Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Barbados

ESTABLISHED 1895



France
$34m.

Has A
Deficit

PARIS, Nov. 21.

The disclosure that the French dollar gap hit the record
figure of $34,300,000 in October was made by the Govern-
ment as it laid its plans to carry out a dollar saving aus-

terity programme.
Imports from the dollar zon

e—the United States, Canada,

and some South American countries—were $63,500,000 for
the month, a drop of $1,000,000 from the all time high.
Exports were only $29,200,000, a slump of $3,300,000 from

the previous month.
The decrease was traced to

top industrial alcohol exports

which fell off considerably as the French neared the end of
their deliveries to the United States.

2 U.K. Soldiers
Found Dead
In Canal

ISMAILIA, Nov, 21, '
The bodies of twe missing|
Sritish soldiers were found in the;
Sweet-water Canal Wednesday
on the outskirts of the city bring-
ing the British dead in week-end
fighting here to six, The evacua-
tion of British families from
Ismailia continued without incident
while troops with armoured cars
and bren carriers stood at “battle
stations” throughout the town.
Elsewhere in the Canal Zone
scattered “terroristic’ incidents
were reported. Both soldiers,
whose bodies were found, had
been “sandbagged” from behind
before being thrown into the
Canal medical reports said. A
3ritish spokesman said: that they
had been “badly mutilated.”
—UP.

U.K. Not In Egypt |

For Pleasure |

LONDON, Nov. 21,

In the House of Lords Foreign
Policy debate Wednesday Lord
Salisbury speaking for the Gov-
ernment said: “We are not in the
Suez Canal Zone for our pleasure..
It is indeed an extremely expen-
sive commitment,

But pending other arrangements
which we hope will be coneluded
we must remain there.’

Viscount Stansgate Labour Peer,
interrupted to say that “We talk
about the independence of Egypt
but she is not independent and
never. wilh be,” rv

Salisbury replied that the 1936
treaty was a freely negotiated
treaty and no pressure had been
brought on Egypt. He said it was



Now that Premier Rene Pleven
his survived his test in the
National Assembly although by
only 18 votes, economic experts
working for his coalition govern-
ment went ahead with specific
plans to save dollars,

Qil is one of the big dollar items
and the French have beguo
negotiating with Britain to trans-
fer the major part of their dollar
oil imports from Venezuela to the
sterling account of Shell .

—(U.P.)





-

ne LS .



fay ‘
PISTO on the table among the
ture was taken at the Officers’ Cla

Evacuation of all British famili

PISTOLS FOR TEAS’ :

THURSDAY, NOVEMMPER 22, 1951





Yi ' £ e %

tea cups at a family tea patty must bes very rare sight, but this pic
b at Payid in the Canal Zone.
es is continuing.—Bxpress,



UN And Reds |
Seem Close

Meat Packers |T9 Agreement

Keep Prices Up On U.N. Truce Plan

OTTAWA, Nov. 21.

The Opposition Party of the
Co-operative Commonwealth
Federation attacked Canadian
Meat Packers for not passing
lower_ pork prices on to consum-
ers and demanded the national-
ization of the meat industry in
an effort to lower meat prices
generally.

On the floor of the House of
Commons and in a nationwide
broadeast CCF speakers said
packers kept prices up. William

Brice said the price paid farmers ;

fer pork dropped 25 per cent
between mid July — mid Sep-
tember but no reductions were
made at retail level. He added
that while packers bought meat
from farmers in 12 different beef
grades and 10 pork grades there
were only the red, blue and com-
mercial standards whem the meat
reached retailers.

P. Be told the Com-
mons there sho be “immediate
investigation whether there is
a collusion, understanding or

the Egyptians who had takenjagreement among the packing
illegal measures by unilaterallyjindustry to keep prices up.”
abrogating the treaty. Justice Minister Stuart Garson

He said Viscount Stansgate
“seems to get the impression that
this treaty was imposed on Egypt.

—(U.P.)

replied that the Government had
already investigated the price
situation but found no evidence
of collusion.—(U.P.)



Republicans Accept

Truman’s

Challenge

WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.

Republicans aceepted President Truman’s challenge to make
his foreign policy the 1952 campaign issue. Truman issued
the challenge in a fighting campaign speech last night in
which he lashed out vigorously at what he called the money
laden “special interests” and “backward looking Old Guard”

of Republicans and indicated
He made a special trip from his

Key West vacation retreat to ad-*

dress the National Women's!
Democratic Club and delivered |
one of his’ sharpest political

speeches in months,

The President took off on the
return flight to Key West at 9.58
a.m. In his speech Truman said
Republicans will be playing with
“dynamite, if they make foreign
policy a major issue in next year’s
election campaign.’ He said he did
not want it to be so, but if it was
it would best suit the Democratic

he expects to seek re-election,



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

party “and the Republicans will

be defeated overwhelmingly”.
—UP.

Britain Will Take
Necessary Steps

LONDON, Nov. 21.
Britain is to take all necessary
steps to maintain the British title
to the Falkland Islands depend-
encies in the Antarctic, Secretary
of State for the Colonies Oliver
Lyttelton said today. Henry
Hynd, Labour had asked in the
Commons what action the Minis-
ter proposed to take to “termin-
ate the illegal occupation of Brit-

t you'll think me
idealistic, but 1 do







ish territory in the Falkland ois 4

Islands dependencies by Chilean

and Argentine parties.” 100,000 U.S.
Lyttelton in a written reply 2

said: “The policy of the British Casualties

Government is to take = er WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.

sary 9 a’ tatatb the i vod Over 100,000 Americans have

nn oe i. UP and Islands) een killed or wounded or miss-

dependencies.—(U.P.) | ing in Korea, The 100,000 mark





| ee ene and passed in the
Pe 2 ae ence partment’s weekly
CANADA HAS PLANES |\summary of combat casualties

due to be issued Wednesday.

FOR WESTERN EUROPE The Sapa UR Fle chews

ROTTERDAM, Holland, Nov. 21,)two weeks behind battle action
Eleven squadrons of the Can-| covers 16 months of fighting.
odian Sabre F. 86 Fighters will} U-S. f#milies have been told of
ba stationed in Europe, the Can-|S0me 22,000 easualties among
dian Defence Minister, Brooke| their men since Genera] Matthew
laxton told a Press Conference.|B Ridgway first offered to talk
five airfields wil] be|about an armistice last June 3).
in Europe to accommodate About seven of every 10 Ameri-



or



hese forces. The first part of|can battle losses have been

i Canadian contribution tojsuffered since Chinese Commu-

Western European Defence has/nists peured aeross thé: Manchu-

ved already in Britain. rian border little more than a
—U.P. / yeas.ago.—(C.P.)

PANMUNJOM, Novy. 21.
Allied and Communist truce
negotiators seemed close to
agreement today on the United
Nations proposal, aimed at ending
fighting in Korea by Christmas.
The Communists agreed, in prin-
ciple, yesterday to the U.N, truce
plan.
They came up with a counter-
proposal of their own at the two

hour meeting here. The key
clause in the Red proposal was
the provision that the troops

should withdraw 1} miles from
each side of the ceasefire line, so
as to establish a demilitarized
zone,

An Allied spokesman said that
the U.N. and Red truce teams
would virtually sign the agree-
ment, if the Communists would
insert this one seven word clari-
fying sentence in their proposal:

“We agree tnat there will be no
withdrawal of troops until a full
armistice agreement is meee.

—UP.

BLOOD PLASMA
STRIKE AVERTED

PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 21.
An llth hour agreement on a



U.K. Plans To Step Up |
Colonial Production
Only In-Early Stage



LONDON, Nov. 21.

COLONIAL CIRCLES in Lendon are mildly disturbed lest
the wrong impressibn is given by the prominence of press
reports today that the Goyernment plans to step up colonial
production of food and raw materials. A plan of this sort
is under consideration, but it is very much in the embryo
stage,

It is authoritatfvely learned that new schemes for increas-
ing production in the colonies could only be formulated in
consultation with the Colonial Government concerned—ana
even that stage has not been reached. At the same time,
however, the British Government is determined to give
the lead in this direction and today’s reports are no mort

than an expression of that determination.

—_—— The question of production was
discussed recently by Common-
Wealth and Colonial representa-
tives in London and the conclusion
reached was that the production
}of many types of raw materia)
{could be substantially increased
provided the United Kingdora

\Pecig Supply ipkedaPe nese

(From Our Own, Correspondent)

’

U.N. Navy
Batters

i ane.
ven e suc
(Ree dpmhent.
ungnam | It was indieated at the time
|however, that there was no inten-

tion of giving higher priority to
supplies of machinery to the

United Nations Naval forces|colonies, Exports to the Common-
battered the Communist North | wealth and colonies would be ex-
Korea Wednesday with bombs and|panded wherever possible, but it

TOKYO, Nov, 22

new Union Contract today avert-|5hells from at least 15 warships|was pointed out that if eveything

ed a strike which would have
severely cut the flow of badly
needed blood plasma to United
States’ troops in Korea.

The strike was due to start at
midnight, last night, at the West
Point Pennsylvania works of
Sharpe and Dohme Drug Co.
which supplies about a quarter
of the plasma for armed forces.

The 1,100 member United
Chemical Workers’ Union de-
manded a closed shop. The new
contract is a compromise — the
present members who do not



must stay in
| ployees must join the Union with-



jin 30 days.
Company officials said today
jthat they had agreed to the

contract terms “only because the
Union continued to refuse to ex-
clude blood plasma processing
for the armed Forces from the
strike.”

—(U.P.)



Months Before
Germany Can Offer

A Single Soldier
PARIS, Nov. 21.

German soldiers will not be
back into uniform for many
months after the European Army
Pact is signed. according to the
West German Chancellor, Konrad
Adenauer.

He told newsmen that technical
preparations for
armament, after
Army Pact is completed,
take so long that “it will be
many months before Germany
can provide a single soldier.”

For the first time, the usually
optimistic Chancellor indicated
that there might be some delay

German re-

the European

will

in German rearmament, when he}

said that the establishment of a
European Army was a _ pre-
requisite for German defence
contribution in manpower.

The Paris Conference, working
on a treaty for the creation of

such an army, however, appears |

now to be bogged down on
finaneial, economic and political
problems, with no early agree-
ment in sight. —U.P.



West Is

PARIS, Nov.
Canada told the Russians that
the West is not building anything
like the strength needed for the
“purpose” of aggression, but only
enough “to make impossible any
sudden
us,”
The Canadian
tary

knockout blow against

Foreign

Lester B. Pearson made the

| Statement to the United Nutions*
Political Committee in supporting
the West’s new disarmament
blueprint

He spoke after Czect ovak

I

quit the Union within 30 days!
and the new em-!

including four aircraft Carriers,)was given priority, the effeci
two cruisers and three rocket ships.|;would be chaotic, Now it js

The co-ordinated air and sur-|suggested that Mr. Lyttleton
face bombardment of industrial|intends to find some means of
targets at Hungnam which atart- \stenpitg up the supplies of
ed Tuesday morning thundered | technical equipment to the

into its second day. Rear Admi-
ral A. K. Scott Moncrieff, Royal
Navy, commanding elements for}
Task Force 95 reported well over |

colonies,



Balance of Payments
Commonwealtn finance Ministers

14 buildings destroyed or severe-| who are due to meet here early
ly damaged with the final total! next year will discuss the whole
much higher.



; . balance of payments problem and
Meanwhile the Eighth Army|the question of stepping up the

reported that Chinese Commun-| production of Commonwealth raw
ists opened their fourth attack, /materials is almost certain to come
in five days tonight, on United) indey review again. It is conside:-

Nations hill positions on the | oq jikel ; wf
: , y that a full-scale commod-
| Western Front. Supported by /ity conference may follow the
)tanks and self propelled guns up|Pinance Conference.

j to 2,000 Red troops hit U.N. lines

junder cover of heavy artillery gitner oy both meetings floods i
barrage. till Base ' Meanwhile the Government is No new casualties were re-
loo artillery opened counter relying heavily on colonial pro-|ported following weeks of|
| 5 . duction to help solve the United’ rains and floods whic hi @
The Reds struck in the Same /Kingdom balance of payments,elaimed over 100 lives Rovigo| }
general area east of the Pukhan problem and it is re . nt | tow : : as

: , S reported that|Province, the region hardest |
| River where they previously had | yy. Churchill is taking a personal! hit by the worst floods in 100|
been repulsed with heavy losses. ‘ $





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



‘KMisenhower Plan’”’

Will Send U.S. Arms

0 West Europe

Britain Will
Continue To
Give U.S. Bases
Churchill Says

LONDON, Nov. 21.

Minister Winston
tald the Left Win;
Emrys Hughes in the
Commons that Britain will con-
tinue to give the United State
atomic-bomb planes bases in thi
country, in the interest of world
peace and security. Hughes, pre-
viously this week, was critical o
American policy in the Korean
armistice negotiations

Hughes asked Churchill durin;
the formal question period: “If

Prime
Churchill
Labourite

the will now take steps to termin-

ate the arrangement by whieh the

U.S. atom bombers are based in],
this country, in view of the Commons toda over ibout
dangers of retaliatory bombing to British Nene jet aircraft engines
the people, living in the crowded which Britain sold to Russia in
cities of Britain,” 1947, and which the Russians
Churchill replied that the copied | and improved to pow¢ r the
Labour Government, itself, had MIG 15 Conservative William}
made atom bomb bases in Britain Shepherd asked Mr, Nigel Bire)
available to America for the|Churehill’s Under Seeretary
common defence of Britain and State for Air what British expert
other North Atlantic cities concluded on the question aft
Hughes countered, “but when examining the engine of ‘*h
this arrangement was entered MIG 15
into, were you not highly eritieal; Birch replied that the MIG !
because of the dangers it meant engine was a copy of the Nene arc
to the civilian population of this|some had been developed to giv.
country? Ave you prepared to! increased thrust, “It is thus reason

sacrifice the eivilian population of |

By EDWARD

INFORMED CIRCLES
United States has decided to
ate top priority—after Kore:
Army—for many American

M. KQRRY

PARIS, Nov, 2h
in Paris_are saying that ‘fie
sive Western Europe immedi-
1, and before the United States
arms. A high U.S. military



source said thattM@e U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff had-also de-

cided that the ft flow
will begin to arrive in Fran
with the money voted by t
Defence Forces

This is the “Eisenhower

of plangs,*ianks, and guns; which

e soon, should be paid partly
he U.S. Congress for the IS.

Plan” which was disctissed at

the White House during General Eisenhower's recent trip

home, and which Truman h

Russia Copied

U.K. Jet Engine 9 e.02

LONDON, Nav. 21, |
A dispute flared in the House f



able to suppose that the Russian

this country to American | derived substantial benefit from

strategy’ {the sale to them of the Nene
Churchill replied, “when this | engine ‘he said

irrangement was made, we on the William Shepherd asked again,

then Opposition side of the House,/if it was not clear that the

supported the Government in the] struck a “real blow arainst

matter.” The

there.

exchange ended!
—U.-P. |



Thousands Leave
Homes In Flood

Emanuel

ja “travesty of
him that the Russians could have] Congress on the plan ag s@on as
learned nothing from the Nene.
were other developments| 24, from the NATO Council session
in the Commons Churehill refused] '"

tree world.”

Former Labour Defene@ Minister;
Shinwell immediately}
harged that Birch’s statement was
facts” and assured

sale}

There

to be drawn



‘ . . . oul on
Stricken Districts versy over whether the
, forces should be equipped with the
z FRANCE, Noy. 21. 1ew British rifle. oe
Thousands of residents left theii CUP.)
homes in the flood-stricken belt A
between the Alps and the ° joven
Pyrenees, where torrential rains -
kept falling for the fourth con- EGYPTIAN CHARGES

secutive day.

The area had already sufferea
bad floods last week, At Bois, a
boat overturned yesterday on the



‘“‘UNFOUNDED”’



LONDON, Novy, 21
swollen Loire River and a man Britain has called Egyptian
was drowned—-the seventh cas- harges that E typtian “forced
ualty in the French and Moroccan labour” | was being used in the
floods during the past two weeks Suez Canal ‘Zone “completely
At Valence, the River Drome con- infounded dad . deliberate
tinued to rise. —UP. travesty of the truth.” Britain

said it would welcome an 1L.L.O.
investigation in the Canal Zone
Flood Zones Under if Egypt would permit 1.L.0



representatives to enter

the terri-



tory. The statement submitted by

Emergency Law the British delegate Sir Guild-

haume Evans to the Secretary

MILAN, Nov. 21 General of ILO. answering

Isolated areas in the 24,000|Egyptian allegations was made
square mile flood zone of North-]public by the Foreign Office,
eastern Italy were placed under —U,.P.

“emergency legislation” as British
and U.S. troops worked alongside |

|Italian soldiers and volunteers in
Colonial} desperate attempts to rescue hun-
representatives may be present at|dreds of persons still trapped by

N

Secre- |

, Several self propelled guns and
|tanks were reported to be lend-
ling support from a ridgeline in
Communist territory.

| The latest Red effort was again
preceded by heavy shelling of
|Allied positions. U.N. artillery
|promptly took up counter fire.
|The front in the general sector
jhad been quiet throughout the
jday. Two outposts from which
Allied troops had been forced
since Sunday were re-occupied
| without contact.—( U.P.)



| SOVIET—AMERICAN
PARLEY MAY BE
| ARRANGED IN PARIS

PARIS, Nov. 21.

| Signs mounted en Wednesday
that a private Soviet-American
parley may be arranged here, as
soon as the United Nations go-
betweens noted the growing
receptiveness on both sides, U.N
officials, it was stated, had been
holding a series of consultations
with the Soviet delegates on one
side and the Americans on the
| Other, in an effort to set up
(behind the seenes tiations to



}report increasing willingness on/
{both ends to confer in private)
talks.

—U.P.



Foreign Under-Secretary Ger-
tirude Sekaninova Cartova
charged that the West was giving
only lip service to dis-armament
while pushing “preparations for
an aggressive war.”

Pearson said that the West was

most anxious to reach an agree- |

ment on
jthis was
Russia
Curtain
insure

dis-armament, but that
impossible until Saviet
agreed \to lift the Iror
and let in ta
she wa ng out anys



carry
promises of dis-armament
H : lis-arrnament

interest in the matter, Discussions! years was placed under “emer- |
which are now going on at gency legislation” and Government
Cabinet level may well result in'scurces said other disaster zones |
a complete change of British policy, would corne under special decrees
regarding colonial production, Mr.!“wherever and whenever neces-
Lyttleton is expected to announces) sary”. The Interior Ministry
the details of this policy in the, however denied as “absolutely un-
Commons shortly, | founded’ reports published in the





y

Eat



is not approved

It is the U.S., answer to the

esent criss in rearmament,

rich has bogged down- NATO's

effort, and also the answer to the
nancial problem raised by the
atin dollar position of

Congressional Dispute

The overall strategy of. the plan,
which the U.S. Chiefs of Staff
have worked out, may cause a
jfurore in the U.S. Congress when
it reconvenes early next year.

The same issue Was raised
when Truman ordered U.S., trooos
to Eurepe last year

Although U.S fficials..argue
that Government has a right to
cecide that U.S., defenee begins
long the Rhine, and.that—-the
mey voted f U.S... troops “tn
the U.S.A. can be used im Burepe
me Congressmen view. the ore-

blem differently

What the U.S. Chiefs-of Staff
actually decided isy¢*weewdlll
do the re-arming instead 6f leaving

{Europeans to do it themselves; ns

as originally planned, We feel
it is more important te have the
ivisions over here ready to meet
n attack than back in the US,
nd we want 28 NATO divisions
by the end of next year.

W. Averell Harriman, Mutuai
Security Administrator, will brief

he returns to U.S. after November

Rome. It is planned to re«

the contro-| convene the U.S. Foreign Relations
Atlantic, @nd House Foreign Affairs Com-

mittee in a special session.



RUSSIAN MANOEUVRES

TEHERAN, Noy..21,

A General Staff spokesman ‘sald
the Russian Airforce staged large
scale manoeuvres last night in the
vicinity of the Iranian border
Anti-aircraft guns and machine
gun bursts were heard clearly sev-
eral miles inside the Iranian fron-

tier.
—UP.



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







end the East-West stalemate. They |









ITALY'S ADMISSION
TO U.N, DISCUSSED

PARIS, Nov. 21.

The Latin American bloc of the
United Nations met to consider
the means how best to accomplish
the admission of Italy into the
U.N. and to attempt to reconcile
| divergent views among themselves
Ambassador Gastone Guidotti, offi-
|} cial Italian observer in the U.N
| will make a special report.

It is believed this is the first
|time the Latin Americans have
invited a “foreigner” to one of
their periodic “policy staff” meet-
ings and this was interpreted a:
emphasizing the extreme impor-
tance Latin Americans give to the
question



ot Building Aggressive Force

jachieved only if we can create
independent international bodie
for continuing the inspection and
verification of each Government's
action to insure that the treaties
signed will be honoured, and that
jany breaches will quickly be
| detected.”

| The Czech’'s attack was the first
Soviet bloc answer to Monday's
fappeal by the Secretary of State
}Dean Acheson for Communist
}co-operation in easing the dan-
gerous tensions threatening a new

ot Ache rgec e Soviet

Labour's Colonia!| Communist

|
Criticism of Press that “marti |
Development policy by the Con- |
servatives while they were in
opposition and the publicity given
to such failures as the groundnut

@ on page 6

law” had been declared, —U.?P.

“Nothing New” In
Oil Negotiations |

|
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. |

Acting U.S. Secretary of State |
James Webb told his weekly’
conference here today there was |
“nothing new in the wind” in}
Persian oil negotiations. He told
correspondents he could not add
anything to what was already
known publicly.

He emphasis\d that the United
States’ role was to find a basis;
on which Britain and Persia }
could get together to work out
their differences over Persia’s
nationalisation of its oil industry.

Webb said the United States’
Ambassador in Teheran Loy
Henderson would conduct any

future diseussicens with the Per-
sian Government on behalf of the
United States.—(U.P.)

|
1
!
to accept the West’s arms cut}
scheme at least as a basis for|
| getting negotiations underway. }
The Czech answer appeared to
herald a third “No” from the
|} Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei}
| Vyshinsky, who twice rejected
}the Western proposal in last
| week's first round of debate he-
fore the General Assembly.
| Vyshinsky sat silent since
Acheson’s Monday speech con-
idered one of the-best he has
ever given ind he told new

@ On Page 8

You asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Madan”

|

Occasions of unique and



special

enioyment call for cigarettes

made by BENSO Vind HEDGES to

reflect the rare perfection and to

echo the whole contented mood




When
only the be46
ze “. do





PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY

ernmor and Lady
accompanied by Major
Vaughan, Private
uttended the St.
School Speech
afternoon.
Among those present were
Major and Mrs. C. Glindon Reed,

the Gov-
Savage
Dennis
Secretary,
Michael's Girls’
Day yesterday

Mr. and- Mrs. H. F. Alkins, Miss
Hilda Chandler, Mr. E. C. M
Theobalds, Mr. and Mrs. H. A

Vaughan, Mr. C. A. Coppin, Rev
H. St.C. Tudor, Miss Helen Inniss
Mrs. Carlton Stoute, Mr. J. E. T
Brancker, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. S. Burrowes.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Risley Tucker,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Farmer, Mr
D. F. Blackett, Mr. agd Mrs
T. A. D.-Gale, Mr. and Mrs, E. S
Chambers, Mrs. Olga Symmonds
Mrs. E. B. Williams, Mr. and Mrs.
Cc. R. C, Springer, Dean Hazel-
wood, Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Sayer,
Miss Betty Arne, Mr. and Mrs
J. C. Hammond.

}
'
}
!

Viscount and Daughter
AX“ the passengers arriv-
ing by the Fort Townshend
yesterday for Barbados were Vis-
count Hyhdley of Meads and his
daughter Hon, Elizabeth Hindley
one ore at the Colony jong
ub, St. James. i cesses hag been hers. Such varie
The Viscount and his daughter roles as Aunt Abby in Arsenic oat
spent some time in Philadelphia Olq Lace, Mrs, Danvers in Rebecca,
before coming on to Barbados. Mabel Crum in While the Sun
Viscount Hyndley was born in Shines, Maggie Cutler in The Man
October, 1883 and is the -on of Who Came to Dinner and Nurse
the late Rev, Wm. Talbot Hindley, Wayland in The Sacred Flame
M.A., of Eastbourne. He wi among others, bear eloquent testi-
educated at Weymouth College mony to her versatility and abili y.
Married in 1909 he hes two In the Bridgetown Players’ pro-
daughters. Viscount Hyndley was duction of The Circle, Greta
a member of the Coal Controller's Bancroft plays the difficult and de-
Export Advisory Committee from Jightful part of Lady Kitty which

GRETA BANCROFT
Needs No Introduction

RETA BANCROFT needs
introduction to ihe public.
and distinguished line of

A

suc-

1917-1918; Commercial Adviser, will add further ‘o her reputation
Mines Department from 1918 to as our leading character-actress
1938 and pgain from 1939-1942.

From 1942-42 he was Controller- Fourth Winter

General of the Ministry of Fuel
and Power. and from 1931-1946 he
was also Man>ging Director and
Chairman to several English com-
penies.

His home in

R. F. L. RHODES, Retired
Manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, Lethbridge,
Alberta is back in Barbados for
the winter. He first visited Bar-
Chelsea Sauare bados in 1947, then 1948 and again
; " 2 4 last year. He arrived last week
Glorious Life by the Alcoa Pegasus. He came
Y TODAY all the boys of the down on a the same day last
Bay Street Boys’ School ¥¢#" travelling on that occasion
probably want to join the Danish by the Alcoa Partner. Mr. Rhodes
Merchant Navy. is a guest at the Hotel Windsor.
Yesterday at 11 o'clock it was Arriving by the same ship with
lunch time at the school and al- Mr. Rhodes was Mr. Ernest W.
most all the boys were lined along Dawson who was in Barbados last
‘the low wall of the school as the Year, at the same {time as Mr.
small boats from the Danish Train- Rhodes.
ing Ship Danmark sailed up and Back To B.G.

down off the Esplanade filled with

cadets. R. HERBERT CROWCHER,
To the school boys it looked like Director of Agriculture,

a glorious life. The cadets no British Guiana and B.G.’s delegate

doubt feel he same way avout it, to the Oils and Fats Conference

pithough there’s a lot more to it just ended here left last night by

than sailing around the harbour B.W.1.A. for Trinidad.

all day. Today he will fly to B.G,

England is in



BY THE WAY...

T is being whispered in the him with one nostril tied behina

Shires that a number of hunt- my back. Why, if he had an ele-
ing people, disgusted with the phant’s trunk he couldn't push a
drabness of modern attire, are pea through an 80ft, glass door.’
going to wear Hunt evening dress Asked her opinion of London, she
at the first night of a film. lady, hearing of this, remarked: dump I ever struck. Say, what do
“Wihat a pity they can’t bring you folks think your noses are
their horses.” And their hounds, for, anyway?” She then gave an
And their foxes, for all I care, exhibition of virtuosity, throwing
But this would set a precedent, a pea up, and catching it on the
Bee-keepers would come to first ridge between her nostrils.
nights i ae bee-keeping In Passing
clothes and with their bees. Arabs nat ai 1”
would bring their camels, seal- VA7HENEVER IT read, as J have
trainers their seals, aquarium- 4), :,6, just read for the forty
keepers their fish, Rajahs their ener time, that it is only
elephants, and men who are boys in London a man can be really

at heart their alone, I spring back as though
pet tortoises. stung by an overgrown hornet
Vogue la Galere ! The maker of such paradoxes
Y attention has been called Mens, of course, that you can

be an impersonal shadow among
the millions, and need not talk
to anybody. But that is not being
alone, in the way that you can
be alone on a hill or in a wood.
is claimed by a Lincolnshire

T
I farmer that if you make un-

to the picture I published
yesterday over the caption: “Miss
Desiree Gloddenbury smearing
Major ‘Jeff’ Boopridge's face with
horseradish sauce at the Ball in
aid of Belgian mules.” The pic-
ture was of Miss Nydia Luggidge
smearing Mr. Tony. Tiddler’s face puly hens wear spectacles, so con-
with mint sauce, Far from offer- structed that the birds cannot see
ing an apology, I rejoice at any straight ahead, but only sideways
Se ee Pash ener ee. Setek and downwards, it will stop them
caused to "| thti 5 ather-

any or all of these people, and ees ont fighting and feather
congratulate myself on so for- But surely the birds will still

tunate an error, :
; peck those on each side of them.

Press Conference A better method would be to fix
JIVIE WOSHERBOCKER held up distorting mirrors in the hen-
a Press conference in her West run. This would either frighten
End suite yesterday. She seemed the birds into good behaviour or
quite at her ease. When asked make them laugh so heartily that
if she thought she would beat they would have no time for fight-
BrEne the Hearse, she said, “Say. jing

that guy's brains wuz made of _ ;
concrete there wouldn’t be enough If oulenough ’
to pave a gnat’s swimming-pool. TILLIECRANKIE KATE, the
1 could baste the lights out of handsome cat belonging to

n Rock—34



TAA oa



At the first light of dawn Rupert
wakes to find that Rollo is examin-



on top of a canvas bundle, Rupert
takes the paper, bur before he can

ing the box. “It opens easily k at it there is a gasp from
enough,"’ murmurs the may: * The lio, **But this isn’t treasure |
only fastening is a r ushed Look, there's nothing here but a
through two staples."" The lid heap of ordinary ee bles! What
creaks as it is lifted and inside can have happened ? Is it the wrong
they see a sheet of thick paper lying box ?"*



JUST THE THING TO MAK



Toys For The Poor
Rv*
ber

Mothers

year the Young
Department of

Union collect toys for the

the
the



Children’s Christmas Toy Service
at the Cathedral. The toy re
given to sick children at he
General Hospital, to the children

of the Nightingale Home and
many other ‘poor children in St
Michael’ Parish,

This year the Toy Service will!
be held on Monday, December 17th
at 4.30 p.m

After Five Months

RS. “BILL” GRACE, who had
been in Newfoundland since
June returned by the Fort Towa-

chend yesterday. She was ac-
companied by her daughter
Carolyn. They flew from New-

foundland to New York to join the
Fort Tewnshend.

Victorian Coin

HILE digging in the garden

of the Nightingale Home,
Black Rock, Aletha Padmore a
member of the staff of the Home
found a silver Victorian two-
penny piece dated 1838. Diameter
of the coin was half an inch and
it was in remarkably good condi-
\ion for its age.

Three Flags
T THE TOP of each of the
three masts of the Danish
Training Ship Danmark, there is
a different flag flying.

From the foremost flies the flag
of the country they are visiting—
the Union Jack. The Danish Gov-
ernment pennant flies from the
mainmast and the Danish Flag—
a white cross on a red background
flies from the mizzen-mast.

Leaving To-day

UE to return to Antigua today

is Mrs. Frank Savoury who

has been here for the past few

weeks on a visit to her mother.

Mrs, Savoury who is the wife of

the Manager of Cable and Wire-

less’ Branch in An igua, is the

Advocate’s correspondent in that
colony.

In Passing

VERAGE age of the 116 cadets
on board the Danmark is 17.
Seven cadets are not yet 16.

Talking Point
No society can be great without
great individuals,
Bertrand Russell.

Incidental Intelligence

UCCESS consists of getting up
\ just one more time than you
fall.—Calgary Herald,

By Beachcomber

the Macaroon of Méecaroon, is
missing. The Macaroon’s niece,
Elspeth, says that while she and
her uncle were out stalking on
Cairnpiffle, a vet called at the
house and told the cook that he
had been summoned by the
Macaroon to look at Kate. He
examined the ca', shook his head,
and announced that he would have
to take it to the clinic at Auchter-
tosh. Subsequent inquiries re-
vealed that there was no such
place as Auch ertosh.* The police
are anxious to question a man
who gained admittance to the
Glentummie Cat Show by nosing
as the Kyle of Lochstoch and
Barrel.

Moving with the times

VER since an American
described Chartres Cathedral
as a snappy bit of masonry, I nave
refused to approach the subjec
of architecture in too solemn a
manner. A recent plea for a com-
promise between the old anq the
new suggests that we may be
about to see functional ca hedral
with thatched roofs and aluminium
doors, or neo-Gothic gasworks
with stained vitaglass window:
and plastic spires. Norwich are
not likely to gain promotion to .h«
Second Division unless they car
emarten up their forward work ir
the next few matches. Much wil
depend on the quality of their
team-work.

The Suet schedule

SECRET schedule, which only

experts have seen, is believe:
io have solved the traffic problem
at last. It is the work of Charlie
Suet, whose ice-cold brain gives
him a grasp of facts and fig s
which borders on lunacy. Suet’s
schedule is based on an overall
survey, and is the most ambitious
attempt yet made to integrate the
various potentialities in a realistic





manner, All traffic is treated a:
a single unit, but thac unit i
divided into innumerable cat-
egories, many of them non-re-

dundant, in so far as classificatior
can be adapted to individual groups
for purposes of grouping. The
Committee which is considering
the schedule has already said tha’
“never before has schedulisa ior
explored so wide a field.” The
classifications suggested are a
synthesis of some forty thousend

charts, which await final incor-
poration,
*Even I could

have told them
awe

that.



E YOU LOOK

SMART FOR THE EXHIBITION

OR CHRISTMAS

FLOWERED CREPES—36” ..
FLOWERED BEMBERGS—36" .......
FLOWERED FERGUSONS—36” .
FLOWERED TAFFETA—36” ...... calls
FLOWERED CREPE BACK SATIN—36”....
BLACK CREPE DE CHINE—36”..




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

$1.72





T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES

sleet iit cli tt tn te atl a i ee a a i ee A ee oe a ee ee a A i i a a i A a a ee a i i ee

Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.B.C. Radio

Programmes












THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951

il. r Programme Parade, 11.30

ir Music, 12 noon The News,
2.10 pr News Analysis
100—7.15 pm 41.32 M., 4.48 M.
4 pw The News, 4.10 p.m The
Daily Service, 4.15 pm. Jazz “Music;
4.45 ¢ Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Com-
poser the Week, 5.15 pin New
Records 6 p.m. Sandy Mac:"hersoy
615 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p
‘rogramme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Todn 7
fport, 7 p.m The News, 7.10 p â„¢
News Analysis, 7.15 p.t e Seg
Pritain
715—10.20 pom 31 ae “o M
7.2 pm Dance M 4 poms

Beoks to Pead, 8 p.r
“.15 p.m. Radio Newer
Dispatch, 8.45 p.m
Week, 9 p.m Ring up the Curtain,
10 p.m The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials, 1015 p.m. Mid Week
Talk, 103 p.m. Cathedral Music
cBC PROGRAMME

Com poser of the



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951
19.05—19.20 p.m News,
19.26—1.35 p m This Week.

11.72 Mes, 3 0 M
sos
W.I. Visit

R. H. WAKEFORD, who has

succeeded the late Mr. Alex-
inder Elder as managing direc or
of Gillespie Bros. Ltd., the West
Indian merchants of London, ig
leaving London for a_ business
visit to New York, Canada ar
most of the West Indian colgpie
It will be his first trip to thi
West Indies and he is looking for?
ward to meeting the many friends
he has in the islands.

Mr. Wakeford is due in Trinidad
on January 15, 1952 in British
Guiana early in February and in
Jamaica about the end of Febru-
ary. He will be eccompanied or
the tour by his wife and will re-
turn to London in March. Mr
Wakeford has been with Gillespie
Bros., since 1913 and has been a
director since 1946.



KesswoRD



ai






















\ }
t ipa tinscil ade anda
Across

lL. Cause of mueb tor is)
i. Cowe (6)
o£ Musical exercise iol
v t (4)
10. Gave as untamed (6)
4. C of nothing bul velurm 1G)
iG. As she neid in Australia ty
$ Avals cora 1® upset in ease (6)
9 This tee is added 4 C00
trivance 3)
40 1 ab Most raUNCcHhiINngs, (4)
31. Leads from the bilia 15)
42 Foveloped. 15)
23. Tita thing 18 oF little vaine (3)
Down
1, Support tur the settier a)
2 Cave to be found in 8 perhaps
(6)
4% Wave in a lid at the seaside. (0
4. Part of 20. (3) |
5, Sitter to make Eros rot (7) |
6. Proposes ue
Ll. Different choir parts (6)
it. He provides a drug. (5)
13. Exist, prior to an equa. share
the interest of a person 6)
15. 6 1 th ring ie (4)
i, Sh is for sewing. (4)
Solution of yesterday s pugele — Across
1, Temperate, 8, Near, 9, Residence, 11
Acre; 12 Fair, 15, Pond, 14, 6
wull; 18, Alum, 19.’ Moors, 20 e 1
Nautical; 22, Tarpaulin. Down: 1, Tur
bulent 2 010 Puir:' 4. Ended
Reefs: t erare Kea
Natural; 25 Pu Amy ifopsin’
Le-oit
—- |



Marginal Note
D* MOSSADEG having failed
to accept in time his nom-|
ination for the rectorship ot
Edinburgh University, it is diffii-
cult to see what can be done to
fill the post. Nobody comes to
mind who so combines all the
necessary qualifications.

AMAZING!

A eon
E DW |
‘ERE OMe E

i I
How ee HERE? |

'
it
j!

mL
PLO

“production

hi

AL

YG da) MCA E ALA
ae ied




ROM!

;
‘

WHAT IS

}



4 ~*~
‘GRAND OPENING
FRIDAY 23RD
(3) Shows 2.30; 4.45 and
8.30 p.m.
and continuing Daily
4.45 and 8.30

PLAZ

|Order Your - - -

|; CHRISTMAS & NEW YEAR
CARDS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

B'TOWN.
= Dial 2310.





From
‘









! lumber

Marriage By Movie
fur Lonely Hearts

MUNICH, Nov



20

The first

marriage by i
studio in the world just opene
in this Bavarian capital. At ik

is the first one, according

Werner Hampe, the bachelor whc

man and producer of the



serves a8 writer, director, camera-
films.

He does everything except star in

the pictures,

That's the job of lonely men
and women looking for love com-
| panionship and marriage — and
they pay for the privilege. Herr

Hampe charges 60 mark» for

‘uls of the opposite sex.

The fee also includes private

Studio,” the name Hampe
viven the new enterprise.
The movies are divided
three parts, Hampe says.
first part goes back to the

allowed to talk. He — or she
comes into the room, takes
coat, and sits down in a

for general impression.

low armchair so that men clients
can get a good look at their legs.

In Scene Two, there is sound,
and Hampe offers cigarettes and
rinks and chats with the lonely
hearts about likes, dislikes and
hobbies,

Scene Three is the crucial close
up.

If a woman client, for example,
sees a man she likes among t}!
samples Hampe then shows him
her movie along with a few other
‘ust so he won’t feel that he v
eing “sold a bill of goods." Ar
if he picks out the ‘gal’ who 1
his picture, Hampe hands out th
ddress*s and they are on their
wn.—U.P.



Coffin Shortage

HONGKONG
Communist requisitioning of
created a coffin shortage
in Swatow and people are making

Noy. 21

coffins out of old packing cases
according to an anti-Communist
newspaper The newspaper said

Communist executings of alleged
“counter revolutionaries”
Vated the Wtuation

agera-

—U.P.



DIAMOND
RINGS

no-finer gift from you to her

Prices Start at $18.00

wonderful quality & values
At Your JEWELLERS

Y. De LIMA

& CO.. LTD.
20 Broad Street



Victor MATURE
AND

Linda
“THIRTY
Van JOHNSON

SPECIAL TODAY 1.30 p.m







CAGED &

Eleanor Parker, Agnes Moorehead

Opening FRIDAY 2rd
THE THING (From Another World)
also Leon Errol in



OISTIN

P i AZ A Dial 8404

Last 2 Shows Today 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 3 1.30 p.m
8,30
4.90).0¢ The Michigan
Caged & Lullaby Kid &
of Broadway Lone Star Trail







}



off
chair.
Hampe explains that that is just
With the
women, I have them sit in a very

a
four-minute production which he
then shows to other lonely hope-

showings of all possible marriage
mates in the film library of “Ethos

has

ino
The
i old
silent days—the lonely heart isn’t







PUNCHY PANCHO



« ||



BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

Présent

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham
A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS

November 27, 28,29

EMPIRE THEATRE

BOX OFFICE
TO-MORROW at 6 a.m.

ee





Hollywood
Round-Up










HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 20

BARBARA PAYTON walked
out o Franchot Tone after a
bitter quarrel lat esterday, and
told friends that xe «will wind
up their 53-day marriage by filing
a divorce suit today. Her at-
torney, Robert Feder said, “she's
sorry the marriage didn’t work
but she’s now contempl: Z
legal action.” Barbara, who had
only 24 hours ago lost a movie
contract, said that she will charg

Tone with “mental cruelty.”
the other hand, Tone's
think that, he’s the one
going to file for divorce.

NEGOTIATIONS
way with

who

are

Ingrid Bergman t

appear in.one of the episodes i:./

Fidelity’s “Three
der,” according

Cases’ of Mur
to

Bergman and husband Robert«
Rosselini, now in Rome, will mee
shortly with Alexander Paal, wh«
will co-produce the film with
Welsch, after he completes de-
tails for filming the British epi-
sode in London.

Rosselifi already has the story
written! ‘by Zavitina, the author
of “The*Bicycle Thief.’ Other
stars. In the include
Gabin and
The Bergman
filmed in Rome

set
Ralph
episode

would be

MARILYN MONROE has been|
reported top-candidate for “Gen-|

tlemen
Fox just
tioned

Prefer Blondes,”
acquired.
possible

which

as Stars in the

film version, include Carol Chan-}
Mitzi
|

ning, Betty
Gaynor.—U.P.

Grable and







MARY PICKFORD
RETURNS

AFTER 19 YEARS’
Mary Pickford hi: consented
return to the screen for just one
more “starring role” in
Kramer's “The Library.” Pickford
signed her one picture contract
with Kramer's 1952 production, for |
Columbia rel



to




Rehearsals Start in late}
November. Details of the story
have not been disclosed, but the

Star said she will ultimately be the
Librarian.

—U.P.



GLOBF

Opening Tomorrow
~seennnees NaC =M presents

: seeneoe eee |



Xeiting songs and dances! ! |
EX plosive comedy!
EXhilarating romance! \
EX quisite TECHNICOLOR! |
. ee es }

GQ. |
|
|

‘
:
{]
t
‘
.
‘
‘

0+ *teannepemeneos2e en,




| Exeuse My Dust:
SR — soning Sarasin ay |
RED SKELTON - SALLY FORREST

MACDONALD CAREY

WILLIAM DEMAREST + MONICA LEWIS + RAYMOND WALBURR

Wristen by CLONE WELIS Direeted by HOY ROWLAND
Produced by IMCL CUMMINGS + an GM Pietwo
PLUS ;: The 2nd Repeat

SUPER STAR TALENT
CONTEST



GLOBE
To-day Only, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
“My Darling Clementine”
DARNELL
SECONDS OVER TOKYO”

Henry FONDA

Spencer TRACY











THE MICHIGAN KID (Cinecolor) . ;
Jon Hall & PL AZ a B'TOWN
LONE STAR TRAIL Dial 2310
Johnny Mack Brown
TWO NEW ACTION PICTURES!
LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 490 & 8.30 p.m

“GREAT JEWEL ROBBER”

with David Brian

oe re

Marjorie Reynolds





SPECIAL SAT. 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m

LITTLE JOE THE WRANGLER &
GUNMAN'S CODE

The Garden

AIET ST. JAMES

TODAY 8.30 p.m
SECRET FOUR &
SHADOWS OF THE WEST
Whip Wilson

Midnite SAT 24th
Hidden Danger
Mack

|G

fonly}

FRI
Our Very Own &
Mystery in





Johnny

Mexico Brown &
| iso Saddler Pep Haunted Trails
Fight Whip Wilsor









or

OPENS

absence,

Staniey|





On)
friends |

under - |

Howard |
Welsch, head of the film group.!

Jean |
Richardson. |

Others men |

|



99

THURSDAY,

NOVEMBER 1951





The quality Metal Polish Al :

ay

EMPIRE

TODAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.45 & 8.30

5



EXTRA!

“FASHIONED FOR ACTION”





FRI.
SAT. .To MON.

2.30 & 8.30

4.45 & 8.30
{










Abvenwre.4

SWEEPING
ACROSS
A.CONTINENT...

et COLUMBIA PICTURES presents y

povetas FAIRBANKS, ir.
tynis JOHNS: sack HAWKINS

with HERBERT LOM
A Frank Launder and Sidney Gilliat
Production + Written, Produced and
Directed by SIDNEY GILLIAT

7

Gi
wy |

‘Co maT,

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double

Double .... ALL ACTION
KWOOD
oe BARBARY Margaret iy
- 99
Pea Te “HUNGRY HILL ”
AND
Charles STARRETT AND
Smiley BURNETT
IN ABBOTT and COSTELLO

+ TEXAS DYSAMO”’ “IN SOCIETY ”

OLYMPIC

TODAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 FRI. TO SUN. 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double Republic Action Double

Rod CAMERON
Forrest TUCKER





Margaret LOCKWOOD

IN IN
“BAD SISTERS” ‘OH’ SUSANNA”
AND
er Allan ‘Rocky’ LANE
ABBOTT & COSTELLO IN
= “VIGILANTE HIDEOUT”
“BUCK PRIVATES COME WITH

Eddy WALLER
Roy BARCROFT



HOME ”’



ROX Y

|
TODAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 |OPENING SAT. 445 & 8.15
Universal Double i
Margaret LOCKWOOD A BLAZING
Jz »s MASON
ee ee BOX OFFICE THRILLER
IN
“THE WICKED LADY” PARAMOUNT PRESENTS
AND



“THE EAGLE AND

|“ ARCTIC MAN-HUNT”
THE HAWK”

| TOMORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15



Rod CAMERON COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR
Yvonne DE CARLO :
Starring
" John PAYNE

“THE LADY

OBJECTS ”
AND

Rhonda FLEMINGS
Dennis O'KEEFE

EXTRA
“MAGIC BOW”

MID-NITE SERENADE”







THURSDAY,



Fowl Thief
Gets 4 Months

Mr. C. L. Walwyn -yesterday
sentenced Gladstone Drakes of
Hill Road, Bank Hall to four
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour when he found him guilty
of larceny of fowls, the property”
of Edward and Kenneth Walcott of
“The Rocks,” Spooners Hill, St.
Michael.

Drakes was also ordered to pay
a fine of 40/- for assaulting Sgt.
Howard, 5/- for maliciously
damaging the jacket of Sgt.
Howard and 10/- for compensa-
tion. All the offences were com-
mitted on November 21. iving
evidence. Sgt. Howard attached
to the Black Rock Station, said
that while he was on Graze.tes
Road, St. Michael, about 4 a.m.
on November 21, he saw Drakes
carrying a bag in which were
four fowls. Two were also under
his arms.

He asked him how he had got
them, but Drakes ran away. He
eventually caught up with Drakes
who resisted, assaulted and tore
his jacket while he was being
arrested.

Not Guilty Of
Carnal Knowledge

An Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found
26-year-old Clarence Sobers of
Black Rock, St. Michael, not
guilty of having had _ carnal
knowledge of a girl 13 years and 11
months old, on July 21.

Before discharging Sobers the



Hon. the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore turning to the jury
iid “T cannot agree with the

verdict.” Mr. D. Malone appeared
on behalf of Sobers while Mr.
W. W. Reece K.C. prosecuted for
the Crown.

The prosecution called on
séven witnesses to testify and the
casa which started at 12.05 p.m.
on Tuesday ended at 12,15 p.m.
yesterday.

Sentenced was postponed by Mr.
Justice G. L. Taylor on Alpnonso
Trotman, a labourer of Westbury
Road, St. Michael, when an
Assize jury at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday found him |
guilty of having had carnal know-
ledge with a girl under 14 yedts of
age.

The offence was alleged to
have been committed on July 21.
Trotman was not represented by
counsel. Mr, W. W. Reeee K.C.,
Solicitor General appéated. for
the Crown.

PEARL
NECKLACES





60c.



at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO.. LTD.

A quick rub with Vim on a damp cloth and the

greasiest stove is spotless. A
— makes surfaces bright
scratch. For easier, better

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

of engaging in big business and






NOVEMBER 22, 1951






AFTER Tae GATME

r| ly







Mh...

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

» .



2







Fees



“ Before we start again, Gentlemen, there ave one or two little arrears outstan.!ing from 1945,”’

London Express Serv)

US. Policy On Antarctica No Money For 3,000

.* + .
Needs Clarification
By HARRY W. FRANTZ
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.
United States policy regarding sovereignty in the Antarctic
may have to be clarified before the next large-scale official
expedition from the United States to the bottom of the
world, according to informed sources.
The United States State Department has not been asked to
approve any new naval expedition to Antarctica, and Rear-
Admiral Richard E. Byrd has said that no expedition is ex-
pected before a settlement of the Korean crisis.
eer ee Meanwhile the following devel-

: opments indicate the apparent
U.S. College Sports necessity for an early review of
United States longterm policy

regarding the future status of the
6,000,000 square mile of icy land
sometimes called “the Seventh
Continent”:

1. A resolution is pending before
the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, by which the United
States would declare its right of
sovereignty over a certain part
of the Antarctic Continent, and
would reserve rights based on
discoveries and exploration in
either areas,
United
inquiries

Practices
Denounced

NEW YORK, Nov. 19.
A U.S. Judge today denounced
United States College sports prac-
tices and said the growing influ-
ence of gamblers might ‘explode
into an atomic athletic scandal.”
General Session Judge Saul S.
Streit in a statement before sen- =
tencing 14 basketball players for _ 2. The
conspiring to fix games, called initiated ;
for reform in college sports, countries "with the strongest
He accused colleges in general generally at the reconciliation of
rivalries through some form of

States in 1948
among seven

professionalism in their sports “internationalization” of

; ; ci the
programme with recruiting ®Y8- southernmost continent.
tems by which “athletes ar@ “These approaches failed to
bought and paid for.” develop sufficient support for any
This “shocking situation,” hé early proposals of an internation-
said, existed throughout the alization formula, although the
Country.—U.P. idea has not yet been entirely
, abandoned.

i” Lhd apparent alternative to
the nternationalization policy
eta Ll would be for the United States

MISERY ? Government to adopt a national

policy through the sponsorship of
the many and large claims which
have been made by United
States citizens and exploring
expeditions in Antarctica during
the past century.

Official policy there, thus far has
been repeatedly stated as follows:
The United States Government
has not recognized any claims of
any other nations in the Antarc-
tic, and has reserved all rights
Which it may have in those areas.

On the other hand, the United
States has never formally
asserted any but claims that have

been asserted on its behalf by
American citizens,
4. The “cold war” has given

rise to strategical considerations,
which probably will make Antare-
tic sovereignty a “delicate” diplo-
matic problem for a long period

If the Suez Canal should be
interrupted, a huge volume of
additional traffic would move
iround the Cape of Good Hope.
If the Panama Canal should be
blocked, a great volume of ship-
ping would be routed around the
South American continent,

In either hypothetical event,
the high seas in southern lati-
tudes, the islands, and some
mainland point in the Antarctic
region, would have unprecedented
strategical importance,

Soviet Russia has informed all
Antarctic claimants of her deter-
mination to be participant in any
future international settlement
pertaining to Antarctica, advane-
ing claims, based upon the
marine expedition of Admiral
Fabian Evon Bellingshaued of the
Imperial Russian Navy in
1820—21,

Action by the House of Foreign
Affairs Committee in 1952 will
probably afford the earliest test
of political opinion here, regard-
ing the future Antarctic policy
of the United States. The bill was
introduced by Representative
Thors C. Tollefson,

—U.P.

PASTORAL VISIT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 19,

The Rt. Revd. Ronald Shapley,
Lord Bishop of the Windward
Islands, is to pay a pastoral visit
to Grenada during next month
which will include the Christmas
season. He will also administer the
Sacrament of Confirmation in the
various parish churches,



nd Vim cleans so smoothly
and shining without a
cleaning, always use Vim.

cleaners etttimesensoaioas
NT Ieee el



EXHIBITION
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S, Nov. 19,
Carriacou is to have its first
Agricultural and Industrial Exhibi-
tion in many years on December 16
His Excellency Sir Robert Arun-
dell will visit the island for the
occasion as well as Many persons
from Grenada.
Two excursions will leave St.
George’s for the event and one
from St. Lucia



LESS MALARIA

From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 19.
M. Commissiong, Senior
Officer, has reported a
of the incidence of
Carriacou where there

lent outbreak

Dr. L.
Medical
lessening
malaria in

was ece

Spite the fact that

Frém

SAYS

Housing Fund

MAPP

“The Barbados Electors’ Association and the Press have

been telling the people that

the Barbados Labour Party is

trying to introduce race prejudice in the island, but race
prejudice is what those behind the Electors’ Association
have always made a living fact in Barbados,” Mr. Ronald

Map

on

told-a large crowd at Redman Village, St. Thomas,
uesday night. Mr. Mapp was speaking at an election

campaign meeting in support of the candidature of Dr.
Cummins and himself in the House of Assembly at the

coming General Elections.

“The Electors’ Association say
that they do nut mind the colour
of one's skin,’ he said, “They say
this in all the strength of guile
They say this and they back it
up by bringing around a few
stooges to the people on their po-~
litical platforin.”

If they said that they backed
a man regardless of his colour,
they should show it when they
advertised that certain jobs were
vacant. They should not show it
by giving an ignorant white boy
a job at any of the Broad Street
stores when there were educated

coloured children who did mot
have jobs.
Such, he said, was the race

prejudice which was practised in
firms whose policies were direct-
ed by the same men who were
getting up on platforms and tell-
ing them that the Barbados La-
bour Party were stirring the
people against the whites and in-
troducing race prejudice when
there was none,

“The idea of the employers is,”
he said, “that consideration of
profits should come first and con-
sideration of people after. But
we on the Labour platform know
the employees’ worth and that
human beings are worth more,
much more than riches and
earthly possessions.

“Our fight is to make them
sacrifice something so that the
people can acquire a better way
of life,” he said. “That is what
the Barbados Labour’ Party
stands for.

“Ours is the doctrine of Chris-
tianity.”

The other side found it hard to
get away from the creed that the
whites were born to lead and the
coloured people follow. For
years they have been accustomed
to identify certain things in life
with a certain class and a certain
colour. For years they had
cherished the belief that they in-
herited the earth and that they
own everything in it.

“That is why,” he satd, “the
Barbados Labour Party have come
along and have changed things.”

He saic that the Barbados
Electors’ Assocation were telling
the people that the main differ-
ence between the policies of that
Association and that of the La-
bour Party was in the matter of
private enterprise as against
nationalization. The Electors’
Association were saying that de-
the Labour
Party had changed things all over
the island and had only national-
ized one thing, a thing whicn had
not been started to be worked yet
—oil,

“So when you appreciate that
we have changed their poliey of
profits first and labour second, to
labour first and profits seeand
you will not be fooled by them
when they say that the only dif-
ference between them and us is
ie enterprise as against nation-

ization,”

Members of the other party had
fought the Labour Party in the
House of Assembly when they
tried to give them more wages.

On the pretext that the
agreement which was recent
made to give more money to the
Labour Welfare House Scheme
would hit the peasants—and try-
ing to hide the real reason that
they would be much harder hit—
the Electors’ Association had
fought against transferring the
money to the Housing Fund.

“It is stupidness to come and
tell me, ‘Mr. Mapp, I like you,
but I cannot borrow money from
you,’ This would be true because
I do not have money to lend you.
But when you borrow from them.
you have to pay them back.

“Suppose I even had money to.

lend you some, you should not
allow that to sway you. You
should be a man and realise the
harm you would be doing to
yourselves, when you allow
yourselves to be swayed by bor-
rowing money from them.”

He said that 2,008 had bene-
fited from the Labour Welfare
Housing Fund, These got sums
amounting to $538,422. Of that
number of people, 280 had come
from St. Thomas and the amount
to that parish was $73,060.

This fund, he said. helped the
people from haying to borrow

from the big land owners and
then carry the false idea that on
the strength of that they should
support them.

Some 3,000 people did not get

money from the Labour Welfare

Housing Fund because there was
not sufficient money to help them.
Cne would have thought that
with the knowledge of this fact,
when there was a move to ge*
mere money in the Fund, men
like Mr, E. K. Walcott and M.”
J. A. Haynes would have agreed,

but instead of that, they voteds

against it because it was hitting
their pockets.

“That igs why the Labour
Party is telling you beware of
the Barbados Electors’ Associa-
tion which is trying to hold you
in their power again

If they wanted to know th
inability of the members of tl
Electors’ Association and how
they fought against improvements:
for the ople, they should gc
into the House of Assembly ard
listen to them, he said.

“On Nomination Day,” he said, r
“all of us will Reva “4 Manifesto night addressed a public meeting

to read. We are working on it
now,
“Wa are working towards a

Peasants’
feel that
together. If they come together
they can get lorries and tractors
and so on. These things cannov
be got when they are separated,

Association,

We are prepared to help form another necessities could be

Peasants’ Association so that you
can be represented,”



HOUSE SHORTAGE
CHECKS MASS
MIGRATION

To U.S. Defence Factories

By ROBERT LOFTUS

WASHINGTON, Noy. 19.

Housing shortages in dozens of
the biggest U.S. cities have inter-
rupted mass migration of workers
from farms to defence factories
that started with the Korean war
17 months ago.

The United States Government
have indieated thousands of men
and women are leaving big war
production eentres and heading
home because they can’t find
housing for themselves and fam-
ilies.

Many more farm and small
town dwellers are staying are
for the same reason, The lure of
big defence wages is not enough
to overcome their fear of having
to exchange established homes for
trailer camps, shacks and other
temporary housing in overcrowd-
ed industrial centres—U.P,



Churchill Will Not Attend
N.A.T.O. Rome Meeting

LONDON, Novy, 19.
Mr. Winston Churchill, Prime
Minister and Defence Minister wil
not attend the Rome meeting of

the Couneil of the North Atlantic onstrate its own faith in the pos: |

Treaty Organization November 24
it was announced Monday.

Churchill had wanted to attend,
but pressure of other business will
force him to stay in Britain.
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden
will leaq@d the British delegation
leaving here Wednesday.

Richard A. Butler, Cnancellor of
the Exchequer is also expected ‘o
attend. —(€P) ag



HOUSE BROKEN

Adolphus Cox, an island con-
stable of the Belle Gully, St.
Michael, reported to the Police
yesterday that his house was
broken and enteted between 6.45
am. and 4.15 p.m, arid $15, was
stolen from it. He said the money
had been in his valise in his bed-
room

’ 4 SUGAR NEWS

and push

too. Wai Whole without any party or class
peasants should come. (eanings.







£1,000.000 | DRINK & ENJOY
Sugar Mill
Abandoned |

DURBAN
An Italian company which wa:
to have built a sugar mill at Pon-
gola, in Northern Zululand, at
cost of more than £1,000,000,
reported to have abandoned the |
project. It was expected tha
machinery and equipment woul:
be made available so that produc-

tion could begin by June nex
year.

The company had been commit-
ted to spend not less thar |
£ 1,300,000 on the mill} site, build
ings, machinery and accessories |
apart from big sums on housin:
and the settlement itself. Th

scheme broke down, it is under-
stood, because the Italian Govern-
ment wanted 200 Italian families
to be settled at the scheme.



“The whole matter is being re-|
considered,” said a South Afri-
em Government official. It is un-
derstood that the South African
Government will not accept Italian
settlers in Pongola. The only set- |
Ulers who would be allowed there |
would be those technicians em-|
ployed on the erection of the mill. |

—B.ULP.

_ COOLING &
REFRESHING



Britain Has Fewer
Pets Now |

BRITAIN'S population of pets
ig falling for the first time since
the war.

One factor is the increasing |
number of wives now going out
to work; another is that while |
in-laws taking in young couples |
may not object to an existing)
pet, they are seldom enthus stic|
about new acquisitions

But the inherent British
of animals is unchanged.

“The decline will be
as s00n as housing and other |
conditions improve,” said an)
jofficial of the People’s Dispensary |
for Sick Animals. |







a
love |

|
arrested |

*

—L.ES.



‘One Man Army’ |
Deserts

7

SOUTH CHARLESTON,

West Virginia, Nov. 19

A World War II Congressiona, |

Medal of Honour witiner who!

went absent without leave while,

facing shipment to Korea has}

»been given honourable discharge

Army authorities disclosed Mon-
day,

ee James Spurrier, who figured
“my luck was about to run out’|
{was not court martialled, |
, An army spokesman said|
charges that Spurrier was absen' |
“without leave were not brought |
wagainst the “one man army” who

70



; HERE are very good reasons why * Ovaltine* is the world’s
most popular aid to sleep
strated its outstanding qualities. A cup of this delicious bevera
taken at bedtime, helps to soothe the nerves, a
and composes the system for natural

killed 25 Germans while captur- vere

Experience has amply demon-

ists you to relax wm 8
refreshing sleep. ;







While you sleep ‘Ovaltine' provides ood elementa-
vitamins—of exceptional nutritive value, in easy digestible
to reinforce your nervous vitality, your strength) and eneray.
is why ‘ Ovaltine' sleep is the best kind of sleeprs
restorative that it helps you to greet the mr
| cheerful--feeling and looking your best,

ing a Freneh village singlehanded including
in 1944. fortr i"
lhart pent Gear
aut ny t

U.P,

THANKS !

Ss!

’ (From Our Own Correspondent)

4 ST, GEORGE'S, Nov. 17.

. Hon. T. Albert Marryshow last |

tra

ning brighwe



d and

Doctors and nurs:s everywhere recotmmend.' Ova'ltive ‘as a bee
time beverage. lt definitely stands ima clase by. itsell. t cos
so little-it gives so much,

rs

OVALTING | Drink delicious }
BASCUEDS

ah
Dainty and delightfully crisp, ji :
Ovaltine* Biscuits are ideal | Be aes
for all occasions, ‘They are i/
mede trom th finest . ee
gredients, including a pro | eh een



t the Market Square, expressing
thanks for his return to the Legis-
lature and pledging to serve the
interests of the community as a

He said the two prob-
lems before them were improving
educational facilities and intensi-

j fying agricultural production
‘These attended, he believed many

taken

portion of defliciou
*Ovaltine’ and are bight |
nourishing and digestible .

or

Resthal and...
Restorative Sleep on

the next ume you order
* Ovaltine * remember to in
jude a packet of * Ovaltine |







in stride | Biscuits as well, You will | ‘
| won. C. St. Mviventer, Aation |} Getiites eaten es aaeal
Committee candidate in the elec-| | © Sold in airtight tins by all ¢ mid Stores

tion with Mr, Marryshow, presid-| \. /1 sealed airtight packages ah

ed. ] piniapesnee-faindneaniengenpsammmesnammes” nis
K hsnihtiied ; =a

: Inflation Easing
In U.S.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 20

The Commerce Department re
ported Tuesday some easing of
inflationary pressures within the
United States. A survey of cur-
rent business issued by the De-
partment said the outstanding fea-
ture of the business situation in
recent months has been the slower
pace of consumer spending ‘

Directly and indirectly this slug-
gishness has tended to counter
balance inflationary pressure
emanating from the continued |
rapid growth of the Government}
defence programme and further
expansion of private busit
vestment. UP.

Bill Passed To Set |
Up Cement Industry |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15. |
A Bill to provide for the estab- |
lishment and development of a
ement industry in Trinidad was
} unanimously passed in the Legis-|
lative Council in less than. one
hour. Hon, Albert Gomes, Minis-
ter of Labour outlined the bene-
fits and disadvantages of such an
festablishment in a 30-minute
speech. “The Bill is the result of |
sGovernment’s endeavour to dem-

~~
ec 0
neues





WA PMN

sibility of successfully establishing | Z ; ;
oe operating a cement industry | POA MELOY MMOLE EMO OM ALLE PAR GEE

in Trinidad”, he said |

WILL NOT LEAK



CAIRO REJECTS
DUTCH MINISTER

THE HAGUE, Nov. 19
am Hain oh Shes! STRONGER THAN NUT TYPE
that it had ordered its rejected “3
Minister to Cairo, Dr. W. Cnoop} rt
Koopmans to procede to Syria and
Lebanon and present his ereden-
tials there.

ORM ON VEAL DAA EE LL
Koopmans, former Consul Gen-|
eral in New York was recently

eat new sore war reer WULCANISED TO THE TUB

three counties but Cairo rejected; , 3 os
to} >

OM! ARLYN DONE AAI ALAN ep, Ve CQL ARLENE AERIS CLD

J A OOM

him on the grounds that his ere-|
dentials should be addressed
Farouk, King of Egypt and |
Sudan instead of Egypt only |
a —UP.

SunNtoPW Wusewe co. cro
Depors 4 t t wv a

BIRMINGHAM

the |





—

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ta ADVOGATE
Bisse Js Peseeed

Printed by the Advocate Oo., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetewa



1951

Thursday, Névéember 22,

yuna‘ a eo
VEGETABLES
THE suggestion that in view of the con-
tinuous rains during: the last few weeks
there might be a shortage of peas at Christ-

mas raises the whole question of vegetables
and their marketing.

It is known that the raindrops knock the
flowering pods from the trees and so lessen
the of peas. But the rains are
needed for the growth of vegetables, and
it is being said that the scarcity of many
vegetables is due to practices which create
shortages in the hope of obtaining higher
prices.

amount

Retail prices in Bridgetown last month
were 40 cents per |b. for string beans, car-
rots and beet root, 60 cents per |b. for
seasoning and 50 cents per lb, for cabbage!
These appear to be excessive prices for so
small an island and do suggest that insuffi-
cient attention is paid to the subject of
home produced food.

In the past peasants have often been en-
couraged to produce vegetables in large
quantities. But the lack of greater local
marketing facilities has contributed to the
decline of this excellent practice.

Encouragement was revived in more
solid and material form when the Govern-
ment decided to furnish small land owners
with funds through the Peasants’ Loan
Bank to purchase animals and to irrigate
their plots, but prices of vegetables are
still discouraging.

It would bé easy now to increase the
production of vegetables but sound-market-
ing facilities must be concurrently’ pro-
vided. Barbados depends too much on the
hawker for the distribution of vegetables
and ground provisions. This system was
satisfactory’ some years ago when com-
munications and demands were unlike
those of to-day. It ought to bepossible
to absorb present hawkers in a’ proper
marketing organisation, if they co-operate.

It has been suggested that th途’Govern-
ment should undertake the setting up of
proper marketing - facilities and~ distribu-
tion. The Government certainly should en-
courage such schemes but action is needed
on the part of the growers. They must take
the initiative and co-operate to give Bar-
bados.a. regular vegetable supply rather
than rely on scarcities to make seasonal
profits. During the war the Government
in addition-to processing potatoes and
cassava at Laneaster ptovided a depot in
the Public Market for the sale of surpls
potatoes. At one stage both potatoes and
bags disappeared in large quantities and
this in some measure served to undermine
public confidence in the venture.

But it is sheer defeatism and unhelpful
to resist new methods because of past
failures. The sooner every man, woman and
child in Barbados is made aware of the
seriousness of depending too much on

heavily subsidised imported food the great-

er will be the possibility of this island
securing adequate. nutrition for the in-
creasing number of stomachs that have to
be filled. Grow more food and distribute it
is the slogan necessary for to-day.

ee

NOMINATION DAY

TO-DAY is nomination day throughout
the island and. .candidatés beéking? election
to the General Assembly face an electorate
enfranchised for the first time on an adult
suffrage basis.

During the past few weeks there has
been an electioneering campaign in which
candidates have been endeavouring to get
support for their party or for themselves.

The time has now come when the elec-
torate will know for certain what candi-
dates are!seeking their favour. No one is
able to foredast how the voting will go on
election day P#cémber 13th, but from to-
day, voters will*have ‘to’ begin making up
their minds how tepast their votes. Candi-
dates too will have to make special efforts
to convince voters to support them. It is
no exaggeration to state that this is the
most significant nomination day in the long
parliamentary history of the island. Never
before have so many had such a terrible
responsibility thrust upon them. How will
they exercise that responsibilitv? It is a
sobering thought, because this year’s vot-
ing will have a decisive’effect on the future
of the island. If Barbados can elect candi-
dates of all parties best experienced, and
best’ qualified to maintain the prestige
which the island has gained in its eventful
history, then the voters will have voted
The alternative
cannot be contemplated with equanimity

wisely. to wise voting
by anyone. Barbados to-day needs every
ounce of political ability it can muster from
the

can steer it

best brains of all parties. Nothing less
through to

ous world of 1951

safety the peril

Re



|
|

| Conducted by the United
| International Children’s







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Tuberculosis Campaign AN EYE ON MR. RIPS

Continues

; Vians pledged continued support in celebrations
both technical help and financing,

and the unvarying
determination of parents tg have

gency Fund and thre. = and their financial contributions children at the appointed place|
| navian organizations, the cam- Tepresent the following dollar- and on time. For in thiese |
| paign to eradicate a universal [¢a4ivalents: Denmark, $1,390,000; regions, tuberculosis is still a
| scourge is now entering its Norway, $237,000; Sweden, $160,- leading cause of death, of great)








second phase.
| ’ From United Nations Bulletin

| Four years of a world-wide cam-
paign to bring tuberculosis under
control have ended with this
cord 37,000,000 children ana
young adults tested and nearly
17,000,000 vaccinated

el against tu.
erculosis in 22 countries on fivi
| continents, During these

years the campaign Was conductec
as the International Tuberculosis
Campaign by the United Nation:
International Children’s Emer-
gency Fund (U.N.LC.E.F.) )
its Scandinavian associates the
| Danish Red Cross Norwegian Re-
lief for Europe, and the Swedish
ted Cross, 7

Now the

fou



Scandinavians are

iz ithdrawing, their commitments ones. 5 The Czechoslovak

| filled, Fre work, however, will eaten ta UN Paes its ‘pplied

|be carried on by the C ' N.LC.E.F., supplie

{Fund together w ith. tne aed the paper and printed the millions

|Health Organization (W.H.O.) ‘of eseors cards needed; a scientist fully until
These two specialized agencies of a . ve US. i ublie Health Ser-

jthe United Nations will aid gov- /i¢@, Dr. Carroll E. Palmer, for

| ernments in organizing and carry-. ¥-H.O., set up the recozd-keeping.

jing through campaigns, and it is:
jconceivable that the numbers s¢?

reached may surpass those already", Which the vaccine w

tested or vaccinated, once the work

(gets well under way in the heav-

000

of around $10,

In all, international contribu-
tion was less than $5,000,000.

nost of the countries which carri
jon campaigns, Ministry of Health
xpenditures more
contributions.
,000,000,
represents the cost of this work.

suffering, and of econotnic loss. |
In There is little that can be done
ed once the disease takes hold in|
such an area since isolation is)
mpossible, and treatment is uh-|
jikely. The only hope for the)
foreseeable future lies in fore-

than matched
A rough estimate
therefore,

the efforts of people to get im-
1unization against the disease
brought about a great pooling of
scienuific knowleage, experience,
ind resources. As an example of

‘o-operation at the government

ua evel, the State Serum Institute of tively cheap—the vaccine itself

Denmark, under Dr. Johannes

{Holm, Director of the International the testing and the vaccination

Tuberculosis Campaign, became
the headquarters for the produc-
tion of vaccine and the training ot

The U.S. Air Force lent a plane,
manned by a Scandinavian crew,
as flown to
ampaign centres in Europe and
the Mediterranean area. Similar

|ily-populated countries of Asia, {, }¢¢mtres now have been established,



that region, although
5,000 000 persons have been tesied ‘
in Ceylon, India, and Pakistan.
The entire child population of a
number of countries in Central
and South America and in the
Eastern Mediterranean region al-
so will be included
gramme. ‘

The present control effort had
| its origins in mass vaccination
campaigns in the wake of World
War II by the Danish Red Cross
in several European couritries in
the spring of 1947. As more coun-
tries, faced with a severe tuber-
culosis problem and limited means
of meeting it. appealed for help
|the other two Scandinavian relief,
' societies joined with the Danes.
| Early in 1948, the United Na-
tions, through its newly-estab-
lished Children’s Fund, entered in-
|to partnership with the Seandi-
jnavians, and with the Fund's
| greater resources, it became poss-
jible to broaden the existing cam-
|paigns and at the same time to
}¢ xtend the effort to countries out-
{side Europe W.H.O, also was
drawn into the undertaking at that
stage.

At the time, $,4,500,000 was ear-
|}marked by the Fund's 26-nation
|Executive Board for the cam-
paigns. About half of the fund
was for campaigns in Europe; the
jother half for those outside Europe
Of the total, $2,850,000 has been
used for joint enterprise cam-
paigns, and the remainder has
been apportioned antbng other
countries since added to the
U.N.LC.EF, list. The Scandina-





MILTON SHULMAN)

have had the despatches,
the official documents and the
memoirs of World War II, Now
begins the melting-down process
Jand the phaping,of »the ingots of
‘| history.) }

The Téutonic passion for docu-
mentation, the garrulousness of
Hitler, and the Nuremberg trials
provide , an embarrassment of
evidence as to why Germany
lost the war. There is so much
that there is something for almost
every point of view.

But facts alone are not enough
to explain Hitler's strategy. No
matter how hard Mr, F. H, Hins-
ley® tries to pigeon-hole neatly
Germany's causes of defeat they
spring back at. him in an untidy
array. ;

It may be attractive to attri-
bute Germany’s downfall to
mishandling of the Navy and a
failure to grasp the significance
of sea-power. If Hitler had waited
until he had a_ stronger Navy
before he attacked Poland; if he
had been more conscious of the
value of U-boats; if he had been
strong enough to invade England
in 1940; if he had ‘been less con-
temptuous of the Mediterranean
theatre Hitler might have done
better. Mr. Hinsley never says he
might have won the war. ;

Mr. Hinsley has been relying
chiefly on German naval docu-
ments and his bias is natural.
But a good case could equally be
made for attributing the Ger-
mans’ failure te a weak air force.

Just a few more airplanes
might have won them the Battle
of Britain and the necessary
conditions for invasion in 1940.
Just a few more parachutists
might have enabled them to cap-
}ture Malta and turn the tide in
the Mediterranean.

(By
We

| Two little wooden boxes, con-
taining simple clockwork mech-
anism and a strong spring, are
the latest gimmick for jet-age
pilots who have to bale out.
One box is sewn to the harness
| which holds a pilot into his seat,
| the other to his parachute belt.
| The pilot in trouble has only
| to operate the mechanism which
| ejects him—seat and all—and
| the two little boxes do the rest.



| The first box releases the jet
|} man from his seat; the second
| pulls his parachute ripcords

| These boxes, which has just
| gone out to a Royal Navy jet
| unit, are the first big step for-

; ward in the race to make jet
age safety equipment eqnal to
}the demands of super-heights
and super-speeds.

Thirty thousand Allied airmen
flying with the R.A.F, saved their
lives by parachuting in the last
rvar: They simply clarmbered over
the sidejor ‘stepped through a
hatch;oountéd. ten and pulled the
ripcora,

r

}



is considered scarcely started in }9% are being established, in Ecua-
nearly /dor,

Mexico, and Uruguay to serve
the surrounding countries; in
Egypt and in India, Pakistan, and
the Philippines

+ Campaigns were organized to
\creach from the cities to the small-
lest hamlet; at the appointed time

in the P'O-; parents with their children ap- cial

peared
+places. So did the “vaccinators”
, Scandinavian and French doc-
tors and nurses worked side by
side with national personnel who
were being trained. In the dead
of winter, a team in Yugoslavia
got out of its jeep and walked to
the meeting place when the road
becanie impassable. They reach-
ed their village destination in the
late afternoon to find that péople
were still waiting for them, In
Vorocco, during the flood season
a town literally had picked itself
up and moved away to escape the
floods. But, knowing that the vac-
cinators were due, the people
walked back to the old site.

In Ecuador many isolated
indian villages, but British mis-
sionaries flew the vaccinating
ieams to little clearings in the
great jungle of El Oriente, where
the Indians gathered. In India the
vaccinators sometimes travelled on
the backs of elephants, and occas-
ionally an elephant-load of child-
ren arrived. In the North African
countries, camel-loads were not
uncommon, and the completion of
the campaigns in the villages was
sometimes celebrated with fire-
works displays and feasting.

It is easy to understand vhese

are

The historian is bound to have
a difficult time with Hitler. The
facts may seem to add up, but
they never quite do, The student
concentrating on logie~ will find
himself constantly being balked
by, what can only be called,
intuition. Mr. Hinsley seldom uses
the word.

Thus Hitler could boast about
his having ayoided a war on two
fronts and then attack Russia.
He could talk of a war of 15 years
duration and act as if he expected
it to end in a few months. He
coula understand the need to keep
America neutral and yet urge
Japan to enter the war. He could
speak of the need to starve Eng-
land into submission and yet not

lan for the U-boats needed to

o the job,

His decisions defy rational
analysis and even the careful
lawyer's brief Mr. Hinsley pre-
sents for each of his propositions
is seldom more than plausible.

His arguments are rarely con-
vincing.

Mr. Hinsley’s book, however, is
more important in that it is still
further evidence (not that much
more was needed) to substantiate
the view that neither Hitler nor
his military advisers were any
more gifted than those who fought
and defeated them.

The two most dangerous myths
likely to survive the last war are
that Hitler was a military genius
who was stabbed in the back by
his generals; and that the gen-
erals were military genii who
were foiled by Hitler.

The fable of the invincibility
of the German General Staff dies
hard. Not only is it stre to be
nurtured in a Fourth Reich, but
it. is even attractive enough to
form the basis of profit-making

When it comes to high-level trouble—

Our Jet Men Rely On Clock Work

‘erly in the thin, dry air, but in-
stead stream out tangled and use-
less,

It is even more likely to fail,
by being torn to shreds, if the
cord is pulled at a speed of more
than 280 miles an hour.

Jet-age combat will take place
far above these safe limits of
height and speed. Some experts
believe that men will be required
to go up to heights of around 70
miles to start rocket missiles on
the way to their targets.

With small, wings, giving only
a very little lift, a rocket could
glide from a height of 72 miles to
a target 3,000 miles away. A way
must be found of bringing the
crew down to earth once the
rocket is set on its course.

He made it

On the edge of an airfield in
Berkshire there is a small free-
enterprise firm which works full
time on these pressing problems.
The genius-in-charge is a large
und genial Belgian called Marcel
Lobelle, who has worked in Bri-|
tain since 1917, ;

By HUGH DUNDAS
comes out of his phane at the speed
of sound (760 miles an hour)—and
maudern planes reach that speed
quickly in a dive—his body is ex-
posed to a blast pressure of one
tope per square foot. That is much
more than enough to knock him
out, and no man could recover
from such a wallop soon enough io
pull his ripcord

Freeze, or—

The jet airman who has to aban-
don ship at stratosphere heights
(40-50,000 feet are common) must
face three perils apart from speed.
He is liable

(1) To be frozen stiff,

(2) To become unconscious
through lack of oxygen, and

(3) To be half killed by expo-
sure to rarefied air pressure.

By dropping free, with his par-
achute closed, he might get down
alive to thicker and warmer air
But still he would never pull his
ripeord

One more snag: a parachute is
likel to fail at heights above
15,000 feet. It may not.open prop-

‘

stalling the disease by protecting
the oncoming generation.
Bacillus Calmette-G 1 érin
(BCG) vaccination (named for
the two French physicians who
developed the vaccine) is rela-

costs only about 4 cents a person,

together ony a littie niore than
15 cents in terms of international
assistance, The method, there-
fore, offers a practical approach
to the protection of great numbers
of people. Results of the present
campaign will not be known
those children now





5

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER. 22, 1951



AND MR. ALK

By R. M. MAC COLL

NEW YORK, Wednesday.

SCARCELY does the dust settle on one in-|
vestigation in Washington than another is|
in full ery. |

And now the big-circulation magazine
Look says that yet another, one of the big-
gest of the lot, is just around the congres-|
sional corner.

This one, it says, will concern a very
special type of “lobbyist,” the man who has
served the U.S, Government in some capac-
ity or other, has now retired, and is alleged-
ly acting as the agent of a foreign Govern-
ment, seeking quite openly to influence
American policy in its favour, usually on
financial matters.

It cites the case of Messrs. Rips and Alk.

Serge Rips, born in Poland, is a 44-year-old



being vaccinated have reached
maturity, but already there are)
encouraging indications, as in|
Poland, where cases of tuber-|
culosis among persons vaccinated |
have been very few.

Meanwhile, the work now being
done is having far-reaching
huiwct On the world’s thinking.
Says Dr. Holm: “There is an
creasing awareness among the,
peoples throughout the whole)
world that tuberculosis can be
controlled and prevented, y |
vaccination and other methods.”
That awareness is leading to}
action and, spurred by the finan-|
and technical assistance

at designated meeting offeved through the international! he U.S. Treasury. Now in private practice,

agencies, many governments are
joining in this world-wide effort.

The internationally-assisted
campaigns represent only the)
initial effort beyond which
dividual governments can carry
forward their own control meas-
ures. No less than 18 of 22
assisted countries are continuing
ithe campaigns begun with the
help of the joint enterprise. In
addition, UNICEF and WHO are
continuing assistance to India,
Pakistan, and Egypt, while at
the same time they are aiding
other countries in launching new
campaigns.

The names of two French
scientists will forever be associa-
ited with this work. They are Dr.
Albert Leon Calmette and Dr.
Camille Guérin. Theirs is the
triumph after years of struggle
early in this century when they
sought a way to vaccinate against
tuberculosis, and having accom-
plished that, to have their vac-
cine accepted. Dr. Calmette died
in 1933, himself convinced of the
importance of the vaccine, but
but with its acceptance far from
won, Dr, Guérin has lived to see
the vaccine in world-wide use.



Who Was To Blame For Defeat—Hitier Or His Generals? |

Hollywood films. Most peopie
prefer to believe that Rommei
was a great strategist instead ot
accepting the evidence that the
was not,

Yet the facts convincingly
destroy both myths. Germany’s
early successes were achieved in
face of the most determined oppo-
sition on the part of German
generals and admirals,

Generals resigned over Czecho-
slovakia; they protested ovei
Poland; they objected to Norway;
they moaned about France. Ye.
Hitler, with only intuition ano
Allied unpreparedness to aid him
proved them wrong and himself
right.

After that his advisers were
mere stooges unable to proteci
him from his rashest and most
stupid decisions, They had lost
his respect and with that, their
power.

Ribbentrop, early in 1941,
eould, with a straight face, tell
Matsuoka that the Fuehrer wa:
“the greatest expert on military
questions at the present time”
and suggest that the Japanese
might find Hitler’s advice help-
ful in planning their attack on
Singapore.

Hitler’s short-sighted planning
for the projected invasion of
England, his stubborn determina-
tion to attack Russia, his under-
estimation of American strength,
and his inability to realise the
significance of the Mediterranean,
have revealed him for the incom-
petent amateur e undoubtedly
was,

At his clay feet must be placed
the major blame for Germany’s
defeat. The rest of the blame can
be shared between his generals
and his admirals.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

*| Order of the White Elephant.

in-|

2conomist who is now an American citizen.
He worked for the Board of Economic War-
fare in the last war, then with the Foreign
Economic Administration and the Greek
Zeonomic Mission.

In 1947 he became economic consultant to
Siam. His job was to get for Siam a clear





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title to the £15,350,000 in Siam’s gold held} %
by Japanese banks during the war. * C. S. PITCHER & CO. For The Job
He succeeded, Fee—£ 75,000, plus the Vitsmenesedinibianssbennnntnenedinnel $656 5O66S6OO

And Alk? He is a lawyer, who used to be
thief counsel of Foreign Funds Control in

1e gave Rips a lot of advice on the legal ins
ind outs. His fee—£39,000.
PAID UP

Talking of fees, you remember those Utah
|{ndians who won a judgment of 31,000,000
jollars-odd from the Government in return
‘or their seized lands the other day? Well,
Lawrence Wilkinson, who, helped by 70
other lawyers, fought the case through the
zourts for 13 long years, has been awarded
1 fee of 2,800,000 dollars. And that is the|
third largest in American history.

Rudolph Halley, elected president of New
York’s City Council, learned about his vic-
‘ory the comfortable way—via TV. This is
aeld to be highly appropriate, because he not
ynly did much of his campaigning the same}
way, but also first became known to millions
of Americans as the brilliant counsel to the
Congressional Crime Committee when its
Washington and New York hearings were
velevised last spring.

The weather here is too horrible for words
(the other day, as I went to lunch, it was
snowing and thundering simultaneously).

But St. Louis, Missouri, is really wailing
those blues. It has just had the worst snow-
storm in 39 years. The city’s industrial life
aas been almost totally crippled.

BORED |

The New York Daily News, no respecter |
of persons, runs an editorial entitled: “Ike|
was a terrible bore.” !

It adds: “The Eisenhower junket was re-|
ported at length in the papers, including this!
one. But the stuff that got into print about|
t bored us almost to extinction. Since we}
are not so different from anyone else in our,
likes and dislikes we have a powerful hunch’
chat the Ike visit bored the bejibbers out of |
the great majority of newspaper readers,
too,”

Lots of Americans: (a) Detest the fashion |
among teenaged girls for wearing cowboy)
jeans, (b) deplore the lack of obedience!
among the young, (c) are worried by the!
general lack of self-control among adults. |

So a story from New Boston, Illinois, gives |
cause to weep on all three scores. There, Mrs.
Delbert Ferguson smacked the face of a
headmistress because she refused to let two
of her six daughters wear blue jeans to
school. She said she could not afford to buy |
dresses. She is out on 500 dollars bail. |

LANDING

A dog saves a life in a brand new way. |

|

|





When six-year-old Louis Derosa, of New}|,-

York, fell five storeys down a stairwell to
what seemed certain death, he landed smack
on the back of Prince, an Alsatian. He got
off with bruises and shock. So did Prince.

Another election story concerns Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Kin, of New York’s West 113th-.
street.

Last time they voted was 34 years ago—in
Russia, They kept hoping to return there,
but now they have given up and become
Americans. The trouble with Kin was that
they never heard from kith.

Christmas Cheer

To_the Editor, The Advecate—

Sir,—Kindly allow me to present the appeal for
this Christmas Cheer effort once again. I am not
able to do personally in the matter as much as |
have done for a good many years past, but I am
very desirous that the old and disabled people on |
our list should be helped and cheered again—they
need it very keenly—and the Rev. B. Crosby, Min-|
ister of the Bethel and Dalkeith Churches, and Mr
Crane and their kind colleagues are equally eager
0 carry on. So we ask our friends of pas® years,
and perhaps some new ones, to have us in mind and
ake the needy folk to their hearts once more.

Rev. Crosby and I will be glad to receive gifts by
post or other delivery, and Mr. Crane (Income Tax
Department) will pick up from subscribers as on
other occasions, or if notified (phone 3631) will be
pleased to call and collect them. Also they may
be handed in C/o Advocate Stationery as usual, by
kind permission,

It is hardly necessary to emphasise the need of
the poor people.

|
1
'
|

|
|
|

One has only to try and imagine |

what it must mean to try and make out—with per-
haps rent to pay—on the 5/- a week O.A. Pension
or even smaller amount of Parish Relief. So let u
try to give them this bit of Xmas Cheer. Last year

we were a'le to hand it to over 250 grateful soul |
REV. FRANCIS GODSON.

Chelsea Road

Nov. 20 |











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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER



Head Stresses Importance Of Education

At St. Michael’s Girls’
School Speech Day

MISS NORA BURTON, Headmistress of the St. Michael's

Girls’ School delivering her

the School’s Speech Day stressed the importance of

cation. She said: “We must

really is. In the words of John Ruskin—Education does not Bible
mean teaching people to know what they do not know. It
means teaching people to behave as they do not behave.”

Mr. H. F. Alkins, Chairman of
the Govérning Body, welcomed
the Governor and Lady Savage.
The Headmistress then read her
report followed by the Distribu-
tion of Prizes and Certificates by
Lady Savage after which the
Governor addressed the audience.
A vote of thanks was moved by
Miss Hilda Chandler.

There were two dances — the
“Galliard” and “The Minuet”
which were well rendered by a
rumyger of the senior girls and
also songs by the girls of the
Middle and Upper school.

The finale was an oriental play
entitled “Brother Sun" by Laur-
ence Housman depicting the
eourt of King Soldan with Ray
Smith as St. Francis playing the
leading role and being the most
outstanding of the characters.
Una Douglas’ portrayal as King
Soldan was most convincing.

Headmistress’ Speech

Miss Burton said:

“Before I begin my Report I
too would like to exiend a very
nearty welcome to His Excellency
the Governor and Lady Savage.
We would like them to know that
we deeply appreciate the inter-
est they take in this School. It
1s great encouragement to us all.

I should like also to welcome
our new Chairman, Mr. Alkins.
From the time that Mr. Alkins
was appointed a Member of the
Governing Body he has taken the
keenest interest in the welfare of
the School.

It was with great regret that
we learnt of the resignation from
our Governing Body of Mr.
Donald Wiles. First as a Mem-
ber of our Governing Body and
later as Chairman, Mr. Wiles has
given many years of unselfish
service to St. Michael’s. We
would like to thank him most
sincerely for all his encourage-
ment and help. We are very
pleased to welcome our new
Member of the Governing Body,
Mr. H. A. Vaughan. We feel that
we are very lucky to have as
our new Member one so inter-
ested in Education in Barbados,

As our Speech Day last year
was in July, this Report covers
the. work of the School from
August 1950 November 1951.

School Certificate Results
in 15

Last December we sent
candidates for the Cambridge
School Certificate Examination
and 14 of them passed. The girl
r did not ‘gain her Certificate
failed in English Language only.
One girl was placed in Grade I.
and 4 in Grade Il, There were
372 entries for the School Certi-
ficate from Barbados, Violet Cor-
bin\was placed 5th in th final
position, 1st in the Island ‘with
‘very good’ in Religious Knowl-
edge, 3rd with ‘very good’ in
Elementary Mathematics and 2nd.
with ‘eredit’ in British and Euro-
pean History. Gloria Niles was
placed 2nd in the Island with
‘very good’ in Religious Knowl-
edge and Ist in the Island with
‘credit’ in British and European
History. Elaine Mayers’ was
placed 38rd in thé Island with
‘very good’ in Religious Knowl-
edge and Ardith Young 3rd in
the Island with ‘eredit’ in British
& European History. Violet Cor-
bin, Patricia Alleyne, Olga Ros-
well, Norma Beckles, Ruth Brath-
waite and Doreen Thompson have
obtained Exemption from the
London_Matriculation.

In July this year we sent in 29
Candidates for the Oxford and
Cambridge General Certificate of
Education. All of the 29 obtained
Certificates. A maximum of 6 sub-
jects was taken—3 girls obtained
6 out of six Certificates. 10 girls
8 Certificates, 12 girls 4 Certifi-
cates and 4 girls 3 Certificates.
This Term we have added Span-
ish to our Curriculum.

Staff

We were very glad to welcome
on our Staff last September Mrs.
Pamela Tudor, B.A.. Mrs. Tudor
quickly adapted herself to the life
of St. Michael’s. She is responsi-
ble for the Play we are having
this afternoon.

Miss Sylvia Crichlow was away
in the United States of America
on long leave from September to








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22, 1951

arranging this for us,

Our Bible Keading Fellowship
affiliated to the Bible Reading
Fellowship in England, now has
123 members. On July 12th ws
had our Annual Re-Union with
those members who have left
School. We are grateful to the
Reverend Tudor for coming to our
educa- Re-Union and giving us a most
never forget what Education interesting and helpful talk on the
and the value of daily
Bible Reading. I was very pleased
o learn that one of our Old Girls
in the U.S.A. Barbara Bancroft,
continues to be a member of our
Bible Reading Fellowship.

In the evening of July 12th six

report yesterday afternoon at

December last year. We have to
thank Mrs, Bladon for acting for
her,

At the beginni i y : , ;
Miss Enid Wiillineton. ona dine of our girls provided the items for
Constance Inniss were on ‘Study the Children’s Programme on
Leave preparing to sit the Finals Rediffusion.
of the Londpn B.A. We are very ech y
grateful to Mrs, Una Jones, a Old Girls’ Re-Union
former pupil of this School, and Our Old Giris association con-
ber tinues its activities. I. hag now

Mrs. Iva Stuart, a former Mem-
2

ae a 90 members. At Christmas they
Miss Marjorie Pemberton was 8®Y® their usual gifts to the poor.
away in England on Guide Train- The Anrual Re-Union was eld
ing for ten weeks during the 00 March 9th. The Net Ball
months of April, May and June. Match be.ween Past and Present

We have to thank yet another of was won by the Present girls.
our Old Girls, Mrs. Darcy Scott, I should like here (o congratulate
for acting for her. the following Old Giris — Miss
This Term we welcome to the Doreen Mayers, who has beer.
Staff two more old girls, Miss appointed Headmistress of St.
Vilma Kennedy and Miss Sheila Catherine’s School. Nurse Ena
Rice. They are acting for Miss Walters who has returned from
Sylvia Crichlow and Miss Grace her Hospital Training in fngland
Ward who have entered Erdiston and has been appointed a ‘Sister’
College for a year. Mrs. Iva at the General Hospital. Nurses
Stuar: is also back with us for Orpha Taylor, Joyce Hope and
three years, She is acting for Olga Worrell who qualified for we
Miss Patricia Symmonds who has Hospital Badge in September 1950
entered Reading College to study Nurse Worrell was awarded His
for a Degree. Excellency the Governor’s Prize
x “For the Best Practical Nurse ol
Holiday Work the Year’’; Nurse Taylor, the Prize
The Holiaay Work House Com- for Surgery given by Dr. A. S, Cato

for acting for

peuution last October was won by and Nurse Hope the Prize tor
Kuzabeth House, and this October Medicine given by D J. P.
by Anne. There were not as many O Manouy. Nurses b. wucy, S.

entries this year as usual. We Osborne, V, Griffith, J. Headley,
feel that this was mainly due to C. Collymore, M. Greenidge who
the rise in the cost of materials. passed the Preliminary S.ate Ex-
Last November 36 of our girls amination in September 1950.
entered for the Preliminary Home In February this year Nurse
Nursing Examination of the St. Muriel Ramsay was placed lst
John Ambulance Brigade and 32 in the Final Exumination for the
obtained Cer.ificates. These Cer- Hospital Badge and also won all
tificates have already been given three of the Prizes, one for Gen-
to the girls. I am sure Lady eral Nursing, one for Medicine and
Savage will be glad to hear this! one for Surgery. Nurses V.
On December 11th we had a visit Lashley, G. Harper and B. Law-
from our two Policewomen P.C. rence passed the Preliminary
331 Babb and P.C. 199 Clarke, State Examination, Nurse Anita
P.C. Babb gave us a most interest- Burrowes in her first year was
ing and humorous account of awarded a Prize for ‘Proficiency
their training. From their faces in Bedside Nursing’, presented by
I think some of our/ First Form Mrs. C. W. Stoute.
were quite scared when they saw This September Nurse Muriel
two ‘Limbs of the Law’ in Uniform Barrow was placed first in the
on the platform, but they were Final Examination for the Hospital
soon listening with interest and Badge and won the Prize for
astonishment to the number of Surgery and the Prize for
things a Policewoman has to learn Medicine. Nurse Valda Ramsay
during her Training and her was placed 2nd in the Final Ex-
numerous duties afterwards. One amination and shared the Prize for
question the First Form wanted to Surgery with Nurse Barrow,
know was “Please, will they arrest : ’
us if we bathe in the sea without ‘Honour Student
a ba.hing suit?”! 6 From the ua’ pene ag a
I yas ig « y le Success of yel anotner Of ou
OT Ngee te pr ow -—m ee eat Old Girls, Daphne Thorne, who
possible about this new career for hs graduated from the Business
women because there is still so 5°00! she was attending as the
much unemployment among the ‘Honor S.udent’ of the year. She
girls of this island just after they has created a record by gaining
leave School, 4 out of a possible 5 ereie yar
A istmas . 2 obtained the award for “The Best
ee ie ee ee een All-Round Potential Secretary,”
made in the School to the Salva- 35 well as the awards for Typing,
tion Army, the Convent of the Shorthand and Book-keeping. BY
Good Shepherg and the Children’s , OU". Brownie Pack, with Miss
Goodwill League Baby Creche for



Jean Best as Brown Owl, number-

istri i agg. s* ed 19 last Term. Two of these
SRE 80 peer. eaiidren. gained Second Class Badges and
S.J.A.B. Cadets 5 Recruis were enrolled. The

In January we formed a Cadet Brownies attended the Guides’
Division of the St. John Am- Annual Christmas Party for poor
bulance Brigade and on _ 5th children and Thinking Day Service
February 22 of our Cadets attena- at Combermere School. This Term
e@d a Parade for Sir Otto Lund, 8 Brownies ‘flew up’ to Guide> and
the Chief Commissioner of the St. there are 4 new Recruits. Glorii
John Ambulance Brigade. We Forde, one of our Rangers is assist-
are very proud that our Cadets ing with the Pack,
were the first Cadet Division to be We continue to have 2 full Guide
on parade in Barbados. Companies under ‘he Captaincy of

On March 27th we were very Miss Sylvia Crichlow and Miss
pleased to welcome to S.. Michael’s Meriorie Pemberton,

Sir George and Lady Seel. This) There were 14 Second Class
was the first occasion on which; Badges and 42 Proficiency Badges
they had visited our School. won during the year.

Our Annual Athletic Sports? The Guides attended the Guides
were held on March 27th. Thek ond Scout: ‘Own’ at Combermere
events were all keenly contestec [School and all the functions held

and Boadicea was the Champio: f during the Chief Guide's visit.
House. I would like to thank Lady
Seel for coming and for so kindly
presenting the Cups. i
On behalf of the School . want
to extend a warm welcome to Mis
Joan Ransome who has taken over

the Dancing Classes in the School] @
now that Miss Molly Radcliffe has e
resigned. I hope she will be as| @
happy with us as the girls are to we
have her.
Our Music Circle continues to a H. Jason Jones &
be active. We now have a mem- a
bership of 120. The Members
attended a Film Show at the

Rritish Council on November 5th
We have to thank Mr. Tucker for



You see my dear

I use....

one application



BROAD STREET











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At

were

the Girl Guide Fair they
“gain responsiple for Me
Househoid Stal: wnica realised the
sum of $117.95,

One over-night hike for the
Guides training for the First Class
baage and two whole day Mikes
were held during the year. The
Companies entertained Jo unaer+
privileged children at a Cnrisum-s

Party a. the end of the Christmas
Term. Several of our ‘Old
Guides’ are now running Com-

panies in various Schools in the

Island.

Ranger Company

Our Ranger Company, under
Miss Enid Millington, numpers 45.
In November they held a joint
games afternoon with the Brownies
and treated them to refreshments
This is an annual event .o which
both Brownies and Rangers look
forward.

From January to July during the
absence of the Captain, Miss Ada
Gollop, one of the Guide Lieu-
tenants, kindly took charge of the



when he was labouring under
sreat mental strain:;—
Wilt shape a noble life? Then cast
No backward glances to the past
And what if something still be lost
‘Act as new-born im all thou dost
What each day wills, that shall thou

\
“Each day will tell its proper task
wr “uhors do, that shalt thou prize
“'™ thine own work th; guerdon lies
“This above all-—hate none. The rest
“Leave it to God. He knoweth best
: ’

His Excellency’s Speech

The Governor said:

I wonder how many of you re-
member your last Speech Day. It
is a day which I shall never for-
get. All new girls coming to St.

@ on page 6



Turkeys Stolen

YESTERDAY, Majorie
pointe of Constitution
ported that two turkeys valued
$20 were stolen from her yard
between Monday and Tuesday

Assault Costs £5

Pierre-
Road re-

Company, The Rangers greatly

appreciated the en husia"m enc Mr. G. B. GRIFFITH, Acting
interest which she showed. Be-,Police Magistrate of District “A”,
tween July and September the qvesterday fined Una _ Bostic of

Rangers went on an overnight
hike, camped in the grounds of the
St. James’s Combined School, and
spent another day going round .he

Island by bus visiting places of
interest.

We have again to thank the
Bridgetown Playerg and the Bar-
bados. Dramatic Club for their

kindness in sending us some Com-
plimentary Ticke s for their Plays.
The girls look forward to these
productions and enjoy them very
r-uch,

I should like te thank the British
Council for their kindness in pre-
senting three Prizes and for their
gift of books to our Library and
the Committee of the Alliance
Francaise de la Barbade for their
gift of four French Books ‘or our
School Library. We have ulso to
thank Mrs. Darcy Scott for pre-

enting a Prize.

Our sincere thanks go to Mrs.
Carl on: Stoute for her kindness in
coming every year to examine our
new girls in connection with our
Health Service.

On behalf of the School and my=
self, I should like to thank our
Governing Body for the great
interest they take in the School.

I would like publicly to express
my very sincere thanks to Mrs.
Tudor, The Deputy Headmistress,
and to every other member of the
Staff for ‘the loyalty and co-
operation they give me and for the
very real interes: they take in the
girls of St. Michael's,

Education

In conclusion let me say that
allhough the most important
part of the Report of every Head
of a School “appears” to be the
record of successes gained in
Public Examinations, we mniust
never forget what “Education”
re Illy is. In the words of John
Ruskin — “Education does not
mean teaching people to know
what they do not know. It
means teaching people to behave
as they do not behave.’ ‘That
is why the aim of this School is
to train our girls in good ci izen-
ship which “MUST” show itself
in thoughtfulness for and service
of others.

We stand now at the beginning
of a néw Schocl Year. If we
looked backward we might. lose
heart at the unsatisfac ory condi-
tions still existing in the World
today. If we looked to the future
we might easily be daunted by
he knowledge that envy, hate and
malice are still being deliberately
fostered by certain Nations among
the Peoples of the World. Let us
do neither, Let us each resolve
to live rightly in the present and
in our daily lives to make the most
of every opportunity to do good
that presents itself.

May I leave with you these
words of Professor Huxley written |




OS

WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
IT’S HERE AGAIN

PURINA MILK CHOW

Co., Ltd—Distributors





Martindale’s Road, St. Michael, £5
and 3/- costs to be paid in 14 days
or two months’ imprisonment for
assaulting and beating Isabella
Myles.

The offence was committed on
fune 30.



SEAMAN DROWNS

OFF B.G.

THIRTY-ONE-YEAR-OLD
Milton Layne of Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, seaman of the 87-
ton schooner Philip H. David
son, was drowned on Saturday
morning in British Guiana
waters after falling off the
schooner while she was bound
for Barbados. Philip H. David-

son got here on Tuesday.
Captain Sealy, skipper of
Philip H. Davidson, made a
report of the drowning to the
Harbour Master of British
Guiana and one to the local
Harbour and Shipping Master.



ARM FRACTURED

Mrs. W. M. WORRELL, wife of
Canon Worrell of St. Matthew's
Vicarage got an arm fractured
when she became involved in an
accident along Worthing on Mon-
day afternoon. The inciden: oc-
curred when Canon Worrell was |
driving his car along the road with |
Mrs. Worrell the other occupant,
and the car collided with a lorry.
Mrs. Worrell was taken to the |
General Hospital for treatment, |
\



Poole Pottery

A new shipment



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

at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO... LTD.

Broad Street



y

Xmas Gifts

that will be appreciated

Gift Sets in Presentation
Boxes by
“YARDLEY"

7 Kinds for Ladies
4 Kinds for Gentlemen
Prices from $3.24 to $12.0. |
By “EVENING IN PARIS’ |
5 Kinds for Ladies |
Prices from 7/- to 15/-
By “BRONMLEY”

3 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $1.92 $2.60
By “MAX FACTOR"

7 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $3.70 to $20.25
By “DU BARRY”

2 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $2.40 and $2.68
Also:

Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6
Manicure Sets in Leather

Case $10.00
Ladies Comb, Brush and
Mirror Sets $7.20; $8.40;

and $15.00

Ladies’ Comb and Brusi
Sets 10/-
Ladies’ Hair Brushes in

Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours.
Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/-
Gent’s Brush Sets

10/6 and 18/-
Baby Brushes and Sets

Prices: 4/-; 7/6; $1.85; $2.07;

$3.00; and $3.36,

Powder Puffs in Cello Boxes
Prices 2/9 and 4/3.

“Du Barry’s” Taleum_ ip

Presentation Boxes at 3/9

“Yardley’s” Body Powder
Lavender $2.52
April Violet $2.52
Bond Street $2.68

Taleum by “Goya” 66c.
“Yardiey’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
[TD.

Head of Broad Street.
QOS
GLZFFAFGFAA EC SP

'





PAGE FIVE





Bus Driver
Fined £4
For Speeding

A FINE of ¢4 and 1/- costs was
imposed on Kenneth Holder, a bus
driver of Parish Land, St. George,
by Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”.

The fine is to be paid by instal- |
ments or two months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour. Holder}
was found guilty of exceeding the |
speed limit on Bay Street while
driving the motor bus M-2530,



Says Mr. Leo King:

The Police said that the bu: “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
wes driven at over 30 miles pe 5 }
hour. The speed limit on tha, | BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

road for that type of vehicle is
miles per hour

The offence was committed or
September 29. Mr. Griffith alsc
imposed a fine of £4 to be paid by
instalments or two months on Fitz-
Gerald Young of Pegwell, Christ
Church, for speeding while driving
the motor lorry M-1709 on Tudor
Bridge Road on October 8 The
lorry was driven at over 37 miles
per hour and the speed limit on
that road is 20 miles per hour

15

Walters
” .
MADE IN U.K.
The Perfection of Confection

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTO. ‘PALM’ WORK&
LONDON, W.3

_ WALTERS’
“ENTERPRISE S."’ ON
THE RUN AGAIN

THE 66- on schoone
S. arrived at Barbados from S
Lucia yesterday, her fi ui
ince she was salvaged in Castric
Harbour, St, Lucia. She is skip
pered by Captain MeQuilkin





Entorpris: reas

. GIFTS GALORE at
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

come in and
shop with
pleasure

LIPSTICK MIRRORS

PERFUME SPRAYERS

MANICURE SETS
MIRNY TOILET SOAP





Enterprise S. was sunk in Ca:-
tries harbour on Sunday, Septem-
ber 12, during bad weather. She
was repaired and repainted afte
salvaging. Lying at her ber}
alongside the Pier, she was
charging her cargo—firewood
charcoal yesterday
























dis
anc

FRUIT LANDED



A

shipment of oranges ana

grapefruit from Trinidad was | {} Assorted Seamy?
landed here yesterday by th
Furness Withy’s Fort 'Towashend mes iz corstione: Mees

Motor oil, pickled meat, foo Crackers; Snow Houses, ole.
and clothing (from New York) A varied Assortment of
were also discharged by Fort Xmas Cards
Townshend, Xunas Teele Rapley

Fort Townshend arrived from eee eer ee
New York via St. Thoma Ss
Croix, Venezuela, Trinidad an \ ‘ "
Grenada and sailed yesterday °
evening for New York via Mar i)
tinique, St. Kitts, St. Croix and i

a ls



St. Thomas.
teeta



So



<=,

TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN
AND THIS YEAR THE ASSORTMENT IS

| BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER.

WE COULD NOT PO! 3 BLY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL,

OUR XMAS

GIVE YOU ANY
RANGE OF - - -

TOYS, BOLLS, GAMES, ETC.

NOW ©. DISPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM.
{4

COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF - h
YOUR INSPECTION (8 CORDIALLY INVITED.
)

\DLQUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL

Among hundreds of « her gifts for Children you will find - - -

MECHANICAL TOYS

BREAKDOWN TRUCK

PEDAL FIRE ENGINE

PEDAL MOTOR CARS

TEDDY BEARS & SO!) TOYS

DOLLS’ TEA SETS

CARPENTERS’ TOOL &°

LR. BALLS AND BALLOONS

TRUMPETS—Tin and P} WOODEN POP GUNS

PUSH TOYS—wi'h Bc} “TRIANG” TODDLE BIKES
AND TRAIN SETS—Clockwork and Electric

“MECCANO” SETS—Sizes 0 to 10
LEAD SOLDIER SETS

LEAD ZOO SETS

TRICYCLES, AND BICYCLES
“DINKY” TOYS—AI Kinds \
DOLLS’ PERAMBULATORS

RUBBER TOYS AND POLLS
DOLLS’ HOUSE FURNITURE



TS.

stic

We also have - - -

PLASTIC TOYS AND NOVELTIES, XMAS TREE PECORATIONS
XMAS, CRACKERS, XMAS GREETING TAGS, FANCY WRAPPING
PAPER, FANCY TINGiL. CORDS AND WRAPPING TAPES.









THE ABLVE ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR SPECIALLY
IMPORTED XMAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL
VISIT WILL ENABLE YOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE
CHOICE Of GIFTS AWAITS, YOUR SELECTION.

PAY US AN EARLY VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN.



HARR ESQON’S HE Best Pace For Toys

BROAD ST. i

















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951
LLL LLL LLL CC Ct Catt Le

CLASSIFIED ADS. NS

PUBLIC SALES (SPEECH DAY NO TARGETS FOR U.K. PLANS | GOVERNMENT NOTICE
TELEPHONE 2508. eS







ae eee











REAL ESVATS oo. ATOM BOMBS — © cums erie 1

— _ : . . Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- | Michael’s must be frightfully iN KOREA and Gambia eggs schemes h
ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-|mervous and wondering how they i

ment) Order, 1951, No. 34 which will be published in the Official Gaz-














fhe charge for announcements of ‘OR A , 43) 1 . | 1 - |placed the Government the oe a Sere tee
Births, Matriages, Deaths, Acknopl- F Ss LE lars, apply Wm. Fogarty Se re jare going to be received. And for position of having to justify thei one oF Thursday, 22nd November, 195). ; S
aD os + ee na to on Sone —__. —___ - _| me, your last Speech Day was WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 |criticism by practical proof that 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
» on -days an - ‘ ~ , we
or me Mber oS words up to 60, and AUTOMOTIVE reason|prices of “Butter—Salted Cooking” are as follows: —

cents per word on week-days and
t-eents per word on Sundays for each
ciditions! wore AUTOCYCLE—One (1) Francis Barnett
Avuvteevcle. Excellent condition Apply

For Births, Marriage er Colin Crichlow’s Joiner Shop, Lightfoots
mnouncements in Carib the | Lane, St. Michael. 22.11. 51—2n
tharge is $3.00 fer any num ot words}

up to 50 and 6 cents per wor for each} CAR—One Morris 6 Cyl, only done
additionsi word. Terms cash, Phone 3808 | 15,000 miles, in excellent condition, to be
netween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3119 for Deeb | coon at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd
Notices only after 4 p.m. 11. 51—4n

The undersigned will offer for sale at/Such an ordeal. It was the first General Hoyt Vandenberg said|it can do better. For that

os ga re ot bnplr offen, Bet 27. | time I had ever madé a s h at ednesday there were no tar | if for no other, it is sure to give Le

30th day of November, i951, at 2-p.m':|@ girls’ school and I felt very S¢tS ™ ‘Vorth Korea warranting)a creat deal of thought to the ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE ; RETAIL PRICE
32 PERCHES of land situate at Wilson | nervous until my wife and I om the use of atomic bombs. matter and the general impression (not more than) (net mere than)

Hill, St. John, with the stone and timber |into this building. Then I was He said the U.S. cannot gainjhere is that a fresh outlook to-}|—— wei

Gwaliinghouse “thereon, called “MAN-\auite, pelieved anid absolutely at complete air supremacy without) wards these problems can result|Butter—Salted Cooking .. | $22.25 per 25 lb. tin.. |92c. per lb. or
The house contains Verandah, Drawing home, for there is an atmosphere Mi eae ga eames, Saenp = in nothing but good, ‘ |$ 4.50 per 5 Ib. tin ...|98c. per Ib. tin or

and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms with}about this School, a spirit, a M@nchuria—once described by Colonial Substitutes less than %4-Ib.

running water in cach, Kitchen, totlet |g. General. Douglas MacArthur as . . ; ; is i
and bath, and Electricity installed friendliness, which seemed to say, 8 eee veeoeen of cohen | 7c, per oz.
oreaduction poses many problems





















“ “ the Reds, “privileged sanctuary”
1 7 applicat to Mr. Perei-| “YOu are part of us and w : :
val Lyte ee. |glad to welcome “you,” That is At the same time Acting Secye-



































































M One of these is to persuade U.K 22.11.51—2
ee CARS—Five 1950/51 Hillman Saloons, furth ticul i t ‘ I © sx, 22. : n
one 1947 Hillman Saloon, one 1981 Austin | of aie miner Particulars and conditions/what my wife and I feel today. od a ee ee ee — manufacturers to make fuller use
BIRTH A-40 Saloon, two 1950 Morris Minor CATFORD & co. |It is good to be with you again omn reaction to the|of colonial raw materials and sub-
Saloons. Ring 4316, Cole & Co., Ltd. |£.0 D 14.11.51—-0n |for we get more pleasure and in- latest United Nations truce pro-|ctitute them wherever possible for CHANCERY SALE
“nae t a 21.11.51—3n aa ———|spiration from children than cou will determine whether|«:raditional” materials. The sui-
sR? 3 on to ' . ‘. . . ae 5S
Warwick Grannum of “La Sona’, Day-~ CAR—Prefect 10 H.P. 26,300 miles ir. AUCTION eb tealiateateedin rears mn really want peace in| stitution of hard woods for sof:|PARBADOs
rells Read, « rot ust Mother and} g00d condition. Owner driven, Apply e 7 w - ins , are The wndersigned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Officer,
Ta ahaa 2 11.5t-in!M. M. Seale. Tel. 3814—4351 By instructions received from the Har- | Award Presented Vandenberg just back from an woods iss instance will be €N=leuiiic Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon end ? p.m, tor the simn and on
; P 21.11,51—4n | Dour & Slipping Master pt nell bey | inspection tour of the Korean Hg sy one this should resultithe date specified and if not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding Friday
hs ” ee | PLDC Auction at the Baggage Ware . * in e immediate saving of doliarg]at the same and during the same hours uritil sold Full particulars on
IN. MEMORIAM CAR: One 1947 American Chevrolet in| heuse on Thursday the 20th day of Much has happened since front told a news conference he is > e same } and during the same nti b r

: . n furopez “urr "eS ’ pation tw
ok cha ee a eee cence Ca | November beginning at 12.90 o'clock, a| Your last Speegh Day, and each could see no justification for the|* d_Buropean currencies. OP PLAIN T ob





















' t ta most. cases, however his PLAINTHY: JACQUES HUMPHREY
Ba mee 1G Trafalgar St. Phone 3696 vast collection at articles including sev-| one of us from the lowest form using of atomic bombs of the kind substantial increase i ta any DEFENDANT: ANNA LORRA SPENCER
20.11.51—4n + cl ey ee mane a of sre OA up to the oldest has had many now stockpiled where the job|*" au vote wrens oe n_ coloni al PROPERTY FIRSTLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at
. i 4 a pper, 53 use yres, ay experiences On f h. ld be a ith nti } production must await full-scale Greens in the parish of St. George and Island of Barbados
ARCHER -In loving memory of our dearl GCaR: One Ford “Consul” as new. Not]Crane and one Mill rolier (app, 3 to 4 " * e of my hap- cou one with conventional | javelopme | ‘a; ; aforesaid contatning by admeasurement thirty three perches
. oe development schemes and this i
ranther Adina Archer, whe died on the] Done 1,000 miles. Owner Buying larger| t0%8 dismantled), (1) one speed hand} piest days was when, on behalf weapons. He also emphasised any |jj)-41, to eg * Abutting and bounding on two sides on lands of Alphonsa Hop-
ma November, 1950 car. thon OS 20.11.51—3n | Operator vertical winch. Several pieces of His Majesty the King, I pre- decision to attack Communist ¥ re-open the debate on pin on lands of May Atkins and on a road or however else the
She has not died, who left us, of rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal. sented the award of the M B.E. bases in Manchuria was a “policy the respective merits of privata ame may abut and bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain
Por the better land of day CHRYSLER (WENDSOR) 1947 Model barrels, several life boat food contain- DE, eae and Government investment. The piece or parcel of land situate at Greens in the parish of St. George
she wontd vo bereave Us with New Tyres, Pluld drive with wuto-| @P%. (0) six coils of ‘steering wire, (3) . oe ie ae gai on = which oo be ba bY | Conseivative Cisurumant ae and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing by admeasurement
e's oly st away matic ‘Pransmisaion. 3,000 and ree six vo atteries, 65 sq ft. pan- now et ecorations ike 5S. and = its nited ations . one acre two roods abutting and bounding on lands of Drax Hall
And right behind life’s curtain - : cee: pling, (14) row locks, (13) 1 : “i . robably la ore stress rivate alk F.C a rorde 2
Beyond! all griet ‘and pain — Citta] «Are extinguishers, 2) lite boat ses | Drizes and prometions are allies.” Investment im the colonics than cn Pinstation, £3 BONG © Pabsints-ahee tee seein ad int coe oa
there ll be o happier dawning ‘ ss Anchors and three Olidrums, (2) rud- often criticized, but I can say Up to now U.N, has ruled out)... anainbarnn aoe eee a y » messuage or dwellinghouse and all and singula
—- ; ; direct assistance fre blic together with the messuag ®
When we shall mert . CARS. Ford 10, 1937 overhauled,| Cersone with pintles and one with gud- that I have not heard of one attack against Manchurian bases theres but “Abia 3 bm pubhic other the buildings and erections thereon erected and built stand-
Athelbert (hushand), Marita, Muriel and] garguin, Chevrolet 1937 whole or in parts| £€0ns and tiller, 2 Puttern Chain puilies,| person—who knew Miss Bur- on the grounds that it might pro-|*U"CS ut this involves certain ing and being with the appurtenances
Vueen (daughters+ (1) Morris 8 in good condition. Singer] OM Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro- .

— ion jf i guarantees not only to British] upse 5 “13.4
peller, (1) life boat compass pinnacle, ton—who did not feel that her voke Russia into enlarging the y UPSET PRICE: £791.1

a Sma arts . ; i pers i i > P SALE: : , pr, 1951
10, Standards 8 and Small 9 in parts.| 0) "Wreat exchanger, one steel Shaft and | @Wward was very richly deserv- Korean. conflict into World War Producers operating in the|/DATE OF SALE: 0th November, 195

Tyres 500—18 little used. Contact C







TS NS Sy See



























































BROME y emory of Jonathan ; i | several other items too many to mention, | ed, for—by her devotion to this 11.—(U.P.) colonies, but also to Colonial Regisirar-—in-Chancen’.
Prideaux Brome, who crossed the | orccr oar a aig eee, oa D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | School, . to Guiding and to ; , ee in the territories 22.11.51—4u
rrow am @n 22nd November, 1943. ere Govt. Aucti > vs . concerned.
A devoted Brother and Uncle | —MOTORCYCLEOne Si hp. BSA, | 21-11.51—€n owls Auewonesr-\ other forms of selfless service— ne : a i
do uae r,tears and hushed our] oveie in good condition. Can be seen] "7 ane ee ee respect and FRENCH DEMONSTRATION _
os a any day at the Esso Servicenter a “
ae ee es ein) PUMLIC NOTICES | Vy wife and t feel that this is AGAINST ADENAUER welve . SHIPPING NOTICES
Of Christ. vy ear r thee, still va ceed one of the nicest ools in the 7 f é uiVs 4 1 ed
leepin ELECTRiCAL island. The Headmistress, the f a...
The Brome Fas CL a NUTLICE Staff and the girls always seem PARIS, Novy. 21 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW EPSP EESPLSOPSPSSSSOSSS”
iARPFR—I f i when Gioey " wriees, tke Wee PARTON OF ST. LUCY to be happy and eager to pro- “Fifteen policemen were injured In Crash ee ee ae $ the «OMY. CARIBBEE wil §
t 5 —in loving memory of onr dear now on y rom . oO ~ . ‘ : « ‘ Z. x N 4 ake
; ' le The P 8 ** ice w ana ¢ i A —three of them seriously enough : ecept Cargo 3 assengers f
father Stanley Harper, who passed | $22.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co.. Lad.) ceed ob Teiiessad Vain joe ene I believe that it arises to be hospitalized—as s oradic 8.8. “PORT ADELAIDE” is sched- asmions ation Naoteenent. x
tway on Getober: #, 1060 mlectvion! Dept 48. 11-51-—6n ~ > ae . from jthe basic training in self ‘Ane ee . uled to sail from Hobart September 26th _ a * .
One vear has passed since thet (ad oa tec eames ao a help and of service to others crowds of Communist demonstra- CALCUTTA, Nov. 21. Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October s ae aoe as ance Sailing ¢
da HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper- Sar ee ”’ tors surged through the streets Twelve passengers and he] ioth, Glad » October 16th, Port] ¥, rie ae eae
The one we 8 C2 ’ . y « 22.11.51—1n.] which are the hallmarks St. , . : | passenge an the] 10th, Gladstone Octobe . % M.V. DABRWOOD will accept
Shp one we love Seen SOO! te Peguel Wicheeits arks ef St. Wednesday night to protest the| crew of four were killed when a| Alma October 20th, Brisbane October] % cargo and Passengers for St. &
Riinembered by Cleo’ twifed. . Corday: 4 —-—maggipligiedamepei-nmtaietees ip tisiede NOTICE © presence of West German Chan-|Deckan Airways Dakota Flying|2i:, arriving at, Trinidad japout our | ge Lucia. St. Vinceut, Grenada & %
Darniey, Hamilton, Eustace, Sylveste: INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APPLI-] In connection with notice of Letters Academic cellor Konrad Adenauer, Night Airmail crashed here into | stn > oT, F , wake ete ee x
ae ee as ln Se nae per Jere rongeels S ed Austin 6. sinider, Segre Tag: peense Close to 5.000 police, armed flames on Wednesday while In addition to general cargo this ves- M.V. “MONEKA” will accept rs
“ota Oe OS.) Lid a ay Pe nies aderess to Heaxters Bead, Comer) Next: 1:1; ita, Comeeainte mobile guardsmen and plain cloth-| landing. Among those killed was] sei has ample space for chilled and hard Cargo and Pasengers for Domin- %
rae 18-11 Si—en| Ne Street. mw s HoLpER. [everyone on the School’s acade- ed detectives moved quickly in| the President of the all. India| #rozen cargo, ica, Antigua, Montserrat, “Nevis $
igi c ¥ — ; ; ri : : & St tts Sailing date to he
NOTICE OF TRADE MARK |, amram pe ser 9 SLR ic gchieverans, aay Sve: GMP ot eines Son copy [agement cemerenes | age ween ow ong ie ag | tine :
i alve Sets and 2 4 ‘ y : : * a a t ‘ s .
I 6 VERN Mee uct received. Cale snd one because in addition to the t different points he major portion of the 1,700} ing for trans-shipment at Trinidad to A WNERS’ %
sce them before buying elsewhere NOTICE efforts of the Headmistress, the UP 4 s. up, | 1s. airmail was destroyed. British Guiana, Leeward and Windward BW.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
; ~ itt innin j —UP. " i islands §
SRE | aay se OEE GE IROD | oletreness amd the Site Mews — the “plane's British Pilot Freq |e" further particulars applv— Consignee Erle, No. eat
REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux) | ¢mvelope “Tender for Loan") will be] pou. a. 4 . ; FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. x %
Ol! Burning Refrigerator in perfect| received by me up to Tuesday, November tody and a major part by the aH. A R BOUR LOG Downey to miss the runway, and yes MS POSSESS GO OPEC
order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, anton fo) s — 2 the parish ot parents. ‘ tead to smash into a grove of BWI.
Plantations New Building, Phone £270, 0 at a rate of interest/not exceed~- ~.ces at the airport’s der, The fee. SA } Y ADVERTISE
ore a1i'siig | A Cae) authored Be the Saini! Te js dimeult to find new words” IN CARLISLE BAY | ii:) nassenger, who was the sole paces 6 co. 1B WISE * SE
‘am. . 1 d ideas. Each survivor. is progressi int 3.9.1
TABLE STOVES: Just what you have|SUm to be repaid in five annual instal |lO express ol S. , . is progressing in
been waiting for, from $4.21 up Dial 3978 | ments of $1,920.00 each together wit! |Speech Day that. comes along Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Seh. W. L&



Da Costa < ; interest the first of such instalment: ‘ ‘a oO difficult. But [I Bunicia M.V. C.L.M. Tannis, Set.
ues ea aarti the erin sa a 4n| becoming due on 25th November, 1952 makes it’ more : Mf D’Ortac, Sch. Mandalay Il,, &ch. Turtle

; : . x
oy hl Certificates will be issued in units of [believe in the old ideas that Dove, sch. Lydia Adina S., Sch. Lac | RATES OF EXCHANGE 0
WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Voit! $1,920.00 each. homes are more important than Silver. Sch Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch. | °

complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro- 0. L. DEANE, anything else, however humble Burma D., MV, Lady Joy, SS. Philip | CANADA



—-



































pellers in good working order, Dial 3878 Vestry Cheri. ey, |they may be. If you take a pride og AVEO aia e WRIA Me hedtes~ vot Stead pysy Ince.
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., areca ea: 6) see: in yourselves, in your homes and SS. FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,944 tons Bankers 63 5/103 pr
ade cain sensed lpisiaasanstiacochilitighsl fat in your work, you are bound to net, Henrikson, tote Saeneas ; Demand pooceneciellits Af dteicvanntemiainniilantya tb oatestiammenera testi -
j s : “; i : ADY NOELEEN, tons net, Drs ~ 2. 35 4%
LIVESTOCK. - | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) {ind happiness. The trouble with ae) bel trom Dominica ed, ante Se Et NEW YORK SERVICE

o 4 The application of Melva Walrond,|the world is that other values are “i, ENTERPRISE S., 66 tons net,| 45 $/10% pr. Cabe coon A STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th Decergber, 1951

ae ee Fox Terrier Puppies 7 weeks Serrar art atari erent St nat tae being introduced and ovar-esti- Cipt MeQuilkin, from st. Lucia 64% pr a at A STEAMER Sails 14th December arnves Barbados 25th DeceMber, 1951
; . i,

ar ie a. ADIAN CRUISER, 3,9:
S hoard and shingle, shop sliached.to| Women are quicker than men | MV. aot cen TOR Oteegw. af

MISCExLANEUUS residence ut Hunte Street. St. Michael,|to realize where true happiness °"g's" fort TOWNSHEND, 1944 tons

for permission to use said Liquor Lic lies, and you girls, who are the net, Capt. Henrikson, for Martinique
rat said premises, Hunte, Street, St *

AMBPRICAN BRASSIERES: Famous! Michael, future builders of homes in this e Oi) z an KeE, RODKS, 1a sone Bhs ;
Maid Drnecienweretstiey a Garment | — Dated this 20th day of November, 1991. | island, have a wonderful oppor- °«PI. a Ven est Wiiane ntlieant ,
and endorsed ‘ousekeeping in) To: EB, A. 1D, Esq tunity by your training in this





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
SS. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov é¢mber—arrives B’dos® 24th Nov » 161
A STEAMER Sails 2ist November— arvives Barbados 5th Deeenrber, 1951
A STEAMER Sails Sth December arrives Barbados 1th December 1951.
RT

CANADIAN SERVICK

ganized ond existing under the laws of
the State of Delaware, located at 730
Stinson Boulevard, City of Minneapolis
ce of ene , Ce States of
America, is. the pro the Trade
Mark CREAM OF WHEAT with Picture
of Qhef, as shown on the above facsi-













Te: WET) Webtose cna whilen all Police Magistfate, Dist. “A.” Grant, for St. Vineent






; . i i ¢ = ot SOUTHBOUND

mile. sizes. A & D cups Special Price $1.50 . ; School to put into practice what sch. W. L, BUNICIA, 38 tons net, Sails Sails Arrives
The said trade mark ia the exclusive por pair. < ‘The Modern Dress shoppe, Seed er Apoligont. |YOU pre taught Gud make Matha Capt Joseph, der Dominica | | Name of Ship Montreal Halifax “Barbados

property of the said company and is used} Broad Street. 20.1.51-
Tua aos company in respect of ‘a te sidered at @ Licensing Court to be hele been in the past. ere S . A. ae Ok Eee Ue 3 - Shelly 5 Pram ed aca ae
. Tad . C iy . ack | at Police Court, District “A” on Frida’, . — in s “ ‘ : Nov. 23rd Nov. 26th Dec. 6th
This trag@h mmapk je seulitensd iy Shed ee eee at ; Fram New York We sre instructed by Mrs. I s. “ALCOA POINTER Faas) hae ea

Unites ‘Kida oft Grat’ Brean & Dee ence RAP Sere coe eee gee Bh Hayerner., 38," ‘Bt Tale of a Dog nig ow, Doretta Bruce, Sophia Packer to dispose of the follow- “A” STEAMER" ; t i Dee. 1éth Dee. 24th

Northern Ir@and under ‘No. ‘eon dita r 21.11.51—6n, "BA. MeLEOD } {Tigh opine Mascbit. Jempe Sargeant. ing Furniture and Effects at “A STEAMER” iene =r Dec. 28th Jan, 7th

December 1 Abert in the United States aaa ctgts ‘ AEE Eee eee ely Gre ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

of America wnder fo, 214,290

*, | ire i “Kimbolton,” 2nd Avenue, Belle-

Te ee be te ee - Police Magistrate, Dist, "A. Rather irrelevantly, I am re- {iim, Biddy Grace, Carolyn Grace, ‘Kin ; d Av
- { i wine Be OS 22.11.61—1n.|minded of an old story of two Vipeunt Hyndley of Meads and his Baa te ee 28th Nov
children who had a lovely dog daughter, Hon. Elizabeth Hindley, Dud-

Sausages 5 6lc. each. Acto nd fn Viewing icr of Sal
ee. Gir, Dia LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) cajied Paddy. One day while ley O'Neal, Doris Gregg, | lan Great Dining erable "i Seat 8

* APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SEBVICE

(SS,
IF YOU WANT...

A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint, a boat paint,

April 6, ie and in ados under
260 dated November 1089,

Notice is hereby ‘that legal pro-
ceedings will be taken against any person
who uses the said trade mark or any
colovable imitotion thereof in connection
with the said goods or who otherwise
itfringes the righty of the company in
such trade mark.

Dated this 18th day of November, 1951



(to seat 6),
The application of David Wm. Lewis,|they were at school it was run {& Smith, Charles Springer, Stella Dining Chairs, Serving Table,
HANDKERGHIEFS: Gen White | tailor Bank Hall Cross Road, holder re sta :

Handkerchiefs “Sera” pial toon Hol. | Of Liquor License No, 873 of 1951, granted | Over and killed, And so Fras Grenada— , Chair, Arm Chair teane back),
lond, usual Price 47 cents each. Reduced | to John Corbin in respect of a board | mother, when they came home, Gwen+th Bovwel Arm Chair, Small Settee, Occ.
to Three for $1.00. Visit KiRPALANI, | and shingle shop with shedroof attached | called them to her and said Tables, Plant Stand, Sideboard,

2 Swan Street. Mii din in| at Benny Hall, St. Peter, for permission |" emnly, “My dears, I have a fm Touch With Barbados Water

theit..: anger. Upright Chair, Tub Chair, Folding





le with Marble Top,





































to use said Liquor License at a board i Paddy ° China Cabinet, Book Case (open a dull paint, a bright paint, a cheap paint, an expensive paint,
THE CREAM OF WHEAT NYLON STOCKINGS—5 hos-| 20d shingle shop attached to residence ai dreadful thing to tell you. Paddy tal Station front), Hat Stands, Stick Rack, : .
SPRPORASTION iery of eharm) all eden Roses ‘oniy Bank! Hall Cross Road, St. Michuc is dead.” The children took lit- ‘ Coastal Ste 1) LAd.. adviee Kitchen ‘fable, Double Bed and a flat paint, a gloss paint,
Per: COTTLE, CATFORD vides : ‘$1.62 per pr. The Modern Dress Shoppe, eS, te Pe ate November, 1951./t]@ notice and ran out to play, , iat they can now communicate with ee Sees. Write Deets Ro Call at
ents, ‘ co 'o E. c » Esy., Pr ho follow ough their Bar- : AN
Riis cme | SE Bh le Magistrate, Dist, “A, mays et oT om me and de gtk yl ay cotit, Mplding Canvas Chairs, CENTRAL EMPORIUM
SOUPS: Tomato, Crea: Signed DA . LEWis bae ” i: a naria, Northstar, -ondea c. ables, ptable 7
emer | Mushroom. Chicken Soup fe ‘Comomnme Applicant. |said, “Mummy, Paddy hasbeen onthe. Meir: ‘Tyne, Rodas, Colombie, Writing. [peek, “Bentwood Fnpker, Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
W M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial] N.B.—This application will be con-|yineg.” The mother said, “I) poseidon, Silverwainut, Fort Towns- erbice Chair, Medicine Cabin
a 9489 20.11. 51—2n | Sidered at_a Licensing Court to be held I told you.” “But. Mum-} send Bonaire, Brattfonn, Campero, Telephone Table and Stool, Chest = =
LUGE TIN IL ¢ } : é at Police Court, District ““A" on Monday, know, 0; you. sg ’ h he furano Manara, Mormacistar, Raban, cof Drawers, Desk, Dressing Table =——S
' 7 TINNED MEATS: Luncheon beef,| the rd day of December, 1951, at|mie,” the: replied, we thoug Brazil, Alcoa Polaris, Alcoa Puritan, und Mirrors, Carved Table and ame
AF eesti Ataris e ‘or Beet with Cereal, ‘famburger | 11 o'clock, a.m. you said Daddie.” Gundine, Shahreza, Eskgarth, Petersburg, Stool, _ Single Iron Bedstend with
ons s » Veal Loat & Meat, W. M. E. A. McLEOD, |" _ | Ballen, S-abreeze, Empire Viceroy, Dol- Box Spring and Mattress Hnir
= Font, Se Roebuck ‘St ; Malion Maripeye'e, 2's. oD Finally, I do feel that the| res, isabel, S. Catalina, Regent Leopard, Mattresses, Pine Linen Press»
- 21.11 .$1—2n 2.11.51" | school deserves a whole holiday | Pordidon, Montebello Hils, Alcoa Patriot, eerie, Top. Lath | Stapie.. 20G
orf ne ee choo h k referably Sundaie, Isfonn, Alcoa Roamer, Gerona, Was. Beran aie, ce CLEAR
ae THE TOY—Your children would love x and no omework—p: Yl viata, Terlla Lykes, MeKittrick Hills, pipet poet BG) mG.
to have Inflated’ Rubber Toy Animals, Three Killed when it is not raining. I must] ciotcsman, Amberstar, Alcoa Planter, eee ett adh re9.
Chicken, Riepuast,” Tiger, Cazate, Dos ’ leave the choice of the day to th» Rie Orinaco, Scottish Prince and S.S. : p's Radiogram, REST. TRADE MAAR

Rabbit, Camel, Clown. For only 84 cents Large 7-day Clock (striking),

E i f Miss Burton. Rouen. “New World” Gas Cooker, Jones’

. each, Modern Dress Shoppe. In Car Races WARES Sewing Machine with | Table 0 V E N G LA $ S W A R E
Bi. 1}.61--8n Large Gas Clothes Airer, Plated

+s GE ie * a ee





















MEXICO CITY, Nov. 21. Fish Knives and Forks, Plated

FOK RENT Carlos Panini of Mexico City ‘Simple Sinion Pla’ THANKSGIVING Fish Servers, Plated Fruit Knives pea














f and FPorks, Good Assortment any t bai RAGES resins
was killed Wednesday when his Plated and Silver Cutlery, Plated i 5 ES LETS. RT
1949 Alfa Romeo driven by his PARIS, Nov. 2! E Muffin Dish and Cake Boskets, ‘
i > eae ‘ { Plated Tea Set, Cruet, Sweet :

HOUSES beautiful 20-year-old daughter! #4. United States branded the SERVIC 7 Pinted. Tee Set, Cruet, Sweet
was wrecked south of Hua Juapan| puny's disarmament formula a The Thanksgiving Service Dishes, Salt Cellars, Sheffield Plate
FLAT: Unfurnished self contained}on the second lap of the Pan- “Simple Simon plan” that would , Os tell cen witsias Sitinn tnd. Beet Qowire:
Flat, 2 bedrooms at Ramsgate, Bay Sc | American stock car races.. He was z of me Silver Decanter Coasters, Plated

show up as “sheer nonsense to a Tea Service, Sardine Dish, Silver
Inlaid Tea rvice, Silver Vas

Brass Pinger Bowls, Flower Bow!
and Trays, Glass Decanters





” Christ, Scientist, Bridge-
" . first year student of physics. ; .
21 11.51—t.¢.n. | the races began rE 1.P.) But ‘Ambassador Warren R. town, will be held TO-

INS , Austi syrnanent U.S. delegate t NIGHT, November 22nd
SUNSET VIEW urnished Bungalow Austin perine a, 8



you can be








\
. f inti e 7 r at 8 p.m. at the Chugeh Silver Injaid Hors D'Ocuvres Tra
sure of getting | Situated at Rockley, % bedrooms and al Gairv’ Son the United Nations told newsmen in Bay Street, Ass. China and Glassware, Collect
as ainooth. conveniences. For particulars Dial 2455 airy Sy that despite the initial Sov tet 3 Kitchen Utensils, Stainless Steel
a —— * \. 22.11.5120 “es % 40 rejectino of the West’s new dis- AM are cordially invited Tee Memeer. Ajum. -Bultips
ex 0000 | ee d $ a 6 above all | SOMERSET--St. Lawrence Gap. A ine (armament plan “we actually

Tabl



” a , > 19 Ladders and Step Ladders
rmall cottage, fully furnished. Apply }real hopes” of eventually gettin a Unne BveDp Antes











. (From Our Own Corresp ents sent * solid arm Servants’ Furniture, Child's Tea
reliable slide | Hollywood next door 22.1) .61-—-2n GRENADA, Nov, 21 Russia to negotiate a solid arn Set, Plower Pots, Collect. Anthur |
fastener, Look 7] . ee eles een 1, rar rar ee reduction agreements. OUR jum Lilies, Garden ‘Tools, Car

» Lo “WINCHESTER Upper Hastings The son of E, M. Gairy, —(U.P.) BADOS LAB carta TOOL “aia. Foblc Ral
for the name on | Dis! 2705 21.11 Si-2n | M.M.W.U, President General and PARTY Misc. Linen and other item
the slider pull. member of the Legislative ees SaaS" oe

tive Council was today fin 40) ; AUCTIONEERS
WANTED dollars by Magistrate S. J. Bain! | an
‘Lightning’ fasteners o y, Magistra ‘i St. Leonard's Annua









in the Victoria Court on a Police ICAL
ue manufactured by ~~ | charge of using obseene language. Church Fete POL

Johm +4. Biadon

| Fiat walking distance from Club e ihin on » kei since
: City. Diet 9088. the third person to be killed since
!
\





The case was pending since before GF S HOSTEL, Country Road
LIGHTNING — FASTENERS HOUSE MAIDA good under house | the October 10 General Election. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24th & CO.
LIMITED maid. Apply: Mrs. DaCosta, Dalkeith 3-8 pm





4 subsidiary company of $3,101 on Will Revise Salaries 10 ae opened by

s i The Bishop
imperial Chemical Industries His Lordship ¥ 104

Limited) MANAGER-—For Barbados Distilleries . Stalis: Fancy, Tey. Fruit, Vegeta-
Lid., with knowledge of the manufacture I W d te Refreshments on Sale
{ Rum, salary $250.00 per month and n m war 8 ae at

&.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640





MEETING

BUY NOW!



of

We Can Supply... .
Soup, Dinner and Breakfast Plates, Dishes
Sauce Boats, Ete., Ete.
D- You'll be proud to own these. See our display






















* orn 3 d Competitions i i

ene residence, Further remunera- @ ST ONEORGES Hor. 2! tS ae voune SOUTH DISTRICT Plantations Building PLANTATIONS LTD.
tion will be econsideved in the case of as * : :
any applicant possessing axteneionnt C. J. Hodgens, C.B.E., M.C. Music by Aen oaiee and 2
qualifications. Applications addressed to} retired Financial Secretary of io
the Secretary will be received up to the ierra L » has t selected In Ald of St. George . $
ith December 32 13.81-8n.jcetra Leone has been selectec St. Leonard's Church Charities

: . by the Secretary of State as F ° HAVE YOU PL ACED

*. Q&Dprs GRANT LTD ., Salaries Revision Commissioner TO-NITE a 4 pe
6 Agents MISCELLANEOUS for the Windwards, He will) 3 =="== ;

enquire into the salaries of trans-

port travelling and subsistence | ORIENTAL
allowances, both of permanent
pensionable employees, He is due SOUVENIRS

YOUR ORDER FOR





NOV. 22ND

P78 ANTIQUE . JEWELLERY & SCRAP
GOLD PURCHASED GORRINGES,















































' , a
7 ANTIQUE SHOP, 211.51
yOomeoseeososesosononoer ed sir eens to leave the United Kingdom on|Â¥ CURIOS ANTIQUES, | at 8 o'clock MASSEY HARRIS
% BEDE’S GYM BOTTLES—Clean empty nip bottles at} December 7. JEWELS, CAR GS i mimmort of ‘the: can-
“ = 48c. per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores, RIES, Etc. f ain PP .
‘ EMBROIDE! . ;
g Presents White Park Road. 11.11,51—t.f.n WANTED TO BUY iD i didatures of HEA VY DUTY
$ SUPER foes ath, Temes, eee th STAMPS STAMPS THANTS F. E. MILLER ‘
a" alain: tr caeteaa ia en ORS All Kinds of STAMPS Pr. Wm. Ury. St. : Dial 3466 | and DIESEL TRACTOR >?
* Y a Re at the Ba | a aie fy, 7, Sled acdtdit. E. W. BARROW
$ STR NOTH OODDOSOOVEE AAD POOOO LO CARIBBEAN STAMP + SS Shipments are once again coming forward and you
x nisi th dean Snent | SPEAKERS : Ore ae Oe THe MAIN FEATURES
* W * 0, 10, . HE M NOTE SOME O oy EATURES
x SHO T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Sf, 1. BiB ho RT THO Mr. G. H. ADAMS 6 cyl. 42 B.H.P. PERKINS Heavy Duty
‘ PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS = LIMI eae Be Ro YOUR ENQUIRIES INVITED ! 3
Rk Patron: M G. BAYLEY 4 Replaceable cylinder liners é
%. Patron: Mr. A. G. CANASTA complete with Cards Mr. F, L. WALCOTT “Press button Starter %
* Se A is and Tusteuctions JUST THE THING PLANTATIONS BUILDING 5 forward “gea se COURTESY $
% QUEEN'S aan STEEL GIFT PLAYING CARDS with ae she: See Wat * LOWER BROAD STREET Mr. J. A. TUDOR Belt Pulley & Power Take-off ‘
g Barbados Emblem on each | = Junior Genera fois PP Lights ;
x ° % Card. New Novels by the hun- A compact little table Model Gas Passenger Sales Agents for: Mr. R. G. MA Hout-meter j %
% To-night dreds meow Glass and Cabinet | Cookss with 2 Boiling Burners and Trans-Canada Airlines Steel wheels are obtainable for plc ughing >
* at 8 o'clock eer es ae \ Can ‘bake « Chicken or a cake with B.O,A.C, and B.W.LA, Mr. J. C. TUDOR whilst for really heavy going “half-tracks” are
MS ROBERT THOM LIMITED
“ PRICES: 2/- & 1/6 JOHNSON’S STATIONERY | ease sins Aleoa Steamship Company Mr. CHARLIE OTe aa) dik em acron BACKED || r __AGENTS—— x
% . BULLEN, y your GAS y Telephone No: 4466 . = TROUBLE-FREE ACTOR = Ess ; oe ;
® . Director. $| oe See eR ee 20.11.51—3n. By OUR SERVICE ORGANISATION | Dial 4616 3
epocoososesooqesooooes: | Mascossosoes 550000 | | erreererrerrrrrmrarerrart ss | Narr) 9.669S9999996955599 59999 9E GSS DOV IS SDPO DID OTO SOIT PO GIGS 6$990605050056056000 N





THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATI PAGE SEVEN <*








TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH !!

ur WINCARNIS Wir
ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.

ahs












1 WOULDN'T ARGUE}
THE POINT WITH YOU!






YEAH .+ UNCLE

WOMBAT |S SURE

THE Oe ee iN
4

E
FAMILY |
J fv

UNCLE WOMBAT...1.
WANT TO INTRODUCE ....


























| [7 F your K TO WORK me J [7 FIGURE 41'S AT THAT RATE 1! TCWELL, THATS J - a
Vos OULD Pur ~< | [ASouT ee gg AE TON | | ete CARE ASE cs |
~K WE COULD PU ‘ A 4 TO RETIRE fe hieow dat vv
G:: ae THE FUND ) 4 3 of e . < cg & SO ae | FFF FFF TTT TTT y t wrvrrre | 8 0 Y n i L
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In olden days, the crest emblazoned
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for over 200 years.

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ST 2



IS HER HEADORESS... CHECK / IF... SHE HAD Y ... TABRIZ. IS IN GRAVE bas }
BUT... SHE IS GONE / TRIPPED AND KNOCKED DANGER / THIS POST MAY _* oy
HERSELF OUT... SHE BE DESERTED, BUT... WE &
WOULD BE HERE / ONLY

ONE ANSWER, T.N.T....

eqqale’

THE BOOK THAT
BELONGS TO

YOU

SHORT HISTORY
OF BARBADOS



ONE ?
MOMENT, CAPTAIN..

T HAVE SOMETHING

IN MY BRIEF CASE

WHICH MAY IDENT! Fy
THAT SWARTHY



FELLOW

re



| iy Neville Connell MLA.

NEW NOVELS:

rryca y







i. ce (eens i | ae
a Sees! ho Ss GOVERNORS WIFE a | BE FHE BLESSING —by Nancy Mitford
vip — eres SF peepee Lanse . THE DUKE’S DAUGHTER —by Angela Thirkell
'§ 3 a m i vom 4 ae
S Br ADVOCATE STATIONERY |
! }
x
|





Bip ‘a “U4 : 1 flee
WS rusty Wf 7





PAGE EIGHT







Looking At W.1.—Australian

Tour |

By 0. 8

930—3 1

. COPPIN

THE touring West Indies team play their fifth official fix-

ture of their tour tomorrow
in a four-day game.

when they meet Victoria State

Looking back on the 1930-31 West Indies tour of Austra-
lia, one finds that the touring West Indies team was defeat-
ed by an itnings and 284 runs.

The match was played at Mel-
bourne November 28, 29 and
December 1, 1930.

This was the second match of
the West Indies tour. This Victoria
XI included Ponsford and Wood-
full the renowned Australian
opening pair as well as the wily
spinner Ironmonger.

The West Indies batted first and
fared disastrously up to lunch.
Reach and Martin, the

openers,



LEARIE CONSTANTINE

went early as well as De Caries
who went in to bat at number
three and was out Lb.w. to Ircn-
monger for a “duck”.

Great Innings

George Headley played a great
innings for the West Indies top-
scoring with 131, his century being
the first three figured innings of
the match but it was the first of
the tour.

Headley received some support
from Constantine who scored 34 at
number 7 but apart from this only
two other West Indian ‘batsmen
reached double figures—Roach 10
and Hunte 19 not out.

Both International bowlers E. L
a'Beckett and Iremmonger shared
the wiekets between them,
a’Beckett capturing 4 for 51 and
lronmonger 5 for 87,

Good Blow

Constantine struck a good blo.
for the West Indies by bowling
Woodfull before he had scored
when the latter opened Victoria’s
first’ innings with his equally
famous partner Ponsford.



GEORGE MEADLEY

When play ended for the day
Victoria had scored 137 for the loss
of two wickets.

On the following day the Vic-
torians completely collared the
West Indies bowling adding 425
for the day’s play for the loss of
three additional wickets, so that
they ended the day with their
score at 565 for 5. Ponsford had
completed 187 and Rigg too had
scored 125 at number 5.

Good Bowling

Victoria suffered a dramatic
batting collapse next day due
chiefly to a magnificent bowling
performance by Learie Constan-



tine. The five remaining wickets
fell foy an additional 32 runs, and
this, added to their overnight
total of 562 for 5 made a =rst
innings total of 594.

Constantine finished with the
good figures of 5 for 64 in 15
cvers, a remarkable bowling per-
formance against an innings of
594 runs,

The West Indies started their
seeond innings 382 russ in
arrears and again Roach was
dismissed early and again Iron-
monger proved unplayable to
most of the West Indies batsmen.

Ironmonger’s Success

He was responsible for the dis-
missal of no fewer than eight of
them in the second innings, play-
ing the leading part in their col-
lapse for 131 runs in their second
innings, ‘





Where Will
They Find
£100,000

For Robinson ?

HOW are we going to find
£100,000 for Sugar Ray Robinson
to defend his world middle-weight
title in fight No. 3 with Randolph
Turpin? — that, in effect, is the
problem posed in New York by a
statement of Robinson’s manager,
George Gainford.

Questioned on Robinson's plans,
Gainford replied that, for tne
fight to be held in London next

June, he would want 45 per cent
of the receipts. “I am waiting for

Jack Solomons,” he added,

Robingon’s demands may sound
excessive, but it has to be remem-
bered that nobody knows better
than “Sugar” Ray the danger thut
lies in Turpin’s fists.

Robinson collected more than
£100,000 for beating our cham-
pion in New York last September
and is now in a position to name
his own lesser opponents for
so-called world championship
lights in the U.S.A.

Last Pay Day?

But a defence against Turpin
could well be Robinson's last pay
day—so the prize has to be big.

Only the International Boxing
Club in New York—or Solomons
in London—can promote the fight,
Robinson’s contract says so,

Solomons is playing along as
hard as he can to land the fight,
against the stiff opposition of U.S.
TV and film rights.

One straw in the wind is the
appearance at MHarringay next
Tuesday of Bang-Bang Womber,
sparring partner to Robinson.

Womber was to have fought our
rew welter-weight champion.
Wally Thom, but Thom has been
injured in training, and a depuly
is being sought.

Eddie Thomas, from whom Thom
took the title, is among those
mentioned as a possible substitute.

Robinson will make an exhibi-
tion tour of Europe next spring,
during which he plans to make a
film in Paris, Gainford said today.

Cricket Heredity

SONS of famous sporting fathers
seldom achieve fame in a similar
sphere, though “Old” George Cox
and his son George have made a
considerable mark in Sussex
cricket,

Now Christ’s Hospital are hoping
that this cricket heredity will
extend to a third generation, for
the son of the present George Cox
is a pupil at the school,

Test selector and former
captain Tom Pearce also
son at Christ's Hospital,

Old Blues’ Problem

Meanwhile, there is a problem
confronting the Old Blues, the'
old boys of Christ’s Hospital. A
drainage system for their rugoyv
ground at Fairlop (Essex) may
cost £400, The ground was -used
for agricultural purposes during
the war, It has» now become so
solid that the grass will not grow
and the surface has to be altered.

Nankeville Confident

IDEAL age for middle-distance
running is considered by many
athletic experts to be 27. That will
be Bill Nankeville’s age when the
Olympic 1500 metres is run next
year,

No wonder the Surrey runner,
who was three times British mile
champion between 1948 and 195v,
is confident that he will run the
race of his life at Helsinki,

Nankeville told me; “I am
enjoying a brief rest before get-
ting down to serious preparation
ior the Olympies. After last season,

Essex
has a

during which I recorded mv
fastest times for the mile and
half mile, I feel better than ever

vefore,”
Although

8.6sec,

Nankeville’s 4min,
the third fastest mile
echieved by an Englishman he is

mivinced that he is relatively
faster over the 1500 metres (1649
ards) than the mile,

is



—L.E.S,
George Headley again tor
cored, this time with 34 runs

while skipper Grant who scored
26 at number 9 played the best
Supporting innings.

Ironmonger’s figures were 8 for
31 in 14 overs, three of which
were maidens,

Victoria won the match by an

nnings and 284 runs,

They'll Do It Every Time

WHA’? HUH?

OH,
DEAR

IM SORRY,
! I FORGOT To

TELL YOU! I DON'T
HAVE TO GO TO
WORK TODAY:





”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GAMBOLS

THERES NO NEFO TO)

ANGE FOR THEM LIKE ME aS |

CAN OO THe

a Sao

THE NUISANCE BID

f[yne jump overcall is
normally based on one
powerful suit, but there is
another type of hand where
the use of this manasuvre 1s
essential—a pronounced two-
suiter.
East, for instance, opens One
Diamond and South holds:

@KQI97,9AKIS6, 62%
10 8

It would be quite wrong to
make a take-out double on this
hand. If West passes. North's
probable response of Two Clubs

uts South on the spot. A mere

wo Spades may be passed by
North wi better support for
Hearts; if South makes a more
optimistic call, such as Three
Spades or Four Hearts, he may
pick the wrong suit or find North
with no values at all. Another
danger is a nuisance bid from
West, such as Four Diamonds,
making it quite impossible for
South to show both his suits.

South cannot afford to waste
bidding space. With the pros-

ct of being forced to ruff

iamonds, he must try to find
out which suit North prefers, for
lack of trump control may prove
disastrous. An immediate jump
overcall of Two Spades is the
solution; Hearts can be hid. if
necessary, on the next round. In
“is way South describes his



Churchwarden’s
Power Should
Be Curtailed

SAYS MILLER

DESPITE the inclement weather
last night a fair crowd attended
the political meeting held by Mr
T. W. Miller who is running as
an independent member for the
City of Bridgetown, at Lightsfoot
Cross Lane. Mr. Miller told his
listeners that it was never his in-
tention to run as an independent
member for the House of Assem-
bly, but owing to certain difficul-
ties which he encountered while
a member of the Labour Party he
was forced to resign from the
Labour Party.

“Although I am not in the La-
bour Party, I am a labourite at
heart, standing for the three de-
mocratic principles, freedom from
fear, freedom from want and free-
dom of speech,” Mr, Miller said.

Mr, Miller said that while he
was on the Vestry he fought for
the right of the people and on most
occasions he was up against great
odds. He said that Vestry party
politics should not be practised as
the Vestry is merely there to take
care of the poor of the parish and
improve the sanitary conditions
for those people. He went to the
Vestry with the proper under-
standing, and as a member of the
Progressive League, He made it
clear that the powers of the
Churchwarden should be curtailed
and it needed strong men to curtail
their power.

Mr. Miller said: “I am going to
ask you to discard Mr. Chase. He
has done nothing for you and can
do nothing for you,” Mr. Miller
said. “The Conservative Party
has always kept you in slavery and |
any man who has identified him-
self with those people is against |
you.” 1

While in the Vestry he had had |
a chance to study Mr. Chase and
he could safely say that he could |
do nothing for them. In ending}
Mr. Miller told his listeners that |
this election was an important, and |
perhaps the most important elec-!
tion in the history of Barbados, It |
was therefore their duty not to
make a mistake when they went |
to the polling stations. The men |
they chose should be honest, up- |
right and fearless; men that wou |

|
|
|

plead for your rights and you
progress.



WHAT’S ON TO-DAY
Court of Grand Sessions—10,00
a.m,

Police Courts—-10.00 a.m,
Court of Appeal-—10,00 a.m,

Rehearsal of Olympia Club, |
“Wakefield”—4.30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Society |!
Plantation Yard—?7.30 p.m. '
Police Band Concert at Esplan-
ade, Bay St.—7.45 p.m.



i









distribution, the
is increased and
reduced to a

invites a light
that suit, a jump to 7
minor
Three
be

invites a
No-Trumps
assumed, however,
t is dead solid; tt



rouse the partner by
a hand of power and qu
East opens One Spade,
should jump to Three Diamonds
on a hand like this:

9 VAS @©KQVOINBS?2
ak’ 3

Responder’s

action over a




jump overeall is usual clear-
cut. If his partner, for mpile,
bids Two Spades over an opening

bid of One Club on his right.
should raise to Three on any
hand that may provide two sup-



1

porting tricks—such as:
@875 93 @3107545
&#Qio

There is nothing to be gained
by bidding Diamonds. It also
stands to reason that the Two
Spade bidder should not auto-

matically proceed to Four after
a single raise unless he has
values in oxeess of a minimum

jump over
Lon




rpress Service.

.
No Aggressive Force
@ From Page 1
men that he plans to sit out the
debate again today.
Pearson struck hard at the
Soviet proposal to declare mem-
bership in the NATO incompaii-

ble with a nation’s United Na-
tions’ obligations,
He said, “Since I happen to

be at the present time Chairman
of the North Atlantic Couneil, [
would like to clear up any eon-
fusion that may exist on this
issue.”

Pearson said “Our objective in
the North Atlantic community is
not to build up an armed strength,
with which to threaten the Soviet
Union or anybody else—we have
no intention of diverting anything
like the man-power or resources
mad purpose “Our objective is
exclusively to create sufficient
furcés to make impossible any sud-
aen knockout blow against us, and
to ensure that aggression if it
occurs cannot subjugate the Free
Peoples in any part of our com-
munity.

“Our military plans therefore
are keyed to the limited strength
needed for defence, Our plans are
measured in scores of divisions and
not in hundreds, that would be
essential for any Offensive action.

—UP.




men.

* YOUR FRIENDS DON’



SEORGE -
aM THEY Ciivou KNOW BEST

OTHER THING







B.C.L. v Empire C.C.

THE following players have been
selected to represent the B.C.L. in
the match against Empire C.C. at
Bank Hall on Saturday next and
the following day:—

K, Goddard (captain), Garfield
Sobers, (Kent), Gerald Sobers, D.
Crick (Notre Dame), O. Brereton,
S$. Rudder (Progressive), G. Kir-
ton (St. Barnabas), C. DePeza (S..
John Baptist), A. Blackman
(Romans), E. Lewis (Shamrock),
Cc. Chandler (Colts), L, Walcott
(Dominion).

Play starts at 1 p.m. each day
and players are asked to be
punctual,

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951

Olympic Boxer
Turns Pro.

|

|

; '
Johnny Wright, tormer ABA |
| middle-weigitt champion and an
| Unforgettable finalist in the 1948
i





XMAS
WRAPPING
PAPER

Wembley Olympics, is to box as}
a professionalg with welter-
weight champion Eddie Thomas
as a “stablemate” (reports George
Whiting).

Wright’s record of 143 wins
in 150 contests ineludes successes
over Erie MeQuade, Ren Bebbing-
ton, and Michael Stack, all of
‘whom have subsequently

achieved distinction as profes-
sionals.—L.E.8.















} The pleasure of your presence Is
a cali ~_~—--— — | requested at
.
Boxer Kicks _\\i}_ A GRAND DANCE
, j which will be given by at elle
your Jewellers
Referee | ae ted rman S. WEEKES
t UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
NEW YORK, Nov. 16 | Marchfield, St. Philip L MA
Boxer Rocky Compitello who (Kindly lent by the Management: Y i
arn aa ieee Amel | iid On FRIDAY NIGHT 14th
struck referee Jack Appt p December, 1951
for his outburst on Friday by ADMISSION. —— Ti. sie i & €O.. LTD
drawing an indefinite suspension Refreshments on Sale—Please °
and possible revocation of his ine ty Mr eh bromace
licence. Orchestra. 22.11.51—2n,

Compitello was disqualified on
Thursday night during the third
round of his bout at the Brooklyn
Broadway Arena when he kicked
Appell and swung at him as the

referee stopped the bout.

Appell
Compitello repeatedly about “hit-

said he

,

ting on the break,”—U.P.

Put an End to Suspicion
Says Dowding

There is a group in this island
that is preaching nothing but
race hatred, Mr. H. A. Dowding
told his listeners last night at
Workman’s, St. George, “It is
against your interest to put black
people against white and labourer
against employer,” he said. “I
hope this group if they are really
interested in the people, will search
their hearts and realise that by
causing unrest and _ suspicion
among us, the future will hold
nothing but uncertainty for us.”

“This is one of two messages
which I have to deliver tonight,”
said Mr. Dowding. The other 1s
particularly to those of my colour.
As I look around all I see before
me are coloured people. My mes-
sage to those of my colour is to
put aside their apathy, come among
the people and take an interest
in them and in their future.

We cannot at this the most im-
portant period in our lives, create
suspieion and unrest on the one
hand, and display an attitude of
apathy and uninterestedness on
the other, both equally bad.’

Mr. Dowding said that he had

666% 566 65% 9 fy O%

had warned








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| “‘K SHOES vary

i} Because they have become convinced
of K’s Superiority.



Se ee r
> .
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x. .
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obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand- }
ie: a tested for flexibility and accurately graded
Under the, auspices 0 by skilled craftsmen.
THE BARBADOS
. (2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,
% LABOUR PARTY hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
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% 23RD NOVEMBER, 195! imitate .
«A
= at 7.30 O'Clock (3) ‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K’
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At (ueen’s Park one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This
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ae for the toes.
Speakers: — e
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a - = oa = =6Why not come in and be fitted with a pair

always fought in the interest o:|

the people and was prepared to
continue. He vas interested in
the peaple of the island as a whole
but in the people of St. George
in the first place. He was as
desirous as ever he had been to
serve them tc the best of his abili-
ty in the House of Assembly and
hoped they would return him on
Election Day that he might carry
on,

The meeting was held by the

Electors’ Association in support of
Mr. Dowding who is seeking re-
election to the House as a repre-,
sentative of St. George.

eo

4
|
$
s,
e
%
%
1%



Rsasss 604

Mr, T. O. BRYAN
Mr. A. E. S. LEWIS
Mr. L. A. WILLIAMS

Chairman: ;
Mr. JAMES A. TUDOR

N.B.—The Labour Party
wes ferced to change the
date of this meeting trom
Thursday 22nd, because
permission was given to
the Weightlifting Club
prior to the Party’s ap-
plication.

22.11.51.—2n.

POPPE P PSOE





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Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 THl'RSDAY. NOVEV.ER 22 1HS1 PRICE. FIVE CENTS France Has A $34m. Deficit PARIS. Nov. Jl Tiit rHarit aai lM tliat the French dollar gap hit the record 'if $34,300,000 in October was made by the Govern' .iH laid its plans to carry out a dollar saving auspiopramme. Imports from the dollar zone— the United States, Canada. tnd fooaB South American countries—were $63,500,000 for the month, a drop of $1,000,000 from the all time high Expo, i: wan only $29,200,000. a slump of $3,300,000 from iht' previous month. The decrease was traced to top industrial alcohol exports which r. II off considerably as the French neared the end ol their deliveries to the United States. 2 U.K. Soldiers Found Dead In Canal A1UA. Nov. 31. of two mi..Kl' f g h '; 1 '* were found in thei'TJ ",,.., ",V ISMA1LIA, Nov. Jl. The bodies BrtUah Mildicis %  Mr Canal Wednesday I>II UM outskirts of Ihe city bringing Ihe Hhlih dead in week-end i ghting here lo six. The evacuation of British families from Ismailia continued without Incident while troop* with armoured cais ;md bren carriers stood at "battle Lilians" throughout the town. F.liewhere in the Canal Zone M.illered %  'terroristic*' Incidents %  een -badly mutilated." —I'.P. U.K. Not In Egypt For Pleasure LONDON, Nov II, In the House of Lords Foreign loh. v debate Wednesday Lord Salisbury speaking for the Government said: "We are not in the .-I Zone for our pleasur.-. It Is indeed an extremely expensive commitment. Hul (tending other arrangement* which we hope will be concluded we must remain there.' Viscount Slansgate Labour Peer, interrupted to say that "We talk about the independence of Egypt liut she ii)M independent ar>d uiiassuury replied that tha IMS treaty was a freely negotiated treaty and no pressure had been brought 1 on Egypt. He suid It was the K^vptuim who had taken measures by unilaterally I bmgatlng the treaty. \ Muunl Stansgat? 1 sccnu to get the Impression that this treaty was im|>osed on Egyp*. — (U-P.) Now that Premier Rene Plev hi s survived his test In UM National Assembly although bj only lg votes, economic expert • working for his coalition govern ment went ahead with specii. plans to save dollars. Oil la one of the big dollar Item* and the French have begun with Britain to treno r part of their dollar in Venezuela to 'ho t of Shell —IU.P. Meat Packers Keep Prices Up OTTAWA. Nov. XI The Opposition Party of the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation attacked Canadian Meat Packers for not passing lower, pork prices on to consumers and demanded the nationalization of the meat industry In an effort 1 lower meat price* generally On the floor Commons and broadcast _CCT peckers kept prii f the House of n a nationwide speakers said William I'IMOI.S i on l>;.V PISTOLS on tlir Ul tur was taken at ilia OAeeiV Club Evacuation of all BriU'li fsimlir cupn at family t* p"i r.vi.l in tha Oanal Zees. %  continuingBxpr*a Bjrlce aaid the price paid farmer* for pork dropped 25 per cent between mid July — mid September but no reductions were made at retail level. He added that while packers bought meat from farmers in 13 different beef grade* and 10 pork grades there were only the red, blue and commercial standards whqn the meat reached retailers P. . Wright •old the Common* there should be "immediate Investigation whether then i a collusion, understandinK or agreement among the packing industry to keep prices up." Justice Minister Stuart G arson replied that the Government had already investigated the price situation but found no evidence of collusion— (M.F.) UN And Reds Setem Clos& To Agreement On U.N. Truce Plan PANMUNJOM. Nov. 31 Allied and Communist trttee %  gotiatura seemed close to agreement today on the United N.ihons proposal, aimed at ending lighting in Korea by Chi latnuu The Communists agreed, in principle, xcstcrday to Ihe U.N. truce plan. fbsQ came up with a counter proposal of then oV0 at the two hour meeting here. The key ise In the Red proposal was the provision that the troop i. should withdraw 1} mile* from each side of the ceasefire line, so as to establish a demilitarized zone. An Allied spokesman said that the U.N. and Red IfUM laeju would virtually sign the agreement il the Communists would insert this one seven word clarifying sentence in their proposal We agree tnat there will be no withdrawal of troops until a full %  rmulite agreement w signed". — V.P. Republicans Accept Truman's Challenge WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. Republicans accepted President Truman's challenge to make his foreign policy the 1952 campaign issue. Truman issued the challenge in a fighting campaign gpeech last night in which he lashed out vigorously at what he called the money laden "special interests" and "backward looking Old Guard" of Republicans and indicated he expects to seek re-election. He made a special trip from nis BLOOD PLASMA STRIKE AVERTED I'HIl.AI-KI.FMIIA. Nov. |l. An 11th hour iigreem*rt on new Union Contract today averted a strike which would have severely cut the flow of badly needed blood plasma to United States' troops In Korea The strike wa due tj start at * r *eU at Hui.gna..i midnight, last night at the Weati 8 1 Tu * tlH y momi Point Pennsylvania works of ml ' %  "• cond !" S U.K. Plans To Step Up Colonial Production Only In-ljarly Stage (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Nnv JL COLONIAL CIRCLES in Bdjnd' n are mildly digturbed leal the wrong impreaslbn is givtn by the prominence ol reports today that the Goyeaiment plans to step up cnlinua! production of food and raw materials. A plan of llns son is under consideration, but it is vtfry much in the embry > %  tag* It is authontatfvely learned tnat new schemes foi ing production in ihe colonies could only be formulated in consultation with ihe Colonial Governmanl concert i ; even that stage has not been reached. At the same time, however, the British Government is determine! to givi ihe lead in this direction and today's reports are %  than an expression of that dottrminulion. ri.i question <>r production wai used recently by "Eisenhower Plan" Will Send U.S. Arms To West Europe Britain \\ ill Continue To (fixe U.S. Basrs CkmnhtU Soy* l l >\IM IN %  Prime Ministci Wsneton told the u-ft Win Hughes in tin that Britain iM con%  iii iin<-iwviii, planea baaea in tin i ii,nn >. ni the .I-Rughee, pre viousiv Unb tvagh, .r 11 Itkal o pottc) in the Koreai tl itl i nun hill durln, %  i iod "tl In win DOW t.ike steps to tarmini aaaiaraen, i) which thi I'.s atom iwHiiiK-i^ m this lountrv. in view M the dangers el ui,ii.n.i. baaitaini is ha people, living I iht Churchill repUed thut the i..iin Goveranent, itself, hw ll*H' .'ivalluhli n> i.uw IRE M KOKHY at i hat -he United I prtorit) -ii A mj %  an arms. A hi 'na US .1' %  ".. \ • %  %  %  with the iwinfv \ ' •' US |Vft r.. 1 in hich wi •In While Hi %  %  Ifip ; it which I"' Igal Is UK n Itussia ( ;OJMMI UeK.Jel Engine lO BM %  Bgtti NATO'" %  hag the aiuw I %  bj thr i i". Itaon al ii itain end l Ml .regional Dispute A dii>ii<<' Han in the n A'tilch llrit.ii ., whloh U* a (, 1 WllllS D Bin; f„, |h,'I I'lll' I Ml i.minion defence of Britain -no itate tor All arnat Brillab •II 1| ..: U %  < %  < )<>.<. "i "." Ill a ul < %  "' %  %  into, were vou MM iuaiii. crttlaal Birch repued because of tha dangei li the iivlllan population of tl I lo gl\* .mntiv Air >II ineiwtnl in incicaaedl thruit. It la thu lacrlAce In* elvlllan popuUiuMi % %  ( [.mir :.. '.nppow that the Itu -m. lei r %  rtratagyT ("hui. lull replied, ''when this • rrangement was gigda, are M aha then Opposition side i-f ihe Hmise the CaovtrssnaM In the 'iirtlti-i The exrhaiix'i —r.r. U.N. Navy Batters Hungnam ajid ( ..I repree ;,asr" ^a*" 'Iwve lop ment TOKYO, Nt.\ U Unltad Nations Nii\id ton the Commuiii"t Noi Korea Wedneadaj with | %  shells trom al least 15 wanahip including tour aircraft earlier two cruisers and three ml The co-ordinated 11 lould be luhetanHal %  inerea* the United Kmgdo luurr> and lo iopment II u.i imiieated al the tinu ;iiat there was DJO intension of giving higher priority ; %  •f machinery lo the la the ti.minoiiIwealth and oolosaleg irould '• •* pentlod whe r evei poaaible, imt i •raa pointed out thai it eve?thln| was given priority, n WOHld I--n.iotn. Now it 1: augseeted thai Mr intends In rind some means of which itart atenp fa g up the aupplles of ( thundrrrd technical aqulpOMnt to tin Hear Adn..IH %  -r.n Sharp*, and Dohme Drug CO. f? 1 A K Scott Moncrlelt. Royal which ..uppliw about a Quarter. Navy, cwnnunding elemenls for of the plasma for armed forces. T*" 1 !* *.??* 9 A n? ^ ,r,ed *•" ov r 14 buildings destroyed or severeThe 1,100 membor Un I t ed! ly damaged with the final total Chemical Workers' Union de-'much higher manded a closed shop. The new, Meanwhile the Eighth Arm) t |.,. qusjMtOD "of contract hi .i compromise — the ie|Kirted thai Chinese Comrnuii-i„ ll ^j uc( | 0n u j Q present members who do not | ists opened their fourn fiial* is alnioat certain n. ..".mr quit the Union within 30 days' in five days tonight, on Umteil !" .IT *'*^^ must stay in and the new emNations hill position, on the ,. (l |,l,.-ly .ma .,*„! %  with-, Western Front. Supported In ily r are due tu meet h, | ...n will discuss the whole iwiaiL c of pa/inenta problotn and stepping up tlv • Unio Ki) Weal acatasaj dress the National Women IH-mocratic Club and delivered one of his sharpest political speeches In months. Thg F'ie-.ideiU look oft" on thu i..turn flight to Key Weal at fi.ag %  in. In till i p eec h Truman laid ins will be playing wltn "dynamite, if they mike foreign i" in %  -. ii dot iinin next year'* 1 inpalgn." He said he did not want it to be so. but if it wait would oe*t sun the Democratic U li the Republicans will itad overwhelmingly". —t*.r Britain \\ ill Tjfcft LONDON. Nov SI lake ail necessurv steps to maintain the British title to the Falkland Islands dependM the Antarctic. Secretary of Stnte for the Colonies Oliver I.yttelton said today. Henry llynd. Labour had asked In the Commons' arhal action the Minisnr proposed to take to "terminate tinillegal occupation of British territory in the FalkUnd Islands dependencies by Chilean and Argentine parties" Lyttrlton in a wnttm replv said: "The policy of the British Government is to take all necesn ilntatn the BritFa Ik land Island* %  neati — d'.P i POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LANCASTEP ?1%AJ/G&6 I arpecf you'll think mr a'uanfi'v idrafiific. oaf I do %  esfaawi I'rl moil friqhi tully kti-n (o fdanil/if m^ieli personall) with Iht %  oedri S J hart wo I an a* . pany officials thu: Uicy luid agreed to thi contract terms "only because the l II >M • %  iiiiiiiued to refuse to exclude blood p!awma processing for the armed Forces from the strike." —d'.p.) Ihv i ,.i the 'ha .KI TIIOIIHIIIHIH Lev HOIIIOH In riotnl Strickoq Distrifts FHANCK. Nov 21. Th.u.and of re^frirnti. left Ihefl homes in Ihe flnnd-striihi-n bell be t ween lie Aip-i gad ih< Pyrenees, when tonential rains epi falling for the fourth ran%  The area had alraail) iMVarejd bad Moda laal anrak Al Boi toai cverturnad naaavdju on iii, iiiien Loire Rives and %  naaa •..!•. diouiied in. leventfa ea n.iltv in the French ami H BOOOI 'lining tho past two \t v.iii nee tha Mv r Di —I'.f. 100.000 U.S. Casualties WASHINGTON. Nov 21 Over 100.000 American* have bren killed or wounded or inlssm In Korea. The 100.000 mark iwaa recorded and paaed ui Ihp CANADA BAB HA** By -T!3!MS\^U3£ iVOt sraWTsWV sTOsWl d 0 be iued Wedneeday. The report which runs n*M>ul HOTTFHDAM. Holland. Nov. 11. t*" %  •••*'^-lund bait*) action -(.uadrons of the Can-vo vcrs 16 months of fighting wllan Sabre F. 86 Fighters will *-' s fipnilirK have been told of I •> stationed In Europe, the Cansome 22.000 casualties among Minister, Brooke their men lnce General Matthew Claxton told a Press Conference H Ridgwav Ant olVred to talk Ha airflelda will be (about an armistice last June 3fi. built -r< Eunie to accommodate About seven of every 10 Ameriftea. Tha flnt part of can batlle loase* have been this Canadian contribution to suffered since Chinese CommuEuropean Defence has nlats poured aeross the Menchuarrived already In Britain. 'nan border little more % %  —U.P. I yeavago —(C.P.I VIoniliH Before tanks and self propelled guns U|i r..,. todayito 2.000 Red troopi hit r.; i. under cover of heavy artillery barrage. U.N. iirtillxry i pea fire. The Beds struck in the same general area east of the Pukhan Hiver where they previously had been repulsed with heavy losses. Several self propelled guns and tanks were reported to lleading support from a ridgeline in Communist tarrttOr] Flood ZOIUN I'IHIIT Eiiiergt'iify 1UH MILAN. No Isolated areas In tbi s|uare mile uoOfl KsW ol N.rtthrastern Italy were placed under %  nii-ncno leedglatlon" ai Brltl h and U.S. troops worked alongside the) Italian Mldlern and volunteer: .... ,' ii i,Dot claa itrueh a i I .., i.i %  > Mini-1 Kmanucl Shlnweli Imi %  ment was hint thai old have %  lo be drawn i,i on n.. %  '. Mile %  a i %  %  %  %  %  M raised when Tiuimin oidered I' I V.S afAciaJs argue baa %  ight (•' iate angm* .long the Rhine, ind th-l thi %  . U.S.A i need in Surssse I IMP BMV. clllH % % %  .1 illKl.-.l I : uf Ii • • ;lefn^^I^-t^, i* %  | ilaanaj We Krei ini| %  %  i -. \ we want 2K NATO d'vt*at*U V A-..' '. urlty Ailailivi>t,,-. will ri. ( CongnMj on the plan ... soon ; nveauaVtson In the tgf pi would pet I'H' li.d entei ahe lerri%  Meatrteni nil BrttM delegate Sir OuUdhaume Evans to %  ..liet.,1 B| I .l.i ragyptlan aoagatloni Offlci i p RUSSIAN MANOEUVRES run R US Nov. 21 A Cenerni st ,i! %  !.... :.nun aaiil thi Rueatai UM .. M-ale manoeuvre* lant night in thi vicinity of the Iranuu gun burst* arara baai < i icarly sev%  t.il null i tier. —V.P. The"ADVOCATE" payg for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or NiRht. Gfrniuny Can (>ff*r p ,l*^ l ** x X Single Soldier PARIS German %  oUasrg v back Into uniform months utter thi again by heavy shelling i i Allied pusitioiu. U.N promptly took up counter tire The front in ihe general seetoi <' inference Colonial r,iaiivea ma) be eitner "i imth gnallnai Oovai iciying heuvii> on cotonlal production to help solve the Unite! Kintii, MI balance of payrro n and it is reported i | Mr. Churchill is taking a person. I hit inU*resl in Ihe mntlei. DI.CU.SUN which are now going cn i Cabinet level may well result m'eouroaa said other disaster MM Ji la change of British ,.... %  iMi.lmg ml mi.I pro-lurtion. Mi .h<-ii-.ri and >IIM"VO IMCei I.vitLrton iexpected lo annouiu v Tie II'IM Mlnlatrs nn details ol thu poluy In tie however denied a. "abat.. union,, shortly perate iittempts to rescue hundred* of |inee Sunday were_re-'.' ch failure: ntact.—lfJ.P.1 SOVIET—-AH&RICA \ /M/././> i/ii in: taVaV-t VCfiD M /MiV/.S (he K o i Mar C // W.I '.S TO I \ \OMISSIO\ DISCI 88KD PARIS. Nov. 21. ed on Wednesdii i mm • %  in iviui* Soviet A me lies ror the nrit time, th P usually i nari-y mav be arraneed here i oplimiatic Chancellor ...dieted IM n \ t ti^SZ Niuora "g! m^r.er^l!. 'rl'uil-lS"^^^, brtw n noM *" *• '"''*• mvergent views amdng themselve. .ri ihaa ih^ MSnv^,-i lW v,l,,,, ^ ,M ,U M,t "' 1N ^'""-"-""rGastoneGuid-.tt,. ofll£.ro„2!t I !" *t T ." ?**•' "2 **** %  hi "' '"•*'" c, ' lul ' -brver in the UN a pre-: holding a aeries of consullatiunwill make a spetul report II 1. believed this uTthe flrsl PARIS. Nov 21. it.' Latin American bloc of th* United NaUons met to atdei the mean, how best to aceompllsl Ihe admission of Italy Into the U.N. and lo iittempt tfl | renuiaite for Germa,, defence i w ,ui the Soviet delegates (ontrtlaution In manpower. Ude and the Americans Th. Paris Conference, working other, in an effort to set Up on a treaty lor the en-turn of behind the -eenetragnUationa to such an army, however, tppe-ra end the Eaat-Weel stalefiiuie The. now to be bogged down on | repon increasing wllllngnaaa or. ilnanelai. economic end political, b-ith ends to confei In prtVfjte problem^, with no eerly agreetalks. ment In sight. —If.P. —t'.P. time the Latin Americans have invited a "foreigner" to one U thur periodic "policy slaff" meet%  emphasizing the extreme Impor* tanea I -tin Americans give to th. iiueallon, i r tied Communist Pre*, that law" had been declared. —I'-P. NolliintA Men" III Oil NegotiutioitH -^)IING1X*N, Nov. 21. Acting us Secretary or state | Wi Ml laid inan* ki) there waa %  oofhtni DI .. ii: UM wind" In •il Negotiations. He told M %  pendMatfl lie i Ottld ri"t MM anything to what waa already known puMatll Ha amphMawH uwi the LfnlMd States role waa to find %  basis in which Britain and Persia %  OUld net logethet to work mil Persia's i its oil industry. Webb nld %  Ambassador in Teheran f promises of dis-arnuii %  "dis-armament can tc nly .r %  ttflUafBg the inspevti "'i of each Government'i t that 11 signed will be ho n ey r ed anj bretchej; will of Hate Dean AC He eon for Communal | thg dangerous tension" threatening a nc ,war Ache<.n urged the Soviet I %  %  the West'* armCUl leheme a n b.i"i-i for etung n The Caach answer appeared •mrd No %  Soviet Foreiefei Ulniater Andrei '. | tarn proposal ta i week's first round of debate before tha Gener.il Aaeembly. Vyshlnaky sat silent ilaaM %  he has — and i On Page a Occasions ol unique and ipoci&I enjoymenl call for < igftrel I M made b) Bl\SOX clll.DGES to M lie [ the rare pci fci \v n and to echo the whok contented mood 7/SlVv,



PAGE 1

P Yf.fi SIX RAM! \l>< is YbVCKATI TIHKMHI MIM.HMI.R 22. |M1 CLASSIFIED ADS. TElatPHONC ?•. %  %  •rkMWMMnH 1 I train. Arkna*!g(aa MR %  Riga, ii .: A II n on St-ndaaa > hlarrwala *i gMa*rr,ei>t %  % %  • > a., anv numt ol or*J a I* -r, %  m>>> pi• <"" •* KtUI'ij.1 .„. TVirr. taab. P0^ ,..„ and 4 a. Mas anr R, ., aftat 4 p -o HIRTH I.BAKNIH %  •nd Ur. I. %  • •-, %  %  I OIK SAIK AUTOMOTIVE elm CicRtow-a CARPile ISM M lliilman ttaloor r-nr IMT Hillman Kaloan. on* 1W1 Au* A-40 Saloon. two ISSS HOIHI Mir. Solnoni Ring 4)14. Cote ft Co Ltd. I\ Ml MDKIAM Arrh-i hn c -.".£.'.:-. '.T rar*. ., i',o Nav*iat*r, )4) I ..-. % %  -4 a*.'.lKa> MT Mill! I nl TRADE MARK (JWAM UP OK \> %  io II r .l<-l ....-1.I <4 T.-I %  )• I.. 4911 1 M 4n 1 oVaVl Ai. CAM %  MM I 11 OM 1 .i Mill mllr. ln> i S* ng laigrr IM mil SAI.I-S KFAI. K&'l'ATr 4 I rVbrnlurea. Mu %  I l41 .. r. gas] Wal SPEECH DAY AO TARGETS FOR L.K. PLANS ATi>M BOMBS IN KOREA %  (petit *r. a1 ihrir nR\ High Miraf. Ilr.rt.-' .•HI, d% %  as rncim a/ %  %  - Mill. M Joe*. MM. ini n i i — %  n.l IMi.lng • riM r.e :. 1 Michaels muat be f, .KhUuin nervous and wondering how rhe> are going t be received And for me. yo'ir last Speech Day wu such an ordeal. Ii was (he flrW WASHINGTON. Nov. 21 General Hoyt Vandenberg said I had ever made a speech at W *" l: Uv £*% ***• " u "" 0rta school and Ml very S? ;rJiU*!^ t L*" an,,nt ., .!„ nervous until my wife and I carne "1 .--. and Um.-r ln ,„ .j,.. bujA,,,,. Then w „ (quite relieved and absolutely at )• %  *>. iri-[homc. fir there i> an aUnoapheie hool a .pint ii inaaa. whirl, r*„-med to .ay, i.-u ie part of us and we are iglad to welcome • %  you." That u in - .-.a.u-n t | Wnill my Wlf# mA 1tri U-Uv -OTT1X CATTOao ft CO \\ l w ood lo * w,Ul v^ "Win 14 ii %  anifoi we get more pleasure and In^— %  —" ^jfpiration from children AIXTION unynne etue baxu vi.,. • %  I • IIHl M.-l. v mi New T*r44 PhtU aehn muti *u nuriM TVai.-•><>•*!>•• Milt> B4M aMl I.. I>rr(ar1 ni>v Ili.i 4k: GM' — II -I >1" C'AHS Fore Ift in; ovartiauted. ataraam CIWA-roari !*! I .<• n. In pa*U |i Uiinn II ir. .-KI M. lUKbrli B Bi.d Htnall m in T>rr SOU U lilllr ><. I Tuoo>. M.dk./ ,n, I., m -. S3 II %  .. MOT %  •...tiii.tp barrel. .ilr lual ara m.. it* rudf.r 1-feUol l*t "nd Ihrrr CMIdi .... and •a and i mi atilltra. Book-lav -in. ... I I'II I % %  •Ml Mri I Snail and I) AJII 1 -i on 1MIW.H .Mll'lilS He -.mi the US. cannot g-m complete Jir MiF,ii %  an attdrk on Communist biaaaa in Mafirliiig imn dawi,: IHMigias MacArlhur aj the Beds, privileged aanu-tuary' At the Maa tune Aiting Secretary of Stale James Webb said the I'ommunist reaction to the latest United Nations truce proTham P^" 1 Wl11 determine whether Communistreally want peace in Korea. Vandenberg just back from an inspection tour of the Kuiun siru-p front told a news ronferrncr gaj uulri see no luitiftcalion f*M UII iKing of atomic Immh* of the km3 low •rtockpiled where U i One of my hapcould be done with >i>Yt-ntiii.it when, on behalf weupom. He alao rmphaM**-d any \ .nl i'r,-.ui, ,| Much has happencl %  ,mc youi ia.si Sptec>> Dur, ami each i from tl,e I,,.. up to the oldest has had many gpaj law I i.vs v Hajtatj Ui,King, I prederision to attack Connmuir' Hfllaja] (he %  T'aWd U.S. and its United Nation* prePMUPtu nlten niliclawd. but I can say Up to now U.N. has luled oul that I have not heard of one attack against Manchurion base* peisun—who knew Mli< Bur>n the grounds that II miitht pro(on—who did not feel thai tier yoke Russia into enlarging tl NOTICE rtdi.il o. .. ,IM %  i n 31 II tl NOTad NOT1CK ..n-...d \ w I. Ii* T %  In law aariuli • M aaeh lofrlhf. win %  %  on ISO, Novm iwill br <,.-. i s ( Muhwi sMi* JO! 11 I, i A aU-|Jar>D. EM Mamall'iilr. Inal A SlBnr-l 1. BHADSHAW. tin Applltai l">"i.i A' %  i.it/i OK LICKNSK NOTICE Thr application ol rSavMl WnL*l. illoi nl Bank Hall Ci Kn.d n..|.l. %  I m„<,r l.ironar No STS of IH). Stanlad iioaui i inolnci M t Uquor U -in.ml* skafj Hank Mall Cra— K I. i M*. n." I) U lrd IhM 11-1 d- ol NavanibD E. A MctXOD. r*i.. ISi.itr Maniatralr. Dial. "A DAVID i EW:S K A Mel.BOD. Uagtetr. u..i "A Three Killed In Cur Rim-** MEXICO CJ i v N d wa> very richly d. i b) hei devotion to this to Guuling and to i nut of atifleu service— she has game I the respect and u'lmiratlon of all. ; %  and I feel that Uus is i % %  ieJtoob in ibc ..•I Til*' il4udJl.U.tiaaa. Hull ,n |hi girl al .. i~happv ;md i-uger to |.i. l balbaya, 'liwi ii .ni.t %  i training In self fatao .IIKI i.f service to others Which MM) the hjllni^ii Korean conflict in a'.p.) Id Wnr and Gambia ••t.. %  ; roof tn-t can do better, for IhM rea*n ll fe no otheT. 11 Is sure to give ti-eai dd-1 of thought to the matter and the general imp r a M l u n here is that a fresh outlook toards these problem* < i N.nial Siabstilules %  %  OIKof tl. iiadg U K :r;inufarlurrft to make fuller ;i. of colonial raw materials and subslilute them wherever possible fo matenaU I stitution Q| Maid WOOdf woods for instance will be) %  in 1 he i II.; ul dol I i %  ^ full-Sl hemeg and Ihii %  the reaji.. -. ..: orh .i* 'iCnt. Thr enl will %  %  funds, but tail 'i opcrutuig in colonies, but al-i. lo Colo i.,i %  ARTICLE Called Cooking (,M;I{\MI;M NOIICK • the Control of PrtCM (Dafenct) (Amcndbed in the Official Carttc of Thursdav. U 1951. the maximum wnolaaale and retail selling prices of "Butter—Sal'< .owe:WHOLESALE PRICE • oure than i S22 2.1 1 %  ;l 4W per 5 lb ti RETAIL I l oot sure than 92c. per lb or M. per lb. tin or leas than 'i-lb. 7c. per oz. 22 11 51—2n CHANCERY SALE ind—-nagu*.! lU.-i-Iialin.. <*,• %  %  .id III O—1 at 1 of k .IM. g .:: %  %  %  nnsruv AIJ. THAT cduiaaaaMg on*arm <*o w. abuiu.L. and %  ><> • %  J*UuUilMin as land ••* F F C Oill nn land %  >( C T Foeae and un ttaaub i %  "- >^,J "-' -*i andalMul-J .i. B and nrtin • "* Liai i. 4 .,,.. i lUH / iv/; \ CM />r no/vs ra ^ no \ AGAINST \DF.WI Ht PABU %  Killeei. iii.jini .1 three ol then lu l>e h.tsoituii/i it > sporadic crowds of Conmiuni-t dg ior surged through it. Wednesday night lo pn presence of West (leimI rellor Konrad Adenauer. Clusc to i 00b police, armed I must congrutulutc mobile guaid^incn Jiiil plain clothite „n the School', acade"d •'" ';"'<^l> ; hievements. I say every'vP* of vaimg suingth to qu. -II \< < %  !. mi, addition to WTorts of the Headmiatreaa. the rmtie -es and the girls--a large ptoWtd hy the Govrimng | riiaior part bv the cull lo hn. evnresv old ideas. Each DfO 'hat comes akMiK more difficult. Ilut I btlaWg in 'he old ideas lhal homes are more important than anything else howevei humble Ihey maj i-. If you take a pride. glvHi m yotll homes and ."in work, you arc bound to l.ml happUlCM The trouble u ith the world >: 'hat other \ being introduced nnd ovnr-cilimalrd. ..nker than men icali/i .'here ITUC haWaTMM lief, and you gltl. who are the In;,ne uuildeis of honu-s in UIIJ;lniid. have p wonderful opporhanitl by your training in th, SclioOl to put into pruclicr wl.it MIII me taught and nnkt Barbailo*. ii rtgOpNT plaee than it ha* bean in the past. the iicmor.*ttalioiK which up II hfTerent point.* 'loppeii — v.r. HARBOUR LOG IN CARLISLE BAY ia. M V l I M %  v.r. i MIL Adln rU i %  %  Twelve Killed In Crush CALCUTTA. NOT. :•; Twelve passengers and the %  V ware IdjUad when ., Dackan Airwaj Dadcota Plytei Night Airmail enislied I i Aunea on Wgggtaaday while Among those killed WH tho Proaident of tinall Ind %  newspaper editors' ronfereni i Tho major portion of th. I 700 Iba. airmail waa destroyed. rof. otAtr th*' airfield causcn the plane/s British Pilot Kie. U miss the runway, and I grove of '' BafpOrVg border. The ... % % %  |... -enner. wh,, was the sole 0 r is progress! IIK Iri RATES OF EXCHANGE SHIPPING NOTICES MvlbuMnir flttol in"'. QlaMaw Aima Oclobrr Ciifo nceep!** no throufh mil* of IJI lm lor liant-aniptnent at Trinidud .-'ana. l.**waid and Wind*i %  H-RNs. WITtIV ft c.. Lat. .1UAK B.W1 r A a c u llMIH-^DOS NIlFt TfN NinM. from Dominica INT1WMB1 Una Mi it" •* F"" T.a.k Tnle of | PtfJ reihfdnn.1 ..! i i i irrelevantly. I am minded of an old atory of children who had a lovely JTgfgtJ Paddy. One day whii Uie' were nl school it was uu over and killed. And so thei when they came home o haw *k— .4BWr"* UorvtU Bru*. Sophia i bal FaVnii Maa.-i.ii. JaosM aig aa n t. %  inim V. Baaek. Louiae ll„i.u n. HHMV Qrac*. C-rni i 7un H*ndi.-> ri Nw dog daaa'"*' >t" Kliubein Hmdir Inid. •Neai. Dorl Urms. t*" 'iili. ',.amtlh. Challi-a Surlnt., Strllr, Orrnada.ailed them to her and HOtemnlv, "My dears, 1 hove u (inradfui thing to tell you. Paddy Is dead The children look Ufc tla notice and ran oul io pla> About half an hour later they iai back crying their eyes out nn I said. "Mummy. Paddy has i>ecn killed." The mother said, "I know, 1 told you." "3ut. Hummle." they replid "we :hoiuh vou aaid Daddie." I Finally, I ilo feel that lh i School desarves a whole liohdaland no homewoik—urtmraols (when it is not raining. 1 mual leave the choice of the day to th I wisdom of Mow Burton In Touch With Barbados Coaatal Station r ^J 1 *" VoWdll id .i.i awutg >ii.p> thmush ll'Vir III) Coaat auimn: i.ir-,,1,.,. riKeiw-liva. FOM Toi %  Manara. MntmarliUir Rabin Aba PoUila. Atr. ., Purllan Oana i. flhanrataEakgaiih. lUllen S jknw, cmpiiv Vierr... li-rf ^ I..D.I .* CalaUn.i. Res-iil l*"l"i irtdon. Monlrbello HlU. Ak-oa Palriol i.inn. AlcH Roamer. Cterona, ,. Lvlni. M.-Klllii-k HiiL. AmaeraUr. AlcoPlaniar. „. Sri>lti-t Pviiw* i4 S AOS killed Wen HMD Alfa H-meo driven by I ,• beautiful 20-year-old daughter • a •vreckad south of liua Jiiapar %  1.1 lap % %  ( m i'.' Amen, .,ti stock car race pgtjgon i" ba kiiie.i .., %  the rate* liegan Tuesday. —(I'.P.I liairv's Son lined tHO Simple SinxvnPlai:' I RIM -.. | i | ,\i ;.ui. Pri Hi. Ol li.-l.eiai ..I,, : 'lie l-cgislatii. f. v. i .ii was today (lned 40 %  i J. Bain lorlg Caual ai ill.uge of Using ubwrne l|UUuage.| The i .i • %  was pandAni f w %  •he ii. lobar 10 General I \\ ill Revise Hab.ries In \\ imluards ST. QEOROE'S Nov 21 ; C. J. Hodaeii C B I M' retired financial DecNmv ui %  tw< %  • %  b> i he Ban Revision Comi i... ihe WUidward*. Ha will ggtaulra Into the salahe-. at nan ( ..,il tiaYelling and siibfcistcii.. ,li nvani ra, both of pat ble employees. He the United KingibKn on . > IHIHT 7. PARIS N&v 21. The Unltad Statea inanded th. ruahr'i dMranaintni formula o "Simple Simon plan that w > JUI show up as "sheer t.Ji^< I | • ai rtudard ol rhysics. Hut AmbaJgadof warren i; .,, cm U B flttagati ihe Uni. .i rwwarna i ihai d pBr lh* Initial s >\ u • ,,,., il i Uu Waal's new ifa> .. ,r. I.., e > %  BvetMuaUj n> uu FURNITURE AUCTION w.> pa InaUWU-l an Pumitura ..t -Kimn>iltoti." Ind Av, Waa -i %  II %  i % %  ..! % %  St Leonards Annual Church fete i ... ..us Baa4 i utaatiia TI.I .„ 1.. mill. Vea*U I'.lreahmMila an *alr lanMs and Co.i>peUiMma („, Ihr V0...14 H by Adrian Th.a.d H %  a an. WANTI'll T,> B,'Y STAMPS STAMPS III Kind, ol *1 IMS raaimtaw STAMP aOGBTT No 1. Sn S,r**l. '• A T. nAVLEY — a, — 1"., I \ I'ARK STEIL SHED Tn-nifiht a, I .'Cook ran m /a i/ J. BU1XEN. D,rclor. '. U D0 M I080C . Il.i Ftanrla, gUell H Kllrhcn TaWe, Uoabl* Bad und flprlng. Wniill Willing Oeak AI THE AHO.'tIN HtAHOa I'ait FoldiiiK C'urdra Oer Tabhra. PDi Ubl • Willing !>'. lliiilunod Rock-'. lUrbur Chai. Mh,.n*> TabW and Slitol. Ch'-l 1 nnd Mlrrora, Cartvd Tak Slool ftlnglv Iron Hrtlnaa Kith r .. %  1 .. ,1 MMtreaaea. rinc Linen Prraai Mamie Top ..>> -• .nil and War*-. Badron. i I Tablaa. Plena. rndge me. ..nil iti, S v.. Riiaianln', Pnillip'Radio Ijllgo 1-4M1 N, W .., 1, . 1 %  Marlunv wan. LlkM Air-*. Pl,U/il i K;..... ;. ,1 1.... Platag %  >-,-,-* ','r't'r' ***'-'' 1Mb liV. DAlBWiTXlO •. ill nrerp. and Paaaengan lor 81 ... Dillol o-1 HE WISE ADVERTISE Mcoa, S** !" ^P Co%  %  -i. El NEW YORK SHIVKi: anrd No< il-rhnd.. I4tli D. in. Danj a iBlh 11 %  iwti %  %  NEW ORLEANS SERVICE I>I. >-. rawfa 1M1 %  Hal :1 %  i %  CANADIAN SERVIC* Namal ••! At CO* PaWAi l ir' AltOA PI AM l.K M. .' IMINTER" A •.TFAMEPr nrgAMiat N.,V inn Nov. lawd NOV aeui DM. Bin Urc Mil. Dae Nth Oar. ROrlFKT THUM LTD. — NEW ffORB ANI> CiULf WBmj APPLY;~DA COSTA CO.. 1TI>—CANADIAN 1ERV1CB IF YOU WANT . hou'e paint 4 riMtfiiir faint, a wall paint A boat paint, I dull painl a brirhl paint, a eheap I alnl. ,u. expensive paint i Mat pjlnt. a Bjgga paint. Call at I IMUAI 1>IIMIHH M Comer Broad and Tudor Street, '^Q).!: \ ; r CLEAR )VEN aASSWAR! I DP he*, "-ll Cell %  -. ->(,..! -. I) I II, — Bkaa, r Bawls I -i_J T, %  T I Alt liONEERS J-.l.r.Va. Ill-ala.a I' CO. A r S. F V A Phone 4640 IM.ml. HI. lie lliiildinpw,op'| siup. Uiiuier and Btvafcfaat I'lale*, lli4hes Saure ItoalBtl 1 h W Vou'll he proud to own lh<>r. See our display Bt'Y NOW PLANTATIONS LTD. V>1.V> VZ/WV/.'//. %  ff.tlfv YOI mLACBB YOIH muum i-on IMS.S#.l HAHHIS MEAW IH TV IHI SI I TH.\CTOH > Shlpmenl ,, „-NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN V . i RK1N Diesel Engine .-able cylinder S fomai.i tea.. I Power Take-off Steel wheel' % %  available. THE TROt'BLF-FRU TRA< rOi — n\i Kill By OCR UatVaCI ni;i. \\1VIION loiuooomrr--.-->.. ..*...*... 'M.*.*.**.**^.'. COURTESY GARAGE liOBIlll TIII1M l.IMII i l> \l.| Ms— l>nl 461C :



PAGE 1

TIILKM>\V soVI.MIir.K 22. 1A51 \KBAlK>S AhVOCATK .1 riiatr.K I owl Thief Gets 1 Months C. I.. W-lwy* >dMd... sentenced c.ksdstna* Drake* or Mil' Rn.id. Bank Hall to four month*' imprlsonjnant with hard labour rh*n he found him guilty 4 fowls, the property" or Edward and Kenneth Walcott of The Rocks.* 1 Spooney 1M1. St. Michael Drake* was also ordered to nay a fine of 40'lor assaulting Sat. Howard. 5/for maliciously damaging the jacket o( Sgt. Howard and 10 for compensaAll the offences were committed mi November 21Giving evidence* Sgt. Howard attached in the Black Rock Station, said that while bj laggL about 4 a.m. '• %  ..i-mlter 11, he saw I>rakc i',.: a IWK In which war* • nj also umit'i Ha aggggd Mm how bw bad u^i them, but Drakes ran IV/itf He %  ally caught up with Drains* who resisted, assaulted and tore hi. jacket while ho was being h Not Guilty Of Carnal Knowledge An Assize jury at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday fi.und 26-year-old Clarence Sobors or Black Roek St. Michael, not guilty 04 having had carnal knowledge of a girl 11 years and 11 months old. on July 21. Ii< foi.. ,(! %  ..lending Sobers the f Junto Sir Allan Coiiymora uniting! to in* ui> said "I caiuiut agree with the .11 11 M.LIM' %  appeared on natal f Of Sobers while Mi W. W. Recce K.C. prosecuted for (he Ci'iwu. The prosecution called on • \.-n witsMB*M to testify and the Cggg, wnloh started at 12.05 DJS, Cfl TuPMiay ended at 12.15 p.m. % %  i Sentenced was pustpi'i.L. Taylor on Alpnontsn Trotman. a labourer of Westbury Road. St. Michael, when an Assgse Jury it the Court of Ornnd vewteiday found him guilty of having had call ledge with a girl under 14 yegtjs of age. The offence was alleged to rasVf been conunitled on July 21. Trotman wa* not represented by counsel. Mr. W. W. Beace K.C.. General appeared [or t!i P Crown. >u;itr w:m> Bcfam i .M... arrears uuiifdn.'ing from 1945." Loudou burses Sam £1,000.000 Sugar mil Abamlonexl DURBAN An Italian contpant %  %  built a sugar mill at Pa g"la. in Northern ZuluUnd. at : Ogaj of mare than a* i reported to have abandoned th. project It was expected BBW machinery and equipment wouli he made aveilahle so tf .. tton could begin by June nex ; veor The i M,pan\ h id gnej 'ed to %  pi-n.t not less that t I Swoon an the mil) He. htiii.i 1 %  ii.: MBM ind Uie settkmuiit hawl! TV •. %  Ntuod. because the llaban inent wanted 201) Italian families u> ba settled gj The artsOafl i'u.titr • %  being re-' anagtrigrad," said a South AJrtem Gi'verntnetil ofnci.il "' w" 1 WvM. m* eoiispinng tu lix Ikintg, n.lled <"'" at ' tn 9"*gW* i""una seven by giving an ignorant while boy Needs CIarifi<*alion Bv HARRY W. KRANT/ WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. United Stales policy rfKiirclini: %  ovefQlgnty In ihc Anlarclir may have to bo clarified before the next lar^c-scalo official expedition from the United States to the bottom of the world, according to informed sources. The United States State Department has not been geked lo approve any new naval expedition lo Antarctica, and Kem Admiral Richard E. Byrd li.is said thai no expedition is expected before a settlement of the Korean ci isis KaMUtwhlla the following developmenlv indicate the apparen* i %  toi an aarto itnn M United States longterm policy regarding the future status of Uv ii.ooo.oou tojuara gaila of * land BMttlM callad "the Seventh Continent": 1 A iiM'lulion is pending before IB. the House Foreign Affairs ComiKftcad nuttee i<\ NMah the United BtgtM From Housing Fund SAYS MAPP BRITAIN'S population ol pel ^ lallinn t>i BM in-t tniii MIL tigg V'.*! OM iMtai ia the inereosini numlMT ul Wive* BOW going aW lo work; another is thai gfblhl in-laws taking m young couplrs "The Barbados Klcctors' Association and the Press have been tellini; the people that the Barbados LaboW Party is '' 'hey ggg iiliim ggtf) trying to intro.lt.ee race prejudice m the island but race ^ "f* S b g^Sttt n glr|i prejudice is what UtOgg) behind the Electors Associatio-i have always made a living fact in Uatbados." Mi. Ronald Mapp told a lar^e crowd at Redman Village, St Thomas U.S. Qollege Sports Pravtiees Denounced of animals la unchanged. •The detline will be an '.i : a* soon as housing gfad oaBM mYucMlay night Mr. Mapp was speaking a, an election SSSS fJTKZ %  Sick Aitbn i—i.r:.s. campaign meeting in support of the candidature of Dr Cummins and himself In the Hous.•>{' Assembly at the coming General Elections. "The Kiev tot*' AwHHilioii that Ihej do not mind the colour of one's skin." he said "They say this in all the strength of guile this and they bark it up bv bringing ground a fe-.v %  ulri declare its right of mooge. lo the people on their pocertaln par' imcal platform" from til.big land owners nd then can> Uufalse Idea thai on the itranjEtfa Of thut they should support ihem Some 3.000 people did not get money iron, th Labour Welfi.r. Housing Fund because there If thev !,aid that thfv backed m •"* %  %  ' money to help then ,r w colmir ( n would have thought •' .7^ ..ills |V„ L. ..,,,1-rf.. „# Ihl. Wak-Kt nnd M. stmnseat a'job"at~jn -.7 the Hioud Street -' A Haynes wu*ild have agreed.*;,'"" hich aimed K u>m when" there were educated but ntl*'l or that, they vot* I i hildren who did not against it booauae It was hUtii g^. *" iin'ii im. !.. %  ;• i mi la tad tor reform in college sports countries witn He accused I nlllggl \a general Antiirctie claims, gfl engaging in big business and ?" f l r P ?li y :' 1 >he 't^onciUatlon of coloured c profaaaionallam .* their %  porta SSSS?JSffiffi ^" ie fornl .^ have jobs. Inten of tho Such, he said, was the race noulhcrniiiost continent preiudice whh was pruellsad in •" These approaches failed to tirms whose policies were direetdevelop sufficient support for any 1>d D y the same men who weie iK*' arly l ,lo P sals of an mternationtting up on platforms and tell"* ahzati.m formula, although the 1(lg tn n( that the Barbados !.idea bM DOt yel Iwen entirely \„, ut p ar t y were stirring the abandoned. people agaiui.1 the whites and in1. The apparent alternative to irodueing race prejudlrr u hen the Inieinationali/atioti poJJcv ii.,7. T. nnn would Ufor the United State,. Ooveniment to adopt ., national hp N lld> , n-l mnMderatinn of B**** A^K-iatlon and imluy through the sponsorship of 0,0015 should tome llrsl and con""'v '"ught against Improvements" %  and large claims which ldrilt]lin „f people after. Hut '"' ""' people, they should gti have lx>eii made by United ww y^ labour plalfoim kim l "' l > ">e House nf Asaembly and; %  miens and exploring n(i CIn p| OVri ..' grorU) and thai Ittten |o theni he said. 'One Man Army* Dcsrrts SOUTH I'HARLi: West Virginia No* A World War Jl r Medal of BaVsOUl gHBni 1 1 %  ava I'll' facing shipment to Korea DJ luin y. M-II hoiioui Lie 11 %  hare.' ttthoriUaa disclosed Monl rofw laggi i bought Tins said. Countr *ilh y Which inri paid for.' •shocking situatior twisted Ihroughoui 1.1'. Bpurrtar, who figured l"my lurk was about t run out jwas not court marUi 'That is why lh labour > An army 1 %  Part v Is lelhiiK you beware % %  [ ri arges thai Spurrlei w.c ilu. Ilarl.ad.ik Clactors' Aagoeia-4,wilhoul l<-,.ve were not biought hi.h la trying t hold yeiiauaainst the "ana n 1 rmy*' who tlwli is trying to hold yeu'itigalr *er ..gain and ,. 1. -ou around and boat you though you ate not man," they wanted lo know naiiiliiv .4 the members of th* ZS Geimint, while caatur-| ImgaFrench vlllaga k ingleliaiHt< -t 1 THANKS! human beings are much more than earthly possessions. •Our fight is tc acii(ni' sorni'lhini! people can acquire or life." he said. expeditions in Antarctica "during the past century. policy hat*, thus far ha been repeatedly stated as follows The United States Ooi has not recognised nny claims any other nations in the Antarcii-s.-rved all rights which it may have in those areas. On the other hand, the United 'us never formally asserted any hut claims that have baawi agaariad on iu behalf bs tens. The -.old v..n ],., to BtrMggjli .il " ^entlfy certain things 11 malic problem for a long period w if the Suez Canal should be interrupted, a huge volume of additional traffic would move .round Ihi> .,,of (luod Hop*Panamg Canal should be blocked, a great volume of asslP' ping would be 1 HJUXI around the South American tontinent. In luin". agw make them so that the a better way That is what the Ha 1 bad os Labour Party stands for. •'Ount Is the doctrine of Christianity The other side found it ruUd to get away from the creed thai the whiles wenborn lo lead and tincoloured people follow. For rgan (hay have been uccustomed life on bain ilour. For years they had cherished tht belief that they inherited thr earth and that thev own everything in it "That is why." he said, "the Barbados labour Part) ham 4 along and have changed things %  al "On Nomination D.i'." b| rill have a Manlf ad Wa ara working lajki Wo are working towards a| Peasants' Association, too. Wo feel that peasants ahoidd onmr togathar. If they come liny can get lorrtei and ram Out Own CVeiseffeaSfeSsll BT liMllHIK'S. No 11 T AIU.it Marryshow lafl iddressed a pubth Market Square. ci Ihauk.v fog his return lo the LoglB1 pledging to aarint tin ir.ti-l. -t of t)ii' 1-0111111111,.: whole afttnoul ani pnrb 01 1 b laanlnga il. • aid DM nvc tmia4h#e> Io, ,i l "'' u "" ' tn "'I""* "'if tractors! h %  ,u """ 1 facilities and Intenal Tli. thiriaa VunnoL.1 ,v l ' agmuUuial pioduetloii V pi I 1" l"l| <'.rm •• %  ^ [["'• '"'PMMtita' AKwvlnlkin no thai y—> I If rgprrMnfd.'' HOUSE SHORTAGE CHECKS MASS MIGRATION To U.S. Defence Facioriei B ROBERT I.OFTirs Hon C. St B. Sylvwtcr. AVtkvi .mmlllpr citlitlrtBlr In UM Jon with Mi Miiir''tu." pn i. '': i" c .'"i"P"-, and Km. ,.,„, „;„,. „ .. ,..„,„ ,., „ ii.u in| %  borUee. m n.>m ,J '." ..„-_"!"!?_S Aociallon and that of thr I. Mil III Im inlnbout Party wan In thi. matter of nipte d inau mlgrali<^i of VflflMea |II ivato cnti'rptiap aa aguinal fiom farms to defence facturuti lonahutlon The Elector 1 eall started with thiKoir.m H .1 sayinit that dr17 monUrs alto, spile thr fad that the Ulbuoi Thi United Slates G Irflutiail Uniting In U.S. VAMflh* %  '" ,v 20 The (ommeree Deuarlnn ul It \ ortod Tuesday %  etna 11 Inflationarj praai in within the United siai." A survey of i A quick rub with Vim on a damp doth and the gftMkM llOVebtpOdeaaV And Vim cleans MI smoothly — makes utlacc. hnght and whining without a scratch. I'or easier, better cleaning, always use Vim. VIM cleans everything smoothly and speedily I i nave unprecedented I importance. I has informed nil ,_ Antarctic claimant* of her deter^asocial 10 DO parth ip.nn in an, I 111 Wrnggtonal -.-ttlemenl pegiaimng lo AntoKitcn, advanc• •i,< 11.im. ba ad upon aha marine Mpcdltfen or Admiral Fahian I'von I'.elhngshautd of the Imperial Buaggan Navy in 1820—21. Action by the House of Pofelgn Air.in CorninJtt** In 1B62 will ifTord the earliest test Of |" lined opinion hii'. nsggU %  Ing Uufuture Antarctic policy of Ihe United State The hill %  ,i %  partnant aud ina 1 lure of the buiin. |..|. % %  I,f I llllMlMll'l Da. %  landing fee %  en the alOWei pen Parly had tgi a n gggl things all ove. Ii.ne ingtti .led thousands of men th.island and had only nationalana 1 %  n*n arg leaving big wai i/ed one thing, a thing whien had pnadi ion c.-ni,,, gnS headuiii uot been Mailed if, IKwoiked >.i-..„,. < H ,,„., ( ail ., riIlll —JJI "' rot ihamselvr^ and fam8o when you anprtclato that .lie* wehave changed n.-.r policy eg M .nv rnoro farm and small profits first and labour iieeund. tu own Uw( .||on ,rr LaWn| hutm .ml irnlnt ell . %  ha lance Inflation • In in the continued rapid growth ol thi Gov< rnnu ni i further I expansion of |>ir —i*.r. labour llrsl and proflLi second Vuu Will not be fooled by them | ()({ tU ,f v } y .. <>,, ~ %  %  ov.re. r(,. when they say that the ference between them and us Introduead by I %  -,,..-^>iitative '"** • l r P" ,e • %  •*'** natior Th..ic Tollefson. BUzatlon. ine reasen The lm.e wages is not aCsOUgh —t\r* PASTORAL VISIT of bavins, ngg established homes foi imp*, shacks and Mfatt temporary housing in overcrowded induttrial centres-!'.!Members of the other party hod (ought the Labour Party in (InHouse ol Assembly when they __.____^^____ tried to give them more wage*. ST. QEOROrS, Nov. I. On the pretext that the augai (kurrhtll Will \ot \ttrnd The Rt. Revd. Ronald Shapley, agreement which was Teeentl\ \ i 7/i gs ... is,r Lord Bishop of the Windward made to give more money to the *' '' %  "' """"' Wmtmg U) pay a pastoral visil Labour Welfare House Scheme to Grenada during next moiuh would hit the peasants—and try, which will include the Chriatm-is *>* U> hide the real reason that u Mr wlniton Churchill. Prim* He will also administer the "hey would be much harder hit— Ban niment of Confli Ian thi !,.• %  i In t* LONDON. N< Mr Winston Churchill Minister and Defence M,i., ||ggg| ''" /' lcr >d the Rome meeting ol^v,.,,,,,,,.,"„ In, ihe (oancll of the North Atlantic gnstrate II ST. GstOROaTgt. Nov. it. the Hectors' Aasoctati fought agaimt transferring !" money to the Housing Tuna. Treaty Organization Novemb* 1 "It is stupidness to come and *•" announced Monday. tall me. 'Mr. Mapp, I like you. Churchill had wanted lo attend, but I cannot borrow money from i^t pressure of other business will you.' This would be true because for,-, him to stay in Bnta. Kill Pjtotved To St i i i>(--nit ni 11.-ilu-11-\ POHT-Or-SPAIN. Nov 15. A Hill lo provide lor ihe (Ubllshmenl and developnuiU of • •ement industry i Tin.' unanimously pass. %  in in>t .;n laUye Council in less than one hour lion Albert OCstlMa, Miniler of Labour outlined ti tnsM rii. and dlaadvanta# > gf -•> i at 'estabhshnient in | 3u-,niout Ltpeech. "The Bill is the result of tha i M imlity of successfully aatal aid opeiaiing l cagnggfl m.luiU. n Trinidad", he said Carr.acou is to have &*** I do tayt have money to lend you. Foreign Secretary Anthonv Eden Agricultural and Industrinl ExhraBut when you borrow from them w(l i ,_ lrt ,,, RrMlsh deJegat.'in tion in many years on December 1'' you have to pay them back. leaviiu, nete Wednesday I Sir Rotwrt Arun"Suppme I even had nMHMY U> D^ ,,, ^ nn'ler Cnancellor of tion in many years on December l' you have to pay them back BxeeUanteyaW Roh*rt Arun"Suppose I even had m dell will visit the island for the lend you some, you should not occasion ss well U rr.anv person' allow that to sway you Yon from Grenada. should be a man and realise the aaaaraiaM win leave St harm you would be doing to George^ for the event and one yourselves. when you allow tvaa to be swayed by borWc tr • A ni i^ Exehenuer tend -KH iday. Cnancel xperted CAIRO REJECTS DUTCH MINISTER HOUSE BROKEN LESS MALARIA rowing money from them." He said that 2.008 had beneAdolj.hus Cox. an tiled from the Labour Welfare atabl< of 'he Belli Housing Fund These got sums MJ a na ai, reported t> ST GEORtiE'S. Nov. l amounting lo **M,2. Of that yaater iy that his Dr. L. M. Coin mission g. Senior number of people. 0 had come brokei and entered l*twe*n 8.4* him on the grounds thnt his eraMedical Officer, has reported %  from St. Thomas and tha amount a.m. and t.lf p.m. and $15* was dV be addre ss ed lo af the mcidenre nt to that parish was $73,040. atolee from it. He said the money Enrouk. King of Egypt and thr malaria m Carrlacou where n. gg, he said, helped the had been In his valise in hu bedSudan instead of Egypt only was a recent virulent outbreak people from having to borrow room -II' THF. HAOU1 The pgraai IM Ih i'. II had order-d It Minister BO Koopman* to procada to i %  %  agagstsV tials there Island conKoopmans. former Consul teenGully, St. eggj m New York was recent!) the Fobce. appointed to be Minister to the house was three countries but Cairo re* TRINIDAD Wt'7'CRAf2L COOLING & REFRESHING 29c TIN %  Thi T IM III aSS i %  BDOd i. v>hy 'On Inn, | noio pa i MraBtd iiitaeidn. i|us % %  hrn at i...iio.ihetps t< %  on ro fe\„\ aad toegpae. nv -i.m I i,... Whllt IOU keep MOD.Oil"I' \.l|"'l..ih I'Oi.iii.inr M'.n m i vliagei i< h) -O. .In ; i o -i..in,., ihai ii hi Im ) %  herrful—fasrlliig sno lmthln| l>,.. gari -


PAGE 1

I III l:-l( V\ sin l MR| R |i |J| BARBADOS MIMH \n p\r.i si M BY CARL ANDERSON HT3 MICK.Y MOUSE BY WALT CMS 1 BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! LET WINCARNIS TONIC WINE ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. 4*U BOVRIL the very goodness of beef n MM the nchntm <-f priiw Iran bwf 1 Ml Ml it* •OTvair Mkl lb I M Md -dl In ill '•<><• %  %  > MOJUMMJ tMh lli.inliiniiifliiil BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS O'* :* wO-Wa'vOLIGET^ A l3 tLL R*"~i AwD MXl I v-5-: T ..,,,-,. ,^,>.,.r r Crt.0 *^ **M* Ai_L TOWK1 TO ^EVOU-VOU E*A6PBB*TE ME.' f~ I JIGSs! C0M6% % QUICK./ %  %  %  %  CATC-". lK>* THE VET TO COME (MM! iJvSB' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS %  n ^^ 11 f JEB HMRMMI W CHECKf •F...Jt MAP W / < k.'""W TAf*giZ'$ 1 1 „ iUT.

i
i
i
'
|







Barbados

ESTABLISHED 1895



France
$34m.

Has A
Deficit

PARIS, Nov. 21.

The disclosure that the French dollar gap hit the record
figure of $34,300,000 in October was made by the Govern-
ment as it laid its plans to carry out a dollar saving aus-

terity programme.
Imports from the dollar zon

e—the United States, Canada,

and some South American countries—were $63,500,000 for
the month, a drop of $1,000,000 from the all time high.
Exports were only $29,200,000, a slump of $3,300,000 from

the previous month.
The decrease was traced to

top industrial alcohol exports

which fell off considerably as the French neared the end of
their deliveries to the United States.

2 U.K. Soldiers
Found Dead
In Canal

ISMAILIA, Nov, 21, '
The bodies of twe missing|
Sritish soldiers were found in the;
Sweet-water Canal Wednesday
on the outskirts of the city bring-
ing the British dead in week-end
fighting here to six, The evacua-
tion of British families from
Ismailia continued without incident
while troops with armoured cars
and bren carriers stood at “battle
stations” throughout the town.
Elsewhere in the Canal Zone
scattered “terroristic’ incidents
were reported. Both soldiers,
whose bodies were found, had
been “sandbagged” from behind
before being thrown into the
Canal medical reports said. A
3ritish spokesman said: that they
had been “badly mutilated.”
—UP.

U.K. Not In Egypt |

For Pleasure |

LONDON, Nov. 21,

In the House of Lords Foreign
Policy debate Wednesday Lord
Salisbury speaking for the Gov-
ernment said: “We are not in the
Suez Canal Zone for our pleasure..
It is indeed an extremely expen-
sive commitment,

But pending other arrangements
which we hope will be coneluded
we must remain there.’

Viscount Stansgate Labour Peer,
interrupted to say that “We talk
about the independence of Egypt
but she is not independent and
never. wilh be,” rv

Salisbury replied that the 1936
treaty was a freely negotiated
treaty and no pressure had been
brought on Egypt. He said it was



Now that Premier Rene Pleven
his survived his test in the
National Assembly although by
only 18 votes, economic experts
working for his coalition govern-
ment went ahead with specific
plans to save dollars,

Qil is one of the big dollar items
and the French have beguo
negotiating with Britain to trans-
fer the major part of their dollar
oil imports from Venezuela to the
sterling account of Shell .

—(U.P.)





-

ne LS .



fay ‘
PISTO on the table among the
ture was taken at the Officers’ Cla

Evacuation of all British famili

PISTOLS FOR TEAS’ :

THURSDAY, NOVEMMPER 22, 1951





Yi ' £ e %

tea cups at a family tea patty must bes very rare sight, but this pic
b at Payid in the Canal Zone.
es is continuing.—Bxpress,



UN And Reds |
Seem Close

Meat Packers |T9 Agreement

Keep Prices Up On U.N. Truce Plan

OTTAWA, Nov. 21.

The Opposition Party of the
Co-operative Commonwealth
Federation attacked Canadian
Meat Packers for not passing
lower_ pork prices on to consum-
ers and demanded the national-
ization of the meat industry in
an effort to lower meat prices
generally.

On the floor of the House of
Commons and in a nationwide
broadeast CCF speakers said
packers kept prices up. William

Brice said the price paid farmers ;

fer pork dropped 25 per cent
between mid July — mid Sep-
tember but no reductions were
made at retail level. He added
that while packers bought meat
from farmers in 12 different beef
grades and 10 pork grades there
were only the red, blue and com-
mercial standards whem the meat
reached retailers.

P. Be told the Com-
mons there sho be “immediate
investigation whether there is
a collusion, understanding or

the Egyptians who had takenjagreement among the packing
illegal measures by unilaterallyjindustry to keep prices up.”
abrogating the treaty. Justice Minister Stuart Garson

He said Viscount Stansgate
“seems to get the impression that
this treaty was imposed on Egypt.

—(U.P.)

replied that the Government had
already investigated the price
situation but found no evidence
of collusion.—(U.P.)



Republicans Accept

Truman’s

Challenge

WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.

Republicans aceepted President Truman’s challenge to make
his foreign policy the 1952 campaign issue. Truman issued
the challenge in a fighting campaign speech last night in
which he lashed out vigorously at what he called the money
laden “special interests” and “backward looking Old Guard”

of Republicans and indicated
He made a special trip from his

Key West vacation retreat to ad-*

dress the National Women's!
Democratic Club and delivered |
one of his’ sharpest political

speeches in months,

The President took off on the
return flight to Key West at 9.58
a.m. In his speech Truman said
Republicans will be playing with
“dynamite, if they make foreign
policy a major issue in next year’s
election campaign.’ He said he did
not want it to be so, but if it was
it would best suit the Democratic

he expects to seek re-election,



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

party “and the Republicans will

be defeated overwhelmingly”.
—UP.

Britain Will Take
Necessary Steps

LONDON, Nov. 21.
Britain is to take all necessary
steps to maintain the British title
to the Falkland Islands depend-
encies in the Antarctic, Secretary
of State for the Colonies Oliver
Lyttelton said today. Henry
Hynd, Labour had asked in the
Commons what action the Minis-
ter proposed to take to “termin-
ate the illegal occupation of Brit-

t you'll think me
idealistic, but 1 do







ish territory in the Falkland ois 4

Islands dependencies by Chilean

and Argentine parties.” 100,000 U.S.
Lyttelton in a written reply 2

said: “The policy of the British Casualties

Government is to take = er WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.

sary 9 a’ tatatb the i vod Over 100,000 Americans have

nn oe i. UP and Islands) een killed or wounded or miss-

dependencies.—(U.P.) | ing in Korea, The 100,000 mark





| ee ene and passed in the
Pe 2 ae ence partment’s weekly
CANADA HAS PLANES |\summary of combat casualties

due to be issued Wednesday.

FOR WESTERN EUROPE The Sapa UR Fle chews

ROTTERDAM, Holland, Nov. 21,)two weeks behind battle action
Eleven squadrons of the Can-| covers 16 months of fighting.
odian Sabre F. 86 Fighters will} U-S. f#milies have been told of
ba stationed in Europe, the Can-|S0me 22,000 easualties among
dian Defence Minister, Brooke| their men since Genera] Matthew
laxton told a Press Conference.|B Ridgway first offered to talk
five airfields wil] be|about an armistice last June 3).
in Europe to accommodate About seven of every 10 Ameri-



or



hese forces. The first part of|can battle losses have been

i Canadian contribution tojsuffered since Chinese Commu-

Western European Defence has/nists peured aeross thé: Manchu-

ved already in Britain. rian border little more than a
—U.P. / yeas.ago.—(C.P.)

PANMUNJOM, Novy. 21.
Allied and Communist truce
negotiators seemed close to
agreement today on the United
Nations proposal, aimed at ending
fighting in Korea by Christmas.
The Communists agreed, in prin-
ciple, yesterday to the U.N, truce
plan.
They came up with a counter-
proposal of their own at the two

hour meeting here. The key
clause in the Red proposal was
the provision that the troops

should withdraw 1} miles from
each side of the ceasefire line, so
as to establish a demilitarized
zone,

An Allied spokesman said that
the U.N. and Red truce teams
would virtually sign the agree-
ment, if the Communists would
insert this one seven word clari-
fying sentence in their proposal:

“We agree tnat there will be no
withdrawal of troops until a full
armistice agreement is meee.

—UP.

BLOOD PLASMA
STRIKE AVERTED

PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 21.
An llth hour agreement on a



U.K. Plans To Step Up |
Colonial Production
Only In-Early Stage



LONDON, Nov. 21.

COLONIAL CIRCLES in Lendon are mildly disturbed lest
the wrong impressibn is given by the prominence of press
reports today that the Goyernment plans to step up colonial
production of food and raw materials. A plan of this sort
is under consideration, but it is very much in the embryo
stage,

It is authoritatfvely learned that new schemes for increas-
ing production in the colonies could only be formulated in
consultation with the Colonial Government concerned—ana
even that stage has not been reached. At the same time,
however, the British Government is determined to give
the lead in this direction and today’s reports are no mort

than an expression of that determination.

—_—— The question of production was
discussed recently by Common-
Wealth and Colonial representa-
tives in London and the conclusion
reached was that the production
}of many types of raw materia)
{could be substantially increased
provided the United Kingdora

\Pecig Supply ipkedaPe nese

(From Our Own, Correspondent)

’

U.N. Navy
Batters

i ane.
ven e suc
(Ree dpmhent.
ungnam | It was indieated at the time
|however, that there was no inten-

tion of giving higher priority to
supplies of machinery to the

United Nations Naval forces|colonies, Exports to the Common-
battered the Communist North | wealth and colonies would be ex-
Korea Wednesday with bombs and|panded wherever possible, but it

TOKYO, Nov, 22

new Union Contract today avert-|5hells from at least 15 warships|was pointed out that if eveything

ed a strike which would have
severely cut the flow of badly
needed blood plasma to United
States’ troops in Korea.

The strike was due to start at
midnight, last night, at the West
Point Pennsylvania works of
Sharpe and Dohme Drug Co.
which supplies about a quarter
of the plasma for armed forces.

The 1,100 member United
Chemical Workers’ Union de-
manded a closed shop. The new
contract is a compromise — the
present members who do not



must stay in
| ployees must join the Union with-



jin 30 days.
Company officials said today
jthat they had agreed to the

contract terms “only because the
Union continued to refuse to ex-
clude blood plasma processing
for the armed Forces from the
strike.”

—(U.P.)



Months Before
Germany Can Offer

A Single Soldier
PARIS, Nov. 21.

German soldiers will not be
back into uniform for many
months after the European Army
Pact is signed. according to the
West German Chancellor, Konrad
Adenauer.

He told newsmen that technical
preparations for
armament, after
Army Pact is completed,
take so long that “it will be
many months before Germany
can provide a single soldier.”

For the first time, the usually
optimistic Chancellor indicated
that there might be some delay

German re-

the European

will

in German rearmament, when he}

said that the establishment of a
European Army was a _ pre-
requisite for German defence
contribution in manpower.

The Paris Conference, working
on a treaty for the creation of

such an army, however, appears |

now to be bogged down on
finaneial, economic and political
problems, with no early agree-
ment in sight. —U.P.



West Is

PARIS, Nov.
Canada told the Russians that
the West is not building anything
like the strength needed for the
“purpose” of aggression, but only
enough “to make impossible any
sudden
us,”
The Canadian
tary

knockout blow against

Foreign

Lester B. Pearson made the

| Statement to the United Nutions*
Political Committee in supporting
the West’s new disarmament
blueprint

He spoke after Czect ovak

I

quit the Union within 30 days!
and the new em-!

including four aircraft Carriers,)was given priority, the effeci
two cruisers and three rocket ships.|;would be chaotic, Now it js

The co-ordinated air and sur-|suggested that Mr. Lyttleton
face bombardment of industrial|intends to find some means of
targets at Hungnam which atart- \stenpitg up the supplies of
ed Tuesday morning thundered | technical equipment to the

into its second day. Rear Admi-
ral A. K. Scott Moncrieff, Royal
Navy, commanding elements for}
Task Force 95 reported well over |

colonies,



Balance of Payments
Commonwealtn finance Ministers

14 buildings destroyed or severe-| who are due to meet here early
ly damaged with the final total! next year will discuss the whole
much higher.



; . balance of payments problem and
Meanwhile the Eighth Army|the question of stepping up the

reported that Chinese Commun-| production of Commonwealth raw
ists opened their fourth attack, /materials is almost certain to come
in five days tonight, on United) indey review again. It is conside:-

Nations hill positions on the | oq jikel ; wf
: , y that a full-scale commod-
| Western Front. Supported by /ity conference may follow the
)tanks and self propelled guns up|Pinance Conference.

j to 2,000 Red troops hit U.N. lines

junder cover of heavy artillery gitner oy both meetings floods i
barrage. till Base ' Meanwhile the Government is No new casualties were re-
loo artillery opened counter relying heavily on colonial pro-|ported following weeks of|
| 5 . duction to help solve the United’ rains and floods whic hi @
The Reds struck in the Same /Kingdom balance of payments,elaimed over 100 lives Rovigo| }
general area east of the Pukhan problem and it is re . nt | tow : : as

: , S reported that|Province, the region hardest |
| River where they previously had | yy. Churchill is taking a personal! hit by the worst floods in 100|
been repulsed with heavy losses. ‘ $





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



‘KMisenhower Plan’”’

Will Send U.S. Arms

0 West Europe

Britain Will
Continue To
Give U.S. Bases
Churchill Says

LONDON, Nov. 21.

Minister Winston
tald the Left Win;
Emrys Hughes in the
Commons that Britain will con-
tinue to give the United State
atomic-bomb planes bases in thi
country, in the interest of world
peace and security. Hughes, pre-
viously this week, was critical o
American policy in the Korean
armistice negotiations

Hughes asked Churchill durin;
the formal question period: “If

Prime
Churchill
Labourite

the will now take steps to termin-

ate the arrangement by whieh the

U.S. atom bombers are based in],
this country, in view of the Commons toda over ibout
dangers of retaliatory bombing to British Nene jet aircraft engines
the people, living in the crowded which Britain sold to Russia in
cities of Britain,” 1947, and which the Russians
Churchill replied that the copied | and improved to pow¢ r the
Labour Government, itself, had MIG 15 Conservative William}
made atom bomb bases in Britain Shepherd asked Mr, Nigel Bire)
available to America for the|Churehill’s Under Seeretary
common defence of Britain and State for Air what British expert
other North Atlantic cities concluded on the question aft
Hughes countered, “but when examining the engine of ‘*h
this arrangement was entered MIG 15
into, were you not highly eritieal; Birch replied that the MIG !
because of the dangers it meant engine was a copy of the Nene arc
to the civilian population of this|some had been developed to giv.
country? Ave you prepared to! increased thrust, “It is thus reason

sacrifice the eivilian population of |

By EDWARD

INFORMED CIRCLES
United States has decided to
ate top priority—after Kore:
Army—for many American

M. KQRRY

PARIS, Nov, 2h
in Paris_are saying that ‘fie
sive Western Europe immedi-
1, and before the United States
arms. A high U.S. military



source said thattM@e U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff had-also de-

cided that the ft flow
will begin to arrive in Fran
with the money voted by t
Defence Forces

This is the “Eisenhower

of plangs,*ianks, and guns; which

e soon, should be paid partly
he U.S. Congress for the IS.

Plan” which was disctissed at

the White House during General Eisenhower's recent trip

home, and which Truman h

Russia Copied

U.K. Jet Engine 9 e.02

LONDON, Nav. 21, |
A dispute flared in the House f



able to suppose that the Russian

this country to American | derived substantial benefit from

strategy’ {the sale to them of the Nene
Churchill replied, “when this | engine ‘he said

irrangement was made, we on the William Shepherd asked again,

then Opposition side of the House,/if it was not clear that the

supported the Government in the] struck a “real blow arainst

matter.” The

there.

exchange ended!
—U.-P. |



Thousands Leave
Homes In Flood

Emanuel

ja “travesty of
him that the Russians could have] Congress on the plan ag s@on as
learned nothing from the Nene.
were other developments| 24, from the NATO Council session
in the Commons Churehill refused] '"

tree world.”

Former Labour Defene@ Minister;
Shinwell immediately}
harged that Birch’s statement was
facts” and assured

sale}

There

to be drawn



‘ . . . oul on
Stricken Districts versy over whether the
, forces should be equipped with the
z FRANCE, Noy. 21. 1ew British rifle. oe
Thousands of residents left theii CUP.)
homes in the flood-stricken belt A
between the Alps and the ° joven
Pyrenees, where torrential rains -
kept falling for the fourth con- EGYPTIAN CHARGES

secutive day.

The area had already sufferea
bad floods last week, At Bois, a
boat overturned yesterday on the



‘“‘UNFOUNDED”’



LONDON, Novy, 21
swollen Loire River and a man Britain has called Egyptian
was drowned—-the seventh cas- harges that E typtian “forced
ualty in the French and Moroccan labour” | was being used in the
floods during the past two weeks Suez Canal ‘Zone “completely
At Valence, the River Drome con- infounded dad . deliberate
tinued to rise. —UP. travesty of the truth.” Britain

said it would welcome an 1L.L.O.
investigation in the Canal Zone
Flood Zones Under if Egypt would permit 1.L.0



representatives to enter

the terri-



tory. The statement submitted by

Emergency Law the British delegate Sir Guild-

haume Evans to the Secretary

MILAN, Nov. 21 General of ILO. answering

Isolated areas in the 24,000|Egyptian allegations was made
square mile flood zone of North-]public by the Foreign Office,
eastern Italy were placed under —U,.P.

“emergency legislation” as British
and U.S. troops worked alongside |

|Italian soldiers and volunteers in
Colonial} desperate attempts to rescue hun-
representatives may be present at|dreds of persons still trapped by

N

Secre- |

, Several self propelled guns and
|tanks were reported to be lend-
ling support from a ridgeline in
Communist territory.

| The latest Red effort was again
preceded by heavy shelling of
|Allied positions. U.N. artillery
|promptly took up counter fire.
|The front in the general sector
jhad been quiet throughout the
jday. Two outposts from which
Allied troops had been forced
since Sunday were re-occupied
| without contact.—( U.P.)



| SOVIET—AMERICAN
PARLEY MAY BE
| ARRANGED IN PARIS

PARIS, Nov. 21.

| Signs mounted en Wednesday
that a private Soviet-American
parley may be arranged here, as
soon as the United Nations go-
betweens noted the growing
receptiveness on both sides, U.N
officials, it was stated, had been
holding a series of consultations
with the Soviet delegates on one
side and the Americans on the
| Other, in an effort to set up
(behind the seenes tiations to



}report increasing willingness on/
{both ends to confer in private)
talks.

—U.P.



Foreign Under-Secretary Ger-
tirude Sekaninova Cartova
charged that the West was giving
only lip service to dis-armament
while pushing “preparations for
an aggressive war.”

Pearson said that the West was

most anxious to reach an agree- |

ment on
jthis was
Russia
Curtain
insure

dis-armament, but that
impossible until Saviet
agreed \to lift the Iror
and let in ta
she wa ng out anys



carry
promises of dis-armament
H : lis-arrnament

interest in the matter, Discussions! years was placed under “emer- |
which are now going on at gency legislation” and Government
Cabinet level may well result in'scurces said other disaster zones |
a complete change of British policy, would corne under special decrees
regarding colonial production, Mr.!“wherever and whenever neces-
Lyttleton is expected to announces) sary”. The Interior Ministry
the details of this policy in the, however denied as “absolutely un-
Commons shortly, | founded’ reports published in the





y

Eat



is not approved

It is the U.S., answer to the

esent criss in rearmament,

rich has bogged down- NATO's

effort, and also the answer to the
nancial problem raised by the
atin dollar position of

Congressional Dispute

The overall strategy of. the plan,
which the U.S. Chiefs of Staff
have worked out, may cause a
jfurore in the U.S. Congress when
it reconvenes early next year.

The same issue Was raised
when Truman ordered U.S., trooos
to Eurepe last year

Although U.S fficials..argue
that Government has a right to
cecide that U.S., defenee begins
long the Rhine, and.that—-the
mey voted f U.S... troops “tn
the U.S.A. can be used im Burepe
me Congressmen view. the ore-

blem differently

What the U.S. Chiefs-of Staff
actually decided isy¢*weewdlll
do the re-arming instead 6f leaving

{Europeans to do it themselves; ns

as originally planned, We feel
it is more important te have the
ivisions over here ready to meet
n attack than back in the US,
nd we want 28 NATO divisions
by the end of next year.

W. Averell Harriman, Mutuai
Security Administrator, will brief

he returns to U.S. after November

Rome. It is planned to re«

the contro-| convene the U.S. Foreign Relations
Atlantic, @nd House Foreign Affairs Com-

mittee in a special session.



RUSSIAN MANOEUVRES

TEHERAN, Noy..21,

A General Staff spokesman ‘sald
the Russian Airforce staged large
scale manoeuvres last night in the
vicinity of the Iranian border
Anti-aircraft guns and machine
gun bursts were heard clearly sev-
eral miles inside the Iranian fron-

tier.
—UP.



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







end the East-West stalemate. They |









ITALY'S ADMISSION
TO U.N, DISCUSSED

PARIS, Nov. 21.

The Latin American bloc of the
United Nations met to consider
the means how best to accomplish
the admission of Italy into the
U.N. and to attempt to reconcile
| divergent views among themselves
Ambassador Gastone Guidotti, offi-
|} cial Italian observer in the U.N
| will make a special report.

It is believed this is the first
|time the Latin Americans have
invited a “foreigner” to one of
their periodic “policy staff” meet-
ings and this was interpreted a:
emphasizing the extreme impor-
tance Latin Americans give to the
question



ot Building Aggressive Force

jachieved only if we can create
independent international bodie
for continuing the inspection and
verification of each Government's
action to insure that the treaties
signed will be honoured, and that
jany breaches will quickly be
| detected.”

| The Czech’'s attack was the first
Soviet bloc answer to Monday's
fappeal by the Secretary of State
}Dean Acheson for Communist
}co-operation in easing the dan-
gerous tensions threatening a new

ot Ache rgec e Soviet

Labour's Colonia!| Communist

|
Criticism of Press that “marti |
Development policy by the Con- |
servatives while they were in
opposition and the publicity given
to such failures as the groundnut

@ on page 6

law” had been declared, —U.?P.

“Nothing New” In
Oil Negotiations |

|
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. |

Acting U.S. Secretary of State |
James Webb told his weekly’
conference here today there was |
“nothing new in the wind” in}
Persian oil negotiations. He told
correspondents he could not add
anything to what was already
known publicly.

He emphasis\d that the United
States’ role was to find a basis;
on which Britain and Persia }
could get together to work out
their differences over Persia’s
nationalisation of its oil industry.

Webb said the United States’
Ambassador in Teheran Loy
Henderson would conduct any

future diseussicens with the Per-
sian Government on behalf of the
United States.—(U.P.)

|
1
!
to accept the West’s arms cut}
scheme at least as a basis for|
| getting negotiations underway. }
The Czech answer appeared to
herald a third “No” from the
|} Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei}
| Vyshinsky, who twice rejected
}the Western proposal in last
| week's first round of debate he-
fore the General Assembly.
| Vyshinsky sat silent since
Acheson’s Monday speech con-
idered one of the-best he has
ever given ind he told new

@ On Page 8

You asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Madan”

|

Occasions of unique and



special

enioyment call for cigarettes

made by BENSO Vind HEDGES to

reflect the rare perfection and to

echo the whole contented mood




When
only the be46
ze “. do


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY

ernmor and Lady
accompanied by Major
Vaughan, Private
uttended the St.
School Speech
afternoon.
Among those present were
Major and Mrs. C. Glindon Reed,

the Gov-
Savage
Dennis
Secretary,
Michael's Girls’
Day yesterday

Mr. and- Mrs. H. F. Alkins, Miss
Hilda Chandler, Mr. E. C. M
Theobalds, Mr. and Mrs. H. A

Vaughan, Mr. C. A. Coppin, Rev
H. St.C. Tudor, Miss Helen Inniss
Mrs. Carlton Stoute, Mr. J. E. T
Brancker, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. S. Burrowes.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Risley Tucker,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A, Farmer, Mr
D. F. Blackett, Mr. agd Mrs
T. A. D.-Gale, Mr. and Mrs, E. S
Chambers, Mrs. Olga Symmonds
Mrs. E. B. Williams, Mr. and Mrs.
Cc. R. C, Springer, Dean Hazel-
wood, Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Sayer,
Miss Betty Arne, Mr. and Mrs
J. C. Hammond.

}
'
}
!

Viscount and Daughter
AX“ the passengers arriv-
ing by the Fort Townshend
yesterday for Barbados were Vis-
count Hyhdley of Meads and his
daughter Hon, Elizabeth Hindley
one ore at the Colony jong
ub, St. James. i cesses hag been hers. Such varie
The Viscount and his daughter roles as Aunt Abby in Arsenic oat
spent some time in Philadelphia Olq Lace, Mrs, Danvers in Rebecca,
before coming on to Barbados. Mabel Crum in While the Sun
Viscount Hyndley was born in Shines, Maggie Cutler in The Man
October, 1883 and is the -on of Who Came to Dinner and Nurse
the late Rev, Wm. Talbot Hindley, Wayland in The Sacred Flame
M.A., of Eastbourne. He wi among others, bear eloquent testi-
educated at Weymouth College mony to her versatility and abili y.
Married in 1909 he hes two In the Bridgetown Players’ pro-
daughters. Viscount Hyndley was duction of The Circle, Greta
a member of the Coal Controller's Bancroft plays the difficult and de-
Export Advisory Committee from Jightful part of Lady Kitty which

GRETA BANCROFT
Needs No Introduction

RETA BANCROFT needs
introduction to ihe public.
and distinguished line of

A

suc-

1917-1918; Commercial Adviser, will add further ‘o her reputation
Mines Department from 1918 to as our leading character-actress
1938 and pgain from 1939-1942.

From 1942-42 he was Controller- Fourth Winter

General of the Ministry of Fuel
and Power. and from 1931-1946 he
was also Man>ging Director and
Chairman to several English com-
penies.

His home in

R. F. L. RHODES, Retired
Manager of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, Lethbridge,
Alberta is back in Barbados for
the winter. He first visited Bar-
Chelsea Sauare bados in 1947, then 1948 and again
; " 2 4 last year. He arrived last week
Glorious Life by the Alcoa Pegasus. He came
Y TODAY all the boys of the down on a the same day last
Bay Street Boys’ School ¥¢#" travelling on that occasion
probably want to join the Danish by the Alcoa Partner. Mr. Rhodes
Merchant Navy. is a guest at the Hotel Windsor.
Yesterday at 11 o'clock it was Arriving by the same ship with
lunch time at the school and al- Mr. Rhodes was Mr. Ernest W.
most all the boys were lined along Dawson who was in Barbados last
‘the low wall of the school as the Year, at the same {time as Mr.
small boats from the Danish Train- Rhodes.
ing Ship Danmark sailed up and Back To B.G.

down off the Esplanade filled with

cadets. R. HERBERT CROWCHER,
To the school boys it looked like Director of Agriculture,

a glorious life. The cadets no British Guiana and B.G.’s delegate

doubt feel he same way avout it, to the Oils and Fats Conference

pithough there’s a lot more to it just ended here left last night by

than sailing around the harbour B.W.1.A. for Trinidad.

all day. Today he will fly to B.G,

England is in



BY THE WAY...

T is being whispered in the him with one nostril tied behina

Shires that a number of hunt- my back. Why, if he had an ele-
ing people, disgusted with the phant’s trunk he couldn't push a
drabness of modern attire, are pea through an 80ft, glass door.’
going to wear Hunt evening dress Asked her opinion of London, she
at the first night of a film. lady, hearing of this, remarked: dump I ever struck. Say, what do
“Wihat a pity they can’t bring you folks think your noses are
their horses.” And their hounds, for, anyway?” She then gave an
And their foxes, for all I care, exhibition of virtuosity, throwing
But this would set a precedent, a pea up, and catching it on the
Bee-keepers would come to first ridge between her nostrils.
nights i ae bee-keeping In Passing
clothes and with their bees. Arabs nat ai 1”
would bring their camels, seal- VA7HENEVER IT read, as J have
trainers their seals, aquarium- 4), :,6, just read for the forty
keepers their fish, Rajahs their ener time, that it is only
elephants, and men who are boys in London a man can be really

at heart their alone, I spring back as though
pet tortoises. stung by an overgrown hornet
Vogue la Galere ! The maker of such paradoxes
Y attention has been called Mens, of course, that you can

be an impersonal shadow among
the millions, and need not talk
to anybody. But that is not being
alone, in the way that you can
be alone on a hill or in a wood.
is claimed by a Lincolnshire

T
I farmer that if you make un-

to the picture I published
yesterday over the caption: “Miss
Desiree Gloddenbury smearing
Major ‘Jeff’ Boopridge's face with
horseradish sauce at the Ball in
aid of Belgian mules.” The pic-
ture was of Miss Nydia Luggidge
smearing Mr. Tony. Tiddler’s face puly hens wear spectacles, so con-
with mint sauce, Far from offer- structed that the birds cannot see
ing an apology, I rejoice at any straight ahead, but only sideways
Se ee Pash ener ee. Setek and downwards, it will stop them
caused to "| thti 5 ather-

any or all of these people, and ees ont fighting and feather
congratulate myself on so for- But surely the birds will still

tunate an error, :
; peck those on each side of them.

Press Conference A better method would be to fix
JIVIE WOSHERBOCKER held up distorting mirrors in the hen-
a Press conference in her West run. This would either frighten
End suite yesterday. She seemed the birds into good behaviour or
quite at her ease. When asked make them laugh so heartily that
if she thought she would beat they would have no time for fight-
BrEne the Hearse, she said, “Say. jing

that guy's brains wuz made of _ ;
concrete there wouldn’t be enough If oulenough ’
to pave a gnat’s swimming-pool. TILLIECRANKIE KATE, the
1 could baste the lights out of handsome cat belonging to

n Rock—34



TAA oa



At the first light of dawn Rupert
wakes to find that Rollo is examin-



on top of a canvas bundle, Rupert
takes the paper, bur before he can

ing the box. “It opens easily k at it there is a gasp from
enough,"’ murmurs the may: * The lio, **But this isn’t treasure |
only fastening is a r ushed Look, there's nothing here but a
through two staples."" The lid heap of ordinary ee bles! What
creaks as it is lifted and inside can have happened ? Is it the wrong
they see a sheet of thick paper lying box ?"*



JUST THE THING TO MAK



Toys For The Poor
Rv*
ber

Mothers

year the Young
Department of

Union collect toys for the

the
the



Children’s Christmas Toy Service
at the Cathedral. The toy re
given to sick children at he
General Hospital, to the children

of the Nightingale Home and
many other ‘poor children in St
Michael’ Parish,

This year the Toy Service will!
be held on Monday, December 17th
at 4.30 p.m

After Five Months

RS. “BILL” GRACE, who had
been in Newfoundland since
June returned by the Fort Towa-

chend yesterday. She was ac-
companied by her daughter
Carolyn. They flew from New-

foundland to New York to join the
Fort Tewnshend.

Victorian Coin

HILE digging in the garden

of the Nightingale Home,
Black Rock, Aletha Padmore a
member of the staff of the Home
found a silver Victorian two-
penny piece dated 1838. Diameter
of the coin was half an inch and
it was in remarkably good condi-
\ion for its age.

Three Flags
T THE TOP of each of the
three masts of the Danish
Training Ship Danmark, there is
a different flag flying.

From the foremost flies the flag
of the country they are visiting—
the Union Jack. The Danish Gov-
ernment pennant flies from the
mainmast and the Danish Flag—
a white cross on a red background
flies from the mizzen-mast.

Leaving To-day

UE to return to Antigua today

is Mrs. Frank Savoury who

has been here for the past few

weeks on a visit to her mother.

Mrs, Savoury who is the wife of

the Manager of Cable and Wire-

less’ Branch in An igua, is the

Advocate’s correspondent in that
colony.

In Passing

VERAGE age of the 116 cadets
on board the Danmark is 17.
Seven cadets are not yet 16.

Talking Point
No society can be great without
great individuals,
Bertrand Russell.

Incidental Intelligence

UCCESS consists of getting up
\ just one more time than you
fall.—Calgary Herald,

By Beachcomber

the Macaroon of Méecaroon, is
missing. The Macaroon’s niece,
Elspeth, says that while she and
her uncle were out stalking on
Cairnpiffle, a vet called at the
house and told the cook that he
had been summoned by the
Macaroon to look at Kate. He
examined the ca', shook his head,
and announced that he would have
to take it to the clinic at Auchter-
tosh. Subsequent inquiries re-
vealed that there was no such
place as Auch ertosh.* The police
are anxious to question a man
who gained admittance to the
Glentummie Cat Show by nosing
as the Kyle of Lochstoch and
Barrel.

Moving with the times

VER since an American
described Chartres Cathedral
as a snappy bit of masonry, I nave
refused to approach the subjec
of architecture in too solemn a
manner. A recent plea for a com-
promise between the old anq the
new suggests that we may be
about to see functional ca hedral
with thatched roofs and aluminium
doors, or neo-Gothic gasworks
with stained vitaglass window:
and plastic spires. Norwich are
not likely to gain promotion to .h«
Second Division unless they car
emarten up their forward work ir
the next few matches. Much wil
depend on the quality of their
team-work.

The Suet schedule

SECRET schedule, which only

experts have seen, is believe:
io have solved the traffic problem
at last. It is the work of Charlie
Suet, whose ice-cold brain gives
him a grasp of facts and fig s
which borders on lunacy. Suet’s
schedule is based on an overall
survey, and is the most ambitious
attempt yet made to integrate the
various potentialities in a realistic





manner, All traffic is treated a:
a single unit, but thac unit i
divided into innumerable cat-
egories, many of them non-re-

dundant, in so far as classificatior
can be adapted to individual groups
for purposes of grouping. The
Committee which is considering
the schedule has already said tha’
“never before has schedulisa ior
explored so wide a field.” The
classifications suggested are a
synthesis of some forty thousend

charts, which await final incor-
poration,
*Even I could

have told them
awe

that.



E YOU LOOK

SMART FOR THE EXHIBITION

OR CHRISTMAS

FLOWERED CREPES—36” ..
FLOWERED BEMBERGS—36" .......
FLOWERED FERGUSONS—36” .
FLOWERED TAFFETA—36” ...... calls
FLOWERED CREPE BACK SATIN—36”....
BLACK CREPE DE CHINE—36”..




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

$1.72





T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES

sleet iit cli tt tn te atl a i ee a a i ee A ee oe a ee ee a A i i a a i A a a ee a i i ee

Dial 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.B.C. Radio

Programmes












THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951

il. r Programme Parade, 11.30

ir Music, 12 noon The News,
2.10 pr News Analysis
100—7.15 pm 41.32 M., 4.48 M.
4 pw The News, 4.10 p.m The
Daily Service, 4.15 pm. Jazz “Music;
4.45 ¢ Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Com-
poser the Week, 5.15 pin New
Records 6 p.m. Sandy Mac:"hersoy
615 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p
‘rogramme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Todn 7
fport, 7 p.m The News, 7.10 p â„¢
News Analysis, 7.15 p.t e Seg
Pritain
715—10.20 pom 31 ae “o M
7.2 pm Dance M 4 poms

Beoks to Pead, 8 p.r
“.15 p.m. Radio Newer
Dispatch, 8.45 p.m
Week, 9 p.m Ring up the Curtain,
10 p.m The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials, 1015 p.m. Mid Week
Talk, 103 p.m. Cathedral Music
cBC PROGRAMME

Com poser of the



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951
19.05—19.20 p.m News,
19.26—1.35 p m This Week.

11.72 Mes, 3 0 M
sos
W.I. Visit

R. H. WAKEFORD, who has

succeeded the late Mr. Alex-
inder Elder as managing direc or
of Gillespie Bros. Ltd., the West
Indian merchants of London, ig
leaving London for a_ business
visit to New York, Canada ar
most of the West Indian colgpie
It will be his first trip to thi
West Indies and he is looking for?
ward to meeting the many friends
he has in the islands.

Mr. Wakeford is due in Trinidad
on January 15, 1952 in British
Guiana early in February and in
Jamaica about the end of Febru-
ary. He will be eccompanied or
the tour by his wife and will re-
turn to London in March. Mr
Wakeford has been with Gillespie
Bros., since 1913 and has been a
director since 1946.



KesswoRD



ai






















\ }
t ipa tinscil ade anda
Across

lL. Cause of mueb tor is)
i. Cowe (6)
o£ Musical exercise iol
v t (4)
10. Gave as untamed (6)
4. C of nothing bul velurm 1G)
iG. As she neid in Australia ty
$ Avals cora 1® upset in ease (6)
9 This tee is added 4 C00
trivance 3)
40 1 ab Most raUNCcHhiINngs, (4)
31. Leads from the bilia 15)
42 Foveloped. 15)
23. Tita thing 18 oF little vaine (3)
Down
1, Support tur the settier a)
2 Cave to be found in 8 perhaps
(6)
4% Wave in a lid at the seaside. (0
4. Part of 20. (3) |
5, Sitter to make Eros rot (7) |
6. Proposes ue
Ll. Different choir parts (6)
it. He provides a drug. (5)
13. Exist, prior to an equa. share
the interest of a person 6)
15. 6 1 th ring ie (4)
i, Sh is for sewing. (4)
Solution of yesterday s pugele — Across
1, Temperate, 8, Near, 9, Residence, 11
Acre; 12 Fair, 15, Pond, 14, 6
wull; 18, Alum, 19.’ Moors, 20 e 1
Nautical; 22, Tarpaulin. Down: 1, Tur
bulent 2 010 Puir:' 4. Ended
Reefs: t erare Kea
Natural; 25 Pu Amy ifopsin’
Le-oit
—- |



Marginal Note
D* MOSSADEG having failed
to accept in time his nom-|
ination for the rectorship ot
Edinburgh University, it is diffii-
cult to see what can be done to
fill the post. Nobody comes to
mind who so combines all the
necessary qualifications.

AMAZING!

A eon
E DW |
‘ERE OMe E

i I
How ee HERE? |

'
it
j!

mL
PLO

“production

hi

AL

YG da) MCA E ALA
ae ied




ROM!

;
‘

WHAT IS

}



4 ~*~
‘GRAND OPENING
FRIDAY 23RD
(3) Shows 2.30; 4.45 and
8.30 p.m.
and continuing Daily
4.45 and 8.30

PLAZ

|Order Your - - -

|; CHRISTMAS & NEW YEAR
CARDS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

B'TOWN.
= Dial 2310.





From
‘









! lumber

Marriage By Movie
fur Lonely Hearts

MUNICH, Nov



20

The first

marriage by i
studio in the world just opene
in this Bavarian capital. At ik

is the first one, according

Werner Hampe, the bachelor whc

man and producer of the



serves a8 writer, director, camera-
films.

He does everything except star in

the pictures,

That's the job of lonely men
and women looking for love com-
| panionship and marriage — and
they pay for the privilege. Herr

Hampe charges 60 mark» for

‘uls of the opposite sex.

The fee also includes private

Studio,” the name Hampe
viven the new enterprise.
The movies are divided
three parts, Hampe says.
first part goes back to the

allowed to talk. He — or she
comes into the room, takes
coat, and sits down in a

for general impression.

low armchair so that men clients
can get a good look at their legs.

In Scene Two, there is sound,
and Hampe offers cigarettes and
rinks and chats with the lonely
hearts about likes, dislikes and
hobbies,

Scene Three is the crucial close
up.

If a woman client, for example,
sees a man she likes among t}!
samples Hampe then shows him
her movie along with a few other
‘ust so he won’t feel that he v
eing “sold a bill of goods." Ar
if he picks out the ‘gal’ who 1
his picture, Hampe hands out th
ddress*s and they are on their
wn.—U.P.



Coffin Shortage

HONGKONG
Communist requisitioning of
created a coffin shortage
in Swatow and people are making

Noy. 21

coffins out of old packing cases
according to an anti-Communist
newspaper The newspaper said

Communist executings of alleged
“counter revolutionaries”
Vated the Wtuation

agera-

—U.P.



DIAMOND
RINGS

no-finer gift from you to her

Prices Start at $18.00

wonderful quality & values
At Your JEWELLERS

Y. De LIMA

& CO.. LTD.
20 Broad Street



Victor MATURE
AND

Linda
“THIRTY
Van JOHNSON

SPECIAL TODAY 1.30 p.m







CAGED &

Eleanor Parker, Agnes Moorehead

Opening FRIDAY 2rd
THE THING (From Another World)
also Leon Errol in



OISTIN

P i AZ A Dial 8404

Last 2 Shows Today 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 3 1.30 p.m
8,30
4.90).0¢ The Michigan
Caged & Lullaby Kid &
of Broadway Lone Star Trail







}



off
chair.
Hampe explains that that is just
With the
women, I have them sit in a very

a
four-minute production which he
then shows to other lonely hope-

showings of all possible marriage
mates in the film library of “Ethos

has

ino
The
i old
silent days—the lonely heart isn’t







PUNCHY PANCHO



« ||



BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

Présent

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham
A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS

November 27, 28,29

EMPIRE THEATRE

BOX OFFICE
TO-MORROW at 6 a.m.

ee





Hollywood
Round-Up










HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 20

BARBARA PAYTON walked
out o Franchot Tone after a
bitter quarrel lat esterday, and
told friends that xe «will wind
up their 53-day marriage by filing
a divorce suit today. Her at-
torney, Robert Feder said, “she's
sorry the marriage didn’t work
but she’s now contempl: Z
legal action.” Barbara, who had
only 24 hours ago lost a movie
contract, said that she will charg

Tone with “mental cruelty.”
the other hand, Tone's
think that, he’s the one
going to file for divorce.

NEGOTIATIONS
way with

who

are

Ingrid Bergman t

appear in.one of the episodes i:./

Fidelity’s “Three
der,” according

Cases’ of Mur
to

Bergman and husband Robert«
Rosselini, now in Rome, will mee
shortly with Alexander Paal, wh«
will co-produce the film with
Welsch, after he completes de-
tails for filming the British epi-
sode in London.

Rosselifi already has the story
written! ‘by Zavitina, the author
of “The*Bicycle Thief.’ Other
stars. In the include
Gabin and
The Bergman
filmed in Rome

set
Ralph
episode

would be

MARILYN MONROE has been|
reported top-candidate for “Gen-|

tlemen
Fox just
tioned

Prefer Blondes,”
acquired.
possible

which

as Stars in the

film version, include Carol Chan-}
Mitzi
|

ning, Betty
Gaynor.—U.P.

Grable and







MARY PICKFORD
RETURNS

AFTER 19 YEARS’
Mary Pickford hi: consented
return to the screen for just one
more “starring role” in
Kramer's “The Library.” Pickford
signed her one picture contract
with Kramer's 1952 production, for |
Columbia rel



to




Rehearsals Start in late}
November. Details of the story
have not been disclosed, but the

Star said she will ultimately be the
Librarian.

—U.P.



GLOBF

Opening Tomorrow
~seennnees NaC =M presents

: seeneoe eee |



Xeiting songs and dances! ! |
EX plosive comedy!
EXhilarating romance! \
EX quisite TECHNICOLOR! |
. ee es }

GQ. |
|
|

‘
:
{]
t
‘
.
‘
‘

0+ *teannepemeneos2e en,




| Exeuse My Dust:
SR — soning Sarasin ay |
RED SKELTON - SALLY FORREST

MACDONALD CAREY

WILLIAM DEMAREST + MONICA LEWIS + RAYMOND WALBURR

Wristen by CLONE WELIS Direeted by HOY ROWLAND
Produced by IMCL CUMMINGS + an GM Pietwo
PLUS ;: The 2nd Repeat

SUPER STAR TALENT
CONTEST



GLOBE
To-day Only, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
“My Darling Clementine”
DARNELL
SECONDS OVER TOKYO”

Henry FONDA

Spencer TRACY











THE MICHIGAN KID (Cinecolor) . ;
Jon Hall & PL AZ a B'TOWN
LONE STAR TRAIL Dial 2310
Johnny Mack Brown
TWO NEW ACTION PICTURES!
LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 490 & 8.30 p.m

“GREAT JEWEL ROBBER”

with David Brian

oe re

Marjorie Reynolds





SPECIAL SAT. 9.30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m

LITTLE JOE THE WRANGLER &
GUNMAN'S CODE

The Garden

AIET ST. JAMES

TODAY 8.30 p.m
SECRET FOUR &
SHADOWS OF THE WEST
Whip Wilson

Midnite SAT 24th
Hidden Danger
Mack

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fonly}

FRI
Our Very Own &
Mystery in





Johnny

Mexico Brown &
| iso Saddler Pep Haunted Trails
Fight Whip Wilsor









or

OPENS

absence,

Staniey|





On)
friends |

under - |

Howard |
Welsch, head of the film group.!

Jean |
Richardson. |

Others men |

|



99

THURSDAY,

NOVEMBER 1951





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THURSDAY,



Fowl Thief
Gets 4 Months

Mr. C. L. Walwyn -yesterday
sentenced Gladstone Drakes of
Hill Road, Bank Hall to four
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour when he found him guilty
of larceny of fowls, the property”
of Edward and Kenneth Walcott of
“The Rocks,” Spooners Hill, St.
Michael.

Drakes was also ordered to pay
a fine of 40/- for assaulting Sgt.
Howard, 5/- for maliciously
damaging the jacket of Sgt.
Howard and 10/- for compensa-
tion. All the offences were com-
mitted on November 21. iving
evidence. Sgt. Howard attached
to the Black Rock Station, said
that while he was on Graze.tes
Road, St. Michael, about 4 a.m.
on November 21, he saw Drakes
carrying a bag in which were
four fowls. Two were also under
his arms.

He asked him how he had got
them, but Drakes ran away. He
eventually caught up with Drakes
who resisted, assaulted and tore
his jacket while he was being
arrested.

Not Guilty Of
Carnal Knowledge

An Assize jury at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday found
26-year-old Clarence Sobers of
Black Rock, St. Michael, not
guilty of having had _ carnal
knowledge of a girl 13 years and 11
months old, on July 21.

Before discharging Sobers the



Hon. the Chief Justice Sir Allan
Collymore turning to the jury
iid “T cannot agree with the

verdict.” Mr. D. Malone appeared
on behalf of Sobers while Mr.
W. W. Reece K.C. prosecuted for
the Crown.

The prosecution called on
séven witnesses to testify and the
casa which started at 12.05 p.m.
on Tuesday ended at 12,15 p.m.
yesterday.

Sentenced was postponed by Mr.
Justice G. L. Taylor on Alpnonso
Trotman, a labourer of Westbury
Road, St. Michael, when an
Assize jury at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday found him |
guilty of having had carnal know-
ledge with a girl under 14 yedts of
age.

The offence was alleged to
have been committed on July 21.
Trotman was not represented by
counsel. Mr, W. W. Reeee K.C.,
Solicitor General appéated. for
the Crown.

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NOVEMBER 22, 1951






AFTER Tae GATME

r| ly







Mh...

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

» .



2







Fees



“ Before we start again, Gentlemen, there ave one or two little arrears outstan.!ing from 1945,”’

London Express Serv)

US. Policy On Antarctica No Money For 3,000

.* + .
Needs Clarification
By HARRY W. FRANTZ
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.
United States policy regarding sovereignty in the Antarctic
may have to be clarified before the next large-scale official
expedition from the United States to the bottom of the
world, according to informed sources.
The United States State Department has not been asked to
approve any new naval expedition to Antarctica, and Rear-
Admiral Richard E. Byrd has said that no expedition is ex-
pected before a settlement of the Korean crisis.
eer ee Meanwhile the following devel-

: opments indicate the apparent
U.S. College Sports necessity for an early review of
United States longterm policy

regarding the future status of the
6,000,000 square mile of icy land
sometimes called “the Seventh
Continent”:

1. A resolution is pending before
the House Foreign Affairs Com-
mittee, by which the United
States would declare its right of
sovereignty over a certain part
of the Antarctic Continent, and
would reserve rights based on
discoveries and exploration in
either areas,
United
inquiries

Practices
Denounced

NEW YORK, Nov. 19.
A U.S. Judge today denounced
United States College sports prac-
tices and said the growing influ-
ence of gamblers might ‘explode
into an atomic athletic scandal.”
General Session Judge Saul S.
Streit in a statement before sen- =
tencing 14 basketball players for _ 2. The
conspiring to fix games, called initiated ;
for reform in college sports, countries "with the strongest
He accused colleges in general generally at the reconciliation of
rivalries through some form of

States in 1948
among seven

professionalism in their sports “internationalization” of

; ; ci the
programme with recruiting ®Y8- southernmost continent.
tems by which “athletes ar@ “These approaches failed to
bought and paid for.” develop sufficient support for any
This “shocking situation,” hé early proposals of an internation-
said, existed throughout the alization formula, although the
Country.—U.P. idea has not yet been entirely
, abandoned.

i” Lhd apparent alternative to
the nternationalization policy
eta Ll would be for the United States

MISERY ? Government to adopt a national

policy through the sponsorship of
the many and large claims which
have been made by United
States citizens and exploring
expeditions in Antarctica during
the past century.

Official policy there, thus far has
been repeatedly stated as follows:
The United States Government
has not recognized any claims of
any other nations in the Antarc-
tic, and has reserved all rights
Which it may have in those areas.

On the other hand, the United
States has never formally
asserted any but claims that have

been asserted on its behalf by
American citizens,
4. The “cold war” has given

rise to strategical considerations,
which probably will make Antare-
tic sovereignty a “delicate” diplo-
matic problem for a long period

If the Suez Canal should be
interrupted, a huge volume of
additional traffic would move
iround the Cape of Good Hope.
If the Panama Canal should be
blocked, a great volume of ship-
ping would be routed around the
South American continent,

In either hypothetical event,
the high seas in southern lati-
tudes, the islands, and some
mainland point in the Antarctic
region, would have unprecedented
strategical importance,

Soviet Russia has informed all
Antarctic claimants of her deter-
mination to be participant in any
future international settlement
pertaining to Antarctica, advane-
ing claims, based upon the
marine expedition of Admiral
Fabian Evon Bellingshaued of the
Imperial Russian Navy in
1820—21,

Action by the House of Foreign
Affairs Committee in 1952 will
probably afford the earliest test
of political opinion here, regard-
ing the future Antarctic policy
of the United States. The bill was
introduced by Representative
Thors C. Tollefson,

—U.P.

PASTORAL VISIT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 19,

The Rt. Revd. Ronald Shapley,
Lord Bishop of the Windward
Islands, is to pay a pastoral visit
to Grenada during next month
which will include the Christmas
season. He will also administer the
Sacrament of Confirmation in the
various parish churches,



nd Vim cleans so smoothly
and shining without a
cleaning, always use Vim.

cleaners etttimesensoaioas
NT Ieee el



EXHIBITION
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE’S, Nov. 19,
Carriacou is to have its first
Agricultural and Industrial Exhibi-
tion in many years on December 16
His Excellency Sir Robert Arun-
dell will visit the island for the
occasion as well as Many persons
from Grenada.
Two excursions will leave St.
George’s for the event and one
from St. Lucia



LESS MALARIA

From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 19.
M. Commissiong, Senior
Officer, has reported a
of the incidence of
Carriacou where there

lent outbreak

Dr. L.
Medical
lessening
malaria in

was ece

Spite the fact that

Frém

SAYS

Housing Fund

MAPP

“The Barbados Electors’ Association and the Press have

been telling the people that

the Barbados Labour Party is

trying to introduce race prejudice in the island, but race
prejudice is what those behind the Electors’ Association
have always made a living fact in Barbados,” Mr. Ronald

Map

on

told-a large crowd at Redman Village, St. Thomas,
uesday night. Mr. Mapp was speaking at an election

campaign meeting in support of the candidature of Dr.
Cummins and himself in the House of Assembly at the

coming General Elections.

“The Electors’ Association say
that they do nut mind the colour
of one's skin,’ he said, “They say
this in all the strength of guile
They say this and they back it
up by bringing around a few
stooges to the people on their po-~
litical platforin.”

If they said that they backed
a man regardless of his colour,
they should show it when they
advertised that certain jobs were
vacant. They should not show it
by giving an ignorant white boy
a job at any of the Broad Street
stores when there were educated

coloured children who did mot
have jobs.
Such, he said, was the race

prejudice which was practised in
firms whose policies were direct-
ed by the same men who were
getting up on platforms and tell-
ing them that the Barbados La-
bour Party were stirring the
people against the whites and in-
troducing race prejudice when
there was none,

“The idea of the employers is,”
he said, “that consideration of
profits should come first and con-
sideration of people after. But
we on the Labour platform know
the employees’ worth and that
human beings are worth more,
much more than riches and
earthly possessions.

“Our fight is to make them
sacrifice something so that the
people can acquire a better way
of life,” he said. “That is what
the Barbados Labour’ Party
stands for.

“Ours is the doctrine of Chris-
tianity.”

The other side found it hard to
get away from the creed that the
whites were born to lead and the
coloured people follow. For
years they have been accustomed
to identify certain things in life
with a certain class and a certain
colour. For years they had
cherished the belief that they in-
herited the earth and that they
own everything in it.

“That is why,” he satd, “the
Barbados Labour Party have come
along and have changed things.”

He saic that the Barbados
Electors’ Assocation were telling
the people that the main differ-
ence between the policies of that
Association and that of the La-
bour Party was in the matter of
private enterprise as against
nationalization. The Electors’
Association were saying that de-
the Labour
Party had changed things all over
the island and had only national-
ized one thing, a thing whicn had
not been started to be worked yet
—oil,

“So when you appreciate that
we have changed their poliey of
profits first and labour second, to
labour first and profits seeand
you will not be fooled by them
when they say that the only dif-
ference between them and us is
ie enterprise as against nation-

ization,”

Members of the other party had
fought the Labour Party in the
House of Assembly when they
tried to give them more wages.

On the pretext that the
agreement which was recent
made to give more money to the
Labour Welfare House Scheme
would hit the peasants—and try-
ing to hide the real reason that
they would be much harder hit—
the Electors’ Association had
fought against transferring the
money to the Housing Fund.

“It is stupidness to come and
tell me, ‘Mr. Mapp, I like you,
but I cannot borrow money from
you,’ This would be true because
I do not have money to lend you.
But when you borrow from them.
you have to pay them back.

“Suppose I even had money to.

lend you some, you should not
allow that to sway you. You
should be a man and realise the
harm you would be doing to
yourselves, when you allow
yourselves to be swayed by bor-
rowing money from them.”

He said that 2,008 had bene-
fited from the Labour Welfare
Housing Fund, These got sums
amounting to $538,422. Of that
number of people, 280 had come
from St. Thomas and the amount
to that parish was $73,060.

This fund, he said. helped the
people from haying to borrow

from the big land owners and
then carry the false idea that on
the strength of that they should
support them.

Some 3,000 people did not get

money from the Labour Welfare

Housing Fund because there was
not sufficient money to help them.
Cne would have thought that
with the knowledge of this fact,
when there was a move to ge*
mere money in the Fund, men
like Mr, E. K. Walcott and M.”
J. A. Haynes would have agreed,

but instead of that, they voteds

against it because it was hitting
their pockets.

“That igs why the Labour
Party is telling you beware of
the Barbados Electors’ Associa-
tion which is trying to hold you
in their power again

If they wanted to know th
inability of the members of tl
Electors’ Association and how
they fought against improvements:
for the ople, they should gc
into the House of Assembly ard
listen to them, he said.

“On Nomination Day,” he said, r
“all of us will Reva “4 Manifesto night addressed a public meeting

to read. We are working on it
now,
“Wa are working towards a

Peasants’
feel that
together. If they come together
they can get lorries and tractors
and so on. These things cannov
be got when they are separated,

Association,

We are prepared to help form another necessities could be

Peasants’ Association so that you
can be represented,”



HOUSE SHORTAGE
CHECKS MASS
MIGRATION

To U.S. Defence Factories

By ROBERT LOFTUS

WASHINGTON, Noy. 19.

Housing shortages in dozens of
the biggest U.S. cities have inter-
rupted mass migration of workers
from farms to defence factories
that started with the Korean war
17 months ago.

The United States Government
have indieated thousands of men
and women are leaving big war
production eentres and heading
home because they can’t find
housing for themselves and fam-
ilies.

Many more farm and small
town dwellers are staying are
for the same reason, The lure of
big defence wages is not enough
to overcome their fear of having
to exchange established homes for
trailer camps, shacks and other
temporary housing in overcrowd-
ed industrial centres—U.P,



Churchill Will Not Attend
N.A.T.O. Rome Meeting

LONDON, Novy, 19.
Mr. Winston Churchill, Prime
Minister and Defence Minister wil
not attend the Rome meeting of

the Couneil of the North Atlantic onstrate its own faith in the pos: |

Treaty Organization November 24
it was announced Monday.

Churchill had wanted to attend,
but pressure of other business will
force him to stay in Britain.
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden
will leaq@d the British delegation
leaving here Wednesday.

Richard A. Butler, Cnancellor of
the Exchequer is also expected ‘o
attend. —(€P) ag



HOUSE BROKEN

Adolphus Cox, an island con-
stable of the Belle Gully, St.
Michael, reported to the Police
yesterday that his house was
broken and enteted between 6.45
am. and 4.15 p.m, arid $15, was
stolen from it. He said the money
had been in his valise in his bed-
room

’ 4 SUGAR NEWS

and push

too. Wai Whole without any party or class
peasants should come. (eanings.







£1,000.000 | DRINK & ENJOY
Sugar Mill
Abandoned |

DURBAN
An Italian company which wa:
to have built a sugar mill at Pon-
gola, in Northern Zululand, at
cost of more than £1,000,000,
reported to have abandoned the |
project. It was expected tha
machinery and equipment woul:
be made available so that produc-

tion could begin by June nex
year.

The company had been commit-
ted to spend not less thar |
£ 1,300,000 on the mill} site, build
ings, machinery and accessories |
apart from big sums on housin:
and the settlement itself. Th

scheme broke down, it is under-
stood, because the Italian Govern-
ment wanted 200 Italian families
to be settled at the scheme.



“The whole matter is being re-|
considered,” said a South Afri-
em Government official. It is un-
derstood that the South African
Government will not accept Italian
settlers in Pongola. The only set- |
Ulers who would be allowed there |
would be those technicians em-|
ployed on the erection of the mill. |

—B.ULP.

_ COOLING &
REFRESHING



Britain Has Fewer
Pets Now |

BRITAIN'S population of pets
ig falling for the first time since
the war.

One factor is the increasing |
number of wives now going out
to work; another is that while |
in-laws taking in young couples |
may not object to an existing)
pet, they are seldom enthus stic|
about new acquisitions

But the inherent British
of animals is unchanged.

“The decline will be
as s00n as housing and other |
conditions improve,” said an)
jofficial of the People’s Dispensary |
for Sick Animals. |







a
love |

|
arrested |

*

—L.ES.



‘One Man Army’ |
Deserts

7

SOUTH CHARLESTON,

West Virginia, Nov. 19

A World War II Congressiona, |

Medal of Honour witiner who!

went absent without leave while,

facing shipment to Korea has}

»been given honourable discharge

Army authorities disclosed Mon-
day,

ee James Spurrier, who figured
“my luck was about to run out’|
{was not court martialled, |
, An army spokesman said|
charges that Spurrier was absen' |
“without leave were not brought |
wagainst the “one man army” who

70



; HERE are very good reasons why * Ovaltine* is the world’s
most popular aid to sleep
strated its outstanding qualities. A cup of this delicious bevera
taken at bedtime, helps to soothe the nerves, a
and composes the system for natural

killed 25 Germans while captur- vere

Experience has amply demon-

ists you to relax wm 8
refreshing sleep. ;







While you sleep ‘Ovaltine' provides ood elementa-
vitamins—of exceptional nutritive value, in easy digestible
to reinforce your nervous vitality, your strength) and eneray.
is why ‘ Ovaltine' sleep is the best kind of sleeprs
restorative that it helps you to greet the mr
| cheerful--feeling and looking your best,

ing a Freneh village singlehanded including
in 1944. fortr i"
lhart pent Gear
aut ny t

U.P,

THANKS !

Ss!

’ (From Our Own Correspondent)

4 ST, GEORGE'S, Nov. 17.

. Hon. T. Albert Marryshow last |

tra

ning brighwe



d and

Doctors and nurs:s everywhere recotmmend.' Ova'ltive ‘as a bee
time beverage. lt definitely stands ima clase by. itsell. t cos
so little-it gives so much,

rs

OVALTING | Drink delicious }
BASCUEDS

ah
Dainty and delightfully crisp, ji :
Ovaltine* Biscuits are ideal | Be aes
for all occasions, ‘They are i/
mede trom th finest . ee
gredients, including a pro | eh een



t the Market Square, expressing
thanks for his return to the Legis-
lature and pledging to serve the
interests of the community as a

He said the two prob-
lems before them were improving
educational facilities and intensi-

j fying agricultural production
‘These attended, he believed many

taken

portion of defliciou
*Ovaltine’ and are bight |
nourishing and digestible .

or

Resthal and...
Restorative Sleep on

the next ume you order
* Ovaltine * remember to in
jude a packet of * Ovaltine |







in stride | Biscuits as well, You will | ‘
| won. C. St. Mviventer, Aation |} Getiites eaten es aaeal
Committee candidate in the elec-| | © Sold in airtight tins by all ¢ mid Stores

tion with Mr, Marryshow, presid-| \. /1 sealed airtight packages ah

ed. ] piniapesnee-faindneaniengenpsammmesnammes” nis
K hsnihtiied ; =a

: Inflation Easing
In U.S.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 20

The Commerce Department re
ported Tuesday some easing of
inflationary pressures within the
United States. A survey of cur-
rent business issued by the De-
partment said the outstanding fea-
ture of the business situation in
recent months has been the slower
pace of consumer spending ‘

Directly and indirectly this slug-
gishness has tended to counter
balance inflationary pressure
emanating from the continued |
rapid growth of the Government}
defence programme and further
expansion of private busit
vestment. UP.

Bill Passed To Set |
Up Cement Industry |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 15. |
A Bill to provide for the estab- |
lishment and development of a
ement industry in Trinidad was
} unanimously passed in the Legis-|
lative Council in less than. one
hour. Hon, Albert Gomes, Minis-
ter of Labour outlined the bene-
fits and disadvantages of such an
festablishment in a 30-minute
speech. “The Bill is the result of |
sGovernment’s endeavour to dem-

~~
ec 0
neues





WA PMN

sibility of successfully establishing | Z ; ;
oe operating a cement industry | POA MELOY MMOLE EMO OM ALLE PAR GEE

in Trinidad”, he said |

WILL NOT LEAK



CAIRO REJECTS
DUTCH MINISTER

THE HAGUE, Nov. 19
am Hain oh Shes! STRONGER THAN NUT TYPE
that it had ordered its rejected “3
Minister to Cairo, Dr. W. Cnoop} rt
Koopmans to procede to Syria and
Lebanon and present his ereden-
tials there.

ORM ON VEAL DAA EE LL
Koopmans, former Consul Gen-|
eral in New York was recently

eat new sore war reer WULCANISED TO THE TUB

three counties but Cairo rejected; , 3 os
to} >

OM! ARLYN DONE AAI ALAN ep, Ve CQL ARLENE AERIS CLD

J A OOM

him on the grounds that his ere-|
dentials should be addressed
Farouk, King of Egypt and |
Sudan instead of Egypt only |
a —UP.

SunNtoPW Wusewe co. cro
Depors 4 t t wv a

BIRMINGHAM

the |


—

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ta ADVOGATE
Bisse Js Peseeed

Printed by the Advocate Oo., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetewa



1951

Thursday, Névéember 22,

yuna‘ a eo
VEGETABLES
THE suggestion that in view of the con-
tinuous rains during: the last few weeks
there might be a shortage of peas at Christ-

mas raises the whole question of vegetables
and their marketing.

It is known that the raindrops knock the
flowering pods from the trees and so lessen
the of peas. But the rains are
needed for the growth of vegetables, and
it is being said that the scarcity of many
vegetables is due to practices which create
shortages in the hope of obtaining higher
prices.

amount

Retail prices in Bridgetown last month
were 40 cents per |b. for string beans, car-
rots and beet root, 60 cents per |b. for
seasoning and 50 cents per lb, for cabbage!
These appear to be excessive prices for so
small an island and do suggest that insuffi-
cient attention is paid to the subject of
home produced food.

In the past peasants have often been en-
couraged to produce vegetables in large
quantities. But the lack of greater local
marketing facilities has contributed to the
decline of this excellent practice.

Encouragement was revived in more
solid and material form when the Govern-
ment decided to furnish small land owners
with funds through the Peasants’ Loan
Bank to purchase animals and to irrigate
their plots, but prices of vegetables are
still discouraging.

It would bé easy now to increase the
production of vegetables but sound-market-
ing facilities must be concurrently’ pro-
vided. Barbados depends too much on the
hawker for the distribution of vegetables
and ground provisions. This system was
satisfactory’ some years ago when com-
munications and demands were unlike
those of to-day. It ought to bepossible
to absorb present hawkers in a’ proper
marketing organisation, if they co-operate.

It has been suggested that th途’Govern-
ment should undertake the setting up of
proper marketing - facilities and~ distribu-
tion. The Government certainly should en-
courage such schemes but action is needed
on the part of the growers. They must take
the initiative and co-operate to give Bar-
bados.a. regular vegetable supply rather
than rely on scarcities to make seasonal
profits. During the war the Government
in addition-to processing potatoes and
cassava at Laneaster ptovided a depot in
the Public Market for the sale of surpls
potatoes. At one stage both potatoes and
bags disappeared in large quantities and
this in some measure served to undermine
public confidence in the venture.

But it is sheer defeatism and unhelpful
to resist new methods because of past
failures. The sooner every man, woman and
child in Barbados is made aware of the
seriousness of depending too much on

heavily subsidised imported food the great-

er will be the possibility of this island
securing adequate. nutrition for the in-
creasing number of stomachs that have to
be filled. Grow more food and distribute it
is the slogan necessary for to-day.

ee

NOMINATION DAY

TO-DAY is nomination day throughout
the island and. .candidatés beéking? election
to the General Assembly face an electorate
enfranchised for the first time on an adult
suffrage basis.

During the past few weeks there has
been an electioneering campaign in which
candidates have been endeavouring to get
support for their party or for themselves.

The time has now come when the elec-
torate will know for certain what candi-
dates are!seeking their favour. No one is
able to foredast how the voting will go on
election day P#cémber 13th, but from to-
day, voters will*have ‘to’ begin making up
their minds how tepast their votes. Candi-
dates too will have to make special efforts
to convince voters to support them. It is
no exaggeration to state that this is the
most significant nomination day in the long
parliamentary history of the island. Never
before have so many had such a terrible
responsibility thrust upon them. How will
they exercise that responsibilitv? It is a
sobering thought, because this year’s vot-
ing will have a decisive’effect on the future
of the island. If Barbados can elect candi-
dates of all parties best experienced, and
best’ qualified to maintain the prestige
which the island has gained in its eventful
history, then the voters will have voted
The alternative
cannot be contemplated with equanimity

wisely. to wise voting
by anyone. Barbados to-day needs every
ounce of political ability it can muster from
the

can steer it

best brains of all parties. Nothing less
through to

ous world of 1951

safety the peril

Re



|
|

| Conducted by the United
| International Children’s







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Tuberculosis Campaign AN EYE ON MR. RIPS

Continues

; Vians pledged continued support in celebrations
both technical help and financing,

and the unvarying
determination of parents tg have

gency Fund and thre. = and their financial contributions children at the appointed place|
| navian organizations, the cam- Tepresent the following dollar- and on time. For in thiese |
| paign to eradicate a universal [¢a4ivalents: Denmark, $1,390,000; regions, tuberculosis is still a
| scourge is now entering its Norway, $237,000; Sweden, $160,- leading cause of death, of great)








second phase.
| ’ From United Nations Bulletin

| Four years of a world-wide cam-
paign to bring tuberculosis under
control have ended with this
cord 37,000,000 children ana
young adults tested and nearly
17,000,000 vaccinated

el against tu.
erculosis in 22 countries on fivi
| continents, During these

years the campaign Was conductec
as the International Tuberculosis
Campaign by the United Nation:
International Children’s Emer-
gency Fund (U.N.LC.E.F.) )
its Scandinavian associates the
| Danish Red Cross Norwegian Re-
lief for Europe, and the Swedish
ted Cross, 7

Now the

fou



Scandinavians are

iz ithdrawing, their commitments ones. 5 The Czechoslovak

| filled, Fre work, however, will eaten ta UN Paes its ‘pplied

|be carried on by the C ' N.LC.E.F., supplie

{Fund together w ith. tne aed the paper and printed the millions

|Health Organization (W.H.O.) ‘of eseors cards needed; a scientist fully until
These two specialized agencies of a . ve US. i ublie Health Ser-

jthe United Nations will aid gov- /i¢@, Dr. Carroll E. Palmer, for

| ernments in organizing and carry-. ¥-H.O., set up the recozd-keeping.

jing through campaigns, and it is:
jconceivable that the numbers s¢?

reached may surpass those already", Which the vaccine w

tested or vaccinated, once the work

(gets well under way in the heav-

000

of around $10,

In all, international contribu-
tion was less than $5,000,000.

nost of the countries which carri
jon campaigns, Ministry of Health
xpenditures more
contributions.
,000,000,
represents the cost of this work.

suffering, and of econotnic loss. |
In There is little that can be done
ed once the disease takes hold in|
such an area since isolation is)
mpossible, and treatment is uh-|
jikely. The only hope for the)
foreseeable future lies in fore-

than matched
A rough estimate
therefore,

the efforts of people to get im-
1unization against the disease
brought about a great pooling of
scienuific knowleage, experience,
ind resources. As an example of

‘o-operation at the government

ua evel, the State Serum Institute of tively cheap—the vaccine itself

Denmark, under Dr. Johannes

{Holm, Director of the International the testing and the vaccination

Tuberculosis Campaign, became
the headquarters for the produc-
tion of vaccine and the training ot

The U.S. Air Force lent a plane,
manned by a Scandinavian crew,
as flown to
ampaign centres in Europe and
the Mediterranean area. Similar

|ily-populated countries of Asia, {, }¢¢mtres now have been established,



that region, although
5,000 000 persons have been tesied ‘
in Ceylon, India, and Pakistan.
The entire child population of a
number of countries in Central
and South America and in the
Eastern Mediterranean region al-
so will be included
gramme. ‘

The present control effort had
| its origins in mass vaccination
campaigns in the wake of World
War II by the Danish Red Cross
in several European couritries in
the spring of 1947. As more coun-
tries, faced with a severe tuber-
culosis problem and limited means
of meeting it. appealed for help
|the other two Scandinavian relief,
' societies joined with the Danes.
| Early in 1948, the United Na-
tions, through its newly-estab-
lished Children’s Fund, entered in-
|to partnership with the Seandi-
jnavians, and with the Fund's
| greater resources, it became poss-
jible to broaden the existing cam-
|paigns and at the same time to
}¢ xtend the effort to countries out-
{side Europe W.H.O, also was
drawn into the undertaking at that
stage.

At the time, $,4,500,000 was ear-
|}marked by the Fund's 26-nation
|Executive Board for the cam-
paigns. About half of the fund
was for campaigns in Europe; the
jother half for those outside Europe
Of the total, $2,850,000 has been
used for joint enterprise cam-
paigns, and the remainder has
been apportioned antbng other
countries since added to the
U.N.LC.EF, list. The Scandina-





MILTON SHULMAN)

have had the despatches,
the official documents and the
memoirs of World War II, Now
begins the melting-down process
Jand the phaping,of »the ingots of
‘| history.) }

The Téutonic passion for docu-
mentation, the garrulousness of
Hitler, and the Nuremberg trials
provide , an embarrassment of
evidence as to why Germany
lost the war. There is so much
that there is something for almost
every point of view.

But facts alone are not enough
to explain Hitler's strategy. No
matter how hard Mr, F. H, Hins-
ley® tries to pigeon-hole neatly
Germany's causes of defeat they
spring back at. him in an untidy
array. ;

It may be attractive to attri-
bute Germany’s downfall to
mishandling of the Navy and a
failure to grasp the significance
of sea-power. If Hitler had waited
until he had a_ stronger Navy
before he attacked Poland; if he
had been more conscious of the
value of U-boats; if he had been
strong enough to invade England
in 1940; if he had ‘been less con-
temptuous of the Mediterranean
theatre Hitler might have done
better. Mr. Hinsley never says he
might have won the war. ;

Mr. Hinsley has been relying
chiefly on German naval docu-
ments and his bias is natural.
But a good case could equally be
made for attributing the Ger-
mans’ failure te a weak air force.

Just a few more airplanes
might have won them the Battle
of Britain and the necessary
conditions for invasion in 1940.
Just a few more parachutists
might have enabled them to cap-
}ture Malta and turn the tide in
the Mediterranean.

(By
We

| Two little wooden boxes, con-
taining simple clockwork mech-
anism and a strong spring, are
the latest gimmick for jet-age
pilots who have to bale out.
One box is sewn to the harness
| which holds a pilot into his seat,
| the other to his parachute belt.
| The pilot in trouble has only
| to operate the mechanism which
| ejects him—seat and all—and
| the two little boxes do the rest.



| The first box releases the jet
|} man from his seat; the second
| pulls his parachute ripcords

| These boxes, which has just
| gone out to a Royal Navy jet
| unit, are the first big step for-

; ward in the race to make jet
age safety equipment eqnal to
}the demands of super-heights
and super-speeds.

Thirty thousand Allied airmen
flying with the R.A.F, saved their
lives by parachuting in the last
rvar: They simply clarmbered over
the sidejor ‘stepped through a
hatch;oountéd. ten and pulled the
ripcora,

r

}



is considered scarcely started in }9% are being established, in Ecua-
nearly /dor,

Mexico, and Uruguay to serve
the surrounding countries; in
Egypt and in India, Pakistan, and
the Philippines

+ Campaigns were organized to
\creach from the cities to the small-
lest hamlet; at the appointed time

in the P'O-; parents with their children ap- cial

peared
+places. So did the “vaccinators”
, Scandinavian and French doc-
tors and nurses worked side by
side with national personnel who
were being trained. In the dead
of winter, a team in Yugoslavia
got out of its jeep and walked to
the meeting place when the road
becanie impassable. They reach-
ed their village destination in the
late afternoon to find that péople
were still waiting for them, In
Vorocco, during the flood season
a town literally had picked itself
up and moved away to escape the
floods. But, knowing that the vac-
cinators were due, the people
walked back to the old site.

In Ecuador many isolated
indian villages, but British mis-
sionaries flew the vaccinating
ieams to little clearings in the
great jungle of El Oriente, where
the Indians gathered. In India the
vaccinators sometimes travelled on
the backs of elephants, and occas-
ionally an elephant-load of child-
ren arrived. In the North African
countries, camel-loads were not
uncommon, and the completion of
the campaigns in the villages was
sometimes celebrated with fire-
works displays and feasting.

It is easy to understand vhese

are

The historian is bound to have
a difficult time with Hitler. The
facts may seem to add up, but
they never quite do, The student
concentrating on logie~ will find
himself constantly being balked
by, what can only be called,
intuition. Mr. Hinsley seldom uses
the word.

Thus Hitler could boast about
his having ayoided a war on two
fronts and then attack Russia.
He could talk of a war of 15 years
duration and act as if he expected
it to end in a few months. He
coula understand the need to keep
America neutral and yet urge
Japan to enter the war. He could
speak of the need to starve Eng-
land into submission and yet not

lan for the U-boats needed to

o the job,

His decisions defy rational
analysis and even the careful
lawyer's brief Mr. Hinsley pre-
sents for each of his propositions
is seldom more than plausible.

His arguments are rarely con-
vincing.

Mr. Hinsley’s book, however, is
more important in that it is still
further evidence (not that much
more was needed) to substantiate
the view that neither Hitler nor
his military advisers were any
more gifted than those who fought
and defeated them.

The two most dangerous myths
likely to survive the last war are
that Hitler was a military genius
who was stabbed in the back by
his generals; and that the gen-
erals were military genii who
were foiled by Hitler.

The fable of the invincibility
of the German General Staff dies
hard. Not only is it stre to be
nurtured in a Fourth Reich, but
it. is even attractive enough to
form the basis of profit-making

When it comes to high-level trouble—

Our Jet Men Rely On Clock Work

‘erly in the thin, dry air, but in-
stead stream out tangled and use-
less,

It is even more likely to fail,
by being torn to shreds, if the
cord is pulled at a speed of more
than 280 miles an hour.

Jet-age combat will take place
far above these safe limits of
height and speed. Some experts
believe that men will be required
to go up to heights of around 70
miles to start rocket missiles on
the way to their targets.

With small, wings, giving only
a very little lift, a rocket could
glide from a height of 72 miles to
a target 3,000 miles away. A way
must be found of bringing the
crew down to earth once the
rocket is set on its course.

He made it

On the edge of an airfield in
Berkshire there is a small free-
enterprise firm which works full
time on these pressing problems.
The genius-in-charge is a large
und genial Belgian called Marcel
Lobelle, who has worked in Bri-|
tain since 1917, ;

By HUGH DUNDAS
comes out of his phane at the speed
of sound (760 miles an hour)—and
maudern planes reach that speed
quickly in a dive—his body is ex-
posed to a blast pressure of one
tope per square foot. That is much
more than enough to knock him
out, and no man could recover
from such a wallop soon enough io
pull his ripcord

Freeze, or—

The jet airman who has to aban-
don ship at stratosphere heights
(40-50,000 feet are common) must
face three perils apart from speed.
He is liable

(1) To be frozen stiff,

(2) To become unconscious
through lack of oxygen, and

(3) To be half killed by expo-
sure to rarefied air pressure.

By dropping free, with his par-
achute closed, he might get down
alive to thicker and warmer air
But still he would never pull his
ripeord

One more snag: a parachute is
likel to fail at heights above
15,000 feet. It may not.open prop-

‘

stalling the disease by protecting
the oncoming generation.
Bacillus Calmette-G 1 érin
(BCG) vaccination (named for
the two French physicians who
developed the vaccine) is rela-

costs only about 4 cents a person,

together ony a littie niore than
15 cents in terms of international
assistance, The method, there-
fore, offers a practical approach
to the protection of great numbers
of people. Results of the present
campaign will not be known
those children now





5

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER. 22, 1951



AND MR. ALK

By R. M. MAC COLL

NEW YORK, Wednesday.

SCARCELY does the dust settle on one in-|
vestigation in Washington than another is|
in full ery. |

And now the big-circulation magazine
Look says that yet another, one of the big-
gest of the lot, is just around the congres-|
sional corner.

This one, it says, will concern a very
special type of “lobbyist,” the man who has
served the U.S, Government in some capac-
ity or other, has now retired, and is alleged-
ly acting as the agent of a foreign Govern-
ment, seeking quite openly to influence
American policy in its favour, usually on
financial matters.

It cites the case of Messrs. Rips and Alk.

Serge Rips, born in Poland, is a 44-year-old



being vaccinated have reached
maturity, but already there are)
encouraging indications, as in|
Poland, where cases of tuber-|
culosis among persons vaccinated |
have been very few.

Meanwhile, the work now being
done is having far-reaching
huiwct On the world’s thinking.
Says Dr. Holm: “There is an
creasing awareness among the,
peoples throughout the whole)
world that tuberculosis can be
controlled and prevented, y |
vaccination and other methods.”
That awareness is leading to}
action and, spurred by the finan-|
and technical assistance

at designated meeting offeved through the international! he U.S. Treasury. Now in private practice,

agencies, many governments are
joining in this world-wide effort.

The internationally-assisted
campaigns represent only the)
initial effort beyond which
dividual governments can carry
forward their own control meas-
ures. No less than 18 of 22
assisted countries are continuing
ithe campaigns begun with the
help of the joint enterprise. In
addition, UNICEF and WHO are
continuing assistance to India,
Pakistan, and Egypt, while at
the same time they are aiding
other countries in launching new
campaigns.

The names of two French
scientists will forever be associa-
ited with this work. They are Dr.
Albert Leon Calmette and Dr.
Camille Guérin. Theirs is the
triumph after years of struggle
early in this century when they
sought a way to vaccinate against
tuberculosis, and having accom-
plished that, to have their vac-
cine accepted. Dr. Calmette died
in 1933, himself convinced of the
importance of the vaccine, but
but with its acceptance far from
won, Dr, Guérin has lived to see
the vaccine in world-wide use.



Who Was To Blame For Defeat—Hitier Or His Generals? |

Hollywood films. Most peopie
prefer to believe that Rommei
was a great strategist instead ot
accepting the evidence that the
was not,

Yet the facts convincingly
destroy both myths. Germany’s
early successes were achieved in
face of the most determined oppo-
sition on the part of German
generals and admirals,

Generals resigned over Czecho-
slovakia; they protested ovei
Poland; they objected to Norway;
they moaned about France. Ye.
Hitler, with only intuition ano
Allied unpreparedness to aid him
proved them wrong and himself
right.

After that his advisers were
mere stooges unable to proteci
him from his rashest and most
stupid decisions, They had lost
his respect and with that, their
power.

Ribbentrop, early in 1941,
eould, with a straight face, tell
Matsuoka that the Fuehrer wa:
“the greatest expert on military
questions at the present time”
and suggest that the Japanese
might find Hitler’s advice help-
ful in planning their attack on
Singapore.

Hitler’s short-sighted planning
for the projected invasion of
England, his stubborn determina-
tion to attack Russia, his under-
estimation of American strength,
and his inability to realise the
significance of the Mediterranean,
have revealed him for the incom-
petent amateur e undoubtedly
was,

At his clay feet must be placed
the major blame for Germany’s
defeat. The rest of the blame can
be shared between his generals
and his admirals.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

*| Order of the White Elephant.

in-|

2conomist who is now an American citizen.
He worked for the Board of Economic War-
fare in the last war, then with the Foreign
Economic Administration and the Greek
Zeonomic Mission.

In 1947 he became economic consultant to
Siam. His job was to get for Siam a clear





|



FOR FINEST
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title to the £15,350,000 in Siam’s gold held} %
by Japanese banks during the war. * C. S. PITCHER & CO. For The Job
He succeeded, Fee—£ 75,000, plus the Vitsmenesedinibianssbennnntnenedinnel $656 5O66S6OO

And Alk? He is a lawyer, who used to be
thief counsel of Foreign Funds Control in

1e gave Rips a lot of advice on the legal ins
ind outs. His fee—£39,000.
PAID UP

Talking of fees, you remember those Utah
|{ndians who won a judgment of 31,000,000
jollars-odd from the Government in return
‘or their seized lands the other day? Well,
Lawrence Wilkinson, who, helped by 70
other lawyers, fought the case through the
zourts for 13 long years, has been awarded
1 fee of 2,800,000 dollars. And that is the|
third largest in American history.

Rudolph Halley, elected president of New
York’s City Council, learned about his vic-
‘ory the comfortable way—via TV. This is
aeld to be highly appropriate, because he not
ynly did much of his campaigning the same}
way, but also first became known to millions
of Americans as the brilliant counsel to the
Congressional Crime Committee when its
Washington and New York hearings were
velevised last spring.

The weather here is too horrible for words
(the other day, as I went to lunch, it was
snowing and thundering simultaneously).

But St. Louis, Missouri, is really wailing
those blues. It has just had the worst snow-
storm in 39 years. The city’s industrial life
aas been almost totally crippled.

BORED |

The New York Daily News, no respecter |
of persons, runs an editorial entitled: “Ike|
was a terrible bore.” !

It adds: “The Eisenhower junket was re-|
ported at length in the papers, including this!
one. But the stuff that got into print about|
t bored us almost to extinction. Since we}
are not so different from anyone else in our,
likes and dislikes we have a powerful hunch’
chat the Ike visit bored the bejibbers out of |
the great majority of newspaper readers,
too,”

Lots of Americans: (a) Detest the fashion |
among teenaged girls for wearing cowboy)
jeans, (b) deplore the lack of obedience!
among the young, (c) are worried by the!
general lack of self-control among adults. |

So a story from New Boston, Illinois, gives |
cause to weep on all three scores. There, Mrs.
Delbert Ferguson smacked the face of a
headmistress because she refused to let two
of her six daughters wear blue jeans to
school. She said she could not afford to buy |
dresses. She is out on 500 dollars bail. |

LANDING

A dog saves a life in a brand new way. |

|

|





When six-year-old Louis Derosa, of New}|,-

York, fell five storeys down a stairwell to
what seemed certain death, he landed smack
on the back of Prince, an Alsatian. He got
off with bruises and shock. So did Prince.

Another election story concerns Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Kin, of New York’s West 113th-.
street.

Last time they voted was 34 years ago—in
Russia, They kept hoping to return there,
but now they have given up and become
Americans. The trouble with Kin was that
they never heard from kith.

Christmas Cheer

To_the Editor, The Advecate—

Sir,—Kindly allow me to present the appeal for
this Christmas Cheer effort once again. I am not
able to do personally in the matter as much as |
have done for a good many years past, but I am
very desirous that the old and disabled people on |
our list should be helped and cheered again—they
need it very keenly—and the Rev. B. Crosby, Min-|
ister of the Bethel and Dalkeith Churches, and Mr
Crane and their kind colleagues are equally eager
0 carry on. So we ask our friends of pas® years,
and perhaps some new ones, to have us in mind and
ake the needy folk to their hearts once more.

Rev. Crosby and I will be glad to receive gifts by
post or other delivery, and Mr. Crane (Income Tax
Department) will pick up from subscribers as on
other occasions, or if notified (phone 3631) will be
pleased to call and collect them. Also they may
be handed in C/o Advocate Stationery as usual, by
kind permission,

It is hardly necessary to emphasise the need of
the poor people.

|
1
'
|

|
|
|

One has only to try and imagine |

what it must mean to try and make out—with per-
haps rent to pay—on the 5/- a week O.A. Pension
or even smaller amount of Parish Relief. So let u
try to give them this bit of Xmas Cheer. Last year

we were a'le to hand it to over 250 grateful soul |
REV. FRANCIS GODSON.

Chelsea Road

Nov. 20 |











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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER



Head Stresses Importance Of Education

At St. Michael’s Girls’
School Speech Day

MISS NORA BURTON, Headmistress of the St. Michael's

Girls’ School delivering her

the School’s Speech Day stressed the importance of

cation. She said: “We must

really is. In the words of John Ruskin—Education does not Bible
mean teaching people to know what they do not know. It
means teaching people to behave as they do not behave.”

Mr. H. F. Alkins, Chairman of
the Govérning Body, welcomed
the Governor and Lady Savage.
The Headmistress then read her
report followed by the Distribu-
tion of Prizes and Certificates by
Lady Savage after which the
Governor addressed the audience.
A vote of thanks was moved by
Miss Hilda Chandler.

There were two dances — the
“Galliard” and “The Minuet”
which were well rendered by a
rumyger of the senior girls and
also songs by the girls of the
Middle and Upper school.

The finale was an oriental play
entitled “Brother Sun" by Laur-
ence Housman depicting the
eourt of King Soldan with Ray
Smith as St. Francis playing the
leading role and being the most
outstanding of the characters.
Una Douglas’ portrayal as King
Soldan was most convincing.

Headmistress’ Speech

Miss Burton said:

“Before I begin my Report I
too would like to exiend a very
nearty welcome to His Excellency
the Governor and Lady Savage.
We would like them to know that
we deeply appreciate the inter-
est they take in this School. It
1s great encouragement to us all.

I should like also to welcome
our new Chairman, Mr. Alkins.
From the time that Mr. Alkins
was appointed a Member of the
Governing Body he has taken the
keenest interest in the welfare of
the School.

It was with great regret that
we learnt of the resignation from
our Governing Body of Mr.
Donald Wiles. First as a Mem-
ber of our Governing Body and
later as Chairman, Mr. Wiles has
given many years of unselfish
service to St. Michael’s. We
would like to thank him most
sincerely for all his encourage-
ment and help. We are very
pleased to welcome our new
Member of the Governing Body,
Mr. H. A. Vaughan. We feel that
we are very lucky to have as
our new Member one so inter-
ested in Education in Barbados,

As our Speech Day last year
was in July, this Report covers
the. work of the School from
August 1950 November 1951.

School Certificate Results
in 15

Last December we sent
candidates for the Cambridge
School Certificate Examination
and 14 of them passed. The girl
r did not ‘gain her Certificate
failed in English Language only.
One girl was placed in Grade I.
and 4 in Grade Il, There were
372 entries for the School Certi-
ficate from Barbados, Violet Cor-
bin\was placed 5th in th final
position, 1st in the Island ‘with
‘very good’ in Religious Knowl-
edge, 3rd with ‘very good’ in
Elementary Mathematics and 2nd.
with ‘eredit’ in British and Euro-
pean History. Gloria Niles was
placed 2nd in the Island with
‘very good’ in Religious Knowl-
edge and Ist in the Island with
‘credit’ in British and European
History. Elaine Mayers’ was
placed 38rd in thé Island with
‘very good’ in Religious Knowl-
edge and Ardith Young 3rd in
the Island with ‘eredit’ in British
& European History. Violet Cor-
bin, Patricia Alleyne, Olga Ros-
well, Norma Beckles, Ruth Brath-
waite and Doreen Thompson have
obtained Exemption from the
London_Matriculation.

In July this year we sent in 29
Candidates for the Oxford and
Cambridge General Certificate of
Education. All of the 29 obtained
Certificates. A maximum of 6 sub-
jects was taken—3 girls obtained
6 out of six Certificates. 10 girls
8 Certificates, 12 girls 4 Certifi-
cates and 4 girls 3 Certificates.
This Term we have added Span-
ish to our Curriculum.

Staff

We were very glad to welcome
on our Staff last September Mrs.
Pamela Tudor, B.A.. Mrs. Tudor
quickly adapted herself to the life
of St. Michael’s. She is responsi-
ble for the Play we are having
this afternoon.

Miss Sylvia Crichlow was away
in the United States of America
on long leave from September to








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furniture

Cleans and Polishes in



10, 11, 12 & 13







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JOHNSON’S CREAM WAX

JOHNSON’S LIQUID WAX
For Floors, Furniture, Woodwork and Paint Work

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LTD.





22, 1951

arranging this for us,

Our Bible Keading Fellowship
affiliated to the Bible Reading
Fellowship in England, now has
123 members. On July 12th ws
had our Annual Re-Union with
those members who have left
School. We are grateful to the
Reverend Tudor for coming to our
educa- Re-Union and giving us a most
never forget what Education interesting and helpful talk on the
and the value of daily
Bible Reading. I was very pleased
o learn that one of our Old Girls
in the U.S.A. Barbara Bancroft,
continues to be a member of our
Bible Reading Fellowship.

In the evening of July 12th six

report yesterday afternoon at

December last year. We have to
thank Mrs, Bladon for acting for
her,

At the beginni i y : , ;
Miss Enid Wiillineton. ona dine of our girls provided the items for
Constance Inniss were on ‘Study the Children’s Programme on
Leave preparing to sit the Finals Rediffusion.
of the Londpn B.A. We are very ech y
grateful to Mrs, Una Jones, a Old Girls’ Re-Union
former pupil of this School, and Our Old Giris association con-
ber tinues its activities. I. hag now

Mrs. Iva Stuart, a former Mem-
2

ae a 90 members. At Christmas they
Miss Marjorie Pemberton was 8®Y® their usual gifts to the poor.
away in England on Guide Train- The Anrual Re-Union was eld
ing for ten weeks during the 00 March 9th. The Net Ball
months of April, May and June. Match be.ween Past and Present

We have to thank yet another of was won by the Present girls.
our Old Girls, Mrs. Darcy Scott, I should like here (o congratulate
for acting for her. the following Old Giris — Miss
This Term we welcome to the Doreen Mayers, who has beer.
Staff two more old girls, Miss appointed Headmistress of St.
Vilma Kennedy and Miss Sheila Catherine’s School. Nurse Ena
Rice. They are acting for Miss Walters who has returned from
Sylvia Crichlow and Miss Grace her Hospital Training in fngland
Ward who have entered Erdiston and has been appointed a ‘Sister’
College for a year. Mrs. Iva at the General Hospital. Nurses
Stuar: is also back with us for Orpha Taylor, Joyce Hope and
three years, She is acting for Olga Worrell who qualified for we
Miss Patricia Symmonds who has Hospital Badge in September 1950
entered Reading College to study Nurse Worrell was awarded His
for a Degree. Excellency the Governor’s Prize
x “For the Best Practical Nurse ol
Holiday Work the Year’’; Nurse Taylor, the Prize
The Holiaay Work House Com- for Surgery given by Dr. A. S, Cato

for acting for

peuution last October was won by and Nurse Hope the Prize tor
Kuzabeth House, and this October Medicine given by D J. P.
by Anne. There were not as many O Manouy. Nurses b. wucy, S.

entries this year as usual. We Osborne, V, Griffith, J. Headley,
feel that this was mainly due to C. Collymore, M. Greenidge who
the rise in the cost of materials. passed the Preliminary S.ate Ex-
Last November 36 of our girls amination in September 1950.
entered for the Preliminary Home In February this year Nurse
Nursing Examination of the St. Muriel Ramsay was placed lst
John Ambulance Brigade and 32 in the Final Exumination for the
obtained Cer.ificates. These Cer- Hospital Badge and also won all
tificates have already been given three of the Prizes, one for Gen-
to the girls. I am sure Lady eral Nursing, one for Medicine and
Savage will be glad to hear this! one for Surgery. Nurses V.
On December 11th we had a visit Lashley, G. Harper and B. Law-
from our two Policewomen P.C. rence passed the Preliminary
331 Babb and P.C. 199 Clarke, State Examination, Nurse Anita
P.C. Babb gave us a most interest- Burrowes in her first year was
ing and humorous account of awarded a Prize for ‘Proficiency
their training. From their faces in Bedside Nursing’, presented by
I think some of our/ First Form Mrs. C. W. Stoute.
were quite scared when they saw This September Nurse Muriel
two ‘Limbs of the Law’ in Uniform Barrow was placed first in the
on the platform, but they were Final Examination for the Hospital
soon listening with interest and Badge and won the Prize for
astonishment to the number of Surgery and the Prize for
things a Policewoman has to learn Medicine. Nurse Valda Ramsay
during her Training and her was placed 2nd in the Final Ex-
numerous duties afterwards. One amination and shared the Prize for
question the First Form wanted to Surgery with Nurse Barrow,
know was “Please, will they arrest : ’
us if we bathe in the sea without ‘Honour Student
a ba.hing suit?”! 6 From the ua’ pene ag a
I yas ig « y le Success of yel anotner Of ou
OT Ngee te pr ow -—m ee eat Old Girls, Daphne Thorne, who
possible about this new career for hs graduated from the Business
women because there is still so 5°00! she was attending as the
much unemployment among the ‘Honor S.udent’ of the year. She
girls of this island just after they has created a record by gaining
leave School, 4 out of a possible 5 ereie yar
A istmas . 2 obtained the award for “The Best
ee ie ee ee een All-Round Potential Secretary,”
made in the School to the Salva- 35 well as the awards for Typing,
tion Army, the Convent of the Shorthand and Book-keeping. BY
Good Shepherg and the Children’s , OU". Brownie Pack, with Miss
Goodwill League Baby Creche for



Jean Best as Brown Owl, number-

istri i agg. s* ed 19 last Term. Two of these
SRE 80 peer. eaiidren. gained Second Class Badges and
S.J.A.B. Cadets 5 Recruis were enrolled. The

In January we formed a Cadet Brownies attended the Guides’
Division of the St. John Am- Annual Christmas Party for poor
bulance Brigade and on _ 5th children and Thinking Day Service
February 22 of our Cadets attena- at Combermere School. This Term
e@d a Parade for Sir Otto Lund, 8 Brownies ‘flew up’ to Guide> and
the Chief Commissioner of the St. there are 4 new Recruits. Glorii
John Ambulance Brigade. We Forde, one of our Rangers is assist-
are very proud that our Cadets ing with the Pack,
were the first Cadet Division to be We continue to have 2 full Guide
on parade in Barbados. Companies under ‘he Captaincy of

On March 27th we were very Miss Sylvia Crichlow and Miss
pleased to welcome to S.. Michael’s Meriorie Pemberton,

Sir George and Lady Seel. This) There were 14 Second Class
was the first occasion on which; Badges and 42 Proficiency Badges
they had visited our School. won during the year.

Our Annual Athletic Sports? The Guides attended the Guides
were held on March 27th. Thek ond Scout: ‘Own’ at Combermere
events were all keenly contestec [School and all the functions held

and Boadicea was the Champio: f during the Chief Guide's visit.
House. I would like to thank Lady
Seel for coming and for so kindly
presenting the Cups. i
On behalf of the School . want
to extend a warm welcome to Mis
Joan Ransome who has taken over

the Dancing Classes in the School] @
now that Miss Molly Radcliffe has e
resigned. I hope she will be as| @
happy with us as the girls are to we
have her.
Our Music Circle continues to a H. Jason Jones &
be active. We now have a mem- a
bership of 120. The Members
attended a Film Show at the

Rritish Council on November 5th
We have to thank Mr. Tucker for



You see my dear

I use....

one application



BROAD STREET











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

At

were

the Girl Guide Fair they
“gain responsiple for Me
Househoid Stal: wnica realised the
sum of $117.95,

One over-night hike for the
Guides training for the First Class
baage and two whole day Mikes
were held during the year. The
Companies entertained Jo unaer+
privileged children at a Cnrisum-s

Party a. the end of the Christmas
Term. Several of our ‘Old
Guides’ are now running Com-

panies in various Schools in the

Island.

Ranger Company

Our Ranger Company, under
Miss Enid Millington, numpers 45.
In November they held a joint
games afternoon with the Brownies
and treated them to refreshments
This is an annual event .o which
both Brownies and Rangers look
forward.

From January to July during the
absence of the Captain, Miss Ada
Gollop, one of the Guide Lieu-
tenants, kindly took charge of the



when he was labouring under
sreat mental strain:;—
Wilt shape a noble life? Then cast
No backward glances to the past
And what if something still be lost
‘Act as new-born im all thou dost
What each day wills, that shall thou

\
“Each day will tell its proper task
wr “uhors do, that shalt thou prize
“'™ thine own work th; guerdon lies
“This above all-—hate none. The rest
“Leave it to God. He knoweth best
: ’

His Excellency’s Speech

The Governor said:

I wonder how many of you re-
member your last Speech Day. It
is a day which I shall never for-
get. All new girls coming to St.

@ on page 6



Turkeys Stolen

YESTERDAY, Majorie
pointe of Constitution
ported that two turkeys valued
$20 were stolen from her yard
between Monday and Tuesday

Assault Costs £5

Pierre-
Road re-

Company, The Rangers greatly

appreciated the en husia"m enc Mr. G. B. GRIFFITH, Acting
interest which she showed. Be-,Police Magistrate of District “A”,
tween July and September the qvesterday fined Una _ Bostic of

Rangers went on an overnight
hike, camped in the grounds of the
St. James’s Combined School, and
spent another day going round .he

Island by bus visiting places of
interest.

We have again to thank the
Bridgetown Playerg and the Bar-
bados. Dramatic Club for their

kindness in sending us some Com-
plimentary Ticke s for their Plays.
The girls look forward to these
productions and enjoy them very
r-uch,

I should like te thank the British
Council for their kindness in pre-
senting three Prizes and for their
gift of books to our Library and
the Committee of the Alliance
Francaise de la Barbade for their
gift of four French Books ‘or our
School Library. We have ulso to
thank Mrs. Darcy Scott for pre-

enting a Prize.

Our sincere thanks go to Mrs.
Carl on: Stoute for her kindness in
coming every year to examine our
new girls in connection with our
Health Service.

On behalf of the School and my=
self, I should like to thank our
Governing Body for the great
interest they take in the School.

I would like publicly to express
my very sincere thanks to Mrs.
Tudor, The Deputy Headmistress,
and to every other member of the
Staff for ‘the loyalty and co-
operation they give me and for the
very real interes: they take in the
girls of St. Michael's,

Education

In conclusion let me say that
allhough the most important
part of the Report of every Head
of a School “appears” to be the
record of successes gained in
Public Examinations, we mniust
never forget what “Education”
re Illy is. In the words of John
Ruskin — “Education does not
mean teaching people to know
what they do not know. It
means teaching people to behave
as they do not behave.’ ‘That
is why the aim of this School is
to train our girls in good ci izen-
ship which “MUST” show itself
in thoughtfulness for and service
of others.

We stand now at the beginning
of a néw Schocl Year. If we
looked backward we might. lose
heart at the unsatisfac ory condi-
tions still existing in the World
today. If we looked to the future
we might easily be daunted by
he knowledge that envy, hate and
malice are still being deliberately
fostered by certain Nations among
the Peoples of the World. Let us
do neither, Let us each resolve
to live rightly in the present and
in our daily lives to make the most
of every opportunity to do good
that presents itself.

May I leave with you these
words of Professor Huxley written |




OS

WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
IT’S HERE AGAIN

PURINA MILK CHOW

Co., Ltd—Distributors





Martindale’s Road, St. Michael, £5
and 3/- costs to be paid in 14 days
or two months’ imprisonment for
assaulting and beating Isabella
Myles.

The offence was committed on
fune 30.



SEAMAN DROWNS

OFF B.G.

THIRTY-ONE-YEAR-OLD
Milton Layne of Britton’s Hill,
St. Michael, seaman of the 87-
ton schooner Philip H. David
son, was drowned on Saturday
morning in British Guiana
waters after falling off the
schooner while she was bound
for Barbados. Philip H. David-

son got here on Tuesday.
Captain Sealy, skipper of
Philip H. Davidson, made a
report of the drowning to the
Harbour Master of British
Guiana and one to the local
Harbour and Shipping Master.



ARM FRACTURED

Mrs. W. M. WORRELL, wife of
Canon Worrell of St. Matthew's
Vicarage got an arm fractured
when she became involved in an
accident along Worthing on Mon-
day afternoon. The inciden: oc-
curred when Canon Worrell was |
driving his car along the road with |
Mrs. Worrell the other occupant,
and the car collided with a lorry.
Mrs. Worrell was taken to the |
General Hospital for treatment, |
\



Poole Pottery

A new shipment



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

at your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO... LTD.

Broad Street



y

Xmas Gifts

that will be appreciated

Gift Sets in Presentation
Boxes by
“YARDLEY"

7 Kinds for Ladies
4 Kinds for Gentlemen
Prices from $3.24 to $12.0. |
By “EVENING IN PARIS’ |
5 Kinds for Ladies |
Prices from 7/- to 15/-
By “BRONMLEY”

3 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $1.92 $2.60
By “MAX FACTOR"

7 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $3.70 to $20.25
By “DU BARRY”

2 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $2.40 and $2.68
Also:

Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6
Manicure Sets in Leather

Case $10.00
Ladies Comb, Brush and
Mirror Sets $7.20; $8.40;

and $15.00

Ladies’ Comb and Brusi
Sets 10/-
Ladies’ Hair Brushes in

Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours.
Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/-
Gent’s Brush Sets

10/6 and 18/-
Baby Brushes and Sets

Prices: 4/-; 7/6; $1.85; $2.07;

$3.00; and $3.36,

Powder Puffs in Cello Boxes
Prices 2/9 and 4/3.

“Du Barry’s” Taleum_ ip

Presentation Boxes at 3/9

“Yardley’s” Body Powder
Lavender $2.52
April Violet $2.52
Bond Street $2.68

Taleum by “Goya” 66c.
“Yardiey’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
[TD.

Head of Broad Street.
QOS
GLZFFAFGFAA EC SP

'





PAGE FIVE





Bus Driver
Fined £4
For Speeding

A FINE of ¢4 and 1/- costs was
imposed on Kenneth Holder, a bus
driver of Parish Land, St. George,
by Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”.

The fine is to be paid by instal- |
ments or two months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour. Holder}
was found guilty of exceeding the |
speed limit on Bay Street while
driving the motor bus M-2530,



Says Mr. Leo King:

The Police said that the bu: “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
wes driven at over 30 miles pe 5 }
hour. The speed limit on tha, | BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

road for that type of vehicle is
miles per hour

The offence was committed or
September 29. Mr. Griffith alsc
imposed a fine of £4 to be paid by
instalments or two months on Fitz-
Gerald Young of Pegwell, Christ
Church, for speeding while driving
the motor lorry M-1709 on Tudor
Bridge Road on October 8 The
lorry was driven at over 37 miles
per hour and the speed limit on
that road is 20 miles per hour

15

Walters
” .
MADE IN U.K.
The Perfection of Confection

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTO. ‘PALM’ WORK&
LONDON, W.3

_ WALTERS’
“ENTERPRISE S."’ ON
THE RUN AGAIN

THE 66- on schoone
S. arrived at Barbados from S
Lucia yesterday, her fi ui
ince she was salvaged in Castric
Harbour, St, Lucia. She is skip
pered by Captain MeQuilkin





Entorpris: reas

. GIFTS GALORE at
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

come in and
shop with
pleasure

LIPSTICK MIRRORS

PERFUME SPRAYERS

MANICURE SETS
MIRNY TOILET SOAP





Enterprise S. was sunk in Ca:-
tries harbour on Sunday, Septem-
ber 12, during bad weather. She
was repaired and repainted afte
salvaging. Lying at her ber}
alongside the Pier, she was
charging her cargo—firewood
charcoal yesterday
























dis
anc

FRUIT LANDED



A

shipment of oranges ana

grapefruit from Trinidad was | {} Assorted Seamy?
landed here yesterday by th
Furness Withy’s Fort 'Towashend mes iz corstione: Mees

Motor oil, pickled meat, foo Crackers; Snow Houses, ole.
and clothing (from New York) A varied Assortment of
were also discharged by Fort Xmas Cards
Townshend, Xunas Teele Rapley

Fort Townshend arrived from eee eer ee
New York via St. Thoma Ss
Croix, Venezuela, Trinidad an \ ‘ "
Grenada and sailed yesterday °
evening for New York via Mar i)
tinique, St. Kitts, St. Croix and i

a ls



St. Thomas.
teeta



So



<=,

TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN
AND THIS YEAR THE ASSORTMENT IS

| BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER.

WE COULD NOT PO! 3 BLY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL,

OUR XMAS

GIVE YOU ANY
RANGE OF - - -

TOYS, BOLLS, GAMES, ETC.

NOW ©. DISPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM.
{4

COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF - h
YOUR INSPECTION (8 CORDIALLY INVITED.
)

\DLQUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL

Among hundreds of « her gifts for Children you will find - - -

MECHANICAL TOYS

BREAKDOWN TRUCK

PEDAL FIRE ENGINE

PEDAL MOTOR CARS

TEDDY BEARS & SO!) TOYS

DOLLS’ TEA SETS

CARPENTERS’ TOOL &°

LR. BALLS AND BALLOONS

TRUMPETS—Tin and P} WOODEN POP GUNS

PUSH TOYS—wi'h Bc} “TRIANG” TODDLE BIKES
AND TRAIN SETS—Clockwork and Electric

“MECCANO” SETS—Sizes 0 to 10
LEAD SOLDIER SETS

LEAD ZOO SETS

TRICYCLES, AND BICYCLES
“DINKY” TOYS—AI Kinds \
DOLLS’ PERAMBULATORS

RUBBER TOYS AND POLLS
DOLLS’ HOUSE FURNITURE



TS.

stic

We also have - - -

PLASTIC TOYS AND NOVELTIES, XMAS TREE PECORATIONS
XMAS, CRACKERS, XMAS GREETING TAGS, FANCY WRAPPING
PAPER, FANCY TINGiL. CORDS AND WRAPPING TAPES.









THE ABLVE ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR SPECIALLY
IMPORTED XMAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL
VISIT WILL ENABLE YOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE
CHOICE Of GIFTS AWAITS, YOUR SELECTION.

PAY US AN EARLY VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN.



HARR ESQON’S HE Best Pace For Toys

BROAD ST. i














PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951
LLL LLL LLL CC Ct Catt Le

CLASSIFIED ADS. NS

PUBLIC SALES (SPEECH DAY NO TARGETS FOR U.K. PLANS | GOVERNMENT NOTICE
TELEPHONE 2508. eS







ae eee











REAL ESVATS oo. ATOM BOMBS — © cums erie 1

— _ : . . Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- | Michael’s must be frightfully iN KOREA and Gambia eggs schemes h
ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-|mervous and wondering how they i

ment) Order, 1951, No. 34 which will be published in the Official Gaz-














fhe charge for announcements of ‘OR A , 43) 1 . | 1 - |placed the Government the oe a Sere tee
Births, Matriages, Deaths, Acknopl- F Ss LE lars, apply Wm. Fogarty Se re jare going to be received. And for position of having to justify thei one oF Thursday, 22nd November, 195). ; S
aD os + ee na to on Sone —__. —___ - _| me, your last Speech Day was WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 |criticism by practical proof that 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
» on -days an - ‘ ~ , we
or me Mber oS words up to 60, and AUTOMOTIVE reason|prices of “Butter—Salted Cooking” are as follows: —

cents per word on week-days and
t-eents per word on Sundays for each
ciditions! wore AUTOCYCLE—One (1) Francis Barnett
Avuvteevcle. Excellent condition Apply

For Births, Marriage er Colin Crichlow’s Joiner Shop, Lightfoots
mnouncements in Carib the | Lane, St. Michael. 22.11. 51—2n
tharge is $3.00 fer any num ot words}

up to 50 and 6 cents per wor for each} CAR—One Morris 6 Cyl, only done
additionsi word. Terms cash, Phone 3808 | 15,000 miles, in excellent condition, to be
netween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3119 for Deeb | coon at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd
Notices only after 4 p.m. 11. 51—4n

The undersigned will offer for sale at/Such an ordeal. It was the first General Hoyt Vandenberg said|it can do better. For that

os ga re ot bnplr offen, Bet 27. | time I had ever madé a s h at ednesday there were no tar | if for no other, it is sure to give Le

30th day of November, i951, at 2-p.m':|@ girls’ school and I felt very S¢tS ™ ‘Vorth Korea warranting)a creat deal of thought to the ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE ; RETAIL PRICE
32 PERCHES of land situate at Wilson | nervous until my wife and I om the use of atomic bombs. matter and the general impression (not more than) (net mere than)

Hill, St. John, with the stone and timber |into this building. Then I was He said the U.S. cannot gainjhere is that a fresh outlook to-}|—— wei

Gwaliinghouse “thereon, called “MAN-\auite, pelieved anid absolutely at complete air supremacy without) wards these problems can result|Butter—Salted Cooking .. | $22.25 per 25 lb. tin.. |92c. per lb. or
The house contains Verandah, Drawing home, for there is an atmosphere Mi eae ga eames, Saenp = in nothing but good, ‘ |$ 4.50 per 5 Ib. tin ...|98c. per Ib. tin or

and Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms with}about this School, a spirit, a M@nchuria—once described by Colonial Substitutes less than %4-Ib.

running water in cach, Kitchen, totlet |g. General. Douglas MacArthur as . . ; ; is i
and bath, and Electricity installed friendliness, which seemed to say, 8 eee veeoeen of cohen | 7c, per oz.
oreaduction poses many problems





















“ “ the Reds, “privileged sanctuary”
1 7 applicat to Mr. Perei-| “YOu are part of us and w : :
val Lyte ee. |glad to welcome “you,” That is At the same time Acting Secye-



































































M One of these is to persuade U.K 22.11.51—2
ee CARS—Five 1950/51 Hillman Saloons, furth ticul i t ‘ I © sx, 22. : n
one 1947 Hillman Saloon, one 1981 Austin | of aie miner Particulars and conditions/what my wife and I feel today. od a ee ee ee — manufacturers to make fuller use
BIRTH A-40 Saloon, two 1950 Morris Minor CATFORD & co. |It is good to be with you again omn reaction to the|of colonial raw materials and sub-
Saloons. Ring 4316, Cole & Co., Ltd. |£.0 D 14.11.51—-0n |for we get more pleasure and in- latest United Nations truce pro-|ctitute them wherever possible for CHANCERY SALE
“nae t a 21.11.51—3n aa ———|spiration from children than cou will determine whether|«:raditional” materials. The sui-
sR? 3 on to ' . ‘. . . ae 5S
Warwick Grannum of “La Sona’, Day-~ CAR—Prefect 10 H.P. 26,300 miles ir. AUCTION eb tealiateateedin rears mn really want peace in| stitution of hard woods for sof:|PARBADOs
rells Read, « rot ust Mother and} g00d condition. Owner driven, Apply e 7 w - ins , are The wndersigned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Officer,
Ta ahaa 2 11.5t-in!M. M. Seale. Tel. 3814—4351 By instructions received from the Har- | Award Presented Vandenberg just back from an woods iss instance will be €N=leuiiic Buildings, Bridgetown between 12 noon end ? p.m, tor the simn and on
; P 21.11,51—4n | Dour & Slipping Master pt nell bey | inspection tour of the Korean Hg sy one this should resultithe date specified and if not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding Friday
hs ” ee | PLDC Auction at the Baggage Ware . * in e immediate saving of doliarg]at the same and during the same hours uritil sold Full particulars on
IN. MEMORIAM CAR: One 1947 American Chevrolet in| heuse on Thursday the 20th day of Much has happened since front told a news conference he is > e same } and during the same nti b r

: . n furopez “urr "eS ’ pation tw
ok cha ee a eee cence Ca | November beginning at 12.90 o'clock, a| Your last Speegh Day, and each could see no justification for the|* d_Buropean currencies. OP PLAIN T ob





















' t ta most. cases, however his PLAINTHY: JACQUES HUMPHREY
Ba mee 1G Trafalgar St. Phone 3696 vast collection at articles including sev-| one of us from the lowest form using of atomic bombs of the kind substantial increase i ta any DEFENDANT: ANNA LORRA SPENCER
20.11.51—4n + cl ey ee mane a of sre OA up to the oldest has had many now stockpiled where the job|*" au vote wrens oe n_ coloni al PROPERTY FIRSTLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at
. i 4 a pper, 53 use yres, ay experiences On f h. ld be a ith nti } production must await full-scale Greens in the parish of St. George and Island of Barbados
ARCHER -In loving memory of our dearl GCaR: One Ford “Consul” as new. Not]Crane and one Mill rolier (app, 3 to 4 " * e of my hap- cou one with conventional | javelopme | ‘a; ; aforesaid contatning by admeasurement thirty three perches
. oe development schemes and this i
ranther Adina Archer, whe died on the] Done 1,000 miles. Owner Buying larger| t0%8 dismantled), (1) one speed hand} piest days was when, on behalf weapons. He also emphasised any |jj)-41, to eg * Abutting and bounding on two sides on lands of Alphonsa Hop-
ma November, 1950 car. thon OS 20.11.51—3n | Operator vertical winch. Several pieces of His Majesty the King, I pre- decision to attack Communist ¥ re-open the debate on pin on lands of May Atkins and on a road or however else the
She has not died, who left us, of rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal. sented the award of the M B.E. bases in Manchuria was a “policy the respective merits of privata ame may abut and bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain
Por the better land of day CHRYSLER (WENDSOR) 1947 Model barrels, several life boat food contain- DE, eae and Government investment. The piece or parcel of land situate at Greens in the parish of St. George
she wontd vo bereave Us with New Tyres, Pluld drive with wuto-| @P%. (0) six coils of ‘steering wire, (3) . oe ie ae gai on = which oo be ba bY | Conseivative Cisurumant ae and Island of Barbados aforesaid containing by admeasurement
e's oly st away matic ‘Pransmisaion. 3,000 and ree six vo atteries, 65 sq ft. pan- now et ecorations ike 5S. and = its nited ations . one acre two roods abutting and bounding on lands of Drax Hall
And right behind life’s curtain - : cee: pling, (14) row locks, (13) 1 : “i . robably la ore stress rivate alk F.C a rorde 2
Beyond! all griet ‘and pain — Citta] «Are extinguishers, 2) lite boat ses | Drizes and prometions are allies.” Investment im the colonics than cn Pinstation, £3 BONG © Pabsints-ahee tee seein ad int coe oa
there ll be o happier dawning ‘ ss Anchors and three Olidrums, (2) rud- often criticized, but I can say Up to now U.N, has ruled out)... anainbarnn aoe eee a y » messuage or dwellinghouse and all and singula
—- ; ; direct assistance fre blic together with the messuag ®
When we shall mert . CARS. Ford 10, 1937 overhauled,| Cersone with pintles and one with gud- that I have not heard of one attack against Manchurian bases theres but “Abia 3 bm pubhic other the buildings and erections thereon erected and built stand-
Athelbert (hushand), Marita, Muriel and] garguin, Chevrolet 1937 whole or in parts| £€0ns and tiller, 2 Puttern Chain puilies,| person—who knew Miss Bur- on the grounds that it might pro-|*U"CS ut this involves certain ing and being with the appurtenances
Vueen (daughters+ (1) Morris 8 in good condition. Singer] OM Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro- .

— ion jf i guarantees not only to British] upse 5 “13.4
peller, (1) life boat compass pinnacle, ton—who did not feel that her voke Russia into enlarging the y UPSET PRICE: £791.1

a Sma arts . ; i pers i i > P SALE: : , pr, 1951
10, Standards 8 and Small 9 in parts.| 0) "Wreat exchanger, one steel Shaft and | @Wward was very richly deserv- Korean. conflict into World War Producers operating in the|/DATE OF SALE: 0th November, 195

Tyres 500—18 little used. Contact C







TS NS Sy See



























































BROME y emory of Jonathan ; i | several other items too many to mention, | ed, for—by her devotion to this 11.—(U.P.) colonies, but also to Colonial Regisirar-—in-Chancen’.
Prideaux Brome, who crossed the | orccr oar a aig eee, oa D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | School, . to Guiding and to ; , ee in the territories 22.11.51—4u
rrow am @n 22nd November, 1943. ere Govt. Aucti > vs . concerned.
A devoted Brother and Uncle | —MOTORCYCLEOne Si hp. BSA, | 21-11.51—€n owls Auewonesr-\ other forms of selfless service— ne : a i
do uae r,tears and hushed our] oveie in good condition. Can be seen] "7 ane ee ee respect and FRENCH DEMONSTRATION _
os a any day at the Esso Servicenter a “
ae ee es ein) PUMLIC NOTICES | Vy wife and t feel that this is AGAINST ADENAUER welve . SHIPPING NOTICES
Of Christ. vy ear r thee, still va ceed one of the nicest ools in the 7 f é uiVs 4 1 ed
leepin ELECTRiCAL island. The Headmistress, the f a...
The Brome Fas CL a NUTLICE Staff and the girls always seem PARIS, Novy. 21 MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW EPSP EESPLSOPSPSSSSOSSS”
iARPFR—I f i when Gioey " wriees, tke Wee PARTON OF ST. LUCY to be happy and eager to pro- “Fifteen policemen were injured In Crash ee ee ae $ the «OMY. CARIBBEE wil §
t 5 —in loving memory of onr dear now on y rom . oO ~ . ‘ : « ‘ Z. x N 4 ake
; ' le The P 8 ** ice w ana ¢ i A —three of them seriously enough : ecept Cargo 3 assengers f
father Stanley Harper, who passed | $22.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co.. Lad.) ceed ob Teiiessad Vain joe ene I believe that it arises to be hospitalized—as s oradic 8.8. “PORT ADELAIDE” is sched- asmions ation Naoteenent. x
tway on Getober: #, 1060 mlectvion! Dept 48. 11-51-—6n ~ > ae . from jthe basic training in self ‘Ane ee . uled to sail from Hobart September 26th _ a * .
One vear has passed since thet (ad oa tec eames ao a help and of service to others crowds of Communist demonstra- CALCUTTA, Nov. 21. Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October s ae aoe as ance Sailing ¢
da HEDGE TRIMMER: Electrically oper- Sar ee ”’ tors surged through the streets Twelve passengers and he] ioth, Glad » October 16th, Port] ¥, rie ae eae
The one we 8 C2 ’ . y « 22.11.51—1n.] which are the hallmarks St. , . : | passenge an the] 10th, Gladstone Octobe . % M.V. DABRWOOD will accept
Shp one we love Seen SOO! te Peguel Wicheeits arks ef St. Wednesday night to protest the| crew of four were killed when a| Alma October 20th, Brisbane October] % cargo and Passengers for St. &
Riinembered by Cleo’ twifed. . Corday: 4 —-—maggipligiedamepei-nmtaietees ip tisiede NOTICE © presence of West German Chan-|Deckan Airways Dakota Flying|2i:, arriving at, Trinidad japout our | ge Lucia. St. Vinceut, Grenada & %
Darniey, Hamilton, Eustace, Sylveste: INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APPLI-] In connection with notice of Letters Academic cellor Konrad Adenauer, Night Airmail crashed here into | stn > oT, F , wake ete ee x
ae ee as ln Se nae per Jere rongeels S ed Austin 6. sinider, Segre Tag: peense Close to 5.000 police, armed flames on Wednesday while In addition to general cargo this ves- M.V. “MONEKA” will accept rs
“ota Oe OS.) Lid a ay Pe nies aderess to Heaxters Bead, Comer) Next: 1:1; ita, Comeeainte mobile guardsmen and plain cloth-| landing. Among those killed was] sei has ample space for chilled and hard Cargo and Pasengers for Domin- %
rae 18-11 Si—en| Ne Street. mw s HoLpER. [everyone on the School’s acade- ed detectives moved quickly in| the President of the all. India| #rozen cargo, ica, Antigua, Montserrat, “Nevis $
igi c ¥ — ; ; ri : : & St tts Sailing date to he
NOTICE OF TRADE MARK |, amram pe ser 9 SLR ic gchieverans, aay Sve: GMP ot eines Son copy [agement cemerenes | age ween ow ong ie ag | tine :
i alve Sets and 2 4 ‘ y : : * a a t ‘ s .
I 6 VERN Mee uct received. Cale snd one because in addition to the t different points he major portion of the 1,700} ing for trans-shipment at Trinidad to A WNERS’ %
sce them before buying elsewhere NOTICE efforts of the Headmistress, the UP 4 s. up, | 1s. airmail was destroyed. British Guiana, Leeward and Windward BW.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
; ~ itt innin j —UP. " i islands §
SRE | aay se OEE GE IROD | oletreness amd the Site Mews — the “plane's British Pilot Freq |e" further particulars applv— Consignee Erle, No. eat
REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux) | ¢mvelope “Tender for Loan") will be] pou. a. 4 . ; FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. x %
Ol! Burning Refrigerator in perfect| received by me up to Tuesday, November tody and a major part by the aH. A R BOUR LOG Downey to miss the runway, and yes MS POSSESS GO OPEC
order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, anton fo) s — 2 the parish ot parents. ‘ tead to smash into a grove of BWI.
Plantations New Building, Phone £270, 0 at a rate of interest/not exceed~- ~.ces at the airport’s der, The fee. SA } Y ADVERTISE
ore a1i'siig | A Cae) authored Be the Saini! Te js dimeult to find new words” IN CARLISLE BAY | ii:) nassenger, who was the sole paces 6 co. 1B WISE * SE
‘am. . 1 d ideas. Each survivor. is progressi int 3.9.1
TABLE STOVES: Just what you have|SUm to be repaid in five annual instal |lO express ol S. , . is progressing in
been waiting for, from $4.21 up Dial 3978 | ments of $1,920.00 each together wit! |Speech Day that. comes along Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Seh. W. L&



Da Costa < ; interest the first of such instalment: ‘ ‘a oO difficult. But [I Bunicia M.V. C.L.M. Tannis, Set.
ues ea aarti the erin sa a 4n| becoming due on 25th November, 1952 makes it’ more : Mf D’Ortac, Sch. Mandalay Il,, &ch. Turtle

; : . x
oy hl Certificates will be issued in units of [believe in the old ideas that Dove, sch. Lydia Adina S., Sch. Lac | RATES OF EXCHANGE 0
WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Voit! $1,920.00 each. homes are more important than Silver. Sch Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch. | °

complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro- 0. L. DEANE, anything else, however humble Burma D., MV, Lady Joy, SS. Philip | CANADA



—-



































pellers in good working order, Dial 3878 Vestry Cheri. ey, |they may be. If you take a pride og AVEO aia e WRIA Me hedtes~ vot Stead pysy Ince.
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., areca ea: 6) see: in yourselves, in your homes and SS. FORT TOWNSHEND, 1,944 tons Bankers 63 5/103 pr
ade cain sensed lpisiaasanstiacochilitighsl fat in your work, you are bound to net, Henrikson, tote Saeneas ; Demand pooceneciellits Af dteicvanntemiainniilantya tb oatestiammenera testi -
j s : “; i : ADY NOELEEN, tons net, Drs ~ 2. 35 4%
LIVESTOCK. - | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) {ind happiness. The trouble with ae) bel trom Dominica ed, ante Se Et NEW YORK SERVICE

o 4 The application of Melva Walrond,|the world is that other values are “i, ENTERPRISE S., 66 tons net,| 45 $/10% pr. Cabe coon A STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th Decergber, 1951

ae ee Fox Terrier Puppies 7 weeks Serrar art atari erent St nat tae being introduced and ovar-esti- Cipt MeQuilkin, from st. Lucia 64% pr a at A STEAMER Sails 14th December arnves Barbados 25th DeceMber, 1951
; . i,

ar ie a. ADIAN CRUISER, 3,9:
S hoard and shingle, shop sliached.to| Women are quicker than men | MV. aot cen TOR Oteegw. af

MISCExLANEUUS residence ut Hunte Street. St. Michael,|to realize where true happiness °"g's" fort TOWNSHEND, 1944 tons

for permission to use said Liquor Lic lies, and you girls, who are the net, Capt. Henrikson, for Martinique
rat said premises, Hunte, Street, St *

AMBPRICAN BRASSIERES: Famous! Michael, future builders of homes in this e Oi) z an KeE, RODKS, 1a sone Bhs ;
Maid Drnecienweretstiey a Garment | — Dated this 20th day of November, 1991. | island, have a wonderful oppor- °«PI. a Ven est Wiiane ntlieant ,
and endorsed ‘ousekeeping in) To: EB, A. 1D, Esq tunity by your training in this





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
SS. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov é¢mber—arrives B’dos® 24th Nov » 161
A STEAMER Sails 2ist November— arvives Barbados 5th Deeenrber, 1951
A STEAMER Sails Sth December arrives Barbados 1th December 1951.
RT

CANADIAN SERVICK

ganized ond existing under the laws of
the State of Delaware, located at 730
Stinson Boulevard, City of Minneapolis
ce of ene , Ce States of
America, is. the pro the Trade
Mark CREAM OF WHEAT with Picture
of Qhef, as shown on the above facsi-













Te: WET) Webtose cna whilen all Police Magistfate, Dist. “A.” Grant, for St. Vineent






; . i i ¢ = ot SOUTHBOUND

mile. sizes. A & D cups Special Price $1.50 . ; School to put into practice what sch. W. L, BUNICIA, 38 tons net, Sails Sails Arrives
The said trade mark ia the exclusive por pair. < ‘The Modern Dress shoppe, Seed er Apoligont. |YOU pre taught Gud make Matha Capt Joseph, der Dominica | | Name of Ship Montreal Halifax “Barbados

property of the said company and is used} Broad Street. 20.1.51-
Tua aos company in respect of ‘a te sidered at @ Licensing Court to be hele been in the past. ere S . A. ae Ok Eee Ue 3 - Shelly 5 Pram ed aca ae
. Tad . C iy . ack | at Police Court, District “A” on Frida’, . — in s “ ‘ : Nov. 23rd Nov. 26th Dec. 6th
This trag@h mmapk je seulitensd iy Shed ee eee at ; Fram New York We sre instructed by Mrs. I s. “ALCOA POINTER Faas) hae ea

Unites ‘Kida oft Grat’ Brean & Dee ence RAP Sere coe eee gee Bh Hayerner., 38," ‘Bt Tale of a Dog nig ow, Doretta Bruce, Sophia Packer to dispose of the follow- “A” STEAMER" ; t i Dee. 1éth Dee. 24th

Northern Ir@and under ‘No. ‘eon dita r 21.11.51—6n, "BA. MeLEOD } {Tigh opine Mascbit. Jempe Sargeant. ing Furniture and Effects at “A STEAMER” iene =r Dec. 28th Jan, 7th

December 1 Abert in the United States aaa ctgts ‘ AEE Eee eee ely Gre ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

of America wnder fo, 214,290

*, | ire i “Kimbolton,” 2nd Avenue, Belle-

Te ee be te ee - Police Magistrate, Dist, "A. Rather irrelevantly, I am re- {iim, Biddy Grace, Carolyn Grace, ‘Kin ; d Av
- { i wine Be OS 22.11.61—1n.|minded of an old story of two Vipeunt Hyndley of Meads and his Baa te ee 28th Nov
children who had a lovely dog daughter, Hon. Elizabeth Hindley, Dud-

Sausages 5 6lc. each. Acto nd fn Viewing icr of Sal
ee. Gir, Dia LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) cajied Paddy. One day while ley O'Neal, Doris Gregg, | lan Great Dining erable "i Seat 8

* APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SEBVICE

(SS,
IF YOU WANT...

A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint, a boat paint,

April 6, ie and in ados under
260 dated November 1089,

Notice is hereby ‘that legal pro-
ceedings will be taken against any person
who uses the said trade mark or any
colovable imitotion thereof in connection
with the said goods or who otherwise
itfringes the righty of the company in
such trade mark.

Dated this 18th day of November, 1951



(to seat 6),
The application of David Wm. Lewis,|they were at school it was run {& Smith, Charles Springer, Stella Dining Chairs, Serving Table,
HANDKERGHIEFS: Gen White | tailor Bank Hall Cross Road, holder re sta :

Handkerchiefs “Sera” pial toon Hol. | Of Liquor License No, 873 of 1951, granted | Over and killed, And so Fras Grenada— , Chair, Arm Chair teane back),
lond, usual Price 47 cents each. Reduced | to John Corbin in respect of a board | mother, when they came home, Gwen+th Bovwel Arm Chair, Small Settee, Occ.
to Three for $1.00. Visit KiRPALANI, | and shingle shop with shedroof attached | called them to her and said Tables, Plant Stand, Sideboard,

2 Swan Street. Mii din in| at Benny Hall, St. Peter, for permission |" emnly, “My dears, I have a fm Touch With Barbados Water

theit..: anger. Upright Chair, Tub Chair, Folding





le with Marble Top,





































to use said Liquor License at a board i Paddy ° China Cabinet, Book Case (open a dull paint, a bright paint, a cheap paint, an expensive paint,
THE CREAM OF WHEAT NYLON STOCKINGS—5 hos-| 20d shingle shop attached to residence ai dreadful thing to tell you. Paddy tal Station front), Hat Stands, Stick Rack, : .
SPRPORASTION iery of eharm) all eden Roses ‘oniy Bank! Hall Cross Road, St. Michuc is dead.” The children took lit- ‘ Coastal Ste 1) LAd.. adviee Kitchen ‘fable, Double Bed and a flat paint, a gloss paint,
Per: COTTLE, CATFORD vides : ‘$1.62 per pr. The Modern Dress Shoppe, eS, te Pe ate November, 1951./t]@ notice and ran out to play, , iat they can now communicate with ee Sees. Write Deets Ro Call at
ents, ‘ co 'o E. c » Esy., Pr ho follow ough their Bar- : AN
Riis cme | SE Bh le Magistrate, Dist, “A, mays et oT om me and de gtk yl ay cotit, Mplding Canvas Chairs, CENTRAL EMPORIUM
SOUPS: Tomato, Crea: Signed DA . LEWis bae ” i: a naria, Northstar, -ondea c. ables, ptable 7
emer | Mushroom. Chicken Soup fe ‘Comomnme Applicant. |said, “Mummy, Paddy hasbeen onthe. Meir: ‘Tyne, Rodas, Colombie, Writing. [peek, “Bentwood Fnpker, Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
W M. Ford, 35 Roebuck Street, Dial] N.B.—This application will be con-|yineg.” The mother said, “I) poseidon, Silverwainut, Fort Towns- erbice Chair, Medicine Cabin
a 9489 20.11. 51—2n | Sidered at_a Licensing Court to be held I told you.” “But. Mum-} send Bonaire, Brattfonn, Campero, Telephone Table and Stool, Chest = =
LUGE TIN IL ¢ } : é at Police Court, District ““A" on Monday, know, 0; you. sg ’ h he furano Manara, Mormacistar, Raban, cof Drawers, Desk, Dressing Table =——S
' 7 TINNED MEATS: Luncheon beef,| the rd day of December, 1951, at|mie,” the: replied, we thoug Brazil, Alcoa Polaris, Alcoa Puritan, und Mirrors, Carved Table and ame
AF eesti Ataris e ‘or Beet with Cereal, ‘famburger | 11 o'clock, a.m. you said Daddie.” Gundine, Shahreza, Eskgarth, Petersburg, Stool, _ Single Iron Bedstend with
ons s » Veal Loat & Meat, W. M. E. A. McLEOD, |" _ | Ballen, S-abreeze, Empire Viceroy, Dol- Box Spring and Mattress Hnir
= Font, Se Roebuck ‘St ; Malion Maripeye'e, 2's. oD Finally, I do feel that the| res, isabel, S. Catalina, Regent Leopard, Mattresses, Pine Linen Press»
- 21.11 .$1—2n 2.11.51" | school deserves a whole holiday | Pordidon, Montebello Hils, Alcoa Patriot, eerie, Top. Lath | Stapie.. 20G
orf ne ee choo h k referably Sundaie, Isfonn, Alcoa Roamer, Gerona, Was. Beran aie, ce CLEAR
ae THE TOY—Your children would love x and no omework—p: Yl viata, Terlla Lykes, MeKittrick Hills, pipet poet BG) mG.
to have Inflated’ Rubber Toy Animals, Three Killed when it is not raining. I must] ciotcsman, Amberstar, Alcoa Planter, eee ett adh re9.
Chicken, Riepuast,” Tiger, Cazate, Dos ’ leave the choice of the day to th» Rie Orinaco, Scottish Prince and S.S. : p's Radiogram, REST. TRADE MAAR

Rabbit, Camel, Clown. For only 84 cents Large 7-day Clock (striking),

E i f Miss Burton. Rouen. “New World” Gas Cooker, Jones’

. each, Modern Dress Shoppe. In Car Races WARES Sewing Machine with | Table 0 V E N G LA $ S W A R E
Bi. 1}.61--8n Large Gas Clothes Airer, Plated

+s GE ie * a ee





















MEXICO CITY, Nov. 21. Fish Knives and Forks, Plated

FOK RENT Carlos Panini of Mexico City ‘Simple Sinion Pla’ THANKSGIVING Fish Servers, Plated Fruit Knives pea














f and FPorks, Good Assortment any t bai RAGES resins
was killed Wednesday when his Plated and Silver Cutlery, Plated i 5 ES LETS. RT
1949 Alfa Romeo driven by his PARIS, Nov. 2! E Muffin Dish and Cake Boskets, ‘
i > eae ‘ { Plated Tea Set, Cruet, Sweet :

HOUSES beautiful 20-year-old daughter! #4. United States branded the SERVIC 7 Pinted. Tee Set, Cruet, Sweet
was wrecked south of Hua Juapan| puny's disarmament formula a The Thanksgiving Service Dishes, Salt Cellars, Sheffield Plate
FLAT: Unfurnished self contained}on the second lap of the Pan- “Simple Simon plan” that would , Os tell cen witsias Sitinn tnd. Beet Qowire:
Flat, 2 bedrooms at Ramsgate, Bay Sc | American stock car races.. He was z of me Silver Decanter Coasters, Plated

show up as “sheer nonsense to a Tea Service, Sardine Dish, Silver
Inlaid Tea rvice, Silver Vas

Brass Pinger Bowls, Flower Bow!
and Trays, Glass Decanters





” Christ, Scientist, Bridge-
" . first year student of physics. ; .
21 11.51—t.¢.n. | the races began rE 1.P.) But ‘Ambassador Warren R. town, will be held TO-

INS , Austi syrnanent U.S. delegate t NIGHT, November 22nd
SUNSET VIEW urnished Bungalow Austin perine a, 8



you can be








\
. f inti e 7 r at 8 p.m. at the Chugeh Silver Injaid Hors D'Ocuvres Tra
sure of getting | Situated at Rockley, % bedrooms and al Gairv’ Son the United Nations told newsmen in Bay Street, Ass. China and Glassware, Collect
as ainooth. conveniences. For particulars Dial 2455 airy Sy that despite the initial Sov tet 3 Kitchen Utensils, Stainless Steel
a —— * \. 22.11.5120 “es % 40 rejectino of the West’s new dis- AM are cordially invited Tee Memeer. Ajum. -Bultips
ex 0000 | ee d $ a 6 above all | SOMERSET--St. Lawrence Gap. A ine (armament plan “we actually

Tabl



” a , > 19 Ladders and Step Ladders
rmall cottage, fully furnished. Apply }real hopes” of eventually gettin a Unne BveDp Antes











. (From Our Own Corresp ents sent * solid arm Servants’ Furniture, Child's Tea
reliable slide | Hollywood next door 22.1) .61-—-2n GRENADA, Nov, 21 Russia to negotiate a solid arn Set, Plower Pots, Collect. Anthur |
fastener, Look 7] . ee eles een 1, rar rar ee reduction agreements. OUR jum Lilies, Garden ‘Tools, Car

» Lo “WINCHESTER Upper Hastings The son of E, M. Gairy, —(U.P.) BADOS LAB carta TOOL “aia. Foblc Ral
for the name on | Dis! 2705 21.11 Si-2n | M.M.W.U, President General and PARTY Misc. Linen and other item
the slider pull. member of the Legislative ees SaaS" oe

tive Council was today fin 40) ; AUCTIONEERS
WANTED dollars by Magistrate S. J. Bain! | an
‘Lightning’ fasteners o y, Magistra ‘i St. Leonard's Annua









in the Victoria Court on a Police ICAL
ue manufactured by ~~ | charge of using obseene language. Church Fete POL

Johm +4. Biadon

| Fiat walking distance from Club e ihin on » kei since
: City. Diet 9088. the third person to be killed since
!
\





The case was pending since before GF S HOSTEL, Country Road
LIGHTNING — FASTENERS HOUSE MAIDA good under house | the October 10 General Election. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24th & CO.
LIMITED maid. Apply: Mrs. DaCosta, Dalkeith 3-8 pm





4 subsidiary company of $3,101 on Will Revise Salaries 10 ae opened by

s i The Bishop
imperial Chemical Industries His Lordship ¥ 104

Limited) MANAGER-—For Barbados Distilleries . Stalis: Fancy, Tey. Fruit, Vegeta-
Lid., with knowledge of the manufacture I W d te Refreshments on Sale
{ Rum, salary $250.00 per month and n m war 8 ae at

&.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640





MEETING

BUY NOW!



of

We Can Supply... .
Soup, Dinner and Breakfast Plates, Dishes
Sauce Boats, Ete., Ete.
D- You'll be proud to own these. See our display






















* orn 3 d Competitions i i

ene residence, Further remunera- @ ST ONEORGES Hor. 2! tS ae voune SOUTH DISTRICT Plantations Building PLANTATIONS LTD.
tion will be econsideved in the case of as * : :
any applicant possessing axteneionnt C. J. Hodgens, C.B.E., M.C. Music by Aen oaiee and 2
qualifications. Applications addressed to} retired Financial Secretary of io
the Secretary will be received up to the ierra L » has t selected In Ald of St. George . $
ith December 32 13.81-8n.jcetra Leone has been selectec St. Leonard's Church Charities

: . by the Secretary of State as F ° HAVE YOU PL ACED

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NOV. 22ND

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATI PAGE SEVEN <*








TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH !!

ur WINCARNIS Wir
ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.

ahs












1 WOULDN'T ARGUE}
THE POINT WITH YOU!






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E
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ST 2



IS HER HEADORESS... CHECK / IF... SHE HAD Y ... TABRIZ. IS IN GRAVE bas }
BUT... SHE IS GONE / TRIPPED AND KNOCKED DANGER / THIS POST MAY _* oy
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ONE ANSWER, T.N.T....

eqqale’

THE BOOK THAT
BELONGS TO

YOU

SHORT HISTORY
OF BARBADOS



ONE ?
MOMENT, CAPTAIN..

T HAVE SOMETHING

IN MY BRIEF CASE

WHICH MAY IDENT! Fy
THAT SWARTHY



FELLOW

re



| iy Neville Connell MLA.

NEW NOVELS:

rryca y







i. ce (eens i | ae
a Sees! ho Ss GOVERNORS WIFE a | BE FHE BLESSING —by Nancy Mitford
vip — eres SF peepee Lanse . THE DUKE’S DAUGHTER —by Angela Thirkell
'§ 3 a m i vom 4 ae
S Br ADVOCATE STATIONERY |
! }
x
|





Bip ‘a “U4 : 1 flee
WS rusty Wf 7


PAGE EIGHT







Looking At W.1.—Australian

Tour |

By 0. 8

930—3 1

. COPPIN

THE touring West Indies team play their fifth official fix-

ture of their tour tomorrow
in a four-day game.

when they meet Victoria State

Looking back on the 1930-31 West Indies tour of Austra-
lia, one finds that the touring West Indies team was defeat-
ed by an itnings and 284 runs.

The match was played at Mel-
bourne November 28, 29 and
December 1, 1930.

This was the second match of
the West Indies tour. This Victoria
XI included Ponsford and Wood-
full the renowned Australian
opening pair as well as the wily
spinner Ironmonger.

The West Indies batted first and
fared disastrously up to lunch.
Reach and Martin, the

openers,



LEARIE CONSTANTINE

went early as well as De Caries
who went in to bat at number
three and was out Lb.w. to Ircn-
monger for a “duck”.

Great Innings

George Headley played a great
innings for the West Indies top-
scoring with 131, his century being
the first three figured innings of
the match but it was the first of
the tour.

Headley received some support
from Constantine who scored 34 at
number 7 but apart from this only
two other West Indian ‘batsmen
reached double figures—Roach 10
and Hunte 19 not out.

Both International bowlers E. L
a'Beckett and Iremmonger shared
the wiekets between them,
a’Beckett capturing 4 for 51 and
lronmonger 5 for 87,

Good Blow

Constantine struck a good blo.
for the West Indies by bowling
Woodfull before he had scored
when the latter opened Victoria’s
first’ innings with his equally
famous partner Ponsford.



GEORGE MEADLEY

When play ended for the day
Victoria had scored 137 for the loss
of two wickets.

On the following day the Vic-
torians completely collared the
West Indies bowling adding 425
for the day’s play for the loss of
three additional wickets, so that
they ended the day with their
score at 565 for 5. Ponsford had
completed 187 and Rigg too had
scored 125 at number 5.

Good Bowling

Victoria suffered a dramatic
batting collapse next day due
chiefly to a magnificent bowling
performance by Learie Constan-



tine. The five remaining wickets
fell foy an additional 32 runs, and
this, added to their overnight
total of 562 for 5 made a =rst
innings total of 594.

Constantine finished with the
good figures of 5 for 64 in 15
cvers, a remarkable bowling per-
formance against an innings of
594 runs,

The West Indies started their
seeond innings 382 russ in
arrears and again Roach was
dismissed early and again Iron-
monger proved unplayable to
most of the West Indies batsmen.

Ironmonger’s Success

He was responsible for the dis-
missal of no fewer than eight of
them in the second innings, play-
ing the leading part in their col-
lapse for 131 runs in their second
innings, ‘





Where Will
They Find
£100,000

For Robinson ?

HOW are we going to find
£100,000 for Sugar Ray Robinson
to defend his world middle-weight
title in fight No. 3 with Randolph
Turpin? — that, in effect, is the
problem posed in New York by a
statement of Robinson’s manager,
George Gainford.

Questioned on Robinson's plans,
Gainford replied that, for tne
fight to be held in London next

June, he would want 45 per cent
of the receipts. “I am waiting for

Jack Solomons,” he added,

Robingon’s demands may sound
excessive, but it has to be remem-
bered that nobody knows better
than “Sugar” Ray the danger thut
lies in Turpin’s fists.

Robinson collected more than
£100,000 for beating our cham-
pion in New York last September
and is now in a position to name
his own lesser opponents for
so-called world championship
lights in the U.S.A.

Last Pay Day?

But a defence against Turpin
could well be Robinson's last pay
day—so the prize has to be big.

Only the International Boxing
Club in New York—or Solomons
in London—can promote the fight,
Robinson’s contract says so,

Solomons is playing along as
hard as he can to land the fight,
against the stiff opposition of U.S.
TV and film rights.

One straw in the wind is the
appearance at MHarringay next
Tuesday of Bang-Bang Womber,
sparring partner to Robinson.

Womber was to have fought our
rew welter-weight champion.
Wally Thom, but Thom has been
injured in training, and a depuly
is being sought.

Eddie Thomas, from whom Thom
took the title, is among those
mentioned as a possible substitute.

Robinson will make an exhibi-
tion tour of Europe next spring,
during which he plans to make a
film in Paris, Gainford said today.

Cricket Heredity

SONS of famous sporting fathers
seldom achieve fame in a similar
sphere, though “Old” George Cox
and his son George have made a
considerable mark in Sussex
cricket,

Now Christ’s Hospital are hoping
that this cricket heredity will
extend to a third generation, for
the son of the present George Cox
is a pupil at the school,

Test selector and former
captain Tom Pearce also
son at Christ's Hospital,

Old Blues’ Problem

Meanwhile, there is a problem
confronting the Old Blues, the'
old boys of Christ’s Hospital. A
drainage system for their rugoyv
ground at Fairlop (Essex) may
cost £400, The ground was -used
for agricultural purposes during
the war, It has» now become so
solid that the grass will not grow
and the surface has to be altered.

Nankeville Confident

IDEAL age for middle-distance
running is considered by many
athletic experts to be 27. That will
be Bill Nankeville’s age when the
Olympic 1500 metres is run next
year,

No wonder the Surrey runner,
who was three times British mile
champion between 1948 and 195v,
is confident that he will run the
race of his life at Helsinki,

Nankeville told me; “I am
enjoying a brief rest before get-
ting down to serious preparation
ior the Olympies. After last season,

Essex
has a

during which I recorded mv
fastest times for the mile and
half mile, I feel better than ever

vefore,”
Although

8.6sec,

Nankeville’s 4min,
the third fastest mile
echieved by an Englishman he is

mivinced that he is relatively
faster over the 1500 metres (1649
ards) than the mile,

is



—L.E.S,
George Headley again tor
cored, this time with 34 runs

while skipper Grant who scored
26 at number 9 played the best
Supporting innings.

Ironmonger’s figures were 8 for
31 in 14 overs, three of which
were maidens,

Victoria won the match by an

nnings and 284 runs,

They'll Do It Every Time

WHA’? HUH?

OH,
DEAR

IM SORRY,
! I FORGOT To

TELL YOU! I DON'T
HAVE TO GO TO
WORK TODAY:





”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GAMBOLS

THERES NO NEFO TO)

ANGE FOR THEM LIKE ME aS |

CAN OO THe

a Sao

THE NUISANCE BID

f[yne jump overcall is
normally based on one
powerful suit, but there is
another type of hand where
the use of this manasuvre 1s
essential—a pronounced two-
suiter.
East, for instance, opens One
Diamond and South holds:

@KQI97,9AKIS6, 62%
10 8

It would be quite wrong to
make a take-out double on this
hand. If West passes. North's
probable response of Two Clubs

uts South on the spot. A mere

wo Spades may be passed by
North wi better support for
Hearts; if South makes a more
optimistic call, such as Three
Spades or Four Hearts, he may
pick the wrong suit or find North
with no values at all. Another
danger is a nuisance bid from
West, such as Four Diamonds,
making it quite impossible for
South to show both his suits.

South cannot afford to waste
bidding space. With the pros-

ct of being forced to ruff

iamonds, he must try to find
out which suit North prefers, for
lack of trump control may prove
disastrous. An immediate jump
overcall of Two Spades is the
solution; Hearts can be hid. if
necessary, on the next round. In
“is way South describes his



Churchwarden’s
Power Should
Be Curtailed

SAYS MILLER

DESPITE the inclement weather
last night a fair crowd attended
the political meeting held by Mr
T. W. Miller who is running as
an independent member for the
City of Bridgetown, at Lightsfoot
Cross Lane. Mr. Miller told his
listeners that it was never his in-
tention to run as an independent
member for the House of Assem-
bly, but owing to certain difficul-
ties which he encountered while
a member of the Labour Party he
was forced to resign from the
Labour Party.

“Although I am not in the La-
bour Party, I am a labourite at
heart, standing for the three de-
mocratic principles, freedom from
fear, freedom from want and free-
dom of speech,” Mr, Miller said.

Mr, Miller said that while he
was on the Vestry he fought for
the right of the people and on most
occasions he was up against great
odds. He said that Vestry party
politics should not be practised as
the Vestry is merely there to take
care of the poor of the parish and
improve the sanitary conditions
for those people. He went to the
Vestry with the proper under-
standing, and as a member of the
Progressive League, He made it
clear that the powers of the
Churchwarden should be curtailed
and it needed strong men to curtail
their power.

Mr. Miller said: “I am going to
ask you to discard Mr. Chase. He
has done nothing for you and can
do nothing for you,” Mr. Miller
said. “The Conservative Party
has always kept you in slavery and |
any man who has identified him-
self with those people is against |
you.” 1

While in the Vestry he had had |
a chance to study Mr. Chase and
he could safely say that he could |
do nothing for them. In ending}
Mr. Miller told his listeners that |
this election was an important, and |
perhaps the most important elec-!
tion in the history of Barbados, It |
was therefore their duty not to
make a mistake when they went |
to the polling stations. The men |
they chose should be honest, up- |
right and fearless; men that wou |

|
|
|

plead for your rights and you
progress.



WHAT’S ON TO-DAY
Court of Grand Sessions—10,00
a.m,

Police Courts—-10.00 a.m,
Court of Appeal-—10,00 a.m,

Rehearsal of Olympia Club, |
“Wakefield”—4.30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Society |!
Plantation Yard—?7.30 p.m. '
Police Band Concert at Esplan-
ade, Bay St.—7.45 p.m.



i









distribution, the
is increased and
reduced to a

invites a light
that suit, a jump to 7
minor
Three
be

invites a
No-Trumps
assumed, however,
t is dead solid; tt



rouse the partner by
a hand of power and qu
East opens One Spade,
should jump to Three Diamonds
on a hand like this:

9 VAS @©KQVOINBS?2
ak’ 3

Responder’s

action over a




jump overeall is usual clear-
cut. If his partner, for mpile,
bids Two Spades over an opening

bid of One Club on his right.
should raise to Three on any
hand that may provide two sup-



1

porting tricks—such as:
@875 93 @3107545
&#Qio

There is nothing to be gained
by bidding Diamonds. It also
stands to reason that the Two
Spade bidder should not auto-

matically proceed to Four after
a single raise unless he has
values in oxeess of a minimum

jump over
Lon




rpress Service.

.
No Aggressive Force
@ From Page 1
men that he plans to sit out the
debate again today.
Pearson struck hard at the
Soviet proposal to declare mem-
bership in the NATO incompaii-

ble with a nation’s United Na-
tions’ obligations,
He said, “Since I happen to

be at the present time Chairman
of the North Atlantic Couneil, [
would like to clear up any eon-
fusion that may exist on this
issue.”

Pearson said “Our objective in
the North Atlantic community is
not to build up an armed strength,
with which to threaten the Soviet
Union or anybody else—we have
no intention of diverting anything
like the man-power or resources
mad purpose “Our objective is
exclusively to create sufficient
furcés to make impossible any sud-
aen knockout blow against us, and
to ensure that aggression if it
occurs cannot subjugate the Free
Peoples in any part of our com-
munity.

“Our military plans therefore
are keyed to the limited strength
needed for defence, Our plans are
measured in scores of divisions and
not in hundreds, that would be
essential for any Offensive action.

—UP.




men.

* YOUR FRIENDS DON’



SEORGE -
aM THEY Ciivou KNOW BEST

OTHER THING







B.C.L. v Empire C.C.

THE following players have been
selected to represent the B.C.L. in
the match against Empire C.C. at
Bank Hall on Saturday next and
the following day:—

K, Goddard (captain), Garfield
Sobers, (Kent), Gerald Sobers, D.
Crick (Notre Dame), O. Brereton,
S$. Rudder (Progressive), G. Kir-
ton (St. Barnabas), C. DePeza (S..
John Baptist), A. Blackman
(Romans), E. Lewis (Shamrock),
Cc. Chandler (Colts), L, Walcott
(Dominion).

Play starts at 1 p.m. each day
and players are asked to be
punctual,

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1951

Olympic Boxer
Turns Pro.

|

|

; '
Johnny Wright, tormer ABA |
| middle-weigitt champion and an
| Unforgettable finalist in the 1948
i





XMAS
WRAPPING
PAPER

Wembley Olympics, is to box as}
a professionalg with welter-
weight champion Eddie Thomas
as a “stablemate” (reports George
Whiting).

Wright’s record of 143 wins
in 150 contests ineludes successes
over Erie MeQuade, Ren Bebbing-
ton, and Michael Stack, all of
‘whom have subsequently

achieved distinction as profes-
sionals.—L.E.8.















} The pleasure of your presence Is
a cali ~_~—--— — | requested at
.
Boxer Kicks _\\i}_ A GRAND DANCE
, j which will be given by at elle
your Jewellers
Referee | ae ted rman S. WEEKES
t UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
NEW YORK, Nov. 16 | Marchfield, St. Philip L MA
Boxer Rocky Compitello who (Kindly lent by the Management: Y i
arn aa ieee Amel | iid On FRIDAY NIGHT 14th
struck referee Jack Appt p December, 1951
for his outburst on Friday by ADMISSION. —— Ti. sie i & €O.. LTD
drawing an indefinite suspension Refreshments on Sale—Please °
and possible revocation of his ine ty Mr eh bromace
licence. Orchestra. 22.11.51—2n,

Compitello was disqualified on
Thursday night during the third
round of his bout at the Brooklyn
Broadway Arena when he kicked
Appell and swung at him as the

referee stopped the bout.

Appell
Compitello repeatedly about “hit-

said he

,

ting on the break,”—U.P.

Put an End to Suspicion
Says Dowding

There is a group in this island
that is preaching nothing but
race hatred, Mr. H. A. Dowding
told his listeners last night at
Workman’s, St. George, “It is
against your interest to put black
people against white and labourer
against employer,” he said. “I
hope this group if they are really
interested in the people, will search
their hearts and realise that by
causing unrest and _ suspicion
among us, the future will hold
nothing but uncertainty for us.”

“This is one of two messages
which I have to deliver tonight,”
said Mr. Dowding. The other 1s
particularly to those of my colour.
As I look around all I see before
me are coloured people. My mes-
sage to those of my colour is to
put aside their apathy, come among
the people and take an interest
in them and in their future.

We cannot at this the most im-
portant period in our lives, create
suspieion and unrest on the one
hand, and display an attitude of
apathy and uninterestedness on
the other, both equally bad.’

Mr. Dowding said that he had

666% 566 65% 9 fy O%

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always fought in the interest o:|

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The meeting was held by the

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Mr. Dowding who is seeking re-
election to the House as a repre-,
sentative of St. George.

eo

4
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e
%
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Rsasss 604

Mr, T. O. BRYAN
Mr. A. E. S. LEWIS
Mr. L. A. WILLIAMS

Chairman: ;
Mr. JAMES A. TUDOR

N.B.—The Labour Party
wes ferced to change the
date of this meeting trom
Thursday 22nd, because
permission was given to
the Weightlifting Club
prior to the Party’s ap-
plication.

22.11.51.—2n.

POPPE P PSOE





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UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
4” thick, 4’, x 8’, 9”, 10’, 12”

WALLBOARD MOULDING (for covering ioints)

HARDBOARD SHEETS

STANDARD
' 4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” thick, 4” x 6’, 10’

PLYWOOD SHEETS
4” thick, 4 x 8



TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
3/16” thick 4’ x 8’

ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO
RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER
TERMITES.

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.





'}})} You Should Never Motor Without . 4

S| SOCKET SETS <>» OPEN END SPANNERS
BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS
SOCKETS from 34” to 144”
R | TORQUE WRENCHES <«<» RATCHET HANDLES
| EXTENSIONS = «>» SPEED BRACES
WALDEN WRENCHES
R | SCREW DRIVERS — 3”, 4”, 5”, 6” 8”
x And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS.
ss)
- | Oe -
al
8
‘| ECKSTEIN BROS.






PAGE 1

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 22. 1SS1 n.Mtn.YDOS ADVOCATE Head Stresses Importance Of Education At St. Michael's Girls' School Speech Day PAGE FIVE MISS NORA BURTON. Headmistress of ihe Si Michaels (Jirls' School delivering her report ywttntay aflernoon at ihe School's Speech Day stressed the importance ol cation. She said: "We must never forget what Kducatkm leally is. In the words of John Kuskin—Education does not mean teaching people to know what they do not know It means teaching people to behave as they do not behave." Mr. H. T. Alkins. Chairman ot December lat year. Wo have lo the Governing Body, welcomed thank Mm. Bladon for acting for ihe Governor and Lady Savage, bar. The Headmistress then read her At the beginning of this year report followed by the InsdihuMtta Kind Millington and Miss 'ion ol Prises and Certificates by Constance I mils* were M "Study Lady Savage after which the Leave preparing to sit the Finals Governor addressed the audience. r the Luiulfrtti B.A. We arc very \ vote of thanks was moved by trateful to Mrs. Una Jones, j Mi Hilda Chaiullet. termer pupil of this School and There were two dances — the V 1 n v Stuart. former Ham. %  'Oalllard'* and -The Minuet' ber of ,he suft for acting for -vhich were well rendered by n TV' "Uir^.-r o.' the senior girls and also songs by the girls of the Mddle and Upper school. The finale was an oriental play entitled 'Brother Sun" I v Laur• %  ncc Houiman depleting the eourt of King Soldan with Hay Muw Marjorta I'emberton was •i'... U) England on Guide frail.. Hl| foi ten weeks during the months of April. May und June We have to thank yel another of oui Old Girl*. Mrs. Darcy Scott, for acting for bar. %  MI WS welcome to Ihe Smith as St. Francis playing the staff two" more old g £££L£i' TS?**?* r" V ilm ***** a nd outstanding of the characters. Rlco TI „ a J to .. Una Douglasportray* a. King Sylvia gSg ar Td ^ G "£ Ward who have %  nfcftrad Ki College for a year. Mrs. I SoldiMi was most convincing. Mi ad mist re Speech M %  pack with us for three years. She Is acting for tMfora 1 begin my Report l M,to PMrlela Bymmoooa who hi .... -l-lj.i. .1 11 ( %  II. too would like to exi< n %  Marbj m It OHM 'ih the Governor and Lad '*/ %  : would like them to know thai we deeply appreciate the interest they take In this School || great encouragement to us -11. tnterad Raadlng CoOaaja to study foi .1 Degree. Holiday Work II iay Worn House Competition laai October v... tl: HOttPp, and tills OetOtWI I should like also to welcomo by AnM ""*• *re not a, many our new Chairman. Mr. Alkins. ?"* * >" jr !" usual. We From the tune lhai Mr Alkins **' ,nut %  * ma '">y due to was Lupointeil .1 MtmbCT of th* I "'., i • *t of materials. I Bod] ha bM taken ll.o !" November 36 of our girls keroatt interest in the welfare of "'* rc •" the PrelimiiLuy UofM the School Nursing Examination of the St. It was with pent rcgre: that Joh Ambulance brigade and 32 we learnt of the resignation fram <*'" cer.iiieaies. These Cerour Governing Body of Mr "neat** have already been given Donald Wiles First %  Meml0 ,ne a" 1 8 1 am sure Lady ber of our Governing Body and **•"•> will be glad to hear this' later as Chairman. Mr Wiles has " December llth we hi given many years of unselfish lrom T two Policewonui. pj service to St. Michael's. We 1 Ifabb and PC. I9 Clarke. would like to thank him most %  % % %  Babb gave us a most interestsincerely for all his encourageng and humorous account of ment and help. We are very their training. From then r.i.v pleased to welcome our new I think some of our First Porn Member or the Governing Body, were quite scared when Ihev saw Mr II. A. Vuughan. We feel thai two 'Limbs of the Law' in Uniform we are very" luckv to have as on the platform, but they were our new Memher me so Intersoon listening with interest and ested in Kducalion In Barbados, astonishment to He minit>er of As our Speech Day last year things u Policewoman ha: 1 laauTTI was in July, this Raoofl tovan during bar Training and her the work of the School from numerous dutie s afterwards Ona August 19S0 — November 1951 question the First Porn wants*] b know was Please, will ii.. School OCOnj the following Old OtTta — Mis fayara, who has beer. Headmistrer' Of S! CatbaruWl Sebooi Nurse Kna Walters who has retui 11 r Hoapita] Training 11 baan apcMntad at the General Hospital. Nurses Orpha Taylor, Joyca H Hoapiul aibei IW" %  BxcaUanry iha Qovamoi Prut -For ih. Boat 1 Nai N raj lor, 1 tor Surgery niven by Di A and Nurse Ho| by D.. j. P. Nunra b V. G.ifnth, J. Headley. C Coll] n Idfo who passed the Preliminary Sate Examination m September 1950. In February this year NurxHui W Raaaaaj ami pi the Final Examination for the Hospital Badg* and al three of ihe prizes, ong I ernl Nursing, one for Medicine and one for Surgery. Nurses V. Lash ley, (jHarper and 11 II rence passed the Pielimmaiv Slate Examination. Nuna Anit 1 Burrowes in her first year was awarded a Prize for 'Proficiency %  %  Nursing', presented by W. Stoute, This September NuiK Harrow was placed first in the Kiii'l I v .limitation for the Hospital Badjo ami won iha Priaa foi Surgery and the Pliga foi Nurse Valda Ramsay was placed 2nd in the Final Examination and iharad tin with Nurse Barrow, 'Honour Student' From Ihe U.S.A. conies new OJ the rueca 11 : |> sum of I111JM. %  iHUni lor tin 1 ., ; ,.y nncei dwrng "' %  1 Companies cnteiiaiiuM .1 %  farty a. the end Tam. Several Of ow %  ft Guides' are now running Coml various School* in the Island. RaMftJt t'ompitn> Out BwafM Company, under 1 1 Millington. in Id a join %  %  ami treated UMm 1 0 whlofe Praan January to July during the Gollop, one Of the Qulda laeuS lUBta, kindly took ChsU i %  greatly %  tween July and s 1 Hangers went on Bit Linda of the 1 spent another daj Island by bus visiting I %  wv bava again 10 1 %  a Playara and badoa Dramatu Club In sending us aorna Coov %  The girls look forward produeUoa Iharn varj r uch. Ilka to thank tha Etritish COUO C il for their kindin | Renting three Prizes and for their 1:1ft of books • %  > on, Library and the Committee of the Allinnre Fr^nealse de la Bar bade for thetf irt of fotu %  ranch Bo School Library. We have n l>o la thank Ml-. !>. %  enllng a Priaa II inks gn to Mr*. Tsrl on Stoute for her k kl loming every year to examine our now gtrii In Mnnaeuon Health Service On behalf OS the %  sfaOQl I ml myself, I should like to thank our Govenung Body for tl.c Kreat 1 r tsjia kn tha I 1 would like pubUdy to anpfasg my very sincere thank" U) Hrl %  Dtputs Ho ..tin to i"iv mhei rnambai ot tha Staff for the iov..!t> gHd COthey give frtC and ha tha M nb :. %  % %  take in tha girlof st Mlehaal'i WSSJ labouring uml.i real ni" UM PI Ml %  Atl • %  MW-Mtn in Bll lH*t *o What tch il* %  nVH !"• "h-U IMKI %  M •!> I Ow.i. pro*. '•i Ihl'r .on aoit III at.rrdixi ii*. •Tlu Itotf all n-lr noiit %  !** II I.. OO* It. kr. I lib Kxcellancy'a Speech Tha Governor said1 wonder how many of you reember your last Speech Day It I hlofa 1 -hall 1 1 n let. All new KIII>nnng to St. • an P4ie fi Turkvys Stolen I'.lIM-poutto of ConrtltuUori Road w partad th-t two turkasg v duad $J0 were stolen from her yam Monday and Twi \ssaillt Cnsts (,'. Mi i; 11 GRIFFITH. Aeung I %  .. 1 Magistrate of DtBtl it 1 yesterday fined Una Ho* tic ot Martindale'* Road. St. Mi. 1 eats to l>e paid in M day* or two months' imprisonment for assaulting and besting Isabella Myles. I He offence WSJ COM 'urn' 30 SEAMAN DROWNS OFF B.G. THIRTY ONE YEAR OLD Milton Layne of Britten* Hill. St Michael, seaman of the 07ton schooner Philip H. David sou. was drowned on Saturday morning in British Oman* waters after falling off the schooner while she was bound for Barbados Philip If Dsvlii -on gat here on Tuesday. CaptaUi rti'.Uy. sklppe. ol Philip 11 Davidson, made a leport or the drowniur to the Harbour Master or Biito.ii Ouiana and one to the local lUiboui i;.il Shipping Mi-in Bus Driver Fined E4 For Speeding A FINE of C4 and 1,eoaU was' imposed on Idor. s bus driver of Parish I-and. Si by Mr. G. BGriffith. Acting Police! Magistrate of District "A" The (In. • %  %  I %  nani with borol was found guilty or oxo -.peed limit on BOJ drlvtauj tha 1 MIPolka nld that iha but w. s driven .it "Mi .111 hour Tl. road for U mdoa per houi The off" 1 %  itled otl I • Instalmenti 01 two montl all, Chriat Church, for opaading 'i %  • Ion 1 M-1TM on Tud n Bridge 11 Si 1 %  IH'I houi UM the ip aad limit I'll thai road Is 20 in "ENTERPRISE S." ON THE RUN AliAIN — ANIMATED OPINIONS -". Mr l.eo Ktn: "IOU CAN RF.-UOV IT must, tin sivmiM IRE AT:" Toffee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection of Confection WALTEPS PLH TOfTK LTD PALUWOat* LONDON. W.3 I i.l i[> 1 HI M I i.ucia yc land Harbour, Bl i IK in 1 taaatvfhM I %  unk In Ci tries harboui on kn It, dwring bad wa ithai Bhi %  %  alvaglnsj. Uying .11 0 tha PI charging I 1 charcoal yesterdav otnai ot Se'e girls should know possible about this nuch 14 o( them passM. The airl ""•'"" %  ''"""' '"' "reer tor did ..01 M.S, her entitle.!, ""eh "..i !" ^ '""." ** •"" F f.lled in Iiwllsh I-nnsuimr onlv 1 u !" une m pi„ ymen „„„„ ho One irl was placed In tirade I '"" "' 'his Island |u-l liM Of} and 4 in Grade II. There WOT "T??JS2S 372 entries for the Schi.l terli*' P"'""'; we sent Heat, from Uarbsdo. VIOaH COC"* %  • "' rhl1 "" bin-Was placed 5th in th.\ nnal !" '" ""• Srhool lo Ih,Balvapoattw. 1st in the island with "" !" >""• Convenl ..t the -verr %  MSI' I" Reliit..nis Knowl^"" l Shi|.i..i,i and Iha Children', edge. 3rtl With 'very KMtl in *;i M dwiIl I^nRue Baby Creche foi Elementary KMhematlcs and 2nd. distribution to poor children with 'eredll' in British and EuroS J A H **%  pean History. Gloria Niles was i„ ..„,;'\„;, ,,".,' Is creriSLBrLstasT£-tj Island with bulance BrlfSOa SS^SS ff^SLSA and on 5th Cadet* attanaParade for Sir Otto Lund. the Island with **• ch vI Cotronissioner or the St. John Ambulance Brigade. We Knowlvery proud that ( .nil edge and %  eredhV In British History. Elaine M. yei pla-ed 3rd 'very good' in Rellgi edge and Ardilh Young 3rd in—" '*'* *"""" """ Ul "" the Island with arsdll m British wre the first Cadet Divi-.on %  „, ,.. & European History. Violet Coron P" !" 0 n Barbados. bin. Patricia Allevne. Olga Ros, n March 27lh we were very well. Norma Beekles. Ruth BrathPhased to welcome to S-Miehsel's waJte snd I>oreen Thompson have Sir George and Lady Seel. This obtained Exemption from the *' %  he first occasion on which LondonJlatrieulailon. they had visited our School. In July thl* year we sent in 29 ur Annual Athletic SportCandidates for the Oxford and were held on March 27th. Th Cambridge General Certificate of events were all keenly contests Education All of the 29 obtained and Boadicen was the Champio; CortilW-ites A maximum of 6 subHouse. T would like to thank Lady' jects was taken—3 girls obtained Seel for coming and for so kindly 0 out of six Certificate. !0 girls presenting Ihe Cups. !. Certificates..12 girl. 4 Ccrtiflon behalf of the School | wain cates and 4 girls 3 CertiOeataa. 0 extend a warm wrknn This Term we have added SpanJoan Ran8ome who hils t:)kl n lVir %  sh to our Curriculum. h DanclnK c i^e t ln tne s | old Girls. Daphna Thorn has graduated troto Iba Buolnaao School she wus attending as the Honor S ii i.-i.r of the -1 has created n MOOTd by out "i i i" ohtalned the award '"' All-Round Potential Safer Tj pti %  Shot thand ond it.iiK-i-. 11 Oui Brownio PKk, with atlas Ml Owl. numbered IV last Term. Two of these named Second Class Bad, I'tiiolled. The %  ttandad the Qulda** Annual Christmas Party for poor and Thinking i> %  rmera Behool Tl K Htoumes 'flew up' to Guide .in I I DOW Recruits. Glorl > Fnrde. one of our Rangers is asslstlng With the I'..k We continue to have 2 full Qulda .ruler ha Captaincy of M... Sylvia Crlchlow ond Mi" lo Pemberlon. Tnara were U Second Class d 43 Profkianey n,idge won durlnit the vear. ThGutdOS Bttajndarl the Guide-. nd B>oul Own' a< Cfmliermere | during Ihe Chief QuloVl visit. i:diUJlion In i-oiirluBion let me •*** that al hough the moot inH-"ruiii Bart of the Report uf r\rt\ Hrtd of a Hrhoil "appearo" to br Ihe leeoru of ourrewoeo gained |n Public I xsiniknatloK.. wr sSIMl never forge! what "tdu.-atlon" re lly is. tn the words of John Rio-kin — Cducalion does not %  saaa imwhhi paapwj to know What Ihev do not knoM ll ii.. 'ii. tr.iiliiiiK peoide ti. Ixlutr a*> lhe do not hrhatr llni Is uht the aim of thl. S. In.ul Ilo tr*in our lrK in Good l IrrnIhifj unit). 'Ml ST" Uio„ INelf In thnuihlfulni">* for and •i-niir of others. >'. %  land now at the i oi i new Behool Vi ai n wo looked b-ckward we might loBO heart at the unsatisfac a tions still existing m the World today ti wa ktostad to Iha (utur we ought easily be daunted by hc knowlcdtie that envy, hale a no malice are still bl • ;n Nations among the Peoples of the World. l.ot u* do neither LM ua each resolve to Uva rlghtl> In the present and in our daily lives to mtike the moM of avari otwsortunlty hi (hat presents itself. May I h-.-ive with von UwWJ words of Professor Huxley written ARM FRACTURED Mi w \i irORJUBLL, wile ol Canon WorraU ..f st Matthews Vicarage got an arm fractured I Itccame lovnln accident along Worthint on Monday afternoon, The uuiden. oerrod when Casion Worrall was drh no; htl car along the nad with Mn w.Mirii UM oth.i oeniponl nn,i the oar ooUldtd with %  lorrj Mrs. Worrell was taken to Uie Hospital for tre.itn FRUIT LANDED A shlpnn i>: arapahrolt frotn Irlnidad wa lanoad in i' yaati rdaj i y ui 1 .'' I otl |.,,. shn, l Mot plehled m I .niii c lothlnsj i from Ni v. i, were also .11-. h I .. Town-hend I'orl Town-hend ..IHM,I (I.,, New v..tk via si TI • Vanaaus | %  avanlni for Hen v-.. i. i lllnlqua st Km s < St. Thu Poolc Pottery A new shipment %  took (mlliving urk%. Blue Birds Sea Gulls. Va4ps. etc. Y. Da LIMA A <<.. Ill* Hn.a.1 Street GUTS GALORE at KNIGHTS DRUG STORES i • OOflM in ami shop with pleasure l ll-llt K MIKKtlRPr'Kr'l Ml. HPKATIM MAM* I HI 11 I I MIHM Kill I I SOAP Assorted SeenU) Xmis .' .-oraUons; XraCrackers: Snow Ileuses, etc. A varied Assortment of XIDM Cards Kaaia 1 ( lc Decorations KNIGHTS LTD. We Staff th.it Miss Molly Radcllffe has I -I .i. HIV jkttltt ItltlI on our Stan* last September Mrs. L"" !" "" ..-ou ,',Vil ."kM£ Pamela Tudor. HA. Mrs Tudor happy with us as the girl. a.. quickly adapted herself to the life na X e ., , of St. Michael's. She is responsi"' Music Circle continues l.le for the Play we are having be active. We now have i. mer this afternoon. hership of 120. The M.-i .-%  Mi" Svlvi.i Crlchlow was nwov nttended ;i Film Bhos In the United States of America Rrlti'h Council on Novcml>er B1 Ml long leave fn-n September to We luiv to tli.nl, Mi %  fVVV^rVV^VVV^ArVV*V U^^VWVV %  WF.LCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN %  IT'S HERE AGAIN < PURINA MILK CHOW %  II. Jaoon Jonea & Co., Ltd—Oitiribohv. I "I V\rVVVV-fWTVVW\AVWV-fwt \nias Gifts ; xlliiil nillhr;i|i|im-ialri|s IVOill i'i 1:1 II You tee my dear I use .... m Johnson's Wax JOHNSON'S WAX Cleans. Polishes and Protects all floors and furniture JOHNSON'S CREAM WAX Cleans and Polishes In one application JOHNSONS LIQUID WAX For Floors, Furniture. Woodwork and Paint Work I.4dlr< CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 & 13 BROAD Si'REET b< i Boss* by • VAHIiLt.Y' 7 Kinds for Lidles Kinds for (.cntlcmi Prices from %1.U to II! 0-^ KVKMNO IN PAKIS i 3 Kinds for bl I I 'rices frsa 7/lo II, By l'.l:n\ %• I I l .1 Kind.-, for Ladic prices ii.s* sz.aa Bv "MAX FACTOR" I Kinds foi La Prices 13 It to I :• :J By "IH* I'. u:m I Kinds En LasJIi 'in-Mil and UM Also: lex \ ..I HeU 4 snd 7 'I nicure Seta In l.ealhrn Ca*e 110.00 Has tomb. Kru-h ia*0 Seu |7 20: IB.40.SJ and) fl.vt (Umb and Bru.i j Seta in M.it Brushes Cello Bases, Asat. 4 nlou". \< Prices I *. i. i, 9/(ient'i Brunh Nel. !#,'• and 18'Bib> Brusheo and SeU Prices/-; 7/. ftl 15; %'. 07 { IS.M: snd Si.31. Powder Puffs In Olio Bi>\-' Price* 2 '• and 4 3 "l>u Barry's" Talcum h Pn-.i-nUllon Bosea al I't "Vardley's" Bod> I%  %  M %  \ lavender 12.52 April Violet 1252 Bond Street %1 SM i.ii'ini. h> 'mi. CM "Vardley's" Soap (3 to bas)7 11 94 and 12.94 "fioya" Soap (3 fa box.) 11.82 To-day you fel the Pica ] you set the i 1 IM(X WlatJOHAft 1 LTD. $ Head of Broid Street. W OIK X.MAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN AND THIS VEAR THE ASSORTMENT IS BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER. WB COULD NOT I'" I.I.V. WITHIN Till: SPACE AT OCR DISPOSAL. orva row \w IDEQUAIS DM OP THE TKCI.V troNDEann. BAMOI Of %  TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES, ETC SOW 0 I'SPI. w IN OUB BHOVBOOM */#. i \n SEE nm YOIIISKI.FYOIH I.XSI'l-i 1IO.X IS 11HIIHM,l.y fVI##M/. 1 at I undr it I ••• yifis for ChlMn n you "ill lind MECHANICAL TOYS mil IKOOWN III! %  I mm. i IKI i M.IM PI I'M. MIITIIK I MIS IIIMIV IIKAIIS ,V VI, I I fOTS DOLLS' TEA si is CABPEMTEItS' TOOL • r III. BALLS AND BALI 0 INS TKI'MPETS—Tin and PI i PUSH TOYS—Wl Ii H. I • ME< CANO SETSSim I I Ml SIM nil I! SI IS LEAD ZOO SI is nUCYCLB \NH p.icvt I I s %  DINKY' TOYS—Ml Kind. DOLLS' PBBAHBI I.ATOKS III IIIIKK TOYS AM) Pill IS DOLLS' HOUSE riHMTl Bl WOOMN Pop (HNS TRIAN;' TODDLS IIIKI s •ND m.lIN FCTS—Clockwork ar.l Eltclrh W alto IIIIM%  PLASTIC TOYS \-n NOVELTIES, X.M \s TREE DECORATIONS \MV CRACKER* KMA8 GREETING TAGS FANC1 WRAPPING PAPER, I \N( Y Tl\ ., L CORDS \ND WRAPPING TAPES. : •• THE ABC! I ARE JUST A PEW OP OUR SPII I M.I 1 IMPIIKTI II I %  •' \s ITIAIS AND ONLY A PERSON M VISIT WILL I \ MILK JKHJ TO RDAI.I/.I WHAT \ WIDl: ( IIOK K (.,i I\H MIS VOI II SII.KTION. PAY IS \N I MI1.Y VISIT AND BRING Till ( IIII.DKK.N. ll\ICIMSO\ S THF BEST PLACE FOR TOYS BROAD ST. I



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rvi.i IDI i: IIAHKAIMI-, ADVOCATF THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 22, 151 BARBADOS A0\t)(ifrE Thursday. Ns*. ember 22. IMI I IIIK rii AN EYE ON MR. RIPS Continues ANDMR.ALK fntenwutonoJ ',,,, (1 r. M4.I I AIIIKS THE lb* continuous rains during the bsi lew weeks there might l>e a shortage of peas at Christmas raises the whole question of vegetables and their marketing. Ii is known that the raindrops knock th,' "AV trees and so lessen mi of peas. But the rains are %  %  iblH, and it i-. being utd iii.ii the scarcity of mum %  i l pi actices whlcl higher I month Were 40 a0f.ll p< T lb for rarrott end beit root, •'* %  tents per lb. lor season nt& per lb. for cabbage! Thesi rices fur M small an lalftl 'hat insufficient attention is paid to tha subject of home produoed food. in the peat peetenti have often been encouraged to produce vegetables in Ii quantities Rut the lack rii reatei local marketing facHHiea ha* contributed to the if tins excellent practice Encouragement was revived in more and material form when the Government decided to furnish small land owners with (iiinls through the Peasants Loan Bunk t., purchase animali and bo Irri their plots, hut prices of vegetables are %  It wot. row to increase the production of vegetables but sound marketing facilities must be concurrently provided. Barbados depends too much on the hawker for the distribution of vegetables and ground provisions. This system was some years ago when comDuinieationa and demands were unlike those of to-day It ought to be possible to a! M hawkers In a proper marketing organisation, if they co-operate. It has been 8Upj;eted tin! theV'Government should undertake the sotting up of proper marketing facilities and distribution. The Government certainly should enCOUfagl such schemes but action is needed on the part of the growers. They must tafca the d CQ-opsfata to give Barbados a regular vegetable supply raflaar than rely on scarcities to make seasonal profit! Pi:,n; tht war the Government in addition to processing potatoes and cassava at Lancaster provided a depot in the Public Market "Tor the sale of surplus potatoes. At one stage both potatoes and bags disappeared in large quantities and this in some measure served to undermine public confidence in the venture. But it is sheer defeatism and unhelpful to resist new methiKiS because of past failures. The sooner every man. woman and child in Barbados is made aware of the lariouanesa ol depending tod much on heavily subsidised imported food the greater will be the possibility of this island Ming adequate nutrition for the increasing number of stomachs that have to be tilled. Grow more food and distribute it is the slogan necessary for to-day. %  a continued support in celebrations .nd the unvarying .,, r both I'-rhnical help and financing determination of paronU T 0 have contributions hildrs*, at the appointed ptare the following dolUr,nd on urn-. Tor in the~ By R. M. MAC COLINEW YORK, Wednesday. SCARCELY does the dust settle on one in-' Washington than another is t*Htn a, era ",~,l ^ n m i rK 130.000; regions, tuberculous i still '*10.lading e. UM of dn th. „t great : ~L \ SLwiES #z* a.-srs H ••* rour >''' countries which carried „ nc .K. duem* take! hold in .n full crv. --„•; JTSLIJaa aAj SS-TTlgM-J And ""b lg .,rcu,.io„ m, e .z,n,| ; %  •'•' ,?&? m. ^oHSTlor tk Look says that yet another, one of the bigsssfc '££. itr D ; n ~' ?esl of ,he "" %  u Just around the con8res d 1 I. to lm" B ","Si d Zl, "*"* l j !" ll comer. %  against the disease uie oDcoming sewraiKar %  Bsrouahi about a ureat pooling of ,*£*""• Calmeu*-C •. r in mis one. it says, will concern a very: I k ~""r"*' '""^Sra u£L V V !" eTph.K?r. wnT, %  !>•••> <>P < "lobbyist." the man who has : *\ BST^uT S££Z Hevci'Jped^vaK'T;' rJiaserved the U.S. Government in some c.p.c| i *£Jrs r tg££ zsJrsX: £ffrJS2.\ ' •** * n w *•* %  d is •> ma] the iciing and the vace*naUen. ly acting as the agent of a foreign Governiberculorti Campaign, becaasg luiMiii on > i. little u -f thin m ent, seeking quite openly to influence ted Croat •' htadouarte^ dueIS renU i n la-rms of international • !_ „ a> s<-andlnaviana in l "" "''*"""•-'"' "H w^minu oi aaautance. The method, thereAmerican policy m its favour, usually on hnlclans. The Czechoslovak fore, offer, n practical approach financial matters, fulnlfed, The work huwev>i .,ii '"ivii nrn.ni i< part ol lt| cootrlt<' thV protection of great number* .,t f r-ii'* Kesuita of the present II Clt * the case of Messrs. Rips and Alk. FUIKI tosaUun w.th the Woii.'i lh 5 ^pw and printed tnc million* campaign will not be known Serge Rips, born in Poland, is a 44-year-old i record fffvjlMdsd^a SdenUst fully until thoa* children now' FOR FI\tST CHRISTMAS CARDS Call and Select ADVOCATE from Early STAIIOXKIIY. v'AW#v-'//.y/ rW/*w>*' I Nations will aM govHi Berbatni vaccinatad havr reached. Palmer, for maturtty. but already there are He worked for the Board In • % %  In organizing ;,nd carry--"•''" %  ' -fceepUn encouraging indicatioi ing througtj campaigns ;md it is ''"' "-"A. Air tore, lent a i-lant. p,,Und. when* case* of tubet.ole that the numtiers t' mBnn !" b .? %  ^andinavian •eonomist who is now an American citizen f Economic Warmay aurpass thoiu i', which ih< v r of ON 'tral and South America and In the Mediterranean region atuaoUVted """• action and. spurred by th e flnanIncludod In the pro(paranU wtlh lhelr children apcial and technical assistance 'tNignaled meeting offered Uirough the international :are in the last war. then with binForeign "Economic Administration and the Greek "Cconomic Mission. In 1947 he became economic consultant to 5iam. His Job was to get for Siam a clear £;UiUe to the £15.350.000 in Siam's gold held t Japanese banks during the war. He succeeded. Fee— £ 75.000, plus the Campaigns weie organiied have been very few. Meanwhile, the work now being done la having far-rochm,: .,... o n the world's thinking. Says Dr. Holm: "There Is an Increasing awareness peoples throughout the whole world that tuberculosis can be to vaccination ..nd other me'hods" Order of the White Elephant. NOW IS THE Tim: To Paint To Varnish To Repair... BEEORE XMAS! We Stock Everything You'll Need For The Job C. S. PITCHER & CO. '.'.• %  -'.'.'-'.'.•.'.'.',-.-. irh from the dttts to the smallThai awarvnes. Is leacl'ngsnmna The prr.ctit %  ts. So ilicl the "vaccinators" agencies many governments ar.' %  ' %  '„.' Scandinavian and "ranch declokuni la Httl natlc, t rt da aOarl eampa m in .he ...,k.„l W.„ I.. '„.,,, ., nil ,„„„. ,.,„„„, s Ul b> ^ 1 ,„ < rl „, lun U v.a„* t e.l Z',, i.li national perwnnel who campaign, represent only the .he^rVn,,,.;,; ..,,n" y."*— *•>•** %  *S.**..* I initial rttort beyond h.eh tries, faced with ulnsl. prolilem and limited .... um A inter, .i team KI>1 mil ol its jeep the mecUng place in Yugoslavia dividual governments can carry •Ad walked to (urwurd their own control meaan the road „„. No lMg lhtn 8 rtnership with the Seandl ,,,.., ., 1(il> ,„ c8Cope lhc Pakistan, and Egypt, v-hile that the VSC,h ^ **"* tint, they are aiding were due. the people "er countries In launching new tvalked back to Uu aid campaign". The na miof two navlans gad with the fund greater mources, it l-reame poss I ible to i" Ud at the sarm .estrnd the sffort i-> rauntrlei out,n B f a do %  ">y plated ope WIH) I • ,,,n village*, hut British mlsdtwn into th# undertaking aMIuit v| " n ."y" ,h,> .vaccinating i ..rings And Alk* He is a lawyer, who used to be hief counsel of Foreign Funds Control in he U.S. Treasury. Now in private practice. ie nave Rips a lot of advice on the le^al ins .nd outs. His fee— £39.000. PAID UP Talking of fees, you remember those Utah Indians who won a judgment of ..1.000.000' urn. Well,. 701 the *ourts for 13 long years, has been awarded i fee of 2.800.000 dollars And thai hird largest in American history t* will forever be asaocia-, Rudolph Hallcy. elected presidenl of New ted with, this workjliey_ar e Dr., York's City Council, learned about his vic>ry the comfortable way—via TV. This French Albert Cam ill > Leon Calmettr and Guerln. Theirs Chin iiuir iiniliiip m the Ai the time. M^ou.000 %  ' /. ," T^ind^Ihe "* ^ V* !" .".*. '""H&l .wld to be highly appropriate. becaiiMh.n: ,marked I I la^oatton Board for the \ .,. InabM • .i i i. %  -: n '.r.tvi'Urd early In this, century when thev nought a wa> t.. vaccinate again*! Ipalgns \ of~tha fund lae backs of elephants, and _-. waf for rarapalgiiN In I % %  > %  '" el. pl.....t-i. ; ;.l of childy. 1 ^" 1 ^"; other half for %  "ed. In the North African P"l ,rd "J"*. ,-.„,„, Of lhc total, $2,850 000 has c camel-loads were not c*•***• PLSSCS r th.1 'onifressiona LH\ for Hint enterivtsa CSmun.<.mmi-n. ."iijceiiiiM 1 i:uh. but from today, voters will bWc U) begin making up their minds btnv Kipnst their votes. Candidates too will have to nw.kr special efforts to convince voters to support them. It is no exaggeration to state that thii li UM niosi significant nomination day in the long parliamentary HUtOty of the island. Nevef before have so many had such a terrible responsibility thrust upon them. How will they exercise thai reayonaibilHy? It la .i because thLs year's vbt.'. ill have a dartjiva effec* on the future .if tha laland If Barbados can elect candibeal experienced, and beef <|iiiiliiit"i X" maintain the prestige which the island has gained in its eventful history, then the voters will have voted wisely. Tht \ otintf ontemplated with equanimity by anyone. Barbados to-day needs %  ounce of political ability ii can muster from Ul> I %  "...thine; less ... ous world of 1951. The Blunderers Who Was To Maine tor Defeat—Hitter Or His Generals? v.. MILTON SH11.MAN) Th. We have had tha despstCOM •' liUIlcult time || doeumenU and the fact, may f World War II. Now they bound lo have Hollywood Dims. Most peopu th Hitler. The prefer to believe that Romme., i. add up, but was a great strategist Instead oi %  of persons, runs an editorial entitled; r quite dv. The student accepting the evidence that he was a i err jblc bore" vVashin^ton and New York hearings were .cK'vised last spring. The weather here is too horrible for words (the other day, as 1 went to lunch, it was .nuwing and thundering simultaneously). But St. I .mits. Missouri, is really wailing hott blues. It has just had the worst mow* itorm in 39 years. The city's industrial Ufa i.is been almost totally crippled. BORED The New York Daily New*, no rotpt Ike onvinclngl) Germany^ haa4MlBst > RbSlUDa-dlim'pmssi concentrating on logic will And was not. S Iha: %  hap ng .5 Uhc ingot ? nsUntl, being balked Yet the facts I m iiw en-ping A ha[ p>n OT|J ^ c-Ua|i des roy bo|h myXhs •ri, +ai.ii,niinafadnn fm dwruintuition. Mr. Hlnsley seldom uses early successes were achieved Z V-rrulouM,.Of the word. face of the most determined oppoBSpS.b.rg ui rlttls. COUld Uaiat -bout Ca on the Part of German uWviuo an emtarrassmenl of hla having avoided .. war on two generals andadmlrals. ..„i,,„-, to whl Oexniany '"-it" und then attack Russia. GeneraU resigned over Czecho J i .' vv.i ituu'is *o luu-n He could talk of a war oil* nan Slovakia; they protested ovei thai UWTITS sometlmiK foi SllOOSt duration and set as if he expected Poland, they objected to Norway; V en potnt "f view. to expjafai Hitler-MrateBT matter how hard M . gad 111 few monUis. He they moaned about France. High eou*d ttndersliind I he need to keep Hitler, with only intuition an< .. No Ameiica neutral und ycl uTg'.' Allied unpreparednesa to aid him r II "llinsJapnn U> cnlcr the war. He could proved Icu-m wrong and himself -,,-jk of the need to starve Engright. Lm,. Into ntbfnhalon and yet not After that his advisers wen e lan for the U-boats needed to mere stooges unable lo protect o the job. him from his rashest and rao-t — stupid decisioru. They had !• His decisions defy rational his respect and with that, their analysis and even the careful power lawyort brief Mr. Hinatey preRibbentrop, early in 1941 u.ler had waited maU for each nf hls P^opo. tlons ^i,, wlth a Blra „ h l face, teli N-.VV %  'dom more ii. ; .n ptausible MaUuoka hhat the Fuehrer wa a,——.. !" .i ,n.^^ gr^iest expert on military ,. ,, t>.< vincmi;. questions at the present time' Mr Hlnatoy's hook, however. Is und suggest that the Japanem nun.iiniKirtant in that it Is still might find Miller's advice helpfurlhcr evidence (not that much r u i j n planning their attack on needed) lo substantiate Singapore. triat t piBiNm-hole ncall> Ogriaanv"! causes f defeat they ajfrtaa bach M BIBB la in anUd> n raj u raay be attracuve u -unQmiiiiijS downfall to • ng ,,f tha Navy and a faUure to irasp ths rtaniocanee uf m*-pO**. H Hittor had waitod ls ; .. ( ulnn rnnTl t)l ., n pWsihle unUl he had ; i "2"S2 [J"*y His axguiaaoli ana rarel; tolMm h* attacked Potand; if to nncln had toen more on d ioi %  • the value ,.f U-boats; if ba sigh to invadi I 1940: If he had been less con<< %  <' %  • %  h ""' '''"' his military advisers were any Hitler-, .nort-slshted plannlu, Bttte. II •..,! than Ihosa who fouaht fr the projected Invasion ol mllht have won .he war. ni| uf( .,„,| ,,„.,„ England, his stubbon. determlnsMr. Hlnsley has been rel>lK uon lo aluc )( Russia his underchtelly on German naval dociiIM Iwo m.l clanueruu. myths cjumano,, „, American strenirai mants and his bias Is natural, lik.llo survive .he last war are ,„ d hu n bUBv to „,„„ lh ,. Iln. %  pd MM could %  iiually be that Hitler was a military genius lfnl „ cancc o( ,„, Mediterranean, ntstal I... ..'.ir.hut.ns the Oerwho j. slabbed in the back by hav „,.„,,, h | m lor „,. ncom mans' railu.e to a we.tk air torcc. his generals; ami lh.it She genpetent amateur e undoubted!. Just a lew ...onI wc.e mlluary genii who wa>( might |MV< WOO ttssin UM Battle m Hitler. At his clay teet must be place., of Britain nnd the necessary The fable of the Invincibility |he maJor p | am e for Germany". conditions lot Invasion ... iwu. .,i n>. %  <..-.....> General -stall n.e. dcfcnl TM „, OI he b |„ me tan Just a few more parachutists ha... N... only is u sure to i>s hp shared between his general: might have ei.al.l.-d tl.em to capnurtured In a Fourth Reich, but and his admirals, lure Malta ami turn the llde ... .1 is even attractive enough to wok.j. c.-vaiunT RBBERVCD •I Mi .liUiranean. U.I.S. When it r— I S al liSilh-lrtrl Iroublp— Our .lei Mi • %  llelv On Clot-k Work I Two little wooden boxes, conBy lll'fiH DUNDAS erly in ih,> ihin. dry air. but inI taming ihnBta clockwork mechc*uaei out of his pi me at lhc spe-i stead stream out tangled and use. i trODg spring, are .f -.omul (760 mllfs an hour>--and less. the latest gimmick for jet-age lovdorn planeraacb thai speed It Is even more likely to fail, mints who haw to bale nut. ...• klv m a dive—his body is exby being torn to shreds, if the One box is sewn to tlie harnns poStd to :i blast pressure of one cord is pulled at a speed of more which hold.-, i pilot into his scat. I a.per square foot. That Is much than 280 miles an hour Other to his parachute belt, mare than enough to knock him Tag pilot in trouble has only i til and no man could recover to opera.* Hie mechanism whlon i. >m such a wallop soon enough ;o ejects him—seat and all—arm pull hit rlpcord the two tittle boxes do the rest. Frccic, or The first box releases the jet man from hi* seat; the second pulls his parachuto rtaeajd. '' ?JiP a "trat^phcre %  %  rd In the race to make let (1) £ be rrossn stiff, age safety Mulpmattt equal to (I) T<> Itecosnc unconscious 4 ,uper-heights through lackj.f ^oxygen.^and gad iup6*fThirty thousand AiUed flying with the II.A.K. saved their itmg In 'he last Jet-age combat will take place far above these safe limits of height and speed. Some experts believe that men will be required to go up to heights of around 70 mile* to •tar*, rocket missiles on the way to their targets. With small wings, giving only very little lift, a rocket could miles to target 3.00(1 miles away. A wav must be found of bringing the rrew down to earth once the "arTo-oe-h'l'lf'ki'lKd-by-e.po*•. " |J--" who has to abtnat stratosphere heigir* are common) Thesa tmtej whleh has just %  '--. !" "' • % %  % % % %  % %  • %  %  %  %  ' %  fl verj i mkp i,-,. rockc B. .., N.V ,,-t fa-. II rr,1 perils apart from speed lld< (rom „ hciKllt of 72 r by rt-p -orHels liable tl|( < ,, >t00a milM He made it By dropping free, with his parOn the edge of an airfield in hute closed, he might get down Berkshire there is a small frae%  -ujg-. Th|> Mnu'ax < lamin-red vri l>va to thicker ind warmei all gnlgrprtw firm which works full tW 4v a vMffPHpped thiouj:!. a But still he would hatch: DouriaSd '.en and pulled the longei %  simple eiec pull nu time on these pressing problci tpeard The genlus-in-eharge Is a large 'i Is and genial Belgian called MarcVl la fall at heighU above Lobelle. who has worked in Brlfeel It may not apen proplain since 1917. It adds: "The Eisenhower junket was reported at length in the papers, including thlfl me. But the stuff that got into print about I bored us almost to extinction. Since we I ire not so different from anyone else in OUT likes and dislikes we have a powerful hunch hat the Ike visit bo rod the bejibbers out ..I .he great majority of newspaper ret I too." Lots of Americans : (a) Detest the fashion 1 imong teenaged girls for wearing cowboy; leans, (b) deplore the lack of obedience' imong the young, (c) are worried by the] jeneral lack of self-control among adults. So a slory from New Boston, Illinois, gives :ause to weep on all three scores. Than, Mrs Delbert Ferguson smacked Ihe face of ;i headmistress because she refused to let tw >f her six daughters wear blue jeans to ichool. She said she could not afford to buy lresses. She is out on 500 dollars bail. LANDING A dog saves a life in a brand new way. When six-year-old Louis Derosa, of New York, fell five storeys down a stairwell to what seemed certain death, he landed smack m the back of Prince, un Alsatian H ( got %  iff with bruises and shock. So did Prince. Another election story concerns Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kin. of New York's West I nthstreet. Last time they voted was 34 years ago—in Russia. They kept hoping to return there but now they have given up and becomr Americans. The trouble with Kin was that '.hey never heard from kith Chriatmu* Ck—r To the fTdUor. Th Adracafc— Sm,—Kindly allow me to present the gpptel i this Christmas Cheer effort once again. I am not able to do personally in the matter as much a* I have done for a good many years past, but I un. very desirous that the old and disabled people on our list should be helped and cheered againthe need It very keenly—and thr Rev. B. Crosby, Minster of the Bethel and Dalkeith Churches, ami Mi Crane and their kind B Oltaaaju ai an equally eager o carry on. So we ask our friend!, of pa>r> vear* ind perhaps some new ones, to have m In mind an. gfca the needy folk to their hear! Rev Crosby and I will po>t or other delivery, and Mr. Cram I Ocpartmenii will pick up from subaci other occasions, or if DOtmad (phons Mil) will be pleased to call and cnlleet then be handed In C/o Advocate Stationer) ..s usual, bv Kind pern I i!y neccssarv to emu the poor people. One has ortl) to try UI n what It must mean to try and maki hap* r. nt to pay—on the 5/u week O.A Pension %  veil %  roaner sawunl <>f Parish Relief So u-t iu to am them this bit of Xmas Cheer lie to hand it to over 250 grateful souls. REV. FRANCIS GODSON. Chel-ea Road Hav -JO WHEELS AND CASTORS < VS.OIIS Ullll MM hi IS Per Sl of Four. (Iirniin.i.ii Plated 2" Plastic SI.4B ( hn.ini.ini Plnlrd I" Plastic S1.9C Furniture Castors I'. Bakclitr $1.60 Ball Bcurini: 1." Bakelite $2.10 Nickel Plated IH" Rubber *2.KS UIIIKI.S 7 \ I's" Cushion Tyred Swivel Castor 10" s. 2" Roller nfllug Induslrin) Type Rubber Tyred 9" X IV Hospital Type 14' x T Heavy Duty Truck tjich Sli.ti'J II Ml M.85 •10.11 DA COSTA & CO., LTD Dial 4689 TOE THE LINE IN SMAR'I SGHH;S We Handle Top Names In Footwear Black Brown Two-Tone & Patent Leather Da Costa & Co., Ltd. G0DDARDS FOR BISCUITS (ARR'S: *", (ream Crackers .in bin I W OH S < ream i rarkrm M-trlr > heeite Taatles < K AH FORD'S: %  -IKI I In fill Tartaa I III let raun Sultanas In pk| ( lur inlv—in pk|. MK.'d lYull— In pkc. Mv i iVe, In pkc. N:W ARRIVALS '.un,mSloul Rownlrees Chnrolales Barle> Mi.kv Aftrr filmier Mini, l-iMr RnUlm. Bahaal Almonds MI:AT DBPT, lillrl Steaks i. .! Rabblta Fre*h VrieUble* GODDARDS



PAGE 1

PACE TWO II Mill II" iMH in \ I I fill USD \1 \li\ I Mill K !!, IT, I CaJiib galling H is B ernor and I-adv Savago iucompnnir>t * %  Major Dennh Vaugnan, Private Secretary, wttended thr SI Michael's Girls' Sahowl Speech Day yesterday %  AtrMM Among those prwrni wr MBJH aajd M. i Gib %  at Rnd Mt. .nd Mrs H F Mkin*. Miss Hilda Cbundlei. Mr E. C. M Theobald*. Mr and Ml H A Vsughsn, Mr. C A Oipuin. Rev H. Si C. Tudr. MIM Helen Innls* Mrs. Carlton S tonic. Mr, J I 1 Bran.ker. Hon. V. C. Gala), MI.L Mr. and Mrs. E. S S. Burrowe* Mr. and Mr* n Rfctcj Tucfetr, Mr and Mi> W. A Farmer. Mr D. F. BlackeU, Mi ; .y-l Mm T. A D. (Sale, Mr ami M Chambers. Mrs. Olga Swmiinrid Mrs. E. B. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. C H C, Springer. Dean Hazelwood. Rev. and Mrs. C. A. Sayer. Miss Bctlv Artie Mi J C. Hammond Viscount and Daughter A MONG the passengers arm ing b* UM Fort Townshend yesterday (or Barbadoi count Hyndley of Meads and ni* af*~ MET A HAM i: i %  daughter Hon Elizabeth Hindley *J Introduction to h. i They are slaying at the Colony long and distinnu, %  pent some time in PhiUtlriph:.. u,,il.„, Rebecca, before .-OSI.U.K on ( to Barbados Mab ,| Cruni in While .he Sun rvY^"!ei y ?* %  *"£ *""" '" s """ %  ' %  ' duller ,n Orlober I8H3 .„ t Hmp to D|nner ;|M<| N(ir „. &"?*£*?* T*f b0< U ,,ii,Uy Wayiand In Tha Send FUITM %  MI tattl(.Itl 1 \ It \\< KOI I Need* No Introduction M.A.. of Easl bourne )l educated at Weymouth Colla afarrtod tai isofl he n two daughters. Viscount Hyndlc. rai a member of the Coal r • Export Advisory Committee frrm 1917-1918; Commercial Advisei. MtM Department from 19111 to >9M and jitrain from IM9-KM? From KHZ-*** h> %  -(v.-*'-.>v. I of the Mtnlatn I and Power n-l >>on> 1411-1946 h was also Man gin,DsTtetOI and rhalrman to several Enalish n Ripe ni>s. Hi" home in England i* In rhrlv.i Sou a re B Giorioua Life TODAY all the bo> • %  j UM my to iiii Mi-.itility and ubil In the Bridgetown i'livei-' [,n>Bl Tha ctreM Onti Bancroft plays the dttfBeuli and •** %  lightful pirt of Ladv K:'t %  /111 add further 'o her M .1^ OUf Nadini; iliar re 'er-actress. Fourth Winter M B, P. L UlloiJES. Ratlrad Manager of the Canadian Hank of Commrrer, l.cthbridge. Alberta is back in llnrbados lor JM "inter Mr first visited BarbodOr m 1947. then 1948 and again last M i "' an rwd l-st week by the AICM Pecasus. clown on almos. the same day lasl Straw Baya* Baboo. >*"' ,r B 1 v,,m m ,hi :', "''T 1 by the AICM Partner. Mr. Rliude. Is a guest at the Hotel Windsor. Arriving by the same ship with Rhodes wai Mr. Ernest W. probably want to lota tlsf DtU lal Merehani Navy. Yesterday at 11 o'clock it WB8 Junch time at the school and almost all the boys were lined along D"*' 0 n *> * %  >n Barbad — al Ihe name lime lad Mi the low wall of the school ? the small boat ( from the Danish Training Ship Oanmark sailed up and down off the Esplanade lUle I .. ih *"?**'*. . M R "KRBKHT CROWCHJtR, To the school boys ii lookeji.ke iVl D r c c 0 r of Agrfeuliure, a Clonous life. The Udttla no British Guiana and B&'l delegate i.h u .* mc .* a >' a '"'" dl tU W ,he " and fats Conference although there s a lot more to n ) U st ended here left last nigM bv auing around the harbour B.W.I.A. for Trinidad. Back To B.C. M R. HERBERT Director Ihon all day. Today he will fly to in; Toyt For The Poor E l bar*i • %  Heel ioy (CM UM Children'* ("hri*tmaa Toj n % %  %  %  : .. f'.i %  %  General Hospital to tin Home and i children in St Mnhael' ) Thii year Ihe Tov Service will be held on Monday. December 17ih at 4 30 p m After Five Montha M i:s Blfj %  ijKACE. who had batn in Newfound] med by the Far! Tow .1t i mi lerday. She waa acad by her daughter (' %  'MIUI Tha) new from Newf< undland to New York to tain the lorl T<:wnhend Victorian Coin W HILE digging in the garden of the Nightingale Home. MI.uk Rock, Alethii PI maaabi ol the staff of iha Uoma found a silver Vtatortan IWOpenny piece dated 1838 DtaBiatai Of the coin was half an inch and it was In remarkably good enndiThree Flaaja A T THE TOP of each ad UM mattl of the Danish Tralninj Bhlp iHnnwrk. thara it > duTarenl flag flying. From the foremost flies, Iht flafl nf the country they are visiting— the Union Jack. The Dam^i Qoi ernment pennant flie* from Uu mainmast and the Dan. a whir croaa on a red bickground -ii the mlzzcn-mast. Leaving To-day D UE to return to Antigua today Is Mrs. Frank Savoury who has been here for the past fe %  realti "ii a visit to her mother. Mrs. Savoury who is the wife of the Manager of Cable an,i Wire| rich In An mil. Is the Advocate's rorres|>ondent in that ciilonv In Patting A VERAGE age of the 116 cade-1 on boani the lUmnark ii, IT. Seven cadets are not yet 18. Talking Point No society con be (/real wirhoul (/rial hidit'lduals. Berlranil Russell. !ncidental Intelligence S i < • i-ss eonatata of getting up just one more time than von fall.—Calirara Mtrald. B.B.G. Radio ^lamageBj Movie "-orr/Yimmes r* Lonely flearto MUNICH. N rofiffammes IS 10 | r-BaDAv. NovaainKR m. IMI I Th r ' !" rw. _II*|.' aio u. me world ju*t • ii this Bavarian capital. A rding to er Hampe, the bacheb D..I. *r. !" *"*;"' m '**pV'gar f r '' Vr M wr, "' r ,l1 H*r..td n P ... C4.'J" 1J,n ""d producer ol I 1r* (t: I Ihe > m <*rnti„h Vl-ilwi imtnr Parxhr % a TtN.W.. OMpatrtl. %  3 pm Con |-wi Wk. t II . Ring „p in Curtalp. is 9 m Th NM> IO i* i> „ %  Praca th* EdiiurlaU 10 IS p ID Mid W*ah Talk. t S |> in CathMii I R ( l"l,Ml THUItBOAV. N'lVgHBKIi 21 1641 "I M ISB p m lia-lH am TM. Wrrk W.I. Vitit M R H. WAKEFORD. who bat succeeded the late Mr. Alex%  nder Elder as manaku That's the Job of lonely men and women looking for t nionship and marriage — and iy pay for the privilege. Herr Hampe charges 80 ma:, f'liir-minute production whien he irien shows to other tan • ills of the opposite sex Tin!..' alio taeludi homing, of all poMblat. and sits down in a chair. Hampe explains that thai Is just general impression. With th f Gillesple Bros. Ltd. the West women. I have them mt \i nion IOIa i Iineaa i Yoik. Canada und West Indian <-i<*i.. f lo-iking for* Indian merchaniji ol LandsMa, la] leaving London for a New York. moat of Ihe West It will I West Indies and .1 d to n oaUng Iha munj friend he ha In the Island*. Mi W .kefoid is dm on January 18, 19S2 In British Culana early in Ftbruiry and in Jamaica about th, i-ml ) iVLruarjr. He will ba the tour by 1 artll -e. urn to London in March. Mi Wakaford ha been "ill knoa 1913 nnd h director *inre 1948 C !•, wJ.S> WOHD +r i • I 1 L 1 1 i| ; u n— T 1 j' 4~LT! 111-11 BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber I L,'" b ? lni wn,, P ercd "' lhe W WWl <'ne nostril tied behinu the Macaroon of I Shires that a number of huntmy back. Why, If he had an alemusing The Macaroon' sag people, di.guitcd with the nitant\ trunk hecouldnt push | Dapeti aj that whlli di-ii |„. r uu,),. were out stalking on i npUna. a vet i ailed I I tl rr."-'. millicni L-J. tS. tnina a I " Uttsta 1 -iUjpvul lut %  drabness of modern attire, are peu through an 80ft. gla>_ going lo wear Hunt evening ilress Ake i %  0 :.: IIo>vid it drus. iai i i |. I i B %  armchair so thai men .-lit an KCI a good look at Ihi ii 'I HaliijKnil. y | hearts about like*. dsfflUi iiobbloa. rhrae is the era up. If a woman client, fni tees a man she Uk< dimples Hamix' then pfa tr movie aloiiE with a Ft 'lift so he won'* tm ring "sold a bill of go.. I he pick* out Ibg •iis plrture, Hamne hand • i>n Ihelr -n—r.p. Hollywood Round^Up I n, He* M BAKBAKA I'WTON walked %  %  %  %  UT their M by flling : '.• %  day. Her at-' %  . legal action." Barbara, svhe bad ^.lurs ago loat a movie .nd that she will char*" "mental cruelty." On the other hand. Tones frlemhr's the one who I going to fde for divorce. M OOTIATJOafg are un lei way arnh Ingrld Bergman i • %  ne of the epuuxie. i %  Caaes of Mui i-ording to llo u Welsch, head of the film greatBergman and husband Robert' P.osschni. now in Rome will mec shortly with Alexander>aaI. wh< will co-produce the film witi Wclseh. pletaa details for tUfsing the Brll : ondun. Ho--.*uni already ias the sioi %  author f The I %  Other %  %  nd Ralph Richardson I In Ii.! would It %  %  MAXILYN MONROE has U. %  ip-candidate fir "Genthinen i i red Others mTTtI n in the lude Carol ChanMv Crable and Mitr.. II'. HORNIMANS Coffin Shortage HONGKONG Nov. 21 Communl u,nn of umber cn-aled a cofllii %  ,md people art iiflinn out of old packJj wspoper The IMWapaj • immuni&t exerutinu* i I eounter ravoluttonarlea" aggraited the imntion —v.r. MARY PICKFORD RETURNS AffU It VKARS" absence! Mary Ptakfbrd has c)nsented Ioi %  airing role" in Stanley! Kramer's "The Library." Pickford ; i %  contract Wtloe for I %  it. M< .1 tart fan bsh 1), %  i .,f ; %  .. have not been disclosed, but ire star said sh. will ultimately be Iht %  —r.p. "Wrfiai a pity they can't bring you folks think youi their horses And their hounds, for, anyway?" ghfl then gave %  .. And their foxe. for all I care, exhihition of vlrtuoalty. throwing Bui this would set a precedent. I I up. and catching n o„ the ond announced lhat he would ive Bee-keepers would come to llrsl n.lt l.--n I 10 taht H to the clllili nights in their bee-keeping („ I'ttw'nft ,ol,h Subse-iuent biquk %  clothes and with their bees. Arab.. ,,. vn ,J„ r vealed that there was no such would bring their camels tealV EN EVER I read, eg I havg ,,| :M e ..Audi ertnsh trainer, their seals, aquarium., W** r< a are anxious to queatlOfi houiandth time, that ,t ... onlv who „ alnM odm „ tlinil ., Li l n, n %  ma " n ** tmUjf oientummki Cat Show bi oovlna alone. I iprtn g back aa though M h( K Barrel. keeper-, their flah. Rajahs their elephants, and men who are boy* al heart their pet tortoises. Voguo lu t,11/< %  !> %  \A < attention has been called !" a; to the picture I published yesterday over the COpUon; IBM l>esiriHtll'uHienbury smearing Major Jen' Boopridge's (... > %  %  ith stung b> an overgrown hornet The maker of such paradox means, of course, that you can be an impersonal shadow •lie mlllfODa, and need nut talk ynody. But that is i alone, in the way that you Itoneraditn sauce at the Ball in ,M> n,ono " a hU1 or ln wood aid n( Belgian mules." The picI T ielabnod b] I Un tuie was of Mis. Nydia Luggidm1 farmer that ii you make u smearing Mr. Tony Tiddler'fac* u i v hens wear spectacles, son wi'A mint sauce. Far from offerruclcd that the buds cannot i %  ejoice at any j.tn.ight ahead, but only itdewi Moriiifi with Ihr Itmr* E VER since an Americ ng an apology. 1 inconvenience, howe descritH-'i %  %  n a snappy bit of masomy. [ n*vi i'(i nl \" .il'j-i iiai I. if archltacture m loo solemn a nanner. A recent pica for a com'ii the old and Ihe i. new suggests that we may be about to see functional ca !iedr..l "r!"""" 1 !' nuwever grca;, and aownwarns, it will inn iiH-in with thatched roofs and aluminium l V nJ r o. n a ii Jr'Vh^'L^Vf 1A * cto " nd nhtlni and featherdoors, or neo-Gothic aaaworka ?-ra...rJ! LJ^f fT Pl i nd "'-tching. with stained vitaglass window "n^w erroT But 8ur "y th bir6 *'" %  * a "< P'" ,lf *P iTC *' Nonvuh "' p f f peck those on each side of ihem. not likely to gain promotion U) h ,f.?~ ... A btltor >"*lhod would U m lix Second Division unless they car 11V1E WOSHEHBOtKER held u p distorting mirrors In the henmarten up their forward work ti j. (res* et inference in her West run This would either frighten the next lew m itches. Much wll Bid suite yoaterday. She seemed t h c birds Into good behaviour . depend on the quality of their quite at her ease. When asked ,„! them ih - —.im-. ...w if she thought she would heat Evans the Hearse, she said. "Say. If that guy's brains wua made of ""V %  rssTs^saajsa v££S33&. K A !" lh A „„.„ ** ^ "%  "" % %  • -' K i'" %  S£T T ?£'"l<' guet, whose ice-cold bra : they i ing. i la ould ha tgh go heartily thai team-work. no time for tight-,, „ , Ihr S„vl srh'-lltllv BgCRCT schedule, wfetoh Ottij Marginal rKafta D K. Mi tggAPsW having f. tied ept in Unte i n an. Inatlon i >i the re (torahlB .>i Eiilnburgh University. II idttBi.ii in tea v hat can !• doni \-> till the poj.. Nobody comes to mind who so combines all th< %  I .'., : AM ftZING! %  """ %  IRlttW m\<$ DIAMOND RINGS %  m finer gift from you lo her Prices Start at SI8.00 wonderful quality & values At Your JEWELL] KS GLOBF (inenmc Tomorrow M.i:.\| „,-. j stXritiii.; MMasj ami dsssssHll Ju4%|iln*i\lenllH'll)! %  j P sss^ M lafBglagj roiuniiee! [EXquiallefECHMICOLOl! SHINI0 The quality Metal Polish EMPIRE TODAY LAST 2 SHOWS .45 A 8 It HDUSEONTELEGRAPH. EXTHA' ••/1SH/OVAO F0K ACttON' I FRI 2.3t A S.St SAT. To MON. 4 45 A 8 RED SKELTON SALLY FORREST MACOONALD CAREY Rupert and the Lion Rock—34 Ai the (im l. B hi o! dswn wikri 10 find ihjt Polio %  ng ih* bos "It oprii rnough.*' murmuri ihe boy only fattening it a r through io JJI*.." crsakt ti it u fi!:ed and mud> %  hey ire a thett or ilvik pt^er rfHtfj > Rupen ti' (Hllhtd TtM on lop ol a canva* bundle. rTopcri lakei iht paper. bu< before he can ~x)k ai it ibcre n a aatp from r&lo. "Bui ih.. IUI'I Mlliaii look, ftterc'a ooihing here but a heap ol ordinary pebblet I Wh tin hive happened? Is a the mm bo J him a grasp of facts and figure which borders on lunacy. Suet*; schedule i, based on aj ,-urvey. nnd is Ihe most amblUou attempt yet made to btu various potentialities in > reali*tn mannar. All trafnc la In agtg unit, but thai unti i divided Into Innumerable eat egories, many of them non-redundant. In so far as classlncalioi can be adapted lo individual groin* for purposes of group': Committee which Is i the schedule has already said tha before ttajg MMdrullaa Ioi explored so wide a field." The classifications suggested are a BJOthaell of some forty DHUInd charts, which await final incorporation. •Even I could have told then that. JUST TIIE TIII.M; TO MAKE VOI LOOK StIAIIT I Oil TIIE EXHIBITION tin f iiinsrti'is FLOWERED CREPES—M" S2.02—55.20 I LOWERED BEMBERC.S—W SZ.4I—S2.7II FLOWERED EERC.l'SONS—36" JI.8R—S2.II9 FLOWERED TAFFETA—36" M.53— S2.6II FLOWERED C'RKI'E BACK SATIN—SI" SI.95—S2.58 BLACK CREPE DE CHINE—3f $1.72 T. II. EVANS & Will §1 II I US Di.l 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 (.HIWI f/-;.v#.\r. FRIDAY 23RD CD Minn 2.3d: I.IS onS From All\<>( \ I I --1 \ IKiM R1 .Y Oil HI OPEXS TO-MOHHOW at H ti.m. TODAY ONLY 4.M Si 1.15 Universal Double Margaret LOCKWOOD IN "BAD SISTERS" AND ABBOTT A COSTELLO IN BUCK PRIVATES COME HOME" FRI. TO SIN. 4.31 ti 1.13 Republic Action Double Rod CAMERON Forrest TUCKER IN "OH' SUSANNA" AND Allan 'Rockv' LANE IN •VIGILANTE HIDEOUT" WITH Eddy WALLER Roy BARCROFT TODAY ONLY 4.M A I.IS Universal Double Manual LOCKWOOD James MASON BOXY OPENING SAT. I.IS 1 111 A BLAZING BOX OFFICE THRILLER • THE WICKED LADY i AND ARCTIC MAN-HUNT" riOIOIIKOW ONLY 431 IIS Rod CAMERON Yvonne DE CARLO IN THE LADY OBJECTS AND MAGIC BOW PARAMOUNT PRESENTS "THE EAGLE AND THE HAWK" COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR Starring John PAYNE Rhonda FLEMINGS Deniu^ (VKEEFT. EXTRA MIH -MIT nttNAM J




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PAGE LIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22. 1951 Looking Vl WX—Australian Tour 193flb-31 T HiG A M B O L S iiy ft. & COPPI \ irtnj Watt ladiaa lagan [.lay thru tilth oflktal flx• moriow when they meet Victoria State 11 -day game. Looking back on ihe 1930-31 Wi ir <>f Austra: Indies team was defeat* ed by an i manga and M4 i ti h wu played at Melbourne ber 1 1930. • %  cond mulch M thr West Indies lour Ti ld Ponsford ., full the renowned Australian opening pair as well ai the wllj : The Waal Indlei batted first and fared ofeaesrously i.|> to lunch, luxich and Martin, the II Mill (ONSI WT1NI: %  /bo waul In to bat .it numbei ml I !> w. to in %  for "duck". Great Inning* %  %  Headlcy play* I Where Will They Find £100,000 for Robinson ? JO* %  to flnj aun;ir Kay D overran or Two Spade* Is the .solution. Hearts can be bid. If necessarv, on the next n:r.d In is way South djaei b i-sluced to a ill In a major invites a light raise In J uiitp to Three in a minor mules a rcponse of N i-Trusnps It m %  1. the pnmary object or ar. ttuia tli p a hfinw of power a'.i n u East opens One hpd>' %  I. 'i |i %  .. .1 r H ii. % %  asli %  /*• K < He |-i d Hnnp o.rrraii iusual .is partner, tot i %  bid ol One Club on his right, he I hand tliat may provide two support in tnrks—such as: vt e J HI ; i it J • i nothing to be gained %  i r.a.son that lh< Bpade btdder ibojtd not autoprorced to Pour alter 111 has i ol a mmimuiit THi; following plavers have been a to represent the B-C.L, m thmatch against Empi-c C.C. at NEW YORK. No' Bank Hall on Saturday next and Box* Rocky Coraplb the following day:— struck referee Jack Appell paid K. Goddard (captuim. Qarflald for his outburst on n Sobers. (Kent). Gerald SoberD aspenaion Crick (Notre Dame). O. Brerrt' ravocntkm f bis S. Rudder (Progreanive). G. K .Ion (Si Barnnbai), C. DePeza (S ComntleOo wag diequ John Baptist,). A. Blackmail Thursday night during the third (Romans), E. Iwis (Shamrock), round o,* bis bout at the Brooklyn C. Chandler (Colts). I. Walcott Broady Arena wtsan he kicked (Dominion). Appell und swung at him as thf; n-feree slopped thr bout. Play starts at 1 p.m. each day Appell said he had and players are asked to be Cotnpltell punctual. linn on tne break."Ii XMAS WRAPPING PAPER _.. . Myour Jewellers De LIMA ML LTD. Put an End to Suspicion tjaya Doweling STl. B.ckett capturing 4 for M and .i.i.monger a for tl. Gnad Blow Constantino struck a goon bio lor the Weal Indies l>% WoodCaO before he ha whan the lalttr opene-l Bret innings with hiequally (amoua ( gnas i I'oi.ford partner to itobinson. araa to have fought uui Churchwarden's Power Should Be Curtailed SAYS MIU.KK No AggressiveForee • From Paee 1 %  w d he plans to sit out the again today. Iter-welght champion, last night a fair ... TO, but Thorn li Wally Thom, but Tlmni has been 'he politUal meeting held by Mr . T. W Miller who There Is %  group in this Island that Is prcuchlng nothing but C**'*' race hatred, Mr. H. A. Dowdmg *; told hLi listeners last night at Workman's. St George. It is .ib'.niisi your interest to put black people against white and labourer -iiii.t employer." he said. "I hope this group If they lire really Interested m Ihe people, win aaaren Ihetr heaits and reali-e that by c.iuslng unrest and suspicion among us. the future will hold nothing but uncertainty for us" "This is one *>f two messages which T have to deliver tonight. said Mr. Doenung, The other II particularly to those of my colour. As I look around all I see before %  oloured people My mesSJIIIO to these of my colour is tc put aside thulr apathy, come among the people and 1 take in Interest in them and In their future. \ n struck hard at Ihe Soviet proposal to declare DESPTTI the Inclement weather '' &f "h'P "' ,h '" NATO DKOI d attended l u wlt a nations United N.iohhgations. nlng K " >MK ^' "Since l happen to is being sought. an independent member for the %  -t the present time Chairman torn whom Thorn "ncu ihe North Atlantic communlly is apathy and uu|nter**tedneea aid today. !" f *J' ch he encountered whllfl not to build up an armed strength, the other, both c, lallv bad.' Cricket UerwUtl "!. ^^J.'.' he L bour / ,r1> llr w,,h vvnlt "' "'""'•" U*a Svlet • n . iauy oao. SONS of f.unous.spoiling uthei-ii SkUsVs>sta Sn 'he Union or i wf have Mr Dowdlnj aM th.n he ho.l In %  similar **" ur ""' %  no Intention or diverting anything always fought In the interest ol %  phere, though "Old" George '"• "Although I am not In ihe I. Ilkc ,hl "i-"'-!" 1 the people and uas prepared to n George have made a hour Party, I fl m a labourite ." " UI oWecttVi U -'-nllnue He r-as interested ini| considerable mark In Sussex heart, standing for the three depxclus,v " l > CfOati rumelent the people of the Island as a whole ncket. mocratic principles, freedom from ft**— * —aha hnpasa rl hl e any sudbin in the iieople of St. George Now Christ's Hospital arc hopi."a fear, freedom from want and tree* lasockenit blov against us, and in the nrst place. He was a* that thicrlchsrl haredlt) WUJ dom f BMach. 1 Mr. Miller nld '" •naure that aggicision if it desirous as ever he had been t. %  o a third generation, for M Miller said that whib i '<>t subjugate the Pn e serve them t, ";e bet of hta abl i •on of Ihe piesenl George Cox was on the Vcslry he fought (or i 1 i>' • iny Pa %  >/ our comty In the House of Assembly film In Paris, Oainford POLITICAL MEETING Under the g#JgfptrjgB TIIK BARBADOS LABOIK 1'AKTV is n pupil at Ihe *.lu*A. " right of the people and oh most Test selector and former F.s'cx '•" %  "ions he was up again i graal eaptain Tom Pgarce al*o has a ,K,ds "c said that Vestry party son at fhriats Hospital. politics should not he prartised :.Old BlueV Problem lho *?S '" "^J*"* P^JS 5p^WMh55 cSStlon. for those peopta Ha went to Qi nfroi ting the old %  %  %  [ %  %  for Blues, tht' Hoapital. A Vesfan with the proper underOBOftOg %  ! \IH KV When play ended for the dav Victoria had scored 137 % % %  of two wickets On the following day the Viclorians completely collared Ihe West Indie-, bowling adding 425 "e Bill Nankevilles age for the day's play (or thr IOM D| Olympic 1500 inetn-s is %  fe^aSsr '"""-"" %  "' and the surface has to W altenxt. Nankeville Confident Mr. Miller said: -| am going to IDEAL age for middle-dhTtaPCa -, ,sk J! 011 <• discard Mr. Chase. He uinning bj coneidarad by ma.iy "as done nothing for you and cm athletic ex|'its to oe 27. That will in "o'hlng for you, M Mr. Miller .hen the *•***• The ConservaUve Part. un next has always kept you in %  lavery ai hoped they would return him Kleelion Day that he might caxr) Our nnliiary plane therefore on. are keyed to the United strength needed for defence Our plans are The meeting was held by ttw i icorcs of division^ mid Electors' Association in support of • WVUld be Mr. Dowding who is seekl!g reva action. He. ti„n to the House as a rapre—t'-P. agntatlve ol Si. George. unity. not in hundred On FRIDAY NIGHT 23RO NOVEMBER, 1961 at 7.3 O'clock At Queens Park Sp4>aki-r:— Mr. <.. H. ADAMS Mr. M. K. COX Mr. T. O. BKVAN Mr. A. K. S. LEWIS Mr. L. A. tnULIAMI Chairninn: Mr. IAMBS A. TUDOR N.B.— Thv l.ahiiur Parly ...., hmd lo ehiiNg* '"' il.il*' ot IIUN mi'elini: Irxin Thursday 22nd. because permission m yiveu lo ihe Weiyhllifliin; Cluh prior Ii, Ihe I'arly's applirulinn. Z2.'. I SI—2n MORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO . r SHOES DAILY Because they have become convinced of K's Superiority. IIKKi: ARE THKI I OF THE MANY VEKY GOOD REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY: (1 > 'K' SHOES are made from the finest leathers obtainable. Both soles and insoles are handtested (or flexibility and accurately graded by skilled craftsmen. (2) THE UPPERS of K' SHOES are selected, hand-cut and matched by experienced craftsmen with a care that.no machine could Imitate (3) 'K* SHOES are made over the famous 'K' PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts one fitting narrower than the fore-parts. This ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom for the toes. Why not come in and be fitted with a pair of these world famous shoes? We urc ure you'll say like all the other 'K' wearers 1 .— ILL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE BUT 'K'' PRICES: From S17.no <,, $21.6.1 HARRISONS DIAL 2664 Sole Distributors for K" SHOES in Barhndos hree additional wickets, MI thai "">! m i"} w ho ht Id* 1 11 "'*' 1 " Ihcv .nded Ihe da.v with their No wonder the Surrey runne.. %  " H **Bl 'nose people Is against MO ini B, Ponaford had n wai three tlmei British must >CI11 rompleted 187 and Rigg t . scored 119 at number 9. Good Rouliii". Victoria Miffered a dramatic 1 %  %  rig wickets loll To, an additional :IL' run-. nd this, added to Ihetr ttital of 96? f linn in the historv of Harbados 1 i and was therefore their duty not to i than evur make a mistake when the) arei to the polling stations The men Although NankeviUe'a tmr. they chose should be honest, up. the third fastest mile right end tearless; men that woui l^lgllshman he Is plead for your rtshts I i < M.it he la relatively progress. %  % %  % %  ^^^^_ _^_^^^_ — _____ man Ihe mlla —1..E.S. too v lleadh 1 .ic.mi !o| cored, tnls tune with M rum ivhUe skipper Grant who scoreo :' at oumbec i paved the best jpporUrtg innings. ages %  ngures afore R '"' 31 m H overs, Uaree of wtok* Idem. won the match by an minus and 'JK4 runs. \MIAI > ON TO-DAY Court of Urnnd Session* Police CourUlO.OH a.nCourt of Appeal 10.00 4 tn Rehearsal of Olytasia Chi' %  'WakellsW 4 M p.m. Mobile Cinema at Society Plantatton Yard 7.30 p.m. Polio* Band Concert at EipUu :id>. Bay St. 7.4f> pa | the Sandwich is always the BEST... when its J