labour candidate lose his
deposit

“Every: £30 you make’ a Cén-
servative condidate lose,” he said,
“goes into the treasury and helps
to build tenantry roads, more
schocls, give better facilities at
the hospital and such like things.”

Cummins and
House of Assem-
forthcoming General

much





Meeting Postponed

There must have been over
2,000 people who turned out last
night to’ listen to the political,
meeting of, Mr. W. A. Crawford,:
President of the Congress Party,
and Mr, J. C. Mottley, at the St.
Philip Boys’ School, Church Vil-
lage. After waiting over two
hours the crowd returned to their



how much Mr. Crawford and he
regretted the unfortunate inci-
dent and promised that they
would hold the meeting shortly.
Mr. Crawford and Mr. Mottley
are offering themselves for elec-
tion to the House of Assembly as
the representatives of St. Philip.

MANURE LANDED
A LINE of over 20 lorries bor-
dered the waterfront of the Lower
Wharf at one time yesterday. The
lorries were one after the other
being loaded with.bags of fertili-

homes disappointedly, as the |
loud speaker equipment failed to
work. The blowing of a fuse in
the school room damaged the
fuse of the loud speaker equip-
ment, it is understood.

Mr. Mottley told the nd he|

zer direct from lighters which
were tending the Saguenay Ter-
minals’ Sunmont.

Lorries’ drivers were competing
to get the berth from the place
where the lighters were discharg-
ing the fertilizer. The Police came
into the picture and soon had the
traffie running smoothly.

On the opposite side (Pier
Head) where the motor vessel
Lady Joy was discharging her
cargo of plantains, fruit and char-
coal with which she arrived dur-
ing the morning, a crowd of
hawkers and cartermen bustled
around

Lady Joy also
plies of cocoanut
and cocoa beans

brought sup-
oil lime juice

nn

pirate



FRESE PSPS SPO POSS SPSS OSES

M*. Fred Goddard said that, as
knew, their campaign had
going on throughout the
land for the past six months,
It had not reached St. Peter as
much as the other parishes,

He had spoken at many
meetings when Mr. Haynes was
running in the bye-election at St
Andrew six months ago and he
Saw there many of the psuple
that heerd him at those meetings.
The results of those meetings
were heartening.

“Today we are on the verge of
the biggest election that is going

'
hey

been

take place in Barbados,” he
ud. “Every man and woman
that is 21 will be able to vote

ind the eyes of the world are
looking to see how we are going
fo cast those votes.”

Tho Privilege

They of the Conservative Party
had a very strong policy in print
on their manifesto. It was the
people's privilege to vote. The
Labour Party had been to them

and they knew for what they
stood The Electors’ Association
was coming to them and_ it

was their duty to hear whut they
stood for

Mr. Goddard said that they
would select on December i3 the
candidate that met with their

favour. The island was going to] per hour. The motor cycle wa
elect 24 people who wou'd have| ridden at 45 miles per hour |
to run the affairs of the colony. )
_The Barbados Workers’ Union| \OABCBBBBBBS BS
since its inception in 1939 had e ® | 54)
done remarkably well for workers P WW ||
of the island. They had got wage mas l S I
increases for their betterment WS

But the Labour Party and the
B.W.U. were two entirely differ.
ent entities,

Mr. Adams had said on plat-
forms that the success of the
B.W.U. was in a large measure
due to the cooperation of the
employing class of the island
They were happy when the
workers’ envelopes were full
because the returns came back
to them. “Any man who says

@on Page 8



FIRE PUT OUT

A small boarded and shingled
house, 14 x 8 x 74 feét, the prop-
erty of Joseph Neblet of Rock-
lands, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael,
caught afire on Monday night and
was quickly put out. The house ig |
occupied by Joseph White. It was
reported to the Police that a small
stove was burning within a card



box wken the box caught Z

Poole Pottery

A new shipment



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

at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

Broad Street









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PAGE FIVE







More Cattle On |
Exhibit This Year |

SIXTY c« and
been entered for
cultural Ex
plice at Que



















USE A

“RIPPINGILLES ©

BLUE - FLAME
STOVE

An

the

|
ten ‘ull Ave |
|



bition
n’s Park or





wr 5 and 6. The total amount i
aine better than last year, when
inere were fty-two cows and

nine bulls

Entries for .he exhibition
on Friday, and the Secretary
ihe Agricultural Society tola the ,
Advocate yesterday that in a gen

closec

a}

rat way Wey are better ihan las
yeer. Only in one or two case
ue said, had there been ary de-
crease in numbers. This wa

noticeably s. in the pig and shee
sections, Fifty-nine goats hav
been entered, only one less thar

last year’s amount There at
thirty-six entries for sheep a
compared with forty-three lis

year, and twelve pigs as agains
eighteen last vear

Two mc.e cups have been pre
sented for competition. These ar



from Messrs, Jason, Jones & Co

Ltd., local agents for Ralstor

Purina Feeds. One is for he bes

adult fancy pigeon on show anc

the other is for the best adul FOR EASY & CLEAN
pigeon on show other than a fancy

pigeon.

The cattle stalls.and booths i |g)
preparation for ihe exhibition ar ' | = © O K I N G
soing up rapidly in Queen's Park e
‘ J
A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B08) [

The erection of tne stalls seems t
be almost complete





1D.
£4 For Speeding *

Mr. G. B
Magistrate of District *
day fined Da Costa
Paynes Bay, St. James {4 fo
exceeding the speed limit whil |
riding a motor cycle on Culloder |
Road, St. Michael on October |

The speed limit that road |}
for chat type of vehicle is 30 mile



Griffith, Acting Police } «
Y wy yestel

Atwell of |

on

that will be appreciated

in presentation SS




Gift Sets
Boxes by S|
“YARDLEY”
7 Kinds tor Lidies S\ ||
4 Kinds for Gentlemen N\ |
Prices from $3.24 \o $12.0) NS |
By “EVENING IN PARIS” «|
5 Kinds for Ladies SS |)
Prices from 7/- to 15/- QQ];
By “BRONMLEY” » it
3 Kinds for Ladies }
Prices $1.92 $2.60 WN |







By “MAX FACTOR” :
7 Kinds for Ladies i )) OL NEW D iss
Prices $3.70 to $20.25 |i} UR N 4 ; ee: 4
art ban MATERIALS...OPENED FOR
oi Kinds for Tartion | Ge | THE XMAS FASHION
Also: Sy | ' PARADE eeee
Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6 ‘\ |
Manicure Sets in Leather < i BRODERIE ANGLAIS
Case $10.00 |) SRIE ANGLAIS
Ladies Comb, Brush and (i In White, Pink and Blue
Mirror Sets $7.20; $8.40; \ Several Designs from........ $3.65 to $6.30 per Yd.
betas’ Gece tae. Meta EMBROIDERED ORGANDY
"Sets 10/- | In White, Pink and Blue
Ladies’ Hair Brushes in| From $3.39 to $3.61 per Yd.
Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours i

CRINKLED GEORGETTE

Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/- . . ‘
In Nil, Maize, Pink and Blue at

Gent's Brush ts



$2.02 per Yd.



50/6 end 38/- s MOSS CREPE

bidenas Gave ares dani teh » In Pink and Blue at........... ae $3.00 per ¥d.
ex 90.08; aad oe \ SCREEN PRINTED SATIN
*owder Puffs in Cello Boxes \ Sha deie his sat oa

Prices 2/9 and 4 3. p BE pe co Designs at ......6.c:..sc0000 $4.30 per Yd.
“Du Barry’s” Taleum = in 4
Presentation Boxes at 3/9\y WY RUA OMG RE a icsiscsscshscaniccedacdshecoerse $2.59 per Yd.
yee serene | SAS || SELF COLOURED STRIPE NYLON

April Violet $2.52 { In White, Pink, Sky at. dsdatnaces onde $2.80 per Yd.

Bond Street $2.68 ti





Taleum by “Goya” 66¢ X
“Yardley’s” Soap (3 to box)
$1.94 and $2.94
“Goya” Soap (3 to box)
$1.62
To-day you get the Pick,
Tomorrow you get the rem-

nants

e
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LTD.



HARRISON'S -

{
tt
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}

Broad Street
Dial 2664





SSS SSS
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GIFTS GALORE at
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come in and
shop with

pleasure

LIPSTICK MIRRORS
PERFUME SPRAYERS
MANICURE SETS
MIRNY TOILET SOAP
Assorted Scents)





—— FEES;

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Head of Brod S.rect. ( DRUG
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$16.48 per

Pair

Xmas iecorations; Xmas
Crackers; Snow Houses, ete.
A varied Assortment of
Xmas Cards
Xmas Table Decorations

PEELE EO

















WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
IT’S HERE AGAIN

PURINA MILK CHOW

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors



For Bargains)

ODOC BOON LL OOOO
Saueupscs teense i
ESBBUB BEB.

oPate"st Pal

ee aa ae ea
CSOT “


ME ee Se ee ee . ee eee

















































































































4
' PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
ES EE TL TT
* 7 , ~ *
CLASSIFIED AD 2S) a CEFEDAS’ NOTICE SHIPPING NOTICES
~———e | BARBADOS IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
TELEPHONE 2508. . IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1%6, I do hereby give notice to all
REAL ESTATE. persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance | —— SS
I renin Ricenttttcthce ane z - ao hate the property heretbatter mentioned (the property of the defendant) |/ROYAL NETHERLANDS } RES
, eas ay = ‘0 brin ‘ore me an account their claims with their witnesses, documents
arts charge for et} FOR SALE DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-| 84 vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the | STEAMSHIP CO ©
E sh 1s, e. i * es saan a aa vga j ine Hotel (1943) Ltd, Further particu hours of 12 noon and 3 o’cleck in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public s
$140 wlan e's 4 s a0 a ‘Sananas lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dos,) Ltd. | Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 22nd day of December 1951, in order that such |
: 08 es Stee ae | AUTOMOTIVE 16.11.5i—t.£.n, | Claims may be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof | SAWING FROM EUROPE
for iy nas ber ° words bes to 50, ar ah eee ua _ _. | respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any | ‘ie le ransatlantiqne {|
ments Pie Me} ee aa I ia a al I have been asked to offer for sale the | “cree and be deprived of all claims on or against tie said property a eae ae Mov sone?
1 a foll F . |$.8. © 2A-~30th Nov, 195 j
Y@Mitionsl ward “CARS—Five 1950/51 Hillman Saloons, ue small propetties at reasonable Plaintiff: PETER NIGEL HUAN JOHNSON SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 3
one 1947 Hillman Saloon, one 1961 Austin ” i AMSTERDAM
At Deacons Road the house called "The
For Births, Marriage or Engagement} «49 Saloon, two 1950 Morris Minor | Crotons” with % acre of land with a wide Defendant: DORCAS WILLIAMS | 7.8. eee ee tee es Sailings to
sfmouncements in Carib Calling the| saloons. Ring 4316, Cole & Co., Lid. oes ween : ’ ' SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND ENGLAND & FRANCE
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words 21.11.51 ‘ontage ouse has drawing and dining BRITISH GUIANA ED
5 “per rooms, 3 bedrooms ete PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in Upper Collymore “1 “ 9
ep to 50 and 6 cents per word for each M.S. STENTOR—
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2808)" GCaR prefect 10 H.P. 26,300 miles ir At Black Rock, small bungalow called Rock in the parish of Saint Michaél and Island of Barbados containing by | petween 8.80 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ation. ¢ d aooty: ee ee admmeasurement one rood be the same more or less butting and bounding on | AND BRITISH GUI rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-
Notices only after 4 p.m ae eS teh tt 4S hig Me Conrinatea MI guall Mone house lands now or late of James H. Wiles, of Catherine Wiles, of Clement Lucas, | § BONAIRE—19th Nov. 193 tinique, Guadaloupe and
\ = “. mM. Feu Si. 11 aes 11. Bt—4n ee Codrington Fil ne a of James Ford and of Miss Louisa and on the Public Road or however |g g CoTTICA—17th Dee. 1951 Antigua.
galow called “Cynthia” with about 5,000 glee oe 50m mae Tr tos vena Fagen with. the. meseuage OF Dyers, | 8. P. MUSSON, SON @ CO., LTD
THANKS “GAR: One Ford “Consul” as new. Not ( $q feet of lind Are ee A ted dhailel to WE AE tessa aretind ond Wu samaing and Agents “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
$$ | Dore 1,000 miles. Owner Buying larger | “At Lower Spooners Hill another bunga- being with the appurtenances ks dipacsiaaigeeineecincesctigtiioallilatinadieeton ber, 1951, via Martinique and
WE.LENS: Zhe. Willems famally beg ear. Phone 5105 0.1} BP Ran. With Te were. St ane Fill filed 12th Ovtober, 1951 | ODD ISOS R SHS OSSHOIT FE, Guadaloupe,
throug temedium to retu hanks “ * f ILLIAMS. ?
to all those kind friends who sent; CAR: Austin A-40 Devon, done vine | Auctioneer -- Magazine Lane, | *¢ 19th Deter et a hy ins “Chancery ~ oO The «MV. CARIBBEE will % £8
wreaths, letters of condolence or in ; 10,000 miles. Apply: General pnainecring | 17.11.51-—2y 20.10,.51—4n accept Cargo and Passengers for & SOUTHBOUND
any way expressed their sympathy in}Co., Spry Street 15.11.51—t.f.n _—- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, x
our recént bereavement occasioned by | AUCTION Nevis and St. Kitts Sailir COLOMBIE 13th November,
the death of our Mother Alexandria RiCAL Friday 15th December y 5 “ “ ini
Svitiont ELECTRICA cae ee ‘ NOTICE MV. DAERWOOD will accept @ 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
Daphne, Irene, Biigene Forte Children’ bcue me Beton Seackaes VEDI Ga ee , a Cargo and Passengers for St. %|{{ Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena,
: 21.11 %1-.n] ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection} public Auction at the Baggage Ware- are Th Sere eee ag be % Jamaica.
now on display. Prices from $6.6 to,house on Thursday the 2th day of CHRISTMAS CARDS ee ate of departure to b 3
—-——— os 54 Dial 3678, DaCosta & Co tae November beginning at 2.30 o'clock, a mt V. “MONEKA" will accept +
ectrical Dep in} vast collection of articles ineluding sev- pec ate of { mngers for Domin- % :
NOTICE OF TRADE MARK ee eral hundred pounds of scrap metal, The General Public is reminded that there is no special r Cargo and Pas eere creat, nevis {Wy Accepting Passengers, Cargo
HEDGE TRIMMER: | along 9 anes: Brave and Copper, 53 used tyres, (1) | surface postage for Christmas Cards, the rate on Printed Papers being = mt. site Sabing Gabe to b s and Mail
a w ” blade fourtesy arage, rane and one Mill rolier (a 3 to 4 = — saat - . P “
Dial 4616. 15.11.51--6n | tons dismantled), (1) one speed hand] applicable to such packets for local as well as overseas delivery, pro- ere x R. M. JONES & Co Ti
retainer operator vertical winch Several pieces| » . : — * . .
REAM “FRaRA-RRD & VIOLET RAY Afpis.| OPTa'uning"Several"anoty eat | Vided the packet is mob sealed. pwr, semoorer owxens Ltd.—Agents SECO Paint jor ev
‘ou can now treat yourself at] barrels, several life boat food contain- oF “ KS —_ b
XN OF home a hake eee Dalers, (6) six coils of steering wire, (3) These rates are as follows:— Consignee Tele. No. 4047 , i m ? \ int § aoe
‘ “sta O., rica Pp three six volt Batteries, 65 sq ft. pan- x = %
qi 18.11.61—€n| elling, 14) row. locks, (13) life belts, Local OOOO OOP ORO Poe







(3) fire extinguishers, (2) life boat sea Not @xCOCRING 4 O78. ....cccccscccccercreeneee eerereereerses “ 2 cents i eek Se foe es ... a ie A tela operon SISSONS BROTHERS

TABLE STOVES: Just whgt you have} Aychors and three Oildrums, (2) rud- soe
been wa’‘ing for, from $4.21 U Dial 3878 | dersone with pinties and oa with gud- Each additional 4 028. OF Part... sesreerseseersors 1 cent ee SOMTANY, tre:

LOND ON dt
Da Costa & Co

Electrical Dept. geons and tiller, 2 Pattern Chain puliies, mpire and Egy: : SISCO PAINTS — Stocked by T.
18.11 51—6nI one Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro British £ pt 2 cents 4 Herbert Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter
—— )peiller, (1) life boat compass binnacie, Not exceeding 2 O78. 00... Ehialnedersedanss cen & Co., Barbados Co-Operative Cotton






















































































































































































Falks Stove and Oven, Ironing ‘

Board, Elect. won and Toaster, in support of the can-
Galvanised fron Wash
Watering Can, Buckets, Brooms,
Mise China, Collect, Books.

who died in this island on the 12th day
of October, 1951 are herehy required to
send in thoir claims, duly attested, to
me the undersigned Verona Grant, c/o
Kenneth Sandiford, of the Barbados Bus

“WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volty (1) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft and sos > 1 cen 7 Factory, N. B. Howell, G. W. Hutchin-
complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-| s<« warel other {terns too many to ineniton. Each additional 2 028. Or PAart.....tr cursors h ey ‘aii son & Co. Ltd., T. J. Sealy, Central
esa teen cline Bee vance Aso, | Other Countries — rors sats ame, a
at a cal P Gevt. Auctioneer : : an e as Hardware Co.
18.11.51—6n | 23.11.51—6n ¥ ry Not exceeding 2 ozs. . # ote OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM OOTY 356595SSSO")
Esch additional 2 028. OF Part...cccccccceeeeesreres 1 cent & &
LIVESTOCK UNDER THE SILVER Due |% 3
& PUPS—Two (2) Female Labrador Pups. ss HAMMER Sealed packets are subject to the rate cf postage on letters. Vessel From Leaves Barbados & :
fotice is ee . $10.00 h. Phone 2596. 0 [URSDAY 22nd by order of Mr x ce x
i arrodee | pareby given that The Cream - . 20.31.51—2n.} A. Hamil Smith we will sell the Furniture R. A. CLARKE, S.S. “LINARIA fe! .. London 9th Nov. 3rd Dec. | %
i wanized ang existing under the laws. of ene eas eet core Colonial Postmaster S.S. “PLANTER” es .. London 20ih Nov. 8rd Dec. |%
, the State of Delaware, located at 730 ae Doe oe Puppiés 7 weeks Statins maite Uieean Cuien Pl iad S.S. “TRADER” .. z Liverpool, 27th Nov, 10th Dec. |%&
Stale of Minnemitaee Unt 4 @tates of 2118. a i p= and Arm Chairs, Sideboard, Tea ‘Trolley, General Post Office, S.S. “ASTRONOMER” . Glasgow Ist Dec, 12th Dec. $
Astarice, lathe Dreeriater of fae Ap’ Coffes Tsbis, Beokshell all modern and 20th November, 1951. S.S, “DALESMAN” ; . London 5th Dec, 19th Dec. |%&
‘ “pr ~ in Cedar, at Top Des! Rush Rockers Bij —_—- eee .
wi a ania ae ee eae. MECHANIC and Chairs, Trestle Tables Congoleum, 21.11.51,—1n %
mile. | peer AL Single Tren Betwiseds 600 Rats; Double | See HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM By
The said “trade mark is the exclusiv: Bedstead (Painted) and Bed, Dressing ¥
reuibity obthe-eela ManheUe aid te icaed Tables, Chest of Drawers, Towel Rails; 1 Closes in
Or the sci compeugt th seapen ct": ]| yma aah are aes, accel awe rr! cus Seem Goce: /BE WISE. ,. ADVERTISE. any Vessel For Barbados x
wheat food” able Cash prices. Dial 4391—Courtesy Falkes aikon On slave: Kiectrie Goch, ! LPS. SORTRAND S.S. “STATESMA 22nd Ni z
ean a : Elec i ; ; ” ei c 22n ov.
United ‘Kingda of Geet Etta che | Garam 15.11,51—#n | Books and other items, ij, MEETS tigi: We ON _ &
Berney Treland under No. 486,751 dated MACHINE—One Singer Sewing Machine BR 25a :"FROTMAN & OO. ——_{— takes place Saturday, Dec. Ist. s
a0 trees jin the United Bistes Tredaly almost | pew. Avoty, ©. oo RANKE ha aloheere P WANTED TO BUY om have been increased For further Information apply to. . . x fs
eee. eet ae ee eee Pier Head, City. 20,11,51—2n. 18.11-61—@n STAMPS STAMPS The next Typewriting Exam—no %
~, jate r 28, fixed — rtage in —_—
Notice is hereby given that legal pro-] MANURE SPREADERS: Just arrived, — All Kinds of STAMPS > oe eae te Deeemb:7 ‘ } DA COSTA & co., LTD. Agents xg At 8 orc k
ore bets a as ee . person the famous Massay-Harris Spreaders. Ex- at the 1 Assist employers tay producing | % oc
vho uses ie si trade ma or ar =| iter- r t EPS. Proficiency Certificate. se _ - aoa ” ——
colorable imitation thereof in Gia naetion ae ae Pong Reng Ay Boge PERSONAL CARIBBEAN STAMP i a sound knowledge of English x
with the said goods or who otherwise COURTESY GARAGE—Dial 4616. SOCIETY j}} and Shorthand is demanded. % x
infringes the rights of the company in 15.11, 51—6n No. 10, Swan Street. Speed? 100 wpm. One year 2 2 S % § I Ov.
such trade mark. The public are hereby warned against 9. , Swi allowed in which to complcte Ana fan athona teams 8 % $
mes this 13th day of November, 1951. giving credit to my wife, MILLICENT 21,11.51—5n examination, ane - x x %
THE CREAM OF WHEAT BRYAN (nee Harris) as I do not hold Cc. “KK } s , ’, :
~~ CORPORATION ‘. myself responsible for her or anyone| ———————— ———-—————_ Pitman’s Representative. {{}) at Lightfoot’s Cross Lane ¢ %
Per: COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., MISCELLANEOUS else contracting any debt or debts in t SOUTHBOUND : . _*
‘ Agents. my name unless by a written order signed CS SSS SS Sails Sails Sails Arrives Salls In support of the candi- x
. 1.11.51—3r by me. a a Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Rarbados ¥
ANT QUES — Of description Signed DARNLEY BRYAN, Fle ' cay , ya Mev saa ee . *
- % We | Glass, Shing I —n., ht va He ond Ave Airy fall Land, ! favre eee , ar . eit ao mor 34 Nov #3 Mov a Ney dature of THOMAS. Ww. *
ST , » old Jewels, fine Silv ’ ? . AN_ CONSTRUCTOR” ++ Nov 25 Nov 5 Der 5 Dec <
*e Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- St. Michael i} BARBADOS LABOUR “LADY NELSON ath are 30 Nov 9 mec 10 Dee g %
itn ase —_ ! PARTY — — MILLER, for the City of 8
manne ‘ ; 4
3.10.51—t.f.n! AUCTION Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives - %
' Aaa ban moe) PUREE NOTICES Barbados Barbades Boston ‘Halifax Montreal St. Johr Bridgetown. %
m ERIC. SSIERES: amous r “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 8 Dee 17 Dec - 18 Dec | ¥ ouwssvghitingd,
= Maid Brassieres—Better quality Garment 1952 1952
and endorsed by Good Housekeeping in| -—----~ ———— —— enn - “LADY NELSON” 22 D 24 Dec 3 Jar 4 Jan
illed in] the (U.S.A.) Tea-rose and white, all N YTICk * os x Speakers:
Sar nite & Fig te Ge aia ine, Any person having communication fo. aan are instruc es 4 foare % %
2 our icin has nearly 60 million tiny seams Broad 1 Street. Le 1 o1-an ae P, BOOM. eae rent ce slice the talowiae Tasnituee, and GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents 3 Messrs. a anne %
pores whee germs ¢ and cause ter- 4 2 ams in Tins, 2% tin ry aa ra 5 ? ‘ fects B alow No. 1.. Haggatt ” ° le y x
rible Itching, racking, Eczema, Peeling, | Sausages in Tins 61c, each. Acto Brand. Clarice Holder, Bank _ en ner See Sattar, eat aeeiay. $ . BATSON %
Binckhen’ Agnes a jworm, Feoriasis, W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Diai| Valley Field aces ath 2éth November at 11.30 a.m. ¥ L. LEWIS %
ackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other | 2489. 20.11, 51—2n oats! ia | %
blemishes. Ord nary ‘treatments give only NUTICE Viewing Stcrning of Sale eo Bs 5 : L. SMALL %
temporary relief béonuse fiey do not kill CHRISTMAS CARDS, stunning original amail, Dinthe: Coblé.. © Maboe: SS CS oy THOS. W. x
e germ cause, e new discovery, Nixo- | designs, handprinted 18¢ each at the Tur- PARISH OF OHRIST CHURCH | . t .
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and Is} tle Shop, Marine Hotel lobby. The Parochial Treasurer's OMce witt|}} Dining Chairs, Mah: Serving Tete, SOUTH DISTRICT REMEMBER % MILLER x
Farce ice bse tty ny Bist shin pe” lon i ininese om hurd 2Bn8 Heanor, Bian wit eee S ‘
7 —_—$——$$ $< i i 7 rs r : » “ohasce 7 .
back on return of empty package. Get FIREWOOD—By the ton, at Black- eee WOOD GODDARD, Toate C shied, ‘Pane settee St. George ee? eee x All Are Invited ! %
guaranteed Nixoderm from rm es man’s House, St, Joseph. Apply: Mrs. Parochial Treasurer, feather naire, Dovbld ted with CENTRAL EMPORTUM LOSOSSOGS x
Nixoderm move the real VoRn Tae: Malephons penn M1 Si—6n. | 21.11.51—1n Ones eran Tenth ae Eepactuss tek | on Our Motor Van Delivers the Goods to Your Door. _—SSSS=—== . ——
cause of skin - : Eee essing rrar.
ronbles trouble, 1/9 s—5 ie “Wardrobe, Chest of Drawers, n bed
ue ae Te aties, Wates Coty NOTICE Bien ore. Tables, Shoe’ stands: HH Thursday Night CENTRAL EMPORIUM
$1.62 per pr. The Modern Dress Shoppe Ro tha Estate of Standard. gs “s my L ESTATE
: t ‘ CLEMENT DENNY ndian rass ray ar +
arene Bet 20.11.5130 1 Norice IS HEREBY GIVEN that all|]} Book Cases, Mullard 6 tube Radio, NOV. 22ND Corner Broad and Tudor Streets,
FFORD. . persons having any debt or claim upon fas new), nglish ectric 64 |
iY pikes, iuapwnite Bat tangs Servite i or affecting the Estate of Clement Denny cu . Refrigerator (1 vr, old), ’ | k Oe = —= |
our es ore Doulton Penguins, Cut Glass Jug, Glasses, | late of Spencer's Gap, in the City of Medicine and Shaving Cabinet, at O° cioc }
' Dish etc. “Landfall”, Sandy Lane, st | Bridgetown in this Island, Longshoreman, Larder, Mitchen, Tebks, 2 burner



j James. 21,11. 51—1n
———— :
elo SOUPS; Vegetable, Tomato, Cream of didatures of
| Mushroom, Chicken Soup & Consomme

M4.















| Saa9 MS TORR! he eee Owners's Association, Spry Street in the Pictures, Plants in Pots, Garden , F. E. MILLER
‘ % City of Bridgetown on or before the 21st we’ mie eon foe nae and
} a . . .| day of February, 1952 after which date ram s 0) . 4
las at ieour to suffer from baa BED STRBADS mitt gue te I shall proceed to distribute the assets bar, Chia! . —. Chair, © see : E. W. BARROW Ee L A D Oo hm
- a "* y s of the said estate among the parties ‘ot an eds, r +
a ds, dapreasion veneas, 8) 5 Use Gree Solours 2 ec ae pecOeen aN entitled thereto having regard to the Car and Mise Toys, Various Mise, ,
‘Doetor Bae a! x 2 11.51—1n ] debts and claims only of which I shall Items id SPEAKERS : (
ats sae aie atin P : then have had notice and that 1 shall . ] e co
ie not be Hable for assets so distributed to —_—ee t me
bie peraeree Biisiy naraiocy, | THE, TOV fae huang, would are | Uns "eraan" of "whose debt or coum commana br. G. H. ADAMS
nf eM, Sew youth fe re ean nos | Chicken, Elephant, Tiger, Giraffe, Dog } Shall not pee had notice at the time A.F.S., F.V.A.
Rabbit, Camel, Clown. For only #4 cents | Of such distribution, Mr. F. L. WALCOTT
= Broad each. Modern Dress Shoppe. And all persons indebted to the said is | B
cra a and puts eres \ 21.11.51—an | estate are requested to settle their ohn e fadoen
ae cbildhiiatliisi inti astigeeen | accounts without delay, Mr. J. A. TUDOR
ju a Dated this 19th day of November 1951
yo TORNADO—International K.41, Beauti Vv; NA GRANT, a& coe é FOR Ss A I E

Mr. R. G. MAPP
Mr. J. C. TUDOR

Qualified Executrix of the Estate of

Clement Denny deed. 21.11.51—3n A.F.S.,, F.V.A.



ful condition, excellent plement i feos
ew ifiana and =
this amaaina, racing record, Cost $700.00 now $500.

, called Vi- Tabs, is guaranteed. I | No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.
now Aintribu chemists here 18.11.51—t.f.n





oe

“COOLMORE", Pine Hill. Modern





hone 4640 Bungalow
under a tee of inction oF money Pp constructed in 1939
back. E feel of ‘INN TS: Lunch f, ) LA with 18” stone walls and h
Ge Geared 2 10 to 20 years Conde Beet with Cereal. S Marchnrwas Plantations Building Caren? URIE asbestos roof. There is a inrge
younger, or en eee, ly return the empty | Steak, Veal Loaf & Potted Meat, W. M L-shaped living room, 2 double

bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen,
bathroom with tub and shower, |
solar heating installation, garage
and 2 servants’ rooms. The
grounds of about % an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany



back, A spe- | 5 St, Dial 3489
package and oor Ne" es "of 8 bd iad be | Ford, 35 Roebuck St, Dial M489.

Tabs = ADS °°". e
Tastores Manhood ae FOK RENT





Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma y
Bronchit is poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. in 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-




























































and Flambuoyant trees d_ the
Se PODOOOSS tion of a famous doctor—circulates through fawne f oe ee)
- i and stone flagge ec
HOUSES. the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. ‘The wns “and stone flagged terrace |
% very first day the strangling mucus ts dis- ; heduled wall garden
— a 1 z re
* T0- DAY'S NEWS FLASH CULDUNE Cattlewash, St. Joseph solved, thus givin tree, easy breathing ractive location close to town |
. { aT ’ : So and restful sleep. No dopes, no smok no ae :
x Fully furnished, all modern conveniences injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless : ‘ F STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd
PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS including Refrigerator, For Ist 2 week®| Mendevo tablets at meals and be entirely 62 Dresses at half og the Original Price Spacious 2-storey stone house
xn in December 1950, January, February | free fom Asthma and Bronchitis in next Skirts, Sho Blouses built to last with the type of
X\ CANASTA complete with Cards and March 1952, Dial 8310 Mrs. Stuart | to no time, even though you may have guf- irts, mar ; naterial rareky seen to-day. Ac-
» and Instructions Bynoe. 18.11.51—3n. | fered for years. Mendaco is so successful RE Ss imodation comprises enclosed
x that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy . > galleries, 2 reception, dining room,
Sarr vryrnc canoe win 2) FURIE ROG or He nae.| RN Ree Cmte! ||| BROADWAY DRESS S Fe cedrocese Rinahan nae
2 Barbados Emblem on each Worthing. Phone #401. 17.11. 61—2n | Secs oPtere ee ttangnoe O f h bore garage etc.’ Well re
Card. New Novels by the hun- ee 4 . commended at the greatly red
% @reds Windew Ginss and Cabinet FLAT: Unfurnished self contained ee sndaco ist. Ree || A, Broad St., Tel: 3895 ne 0 t e price now asked y uced
8 Makers Ginns at— rist, 3 bedracens a, Renaaets, Bay, Bs Se tee protects you, BUILDING
within walking stance rom Sub ‘nds Asth Bronchitis aia ——— OOS “DING LAND. St. James
% JOUNSON’S STATIONERY pee 21: 11.51—t.f.n . - = i " Coast. An unusually attractive



plot of land approx: 11 acres
adjoining “Miramar,” St. “James
Available to approved buyer.
Other building sections from a %

to over 4 acres also for sale on
this coast,



~ and HARDWARE

S conmeee nensreneannatins Siu gusset Coes, ast | fre Rh heumatism
JUST THE THING antes While ou Sleep


















wr |
rd.
()
A 3
on
O
O
A

“COUNTRY HOUSE", St. Jobn



DEPARTMENT





















































¥ t 1 Fiat “— aaat with shingled roof.
‘or the sma a . ~ pleasant 2 storey property,
“The Junior General” HELP | sctiages fates shar, otting pa Copppleteiy _fedecorated recently.
A compact little table Mode) Gas e : blood is poisoned through faul Ei £ on comprises 2 living
Roxas with @ Bolling deurare and STENOTYPIST: Apply by letter K. J-| ney action. Other symptoms Cc. F. Harrison & Co. rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pan-
an insulated oven Hamel Smith & Co., Ltd. P + as. ney Disorders are Burning, x sotnuncoe iit ale garage, servant's
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with ee Hy lg ad bl ~ Ist Floor ous fruit trees und. geod ‘veabetante
~~ SPE IT SCHOOL MISTRESS, English, requires | ness, Dizzin : Headaches, & garden. Well recommended ae
Gab ‘ bed-sitting room and meals in quiet Puffy Ankles, Circles under Eye price quoted.
At your GAS | SHOWROOM, household. Box No, E.F. c/o Advocate | Lack of Energy, Appetite, ete. Ordi-
Bay St. Co 21,11.51—1n nary medicines can't help much—you “WINDY WILLOWS"—Pro ‘
aun kill oe yop tet org Health, St. James. Unfurnished h a oer
—— ——- , ystex ends these troubles by re ‘ cosas i . on
+ MISCELLANEOUS moving the cause, Get Cystex from ce ash ; Sano a, lounge,
-_ nen any Chemist on Guarantee to put "9 leven tints en ae ” sea etc
ANTIQUE JEWEL LERY & ne you tight or money back, Act Now! oo ' ate possession.
GOLD PURCHASED GORRING n 24 hours you will feel better and “RICHMON
Set oe Seated Rage sn eda ES ists te en as Seaton
-- } o Sue. A Few Suggestions from our Extensive Stock:;— seine Siciin storey
= n * with wallaba shing]
TO PLEASE YOUR FANCY sic, Ginnie cheer On Pa de ‘Btor i. ee Cyste Sustagth roof and pine flooring; well placed
AND YOUR PURSE White Pate Road tn 11 Betton. | -€o¢ Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder you, Beyond Euphrates: Freya Stark; A Way through the Wood: on corner site. . Pleasant lawn,

flower beds, kitchen garden and
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prises 2 lounges, dining room,

Nigel Balchin Air Bridge; Hammond Innes; A King’s Story:
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PLEASING New & renewed Ward-









$18 up “pedstend Teds, Cradles, Memoirs; Oxford Book of Carols; Oxford Companion, to a Select Your Ona roan quae kitchen, 2
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Warhaands,. - Nightenalre-—-Morrie, FOR Ss ALE ARRIVING SHORTLY Theatre; Oxford Companion to Music; The Complete Car yerandiee, © Vedroctm, 3 baths

Player: Ostrow; Reese on Play (Contract Bridge); Chess for
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Moffat’s Translation of the Bible; A Reader’s Bible; Anglican-

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Dining, Kite aney
Larder, Waggons,, Walters, ‘Trol- 2 NEW PIANOS

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Gaplkets. . Several Modern Houses in first $j (t py w.G. Eavestaff of London; ism; More & Cross; Liturgy & Worship: Lowther Clarke; Early from
elass locations——Town and country Several of these instruments have Readings in St. John’s Gospel; The Screwtape Letters: C. S.
Piano, Corona Portable Type- i been sold in Barbados; and are 1 i TE
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re perties without obligation Call and arrange for a

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BY CARL ANDERSON









:
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
HLNRY
"iinhen 4
ie
Vin 1 WOULDN’ ASK] [IN FACT... UNCLE WOMBAT'S UST}
A MICKEY.... BUT | | ABOUT THE DUMBEST MEMBER OF
UNCLE WOMBAT’S : OUR FAMILY |
<]
DUMBER THAN
YOUR COUSIN
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| Sater = ( BOSS, WE WUST CAME FROM Wf BLUBBER COULD YOU DO
TOWN. SNEAD IS INJAIL FOR TRYIN’ TO za

SMUGGLE A GUN INTO BATES. FP

wa

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NOTHING TO HELP SNEAD? 2
Bay ee



ARE PLAYIN! FOOTBA

LL= | |



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Fi pedals ade
| AH! THE LITTLE BOYS = | {
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re :
NO ANSWER,,.VHAT

" COULD HAVE HA>PENED

| THOUGHT | HEARD) _
SOMETHING MOVING
BACK THERE.

La | cel
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SOME OLD CRANK WOLILDN
RETURN THE BALL



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PAGE EIGHT



_—_-__——

W.L. Tourists
By Twenty-five Runs



Roy Marshall
Hits First 100

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY CRICKET GROUND. Nov. 20.

The -West

indies narrowly failed today in a splendid bid to

score 380 in the fourth innings to beat New South Wales.
Always ahead of the clock they failed by 25 runs when
Miller wrecked the tail enders but the sudden revival of the
islanders’ batting while not revealing their England form
gave at last a hint of. their true strength

Rickards Is
The Answer
To A Prayer

From ;FRANK MARGAN

SYDNEY, Nov. 2!
The Sta ot West indians
cricket icrtunés continues rising
and the team hopes it wiil be :
its zenith on November 30—th¢

opening day of the Second ‘i
i Syaney cricket ground. rhe
tourists must be the slowest lean
at iinding their feet of any previ-

ous team to come to Australia.
The match completed on Tues-
day versus New So th Wiules,
although the West Indies’ third

successive defeat is worth much to



the tourists. A new opening bat
was found as well as tall Roy
Marshall, Clyde Walcott § and

Frank Worrell showed they have
just now reached the top of bat-
ting form. The West Indians’s by
virtue of their flashing style of
cricket play must have a good
start by the openers in order for
the brilliant batsmen, Weekes,
Worrell, Walcott, Qhristiani and
Gomez to seore heavily.

To date the team has not had
a_ good start. The New South,
Wales match showed young Kent
Rickards to be the answer to the

‘







ROY MARSHALL

Most heartening was the fact
that the batsmen approached thei

job with full realisation of the
needs of the hour, There was a
sense of purpose which has

hitherto been lacking. Rickards
had given the side a good start,
Worrell batted competently if not
yet in his best form, but Marshall
was the man of the day.

His 114, the first century of the
first class tour took three hours
and contained 13 fours. Apart
from one or two risky efforts on
the offside he batted as the com-
plete master of the bowling and
underlined the opinion that has
been growing in my mind—he and
Rickards may well prove of great
sSrength to the Test side and
better known players may have to
yield their placeg.

Goddard’s present policy ig to
make it known that places in the
Test side are vacant These two
youngsters have immediately

staked powerful claims
Al:hough the West Indies were





egain beaten, I think we have
seen the beginning of the real
tour. Runs have begun to come
they will now continue to come
Scores

NsW Ist Innings 239
wi Ist Innings iat

N.S.W. 2nd Innings (for 3 wkts
declared) 204

WEST INDIES nd Innings
Rae stpd) Trueman b Benaud 19
Fuckards ¢ PeCourey b Walker 59
Worrell b Walker 65
Goddard ce Trueman b Miller 22
Marshall c Barnes b Burke 114
. * Walcott ec Miller b Burke oJ
KEN RICKARDS Gomez lbw Miller 3
. ‘ é kingon t 5
West Indians’ prayers. His flash- AUMinson Pb Miller i
ing bat was instrumental in F 1 ¢ Benaud b Mille 5
giving the team the best opening not out LC
start they had this tour. The : i Pee

result was soon apparent — thx Total 35:

team registered the highest total of BOWLING ANALYSIS
the tour in a first class match 355 oS: Be “
. Fiockton 6 0 a 6
against the strongest attack they ‘Lindwail og ae 0
have met outside the Test. Walker Wt Ress
Rickards last man selected on ae ; ah 5 ies :
tms side is likely to prove most y)\\). 21 43 4
valuable. The team moves on to Hurk: w@ 2.49 2

Melbourne on Wednesday leaving gga

Captain Goddard, Gerry Gomez.
aid Denis Atkinson at Sydney.

Sonny Ramadhin the West
Indians secret weapon, will play
versus Victoria on November 23
to 27. He has been relaxing in
theatres since arriving at Sydney
on Monday night and saw an old
re-issue of the famous Mack Sen-
net comedy. As the secret weapon
he will be right in the firing line
in all the team’s important
matches from now on,

INTER-BOYS’ CLUB
CRICKET

Plans are being made to stage
inter-Boys’ Club cricket matches.
Last Saturday, two teams of the
Worthing Boys’ Club played a
trial mateh with a view to select-
ing a team to represent the club
against another club.

“B" team batted first and
scored 63, D. Robbinson top-scor-
ing with 13. Eastmond of the “A”
team took two wickets for 11 runs
in five overs.

“A” team scored 92. E, Jones
made 25 and E. Eastmond 14.
Nurse of the “B” team took three
wickets for 23 runs in 11 overs
and Prescod two wickets for 24
runs in five overs,



They'll Do It Every Time

Portsmouth Leads
‘ . . .
Soccer Division

LONDON, Nov. 19.
Portsmouth, the pride of Eng-
land's south coast Saturday fought
way to the top of Britain’s

Soccer League Division 1, in

blaze of glory which began seven

weeks ago when it held a lowly
ninth place.

a

Great yells of Good Old Pompey,
as Portsmouth is known to the
fans, rang across Manchester Field
vhen the team League winners in
1949, slammed home three goals
to Manchester United's one.—(CP)



WHAT'S ON

Court of Grand
10.00 a.m,

Court of Appeal—10,00 a.m.

Police Courts—-10.00 a.m.

Police Band Concert at St.

TO-DAY

Sessions

Lucy's Almshouse—4,30 p.m.
Gramophone Recital At British
Council——8.15 p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Friendship
Plantation Yard—8s p.m.



Registered U 5. Petest Office



"Your tuink it 1s A GHOST TOWN
WHEN DILLBERRY CURRIES HIS
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FOOR DEAR!

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MOWER» WOW! THE WHOLE TOWN'S ouT!




Beaten

Electors Will
Build Harbour

® from Page 5

with the cost of living. We hope |
that you will get something that’

# |

will equate with the cost of living

Rice was going to tlc. per |
pint, Mr. Goddard said, and no
one knew what he would

hares
to pay for meat next year.

The Big Question
“What has the Labour Party
done to create a single new job
for the people of Barbados?” he
asked. “They have done nothing.
They could have done ag Jamaica |
had done in bringing capital wn

1



the colony.”
There were thousands of boys

and girls of Barbados with a}
sound education who did not}
have a hope of getting a job.|
“What has the Labour Party

done for those kind of people.”

In Jamaica since 1944, Busta-}
mante and his party had on the |
Statute Book a pioneer’s industries
bill to encourage capital into}
Jamaica, and they were success- |
ful. Trinidad had done the same
a couple of years after and they
had not less than 14 industries
established. Only on Sunday he
saw that a cement factory was
going to be soon established in
Trinidad. That would employ
many boys and girls

Last year, the Labour Party
introduced, after very great pres-
sure from his Party, a similar bill
but they left out the most im-
portant clause of “exemption
from tax for five years” which
would encourage capital to come
in. It was left out because of
Mr. Adams’ policy of “soak the
rich.” He came back and put in
the clause this year, he said.

Net Labour, Rain

The Knitting Mills who employ
many boys and girls said that
they would have “picked up their
traps” if the clause was not in-
serted. The Labour Party’s policy
of keeping out capital was his
chief criticism of the party. |

Mr. Goddard said that the |
Electors’ Association wanted
work for the people. The stan-
dard of living could not be|
maintained through sugar and |
sugar alone. “Wait until we get)
a drought and see how we will |
have to pull our belts.” |

The sugar workers got 19 per|
cent. back pay. He was saying
that the Labour Party did not
give them the back pay but God's
rain was responsible. It gave
them a big crop. And the ar-
rangement was made _ between
the planters and the B,.W.".

In the Electors’ Association's
manifesto, there is a welfare
fund created for a housing
scheme. It was their policy that
if the people borrowed money,
one third should be given up to
them. Housing should be sub-
sidised. He hoped that the Labour



Party would copy from. their
manifesto,
Mr. Cumberbatch said that it

was the fourth time that he was
coming to represent the oarish of
St. Peter. mn the other three
occasions, he had lost creditably
On this occasion, he was running
under the auspices of the Barba-
dos Electors’ Association of which
he was not ashamed and they
were saying that if they should
fo into power, they were giving
a manifesto that would benefit
the island better.



In their manifesto, they were
promising a bigger hospital. Th«
last Government was in powe: |

for the past three years and the}
hospital had remained the same
kize. The hospital had about 600/
beds and the same beds had tv}
accommodate three people.

If the Electors’ Associatio. |
should get into power, he said, |
they were going to put a deep |

water harbour in Bridgetown,
Every year, two oy three!
steamships called at Speightstow» |
to load sugar. They found that}
instead of the people of St. Pete:
getting seven-eighths of the work. |
they were only getting the
“pickings.” He felt that 75 per

cent. of the people of Speights- =

town should get the work.
He noticed that they were get
ting a good road in Boscobelle!
and that in the future they wer
g0ing to get water. But the road
should be bigger. He asked “ay«
you satisfied?” “I don’t see any!
improvement in Boscobelle; com- |
munity toilets and baths should |
be erected in the district just the,
same way as some were erected)
in Bridgetown.”

By Jimmy Hatlo-

SOON AS HE TAKES A |
AND MRS. D. MANS THE :









| —

|
that capital must be put dewn at |
the expense of labour ig wrong.|
The B.W.U. has increased Wages |
but they have not yet caught up |

a



—

BARBADOS ADVOCAT



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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1951
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Fleurs. on Saturday Ist December 1951
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FILES



PAGE 1

I'AGK I II .11 I HAKHAIMIN \ll\IH \ll VWDNt.MIW SOVrMBFK 21 K I W.I. Tourists Beaten By Twenty-five Runs Roy Marshall Electors win Hits First 100 From HAROLD DM I SYDNEY CRICKI 10 The '• %  lid bid to •core .'180 in the fourth Inntru'I Snulh Wale*. Alwayi ahead ol the clock the] Miller v* racked the wall gtsdera but tin* tl of the Hnden' batting while noi revealing then England form tfavc at teal J hint >f ih. Kickanls Is The Answer To A Prayor From rMtWR KMMafOI %  yONSY, lav. li I and the Main hO| I %  • pemnn %  i •) W.UI %  Jlhouffh ihcwi lad *h nuiih to the i"ui late. A ., I..U Ro) %  ;. Bj | Frank Worrell thawed they have %  [lag form The W*t Indiana's by tithing styli iiiikri l hate a n"<"i ftaven m order for lb* liulli.ilit |.;ilsru Wi'!'WoiTfll. Wiilcotl. OirMlani gad. Gomez to H'un* heavily. To date the team has not h s.-uth, WaUa iiui.h showed young K' in .*• the answer to tin KM\ M VKSHALL %  [ was BM I... %  .ippioachcd then in full realisation d '.he t hour. There was a purpose P/hl I le n food start, etently II noi yet in his best form, hut Marshall m f tir*t dl iDe tnd coi Ifram "i Kl\ i it KVI;Img tiivlu praya fatli ftash.11' i i l: •n uv %  tour, The result was aoon appareni — Ihi team reglatersd lha nigh* the tour in %  tiiM clan mat< h SS5 the atronflfst attack the) have met out I Rlckanb Lai I this side Is likely to pel i in!i.iiii mo aMbournc on Wednesn i Captain Q MM Denlfl Atkinson ;it ~ Ramadmn the West weapon, will plaj ictorta "ii Nov. In 21. Miti.iI.itti lel.ixini: in Iheatn In %  ai I it | .it Sydney mi Mond ay nlghl and saw an old r the I afft k Ban%  ' ret weapon he will he right m lha tiring Una m nil lha team's important matehca from now on. INTERBOYS' CLUB CRICKET Plan in "ins made to frtajfc Inter-Boys Club cricket matches. Last Saturday, two tcam-i of the Worthini Boys' Club played %  trial maun with a view to select* ime a team to rcpraaaot the club %  dub. %  if tram batted 1 ing With 13. laatOMBd of the "A" team ti-ik two wickets for II runs %  "A" team stored M. E. Jones • and E. Eastmoiul 14. r. team ti'k three '.'it runs in 11 overs ad Preacod two wickets for 24 i tin-: In five overs. 114, 111 class tour took three hours contained 13 loutApart one or two ri*ky efforts on Had ai "itcomplate mastri oj the bowUnfj ami the optaloa thai baa Rickard-s may wen prove f great length I> th. I OWD players m.iv have to %  %  %  %  %  : ..... . '• I1 ikiii powi rful clnfms : lies were • -'en. I think beginning •( the real b n i< in' bavi baajui th< i will now continue to come Score* v ** M %  %  !*•• •• I IM I Iff III . M I-Bi-,. .(.. .tu —•(• %  •4. til "I -I IMIII. -4 li.*l.|. 1 I toud ii Walfcrr Srldjifd r Trurman b M It* i •* Miller A Ml'lrr | 0 %  PortsuHHith Lettda Soccer Dmsion PortamoutDa lha pride ol hnlaj Tough I Soccer League Division I. in a blaze ol glorj which bej o whan it held %  lowl] ninth pi i Hi ni tin."! Old Pornpey, Mlth i known to the %  : a/hen ihe team %  I.. Matwhu %  %  t" 1 "II \ I v (v Iro-DAi Scwoti* Court :-> %  %  %  m Court of Appeal Police Courts ld.oo %  m Police Band Concert at II! St. Liuy, Almhoii^c 4.3rt p.m. Uninophonc RecltaJ At fiuti-li Oeaaetl r< im Mobil. Clnoma t rrlcndnhlp PhintKtioii Y.iril K p.m. I They'll Do It Every Time Build Harhour m frm Paae i thai capital must be pu> de^n at th*. expeme of UU.u r Is wrong! The R.W.U. has .-icreaaad #agc bul tney hmvt not yet caught up with the post of living *e hnd no one kM-w .vhat ho peg for ment rex* | Th. BIK Qataaaaaai What has the Labour Party done to creata a singlii %  RBjOpla of Rarbadn*'*" he I."Illlll 1 TI t COUld hive done | hl -lone in bringing capital Into %  % %  i.. *ere thousands Of boys and girls of Barbados Wtttl sound education who did not hav e a bape oj getting H job. What has the Labour Pmrty dOtM lor (ht*e kind .,( people.' 1 In JomaK-a sine,. i** aaastamante and his party had on the mil in iprJ ii bite Jamaica, and tttej hil Trinidad had done the sami j %  il ycurs altci had not leas than 14 luluilnei. aatoblsshed Only r i shaMty i>* saw tha' going to be soon c*tn Tnnidad That would employ many boys and girls Last year, the Labour Party introduced, after very great pressure from his Party, a elmllai i>ill but than left otd th*moat anIxirUnt clause ol "exeinpttoi, fnwn tax for five yean" which would encourage capital I rin. It was left out because of Mr. Adams' policy of "soak the rich." 11^ come back and put in DJa this year, he said. Nut l-abour. Rain Tho Knitting Mills who employ many '>'>yn ond giri> s.int that they would have "picked up theli trans" if the clause W8J serted. The Labour Pan of keeping out capital was H chief cnticism of the par'y. Mr. Goddard said that thi Electors' Association waaead work fo r the people. The standard Of living could not hi maintained thi^High MI sugar alone Wait until .'r tf'-l I drought and see how we will have to pull our beU % %  ." %  The sugar workers got ID pet cent, back pay. He was saying that the latbour Party did noi ui\'e them the back pay but God's i.mi was responsible. It gave them a big cropAnd the ari.HiKcnicnt wa made Itctwcen the planters ami the B.W.". In the Electors" Association's there is a welfare (Und i leatetl for a housinc scheme. It was their policy that if the people Ixirrowed money. one third should %  • given up to them. Housing should be subi i ad He hoped that the Labour Part v would copy from thcii manifesto. Mi Cumbeibatch said that it was the fourth Um e that he was CORttng to represent the iinrlsh Of St. Peter. On the olher three he had lost creditably On this occasion, he was running under the auspices of Ihe BarbaDl dors' Associatimi if which not ashamed and lhe> wensaving that if they should go mto power, they were givinu a in.iiiitesto that would benefit tha Island bettor. In Iheir manifesto, thev were .i bigger lucent. Th. 'lov.Tnment wns in row. hr the ist three years and the hospital had icmamed the some %  HO. The hOipiUI had about 00e Ban the same bods had I accomnnsdata three ieople. H the ElecUirs' Associatio i should gel inu power, he said. thas were gobu to put H deeo watei harbour In Bridgetown. Bven rear two o, hn Hi .1 ..I Sn.i % % %  i. to %  • %  *i t lugar, %  the rn'ople Of St. I'el.-i eltmg sen | -. i, I OW ,.( tlie WOril they were only getting the I", -kings." He fell that cent. Of UW |KV|>!e of town should get the work. Ha noticed that thev WOTC get '.ing a good road in Boscobelle and that i n the future thev wen g'-ing to gel water Hut ll-c roOl should be bigger. He asked "an you satisfied?" "1 don't see am i nerd ui Boscobeii. eon munlty toilets and battH be erected in the district |ua| Ira s.ime way as some were erecteo liuilketown." Gtrrs that flake your O riumii shopping a plraaure I'RI "-I \ 1 sTlON HUM I I 11(11 Ol.ATI's Rl IV '• :tEE PRIMMMIOS IINSWEET BISf I ITS CRAWFOsU) lAl.ll ^ KM .^ f-KAl KERS XMAs (-A mis XMAS (ABHS IN fMlXIs X MAS STOCKINGS H. P. HARRIS & CO. Plant.u<>n> New Building — Lower Broad Street DI\L im. HARPIC ...tor llili/iinr asaai it*pi; %  haw in*u*-W "" lory hnl sag 1 -~lhfn fluth •H srplc'*' CSnnioBacuon V dnunfci and deodorises >oW* MO *•''! ,£•*'Harak' k nf. (& IIIUM%  JII la • a w loriM kKlasiag V lo i-n. lankv Are now at COLLINS' PERFUMERY! lAlinillA Orchis, April Violets, Bond Street. I I > I III III! Tweed Miracle, Reparlie. Confetti IIOIIKI4.4SI Chantilly, Quelque Fleurs. HARPIC VWAVAVWV HII.ll.NS HUM. SI'OIII.S IMiou. I2SO\ A IIAYKKK !'.. I.TII. XMAS WRAPPING PAPER Vfc a4l ..(••.. %  %  a* Efevarri WOOLLIES AND SILKV THINC.S SFFI) HUTU SAVINO CAPE' Ta! Other wuhlrK produclj ny eventually have a Harmful fleet on fln fabrlca—but Dteft i> .'. In fact, teata hava proved that Dreft is &'• uured woollens than anything you've used before. AI All aiaaaai svur ion WOOUIES. SIIKS —WASHES THEM Cl£AN. MJCHTtt Sheet 4? at your Jewellers Y lie LIMA A CO.. I. III. CARLTON CLUB | ANNUAL DANCE at PARADISE BEACH CLUB on Saturday 1st December 1951 Music by Mr. Carl Curwen's Orchestra aaaweeaaaa DANCING from 9 p.m. ADMISSION $1.00 I %  ,W,W.V/,'//,W/.', %  .<.*€, Sport Shirts WITH A DIFFERENCE II1H.I \\\ IHHt Hill I By /Arm TBXANS By (UOtna FMUEENESE By CONSULATE AT C. B. RICE & Co. MERCHANT TAILORS OF BOLTON LANE ASCOT CAV men the best Shoes Made in one ol England's moat up-to-date Factories and produced by some oi lha world's leading ctaitsmfn. Wo have them In Brown, Navy and Tan Suede Monka. Brown Willow and BlacV Box Call Brogue* and Semi-Brogues. Brown Willow and Black Box Calf Oxfords. Price. CI&44 From $13" ' $27* SHLPHCRU [i CD., LTD 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET TniJIO THINK IT IS A GHOST TOWN WK6M Dfu.ESEIcW)' CURRIES MS Lw f J-... r iOBDOy /1ROLNO TD SEE Hl/W— "• By Jimmy Hatlo BUT—US SOOH AS HE TAKES A SLATHER AND MRS. O. MAHS THE. AIE WHOLE TOtWIS OUT 1 Jii io (pMgectiott J YES! every suit made by us is specially tailored lo "FIT TO PERFECTION While there are tailors and tailors'' we can boast of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING" P.f.S. MAFFPIcvfO. III. HUM Good footwork is ihe Hr->t rule and %  i t .''If tennis. And lJunlop — mastei-H <>f 'he sports ahoe eraft-havedc.-1-i.' I il-.d-'hocsfor the ame. Hereare correct support. laMp lit. p;:s the faultless Of Dunlopillo canvas uppers raatllai AMBER FLASH: Laced to toa White i r*pe sole. Dunlitplllo latex foam mauls WHITE FLAtMl Oxford. Black •bard court' aoltiK Dunlopillri lat-x foam Insole MIN'S *-H WOMCN'S I. •oy$' M Dunlop SPORTS SHOIS -pt*


PAGE 1

Truman Defends Foreign Policy B| ( AKKOI.I. KFNWORTHY WASHINC1T0N. Nov 20 an in n spc^.h here un Tuctday nij-hl defended his loieign policy as a 'urea, crusade for peace" and warned the Republican Party it it challenged him on foreign policv in framinii the essential outlines, it will be "overwhelminglv repudiated by the people." | ich. frankly acknowledged as political, was made %  tha Women'! National Democratic Club. The President made a special flight here from his vacation at Kcv Honda, for the speech. The President appealed I.KIM UK TIME Drive to Boost Colonial Production l'"* Our Own lorre.s.naW-i LONDON. Nov. 2U. A big new drive to step up raw material production in the colonies is beintc prepared in Whlleii..I! The increased oulpui will be used to ease Britain's economic position Cabinet approval for some of lit.plan has been fiven to Mr. Oliver Lyttciton. Secretary of Slate Tor the Colonies The other pm Of the plan will go before the Cabinet soon. It is understood thai the aim is h> produce more copper, cotton. mgngsm'M' (tor hardening steel) lUgar, timtx-r. vegetable oils used in margarine, and petroleum. Most of these products could %  % %  %  real riii.mei.ti.. house building, and exports like cotton shirts But ll may take some time to i .ilil .my great increase in colonlal production. Work will go mi in Britain to %  i -cady market for the extra output. Builders will be urged to use colonial hardwood where they formerly used soft wood, and changes in ti.mition.il material used by other industries will enable the supply of scarce goods to be more widely spread. LoQf-tarm plans for Ihe ColI t-xpetted to Include the improvement of factory and port %  nd %  hlghpowercd sales organisation. There will be an .innouncenient m Parliament as soon as all plans have gained approval. Grenada Clerks Likely To Stage Xmas Strike % %  I .Flam Out 0 n lr GRENADA, Nov. 20. Public warning of a probability .1 Christmastifde strike with the stevedores' section acting In lympattiy was given this afternoon at the Market Stru ire by (Executives of the Clerks' Union. iM of the Grenada Workon with the event of employers of business Law* to meet thali dainanda, Beside-* salary increases and a paid holiday the Clerks' Union ins asking 2'> per cent Ol Uie :mriij • I profit* and participation in .1 IBM scheme*, enrtbling a measure of social security. These latter are outside the HOpa '.i the Wages 1 ouiml which can only fix a minimum wage and deal with the matter "tung. rtaghllna at the meeting was l ,: tdMll Vice President of the C.WU Other speakers were George Grant. President of UM Clerks' Union and Gloria St. Bernard. r'xerutive. The speeches made it clear that certain firms had met thrudemands In fair part, but a number had vet I sated them with scant thotifjl dealing with an il respect ible hard-work%  n of the community. i months' negotiation had %  fruit and the limit of their patience hid been reached; therefore ;i public meeting prcccd%  leneral Meeting loll) make •• final decision nurse. Stress *rga made that the Union would b> nny time before the decided deadla in good spirit and with reoMin. but the crucial hour was now reiched and they wanted the public to know tin ata <>-f WeMern Europe We have thrown back lawless aggression in Korea. We have curbed the I creeping menace of Communist I subversion that was attacking! one country after another iroUDdj the world. It is still loo early to *ayl exactly what the outcome of the great effort will be. But we cant be sure if we had not acted as we did. many of the countries free today would have long vanished behind the Iron Curtain to become slave* to dictatorship. "If we had followed this kind of mrse back in the yean after hne first World War —the Second World War could have been preited. This time 1 believe deeply are following the right rours. and we ran and will be successful in preventing another world inflict Truman's speech was the first political appeal in some time and took this turn in the opinion of many observers here because the campaign for the November 1952 tta] election is already cabling momentum with great activiiv on the part of Taft as well as manoeuvres by friends of General Dwie*it Eisenhower an<' other candidates. — i i* All U.K. Families Will Leave I smai Iia Reg rain Ridgway Reports On Red Atrocities Qualifies Sensational Charges TOKYO. Nov 20 General Ridgway said that 385 Americans have died n Korea from Communist atrocities, and that there is ineem. plete evidence that Ihe figure may be .is high as fi.ixid His headquarters released the statement which qualified the sensational charges of Red war crimes, issued last week by the Eighth Army's Colonel, James M Hwiln is ra.l lime On no.nl Ui. O.1111-I1 Training .hip "Dan mark" yaat.rday whan iha Advm atr call.d and n.a ol 111. cad.ta tak. urn. oil to pay •om. attention lo .hip', ma. cot "Bob" # Mar) mm Vmtm a Polio Viruses Isolated SUGAR TALKS WILL CONTINUE MONDAY %  ..-. Oar Owm O LONDON. Nov. 20. Today's meeting between the Food Ministry and the Common ealth Sugar delegates presidcci 'er by Major Lloyd George (Food Minister) is to be followed by another Meeting on Monday Ir. the meantime the proposals outlined in the agreement handed the Food Ministry by the runoiy/ealth delegates will I* studied closely not only by the Food Ministry but by me other departments concerned including the Treasury. At Monday's meeting it is peeled that the Food Ministry ... be able to U'11 the Commonwealth '•elegales to what extent their proposals have been accepted As most of the questions Involved ftave already been discussed at previous meetmiis tarUar In the year it is unlikely that there will Iw much discord. At tod**-'-. meeting. Maj Lloyd George welcomed tl dtMgataa, -nd the Hon. T. V. whit*-, commiasioner for Australia, I>r A. L. Geycr. High G for South Africa Mr. J. M. Campbell Chairman of the West Indian Committee outlined the producers' views on %  number of outstanding points. The meeting lasted for abou two hours. OX 7.|\. VISIT 9 • ^VjTl KbaL s_ •< '^^BasiV ^^^^ CJ "~* ir -TP53H TRIAL AND ERROR! BONN, Germany. Nov. 90. The Polio repotted that a man and a woman walked Into a motorcycle store here, and toe man aakad for a trial ran an a hike dlnplayrd In the More window Ha said "I will leave my wlfs her*, as sacurtty. Hs ioda off on tb motorcycle and never retnrned The woman wbone identity was wlUiheld. said that she waa not InWife, but had merely aflerad to •how tiim the way to the *tore But the Kidgway report did not rula out iba poaatHlliy that Hgei|ley was eorreet in rhnrgmg that forres have killed mult than 13.000 I'nited Nations I troops that have f.illen into Red | hands. Including fl.270 A (Jem Italy Votes $50mMoreTo Flood Areas MILAN. 1TALV. Nov. 20. Torrential rains brought new floods and landslide* in the upper Po valley Tuesday and %  toiiriits itownstream lowards the stricken area where some 150,000 were homeless. There was BQ Mgn of .i letup in the rains, storms and floods which have been plaguing the north for almost threi Ihe cost of well over 100 live* and hQBoVedl uf null.one of dollar s in pro) i While ava uaU n %  evlgo, Adria and Cavarrere principal towns in the flooded Eastern Po valley word came that violent rains had started anew in Turin at Ihe opposite end of the valley. In Milan, torrential rain* have been pounding the ity steadily for Ihe past 4B hours. In Home, the Government met during Ihe night in a special session, prcMd. ed over by Prime Mtntttsji Alt ,-k De Oasperi. and decided to allocate another (50.000.000 to carry out extensive relief aim (Hlblll works in ihe Po Rive The Government allocated 116,000,000 fm i V |ief in the flood devastated areaot North-eastern Italy.—ITJ>. Hea.lt, said, of the 10898 persons still slated a. missing in there is no conclusive to tinnumber ..f dead. though there It cons lo iustify Ihe of death by atmeily which niav iipproxin 6,000. i %  !he mnn•r nf death in individual OBBel has yet lieen established". Itidgll. adouarters hav.been reviewing f i flva days 'he evidence on which Hanley hagfil hi' egploatva Press Con/erenre iaemenl at Pusan. Kara I Wednesday. RIdgwa**i Hi I %  avldance an %  hien ihi B.ono Btrortty dntha was based. Official source* in Tokyo gplaioed that Korean civilian. niniiied laanr tnfarnuiUon, and presumabb ptaUlgencc agenthave rihufed tactf which do not ve* form a complete picture of th Ima of And ctured by % % %  --IT Train Dfrailt-ri OIUHORC, lllitmiv Nov. 20. An Illinois Central passenger train carrying 150 persons was derailed today injuring three passengers and Nine cars of the Memphis to Chicago "Louisiane." left tl tracks, but remained upright —r.p. WHISTLES AND NARCOTICS New York. Nov. 90. rtte I'uliee rounded up '.1 MQnw bun nigh: tot whi-th In the dark The Police ojMrgvd the grr.sible tot tin: iluieana and that they have been Isolated And I stn hapf) %  I. VI 1..LK a means of produmig t: %  In tel tubes after a year and a half of being unable to grow nutelde Ihe |U.N. Lost Mill TOKYO, Nov. 20. Eighth Ai'i 11. ...i.ni.i1.11 i i contmuciiqua aatd that huui %  •itr.% United Natton'a I i the Weie ront. I tit the Allies ictonk it -Hack. Thi Htd> struBt w**l oi Yon hon in battalion itroni "00 lo 1.IMHI men %  | irtOI midmght jftei leavy caaUMtiea Hi a futile at rartlgi This tin.•. ti %  %  ached tha u i ol ll ill Kegi i t.-it. tin I ma i bach to irm.nit itrttllerv iln in tin houi long nnht juat before dawn iral !" %  United N ..i ova ahaa III ."K .i h.ilf-moton Inah grouiu nOrthwOM ol th.I'nnclit.iv Vaiie>.' A eonununiq at) oni> patrol acthrhi along *t raat of tha lU-rnfla Korea rraontj front n laid that th RXth South K ile 21st regiment of the righfi Kotith Korean Dlvlaien emisoh latad nowli %  on th. • nti J fronl t r •lk<>* Expected In Rome For N.A.T.O. Talks I.CIMI N 1 enl iwei a now "almost certain' to con. to R l>nt |>eis to th.Nnnh AtUUlttC I'l.iincil i.M his plan to %  ON. Nuv. 20. Dcmunds t in^ VDiC*Kl offleiej raportg showed attrr more than three vcars' finhtin)' Report I tWeXl that in thief and | hall yi'.n I: i autho had enl more ifaan 50,000 %  %  i an the f Military repi.rU said there *., BrtfBOVl Union. Pi i liviuusly "a steady flow ol • * ""y paid I' lermlts" to the Communist rank imri-d with Ul ISMAIL1A. Canal Zon< The completi f i mi he* began today wharc Hva Hritishers and 11 killed in last wfek-end'* b!'ndy claahe*. |oh will take four days This Inv %  imiliea, comp*mi; iiLmut 7.(oo v il go home to England. British troopa, supported b\ armoured cars ai i the operation which was directed front lh .. U|uarlerv Hi lie lutim .idu-is i .ute i -.(. u\n ka, VaV ten-.! in atrong lv protvetexl C0OV0] —* >' %  • %  LABOUR FOR SUEZ NAIROBI. Kaaya, Hai Uov.-i ...i that Keny.i will raue sail labour tutlalim Canal ion* to r.xihe nu.i power horusje eaaaad by Hu resignation* and intimidation "1 Rgyptisn worker\N \\TIM.i;iM.KON VKIM WEAPONS lA-iirtiiifc Laboui i %  ryiBatan Churchill on I tarnand .i United St n. wtaporu • I wasd ii R BrlUin I. ..iLi. Dllowai ol i.In aboui KBel An. m, l Chun inn in. .< to ahun %  Purclgn I %  i I %  %  %  %  %  .. i %  %  %  iinnn la. %  • WMiir • tale u iifd not i %  th" Ibmi homb H Itl "nsultiii.Britain Maanwhua th* laafatar* roi Vai Anthony Kead satd Brtl in ,pjrii %  Klein -net tu, : Egyptian POtlOa patrolled the Pwo battouons 1 tioup*. ware on dub 1 %  %  since tads' tVhtitii —i.r /v. 1 vfi i.v is/// s ANKARA. Ni %  r k 1 s h An w in iha ,11 es from KUhJ I "l*lie plane wafoundl ma by aaarah %  ft disa| f p.-ari.( ^(M-. iiding a radio message to Iha rr that it araj 11 f.>i landing. The cooes <>f the reldenl l* no! known. I r PleveD \^ ins Vote Of Goautfldenee I' \HIS. Nov an 1 van to%  %  Pottnfl '"i Iha I'n mk > in thi hoft-dowr n small in ion of Uemorralu ind Social also the .i..-<'atho|i,populai H.'inihlirnn* .ith HH an : 5ocUusti 1 anall uroup of 1 .:ils. Mo t 1' Pleven 1 am* iiimn Cammunlrta ami ItiKht Win/. ( %  ...nil.. %  %  ., I shnrU* aauu (aw •'-• %  %  :ihe I (hi rn.t war reread t [when CoHimuiuata bangad Iheli lde*ks for IS minute*, preventing Moniaipcaking. isnlat Ire %  • arouse-i •Ahcn the Extreme RMhtlsl Deputy Uouslanau Laneau raferrtd laniuc Duclos in the following i. ran Mow mueh longei la ihl Dastrj makei gotna to make hiM of in oson Aflei '>• n min I ni I to use the i rm iboul anothet Deputy —U.P. Th "ADVOCATE" paya for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Ni|fit. lilt "x re al \\ays so weH-mannered!" }\ aUa.. c ,/ \ ...Heeled". "1 think I fcaan ubat von mean. Never any hral. if I. 1. -h 1 Iho. ni..l. calm ami \H.I aaav -./ Urn* litllr hili ../ gaga frraasT " my lip* in i/ii.il v makewhose 'etTicieiicv had in. n-.i 1 hlfl 'he |>at three 1 ~U.P. of l I P Ardeitaut'r In Paris For Bijr :\ T4&0 I'AKIS. No20 Chancellor Konrad Adenauer arm-ed here Tuesday nli'ht to' conlcrencfav a r Bat IIIK ThreeFon-ign Ministeis bul ihe main purpose of th. Ion power meeting — the re-armament of Germany — has oce ( ndermltely positioned ..uer'r bid (, tion. 'ifTiiials said it was hoped son 1 UkOda would be hrmiaht 1 bear on "the slightly 1 his Bonn repubf '"•" %  ''•' til run iraaeJ %  l of tin anew I ant' polttieal problems whi. forced th*. indefinite shelving of) Israeli Soldiers KttUd lh Arabs T\.\. AVIV N it naa bat othv %  .. killed and two wouiun Arab ambush M. %  I %  1 la-shetl by al least 6C Arabs aecording > Inaaass They ... tan Papon aaf the Aralarera jrmi".:.-..:,,.. :h:.i n.ti • .-i.-.e rermana Into uniform in th. t'.P. DAKMAKK -the Danish Training ship at present In Barbados for a seven day stay—taken after bar .'8.000-mile Bprtni Croiss In 1938 %  • Press are following a demand ma • iw united States legal ., Singapore t> t h udi pas s confirmed by ta tap h oi k %  traoafei I i %  .d made intiu.i 1 e. Conunonaroatth dlaiato llunsaii... .ng Unit. 1 ndad laa US* between Germnny and Yunoslavu. line Napalm bomb lo burn Mai• An Rmbaasy spnkesman said that I Reds from their Junflr fafltnesse the Ilunsarians had not fOt teplied. He added that thi iH/n \u \Hit TKK>D /\ SVGAR omntixas no definite indications that the plane was in Hungary l t .'i possil future action was not forthcoinii pending 1 port, l omciaN • /ft 831 1 WAA rs ISTANBUL. Nov 20. Russia was bcln night in authoritative quarters lo bo preparing the groin. renewal of claims for tl of the r> :.eiies. 1 iported th %  offering] tional offennf taker* appeared Tournal said .1 80,000 torn of Cuban suj[ir would, / -Oil PUT "fP %  ^— '.Sol In iiienlii.H lln .1. .[nil oi tit. taaaaeOa li -ap|..,-..! ,. 1. p. I .' .li, %  in. 1 I 1 %  fry il,t .. 1 ...isn't Uf Ammmm 1 thrmflil la %  Thare'll never be a better ftgarl I du MAURIER I EXClOSiVE HLUR TIP CIGARETTE S< WllKIMtON i II \ $l.04t..rSe M.JI M ntatJuiB



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I'M.i MMI: II \KR.\IHIS vr>\il< ATI WlllM'sllsi MlMMIIIII II, l"-.l BARR\DOSfi|AOV r Oen"E . 1—=*---•—t—i I lit k Tragic Dreamer Wllaliaaa-, NoNMMhrr 21. 1K1 SUM' DY.V1.HITE IX an island where the production of food Is ffraduaJIy decre-irunfi and the population is betng threatened with shottasjM it won!-: iympathlse wilh those who threaten <>ur food supply. That is The reason why the community should give the inmost co-operation to tin Police in then effort! tu stamp out the dynamitmjbof flsh. It is true that due to the amendment to the law making provision fo. terms of imlunenl for a Mcond ofltaos and the .< tion and fine of any persons found in i fish which has been taken by this means .-in the number of pfli-nces. But there are still instances in which the Police have been unable to.catch up with offenders and thai is bee %  i' pie '""e %  till willing, In the first place i" Mipply offenders with dynamite, and secondly In buj some <>i the Ash it people refused to buy dynamited ftnta i be M* Incentive for the law break) ryiuunlting. It is on record that no less than 76,000 pounds of dynamite was sold by Police permit in this island last year. In some instances stone cutters use it for their everyday I u tat ions carry a stock, a d persons building houses and digging wells apply to the Police for permits to purchase imHt. When it is" considered that only a small amount is needed to "blow up" a school of lish. n IM clearly dillkult to prevent unauthorised people getting sinks of dynamite. It must beleft to the wisdom of the community to stop any encouragement which m the past has been inven to those who carry on this practice. The harm done to this most important source of food is so great that if the practice continues the time will not be far distant when Barbados will be compelled to rely on the flying fish and he fleep rib catches for her fish supply. The present position is that meat in tins island is growing scarce and the price of Imported meet is becoming pruhiUttve Local meat can still Inpurchased at about tWO fchlllmjftt per pound. The meal supply at present however inadequate can be supplemented by the lish caught around the coast, provided there are flsh there to be caught. The situation ll serious. The Govi foment cannot continue to buy poor people's food by paying part of the cost through subsidisation. It is clear that if there are less flsh and the puce Of imported meet continues to i iso. then this island will be faced with the tragic situation of having little fish and little meat for which people will be compelled to pay extraordinarily high prices. It is obvious that those who dynamite fish are unaware of their anti-social conduct or persist in breaking the law for their own individual motives of gain. The danger must be appreciated, ft is not merely that the quality of the fish is damaged but that thousands of young and the spawn are killed and the fowl around the banks is destroyed, in this situation the next generation of Bah is leaf than it would have been because tin* young are not allowed to mature and th,yse which would have come to feed around theshore must find other banks. The loss dues not end there. The man who fuljuv.-s.the calling of fisherman then realised-that'There is nothing to be taken and go instead of being able to make a living with his net anil his fish pots he has to seek another job which could have been taken by someone else. 1 be POtte* have done some good work on the Leeward coast of the island by reducing the practice Ui a minimum but it is Up IQ the genera) public to co-operate to the fullest extent by refusing to pass on dynamite for this purpose and further, refusing to purchase fish which they know has been taken by this means. IM not ,neludc Psacs now be. n the first Socialist With 192 *Of the %  I i ,iti[M>rtnnl Peel la order to ad '.'!! when he formed his cause. MacDonald decided i n M7 ^ rt ||i(|CT buI h ,u ur L t S untmporu.!,; jud){mrill h d i]Mmr **. in order c i,.yde, No Cov Maiden Asked v Me For A Cigar K on Europe I the pacifist By Br.K.NARD WKKSI BED ARE you worried about this week's cut In the foreign holiday allowance? Don't take it to heart too much. Foreign travel is not Hit'.-, what it was. vou know. &££ M i'&'i.'prti '"< "• —-. • new book thJ 'uivTal'maUer —"thi" — h ,iends ,h *i U^only he proves it. If; a collection of travel impres-. Hr;i ribed fee sbeaae Bra -> <• i >rnM mental BfKssliM Ihrtm iithl un Ihe *t>im.>-itM • .1 lull, r otnuilr-. 'of hrlifnd thr d<' t*< !* %  ol (.<> i ibeai awosMaa R i.ni'.i i: i BLAKI %  the years -if his dola. %  from Ihe '' ny: . 124 Mcr>H.ald. %  lh .irons ptej ; !" "-. pu,eat form upon appropriate occasion* %  %  "•.* "-dins to ihe quote some of it. strange an-i „ hirh dWmuch 1O cawr of me moat beloved leade. First heres a woman gushing about the S 1 '" % %  %  %  ' %  "' tan i I lovolullun bn * "< ">l'li '> % %  I " l-rllrrs From Kgypl," m6S. and althrmi;!, S Bui in 19211 when MacDonald fr Ih* draan. world in wnich I a n httrdlv believe il h sv-.;Lansbury. lite spanned %  p, tnr „„„, „,„„, I-linshll lamsbury lived I .'_,,', f'," S Immense Jap in English hisloij. lrtluad T „ M.cDo-jld. nuw the Mr. Po.l,.le'i book contain.. The more I see of the back slums ol i le JlTlMt Fo, .11 h,"s.il.lUm "}'?" "f ,d"che. t and a relular m. np. He dbcuaae. ththe more 1 am in love with It The dirtiest S ^11,1. n'i''"l"l"il' > h •"""" lor these gaps In hli pi.'. „ X '"*•* obnlin..., ,..,i,.d absurd Lainface They deserve commenl lane ' Cairo is far sweeter than the best S I. He was Pjrhaps hurv h ,„ r ,. pr ,rruiir, M oU d U rat. During the war Mr. Postjau street of Paris. A Urn hat and morning cat he leceived letter* from Sir Norm..v ocllevc wlthaunpla faith in pncA W „ U ,,Y wrar „,„, .„, | irorJl and Slr ra^^ BridgM „, knif ; | <• %  •'!,• HI in i-mplovnent unol these papers did Mr. Po* SUtln It wag nil traged) thai he i.-int' ante ever see again. He made 1 '"*j '%  ", Mr. P. .ii te\i M .,.|.,•,...,. .. ,. | ,,.a| con. l>y 'hen Prime Minister, but 'sT'lT' r"' 1 ,, , l mimimnlolhe Wstory of our time, ^formed that all ( he papers wen of the Sodalts. pwtj AJ bjealed w taarn ho* gnpoalttot. to the Ciuwn property and that -. 1 ,: "' %  %  %  ' %  %  •' % %  % %  ,.. ,, rstaULMd around Lans•** at* mm hsk at aai UUwrto bwn an i ,, w MacDonald sounded Uon'l Hand Over ^*^'J ; ^J!" Z* tnut Amen.an opinion; how the Cubinet Mr. PostgaUteitainly sppeai> iini.[..M-mriu on his predece*>o, VVi( k ,. 1>t wil )tin on the end of a to have cause for complain: It is bin that be IntrodU |UM to th..lodslon of Whatever the legal position m..-. many of the moat absurd and id.American Federal Reserve be under the Official Secret* Ad odious leli-wing platitudes in-.. Bank. it seems an abuse of power to im-1 right, listen to the .Earl of Pembroke Jnw book. Bui these can be disThu message thm eventually pound documcnU most ol which' „.„ _-.„.„.^.„ u^.a. ri .L regarded by the sceptical reader, cam* *u War: no cuts, no cann .t possibly be. in the wordM ,nl ra P tures aboul Papeete, the capital of *'' In tiedits. By ll voles to 10 the of that Act. prejudicial to pie,Tahiti, in "South Se Bubbles'' 1873:— lively idyl. Nor does he attempt Cabinet accepted this ultimatum, security or interest of the Slat* -A, r.,r ,K, ,, I.J,^. ,u t..u* i il the rurlous .mlim.sn.rs but ihe 10. headed by Lansbury. They might, of course, have been' As for lhe y un 8 ladies, the most hashful %  nd the bitter strugnics for power insisted up*ni lesigning. A call prejudicial u> ihe interests ct, nd coy will never pass you without a glanc" and pieslige v. hu-h lhind a Broni New York had destroyed a s me members of Mr, Attlee'. „f iha ..v., decorous facade have Inn* conIliitlsh Government Cabinet, but that 1•••*.-, i *" \ulM-d the LaUiur moveiii.-i.t par touv years Lansbury led the matter. Hunnliu. H an ever-recurren*. liny Socialist Parly in opposition It is fair U> add that we merely theme in Lansbury's life was his i„ M.f D-m-dd. who had abandoned have Mr. POkUUte's side of lhe rivalry with his lender Ramsay his former followers to become case, and there may be reasons, MacDonald Handsome, theatrical, hc.iii of %  National Government, not so far disclosed, which would riaxzled by arlatoeratk glamour. But these two elderly leaden had justify the action taken. MacDonald was above all else a both bv now become dwellers in But the moi.il for those wh> politician concerned with the arts "' Igue. lansbury was n remote from reality you have to, and remwiber tha: len-win*! < hi: • %  tn.While MacDonald declined into although poasession may not oe most unci i: promising type, i senility, Laii*o**r> %  oared i me-tenths, it u much more thar. The two nun tOOt, %  in; to %  trstospbaric iMightj of unhalf of the lav. conflict. Ag early as 1912 Lanspractical idralism. I n 1M5, a L.E.S. bury refused to obey the o.doi. I ,l brutal speech Georgn Lansburv. by Raunumd of his leader in the House of from Mr. Bevln forced htm to Postpaf* (LonHmani. 21s.) Commons. MacIKmald deeply dis.(sign the leadership. WOULD rn| IMBUI pusm%rp ;: %  P ;^ kind smile to me. We had a puncture as one of those anti-British processions was ol pealed ..ppiu.ith-ni, to Mr. Atti. proaching. j The driver got the wheel changed end the ?ar going again just as the leaders with their 'banners drew level. The sweat was pouring I irom me and I'd have settled for Paris anv day. 1 Where next? The romantic South Seas? All Mtna To Paint To Varnish To Repair... BEEOKE XMAS! C. S. PITCHER & CO We Slock Everything < You'll Nead For The Job ::>.'ssss.-s.vs.:::::-sssss.vs.'.:::w,;-sssssss*vs£\ n\\ ix Tin-: World Of Tomorrow 11% <.CRAi.li sriii.n iiuw will iif.. change m tb man rVw years" What I oi M lanes RWSO to trai %  Vfs rdaj sag tanei I luvr iiivl had .i !;IM. o, then And I am left bewildered, *ell • i j.nd ailisilglml II happened ;it Blndl Holland, that little bMrU in WttMl life revolM i il of the peatael > idle (at t< rleg Ea the world. I inl Into a lailnr> llMfc* rcwn. Mv wet overcoat was taken and hung up to lie mt mati dried bv Invfadble n>. leaM a batter* f Infra-red lamp.. That Wl I in the factories of Uw vast r I'll: 1 lip**, now in its diamond jubilee year, wtlieb houses Europe's largest elect rotechnkal research laboratortw. 0 t'NUER ONE giK i 900 scientists are experimenting v ith everytluMi; from v.ii\. (0 \ %  T.iin.r.-. 1 listened '.. human v.-ui-s ^mphiled more than 100.000 time*. My hair was made In sUnd on end by voltage from a % %  high-lens. "it'-yurd tick I henrtl a pocket-wateh UcklnjJ .' %  0 ygJPda away I walehed i rabbit's heart beating UtTOUgh %  I'W x-i..\ maehlna w/hleh mas K'Volutl>>lll-r m.ignosif. 1 ptepid Into i future #hen it %  \ ill bo po.*ibie to record 1 on < '. %  !!>-pii.nie tape and ttsu enable you to keep libraries o' peoesanunei ; b I>r Dtppet, a Dutvl, hat I'ltuir ll ((osainle by a IMM pholoarep'ih* mefhod to compnrai all (AC rradino marrrr oi ii l><*>k of 1Jn his nngernall and still gtble through a iiiiiio%  pe believe thai I covery will Mtve she DTOOl -tornge (or libraries, n banks, and ofllces whet* I k ft books tntg is n Constant encumbrance. No limit to -%i* TVchnielaiu have evolved a %  pads] reading* desk litled with > which the minute CO Mil" can be read at lhe correct Bp II nrei-je aupltraiiori of llie MUM nethod p'lofoMraphs con be iMoten-iip In ulnioxf Uoilflesi rheu can be reproduced in eolOUl 1 Of! jtaper, glass, leather, wood, atnl textiles. Then we saw X-ray pictures 1,000 times clearer than we have Known tin .ii a second screen which doriors can witch in normal lighting instead of In ARTIES HEADLINE mm Thin makes possible much longer and much closer examination of i patient'* heart or other organs • II be done to-day. J WHILE n rabbit nibbled icidly a few fe.t ..A me I was idle t.. watch IU heart ."'i n nuit wb.it happened to the hod it sw.di.....,. Frern MUky Way Bill' inether gnrpilse to me was In action directional receiver* which pick up high Ireaueiuy radiations from the Milky Way. These will aid the weather-men. l'\ [Utenlng tt noi.es from ihe jtky lhe weather-men hope to be .ible to forecast much more I saw a new form of automatic telephone exchange which completely does away with "hello" girls and has a "memory" foi storing numbers aided by va^cs Figures dialled by the caller set icd lights dancing along the switchboard and by mechanical means rang the required connection numbers. The same scientists have plans for "flash-tube' *ali>autornattc light-houses. An ingenious coupling device developed by Professor Unk and Ir. vervest may replace die normal mechanical dutch. FlUed to ft 4enU*-ts drill il would be a pain-saver because lhe drill will stop automatical^ before reaching a tooth nerve The device has applications in the air and at sea. A ship's propollen can I* guarded aguins: underwater damage by being stopped al danger point. In aircraft a "click-nob" connected to it would enable radio operators It .switch Instantly to any of 20 radio tianimltting wavelengths. (0 IN one laboratory I watched them turning invisible light inti visible light. A dull grey picture when excited by ultra-violet raya turned into a brilliant rod. Scientists say that such contrast lighting will revolutionise room decoration in the future. Special lamps will bring out hidden beauty and colour in friezes and paintings. Teeth glow A minor puxzlr about lighting Why do artificial teeth look black under ultra-violet lighting while natural teeth glow' Fee your further surprise am. Amusement technicians can now make a falling feather sound like a thunder-rap. They cam melt 1 red-hot steel In a paper bag— without hurnlag the tag. Experiments carried out with slaoa coated with a microscopically thin metallise*! layer, have opened new possibilities of heating which will defrost w ndscreens. When they were occupied by the Germans, Eindhoven radio mechanics out-witted the enemy by building liny radio receivers hidden in babies' bonnets books ..i'l even dressing-gown tassels. They ,till chuckle at the memory cf the German officer who wrote his reports in Latin to keep them secret from the Dutch. —U6.H. „. — /M .... Or else she will come up j coquettishly and ask you for the loan of your cigar, take a few puffs and hand it back again gracefully." Perhaps it's because I wasn't an earl, but hat sort of thing never happened to me in Papeete. The only girl who came up to me :oquettishly hadn't got any teeth. The United States? Yes. that was another >ul-of-the-way place that Victoria's subjects .sited and wrole about. Here is wbat Mrs %  '. D. Bridges said about San Francisco in a wok wilh the snappy title of "Journal of a I-ady'* Travels Round Ihe World." 1883:— "Certainly powerfully-built carriages and prings are required for American roads, w hought. as we bumped over street pavementJ nore like the dry bed of a torrent than anyhing else." She bought salmon for 2Jd. a lb. and prime beef for 6d.. but raised her eyebrows when he was told that no able-bodied man would work for less than 5s. a day. She ought to go there now. There's no-. thing wrong with the pavements, but it cost ne 14 bob to get my hair cut. Some things don't seem to change much, .hough. In 1948 I went to Morocco and interviewed a local ruler called Pasha El Glawi in an audience chamber that look like ;m old curiosity shop. It was packed with Chinese vases, Japanese irints, French furniture, English china, ami masses of unpacked treasures all done up in brown paper. Exactly 50 years before R. B. Cunninghamc Graham also interviewed a local potentate (see "A Journey to .Morocco." 1898) and noted: An ordinary cardboard box that had been mended with strips of silver, a Belgian Hun, an old trunk, some field glasses, three murals in the worst taste, and several lumps f stale bread. Korea hasn't changed much either judging; by the observations of Mrs. Isabella Bishop in 1898 (See "Korea and Her Neighbours") for she says that the most notable sight in Seoul was a stinking open drain that drags i ts malodorous length through the city. It still docs. Poo! What a niff. I can smeli ;t now. Another, pleasanter, memory comes back when I read how a Captain William Gill hired a boat to lake him to the interior nt China in 1880, and was astonished to find thai ihe skipper was a woman. I hired a sampan in Hongkong one. and I the skipper of that was a girl about eight' years old. She was such a sweet little smiling' porcelain poppet that I wished I could take her home and keep her on the mantelpiece for ever. INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. The I.ARGKST suppliers ol ships' compositions and puinls in the world. "International" Marine produels ;ire used by yachtsmen the world over. Ihe list of vessels including sm h famous names us ihe great "J" Class racers. "Endeavour". "VeUheda". "Shamrock V". "Ranger" and "Astra", as well as the smallest craft. Recommendations |,,r wooden yachts:— Underwater Surfaces—Antifoulings. "Kobe" —The strongest anlifouling made. "Cruiser"—An excellent general purpose anlifouling. "6-Metre"—Gives hard raring surface. Topsides, Superstru ctures, and General Purposes. "Inlrrlux"—l'n'>.ir Party's t*r the St Mu-hael. In lime to hi ir wh.it I :ild not ex|*rt to hear. I attended that oping I wouM hei T :h big wi.rk.iii! a M.mdard of livim gad I heard %  can *• man who throw %  %  %  %  The white man cannot do anything for you. beeausa they not tiv,. vou. They want to get you back to the daya of slavery, for three hundred years thov ruled with nn iron %  us a great major'tv that */6 will be ( l>le to e irry out our plan Of progress." Th.it was their i.i.mifelo—Another mao" lallrm, What wf want in the House is mon with brain, men with -.hility. truth anil (aw M religion. ;i platform .oid Bre a ch race ilaan. Such mea I"• ire BO. lit enough 111 n lag Rotas* %  h men reaUge %  %  ; must work together ..mi (althfully fnr the .. %  ('..mniunity and forget a man's colour, wc shall aever ranch oar goal for colour %  '•nonaiblc for i man's principle bee.iuse m IK'VO aomr that we eannol trust on both side*. CRARLB FORDF. 19th NovemUT. 1051. Htirial (irmimh To The F.d-tnr. T'.. .Ideoeate BIB I' i;m i %  i.-inei i.f the Vettrles bo provide pubw mundl t" which all havg tree .,..',. eons Ihis. bill otbori eiuve istfsactni] M %  have l>een far too con'he ehurchyar! %  Ian) "f the ehii %  the church members an I ritea of the church to be performed. TheM' lights cannot bo mv*aded. It i. for the vestries concerned to do their job. One might add thai the U h.ive no reason to complain if Uaay IhemtalVM have not acquired their own huiymg grounds. A meal deal of. money is now being spent on mission halls, and surely, Ihose who arc building houk. provide Iheir own burying %  id M> relieve the taxpayer. Mere access to the churchyard does not solve the problem. Yours faithfully. ECCLESIA V/raVi To ihe Editor, the Advocate, Slli It Is my firm conviction iard and his co-selectcrV decision to ask Jeffrey Stollmeyer (Completely off form) to accompany Allan Rae. as a n opening batsman In the First Test match en the grounds of experience rather than form, has proved fatal. I do believe that the day ha* gone by when an opentne batsman could walk into a Teat team with experience as his only qualification. ARCHIBALD PERCH 19th November. 1951. Thank* To The Editor. The Adcocetv— SIR.—I would like through the medium of your paper to than', two anonymous donors, "A Friend", and "Sue and Chum." for their kind and generous donations to the S.PCA. which I received quite safety, and have paid lhe amount in to the Treasurer Mr. H. H. Williams. It was a great pleasure to do so. With renewed thanks o n behalf of "Our Dumb Friends." M. OLIVE INNISS. Winlleld. 3rd Avenue Belville. 19th November. 1951. gWttJg Thru InTo The Editor. The Advocate, SIR.—Little Theatre i* no empty project, nor Is it confined lo any particular class as many readers think. It is opened to all. encourages all to associate wHh it. and purports u, benefit wl —and we sinccrrlv hone— this project shall have token shape ther,. will be a feeling of satisfaction, especially ul.i. man will be able to consider Little Theatre i' 1 f R. 19th November. IM1. GODDARD'S FOR riisc'i ITS CAM 1 i ii un Crackers custard Oraaaw tlniond Crbps Vu MIU \uri.il In pka-. und in Bag 'liuirban lAOOB'Bt (ream Cracker* Marie I bec*e Tastles B tkWTOBtrai •afetataai jirl-n %  fillet • A FRIHT ->iii: H. .In pki i un .mv—In pki. Ml-. %  Fruit—In pkg. M -. J I'eel -In pkg. \tW ARRIVALS %  .lnnnrss, StOUt Row %  tte e' l ChocoUtes Rarity Sticks Wtrr Pinner Mlnta Table K.i.ln. Silled Almond'* MEAT l>KPT. Fillet Steaks II.I v, ,i RabblU F r eeh Vegetable*



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PAGE SIX HAKIIADOS \I1WM \ll Ml\IMl\l. NOVEMBER 21. 131 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELCFMCMI 2506. IIIIII D*-th.. Afni%  ..i II tin Snda* IHIM-I ' m*< up to tt. atd r 101I PI. .•" and) w..rd ta l-odav. far eaaN. oaaaeavertt %  HRM I>( *o:da %  i • iiiU peword (Of OaTtl afa*l'i--"*l word TSftM rath PhoaanM *• 00* • p n> till lor Boot* NMI... nt* alaor • a *n i OIK SAM; Al TOMOIIVK I AK five ltSO 11 lllllmen. iptf RiHiaaui Brntoon. on* 1 '..an Saloon, iwo ItW Moi Baloona Rii>| Ull. Cot* CAR l-r*a-rtt %  < M M Brmlt T. II P 300 i THANKS CAB On* Port -Conaul" i II" IM Wdt-ti. family bog %  i fitenda who torn N9TIII OF (MM MARK (REAM >* or WHEAT *. %  • i n i i r>r>raiH •I Itrliwarr. located al TW 1 N.rmeMU, Unitad Maioa of I hi I ii*r#l"r if tno Trad* VM Or WlirAT -Ith Plot,.,. of Ch in inprl of -a r0 i %  :&" %  i a a. 1-rotal liven IMI legal pro readme* will bo taken acninat any pooaon -ho van Mi* ...id i.adr mark or any olorablt imitation thereof in connection ••Id fnnda Or who Mherwla* %  IH, inbf Uii. dag or November, TIIF (REAM OP WHEAT i IfOttATION Per I'oTTLi: lArKUlI)*. I'll Ml 'ooar. Itch Germs Killed In 7 Miiiufes Tour fik and porn* rli. lif*laf Burn Wo'iichiiiK. •'rnrklnK. r>*efnat, Poollnc. iirnlni. Am-, Ringworm. Poorlaala. oAaMta I'l ni'loa. Fool In h and tb*r %  miry trratmanta five onll oorary r.llaf oacatiae thay do sot kill |-rm r.u.. TtM ntdla^.very. Nlxon killtho r'""' I" ml mi I .-a and la wnl*-d lo rli.iuiin aofl. i l*ar. ollraii rmocth akin In line week, a* inon-y i on return of .-tiipty parkaae. (lo| .nio.d Nlxederm from four i,. %  I ___ Unlay and re% %  Vrlll in.., Hi,-r. .' Bi t4WIH „.„,* of -Sir latin TroniJti i, -.1,1. l/ EI.KCTkii.AI. A Urar aeleet. UK;F. TRIMMER glectr-rallr oper. ill, n 'Ltd. C".H'> Gal*-*. Dial *l HUM In lNntA-RJS> VIOLET RAY AJTU,N'CES Yo.. pa" i.ow treat In f i ll %  om* (or Hneomatitm etc thai JTB Da -. %  la a. to Ud Electrical Dopt II II Sl-dn TAW* sro\-rs i'l mil SALES REAL KSiATr Hr lltr I I 1MJ> i kdMnl MO, I Ltd. rurtkor par I rodariy %  B'doa i I • Rood tho houao r TIN -I' k I prlroa A' DM Ut % H* f load wttk widM (runuo HuiiHhaa aq foot of Urid Al Codrlnini-. Hill -noihor amall bmi%  .•too rallod Cjolhln wtin about 5.0UU aq (oof o* land At l..i*n *oooiirr> Hill anotnor bungalow wnn ', acrr %  DARCY *"-(>TT Auction*" MM."'! UIT .iilJi %  AUCTION %  t.ii.B Maatar I will a*ll t. ... at tl>* R.KM> WaMhr.ua* on Th.nada> iho vn dai o' Novombor B.H uu,i at 1 30 o'clock, a taOBRl incliiotna aov*...! hundred pnunda rt anan in*al, Dr-aa and Copprr. U ia—i Cl ta n Had m a \l,n n-i %  aaa i i aatUodJ, III on* .o*** I, MI I oprrator \crtwal w incb S. ub6*r mattintta Orvrral rfi^to aal. %  i>i>. i t>mUaa aad ant witn |Wit and HIOT. I Patlrrn Cbl I foot t i 01 km* Ltd fa*ctrlcnl TVol It II 11 ,IJ. V..I1 ind I pro%  3B7" LIVESTOCK Ptr** Two n MECHANICAL IIICY<1X8i A food aupply ol Horculoa ih and without Ih i aa a pord al unbcalilr Caah prwoa Dial JI C*uilo> Injajfl 1'. II Sl-Oi MAtTIINE-On* Slnfor W-m| Ma. l.-lai. alrnoat o*w Apply C tl-pford .. Oov.mmc.,1 Walor %  Irr Ifoad. Clt %  -II ' MANURF SPREADFKR Jnat orrlvod. tm faaMW MasaorMarrl* Sproodon. Exrltrni lor apptyini H u aaaa and mtri.i.i. n.vd or pon manui*. OH diaplaat CQWWnm OARAOH-DlBl O.II It II tl-dn MISChi.i.ANEOUS I lt**l SI, if I Bllll I ,1 I | H AaK A SCOTT. Owvt A .ctlon**i I M)l i; THE SILVER HAMMER ON THURSDAY ^1 A II.mil Rti.ilh aro will aril t' al -Vandrrh.il'' Palm Roach Court which Includoa Dtolnl Table. < pit*hi < haul *>ttc* i.t.d Arm Chan.. Bidoboard. T*a TrolU, (...(!• Tib:.-. Rook.hrif ,it modom and In Codai. Plat Top Dr.a Hu.h li*ki-i. and Chair.. TroaUo Tabl* Corufotoum. blind* Iron Bodaioada and B*da. Doubio Brdalrad iPaintcCJ. ail Rod, Droaim Tabloi. Ch*il ot Drawora. Town Rail.. Mono. PToot. Child Proa.. Go-Can. Hi B i. ClaMr, lnl-i. Kn.lirn Tablr Palkra I Uuriwr on Sl.>v. tu. inc uvon. Book* and otn*r ib ri Sal* lla o clock TVrma c.i.h. PHANUR. I KOI.MAN 4 CO. rr.HMi.^Ai. AM 3UE Ol oory doacrlptni Dbjaa, China, old Jrwol*. Ana Piivir ".ii.icok.ura. Early booka. Mapa. A ..ph. ate at Oorrtnioa Anllqu* Shop %  ujoinlna Royal Ytrhl Club 3 10 SI A>!EirAN "nHAaiifaST" "i Maid D.j.urrro Oclloi qualit,v Q ..i -..'... ..-rt m a — %  axPtMRi •ho iU t A i Tro-row and wt.i lea A D n* Hpmal Pm. ->or pair Tha M.B i Tim Ford. Ai '•. UP %  ." Vigour Restored, GlandsMadeYounfl In 24 Hours CIIHIATMAn CAUD-l ii.ii r.i in i.tuatm fcr7!okl V Sll*"Hali %  %  % %  % % %  • %  I %  I M HO .In. fcank Hall. oppeail FIREWOODBy Iho Ion. al Rlacknaii*. Houar. St Joa*ph Atiply: Mr* oho I Tcl*phon* IMH47 %  1 II tl-dn MY1N a/roaUNOS-SI f .u*r iho*. i>rv ol charm) all modern ahadra OBli li 51 o*r pr Th* tfodom D<*h.v>. IroaaJ lUaap * II M 3n 1IOVAL RTA/TORD Dinnrr Srrm ,*c*a Bluo'Whlto Too •rrlc* R >ouJton pnuruina. Cut Ola.t Jm (Ha Hm\ afr "Ufdlall*. 8a„ av Lon* iamo* 3UII M SOUPS Vaartahl* Tomato. Croain ol Muihrown. Chkkor. Soup ak Cooaomm* W M Tord. 3B Roaaurk *t.*ot. DUi i. | at II SI tn It lo no loruiar noc.aaary to auffar fro* loaa ol -Hour and manbood. woak raaojory •adbody norvouaa—a,laipara oaaad. alch^.kffdipr^^^^rta-^bjo.-.n Am.rt-aa l-*or aaa *jaWod a nil'h. aaay way t an* th**a trauHoa. Thlo dlarovary la o i P 5*^ fc *^2 ri; faka UM-( lorn,, la aboolat'ly batraiiaaa. ^^^WAttffSlrouthlut vutour and powar. .,__,. %  aad laTootr dlatrlbnl.d hy rhamlaia h." iiador 0 luaranlaa of aaiWartlofiO* iBaaioy tack. Vl-Taba mual rnaka Pti JooTlull "I viconr and n*ra; and from lo uiw yoara nSaaW. W > ou laaSb r-lurn lha amply gackK* aod Ml >our monay back. A -plUL^fouhSr.UMai' boltla of 41 Vl-Taa% ***TftDai R v u ran,M "" 'm" %**m Maahoad aaaal KM-JH, | TO-DAY S NEWS FLASH ^ -.lltl AIA.NI, tt tiwan Dntl si m i-TORNADOInloinalUMial K 41 D*< ful condition, oxrrllonl oampment. i raaMd lorord. Coat tT-*6t iw.wJtO NO oBor* Rlrka Trlephon* 31 II II tl-l TINNED MEATS \A rornod R**l with Corool. Itaah. Vral l^af ft Pnltod M> : tJ %  . hii.k St. Dial 341 I ,.. NOCICE r-xm-it in paaaoxW t HI * (UanlM buaiBoaa on Thura*. OFFICIAL NOTICE i | UlCaoBl iiDAI KAIXNI IS THE %  IN PURSUANCE ol th* Ctuorary Art '"• I do b> p.i_.na havuwi or claimi.^ any aotat* nhl r marraat or an* ,I.I, ..r %  .nabrari ior aaYartanaj th* piapaaty haraaaaltrr aaonbm^ Uha ptoporly ot tho dofaaatarii to brio, kofor* aaa >o araaa—I of lhaar cl-ia • Pilh daoir ii i aawiiiio. daxaaaoni and vourhori lo b* *xamln*d b> m* on -n Tu***Uy or Prldov botwi '"m ol II noon and 1 o'rlork in tho aftori.oon al tho RoajlaaraUon Offk*. Publi. Buildlrura. Brlaarloaii bofor* tho ^nd day ul D*rmbor INI, in ordor lht aoen %  lalma may b* raportod oa and ranked accoitiaia to tho nawro and praority ih*r*ui othorwaaa auch prraoaa anJl aan*h.a>*d ttom th* h •Ulatiff. PETER NIC EL KUAN JOHNSON D*t*nd>at DORCAS WOj.lAat* %  OrBRTY AIJ THAT cartaln ploco or porcol of land Utu-W m Uppor I Rock IP Ih* pariah of S-im Mich*** nd Uaaal al B.rbadoa ro.ii. ailniooowH-mi on* rood b* tho aaaao ator* or MOa butting and bounding on Una* no* or Ut* of Jam** H Wllo*. ot Cat hart no WHoo. ol nn*ni Luoaa. of %  —— r*rd and ad Man IJHIBM MaUot. and oa tha Public Rood or howover ria* Iho aamo ma* bull and bound Togothcr with th* mooauag* or Dwolimgt ** rallad "AVKDONand all and alnfulao oth*r uh !" .-. ..id both lr**hold and chaiul on tho aald land orrrtod and * %  %  ft Handing and bring with ttw appurtonancoa Fill BI*d 13th urloOor. ItSI n.il lth fVtoboo. WB1 SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NF. I MLR LANDS STEAMSHIP CO. w su Mill \ll ISl. TO Pt > —111 I •MB M %  0MI -I \i> %  *IIIN(1 TO rAHM" \XI> %  klllail i.l IANA |M I tllVIOt olh Dae IPSI Ml WO in IklMiiMi PABAMAI ii i. %  RRIll-M r.l lis 1 M 0 B-IN llkl I a a lot tn A mi ii a itdl r Miatos. toi a to LTD Roll Wll J.I AM* 30 II 11 POST OFFICE NOTICE CHRISTMAS CARDS Ttip mnial Public it rdmindPd thai ItH-r* is no tpecial rule of ...,.i h ,fn. Christmas C;.ru. ihe rtP on Printed Paper* being ppltoBblr to such packels for locfll -is wwU as ovdrseas dtUr. ..I K.'l h Mart ajpaled. These rat** ra? at followi:— Local Not ekccc-din* 4 oy* r fl1 *' Each additional 4 oaa. or part f RrHWi r-npfcrr and EfTBl Not exceeding 2 OH. Bach additional 2 ois. or part Other Countries Not fxreedini; 2 o h additional 2 Ml or p n 2 cent* 1 rent 3 cents 1 pent •ifaled packets arclublect -o the ritd ci postago on lelten I A. CLARKE Colonial Postmaster. Coneral Post Ofner. 20th November. 1931 21.11.51.— in RE WISE ADVERTISE. IMI WOOD (JOIiriMMi Parochial Trraaurei Chrlri Chun llnilgrlowi. in artai in-i In 'i Ortonor It I.-' hl> I.UIKI. IIB rtland on th" llth da) 1 ar* here*, irqutt.-i li . duly attoatod, lo m* Iho undrralgiird Vomit* Oranl. t,i> Krnnath Son.Iilord. of llir H.ibadoa BU. CUT 0* KrldgrUmn on or b*fora Ih* 31.1 day of r>b>uar>. ISU aftor which datr I ahall prococd to dlalrlbul* Ih* atari, of lha aald ratalo among th* panic rnlillvd thorrlo having irffard lo lha dcbla and rUlma only ol -i then havo had i.Hkr *nd thai 1 ahai. not bo llabl* lor a.artu an rli.lributcd to poraon ol who.* dobt or .all Mo, •rtllo Ihrli VOoDNA GRANT. rrutrlx of iho ratal* ol n* drod Jill SIMl FOH n.i:\ I Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day f Aithma and I ,.ii i ii irma C.DH tn s %  JnllN'SOV. STATIONERY S and IIAIIIIW.UIE JUST THE THING Bl PI %  HOUSES Manda co-Hipraacrlp lr.ul.lra ilnouih - Tha la dtaeluding Ralruto-ator. For lit i D*e*irtb*r 1*90, January. I ud March Itai Dial 8310 Mr. I b* antlraly IT I tl Unlumlahnd aril contal ilrooma at Ramagat*. Bay a-alknul d-tanr* Irom THal 30 11 II SI I lion ol a lamoi tha Mi—I, quickly rarblaa tn* •ary Ural day Ih* alrwnaiing r ooltrd. Ihua gl.lrur lr*o. <> and ratlul l-*p No dopaa. p ln)-ciii>na Jual taka ploaaanl. last. Maid*.o inhlrta at maala and b* am rroo l.om Aathma and Bren.hiiii In n-xi lo no IIm, r v *n thougn you may tint r uf • farad lor yaara Mandaco li ao auccoaafiH thai II la guaranlccd lo gi.a you fr*o. *ay araothlng in II boura and lo complri-'r atop your Aithma In I daya or motioy Ik an return of amply parkag*
  • d SKRBE End. ..(."iu ll-, ... hiu, Mmr • •" %  L*p| BlMllf FURNISH '11 C! I \s| \u\ K ( \M t AND rO0l I'l KSI: %  I %  %  %  '. I -i.-i RiVh.'i HELP %  IINOTYIWr Apply by Irtlrr K .1 S! nil \ I' % %  1 %  I 1' U 1' • IS II Jl—3.1 SCHOOL MISTRESS F.ngll.h. rd-.nting room aid naraU l< looaohold Bo No E F %  .. 1 MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUK JF-WEI ui*Jiv a> SJ I I'l HASKO OOltRH ANTTQUE SHOP tl I S noTTLXa -Clran •It par doar-rv—d*H w'hrto Park Road End Rheumatism While You Sleep t P*l" % %  II. II. || -1I..WB .,I unotiah fault* kid..;...,,. „f K i ,ii> u,i--inj. Itching ng „p Nmht." Bl..%  nuat kill tho a. Cyalax nida In. %  n-vliit -HI nny ChnnlBt ni (ou rtfal %  In SI houra nu a On Cyalax rrotR liunr.i'.i..' tn |.i '. .ay lia.k Act N,wfltor and . Cy s t e x T>prL. S. WILSON SPRY ST. PTAI. 4MB FOH SALE CffC'IL JF.MMOTT Or*r Ral|hl. 33 Riaaf (. ARRIVING 2 NEW SII01MLY PIANOS Bta. i .out in Bartsadoa. and ar* Blind la.'.n.g >ai.i Call and anranga lor a drmonatrati..ii "ill. JKMMOTT %  Of Kn^fhl it Praad surd PHSONF aim 11 II SI-In WANTKO STAMPS TO BtT STAMPS All Kind* or STAMPS at the l-AKIRBKAN STAMP SOCIETY Nu II. Swan Street FURNITURE AUCTION Wa si* inatrtKlrd Bl Audjaw : ,, ti. dla^oar of M riinilturo and I llBUal' P S SHORTHAND EXAMINATION oral IPS Shorthand Exai placo Salunla^ D*r 1 f—. ha>* born ino aaa .AW*V/VV^V-V.'-V/,V,'/-: Dv*i M V DAUHl'-'i Anaba llai. of oouarlur* lo b neliflod M V "MONEKA" will acerp Cargo and Paoangara lo* Domln Ira, Aiitiri' MiaMa.rrat. Nry A SI K.ll. laaabMI data -o b I I -I ROIISia OWlMSS ASSfKIATION ila* > a*.lgaa* Trl* Na aatl FRENCH LINE lie liliIr.iiiNiiilaniiqm 1 Saillas to I NM..IMI IRANI L iXiNK" November 3rd. 1951. via St Lucia. MarGuadaloupe and Antigua. "COLOMHIE" 24th November, 1951. via Martinique and Gundaloupe. | 1 i lll-.nl Mi COLOMUIE 13th November 1951. catllinj at Trinidad. La Gualra. Curacao. Cartaicna, Jamaica. Ind 1'jsscnirr*). Cargo %  Cod Mail. R. M. JONES & Co. Ltd.—Ag*nU. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD IROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Vessel "LlNAItlA" i'l.AM EH" %  'T1!A^ER %  "ASTRONOMER"DALESMAN' Leaves 9th Nov. 20 h Nov. 27th Nov. 1*1 Dec. ,-h Dec Due Barbados 3rd Doc. 3rd Dec. 10th Dei IStti > 19th Dec. There's a SISCO Paint fat evetu puzpaie . SISSONS BROTHERS . COMPANY. LTD J • tr*. t' %  ll*rb*rt Ltd Plantollona Lid Cart>r aV Co R-ibadoa Co-Opriativ* Cotton ton Co Ud T. J tJooiy. Canbral ronndry Ltd Walklna at Co Ltd and tho BVllardw.rCo Lad. SS "STATESMAN HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Clodea In Vow! For Bnrbadoa ,,Um a*-Nov. For further Infonttstran apply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—AfenU Canadian National Steamships m vi*:robrr -il II t : -..ina Slla M I'l,... t£SL i I. Divan wll with Vocu) M..I.I|a-.th*i CuahMina, Cnnr with S (*I,IIII. Ooublr Bod will. Uoltroi*. Mah Cuti>..iti"i.. M"' ... Tablr and Mi.ro*. Cao>i W.I.IM4— Chut of Prawi'i.. Birrh Occ TiWn. Sho* Standa. Standard Lampa and *!ior-.. li .1. %  %  "' • I' %  % % %  ' s ''""' Milliard 6 tub* Radio. En | lam 'I Mia.iraj Cabin*! Talk. Slav, and Ov*ai. Ironir.g. KaaotJ in . A.P... PV.A. Phone 4040 Planlatlons Building BARBADOS I.ABOIR PARTY POLITICAL MEETING Hoi-mam sip •fOITRROI'ND Arrlrra R.rliade. IAIIY HnllNIV • S D*C I1V NU.SIIN" Sail. Kalla Maalroal Rail).. B*.la. Ba-M.1- N.iv 1} N... 14 No%' Wrm %  Nov K So:t noi30 Nov IDw faUa Arrlrra Arllr*. Airlrr Btrl li— B.lir.i Maalrra S Drc i: is IVU a J-*. -I J"hII Dor itu GARDINER AUSTIN a CO., LTD.-AfenU. HI Ml Mill II When You Cui-chaw Irnm CENTRAL EMTOBIUM Our Molor Vim IVlivrr* Ihe Goods In Your Door CENTaaAL i tii-oiin tl Corner Broarl unrl Tudor Slr^.-I. A I POLITICAL j MEETING | ro-.Mi.iir Sl X O'clock 21sl Nov. 1951! al Liifhlfimr* Crm. I.ant> .; Ill supp.nl of Ih.' candl^ d.turi' ni THOMAS W. I Mil I.KR. for the City of \" Bridgetown. ;; Sprakert: Mam s.\M (HUBS ? C. BATSON J I.. LEWIS I.. SMALL ITHUS. W. 5 %  MILLKK I All Are Invited I i; • % % %  • % % %  %  •'• % % %  vs.ws::;v,vs.'' o. .jdf *P IIIIOAnU AY Hill SS SHOP SALE OF DRESSES 62 Dres^eat lulf of the Original Price Shorlft BIOUI-M IIHOADWAY DRESS SHOP .*,'.;-,•,:*,',*>'**.: iV-V,V/^//-V''V 'V/VV*'/'VV/ *p T% REMINDS One of Ihe S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT C. F. Harrison & Co. 1st Floor GIVE BOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS!! A Few Sugge*" 1 1 fmm our CRtenslve Stock:— Beyond Euphrates: Freya Star*: A Way through (he Wood Nigel Bak-hin Air Bridge Hammonri hints; A Kings Storj Duke of Wlndaor. The llinh. of Fate: Vol. IV. Churchill Oxford Book of Carat*; Oxford Companion to the Theatre; Oxford Companion tot Music; The Complete Cam Player: Oat row: Rcew "" Pt"y (Contract Bridge): Chess lor Match Players: The History of Cricket; Lonsdale Library: MotTnt's Translation of the Hihle; A Reader's Blhle: AnglicanIsm; More & Cross: Liturgy k Worship: l-nvlher Clarke; Rendincs in SI. John's Gospel; The ScrewtamLetters* C S. laSSBda, ( IIRINIMIS CARDS A CALENDARS GALORE! LEIT'S DIARIIS OOUaWI A sMITH DIARIES FOR EVESV 00 \slt)S llfTIONARIFS FOR ItSI Trl. I 127 .:'ss.*.'*'s.::',:'.'.'s.',*.*.'~*ss.'s.%\%% %* ** FLORENCE STOVE AND OVEN Select Your FLORENCE Early from THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. Virluria SI. REAL ESTATE JOHN BLADON t> ۥ. A F. 8.. F.V.A. FOR SALE %  OOLMOSr -, p,, w Mm Mod*.n naaiow conilruclod In ISM walla and host) atboalo. roof flxW L-.liapcd livlnf room. 3 double t.-dr.-ma wilri buill-ln wardrobo.. la.itiy, Borvant • Rltchrn. nom with t.,0 and atiowci 11, .to ila I ion. far !,..,! Ti. Brounil. o( about i, Roavllr wooded with MahoBa,.v and Flun,Inim-ant frrr* an.l Bji* ni .ion* funned t.ir* 1 %  % %  %  A'l.MTl A I,, tnwil ii'MRMoai. Cullodm lid Spaciou. a-atorrr aim .. %  -i D*I M' %  •< rommoiiai.. nmpriaoa rnclo.od i • %  / .--rrptio-. dmina room. a nodiooin.. kiicb*n. pantry. ... Ml Won ccen*mn-ndd al Iho irrst'i r*du--rd naked BULBING LAND SI Jamaa An unuaually a Wr aat j pi Plot of land approt p, %c%m adjolnna "Mlramar." SI Jaaaoa At ulabk to approved buyar. Other b.iildii < aoclion. from a <, •TOt VTRT BOISE-. 51. John -loi-o Built wilh ahlnflad roof —A plaaaam J Blorot pmpr-ih i oinnk-t.ly rrdacoralad roconllr. Acromrnodalion cooaprUaa I liMn, loom., a bodrooma. kitchen, panir.-. B'ororooma. lama*, aervanla onrtor* Me. Unit lawn, namrroualrull Ireoa and lood vefeijli!carrlon Well reeomoieridptl at P k. quoted VtlNBI RU lillt%  mrimoMi .tone luiuae wlih wallaha •eiliNiiaJ pi.i* flooriiia; well ptacod on comer alto Pica-ant lawn ftowwi bod>. kllckon aardon and larar yard. AceaSnroodatlon rornI looncea. ,|.,i,^ tonm. %  %  mom. Urar k.tchen j i-erarKlnri. _, a t \t,, <>. 1 B.iiai*. and a*<. vanl q • tab** fur data ot boardirm REAL ESTATE AGENTF AUCTION-EEIS an*] SURVEYORS 1'LANTATIONS BI'ILDENO rbone IC1*



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    WFDNI.MlU M.WMKIK 21. 1951 R\RR\DO> ADVOCATt I'll. I SF.VES Hl-.Rr Canada's Wonder Remedy Is Here Again-To Stay! For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA, ARTIIItiTIS NEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES There's MtMu liU.BaekUy'a While Rub tor irwUnf u lisjai eaoal eold % %  '' r algal or lariaaiiii i %  nrtanng pan if rlii-mmiti-ni. aitnritsa, aearttJa, nrora -M. *niT wire BMaMloa, or tha mtaarj si Lfrod aealnt ttr\ I rah it Into tin nr Rpota the congealed eaeal or Mbing tired musclee, Md be) tinI'lim and wraMOl • niii-i. in ;i I: ;i %  af iinnuttii Hn.-k l.\ ' \\ I..'. %  \'.,t\> I.1 %  W 11 %  i '.lillilJJt 9 native LngrtdA ni.-. cartfuUj aeleeted for Ihel proroa therapeatk valin'. M %  timulatee cirealation, break" p eo nnrl nlloToi pain ll-uls and loothee MI nd tirt-.i burainf, ical) PBBT. We auarantn MORK relief .,, LEU inn.nr > mir mum*} l;i, K BUCKLEYS •TAINUai WillH i; III II S& tffeffl i i!Di['S oi vics ursiui RHEUMATIC PAINS Haro is REAL miW. For read tthrt (rora rbeamatir paaaa it si ess en tial to correct that* aause. When they u doe to OH *< % %  nnulalion of bodily impurities it means that your kidneys whi.h should filtas away these harmfal imparities are sluggish and need a mrdiunr to looe them up. De Witt'a Kidney and Bladder PlUs axe %  penally prepared (or this purpose 1'hry soothe and tone up disordered kidneys ao eSectis-ely that these vital organs speedily ITFV .their ftl of impurities. De "V/itts" Pills hare hern •limn,; rheumatic sufferer* in many parts of the woe Id with gtrat success This fine medicine may be just what yon need. Co to your chemist and obtain a .pplyof IVWitt %  PlllB light OUR GUARANTfl De Witt's PiUs are manufactured under Hi idly hygienic conditions and the ingredients cooform to rigid standards "i purity. >nd Bladder Trouble IX PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'Klll OI I I IIS lira•••• iiisllsjili a* our ltrnrh<- Twrralwidr, S|i. i^liivi..,, .i .mil Suuii Si.-.ii Uiunlly Now Usually Now Cornation Wine, Bots. (Qts) 1.44 1.30 p. F Sweet Biscuits iPkgs) 48 ."! Swift's Vienna Sausages. (Tins) 43 :IH Crown Malt (Bois.) 36 SO Schweppes Tonic Water, (Bots) 30 "in Anchor P. Milk .lib ha 96 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Queen Scots % i nosseiwi Ihjit dMiinctloa */ %  Osg i sa re from the flm ilp RIP KIRBV f!Y ALEX RAYMOND 'iv oc€S *v* TVaT a&eLQPiG *<.* ETFOWT HIGHLAND 1 HUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY Sola Importers .— W.I.MONUOr a CO II0..MIDGCTOWN %  aMtrxn We'll soon have that better with RIDE A -HOPPER BICYCLE *** ISM II Milt nuts nil MIHV LiH. While Park Road. Jhe new fCtrlt %  J^txtiitij-^Sivt • • • MB PHANTO" BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES ITU0U6UT I HEABB BOMEIMNtMDI HA BACK THERE -^7 A. fir %  j. 7J1IM3 ASEPTIC OINTMENT Gcrmolirnr CHntmcnl and pcnclralcs. Ii prole.!', skin injuries, rashes, bust UM &OI ill-entry of harmfull and slimulale ; I Keep a lin hai'J\ for SC*IDS Bhu:::s, JL IRRASIONS, Etc Jn; GERMOLENE soothes at a touch heals in record time. Obtainable t ury w/ u rt .. ill. /.(/.>/ ./ fjtUlUti* ^sWM C^t> Here it is, an uncommonly fine motor car. Safer, more comfortable and more economical. A worthy successor in a high quality lineage. We suggest that you see it. REDMAN & TAYI.0ICS GARAfiS LTD.





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    WIDSIMIW MIVIMRI-R 21. 1951 BARBADOS \ll\IH ATK. PACE FIVE Enquiry Postponed ENQUIRY into the death cfAut St. Peter, was yestiiday pi itpa witnesses had given evidence befon v.; ,i Griffith. Jordan died at the General Hospital on bar 12. three days after hi arai Involved In an the car L. 132 on bands Stiwt. in foal <( hi* hOD I The t'nquM\ m begun last Saturday when two d and an eye-witness gave evidence Mr. J. E. i. Brancker appeared at the enquiry on behalf of . KtSrSS V Jtii '.'. Domtnica Has SSS-JftrtT """"' ' •"' Poor Lime Crop Yesterday Vera Beckle* i „ .. hawker of The Garden. St. Jam.-*, I*MINICA had ., ,v, r Uma .-aid that tin November 8. abojl < ro f ,n, >'"• %  %  but DM pm. f-• 1250 u.m.. when the acridcnl Inc 1,mp Juk-e was very occurred, she was on Speight.st..w.i J *>. Charles. PrasUatnt of UM Hoad going towards Heywoods. Sh? Dominica Co-operative l saw the car L-132 com ins stags. xl) Advseale yesterday. the dnectiun of Heywoods on H Mr. Charles was one of the left side at a medium pace. Dominica delegates at the Oil; "When 1 Arst saw the car." she and Fats Ooolsssnoi „hioh ended said. I did not tee Jordan, whtn at Hastings House last Friday L *t IT ir onl -' Jorda n 8 door '< He said that the Citrus crop like from where Jordan had come nd added that bo h of these *e,.mdi inc v naa ^n'Ppeo al sUq Stieei. standing on the dOM itSni ,nr hurricane. of one Mr. ljivine and speaking \.> "Arrangement are now l*-inn linn His bach an i. UM road. ,na the crop -round. "I ssw Jordan step from und-r hls s^ery." he said, "and begin to go across the road. A car. L-1J.. "There is s ome money b driven by a woman I recognised tion in the island for road bjildas Mrs. Birch, was batni driven mg. There is also a canning from the eUlOcUon t>f St. Lucy to factory owned by *n English turn Bridgetown. When I first saw It, In Roseau and they am now it was about 120 feet from Jordan canning ,ipe bananas, granges and I went on talking when sudden, ltri cr citrus fruit, y I heard an impact and on lookM r Charles said that he mading around law Jordan lying on . 9ma || shipment of oranges to his face in the street i., i:-.. u.„,i ,,„ November 5 bv the f , h^^J^l"* J""" '" ArlguMl and hopes to make others he said. It had heen li-vellm* at n "'" l fi* '>'lro-eleetric plan, a medium pace, about 20 to 25 or %  •fif* light lo the city of miles an hour. When he saw it [*j* Mu and lh """rounding areas. last before it struck Jordan, it Whl '* hd,n P pr "'K ,h <-ni i t IBs was about the middle of the road. P""""' rnomer., n the main road "Two vehicles were parked lo whlch lnc Government is eonthe north of Jordan's door on the "tructing from Roseau to the plant opposite side of the road." he sa:-J. ? out miles away. Before Jordan fell. E-1S5, one "I do no believe the road could of the cars which was parked, be finished before Au| pulled off. The accident occurred veor. II is a great necessity as it after I.-132 had passed the parked has tn miry the htavj %  car. fur the plant. To Mr. Brancker he said that I ho time he had looked away from Jordan und the car before UM impact happened, was only a few seconds. He said in answer to Mr. Dear that when Jordan fell he was about two and a half feet from the seaside gutter. LABOURER \OT ULII.T) OF CAR ML k\OW 1.1.1 X.I Clarence Sobers a 28-year-old labourer of Black Hock, St. Michael was found not guilty by Klerlions He said that Dominie* had their Merliom* on •' i 31 under their new constitution but he did not think the colony u in" for Adult SuRrage. i ... people iiiiilr-il a little more %  iiii. mini lo kno H exactly what Adull Suffrace meant. About two weeks before the Elections, some candidate* posed as labourite* In order to sain seata In the legislature and two of rhem were BureeBful. New Kout. rom l BnM n P uU, lVJ^ i r~,K — „*~A ,K^U „ — Trinidad with cargo. Is expected leave port this evening lor Canada via her new route of Nassau and Bermuda. On this trip she will not Ingoing to St. Lucia or Dominica where she usually calls for fruit glad lune lute* when she is sailing home. She is loading Ifcsrfl molasses and rum for St. John and Halifax and general cargo for Bermuda and Nassau. Sausages, lamb tongues, beef and veal loaf, corned beef, hams, canned fruit, oranges, grapefruit flavouring extracts and shirts were among the cargo Canadian Cruiser discharged at Barbados. CanasUin Cruiser is consigned lardiniT Austin Co.. sel for the accused will address the Jurv. botti i atas, ASSIZE DIARY WEDNESDAY !( %  > vs. ; % %  ] H. %  • Res vs. Aiphonsa Trotnisii THURSDAY Rax vs. Bertram Ward ft 0:.v: M.;:.,.. %  ;. Ess vs. Bertram Ward k oiivrr MiHmgton Bertram Ward fc Oaorgs Butts FRIDAY Faarl Roach Bex Bex % < "Danmark" Hem For Seven Days The Dai Ad Training Ship Dansnark under Captain Khun 1 .: %  ; %  %  ed in a tay. On %  e 116 cadets, seven omcers. including the captau Petty Officer: The ^ Uained to be the Danish Merchant NaT] liinmirk left Denmark on Septenil^i 14. for M.. clsti called at Tenerife i'iid the Capo Vseda I si a ad s. oefore ciNiing .i B4ut1.nl >s |ftBj Mi "rU-iii' Mobile, returmnc home on March ISth. 1B52. In an mter\ 1 %  Hansen yesterday. h' Advocate that all oOcai Danish Mi-reliant NaV) must %  >w-r sad" beton ssttai ing the nd > 11 apend two in tlm-• years at the t uning 'chool, depending on their abUttV. Tn. v must al'.. the Danish NaV) to COI Danish I-nw which esslat 1..:..:., 1 1 -i .. Ing. Cap) H Mtfl who celebrated his utlttti Mrshdaj as just over Six feet tall. I He 1 been Ihe Hanmark peat aevei H* hai % %  1 Snui: Cnhin < ; .i n.ni .I-I areg be n on -1 little island off the goutl mark where as he put it lliere were noihins hut s lips." No %  N.i\> |ir his career. Although he more or less regards Danaaark as his home, there are in IIIN cabin several things to remind him of his !amil> a picture Of his Sflft and %  tin .pholographs of his %  22-year-old daughter Vibeke. who has recently married one Of his former cadetv Vtbeka*! husband is at preseni in the air BM t and he served with the R.A.F during the war. Besides picture there are other memenios 01 which he is very proud. In a lame picture of anothei DSflJ h sailing ship — Kopenhavn, which was lost in 1929. Kepenhavn tuul five masts and she is pictured In foil s.ui. Than tnd tw*. ii.iwings one 01 \> wrl ten banwth II Preseni Capl Hanaan bj the Ofneers 1 club of the U.S. coastgui rd AOadStd] Ifanmark pent the WSJ the US. and during that linv U*J omcers iraineo on board Dtimnrk. Iiii 1 M srar bo v academy where the presentation ,.iinaoi A I>ays Work AM naiani das %  iha Ufa of the cadets while In porl is. 5.45 a.m. Half the crew g<> rowing and sailing in the small boals while the other half clean the ship from stem to stern. 8.00 a.m. Breakfast. 8.45 a.m. Physical Training for 20 minutes, tallow d I i shower nnd general inspection of cadets on the deck After inspection the cadets return to work, one half in the simll boots and the other halt up the riggings to work on the sails or to paint the outside -if h %  ship where necessary. Noon Dfe %  1.45 p.m. Half hour's physical training, (except when in the tropics). Today at 2.30 one half of Ihe cadetwill have shore leave. The rest tomorrow Shore leave Is from 2.30^—8 o'clock. Tonight there is a dan Aquatic Club for Hat and tomorrow 50 of them are going on a I>I< inc. llanmarh was built III 1933 in Denmark. 777 gross tons, she in 17.000 square (•••' aml.a small 250 >< Electors Will Build Deep Water Harbour tJumberbatvh Says \lorv Cftttk On Exhibit 1 hifl Year SI \T', I %  • pl„ce at s(U< 80 I o-r 5 and 6 The total amount 1: %  The Blcctora' Association at a political meeting at Doaconuw | ( *Vi s '.' %  ii Mtindax ni^ht held in supp-nt >>( thd caiididatuiv of Mr C. C. "Bob" Cumberbatch, said that ihcy Entries toi '" • %  %  tOlU III" j yesterday thai in a gen a*M quits a bit o( hSHklniK from the crowd .uni \}y.< 1 • nded alter three sp.-rfki'rs had taskaW then luiB it %  ,l; lv the "mike" The meet inn uatted for littl#,.\-er an ho... bo the electorate a very strong policy In their ni Agnciiitu. manifesto. "Barb,>:los needed a bigger hospital." \-vc-uyesterda, thai da Ldbour Maniftslt. W ill Be RvmU !-tnnorrou ihe Barbadoa 1 ab d PW I3 k alfesto and il will lie ready by N< daj ass n ss f roui U Mapp, told a large crowd at Hedman Viiuge. Si Tnoa night where the l-atheld a meeting in support of the ITS "I Dr. Cummins and biasaalf for the House (ai U| 111 the forthc.miir;. BMCI Mr. Mapp spoke ai much length on the question of racial said, had there been ad %  >l 'ed fladdard said that, as BOtkeabljl lo the pi| U I 1 aav ''1 11 campugn iwi %  %  IHMH rMt> been ivdnsj 1 n Ifiroiahoui Bglks, last M.II'; .iinouni rh it had not reacbad Si Peter ai t|nn> ->\ sntraH DM %  muco M Ihe uUicr parUvai tonanarad arita II,. h.' >|h.ki-n .it oian> >ear. ami tu.K. when v.i Haynaa *,* eighteen l.e* i-innmg In th* hye^ lection .it St >ix months **" "id h, i 11 .'* 1 ( ,f lad i"c cocnpsUtwnl 'hat heerd him at those nc-tlngs. Irom Messrs Jason. Jott Th P results of those meetings I.lA i\ man and woman pigeon ill be .Me t" vote "il the eyes of the world are _, i oklng t. see how we ar doing prejudice. He said that the Presa ftt <*"* "^"•e wtes %  aSM the Electors" Association had erIUcased the I-abour Part) toi Th.Privilege preaching racial prejudice, but it was those who hacked the ElecT "c> of the Conservam. p tors' Aaaoctataon who bad ovei "' -' ,,,rv strung policv in prim the man) nan harteced the M "'"" manifesto it mss th,background rot racial preludiea Pople"i privilege to v->ie. The Sin Lsboui Party h ; ..i be.,, r, rJum Mi -. n Griffith feting rvlu with g edueal ihw knew f or e-het they Maglatrat* of in-n.. > AtweM I stead of the less educated white wa >ming 'o them and H *•*•" %  c J' men who work thers now." he ai thalr tn hear what ihesaid, "and we would be led lo reot.-.d r.ariding 11 motOI Uev ih-i m truth you do not heMr Ooddard said thpt iherl H.wd. Si. M lleve In MOlal prejudice" would select on December iS the' Mr. Mapp also said thai the eandidate that mel wl'h their Lnbour Partv were go.nu to form '"vnur. The Island was going I" a IV swots' Assouan-.' ,r ^ 1 People who wou'd have Wt reel that peasanls should '" "'" 'J* airs of th^ colony come h ej If lhe> Tn 'Barbados Workers" tlnio-. ,,, -.i.e.' ils Inception 1InilW had done remarkably wHl f,.r w.nker of the Island. Thev h.id aot .ii inrrenses for tiuir battermenl Hut the I.al>.tii r Party and Ihe II.W.I' u.-r.. ism entiteh differ. • ni cntilies. ^ Mr Adnnt* had aald farms that the siicees, RW.U was in a large duo |o the cooperation •nimoylng class of the Th. v wre hapuv when workers' envelopes were tut because the returns rume back to them "Any man who #V>" Page trucks all flCllltlC %  they canm %  apai .it'-ti. o r'-'t when the) .'i 1 with %  hall hers nothei with a quarter of an acre *hci. %  llr. Cummin*. the other candidata told the people that aftci the Inst election, some landlord. gave their teiianls D0U0S to quit rccause the pHpl,. whom Ihey %  11 ; rted were nol elected Tue Labour Party hid realised ta.it and were working on legisprevent its recurrlni Mr L K. Smith and Mi M aV 1 • ; %  ka al Iha roaatlnsj las* night Mr. Cox told the Biakd an. ou than a Labour candidate lose his %  t N rou M dtt OBI %  arvatrva c nduintc lose." he 'goej Into the ti.M-.iiM and bi I to fuild tenantry rojds. it — hocls. give better facilities at plat Mi. of the island The ealtle stalls and • i, %  %  . 1 blUoii ai %  %  %  %  he almos: romp lei e c/ For Sp m din § %  %  The apaad Urnlt ">i tl for .tint lyj l1 ln'iii Ti rVMan al 45 miles pat haui Xmas (iifls | Ilia I v, i i! In .1 (ipl. > 1.11 > >l ,. DUUml USE A RIPPINGILLES BLUE-FLAME STOVE FOR EASY & CLEAN COOKING A.S.BRVDEN&SONS(BM)LTD. AGENTS. TIRE PUT OUT M.i. reported to lite Polire that a %  tova was burning within a boat when ibe 1H caught %  aaaU IxmrdfHl nnd shingleil '. U x 8 x 7| feel, the piop. of Joseph Neolet of lovS Bpoonar^ itiii. si. BUehaeL aught .itire on Monday night .inn Meetia^g PmlpoitefJ There must have been over 2,000 people who turned out last night to 1 listen to Ihe political meeting of Mr. W. A Crawford, President of the Congress Paity. and Mr. J. C. Mollley, at the SI. Philip Hoys' School. Church Village. After waiting over two hours the crowd returned to thair homedisappointedly, as the. loud speaker equipment failed to work The blowing of a fuse in the school room damaged the fuse of the loud speaker equipment, it Is understood. Mi. Mollley told Ihe crowd how much Mi Crawford and he rasJNttaal the unfoiluitalc incident and piomised that they would hold QM meatlni snortl) Mr. Crawford nnd Mr. Mnltley are ufTenng Ihemselves (ot a|ss> lion to the House ol A U,raBraranlal rat ot Bt riniip. Ltd Spoke At Meeting Mr. D. c;. l-eacock. Jnr.. Mr. j 11 WUhunaon, Mr I B %  on and the candidate were the prinejnal speakers at a meeting !l .wells Cross Road last night in supimrt of the Candida• 1 I Mr. A. R. Toppin as ..tive for St. Hknaei. A further report on this rieelmn Will appeur in a lat*'r is'iie. MANURE LANDED A LINE of over 20 lorries boiLhe I....M-; Wharf at ona lime >eslerday The lorries were one after the Other being loaded with.bags ot l mliBSt din it from lighters which werj. tending th" Saguenay Ter11 Sanmonl. ilrivtTS were i lo get the lieith from the place %  > hers the hght i PoHce came into Ihe picture and soon had the r.ning smoothly. On the oppoalta rids. (I'i'i Head i etstra ih< nioiin vi %  Lad> Jay was di^cli.irginu Ini cargo of plantains, fruit and charcoal with which aha arrlvad during the morning, a crowd of hawkers and carl around lady Jay also brough: -upoi coanut otl lime jul< ind < %  baa You aee my dear I uie .... Johnson's Wax JOHNSON'S WAX Cleans. Polishes and Protects all Moors and furniture JOHNSON'S CREAM WAX derma and Polishes in one application JOHNSON'S LIQUID WAX For Floors. Furniture. Woodwork and Paint Work CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET Poole Pottery A ro>w shipment Book End.. Flylne Hurl... Rlur Bird". S.. Gull.. Tnn, rlo. Y. lie UMA A tO.. Ill) Broad Street S.1-. HI I'lhi "VARl'l l I mad : L i Kind v It •. | Irani .H i *i:"\\\ lit I \ I MM. IN PAUlB i Kind % % %  I Pitaaa rraaa I/so !•/• B> "IIKOWI I A Kinds loi i ITIces |LM >'.'SB H% "MAX FAt TOI: 7 Km.' P i l e as S3 :• i HM*. n^ in Mlir .Kind Prices HI 40 and V.'liM Also: < n'.i v Nail Sri* I • BSal I li Manicure Seta In l.cathrr. fill 110 I .mi. Ilrush ami* 1 Set*1 %  •; SH40.I and SJVOU i .mii' and BaTaaasj %  eta If Ladles' Hair Mni-li.s in 'Cello Itoxes. Aw.1. Colou-i I'Hies '•; < I: 9 ( %  rut'k lit mil set, 10 nd Ik Bibv Hi IIi..feaal Srtx 'leea: <-;H; l U; tfliT:, S3.S: and Si.Jit. ) mder TutTs In IVIlo llnsr'N 1'rl.rs Z 9 and 4 3 / >" Harry's" T.ilium In. Presentation Buses at tM "VardlevV Body ISiwdri^ Lavender %1M April Violet KJ1 Bond siren %Z.t Talcum bt "In"-" l.ii. "Vardley's" San i3 In bo*> II 94 and S2.94 "(•oya" Snap (I la bnxi ILK To-day ynu get the Plrk TomurroM ynu set Ihe rrm[IIDCC WEAIUUEAI \ l l in. i Head Of %  d 8J S3.5 in MM per Yd. HKIIIlllill ANCI.AIS III Whll* Pink ami Blup Soveral IIIM: t (ran I MHKimii in ii um. win In Whllp, Pink and ftlue From S3..19 lo S3.CI per Yd. CBINKLSD OBOBQim In Nil. Main, Pink nnd Him ;il $2.0S per Yd. MOSS rni:i'F, In Pink and Blue al $3.00 per Yd. BCB8BN I'KINTKI) SATIN In GofgtOUl DesiRns al $-1.30 ppr Yd. NYLON NINON White rinlv nt S2.59 ppr Yd SELF COLOUBED STRIPK NYLON In Whilp, Pink, Skv at $2.80 ptr Yd. NEW SHOES! GENTS NYLON & LEATHER CASUALS Tan & Brown — $16.48 per Pair HARRISONS GIFTS GALORE KNIGHTS DRUG Broad Street Dial 2664 at STORES eea sa in and shop with pi, ea$ure ^z.. \\M. FOI.AIM i (B-DOS) I.I ||. ^^ ;.v////v//w//// // Av ^,.,,,, v V/ /V//V I.IPSTlt K MIKKOKS MRU Ml SPRAVEKS MAS'K'I RL SKTS MIRNV Ttlll.CT MAP Axnrtrd Srrnlil t ,feroralinn>>. Xsnao afkersi Baasa nu%r.. -t. \ \ II led \vurini'nt of Mi. iCards Xmas Table tie. "rations COME TO TOVLANI) 2 TOYS (Pla.lir and Machudtal) DOLLS (All Sii-.| TKIIOY HIM. TRI-CYtl.lS PKTI'KK BOOKS OAUKS AND BALLOONS Bring along your Kids and lei them choose for Ihemselves From The Large Variety. At Brighten Up For Xmas We have a wide tange ol PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES 1. Illlllil III Inl. F.atahllshPd 18 GO tnrorporated IB B II ROEBI'l K I l.l il tmm rVELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN IT'S HERE AGAIN PURINA MILK CHOW t %  WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN fj I m IT'S HERE AGAIN „ %  BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. UL\$ B H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Disinbuioa m m I '.wvwvvvwwvwwwv (A'.V/.'AV.V.V/A-. %  %  %  (The III.LMFor lt.it..ui. 1G Swan Street