Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895

Piace In Time
POPE PIUS DECLARES

VATICAN CITY, Nov. 22.

Pope Pius XII has said, that the daring genius of science

had proved the very existence of God.

In the most important speech of his 12-year pontificate, the

Pope said that there was no fundamental conflict between

Seience and Religion, even on such matters as placing the

origin of the universe at 5,000,000,000 or more years ago.

Addressing the Pontifical
Academy of Science on the “proof
of the existence of God in the
light of modern science,” he said,
that many modern scientists, them-
selves, had reached “‘the extreme
limit toward which human reason
can. attain”’—namely “the know-
tedge of God as the sole creator.”

He said that the importance of
scientific research lay in the de-
tailed study of the Universe and
things within it.”

“Science has, besides, followed
the course and direction of cosmic
developments, and just as it was
able to get a glimpse of the term
towards which these developments
were inexorably leading, it also
pointed to their beginning, in time
some 5,000,000,000 years ago.”

Thus with that concreteness
which is characteristic of physical
proofs it has confirmed continu-
ancy of the universe and well-
founded conclusions as to epoch
when the cosmos came forth from
the hands of the Creator. “Hence
creation took place in time, There-
fore there is a Creator. Therefore
God exists. Although it is neither
explicit nor complete this is the
reply we are awaiting from
science and which the present
human generation is awaiting from
it.

The knowledge of God as sole
Creator now shared by many mod-
ern scientists is indeed the ex-
treme limit to which human rea-
son can attain.”

The First Time
Vetican sources said the Pope’s

speech marked the first time that
the Catholic Church had so cate-

repare
For “Cease
Fire” Line

In Korea



TOKYO, Nov. 22.

United Nations and Communisi
staff Officers will meet at Pan-
munjom tomorrow morning, to
begin the drawing up of what may
become the ceasefire in Korea, ac-
cording to a report from Panmun-
jam.

Meanwhile, the Communist ne-
gotiators at Panmunjom submit-
ted, to their Allied covnterparts on
the joint truce sub-Committee, a
re-written version of Paragraph
Three of their truce proposal,
which the U.N, negotiators prom-
ised to study further.

U.N. delegates submitted to the
communists at Panmunjom today,
a revised version of the truce pro~-
posal, which the Reds came up
with yesterday. The Communists
agreed to two thirds of the Allied
re-write, according to Maj. Gen.
Henry, the Senior U.N. negotiator,
but disagreed on the Allied version
of the Third Paragraph,

Another Version

gorically accepted scientific esti- The Reds then submitted still
mates as to the age of the universe.|@n0ther version of the disputed
Catholic teaching heretofore has|Paragraph, which the Allies
been that while all things were|@greed to study

The sub-Committee adjourned
for the day at 3.45 p.m. after meet-
ing altogether for two hours and
40 minutes.

Hodes strode out of the green
conference tent and said, “Well,

@ On Page 8

ereated by God alone “nothing is
definite as to the order or period
of creation.”

Many Catholic and protestant
theologians in the past working
on the basis of the Old Testament
sought to fix the period and time



of creation at some five or six

thousand years ago. ; —
Scientists accepted such esti- + Ree

mates. BOMBARDMENT

The Pope in discussing modern
scientific estimates of the age of
meteorised masses of five or ten
billion years ago found no con-
flict with the Old Testament. The
Pope said “although these figures
may seem astounding neverthe-
less even to the simplest of the
faith they bring no new or differ-
ent concept from the one they
learned in the opening words of
Genesis, ‘in beginning, . .’ that is

OF HUNGNAIW
STEPPED UP
TOKYO, Nov. 22,

While the Communists blunted

their forces, U.N. ground defence,

and Allied Navy Power battered

the North Korean port of Hung-
nam and the Airforce struck at

Creation Took



to say at the beginning of things}Red transportation lines.

in time.” — . At least 14 warships, including
Continuous Mutation four aircraft carriers, two
The Pope said the universe and|cruisers and three rocket ships,
things in it was a “theatre of|stepped up today’s bombardment
continuous mutation while the|of the Communist port.

only immutable thing was “God

: More than 170 tons of high
the Father, Almighty, creator of

explosives were lobbed in on the

He said that one hundred years were killed by

ago elementary particles (irons) kote aaeaane — in a
were still regarded as_ simple, F .
indivisible, and indestructible.] Five Red attacks, southeast of

Kumsong, were repulsed by the

The same idea prevailed regard- South Korean Sixth Division, two

ing material energy and the
forces of cosmos on the basis of
fundamental laws of conservation
of mass and energy. . .”

“The growing knowledge of the
periodic system of chemical ele-

size and three of platoon
strength.

A Red battalion jumped on an
outnumbered U.N., position near
Chorwon, and nearly surrounded

in



ments, the discovery of corpuscu- 1
lar radiations of radioactive}the U.N., outpost before being
elements along with other many] driven off.—U.P.

similar facts have demonstrated

that the microcosm of the chemi-
cal atom with dimensions as small
as ten millionths of a millimetre
is a thing of continuous mutation
no less than a microcosm known
to all.” As proof of this mutability
of things the Pope cited the fact
that the atom itself has been
broken down,

He said this “insofar as it con-
tributes to the cause of peace is

Iranian, Egyptian
Premiers Sign

Joint Declaration

CAIRO, Nov, 22.
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh






- LEADE



ARTY RR



H

tion

yesterday

jtion, Hussein Makki, Chairman of\it was fair to give the Labout
Persia’s Oil Nationalisation Board) Party credit where credit was due

of the Red assaults were company!



ADAMS, Leader of the Barbados Labour Party speaks to the

Hav bados

‘





FRIDAY, NC{EMBER 23, 1951



In North
Italy Floods

ROME, Nov. 22.

Violent ‘rainstorms and floods
hit Central and Southern Italy
with new loss of lives, while the
new flood crest in the Po River
renewed its menace to the al-
ready ravaged areas in the strick-
en North.

Three children were reported
drowned when a cloudburst sent
flash of floods through the vil-

Jages of San Clemente and Santa
Marie

Maggiore in the Nocera
Region 15 miles east of Naples.
Landslides blocked important
stretches of railway lines near

Lecke, near the heel of the Italian
“boot” and around Salerno. Rome,
also, was lashed by violent rains,
but no grave damage was re-
ported. In the North, the new
flood erest of the raging Po rose



er 100 Dead |,






WN sez>
i VA A tp



j

Vyshinsky Laughed

|

TooLoud At West’s

Disarmament Plan

By L. C. ee oie oe
Big Three
Agree On

so far was Andrei Vyshinsky’s laugh. He bared his gold
studded teeth to laugh at the Western. disarmament pro-
posal. That was on the second day of the Assembly meeting
which has been going on now for a fortnight.

Vyshinsky has been trying ever since to take back that
laugh. But he can't. It has gone around the world. So it

The loudest noise in the United Nations Assembly meeting
|











!

r > o y > , ic . > TY a
to about eight yards and raced | looks like the West will win this round in the U.N. propa
down towards the Eastern Po N , ganda battle. ; ;

Valley, where more than 150.006 erman With; " pecpis paying: " NeENe
are already homeless. | . taxes and a = of them, i toad
1One M: r here and elsewhere, not eating
The flood crest is expected to Pahis: N i Russia ay too well, this was no time t6 ‘be
Bit flooded regions extending ic ‘Three Marcin saci’ - laughing at a plan to reduce the
a Rovigo to the Adriatic some Jannounced tonight they approved Back Down OAS awe cheat a a
time tomorrow, Village after ithe draft ie , eae 1 : To keep what goes on here in
village was evacuated in face of eke raft Tt ; es: +r focus, it must be remembered
the new danger, and both banks Chi Wa pertOeTy ve PARIS, Nov. 22 that it is mostly a contest for
of the Canal at Polisella were cies Konrad Adenaeur also m ee adamant pees to public er oe * wees we
dynamited this morning to pro- i ae ' i 3 1e Vest’s disarmament scheme ,propaganda battle. o nat end,
vide the’ watete ning | |. The Foreign Ministers of t el appeared to be softening slightly |the disarmament proposals, ad-
e waters new avenues of United States, Britain, Fre I : ~ ;
escape. Ger a tee, rain, § sran as United Nations officials pressed | vanced by the U.S. Secretary ef
| Serena eva tik gi JO\Mti moves to arrange for a private|State Acheson here, clearly
Fog Hampers Rescue ; Session In world history here “O} Soviet United States’ meeting|made important concessions to
8 pe }map plans for Germany’s inclusi } here. U.N. officials ‘have held a/the Soviet Union ‘
More than 100 persons were in the western defence front as a] series of meetings with top dele-| Present indications are that a
listed dead in the continuous partner, gates from both sides. They|propaganda vietory is about ail
floods in the North. Further he key question was the tim -fyeport increasing receptiveness|that can be hoped for in this
casualties were feared in the table for German rearmament and] tg the idea of behind the scenes|Assembly. There is no sign so
South, where more than 125 per- ‘ loa oe of ene all a . contact, aimed at snapping the|far that the Russians will come
sons lost their lives last month, MR. J. H. WILKINSON, 0.8)... L. 4 t vers 0 ne weste dangerous East-West deadlock toward the West or the West
a . J. 9 Wa . Leader S$ ss “cupie z ‘ea ore . 7
swept Calabria, Sicily and Sar- School Hall to hand in their némination forms yesterday. f She’ tailed "an a i: Anthot loa en unt | ees ee
dinia. , : ol p ed States, thot Y} continued ta bide his time befor Political Disputes
Thick fog hung over the flood- Eden oF nga and Robert Schu-| replying to the Secretary of St Piled up behind that question
ed Eastern Po Valley hamper- e ep el aaa " ae eae °) Acheson's appeal for constructive}are political disputes, which
ing rescue operations, by air and| an i ates aca ae. ee 3 cA whan +h {} discussions of the West's Plan have withstood nearly seven
water. Resene crews concentrat-j hele Soe Le ences ad ‘ : years of effort towards adjust-
ed their efforts on removing the Bala te ee ae Wear. pEot ; Crawling Debate ment, What to do fep.inetance
residents of Rosolino and Donna e i ; , ¥ eee S atots Vyshinsky is not expected to/about Germany, arta Austrig.
where evaeuation was éectesd g vot d pro jlems in the financia hip y until tomorrow at the | Trieste, and the ultimate fate og
especially urgent Dalinetin: wae tO S ee a pera fleld peries The debate in sf the | Red China's relation to the
ordered to he evacuated in face . Poneto — oo a sore panes Assay 8 inp aus Western world.
. , ae | ‘ : ; ancello d Foreign Ministe ca on 1e r f . ast is e
of the new flood crest. ue Forty six candidates were nominated vesterday for election —U.P |craw) os the bulk of the 1 onl at we edi rae oe
—wU.P. ne et fa ‘ * . 7 ) ’ > sninsky 18S as CKy @
to 24 seats in the Barbados House of Assembly. ‘ speakers held back to fine out} ,ou can think, He and his’ sat~
Nineteen are candidates of the Electors’ Association Party 300 Bus Drivers What new lead Vyshinsky might]ellite delegates to this: Assembly
Eden’ T r seventeen of the Barbados Labour Party, two of the Con- « us rivers i Rentals ; meeting have sneered and laugh-
* . . ; , : © Conviction is growing here™ed at Wester sroposals, but
ress Party and eight independent | : w. * tha ! a n proposals, bu
4, > a . W at Vyshinsky would step back jthey have t walked ne
olling day will be on Decem- On ‘ildeat Strike , Vv “0 S| Ene iat ae a wal out yet,
6 : @luer 13 and on December 18 aie | : , eae oe me previous flat rejections, /and there is still time for Vyshin-
nacce e NEW YORK, Nov. 22. and while continuing to give the sky to come up either with a
Excellency the Governor will Be A ld cut strik al 300] Western Plan a liberal rinkling | fet : 4
open the few Sesion of: tm * Oo wild cut strike by about 3 stern Pian a al sprinkling | fictitious or real aceeptance of
n Session bus drivers tied up surface trans~ | Of his invective, make his speech! disarmament. Then the Russi
Me Legisiature | ' sarmamen hen e Russians
. TEHERAN, Nov. 22 8 . le Whi) ines oceiall portation in most of the Bron: |Conditional enough to open the|might get a draw or better in
ee ea. Pepto hee St. hy = e ases «id pert of the Manhattan dis-] 70°", for further discussions on] this propaganda ‘round.
a ae oil Geclated to- ° | , twwicts, New York, The drivers " — Cut Programme, Acheson's Plan won the sup-
ay tha e conditions set out ‘ M. , h * refused to take buses out on 39 ‘yshinsky’s speeeh is awaited ¥ ; yo
t z - s t ses 0 on Bf é port of the West generally. The
by the British Foreign Secretary ane ae eee a G, H. anchurila routes because they wanted full] !n @ atmosphere that seemed fer] most notable concession to the
Anthony Eden on Monday for the W.R eC a = My eoneeare eta day’s pay for a short holiday|™0re hopeful than that engen-| Russians was to lump all arms
resumption of negotiations were Si, oa were nominated for WASHINGTON, Nov, 22 working schedule, About 100,000 eae in the Assembly's first! togethey for inspection and limi-
unacceptable to Persia. oh sepn, ‘ | ; ane ee aoe holidays bus riders were affecter wy oer by the tough Acheson ond | tations purpose—the atom bomb
: ; The site chosen for the nomina- General Hoyt S. Vandenberg,|).. the walkout —U.P Vyshinsky opening attacks. with the rest
Eden’s statement in the Com-|tion wags the top floor of the \wo|Air Force Chief of Staff hinted 7 aa The Political Committee Still H Laughed
mons contained nothing new he|storey building occupied by the St.| broadly Thursday night that th planned only morning meeting B J till os shi J a hea
told a press conference. Eden laid|Joseph’s Boys’ School, a part of| United Nations may be forced to 21 GAOLED BY since the delegations are shy seatana) little yattions Y eal ae
down three _ conditions. They|whie ; the headmaster’s|bomb Chinese Communist bases about taking the floor until after |‘ , ae bo 2
were practicability — the efficient yeoldacins The little gessel soor in "Manchuria if Kovean pene RUSSIAN COURT FOR Vyshinsky. ' sie the ie nein 7 ne eae ee
t : : + ft Ose fe 8s , £
operation of Persia’s oil industry|was filled with electors and was|talks collapse, He said the “out- STEALING BRANDY U.P. | Gnaecided:. Had. ts. oneinadie tie
at all stages — a fair share of|quiet until 9.45 when some of ihe|come of the present truce negoti Ly iti tha West was making a real bid
benefits between Persia and those|electors took the floor and spoke | ations holds the key to whether MOSCOW, Nov. 22. . :

developing her oil industry and
fair compensation for nationalisa-

said Persians were determined to
their fight with per-
because the Western
oil witeh

heaven and earth and of all|city, while more than 5,500 rockets

things”. i aned crashed into the industrial ets
He said that en i in a half nai period ae ' continue

selves had radically changec The heaviest Red ground losses' Severance

their minds about the sank were suffered southwest of Kum-|world needed Persian

“areata and indestructibility” Of} cong where 155 Communist troops|would “sooner or later find its way
1ngs.

Allied artillery,/abroad again”,

Victory would go to the side
which could hold out longest
—U-P.

Churchill, Eden Go
To U.S. Dee, 29

LONDON, Nov, 22.

Britain's Prime Minister Mr
Winston Churchill and Foreign
Secretary Mr. Anthony Eden will
bail for the United Siates Decemi-
ber 29 on their way to confer with
President Truman, it was an-
nounced Thursday night.



The British leaders will travel
aboard the liner Queen Mary. They
will be accompanied by
Cherwell, Director of Britain’s

and the Egyptian Premier Nahas;atomic programme and Common-
Pasha signed a joint declaration,jwealth Relations Secretary Lord





Electorate of St. Joseph after

Lord |

in favour of the various candidates.
Mr. Adams told the electors that

If certain things went wrong and |
they thought the Party wa}
responsible, then they could lay}
the blame on them, |

“Anyone in the political world
to~day\ who tells you he does noi
believe in the party system i
either dishonest or too ignorant to
be in polities,” he said.

The Labour Party was the best
organised in the British Caribbean
area and had no East Indian prob-
lems like those which existed in|
Trinidad.





Democracy

He would not say that the

Labour Party was the first to be-
gin democracy in this island. Of
course he said that they had

taken it up where Dr. O’Neale and

Mr, Chrissie Braithwaite had left
off and each generation should
endeavour to do better than the

generation before,

“We have done a lot to pull th:
masses of Barbados out the
misery in which they have beer
and now someone comes along ant

of

|



hate 4 ort ¢ telis you to fire out those people. ;
ee ee affirming friendly relations _be-{Ismay.. ; Any ofie who attempts to do that
he said even this atomic progress tween Tran and Egypt. The text Briton's will meet Truman On | ig your enemy.
only “represents in the field of] the declaration, high water} January 3 and plan to spend a} \/ewe believe in democracy so
practical nuclear physics no more mark of Mossadagh’s three-day ;week in conference | with, the| much, that we have done av avi
than a preliminary step.” state visit, will be issued tonight. President and other U.S. leqders, with ‘all qualifications for mer
—(U.P.) U.P. UP. | bership to the House.”

t @ On page 3
{
|



3 Sugar Ships Tied
Up By Strike

{
| PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22.
Longshoremen here were un-
|der a Court injunction to call off
their strike which has tied up
|three shiploads of raw sugar
| The strikers, members of the
International Longshoremen’s
Association (AFL) went on strike
2inst the National Sugar Re-
| fining Company Plant, demanding













|double pay for unloading carg¢

|from the S.S. Greenland. The)
claimed that the cargo was dam-
aged, and under the terms of thei
contract, thes vere entitled te
double pay for unloading the
£ 12,000,000 cargo,

The Common Pleas Cour
Judge, Peter F. Hagan, issued ¢
{temporary injunction against the
strike terday after the Com-
pany stated that an inspector for
the Philadelphia Marine ide
Association found the cargo un-
damaged.

The Compan, taid that twe
additional ships were te

load nd that the ac

gt r
ete “ U.P

;churia,—U.P,

The Supreme Court of the for peace,

Georgian Republic sentenced 21 | “FRIGHTENING” MOVES

men to prison for terms of up .o} LONDON, Nov. 22
25 years for stealing more than| British quarters said Thursday

we will continue fighting a war of}
halfway measures in Korea—a
war which at present halts our air
power at the Yalu River and gives

—UP.



WEST INDIES v. VICTORIA

|
!
|
|

the enemy sanctuary in Manchu- 1,000,000 rubles worth of brandy. |that Soviet notes to Arab nation
ria.” Newspaper reports said defendant jon the establishment of a Mid- AT SYDNEY

In a radio interview Vanden. | included a brewery manager, « eastern Command was the “usual Ww 7 .
berg made statements amid|restaurant manager and ook-. frightening manoeuvre.” est Indies 3 for 60 at
mounting speculations that a com-| keeper who were sentenced to 25\ British quarters said the notes lunch. Rae 17, Stollmeyer 8,
plete breakdown in Korean truce} years in corrective labour camp’. had a “familiar echo—so familiar Worrell 2, Rickards not out

' 29.

talks might lead to U.N. bombing Extras 4.
of Communist air in the

“privileged sanctuary” of Man-

The prosecution said they toon) 95
brandy from the stores of sta
restaurants and sold them illegally.

—U.P.

Terrorists Kill
Two U.K. Soldiers

PORT SAID, Nov. 22.
Two British soldiers were killed and two others seriously
wounded when terrorists ambushed a ’bus carrying troops
in Port Said last night
Reports said terrorists raked the ’bus with machinegun fir
killing the two soldiers instantly. The death the
last six days is now eight.
Colonel C. E. Weldy Everard
British Garrison Commander in
Port Said today telephoned a
strong protest to Ghazaly Be
Governor of the Suez Canal Zone

to be repetitious,
bases





*e9

glen â„¢

S Old World Culture
and History

| eee
}



\
|

roll over

L.L.O. Willing To

|
|
Investigate |



after the ambush
Ghazaly Bey is understood ‘to GENEVA. Nov. 22 | Travel to the U.K. and
have expressed indignation at the pn S ie ' : i . ;

‘ vo 4 a, ti : The International Labour Or Continent by “North
hooting. Colonel Weldy Everard vanization decided to investigate; . » : ‘
protest was followed later by an wee wre . s ’ er 2) _ = Star’ Skyliners via Can-
even stronger protest to Ghazaly|® peo Elen Werreria’ aCe ada Its quicker and
Bey by British Consul General in against Egyptian Canal Zone wor} ‘

Port Said. F, H, Tomlyn ers if the Egyptian Governmes MOTE, CONDEENERE,
will permit an on-the-spot inquir
Violence flared briefly in. the] The 36 members of the LL.O
“troubled town" of Ismailia last]|Governing Body unanimously ap ,
i j You can plan i-
night when terrorists lobbed two proved without discussion the) 2 : oe your holi
14memade handgrenades into the|holding of the investigation as re duy to include at least
schoolhouse headquarters of the ested t Britain after Si! one way during the “Low
: c ft qu Dy itain
Royal Lancashire Regiment|Guildhaume Myrrdwn Evan Fare” Seasons.
stationed in the centre of thelpritish Government delegate said
town, One grenade exploded with-|hjs Government wanted Egyp
yut causing any casualties while }

“wicked and monstrous falsehood
the other failed to go off 3ursts

dealt with”. Egypt complained in;

of rifle and machinegun fire from}, note to L.L.O, that the Briti For complete information
gorpsists troops dug-in * , mag “tare using foreed labour method See
emplacements around Hy '©91 lin the Canal Zone.—U.P. |

and from machine-gun posts er



the roof drove terrorists off

EGYPT DISMISSES











i ’ * ae a,
A second terrorist attack on the BRITISH TEACHERS | (iardiner Austin & Co., Lid
British Command post in the town
was cut short when sentries opencd CAIRO, Nov. 22
fire on Egyptians attempting 1 Egypt truck anothey blow
‘ut barbed wire surrounding their] ogainst British influence , i headquarters, innouncing the dismissal of al! yee ,
Unconfirmed report aid a)British teachers employed uv _ ern Breer
errorist was shot d After the|Egyptian secondary school Tine f Phone 4704,
xplosion of hand g ies spora-|Educatior Ministry prepared
i firin broke out in several|/memorandu on the dismissal fo \
arts of the town but lasted only|Cabinet action Sunday. The action| \ "
minute iffects about 150 British teachers.} :
dnight British authoritie Reliable sources said however!
epor dl cute gain Thelthe order would not affect the|
vacuation of British families from} Sritish staff at Egyptian Universi
he cent of the town was ex-j]tie which are not under the
e ( mpleted toda urisdiction f the Educatio
—U.P * Mir U.P. | SSS SOROS OGG ELIE GIT FOG OE







es eS ee Lee ee Te Se ee ee ae a — a
PAGE TWO : BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2%, 1951

Carib Calling

R. AND MRS. ARTHUR LAKE





Thanksgiving Day

State, Thanksgiving Day last night

ith a dinner party at their home

Holiday Over

SOCIO SIOPSSSSSS FOG OOOO po aot MASEL

JANETTA

a
y
-

-Consul Mr 18

x









5% 57,5

PELL F FIFO,

DRESS SHOP

“4
O09



.o Amer.can V
A. V. Nyrem and Mrs Nyren LOWER BROAD STREET
sebrated the traditional United







returned to St. Kitts yester- R. AND MRS. CHARLES Mc- “Newton Lodge”, Maxwell Coast. DRESSE S— :
4 A ee en laced NV Enearney who have been on Another eee ae Ay ‘ &
eave S n e meets: holiday in the US. for the cok place at the same time at the . ‘
a, ae = es eee tow months are back in Trin Reckley Beach Club where wt for the Coming Season %
opi See eet “Dia- They returned on Sunday by the sixty guests including sour fect’ for Xmas Gift S
iamoa”, “Diadem” and @ Fort Townshend Americans, Canadians and Barba- Perfect for Xmas Gifts x
aving by the same plane was ‘ with all the traditional trimmings 1% Creve $822 & 1034 °%
Mr. Cecil Blake. Gala Occasion turkey, cranberry sauce, pump- y Gooreetil at 82 & 975 %
Bonniest Baby OPPY DANCE at the Marie kin pig, etc d < : - yy mes y
MORROW atternoon at 3.30 P Hotel always attracts a huge (eee ae sae ahd a Flowered a@rey $4.09 & oo % Your hair will be
o'clock the annual Cow and crowd and tomorrow night's Poppy Mra = R. Rodger. Hon. K. R. PYJAMAS — Plain Jersey....... 6. *
pt en ca ae Signe lage Srcontion tp thin aie, It & de ee L.C. and Mrs, Hunte, Flowered Jersey 5.30 handsomer 5y far
ee. See. LaDy ee , ms ; Mr. and Mrs. J. Corbin, Mr, an . ; , é 4
Hastings Rocks. come Gleam 6 Semaeeies otlees ire, Jack Egan, Dr. and Mrs. Alan ji idanin Gere — Only a oon eee on & O48 *| when you treat it to |
Instead of nine souvenir prizes und although ere are ; ardiner, Mr. Teague and a party f NG § . $5.08: $5.93: $7.75 e
this year fifteen will be given be- means many tourists in the island, set, alas Vicki Sapp and party, x ‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.
cause of the 18 babies selected in- those that are here will no doub- yr and Mrs, M. Reingold, «Mr. |% 9400996966990 6 66990 PO FOF SOG O SOPOT

Stead of 12.
Prizes will be presented by Mrs.

: )PENING DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. SONTINUING a day... then see
J. W. Harkness, wife of Dr. Hark- [ understand however that there ae ING TODAY 5 & 15 PM. & CO y
pista C.D. and W's Medical Ad- are still many tables around the Barbara Hutton See the ' a the difference!
er 7" or ‘ski Dr. ars ballroom which have no. yet been 7; a on Tie
mart, Dr, Basi anner, r. booked. Mrs. Joe Connell is in N aterfront fo :
W. H. E. Johnson, Dr. A. S. Cato, enheen dowtke charge of this pert: of the pro- Wili Not Tarry Lowdoitn Buy a bottle today!

Dr.. H. L. Massiah,. Mrs, J. A.

Kernahan, Mrs. Olga Symmona
and Mrs. 'N. G. Daysh. __. Newcomer Poppy Fund a "
All parents with their children NEWCOMER to the local gtage CENES of Local Forces, taken NEW YORK, Nov. 22.
who have entered the competition, is Derek Fowles who plays by the Advocate’s Cameraman Dime store heiress Barbara Hut-
not only those in the first 18 are the Part of Teddy Luton in processed in England and made ton, who just obtained a French
cordially invited, Somer-et M ugham’'s The Circle jnto calendars are now on sale at divorce from her fourth husband Be va kite izawie
On H in the Bridgetown Players’ pro- the leading stationeries and stores said Thursday she did not want to VASELLINE is the registered trade mark
n onéymoon duction by Jarnes Grossmith next in Bridgeiown. “spoil” any new romance by tar- ee 7 hit Vike Chenthtuegh Mic Ce, Cone'd

PENDING their honeymoon in



week. Derek Fowles is interested

It is always a Larry van Dusen, and Mrs. Smith.
local ‘“‘Marine-

turn out in force,
gala occasion for
ites’’.



.ramme,

Over Romance

Miss Francis Cameron who re- rying again.

f EXiasuts

Dance!



»LOBE
GL






«ge
Ker G5 songs

Just use a few drops








: ‘ L in the drama, and is himself pro- 1 ret d fi a visit to . " ms *
Barbados are Ensign Putnam /? | MNS, ONG is fp cently returned from a_ visi st who Miss Hutton had in 4 in
Russell Day, U.S.N.R., son of Mr. (UCing Shakespeare's Julius Caesar England took them up with her mind tor the new romance she did — toned tenatatthe
and Mrs, Garland Day of Dallas, aoe eae Harrison Coilege when she went in July. She is not say. She made reference to en Arthur Secor E M p { R E
Texas, U.S.A. and his bride, the where he is an assistant mater ae aa them in aid of the two men. One was her “dearest — : and Dorothy Fields
eeat ere eee See En Route to U.S. Seale aya ne eer, the aikar ep eeweene TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 SAT. To MON. 4.45 & 8.30
daughter of Mr. and rs. F. / ‘ . x - :
Pollonais of Trinidad Leasehold a a ee anes A Slip was the French architect Prince Beis
Ltd. Salesman of Messrs. Stokes ee ’ . Bea Bernard De La Toir D’Auvergne,
They were married in Trinidad 994 Bynoe Ltd., was among the | SPEAKER a Oe bog bap con Miss Hutton chatted with re-
on Saturday at St. Patricks passengers leaving for Puerto Rico * stituencies yesterday while porters who met her when her

Church, Newton. They
ing at the Hotel.
Fisheries Officer

R. D. W. WILES, Fisheries

Officer who left Barbados on

November 8th has returned from

are stay-

yesterday morning by B.W.I1.A. He
is'en route to the U.S. on a visit.

Back to B.G.
ISS PAT YOUNG of British

Guiana who has been holi-
daying with Mr. and Mrs. J. A.

Miami after attending the Fourth Chabrol of ‘Floris Villa.” Roekley

Session of
Institute.

nr

BY THE WAY e By Beachcomber



the Gulf Caribbean js que to return to B.G. today by

B.W.LA.

making a speech in support of his plane arrived at Idlewild interna-
candidace said “I’m now going tO tional airport from Europe, When
touch briefly upon the subject of told that a Paris court thas grant-
naturalisation.” . he meant ed her divorce from Prince Igor
nationalisation. Troubetzkoy she said: ‘That nice”.
“IT knew I was going to get one.”

Incidental Intelligence
ARTNERS in a Mayfair firm
of estate agents are Mr. Glasse

and Mr, Beer.—L.E.S.

The heiress won a Mexican di-
vorce decree from the Prince in
August. The Paris decree it was
said, would be recognized by any



court in the world.
Miss Hutton disclosed that Prince

















|


























WILLIAM DEMAREST - MONICA LEW

Ai ic)
yo Leh}
mae: A CONTIN

IS + RAYMON



FORGE WELLS - DY RUWLANE 4 GM PICTURE





ag 3















ADventvrE.4

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i









Bernard, 28, has designed the eel - giâ„¢ COLUMBIA PICTURES presents i
home she is building near Cuerna- Plus Ks ;
he Bri ice ; vaca, Mexico. Sihe said he is “an . THE 2ND REPEAT SUPER-STAR TALENT CONTEST ? DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS IR. x pracy
7 e. e British Medical Journal, heap plenty ticklish,” remarked disgust with everything they old friend with a lot of talent and 4 NEVILLE PHILLIPS Singing “So In Loves , 6 id
of which I was once editor, the toastmaster, “Tee-hee, tee- hear. Sarcasm and abuse stream I would like to see him make a ORVIL GRANDERSON + [Silent Night” 1 ” ecynis JOHNS: sack HAWKINS .
we owe the discovery that though hee,” replied the explorer. from their pens. But their rage "ame for himself,” DOUG. GRIFFITH _ 3 aE Wouldn't Believe Me v 4 ¢ |
z 2 dificult hy tickle oneself Sided h a effects nothing, apparently. The Vor Cin’ . with ne il area Lh ROLLOCK “Girl of y renin 4 with HERBERT LOM om is 5 |
ickling’ can be suggested by Survival of the fittest next week they are still castigat- ov onotce am ith whom | she ITZ HAREWOOD — “B ‘The Beguine a bas 3 A Frank Launder and Sidney Gilliet o PY fen
thinking that there is an insect cee - eee nt celebrated her birthday November MALCOLM MURRAY Ma\ he Good Lord Bless Extra .
. . : ing programmes, performers, pro- ; eaten eather Gna ahaa v ’ Production + Written, Produced and i Fe
down one’s back. And that is ROM au directions come re- ducers, and departmental chiefs a. A0 | CAOEaY. 7 18. NY ss eee aig ' Directed by SIDNEY GILLIAT et 4
where the psychiatrists come in. ports of desperate attempts For one who bo es . : ar friend, in fact the oldest friend I HUBERT CLARKE Ble This House’ | HEART THROBS rected by Re ee
A passion for imagining insects to acquire food by foul means. mendous fun cee mh said cy t i KEITH SEALEY “It Yo Were the Only Girl” |
on your back may become chronic, Apparently, if you aieet ‘a. senti- s . 5 ne said s e plans lo spe nd sev- KEIT Ls SALE : si 4 f You We re t ne ( nly Gir OF YESTERDAY é
so that you giggle and squirm at mental girl, walking slowly along ‘¢ Work “7 free Re ha - ae ae | TONITE'S SHOW WILL BE FINISHED AT 10.30 P.M. | seeiiniiiiaatineisbiainect w wsel?
Public dinners. Modern psychia- with a book of poetry in her serait: tier Reker tMeN Site tasine edt : aaa eo aise, at
try says that the cure is to have hand beside a salmon river, she a. SUET, ESQ,, is at work on a ret cae th ee CARIBE EAN PRESUERE ie
a real insect on your back a rath- is a disguised poacher,..Meat- ew Poad-erosuleenhend, ; é R 0 Y A L
@r venomous one. This sets up gangs are abroad, catching red pede ne ea ee ee oe a abies ‘o te 4 “er s
an ‘antictitilatiological complex, Geer in tiger-pits." Mounted’ boss Peclestzians who cannot get across Lance is now in school near ccmnalincassa sca Be GA A rk bs =
and at the mere bite of the in- — Joints as they canter past ed to a camel crossing. This cross- thiivebse’ Double epublic Triple raction
sect you stop giggling and fidget- fonely butchers’ shops. Sham ing will have tiny humps for tr ea | WILLIAM ELLIOTT,
ing, and begin to take things chimney-sweeps disappear * up >rossers to stand on, while the x e | JOHN CARROLL
more seriously. ee ea the re meal. traffic passes in between two B.B.C. Radio Margaret LOCKWOOD in
J ‘ ‘ - aptain oulenough orders and humps. A system of blue and S
A ticklish situation roe a big meal, slips to another green lights, reflected in oval mir- IN (1) OLD LOS ANGELES
, eble before the bill is brought. rors. will flash, in morse, instruc- P :
T is said that Dr. Livingstone orders a coffee, gets the bill a tions issued by radio from an un- ro amme | ‘HUNGRY HILL ”’ (2) SINGING GUNS
was often subject to the it, and walks out, having had derground traffic post, At alter-
delusion that his back was being what he calls a tolerable five native leopard crossings, with |, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951 | Starring d
tickled, At a tribal dinner at bob’s-worth for a few pence. black spots to mark a pedestrian , ,,, "hikenory Chain ta noon ‘rhe AND VAUGHAN MONROE
Ujiji, while he was toasting the H footway, uncontrolled red and News, 12.10 p.m. News Anplvs's | .
‘Chief ina skull brimming with In Passing pink» ee, a i id i $60—7.15 p.m 81.82 M., 48.45 M, | ABBOTT and COSTELLO (3) ROBINSON vs.
a rather vile brandy he became ors crossing instructors e intervals ———— reper —- |
convinced that soniethigg was J T is lucky for the B.B.C. that during which the road may be gene ats on wayne Laugh, 440 pine ern eee
tickling his back. Suspecting the so few of their public can crossed when the _ adjacent va 4.15 p.m. Ray's Laugh. 4.45 p.m_| “IN SOCIETY ” A treat for Movie-Goers
‘witch-doetor, he said nothing. ead Book reviewers seem to cingbane CROBRNG 18 ee the Wiel bios id Repeal ef ms és
Then, half-turning in his seat to like most of the books they Setting up one-way — pede: in i Mp 6.38 (Hy Dine ers’ Ci a ri r ‘ ,
‘ . Fa review. If they don’t like them, crossings, Suet hopes to keep | me Up ee NAVY) Peo -atb re j | 2 °o 4 ucti on
help himself to subarti, he noticed ) ; ia : a
that a crocodile was nuzzling they say so in such a roundabout nemice So ia on the far side rogramme Parad. 6 55 p Today's | ; ri |
P . - 4 a , SES he roads. Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.in ] ” S TTR: , ¢
against his back. He was about 9d polite way that nobody is ° News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian | TO-DAY To SUNDAY 4.30 & 8,15
to push it away when he remem- burt. But most of the .radio Chorus: Thus avoiding conges- Diary. 4 Fe - | Republic All-Action Double
bered that it was a sacred croco- Critics are in a state of perpetual tion. +-S=10.00 Poms: 31.88 M., 4848 Me
dile, So, with the Englishman's 7.45 p.m. Theatre Memories, 8.18 p.m ; ’
genius for compromise, he giggled — Radio Newsreel, 8 SO p.m. We Af THE SCREEN S
and rubbed his back against the era 4 composer of the Week. 9 p.m Ve t=
: is : inglish Magazine, 9.4 mn. Musica i
beast’s head. Big White Lord Uritannica, 10 p.m. The News. 10.10 pan. P | ” GREAT
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m, The | yu CTI
Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. From the te | res wa ACTION STARS
Third Programme ] * 7 t £28
; C.B.C. PROGRAMME i ¥ ee Vow PN
CROSSWORD pene, RROGRAMME | ms os Verlag sage



“ and stamp the earth down flat and,
| pocket. “ There may be afiother hearing distant voices, they hurry
box there,"’ suggests Rollo. ‘Well, into hiding. Soon the three men é
Across we've no time to do much now,"’ appear and head for the tree. kat

ik Do away with lime in tea. (Â¥)





The shock of finding no treasure
in the box makes Rupert forget the
old piece of paper, which he absent-
mindedly folds and stuffs in his


















.05-
pom

10.20
Canadian

p.m New
Chronicle
wa?

10. 20-—10.35 |

Mew, “00 M

if * Anyway,
there's ma reason why those men

shouldn't have this one."’ Quickly
they take it back and re-bury it

























ay SOs ek











>i oie

of the Indian frontier!







PAP HeEe PE tele w roe + aan
i wa nat is a by-word to radic = = e.g *
fans. (6) To-morrow’s Special 9.30 & 1,30 5 ROERT
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What you do wnen Rose leave Tex RITTER, & Dial 2310 di Diai 2310 presents
fh leek t4e cae CARIBBEAN PREMIERE! ~
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28 Fruity colour. (9) TOM AANOINSE Wy OF K also—Leon ERROL’S Latest starring
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6 Courage (rom finer vegetables. (5) To-day to Sun. 4.30 & 8.3 ST. J ere \ | em or
7 Conclusivn of 8. (3) Warner's Special 6.50 pm To-day to Sun. 8.80 p.m, tite ;
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Asie of Man. (5) a CAGED Ae MC TRIPLE ATTRACTION Highwa One Port Rd. | ee
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by Somerset Maugham
A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS
November 27.28.29

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, MID-NITE SERENADE
A e ‘ »





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23,

46 Candidates

@ from page 1

Mr. Adams explained the mean-
ing of the Labour Party and told
the electors that they had sub-
sidised things that the people of
the poorer class needed. There
were however things that they
could not help subsidising.

He told them that the Labour
Party had done many things for
their upliftment and would con-
tinue*to work in their interest. It
was up to them to see that Mr.

Smith and he were returned to
the House.
Mr. L. E. Smith told the

eleciorate that they had returned
him time and again to the House.
He said: “For the last seven
years I have won your confidence
and as long ag I have life and
strength in ray body, I will en-
deavour to serve you for another
21 years,
Party Polities

“The only way you can
proper representation is to get
honest men to do the work you
want them to do, I belorg to the
Labour Party and will not tell you
that I will go to the House and
vote as | like as that will not be
party polities,”

He said that among some of the
measures he was instrumental in
getting through the House wag an
Address for the purpose of getting
tractors to be placed at the differ-
ent agricultural stations in the
island for the use of the peasantry
who could not afford to have them
on their small plots.

He got another address passed
in the House for the purpose of
putting a telephone slot system-eat
Tent Bay, Bathsheba, for the ywse
of the people. All it would cost
them he said, would be a small
fee like a penny.

Mr. Smith spoke of many ether
things he had done while in the
House and said that if people
eould convince them that his
colleague and he had not repre-
sented them and had done nothing

get



in the vest, it was their duty
to thro. 1 it, but if on the
other heot '.y believed that
they had ed them faithfully
and well,” yey had no other

alternative than to return them as
their representatives.
Poltical Experience

Mr. W. R. Coward said: I ap-
pear before’ you as a fit and
proper person to represent you in
the House of Assembly. I am not
offering myself to you as a stranger
politically, nor as a paragon of
virtue. I have political experience
pnd some knowledge of the set-up
of the parish.

“T have as#ociated myself with
the Electors’ Association and I
cannot expect the other side to
tell you to give me a vote; but as
you will see in our manifesto, the
onlv difference between the two
parties is that the other side is‘in

—. 4

1951





favour of nationalisation while we
are in favour of free enterprise,

“I feel that new industries should
be started in order to assist those
many children, who are leaving
school daily and finding it hard
to get employment.

He said that he was not in
favour of age-grouping which was
a burning question they had to
face,

He critici§@d the educational
system and said it was difficult
for the children to learn under the
present set up.

“Tl am
Water Harbour as well as the
building of the East Coast Road.
‘If I am sent to the House, I would
support any measure as long as
it was for the purpose of
alleviating the sufferings of the
people of the island.”

St. James

What are they waiting for?
This was the question for about
an hour on the lips of the hun-
dred and more of the
of St. James, who turned up at
the St. James Combined School
yesterday to witness the nomina-
tion of the three candidates, Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, Mr. E. K. Wal-
cott and Mr. E, S. A. Holder,
contesting for the two seats in
the House of Assembly as the
representatives of the parish.

The candidates had been nomi-

nated but for nearly an hour
neither said anything to the elec-
torate as was expected. The
crowd became restless and was

becoming noisy when Mr. E. K.
Walcott got up and told them
that in England one was only
supposed to hand in his nomina-
tion papers properly certified

having done so, depart.

“The occasion is not supposed
to be one for putting forward the
programmes of one side or the
other,” he said. Seeing, however,
that they had not yet got away
from the practice of speech-mak-
ing, he would therefore speak to
them for a short while.

The principle he had followed,
he said, was that any man who
offered himself to do public ser-
vice was a man to be congratu-
lated. It was not an easy thing.
“I have had the confidence of the
electorate of this parish for a
long time, and I still have the
feeling and believe that I should
continue so long as I am getting
your suffrage and your vote, I
believe that a man whose ability
has remained with him and who
has enjoyed the confidence of the
electorate for 25 or 26 years with
the exception of a short period,
has a right to offer himself
again.”

Great Statesmanship

Of his colleague who had

of Assembly.

working
and said that as far as the Elec-

tors’ Association — the Opposition
in favour of the Deep in

they

electorate *

ed.

served them for over 20 years, he
thought it was only right that he
should pay him the tribute in
saying that one of the greatést
losses to Barbados would be if he
were not returned to the House
“He has displayed
statesmanship which has gained
the approval of his greatest oppo-
nents. I want to recommend him
to you as one of the best members
who have ever sat in the House.”

Mr. Walcott then spoke of the
of the Party System,

the House—were concerned,
they had been in the minority all
the time the system had been
working, and that meant that
did not have the authority
to introduce legislation which
they thought would be for the
benefit of the people. The only
thing they could do was to deal

with such measures that were
brought down by the Party in
power. “I do not think people

realise what the Party System is,
It leaves the Opposition in a po-
sition that they cannot put for-
ward certain things, and another
thing is that if they see a meas-
ure brought down to the House
which they realise is in the inter-
est of the people, they have to
agree with it. Sometimes meas-
ures came down that were actu-
ally in accordance with their
platform, Such a measure was
the Holidays with Pay Bill

‘Confidence

“IT feel that I am entitled to the
loyalty which I have always had
from the electorate of this par-
ish,” said Mr. Walcott. “I am
offering myself again with a cer-
tain degree of confidence because
1 know that if you look upon the

according to the Act—and the Statute Book you will find no-
local Act was now practically the thing but social progress with
“same as the English Act—and which I have been associated.

There is no one who can say that
I have not always voted in the
interest of the people.”

Mr. Wilkinson said that as his

colleague had said, it was not the

habit in England to make
speeches when one was nominat-
The occasion was one simply
to get through the legal formal-
ities. He had been in England on
Nomination Day there and he
had not seen after in any news-
paper, any speeches made on the
occasion. It might have been be-
cause of the shortage of paper
but he did not think so.

He thought that the forthcom-
ing election was going to be one
of the most important in the his-
tory of the island. Facing them
were a lot of very serious prob-
lems, and it took people with ex-
perience to deal with these prob-
lems. He was not going to blow
his own_horn, but he was claim-
ing that Mr. Walcott and he had
very valuable experience in the
House of Assembly which would
be of very much use to the people
in the future.

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that will sooner or later cause y ee
to fall out and may al$o cause umatiam
and Heart Trouble. Amosan
bleeding the first day, ends
and quickly tightens the teeth,
guarantee. Amosan must make
mouth wer and re ret fy tec
mo back on return s
age. Get Amosan from your chemis

today. The gvyar-
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oe protects
ou.
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It was not every new memb->r
who went into the House and fell
easily into the ways and habits
and understanding of what wis
going on, This had taken him
many years,

xperience

He was claiming that in thee
days they all wanted to improve
the standard of living of the
people, and they had to find ways
and means of doing it withot
putting too heavy a burden on the
taxpayers. It took a lot of ex-
perience to find these ways and
means. “My colleague and I are
prepared to give you the benefit
of our experience and we are pre-
pared to sit down and work out
these ways and means.

Mr. Wilkinson also referred to
the Party System and said that
being in the Opposition did not
mean they had to oppose every-
thing the Government brought
down to the House. If they would
look up the records they would see
that they had supported mast of
the measure that had come down.
Any measure that was sent down
for the benefit of the community,

they not only supported it but
often tried to improve it. Some-
times the other side would op-

pose their suggestions for improve-
ment, but often these were put in
by the Other Place.

Mr. Walcott and he had been
members in the House in the
interest of Barbados as a whole
and particularly the parish of St.
James. “We are looking forward
to you the electorate to return the
old candidates who have served
you so well in the past. Whatever
you may think about us, we have
done our best te represent you anda
are prepared to continue. I ad-
vise you to vote for the two “W's”.

His Native Parish

Mr. Holder said that he was
offering no apology for appearing
on the platform there that morning,
offering himself as a candidate for
election to represent the people
of the parish. Sufficient it was to
say that he had been born in the

parish where his father and
mother and grandparents lived
and worked. It was his native

parish and for sometime he had
yearned for the opportunity to

*





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ideal for

———



Elections

come forward and join in the noble
work of raising the living standard
of his people in the parish, anc
the island generally. The time had
now come and he hoped they
would do him the honour of alloy
ing him to represent them.

Tt was his misfortune and no!
his fault that he had no list of ac-
complishments to place before
them that morning, but perhaps
that was a blessing in disguise.

Mr. Holder referred to talk that
hag been going around, he said, of
his father having served the Con-
servative Party faithfully, and he
declared: “If I have inherited
some of my father’s features, even
some of his mannerisms, | did not
inherit from him his political
tendencies.

“My political policy was decided
after close and serious observa-
tion of the work that labour has
done and is still doing for the
working classes of this island and
for the working classes of the
world.”

“In a few years they have trans-
ferred the whole sphere of our

@ Un Page 5



Russia Improved On



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U.K. Nene Jet Engines,

Exported By Labourites In 1946 |

By J. J, MEEHAN

LONDON, Nov, 22,
Communist jet fighters in Korea

to Britain’s ex-Labour Govern-
iment,
U.S, experts, who, studied MiG

fighters captured in Korea, said

are being flown on engines copied that the Russians had improved

from jets shipped to Russia by the

British Socialists five years ago.
The Undersecretary for Air, Nigel
Bruce, took the lid off the simme: -
ing ‘dispute between the labour
Party and the Conservatives whey
he told the Commons that Read
MIG15 fighters were powered
with improved copies of the Britis:
Nene jet engines,

He brought into the open the
fact long admitted privately
by United States Intelligence
authorities, but reportedly “hushod
up” to prevent “embarassment”



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the British engines more than U.S

engineers working on the saac
machines had done
They said that the transfer

shoved Russia years ahead in jet
development, The MIG is now the
leading fighter in the Red Airforce,
Bruce rejected angry Socialist
protests against his disclosure.

Bruce admitted that the Russians
had improved the engines shipped
to them in 1947 under an agrec-
ment signed for about 50 jets in
1946. He said, “the examination of
parts of the MIG 15 engines have
shown that these fighters are
powered by engines that are copies
of the Nene. It is thus reasonable
to suppose that the Russians have
derived substantial benefit from
the sale to them of the Nene

\engine.

Cries of “shame” eXploded fromm
benches of Socialist members, who
during their term in office quashed
Conservative demands for a full
explanation of the shipment, The
ex-Labour War Secretary,
Emmanuel Shinwell, charged that|
Bruce’s announcement
“travesty of facts.”

Bruce replied that his statement

was prepared by the Government
Minister who protested at the time
against the transfer, Reliable
circles said that ex-Prime Minister
Clement Attlee, himself finally
made the decision to ship the con-
troversial engines to Russia when
military authorities tried to veto)
it in 1946. Conservatives before the,
last election, tried repeatedly in
the Commons to get Labour .9
it that the Russians had
profited by the transfer.--U.P.



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tage ADVOGATE

G65 i feet

Printed by



the Advocate Ce., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown

FRIDAY %. 1901

DOLLARS

made it quite
the United Kimgdom’s grave
condition can only*be cured by
drastic particularly
dollar imports are being drastically cut

What effect will the new measures have
on the colonies? Are the Conservatives
likely to pursue the hard policy ‘of clamp-
ing down on colonial dollar purchases by
which the West Indies were forced to buy
many items from the United Kingdom at
higher costs? What is the future of the
sterling area ?

These are all questions of the moment,
questions which ought to be considered
by those responsible for the financial pol-
icy of Barbados and other islands. There
is no doubt that Great Britain has bene-
fited in recent years from the dollar earn-
ings of the colonies.

Mr, Lyttelton admitted this known fact
recently in the House of Commons. But
not only Great Britain benefits; the whole
sterling area benefits as well, And
course it is quite impossible to measure the
benefits which the Colonies receive from
Great Britain

These cannot be measured in terms of
dollar accounting. West Indians in Eng-
land enjoy full rights of British citizen-
ship and can vote in British elections. The
West Indies enjoy the services of the Colo-
nial Office and other British Ministries,
they benefit from the many research insti-
tutions of the United Kingdom and they
are still dependent on men and women
from the United Kingdom to fill senior
Government and e¢ivilian posts. Those who
forget these things do no service to the
West Indies and are preparing the ground
not for progress but for major economic
collapse and political confusion,

But having admitted the benefits that the
West Indies receive from Great Britain’s
protection and assistance, it must be recog-
nised that human beings are not naturally
inclined to gratitude. The strong anti-
British wind blowing across the Caribbean
in recent years has obscured the fact that
the United Kingdom has never before in
its long dealings with the three-century-
old British Caribbean given such favour-
able treatment to King Sugar. Without
the assurance of a guaranteed market no
sugar producer could take the risks involv-
ed in sugar production in the West Indies
to-day.

Where the United Kingdom has appear-
ed in a less favourable light is in its
apparénit-inability, to assess’ what the de-
valuation of the pound and the rigid re-
striction of dollar expenditure has meant
to these territories-in, terms of a rising
cost of living. ‘West Indian public opinion
still remains to be convinced that British
manufactures in recent years (with certain
notable exceptions) have been either as
good or as cheap as the North American
product. Nor has it been convinced that
Great Britain has done enough to prevent
the passing on of every rise in wages and
increased costs in the United Kingdom to
the Colonial importers. At the same time
the heavy duties imposed on Barbadian
rum and other West Indian products enter-
ing the United Kingdom, have seriously
threatened subsidiary West Indian exports
to the United Kingdom.

The lack of a regional economic Commit-
tee (now happily supplied) and the restrict-
ed bargaining power of the Secretary of
State for the Colonies during the period
of Labout administration in the United
Kingdom gave rise to many misunder-
standings and have created much ill-will
in the West Indies. This ill-will must be
removed in the interests both of the United
Kingdom and of the West Indies, but
mostly in the interests of the West Indies.

The dollar position is not something
static, unchanging. It is always on the
move. The sterling area had a trade sur-
plus with the United States of $300 million
in 1950, compared with a deficit of $650
million in 1949. To-day unless dollar im-
ports are cut drastically, all independent
members of the sterling area are expected
to have dollar deficits.

Australia, South Africa, Southern
Rhodesia and Ireland are all showing
deficits in their total trede. The Common-
wealth members of the sterling area are
not therefore likely to insist too much on
the “break-up” which has been so often
hinted It is therefore important that
colonial interests are given full recognition
in any attempt to make dollar purchases
more closely controlled than hitherto,

Mr. Lyttelton’s frank statement in the
House of Commons will assuage the sus-
picions of those who lightly accuse the
United Kingdom of living off colonial
dollar earnings. All members of the ster-
ling area benefit from the dollar earnings

NOVEMBER

THE Ci
plain that
economic

have

mnservallve

remedies Imports,

of

at.

of all, but the West Indies are entitled
because of ancient “family” connections
with the United Kingdom to be treated

with less clumsiness than has marked re-
cent negotiations. If;we:must suffer fur-
ther hardships because of less dollars, we

must know all the facts and we must be
treated as senior dependencies with frank-
ness. It wil! of course be much better for
us if we suffer no further dollar cuts. That
i netl which the Col 1 Office
n ful tar





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



By LORD MELVERTON, G.C.M.G
(with acknowledgments to
New Commonwealth)
DURING the past 25 years tnere
been a great deal of loose
thinking and looser talking on the
subject of Colonial development
and the development of backward
areas in general. Many expensive
lessons have been bought, but the
fallacy that money alone can work
these miracles still persists in far
too many minds. Development in
this connection really connotes
jcomplete mental and physical
| revolution. Even we ourselves have
jonly just begun to face w the
problem means, so that it is, per-
| haps, not surprising that the peo-
|ple whom we propose to help
| develop themselves to our pattern
are not Only confused about the
| scope of the envisaged change in
; their lives but also are quite un-
jaware of the price of such pro-

| has





j“ress and the fundamental up-
j}heaval involved. They want, na-
jturally, the glittering prizes of

| Western industry; they would like

higher standard of living and
the many desirable things that’
| only money can buy, but they
\have not translated those desires
jinto terms of effort or relatec
}them to the inescapable condition
jof regular, responsible hard woris
land the acquisition of all the skills
; which go to make whit is known
jas Western civilisation,

I have said nothing about com-
petent and honest government,
jand the development of that at
|titude towards the community in
| which one lives known as public
| spirit and the sense of service. To
| listen to Fabians theorising about
|Colonial development, or even to
| Socialist Ministers distilling emo-
|tional platitudes and sentimental
generalisations, is to realise how
rude will be the awakening when
the people doped with this talk
recover consciousness and wake
| to the cold fact that self-govern-
|ment does not automatically pro-

duce prosperity or eliminate the
need for hard, purposeful work
under skilled direction, or the

necessity for corporate discipline.

However, we have ourselves
learnt over these years that wel-
fare work supported by Imperial
funds is not enough by itself.
Alone it would imply a permanent
system of Imperial pauper relief.
So the idea grew that economic|
cevelopment must be fosterec
simultaneously, if only to enabl
the communities concerned to be
eble ultimately to pay for all the
welfare amenities and for the edu-
cational and health and cultural
services. It became increasingly
clear that transport services and
such-like indispensable aids to
economic development, ports
railways, roads, etc., must, parri
passu, be provided. The Colonial
Development Corporation was de-
signed to foster the economic
Cevelopment, but it had to oper-
ate on commercial principles and
to make its undertakings pay; and
transport facilities in a newly
developing country do not-—and
should not-+show a profit in tne
narrow commercial sense, They
take their place in a long-term
national balance sheet.

In passing, one may note that
the Overseas Food Corporation, of
unblest memory,, was in, a, differ-
ent categorys bk wae founded with
the primary” fof providing
ourselves and the world with an
additional supply of fats, of whicn
there was a world shortage un-
likely to be met without great and
conscious efforts, Only incidentally
was it to be a development scheme
of benefit to the local people. In
the event, it failed completely in
both aspects.

During the



period of years
learning the ever-widening com-
plexity of Colonial development
there was also a marked acceler-

| territories
ment, and

towards
constitution-making

movement towards
gathered momentum, and the So-
cialists undoubtedly

the belief that democratic seif-

Gentieman wanted, willing to
assist gentleman, a little deaf, with
talks on principal news applicant
must be well educated.”—Times per-

| sonal column,
What's going to happen in

Egypt?

They have not yet released the
dogs of war.

Did you say the
war?

No, I didn’t.

It’s calling people Wogs and
Wops that causes all this trouble.

Wogs are at

| self,

I said dogs.
What?
Dogs.

|
| I wasn’t
crisis,
Neither was I.
Logs are all right if you can ge*
them, but they don’t take the place
;of coal,

discussing the fuel



I wasn't talking about logs,
| cither,

Then what were you talking
about

Dogs.

| Who's a hog?

| I didn't say anybody was a hog.
| Yes, you did.

| I say I didn't.

| You've no right to call me a hog
| before I've even mentioned the
| food cuts. What are we going to
}do about the dollar gap?

Export more and import less w
| til it shrinks,

Who stinks?

I said shrinks.

What's more, I don’t expect that
sort of language from a gentleman
Where were you educated?

tron was my old school,

I won't be called an old fool,
jeither,

I said old school.

SCHOOL, SCHOOL.

Fool, yourself. First you




call me a hog, then you say I stink
Now I'm an.old fool. What do you
think I'm paying you for?

I don'f know. I’m sunk.

Of course e dr And the





I care not if she’s

My 1

We

Th

Colonial Development

And Welfare

government could be handed over

* political counter and put into
effective operation by any people,
whatever their political past or

‘ir educational capacity,

However bitter may be the dis-
ippcintment which awaits these

premature political “advances”,
the writer is at present concerned
only with linking up. the political
de with the economic and social
d of Colonial development.
ike our pupils or our wards, we
have much to learn, and the final

sson is not likely to be palatable.
development, in fact,
really comes in the end to regulat-
ing the whole life of the commun-
ity coéncerned—social, economic
and political. If we are true to
our principles this inevitably
means that the only possible chan-
nels are the nascent Colonial na-
tionalities themselves. In other
words, our Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation and such-
like bodies are really experi-
ments in the wrong direction.
You cannot do all the things which
seem to be implicit in the con-

‘olonial



LORD MILVERTON

ception of Colonial development
from outside; that is, by an ex-
ternal authority. If the develop-
ment is to live and to become part
of the organic growth of the peo-
ple it must be under their author-
ity and control. Dimly this dil-
‘mma has been foreseen when we
ilk of associating backward peo-
ples with the various schemes and
getting them to

regard them as
their own. But, to be truly their
own, the impetus, the faith in
them, the desire to have them

succeed must be drawn from the
beneficiaries, not the benevolent
patron. No doubt Colonial peoples

want the material results of the
highly industrialiscd Western
economy, but are they prepared

to pay the personal price or have
they any realisation of what that
price is?

The reply must surely be a
negative one. They want to keep

the way of life they know and the
know, These values

values they
are often quite different | from
those of the Western world into
whose economy We rashly expect

to integrate them, How many of

the Colonial communities who
clamour for self-government and
freedom from Imperial shackles
have any conception of the choice
at present involved, It is not a
choice between self-government
or foreign rule, with the benefits
of western economy as a common
constant but a choice between
self-government and their

own.
wey of life, with its attendan
poverty and misery and oppres-
sion, or foreign guidance and the

benefits of association with West-
when the British Government was &!" economy and a slow move} be limits, physical and intellectual,

ment towards autonomy.
The argument which the writer
is trying to advance is that Colo-

ation in the “progress” of Colonial nial development must be closelythen there never was and never
self-govern- the responsibility of the local Col-y.will be an age of miracles. Man is

onial Government in each in-

became the order of the day. The stance, and that in its true form and dying for high ideals, but the
autonomy it should be a conception of aided dstatesman should try and relate

i it, learning’ this passion for high endeavour to| Caveedweller,” who had been living in a|
encouraged and developing under its authority,|Zpracticable ends, available means

Colonial Government,

not as at present, an Imperial



By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

A wife who frequently stayed out
with another man until after mid-
night stated in a divorce court that
“they were both interested mainly

in dart

Double One

My love she may be short or tall

She may be dark or fair

My love may wear a kitchen cloth

To bind her brassy hair

fat or thin
Her figure wide Grgnarrow

You ought to be ashamed of your- For, oh my love, reagenritns love

She throws a préTty arrow.

| ARTIE’'S HEADLINE



ve she never talks of love
When we walk out at nights
talk of wood and metal darts
And darts with feathered flights
We talk of battles won and lost
With glee and “sighs a-plenty”—
F tight I missed the

t double twe
And ‘double

she the twenty,





My love, m ove, my urling love
Mu lo > 1 form

With stead and nning hand
She take heart by storn

My l ith al



mut-her head
4 pudd , au Trese ble

Sitting On The



|

Santa Claus whose occasional in-
cursions merely accentuate with-|
out solving local needs. We live
and learn. Increasing enlighten- |
ment may well ‘reveal that the)
Colonial Development Corpor-|
ation is conceived and has been
built up on wrong lines,
is nothing new about it, ad-
mittedly; it is just an unimagini-}
tive enlargement of old ideas. It
is at least worthy of considera-
tion whether it should not be a
very small holding Corporation,
allocating and controlling financial
aid but not administering schemes. |
naving under it regional Corpora- |
tions with an entirely regional |
membership which would work
through local Governments and |
would encourage them to go into

in as many of their schemes as
possible. }

The local Government should |
almost always be a partner in any
development scheme under Cor-
poration auspices. Perhaps the
chief advantage of having the ac-
tual execution of schemes doubly }
removed would be to underline |

tion to Parliament, through the!
Secretary of State, for the alloca-|
tion of funds, and equally to re-
move the temptation to tamper
with the details. It seems to the
writes that the lessons le>rnt by
the Development and Welfare Or-
ganisation in the West Indies, on
the one hand, and by the Cam-|
eroons Development Corporation, |
on the other hand, might well be |
studied. The former represents a}
system of vetting allocation of}
funds to local Governments for |
specified purposes; the latter re-
presents a self-supporting devel-|
opment corporation dealing with|
production of bananas, palm oil, |

rubber and some minor crops, |
with the operation of railways, |
mills, power stations, factories,

saw-mills, and the running of a
port. The Corporation runs for the
benefit of the people of the Cam-
eroons, and its long-term aim is
to be managed entirely by them.
It is, however, recognised that that
time is yet far distant.

Scientists tell us that the future
lying before the world is very
grim; that, failing birth control on
the widest scale, humanity is
fighting a losing battle against the
margin of subsistence. The Com-
munists hope to solve the problem
of increased production by collec-
tivisation and mass slavery. It is
doubtful whether even such ex-
treme authoritarian methods can
have more than temporary suc-
cess. The Colombo Plan is an ex-
ample of proposed Colonial devel-
opment on an international scale,
and significantly enough it em-
Phasises the importance of each
potential recipient of aid supplying
itself the motive power and the
personnel to work the scheme, It

the responsibility of the Corpora- | LC





envisages no enormous executive
staff at the headquarters of the
Plan,

In conclusion, we must admit
that an attempt to foster Colonial
development * is!"inieumbent upon
us, but that in face of all the
difficulties of local customs and
prejudices, of land tenure, food
habits, health standards and un-
checked increase of population, im-
mediate success cannot reasonably
be expected, and ultimate success
depends on such revolutionary
changes in human character and
habits as have never before in
human history been accomplished
in less than centuries of evolution.

There is prevalent in political
cireles a somewhat exaggerated
belief as to the degree of power
Which is possessed by human so-
cieties to mould their own affairs
* and their environment. There sust

4

to what man ean do, If working
Bin conas means producing results
in conflict with the laws of Nature,

a noble animal, capable of living



and measurable time,





Fence

My love has thrown the double
one
And Iam all a-tremble,

For The Kiddies

When the B.B.C. cut the line
“Here comes a chopper to chop oft
your head” from “Oranges and
Lemons” becausé they thought it
was frightening the under-fives
hearing the “Listen with Mother”
programme, a little girl wrote in
asking for its restoration,

In America a gaeed psychia-
trist has just diseOvered something
known to ordinary folk for cen-
turies .that children prefer
stories about bad people to stories
about good people,

Therefore, it seems that many
well-meaning, industrious girls are
wasting their time in Bloomsbury



tots.
Most of these stories begin: —

“Come to tea, children,” cried! last war.

Nanny, poking the nursery fire
into a cheerful blaze,

“Ooh, lovely,” cried the chil-
dren as they sat down to a well-
laden table.

“Can IT have jam on my cake
as it’s my birthday?” asked little
Johnny.

“Certainly,” smiled Nanny,
spreading jam thickly on a slice
of cake,

If the Bioomsbury girls want
bigger sales their stories should be-
gin: —

“Come to tea, children,” croak-
ed the witch in Nanny’s clothing

as she hid an axe beneath her
apron.
“O-o-0-0-h_ 1-lovely,” quavered |

the frightened children as they sat |
down to an empty table.
“C-can I h-have j-jam on my



e-cake . 2?” began poor little}
Johnny.
Before he could mention his

|the Red Chief,” Farley Granger and Jeanne
Crain for “Gift of the Magi,” and David
Wayne for “fhe Cop and the Anthem.”

“redeaps” for obvious reasons, And in North-
field, Minnesota, a Japanese-American red-
cap named Takejuro Shigemura, has estab-
attics writing cosy tales for tiny|lished a scholarship,

Carleton College. Each year 200 dollars is to
be used to help a needy student in his educa-
tion.

and daughter—a very great pleasure indeed. |
Added to this attraction I have had the very |
great pleasure of enjoying your very beauti
ful island.





TAXATION, THE |

ENEMY WITHIN

By R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK.
GRAVE words fly through the air these

Tnere | days about the perils of high taxation.

Says Dr. Leo Wolman, Professor of Econo- |
mics at Columbia University: “It is as easy
‘or a country to weaken or destroy itself from
within as from without.”

And, citing “the example of Britain,” he
idds: “Our course-since the war is calculated
to create and nurture the very evils against
which we are supposed to be protecting our-
selves,

investments and contractual obligations.”

He points out that America is now spend- |

ivg “more on government than on food.”
Joining the chorus is General Douglas
JacArthur. He says: “Expenditure on ex-

rave so burdened our people with taxation,
cnd so fed the forces of inflation, that our}
vaditionally high standards of life have be-
ome largely fictitious and illusory.”
COLD FACT

Traditional figure of the American scene
s the iceman. And many Americans, seeing
he enormous manufacture of fridges, were
under the impression that he was pretty well
vanishing, like the buffalo. |

The icemen go their merry way—they are)
supposed, incidentally, to be great Lotharios|
--and are delivering 35,000,000 tons of the

cold stuff annually, about the same as 30

years ago.

There are still more than 10,000,000 “ice

boxes” (a simple insulated box in which you
place loose ice) in use in American homes.
“New methods, new equipment and new
services” do the rest.
HOT TIP

Lurking behind that tremendous question
mark—Will Eisenhower or won’t he ?—
there is a second, also of paramount impor-
tance. If Eisenhower finally decides that his
duty calls him to join the Presidential free-
fer-all next year, who will succeed him as
Atlantic Supreme in Europe ?

Hot tip: General Mark Clark.

TOP-HEAVY

The Senate’s Preparedness
says that the Pentagon (defence headquar-
ters) is getting so overloaded with high brass
and cluttered with civilian employees that
“unless the trend is quickly halted we will,
in the classic phrase, wind up with an army
composed of all chiefs and no Indians”.

WITH A SIGH
While American newspapers right down

the line speculate a little nervously over just}

how many dollars Winston Churchill is

going to ask for—and, they sigh, will almost
certainly get-—when he visits Washington in
January, British officials in New York and
Washington have suddenly begun whisper-
ing about the Prime Minister requesting one
million tons of American steel. ;

Eugene Grace, chief of the nation’s No, 2|
steel company — the giant Bethlehem con-)

cern in Pennsylvania—says: “All I can see

is over-production—and soon,” And in Chi-

cago, C. J. Sharp, president of the Acme

Steel Co., says: “The terrific pressure for
steel is no longer there.”
HOME

Outside Nashville, Tennessee, police picked

up a hermit known locally as “Thomas the

miserable shack in a wood.

Jailed on a vagrancy charge, Thomas,

_| wearing three coats and two pairs of trous-|
ers, glared at his cell and remarked, “I pre-|

|

fer my home sweet home.”

QUINTET

Britain’s Somerset Maugham films “Quar-|

tet” and “Trio” have started something in|
Hollywood. They are going to make a film
called “The Full House,” based on five—
count ’em, five—of O. Henry’s best short,
stories.

Clifton Webb is lined up for “Ransom of

MEMORIAL
Railway Porters in America are called

It is in memory of his son killed in the

He gives a toughly saved 10,000 dollars to



After Twenty Years

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—I came to Barbados to visit my son



The sea with all its loveliness tempted me|

and after,twenty years I took the plunge.

The people I have met I have found truly!

charming and I shall go back to my land of|

birthday the witch had swung her | austerity warmed mentally and physically,

axe and chopped his head off.

“That'll teach you to be aj
greedy little beast,” cackled “Nan-
ny". “Anybody else wants jam on|
their cake?”

}giving personally,
John Gardon.

Barbadian greetings

(Mrs.) F. CHANDLER

ao ee ‘17th November, 1951.

However much we tax, we shall not|
partnership with private enterprise |arrest the present trends towards progres-|
sive decline in the value of our money,}|

enditure, extravagance ons extravagance, |

Committee

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

rhs PAGE FIVE

46 Candidates In 1951 Elections = +3 BAND AT BKS © “ =
LIST OF CANDIDATES | ,.2% Botce Bena yt roume| .
' 1951 ELECTIONS















: _@ From Page 3 power to fight alongside ihe Me. Griffith said that the cost
island, raised the standard of the labourites and give them his every of living could be solved if the
working man and woman from a support. He was going in on the men in the Government were
status of poverty, servitism and side of labour to do everything in stron;

beginning tonight at 8 p.m. The! &/

prolramme has been selected







: 2 enough te stand up and |
discontent, to a position of in- ee = destroy the ‘lories. talk to a British aces. from the many requ letters
dependence of thought and action r. CHASE said thai if he was If the 3ritist ril ay —_—e.. wi , = . Hy 7 received |
ta a position where they can think returned it would not be his duty the see ‘petter and tape ’ i S. Lewis th iy te (KN. R. itusbands Panter ee :
: row 3 , ‘ . , . A. E. S&S. is 4), . . . . . 3 dae }
of themselves as men and women, ‘© “@stroy any party or anyone. food wou'd be had. In the Chase (E), T. W. Miller. 1) C.-€. Cumberbateh wc GONAINE FASEPARI
* He would strive to bring economic wes he i. . se (E), F. +a (Lh), ©.e Gui taison
God's creatures. Mability. health end happiness to at, “Ome ee _aheuld be (D), A. A, Maynard (1). (BE). Overture rere
. the people of Barbados -. = a ne from the ST. MICHAEL:-— M. E. Cox ST. JOSEPH:—G. H, Adams | MARIAGE OF FIGARO
Bridgetown E igs Ee yf nee right gg a (L), T. O. Bryan (L), (L), LE. E. Smith (1), | eyes Mozart} Whaveve 4
Private Enterprise on ane Gee ee Se Te A. R. Toppin (E), ¥ W. R. Coward (EB). oi a r you find the best
MR. E. D. MOTTLEY, (E); Mr. ; — Se oe ut a be . me Griffith (E). 7 ST. PHILIP:—W. A. Craw- Concert Vaise— ae .you’ii find Martini j
A. E. S. Lewis, (L}; Mr. T. W He would encourage in every for the middle class man wap CHRIST CHURCH:— F. €. ford (C) D. D. Garner INVITATION TO THE VALSI
Miller (1); Mr. A. A. Maynard possible way private enterprise 1s, getting $50 or $60 a month Goddard (E), W. W. (L) J. ©. Mottley (C), | rnapsoay— Weber | Vermouth.
(I) and Mr. V. Chase (E) were and such industrialisation as they dali, ths toe ee Reece (FE), C. E. Talma H.-L Smith (BE). SLAVONIC N eidema
yesterday nominated as candidates could set up in the island by wee Ab ian snacnent a as cureuan (1), A. W. Birch qd). ST. ANDREW:—Mr. J. A. Twe Ballade pee ai j
for election to the General Assem- of encouraging the investment o $60 per month is not elikible for L. B. Brathwaite (1) Heynes (E), Mr. | THE ENGLISH ROS! éjautan
bly for the constituency of Bridge- the necessary a : he the. Housing Schema. ST. GEORGE:—F. B. Miller 1 Ff PB. Gin (CR), Mrs. Musical Play— .
town. Witn regard to education he Mx. Tewpin oni Weer. .the eae (L), H. A, Dowd':2 M. E. Bourne (L). aii wen AHOMA Rodgers

There was a large crowd pres- agreed with Mr. Lewis that com- (E), E. W. Barrew (L). Si. THOMAS:—Dr. H. G. |

grouping form of education was SELECTED ar

ent at Queen's Park to hear the
candidates either give an account
of their stewardship during the
past session, in the case of former
members of the Assembly. or hear
them declare the policy they
would follow if they were elected,
in the case of those who had never
been members.

Mr. E. D. Mottley, senior mem-
ber for this constituency was the
soul of brevity. He said “that he
had not come to make a speech
or give any detailed account of
what he had done. He thought
that sufficient scope had been and
would still be offered for this to
be done at the several meetings
which had been held for the pur-
pose.

This was his message to the
electorate: —“I came, I stood. It
is for you to judge. I cannot do
better than quote the words of the
famous Calvin Coolidge. When
you go to the polls on December
13th, let your conscience be your
guide.

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, junior mem-
ber last year said that his election
stood in the name of the Barbados
Labour Party. They were familiar
with its record of achievement but
they would be able to get a copy
of its manifesto soon and be able
to read it for themselves.

Mr. Lewis made points under
these heads: COST OF LIVING:
Government had tried to cushion
the effect of the steadily rising
cost of living by subsidisation and
equalisation of the basic foodstuffs
consumed chiefly by the masses,
salted fish. flour and rice for ex-
ample,

HOUSING: Government's pro-
gramme of housing and rehousing
was unparalleled in the history of
the colony. Two estates had been
bought and model houses built to
relieve the congestion in the slum
areas while houses had also been
removed and renovated to form
model tenantries. The Labour
Welfare fund housing scheme had
provided the scope whereby
labourers who had to repair their
houses did not have to be economic
slaves to their employers from
whom they had to borrow in the
past but were able now to achieve
some measure of equality.

EDUCATION: Government in
collaboration with Mr. Howard
Hayden Education expert had em-
barked upon a system of Age
Grouping. He personally felt that
compulsory education should be
the forerunner to Age Grouping.
But it was not fair to say that the
ee Party alone had brought
it in.

New schools.had been built by
Government. The Barbados Schol-
arships had been increased and
Erdiston, a Training Centre for
Teachers was now the envy of
most of the other islands, At least
there was a change in the system
whereby Teachers used to be
trained by staying on at Elemen-
tary Schools and working for
nothing.

MEDICAL SERVICES: Gov-
ernment had spent much money
on improvements at the General
Hospital since they had taken
over. They had provided for in-
creased medical staff and increas-
ed nursing staff, They had pro-
vided a maternity ward at the
General Hospital and there was
none there before. Sanitary in-
spectors were now being specially
trained and nurses had been train-
ed so that some now held execu-
tive posts,

EMIGRATIsN: Government at
considerable cost had _ secured
work for labourers in the U.S.A.
They had been criticised for hav-
ing done this at too great a cost,
Those criticising could play either
side of the record however. If
they did not send them then they
could say that they had failed to
send them and if they did send
them then they could say that it
cost too much.

HOTELS: Government had
been criticised for failing to en-
courage the Hotel Industry. Could
they tell him any new hotel that
had been built recently. Was it
not a fact that the same people
were buying up all the hotels. The
criticism about hotels should have
come from the other side.

Mr. MILLER said that he was
an independent socialist. Social-
ism he said, was the salvation of
this country, He had been a mem-
ber of the Barbados Progressive
League that is now called the Bar-
bados Labour Party for ten years
but because of a recent difference
of opinion he was not running on
the party ticket.

He stood for everything the
Labour Party stood for. As a ves-
tryman he had always run on the
Labour Party ticket but because
he was idependent that day did
not prevent him from assuring the
electorate that if he was returned
he would do everything in his



Checked Org



pulsory education should precede
age grouping. He wanted to see in
addition to a greater number of
Elementary Schools a number of
Technical schools established so
that the boy or girl on leaving the
elementary school could follow
their vocation.

He could tell Mr. Lewis when
he asked how many hotels had
been built that plans for the build-
ing a luxury hotel, Blue Waters
had had te be abandoned because
Government did not offer any as-
sistance by way of tax exemptions.
Every dollar that came into the
colony from Canada, U.S.A., or
Venezuela did not remain with the
proprietors, A good lot of it cireu-
lated in tips, taxi hire and what
not. Hotel building too would pro-
vide work for carpenters, masons
and other grades of artisans.

The cost of Living too was rising
and would continue to rise steeply.
Rice was going to rise from 7c. to
possibly 11 cents. Beef, when it
gets here will hardly sell for
less than $1.20 per lb. Government
must devisé some scheme fer cush-
ioning the effect. They should
spend even $50,000 in subsidising
rice even if it only sold for a cent
cheaper since other things would
have risen for the poor man 4s
well,



Deev Water Harbour

The Deep Water Harbour was a
necessity. But he felt that it should
not be raised from taxing people
of one generation. Posterity should
be made to pay as well. A loan on
a long term basis would allow the
present generation to pay the in-
terest and pay back some of the
loan from the fees while future
generations would contribute their
share.

MR. MAYNARD, independent,
said that he too endorsed the
principles which the Barbados
Labour Party stood for. He adopt-
ed the manifesto of the Barbados
Labour Party. They should reject
not only every capitalist who
offered himself but everyone who
associated with capitalists as well.

He attributed a certain amount
of the responsibility of the rising
cost of living to the Commission
Merchants’ Association and _ said
that he was convinced that they
bought in the highest markets to
make the highest profits, Ten per
cent. on a pair of shoes for $32
he said was more than 10% on a
pair of shoes for $12.

St. Michael

AT the Drill Hall, Garrison,
abeut 150 persons saw _ four
candidates nominated for the
parish of St. Michael, The candi-
dates were Messrs. M, E. Cox,
T. O, Bryan (Labour), A. R
Toppin and V. Griffith (Electovs’
Association) ,

The nomination took place in the
concert hall of the Barbados Regi-
ment Headquarters, The first
candidate nominated was Mr, Cox
(Labour) then Mr, Griffith (Elee-
tors' Association) Mr, Toppin
(Electors’ Association) and Mr,
Bryan (Labour),

The crowd was inclined at some
stages of the proceeding to be
noisy but Mr, Williams the Election
Officer had very little trouble in
maintaining order.

Mr. Cox said he was proud to
stand before his listeners on the
fourth occasion seeking their
suffrage. On this occasion he had
no doubt in his mind that he
would be elected by a majority,

Mr. Cox said that the cost of
living was being preached left and
right and the other side had said
that the Labour Government is re-
sponsibly for this. The fact is that
the whole world is experiencing «
food shortage and as far as food is
concerned in the island, the prices
set out are in keeping with the
prices set up by the exporters
Whenever there is a strike in
England, Canada or any other
place it means that the cost of
living must soar.

Mr. T. O. Bryan said that people
may be able to find a solution to
the high cost of living by develop-
ing local resources,

Emigration

Mr. Griffith (Electors’ Associa-
tion). criticised the Government's
way of tackling the Emigration
problem. He said that by 1961 an
added population of about 30,000
will be in the island and if the
Government just sit and wait for
something to happen the situation
would be fatal, The Emigration

roblem must be tackled on a high
evel,

andies and Voiles



a farce and was not fair to the
children in the schools. Barbados
certainly has not got the !ead in
education and it is something
that the public is aware of.
Scholarshps

Increasing the scholarships
from one to five is alrignt but
what about the secondary
schools? The old system of
education was far better and syrer
Mr. Toppin said that he would like
to see compulsory education as
ignorance is one of the worst
diseases which can afflict a place

Mistakes can be made but the
Labour Government has made
too many. There is no doubt
that the Government that gets
into power must make definite
plans about the immigration which
is one of the chief means of
relieving the unemployment in
the island.

St. Peter

Three candidates, two Labour
Party and one Electors’ Associa-
tion, are standing for election in
the constituency of St. Peter.
They are Mr. F. L. Walcott,
Member of the Executive, Mr.
K. N. R. Husbands, last Speaker
of the House of Assembly (both
Labour) and Mr. C. C. “Bob’
Cumberbatch, (Electors’ Associa-
tion). ¢

The nominations of the three
eandidates were declared at the
St. Peter’s Girls’ School by the
Returning Officer, Mr, C, A.
Thornton, when the legal hour
for nomination expired at 11 a.m.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that the
Labour Party had eaused every
man and woman to have the right
to elect who should represent
them.

It was the Labour Party’s
policy that the oil wells should
be vested in the crc vn and not
owned by a handful of people. It
was not the Labour Party’s policy

to rob people of ownership
rights. Oil found in Barbados
would revolutionise the whole

economy and it should be nation-

alised. Water was _ nationalised
and now it is far and wide in the
island,

If the Labour Party were

returned in sufficient numbers to
have a working majority, they
would create ministerial status
which would be a great asset to
their effecting and implementing
legislation. They would be able
to say what roads to repair.
Directors of various Government
Departments would have ‘to
implement the Labour Party's
policy and not adopt their own
policy as thev are doing now.

Tenantiy Koeds

The last Government voted
$240,000.00 for tenantry roads
last year. They had planned to
spend more and more money on
tenantry roads, The tenantry
roads now are a vast improve-
ment on the mud tracks some
years ago when coffins from cer-
tain homes had to be brought to
the main road on people’s
shoulders.

Speightstown should have a
little esplanade at Orange Street
where the shouses were burnt
leaving ruins.

Mr. Husbands said “The earth
is the Lord’s and the fullness
thereof”. If nationalisation was
wrong, the Psalms were wrong
and vice versa. Individuals were
entitled to what they put into the
earth but not what they found in
the earth. The Government did
rot have the means to control
electricity but they were using
“watch dog’ control.

The Government had planned
to expand their housing pro-
gramme but the “eontrol of land
rrices” would first have to be
done before they sould expand it.

The Government allocated a
large nart of ‘heir revenue to
Education. The erection of the
Coleridge-Parry School was 4
great achievement.

He felt that the Government
should see to it that the people
get free access to the beaches.
Peonle were gradually being
denied the right of going to the

ores.
ge Prices would first have to
be controlidd before St. Peter
could get a playing field.

St. Philip

jig crowd was at St. Philip
iP School throughout ae =
isteni to the long speeches ©!
Mr. W_ A. Crawford and Mr. D. D.
Garner, two of the four candi-
dates who were nominated to run
for the House of Assembly in the
s. Philip constituency. | The
other two who were nominated
and who made shorter speeches







8sT. LUCY:— EL. Ward

(E), J. E. T. Braneker

(L), L. A. Williams (1),

S. A. Walcott (E), LC.
Sobers (1).

_ ST. JAMES:—J. H. Wilkin-

son (BE), E. K. Walcott

(E), E. S. A. Holder

(L).



were Mr. J. C. Mottley who is
running with Mr. Crawford as 48
Congress Party member, and Mr
H. L. Smith (Electors’ Associa+
tion).

The main talk of the day was
over the split between Mr. Garner

and Mr. Crawford who were
elected as members to the House
ot Assembly at the last session
under the Congress banner. The
people cheered as Mr. Crawford
iold them that every socialistic
measure which had been intro-
tuced in the island and in St
Philip, was introduced by him.
He said that Mr. Garner, being
invited to join the Labour Party
was only a trick to try and get
out him (Mr, Crawford) and pul
in Mr. Smith.

The people cheered too, when
Mr. Garner told them that the
Congress Party was a defunct
body and he had joined the only
body that was working for the
progress of the people.

Mr. Garner talked to the peo-
ple for more than three hours.
After Mr. Crawford had spoken
for ‘an hour, he told the people
who did not seem in any way
restless, that he would talk. all
night if that time were necessary
to refute the allegations Mr,
Garner had made against him.

People’s Right

Mr. Mottley who is a peasant
farmer spoke strongly in favour
of Mr. Crawford and told the
people that even if they did not
return shim, they should return
Mr Crawford, “for,” he said,
“Mr, Crawford is the man who
has made this parish politically
ecnscious and has fought for the
rights of the people of this par-
ish.”

Mr. Smith said he would tell
the people ‘what he had to tell
them at political meetings and he
did not care to speak on Nomina-
tion Day.

On three occasions, the Police
had to take men out of the room
who objected in a rowdy manner
to what the speakers were Say-
ing.

Wien tte Returning Officer
declared the platform open. for
speeches, /the nominees sat for
about 20 minutes, Mr, Crawford
and Mr. Garner each smoking a
pipe, waiting to see who would
start. Supporters of Mr. Crawford
sfoke first, Mr. Mottley next fol-
lowed by Mr, Garner and Mr.
Crawford was the last speaker,

Mr. Mottley said that had it
not been. for Mr. Crawford, the
social and economic progress
which is being achieved in Bar-
bados today would not have been
achieved.

He said that they—the people
—had asked Mr. Crawford to
bring a man after Mr. Garner had
gone over to the Labour Party
and he was the man that Mr
Crawford had brought.

Resignation

“If you elect me and I find
that I can do nothing for you,
that I am only being made a foot-
ball of,” he said, “I will resign
my seat. I only ask you to vote
for me because there is room for
a man, but when one of you
youngsters come up with tact
enough, I would readily resign my
seat.”

Mr. Garner told the people that
the issues were plain and simple
There were only two parties in
the House at present; the Barba-|
dos Labour Party and the Elec-
tors’ Association. The Congress
Party was a defunct body.

“As an independent I cannot
effectively help the people and |
will not be associated with the|
Electors’ Association; so there

WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
IT’S HERE AGAIN

PURINA MILK CHOW

2
a”
sg JPR ois doy hale
= H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors
“
e






gears

*~

PRASOOOS

BUY THESE and
SAVE



Cumpy is (L) Me.
kK. G. Mapp (L) Mr.
J. W. Hewitt (BE).

ST. JOMUN:--O. TT. Allder
(1), G. B. Niles (EB),
V B Vaughan &
MeG. Webster (BE) J. ©.
Tudor (L).

was only one alternative, wat
was, to join Labour.”

Some people were telling him ~
that he did much for the parish,
but he had joined the Labou
Party and they did not want him,
He was outspoken during the last
session and he would continue to
be outspoken, He knew the Labour
Pariy wanted men who had big
ideas for progress and he was
going to strengthen that Party.

Mr. Crawford said that it was

said that his seat was shaky, but he
knew and Mr, Adams knew that
he could get a seat in any con-
stituency in which he ran. Mr,
Adams had won over Mr, Garner
to make an effort as he had
always done, to get him (Mr.
Crawford) out of the House of
Assembly.

Mr, Garner was fooled by the

idea that he would get a_ seat
in the Executive. The idea of
getting a seat in the Executive
had ended the political career of
many a man,

The names of the other candi-

dates nominated in the remaining
parishes are shown in the table
above.

SS Ze Zz
ZAFAFZESZAEAEG FSF)

Xmas Gifts 3

that will be appreciated

Gift Sets in Presentation
Boxes by
“YARDLEY”

7 Kinds for Ladies }

4 Kinds for Gentlemen }
Prices from $3.24 to $12.00

By “EVENING IN PARIS” |

5 Kinds for Ladies |

a

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 Brus
Sets 10/-

Ladies’ Hair Brushes in
Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours,
Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/-
Gent's Brush Sets
10/6 end 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” Talcum = in
Presentation Boxes at 3/9
“Yardley's" Body Powder
Lavender $2.52
April Violet $2.52
Bond Street $2.68
Talcum by “Goya” 66c.
“Yardley’s” Soap (3 to box)
$1.94 and $2.94
“Goya” Soap (3 to box)
$1.62
To-day you get the Pick,
Tomorrow you get the rem-
nants.

e
BRUCE. WEATHERHEAD
(TD.

Head of Bi
ra rood Street.

GLIGZSELS AGEN,

Originally For chis

FORMER JCA EX-CO
WINISTER SENTENCED ||
TO YEAR IN GAOL

secretary of the

wanted to go to America as farm
workers.

Minister for

Social Welfare was sentenced to
iwelve months’ hard labour on|
harges of obtaining £142 by
pretences from men who
Lewis who once acted as ¢& i

A
Minister of the Execuuve Council
(C.P.)
|

Rex v



Poole Pottery
A new shipment

Book Ends, Flying Ducks,

Y. De L
& CO.

ET aa

GOD SAVE THE KING

KINGSTON, Jamaica
Nov, 21

Cleveland Lewis, recently| #



notice of appeal

ASSIZEL DIARY

Therold Stanton



Blue Birds, Sea Gulls,
Vases, ete,

at your Jewellers



Broad Street







Delicious

KNIGHT'S

Produced by Martini & Ross:
Torino (Italy)



TO-DAY'S
DELIGHT

Crear 260s
You'll Love The Cherry 'lavour
PHOENIX. SODA FOL VTAIN

OUR XMAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN

AND THIS

PAR THE ASSORTMENT IS

BIGGER AN‘) BETTER THAN EVER.

WE COULD NOT POSS, iY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL,
GIVE YOU ANY AD?’ QUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL

RANGE DF - - -

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Among hundreds of «

MECHANICAL TOYS

BREAKDOWN TRUCK:
PEDAL FIRE ENGINE
PEDAL MOTOR CARS

TEDDY BEARS & SOM) TOYS



DOLLS’ TEA SET:
CARPENTERS’ TOOL Sos

LR. BALLS AND BALLOONS
TRUMPETS—Tin and Plisve

PUSH TOYS—wiith Be'l

X.OPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM,

For
iS CORDIALLY INVITED.

CLF =



YOURS

ver gifts for Children you will find - - -

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

TRICYCLES. AND BICYCLES

=

“DINKY” TOYS—AI Kinds
DOLLS’ PERAMBULATORS
RUBBER TOYS AND DOLLS
DOLLS’ HOUSE FURNITURE
WOODEN POP GUNS
“TRIANG” TODDLE BIKES

AND VRAIN SETS—Clockwork and Electric

We also have - - -

PLASTIC TOYS AND NOVELTI







XMAS TREE DECORATIONS



The Above Items For Cas! & Carry Customers Only



CHOICE OF GIFTS AWAITS, YOUR SELECTION.



Green, Lemon, Peach and Navy. Per Yd. 88e. & 85e.

Jacobs, Crawfords, or Peak Freans,

tea XMAS, CRACKERS, XMAS GRE TAGS, FANCY WRAPPING
CHECKED VOILE in White only—36” wide—vd. $1.20 EVAPORATED MILK-—per tin 28 2 PAPER, FANCY TINSEL CORDS AND WRAPPING TAPES.
IMPFRIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES Mu a
a SHUTTLEWORTH'S COCOA e 4 THE ABC /&% ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR SPECIALLY
ee IMM: RODD weenie 96c. SHUTTLEWORTH'S COCOA = oh IMPORTED XMAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL
PLAIN ORGANDIE in shades of Light Blue, Saxe, ENGLISH POTATOES — per 10 us... $1.60 96 | to | VISIT WILL ENABLE YOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE | cq





‘res “rackers-— > tin 5 . wae , . 1 wen _o oR
(tae a Geath MAGA Lokmen cae tn ys PAY US AN EARLY VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN.
} Danish Salami—per lb. ; 1.31 —--——
Norwegian Peeled Shrimps—per tin 86
ave e er 0 { Canadian Red Cheese—per |b 1.15
Td . Morton’s Afichovy Sauce—per bottle a4
Dried Fruit. Salad—per pkt 15 THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS {
South Africa Guava Jelly—per 2-lb. tin 47

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

SCOTT & CO. LTD. BROAD ST.

%
LLL LLL LL LLLP LCE PPFD LPL



: = 6 PALA 44)
OCC OEL OOO OLR ALLELES



HARRISON'S



°
ay
“
2s

4

(
{
rit












PAGE SIX

CLASSIF





























































TELEPHONE 2508.



















PUBLIC SALES



IED ADS.'



—

REAL ESTATE







































































































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ELECTION NOTICES

















































ELECTION NOTICE

FORM No
The Representation of the People (M
cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)

»







































































FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951

SHIPPING NOTICES



is





































































= 3 DEBENTURES 4% Debentures, Mar- FORM NO. 9 FORM NO. 9. Rs . seal 1951 an wane: ® : . =
. ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-| The Representation of the People (Mis- | The tion in- NOTICE OF GRANT A N t al teams
THANKS FOR SALE lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dosy Ltd cellaneous Provis ‘ana 1 Repeyene of the People (Mis The Parish of St. Michael aatan a 10. 8
16.11.51—t.f Act ew eae ere (aectes NOTICE is hereby given to the elector
7 in. e - sh ven > e eb 0
vr ; — ; - ' NOTICE OF GRA OF A POLL NOTICE OF te A POLL = the aces co that a Poll has |
RAWLINS—The latives of the late . HOUSE—Treehaven Rockley facing The City of Bridgetown The Parish of St. J 2 een granted for the election now pend-| .
&ybit Rawlins, gratefully return thanks | AUTOMOTIVE sea, opposite Rockley Bay ‘substantially | NOTICE is hereby given to the elect NOTICE 1 Behe we ce me —e said perish and th such | SOUTHBOUND ones sali és antiebe outs
to all who™attended the funeral, sent | “yon a | built wall house containing 2 galleries, | ors of the aforesaid City of Bridgetown | € th foresaid ish that u ‘olk wi opened on the 13th day of §
wreaths, cards, letters of sympathy or A vace vee (2) Francis Barnett! grawing and dining rooms pantry.| That a Poll has. been granted for the Son pads g Bear meg tenn 8 ed December, 1951, at the hour of seven in| .7 any RODNEY” Mente, bs gm Boston a ee Marbades
in anv other Way rendercd agsiptance Seen a as Apply: \kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage and. 2) clection now pending for the said City| pending #r the sald parish and that | the forenoon and Kkep! open till the hour! .Gan CONSTRUCTOR” "93 Nov sa 77 3 De: ™ 3 See
in their bereavement Sane, & oe Pan ti at opts | servants’ rooms etc. Gag and Electricity | of Bridgetown’ and that such Poll will| such Pour will be opened on the 13th |ct 9% in the astemnson in the Polling] .CAy NELSON ; ri ia 9 Dec 10 Dee
Claresce Rey 5 cent ee ee oe , . 51—2n. | Gnstalled. Running water in all bedrooms.|be opened on the. 13th day of Decem-|day of December, 1951, at the hour of ae eovabalishest i, re. vexious Poll- | Bis. , : * a
idaughter) r. and Mrs. Rupert jeyne, : Ring 8160, Mrs. C. C. Worme, “Hill Crest be 1961, at the hour of seven in the |seven in the forenoon and kept open [!"& ‘isions comprised in the | a
Mr. and Mrs* Reginald Rawiins CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford V-&{™ go it Som. [forenoon ‘and kept open till the hour of | till the hgur of six in the afternoon in | ne set out in the list attached } poranree feet One Arrives . t A
23 11.51—1 in good condition. Going cheap. App!) And that the candidates in the abe Arr Ls v Arrives Arrives rrives
s “ 4 themed — «x in the afternoon in e Pollin, a- ithe olite § ons @ r } r os rbados Kosten ifax ontr: St. J
I Coie Se Con Liimltgd Phone 4516 aioe [six inthe atterton in the, Polling ta- | the ‘Poilife stations ertablghed im, te | ABS Sie ge igiowe-ss | wtapy RODNEY’ “s'Dec NeDec “MDee Oy - dene
} 23.11 .51- AUCTION foivislans comprieed in the aad Darian the said parish and set out in the list ot a os ‘~ j 7 1952 ' 1952
> —s — ST jand set out in the list attac ned hereto ch nder :— ‘he Mr TOC AS Tlando ry Of} yo ow 7 . 2 - q
IN MEMORIAM Pr a A ee, ener ocae ee — ee the = | And that the candidates in the above ae POLLING STATIONS Upper Tudor Strect Bridgetowr LADY NELSON 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
7 } 1226, E ur Shippin aster will se ny | City of Bri ' ‘8,5 z Good a M ’
CUMMINS—In 1 ¢ George condition. Blal tla, Wilson public Auction at the Baggage Ware: | c See rae ie aoe oats Po @ gg Ethereal Cox of Flag}
MMINS—In loving memory of Ge 73.11.51-—3n | house on Thursday the ath day of! 1; Mr. Victor Wallace Austin Chase,]No. 2 District—Payne Bay Girls’ Stal Road, Clapham, St. Michsel
Riageais Gumi. who diet 0 i — RRR oan, Bates | att alec of arin icing Sev" | erat aan nant nem « O Silat femate “GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
. ' oe nd sd . y va e « rm - a3 nat . > ‘e 1
Tune heals the, say, that may be true | and Tyres new. ood = condition. Yeral hundred pounds of scrap T etal, | 12) Me Athol Edwin Seymour Lewis, ae 3 9 solar chen Sane si Hill, St. Michact Real ‘Eatat whee |
eo ee, is a gift death cannot | Beas price. Apply ee Brags an Copper, 8 used tyres, rh of Cliften”, Upper Bay Street. No. 4 Dlatrict brs. Giiien’s | ‘House, Se edocs > a ate Agen
~ve ; Foundry. n rane and one Mill roller (app. 2 to St. Michael, Clerk. Id Hill (# Mr. Aubrey Pussell T. { New , Sl SS
Iris, Mrs. Boveli (si.00r8), CYDIA | tne | tong dismantied), (1) one d han 3 A t ange ord 7 - 0 Mie igo gaged 4 9 hn bra }
vtece), Patricia, Carol, Altnea’ (children) | “GAR—One Mofris, @ Cyl., only done , operator vestitel Alain Maseeal fe } ee re Aes marnaet. | of No. 25 Semin —Petios Court, Holetown ee ne an Christ Church, ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
24.11 5110. , 15.000 mites, in excellent condition, to be | oi rubber mattings. Several empty @ gal ies) Estate "& Contdasion Agent. 7 any’s Direc |
cciceennieepenenitimemmnennintennamianacits mE on of y . oe c . . . District—Goyernment Cassava | of $ 2 he squire |
4 . t seen at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd | barrels, several life boat food contain-| 14) Mr. Thomas Washington Miller, of = vucvar tame e to pga A pean ppdine'ntl rien. ave STEAMSHIP co.
eee i Jorins eT eiaed 22.11. 91—4n oi (6) six ee ee bes (3) ee Ser Rock, St. Mich-|Noa. 7 District--Porters Fectory Office cordingly. . — “
Sa dell aptig: Fre Meso dll « — tnreg 6 SOs a pan ael, Merchant. . 8 District—Buccaneer| Club, En- a > ; : . SAULLING FROM FUROPE | e
wha fell astecp on November 23rd 1949.) CHIRYSEMR (WINDSOR) 1947 Model! elling, (14) row locks, (13) life belts.) (5) Mr, Ernest Deighton Motley, of |“* aeevour. 5 iavdn to the Goer caalistas ete come. | Cie Gile Transatlanti ue
Alvavs m our thoughts for ever iD] with New ‘Byres. Fluid drive with auto-) (3) fre extinguishers, (2) life boat sea “Merton”, Spooner’s Hill, St.] No. 9 District—Salvation Army Hall,|mence on the 14th day of December, 1951| M.S. STENTOR--2and Noy 195).
Ber. RaBIsn er a a mane Transmission, Mileage 33,000 and} Anchors and three Oildrums, (2) rud- Michael, Real Estate Agent. Upper Carlton at the hour of nine In the forenoon. at] S58. COTTICA-—g0th Nov. 1951. “
Ag iong as life and — nes in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy | dersone with pintles and one with gud- of which all persons are hereby re-| No. 10 District—St. Boniface Infants’ | the Drill Hall, Garrison in the wary oF SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND SINNIItt
Mother dear we shall remember thee y ‘ ® Pp: : ri
Gad t sa Se ane it aaa his will Garage 22,11. 51—12n | g eee tiller i ee ot le hee ee fhecrd tai and govern them- School. St. Michael, re dha ae baal
} ak . as Ss ee. . -case W ss front, » Pro- | selv a 3 i: — [ y 5 tee h : 2 - ‘ »
But in our hearts that sercet plR@] CAR: Ome 1947 American Chevrolet in pellet, i) life boat “somngaaa binnacie,| And that the counting of the votes No. ia Dairies 84 peel Dove” Schook Fn alin. Pain BR ing vpevevine. 7 SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND Sailings to
remember sti first class order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co.| (1) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft ‘and{given to the several candidates will! And that the candidates in the above ¥ HERBERT H. WILLIAMS BRITISH GUIANA ENGLAND & FRANCE
Fver tto be membered | by Cecilia) Prataigar St. Phone 2696 several other items too many to mention. |commence on the 14th day of December, | parish are as follows :— Returning Office M.S STENTOR—6th Dec. 1951. “CASCOGNE” November
Chandler. Millicent Ward, Ernis 20.11.51—4n DARCY A. SCOTT, | 1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon } Candidates :— LIST OF POLLING STANIONS | SAELING TO TRINIDAD. PARAMARIBO ; fi ae
Dorothy Ward (children), McD, Ch Bey A i enecr.|at Queen's Park House in the City of | (1) ELLESWORTH ST. AUBYN a an Gn ar MAR AND BRITISH GUIANA 3rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-
ison-ip-law}, Norms, Elphonza ( CAR— ¢ 10 H.P. 26,300 miles ir} 21.11.51—6n Bridgetown : HOLDER} No. A. 1 St. Matthew's Frienaly| @.8. BONAIBE— 9th Nov 1951. tinique, Guadaloupe and
children), Ismay, Mirvin, Jean . Owner driven. Apply: | <——— Fe eer Od). Eh See te eee UMPLAG N@TACES [ion PP Oe oe Neve en wich HADLEY WILKINSON St Mathews Cmurch. | 8. FP, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Clar.gq@ Burgess (friend) 23.11 in. ' 21.11.51—4n v 4 a | 1951. of which all persons are hereby Te-ing A 2 Mrs, Muriel E. Stoven- F ' Agents. “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
eT Hi ee quired to dane sate and govern them- conte House. . "Eimeona,” Se as ‘ ber, 1951, via Martinique and
ne one-Ee 1950/51 Hill Saloons, | , Re eee” selves accordingly. Jacks a SEER EP PEEP ELS PPSOOO SIE, : ;
one Hillman saloon, one 1001 Austin NOTICE } . City of Bridgetown. And that the counting of the votes|yo/ a 3 zeeeee nae Don oe % Guadaloupe.
A-40 Five 1900 Morris Minor] gma, ax ates 1 SHON ne| MB OF POLUNG sTaTIONS given to the several candidates will] â„¢ * House, Corner of Codrits-| The MV. CARIBBEE will % seesesse
NOTICE OF TRADE MARK Saloons. 4316, Cole & Co., Ltd. nv “Ten roan) will 7 commence on the 14th day of December, ton Hili and White Hail accept Cargo and Passengers for &
A 21.11.51—3n eoNeen? aoe ne sate Loe yee wee oe poe’ 1951 at the hour of nine in the ao Old Road Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, 3 SOUTHBOUND
receiv y me u o Tuesday, > m| (To be @ ie ‘orm 9§."') B s Vest Room in the paris > aie 0 ae | we cana =} ‘ <
. 2th 1951, for a loan to the parish of|No. 1. St. Ambrose Girls’ School, Cy- at at salad No. A, 4. St. Matthew's Boys’ School % Nevis and St. Kitts. Salling ¢ COLOMBIE 13th November,
ELECTRivAL $9,600.00 at a rate of interest not exceed- prus Street. €iven ‘under my hand at Sandy Lane No. A 5 st Moe ssive Club,| ow ne ste x 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
ng 4% as authorised by the “Saint}No. 2 Mount Olive Friendly Societ: or, 1951 - . pully 3 é accey ?
ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection Luey's (Barbados) Loan Act, 199" such “Room, Wellington Street. Fe Se oe % Neo THORNE, No. A. 6. Mr, P. N. Pilgrim's House, Cargo and Passengers for St % Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena,
now on display. Prices from $6.60 to] sum to be repaid in five annual instal |) >. 3. Bethel Chureh Hall, Bay St Returning Officer. ‘Perseverance”, Corner of Lueia, St. Vincent, Grenada & 3 Jamaica.
$22.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co.. Ltd. } ments of $1,920.00 each together wit) |No. 4. Parochial Buildings, Cumber- Chapel Gap and Upper Aruba Date of departure to be x
Electrical Dept 18.11.51—-6n | interest the first of such instalments | land Street, : FORM No. 9 a : Two Mile Hill. | i ans A si aneiaee :
venetian tial racy imams 1 COCININE » on 25th November, 1952 |No, 5. Mr 7 Laurie Woneals Resi- cellaneous Provisions) Section 15 No. B 1 Avan ae House one a AONEEA" wit eee $
INFRA-RED VIOLET RAY APPLI- Certific will be issued in units of dence, “Laurelton,” Fontabetle. (Aet, 1951) ’ . ewer Bae rey 7 7 DS ae . S 0
ANCES. You i oe treat yourself at] $1,920.00 e |No. 6 St. Mary's Girls" School, Mason NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL No. B. 2% Miss Catherine V. Hutch-| Q iea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis & | Accounting Passengers, Carg
home for Rheumatism ete. Dial 3878 De O. L. DEANE, Hall Street The Parish of St. Joseph insane «Maan, | "Winsgor & St. Kitts. Sailing date to be and Mail,
“osta & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept Vestry Clerk No. 7. St. Mary’s Boys’ School, Mason NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-] Z Lodge’, Two Mils Hin notified x
18.11, 51—6n St, Tey. | Hall Street. Bu ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll|Ne. 8 St Giles Boys’ School, Th) % Fh wia SCHOONER OWNERS* g R. M. JONES & Co.
atiieantr eragientggeaieiny remnant Bold Si--gn.|No. & r. Cyrus Conrad Boy resi- has been granted sor the election now ivy Village ee NERS %
. a errr sia saniphaminlead se \ jence and shop, Baxters Road fe the said parish and that}No. B i. St, Giles Girls’ Schoo!, M ASSOCIATION (ine) ¥
M PH ADTIOS.-9 Val ts den a OF a .fpending for e P A 2 . a
a Valve sett teat Seceived, Call and NOTICE | opposite Chapman Street. Mich Poll will be opened on the 13th Lord's Hill | Consignee Tele. No. 4047 % Ltd.—Agents.
. awhe ” |No. 9 Wesley Hall Boys’ School, King} day of December, 1951, at the hour of |No. B. 5. Mr. J. M. Hewitt's House.) ¥ (
see them before buying elsewhere NEITHER the master nor the consignee " : . torner Welet 656955690600 855569999S" SSS
22.11.51—4n an | a a t . debt Street. seven in the forenoon and kept open} _ Commer Welches Road '
wie oe 2 . > STOVE Ovent Soeerciee a our amin the Polling Stations established in the] _ School. : —————EEEooeeeeeeer
we Koad “ception Rhone Far | One: Servion during, her, stay) tn this| vo. 11, Wesley Hall Qirlst School, ‘Tu-| various Polling, Divisions comprised in|No. B. 7 Mr. Darnell | Sargess! hs! } *
Pt) 51—2n | Port . . } dor Street the said parish and set out in the list House ‘Hermany }
©1501 CHARLES LRARY, Master.|~o. 19. YMC.A Building, Pinfold St [attached heret Harmony Hall Road
tL FE: ja ti ing, » che reto. a it
Notice is hereby given that The Crenm] REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux MARTIN DOORLY & Co.. Ltd.) No. 13, Hurd’ Memorial Building, James} And that the candicates, in thc above}No. B. ©. Mp, Charles Lewis’ House,| SOUVENIRS | For the small Flat
ot Wheat Corporation, a corporation cr-] ON Burning Refrigerator in perfect " er ; Street parish are as follows. ; Bridge Road ; | | “The Junior General’
ganized and cxisting under the laws off order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch 23.11,51—2n No. 14. Queen's Park House, Constitu-} Candidates—- No. B o Mie) Gwendoline Brdw~/ CURIOS ANTIQUES, | A compact little table Model Gas
the State of Delaware, located at 730) Plantations New Building, Phone #210 Heat G_D_ BYNOE 1 COWARD. WILFRED RUTHVEN stera House, Upper Station # JEWELS, CARVINGS | Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and
Stinsgn Boulevard. City of Minneapolis te. 710 2 Soe | Rewrnine Oficer.| GESMITH, LLOYD ETHELBERT No. B. 10. Belmont Girls School, | EMBROIDERIES, Etc. | an insulated oven. ;
‘America, i¢ the proprietor of the Trade] TABLE STOVES: Just what you have ELECTION NOTICE City of Bridgetown. } of all persons are hereby | re- ; Belle Gully ik tint | ra bake a Chicken or a cake with
’ Neen, “ ‘ . d to take notice and govern them | No. C 1. St. Barnabas Schooi , | pase
Mark CREAM OF WHEAT with Pictur: | been waiting for, from $4.21 up Dial 3878 Quigec “ THAN vs | SEE 1T ,
M [NS ives accordingly. Chapel Gap o
of Chef, as shown on the above facsi-] Da Costa & Co., Electrical Dept. FORM NO. 9 ne . is : At your GAS SHOWROOM
- Oo nd that the counti of the voles} No C 2 Building at Teach & é s a .
ies se. mark iy 18.11 —6O) phe Representation of the People (Mis- FORM NO. 9 given to the several candidates will Troining College, “Erdi Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 | Bay St.
The said trade mark is the exclusiveh ——,.-———_——___—____ cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15) | The Representation ef the People (Mis-|commence on the 14th day of Decem- ton" |
property of the said company and is used WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volt Act, 1951 cellancous Provisions) (Section 1) ber, 1951: at the hour of nine in the|}No. C St. Cyprian’s School Hone, | ——————— ~ OOOO
oy i, one company in respect of “al complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro- NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL 3 Act, 1951 forenoon at the Vestry Room in the George Street, Bellevilie. | oe ee a
e nene, rene ; ‘ctaecih pellers in good working order. Dial 3876 ‘The Parish of Christ Chureh NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL parish of St. Joseph. No. €, 4 St Michael’s Girls’ School, | SS
This trade mark lg registered in the] DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept. NOTICE is hereby given to the elect- ‘The Parish of St. Lucy @iven under my hand at_ Andrews Martindales Road.
United. Kingdom of Great Britain’ and 18.11,51-6n} 4. Cr the aforesaid parish of Christ] NOTICE Is hereby ‘wiven to the elec- {Factory this 3nd day of November, No. C 5. Mr. W. D. Rudder’s Schoo! | IF YOU WANT
Northern 1 nd. woder: No. 486,751 dated ee Fhiurch That a Poll has been granted |tors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll }ig65t. House—Barbados Acade-} ya
prcemper | ee pees aloe A for the election now pending for jhe} ha jbegn wranted: for, ‘the election now J, C. KING, my, Constitution Road. — | A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint, a boat paint,
bbe . ree « Ke ia rie 7 8 * oh a at} pending for the sé a h g cer. Ne > B. : ‘ e’s Garage . " . » n .
erie . ia at a in Sad under No, MISCEx.LANEUUS ayer rean will Se ceeied on the 13th | such Poll will be Saameds. Orr the isu re i ab A Bhs Tre scale Road. shes, a dull paint, a bright paint, a cheap paint, an expensive paint,
00 date ovember 28, _..- | day of December, 1951, at the hour of |day of December, 1951 at the hour of List OF POLLIN STATIONS No. ¢ i Mr. D. FP. Hope's House, ‘ at 4 2 ¢
Notice in nereby given that legal pro-} ~ EVENING BAGS, beautiful onc-of-a- | seven In the forenoon and kept sopen| Seven in the forenoon and kept open ape Be : Murrell’s Road, Carrington a flat paint, a gloss paint,
evedings will be taken against any person kind models from France ang England till the hour of six in the afternoon in| till the howe of six in the afternoon i PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH Village. Call at
who uses the said trade mark or any | kind models Fram france nee mirtie| the Polling Stations established in tt the Polling Stations established in. the (To be attached to “Form 9") No. DP. 1. Mr. Fred J. Cole's House,
ho es the and end ae ora | rice from a0 tok so 00, We Aire the Boling, Sat, Tine vi | cunine) Ban Brain comorked mPa Bean Scho Minnyate®.—* atenry CENTRAL EMPORIUM
eth the #ald goods or who otherwiseg *oR, Marine Bote ber 5 the gaid parish and set out in the list] the said parish and set out in the list} No. 2. Bonwell School, MeRullocks Lane
infringes the rights of the company in FIREWOOD—By the ton, at Black attached hereto. attached hereta, Bridge. No. D 2 Wanderers Cricket Pavil- Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
such trade mark. ‘es Hi Sst J a hb “nal hy: Mrs. And that the candidates in the above And that the candidates in the above] No, 3. Workshop, St. Joseph's Roys' jon, Bi 23 Road
Dated this 13th day, of November, 1081. ee sca tears eae parish are as follows panish are as follows ‘=~ School. ere Pr te Chower Pavilion
EAM HEA rN Capdidates: | Candidates No Mr. Harbin Shepherd's House, Beckles Road =
P COTTLE SSPFORD & CO sneterrrcecmmmmremmenienaie ie AUBREY Veo a A abaya Te RANG ‘ ' Bathshebs } No. D. 4 Mr, Sohn Williams’ House
‘ar 5 w ’ 2 ~ (2) LLOYD BERESFO! NCKFIR4 No. 5. Dr, Johnson's Bath House, Cattle Chélsen Road.
Agents. eee vera att re ete BRATHWAITE| (2) IVAN CLYDE SOBERS Wash. No. D. & Mr. Joseph Williat
91.33.81—an} Cyeplasting quality” in ae ee we (3) FRED CARLTON GODDARD (3) STEPHEN ALLEYNE WALCOTT [ No, 6. Mr. EJ Blackman’s House, ne skles Ro:
ir. For re week only N House, Beckles Road
verite teu. Minpelint, Ore von Barect.| (@) WALTER WALTON REECE (4 BLUIOTT LISLE WARD Cocoanut Grove. No. D. 6. Barbados Turf Chib
er pairs $4.00. Kirpalini, 53 Swan (5) CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA (0) LORENZO ALEXANDER No. 7. St, Bernard’s Boys’ School. Pavilion, Garrison.
23.11. 5l--2n F
WANTED to BUY ow of whieh all persons are hereby re- WILLIAMS | No, 8. Younk Men’s Club, Braggs Hil. | No, D. 7. Mr Woodrow Gibbs’
ne <~ | quired to take notice and govern them- of which all persons are hereby requir-|No. 9. Mission Hall, Coffee Gully. House, Beckles Road
STAMPS STAMPS ne Tron frame Espey Piano | ceives accordl . ed to take notice and govern themselves | * (Mac D. Marshall, Pastor).| yp, 8. Revd Maplett's Church
Al of Li og Ve. “Bhevule. And that counting of the Votas aceerenis 2, < ‘i ee a. C. ie Deighton Road ,
1 Kinds of STAMPS. te given to the several candidates wi ndudhat. the. equnting of the votes Returning Officer, | xo p, 9. Dalkeith Old School, Dal-
: , sd Sam for inspection. commence the 14th day of Decem-|siven fo the several candidates wil! Parish of St. Joseph, | N° a :
c ~ at the AMP” ’ 29.11.5139. poy, 2951 at the hour of nine in the alt the 1ap day of December, aie a Sie By WO ener Girls’. School,
: por 7 > ? forenoon at Vestry Room in t paris! a e hour of nine in the forenoon FORM NO. % . as Hill
x of Christ Church. at the Chureh Girlsy School in the The Representation of the People meee iat ST Stabs? ciotises
: Given under my hand this 22nd day | Parish of St Lucy, (Miscellaneous Provisions) Section 15 }° Mil, Nded: Gap, Brittons :
ay r , of November, 1951 Given under my hand at Selah Lov’ (Act, 1951) Mi i Gap,
. 6 4 . » 4ill
21.11. 51—Sn. H. ST. G. WARD, | School this 22nd day of November, 1951, NOPICE OF GRANT OF A POLL y ee six ask! abun 6 99
Returning Officer B. E. BARNETT ‘The Parish of St. Peter No. D, 12 Me. A. 2 : es ous
HOUSES LIST OF POLLING STATIONS Returning OMicer.| NOTICE Is hereby given to the elect-| , 1. Empire Cricket Club Po
SS Sa PARISH OF CHRIST C 7 ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poli] © : ank Hall
\ FLAT — Furnished or unfurnished (To be attached to “Form 9") LIST OF ae RBATIONS has been granted for the election now]. yy 2 a et een Tat School,
R NOTICE ~mouth, Land’s End. Entrance from| No. 1. Miss M._ Wilkie’s house “Lyn- earners of. LUCY ‘ widina for the said parish and BR, Enda ee
{ yeacons Road. Dial 2461. J. C. Cheese- wood,” Hastings, negr Pavilion]. (Te Be Attheeee School. a? fat” Sach Poll Rd Peo ces? No. E 3. Mr. George A. Holder's
' e a ee | Nos: 8 Cpne St. Matthias Girls’ School, | No. 2 House occupied by Mrs, Inez 1951, So the. Daur of seven in the fore- aisle SESE OEY Deedee
\ FLAT: Unfurnished self contained St. Matthias Road See anit be aa ha of noon and kept open till the hour of six o's Tate Friendly Society
s" serv a y St.| No. 3. A building in the yard of Mr. cker a ‘oad and ay-|'n the afternoon in the Polling Stations : f 7
This serves to inform the public Flat, 2 bedrooms at Ramsgate, Ba) rock's R 5 Bank Hall Road.
that 1 ithin Yki dista: { Club A. R, Toppin’s residence “New- gock's Road, sstablished in the various Polling Divis- g es st Bulid-
1 a nays ie atee a a Ba me stance = from, haven.” Hastings, No. 3. Half Moon Fort Junior School. |igns comprised in the said parish’ and No. E. 5 Wesleyan Method t Bulla.
ve whereabouts of my iz va ei 3065. ‘ ‘ n M: No, 4 Vestry Room St. Lucy) r in the list attached hereto ing, uckingham oad,
HIS DOWNES (nee Shepherd) 21 11,51—t.f.n.] No, 4. A building im the yard of Mr | 5 st Lucy's Church Girls’ ‘Schoo! vet out in the athacheg berate. Bank Hall.
“bo left the island of Barbados }\} anne WwW. Hn. Grannum’s _ residence, No. 6 Mrs = le And that the candidates in the above} 7) 5 6. Mr, Horace Wiles’ House,
since 1927 and it is therefore my F.JOM—One room suitable for office.| 7. Sa ae fad at yg eRe Pe 7 Teen eS uae eon pasish, are os follows. Savaynah Road, . Bustt
} intention to remarry in the near "“nird floor 41 Tudor Stree, Dial 3238. No, Vaeaeibatne St. Lawrence Main No. 7% St. Clement's Boys’ Schoo! aT CALVERT CARLYLE A Hall. : 3
| future. 23.11. 51-—2n ee et : No. 8 “The Lily of the Valley” Lodge CUMBERBATCH| No. E. 7 mrs. Ethel Haney 8 eu me
* F nan . Room, Hope Road. ow ANIEL pper Station House Hii.
LONRL EDGAR RowNEs, Ih) “SUNSET ViRW Furnished, Bunge) “san “Denese. States endings | No. 9. "St Swithin's Girls) Schoo (2) KENMORE NATHAMIEL epanps| No. F. 1 Mr. ‘Mohammed Pate
¥ : 5 . : NETT. 3) FRANK LESLIE WALCOTT “pi? Wottogga haematite 7 7,
\asenedoes ET Can sobvamiences. " 7we pace PR en No. re building in the yard of Dr Returning Officer, . ‘which. alls persons are hereby re-| No. F 2. Mr, Ivan B. 1 wands Vike BARBADO FOUNDRY Ltd.
a ; ; E, L. Ward's residence, cap near Parish of St, Lucy.) quired to take notion and govern them- a Sere. , Peter-
No, 8 Mr, F. A. Waterman's residence selves accordingly. * ha ge
\ : 7 . 4 Mr . a ft's School
“Montrose.” | And that the counting of the votes} No F 3. Mr. Jos, Bancroft moo) 2
“ese LOST & FOUND No. 9 Mr. Cecil Keizer's residence FORM No. 9. given to the several candidates wilt Eee Bank Hall Cross White Park Road,
’ Syne at te ae al Is’ School The Representeen ef itp People ber soo), ve a soe Baath > aa tee No. F 4. Mr. “Jonathan Walke r's| a
TQ-DAY'S NEWS FLASH No it, nae oe aor ha ae eahatne: tn (Mlegalinncess, Provisians (Section 15) ibe at All Saints’ Boys’ “Schoo! in : House, Hill Road, Bank
jo, IL. See: > Act, 1951. me " Hall
LOST the grounds of, “Ventnor.” NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL the parish of St. Peter. A aes j
. y 5. Mr. Milton Ward's House,
areas seiaunpe teste — | mo. tint Uadee oa oF he “St | SARE ARtnie OF Sa ORORGE, |S" Sha "Gay of Nowemes, MN |. ete Ba
X CANASTA co with Cards ONE B.T.C. RACE TICKET—Series M ciety,” Lower Dayrells Road. OE ick” a ae ie C. &. THORNTON, No, © ES ee meet
and mata SY No. 0028. Finder kindly return same to|No, 13. The Vauxhall Combined ‘School-|ihat a Poll has been granted Return Officer. z om ian Ge scine | Mascoll’s ‘
the Advocate Advertising Department.]| No, 14. The Christ Chureh Boys’) for the election now pending for th LIST OF POLLING STATIONS No, Be "MB “SIRES. coeaette’s
GIFT PLAYING CARDS with 23.11,51—1n School, Water Street. said ee ane Parish of St. Peter House, Opposite Graze 0S ;
4 ¥s pe + parish and that such Poll “Fo! 9”) Road, Tudor Bridge e e
Parbades Emblem on each —— | No. 7 hoi aa Boys’ Foun-| will be opened on the 13th day of pee RTE a Seoatitel No. F. 8 Grace Hill Girls’ School y
Card. New Novels by the hun- + eee Saat at dhe. Providence December, 1951 at the hour of seven in] wyq (2) Parry & Coleridge chool Pa: Spooners Hill.
dress. _Winhew Glsas-saf ‘Catan WANTED or Moye, Bopool. the forenoon and kept open till the\ Ne: (3) All Samts Friendly Society. No. G. 1. Pickwick | Cricket Club
Se Se. Oe: No, 17 Stared © Callender’s residence Ponlne ecace in ee us’ the No. (4) Boscobel Girls’ School. , Pavilion, Kensington. Ee
je binly r Tbe - aaah she . ; s ons es! 8 n the vari- f * , Mr. McDonald Towlers
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY oe SABA nope gn tne” Chan |S"Mein "Bion comprised in the MO (2 Alge™ Guan Guce enool [NO °° Hou: Wecthury Rid
and HARDWABE No. 1b ate Aikiak Weauieh Veotry Room, |Stccnaa thereto the lst | No. (1) Browne's House, Rosd, View. "No. G. 3. Mr. Jas. A. ‘Tudors House
‘ irls’ : “Lemon Grove", ee ,
GIRL—14—15 years old wants position] 1, ig eee ad Christopher Girls’ ae that the candidates in the siate | = 8 sh eee ee Sanast: aew Road
Y 6.0.40 CCBOOS to agsiat_ with “children. (Apply: “Mire School. Cae } NO doy St. Peter's Church Gitis'|No. G. 4, Mr. Harold A. Hinds
oe Mill, ‘Kensington New Road, 5 No. 20. Mt. Wakefield Phillips’ resi- in , , , | School. House, Opposite Birds
22.11.51—2n 1) BARROW, ERROL WALTON 'G ay d
dence at “Walls.” 4 - Cc, A. THORNTON, Piver Gap, Deacons Roa
No. 21, The St. Bartholomew Boys’ (2) DOWDING, HERBERT ALLEYNE : Returning OMcer.|No. G. 5. Mr. R. S..Johnson's House
JUNIOR LADY ASSISTANT for ow | ™° “gongol, || F ” t mt or Terra EDWARD | ~ "* Tasrolic’?, Westbury Road
office. Knowledge of typing essential | ; i. & es . cirts’ | OF WO" Oe eee ae wereby required . 6. Oliver ‘Gooding’s Joiner
EURNITURE Apply _in person after 9 a.m MOUNT No. eae a eee ‘W ne ty take. aneew and govern themselves ANNOUNCEMENTS | 9 : cin, Westbury Road - The way to look
Oe Rae et nan No, 23, The St. Patrick's Girls’ School And that the counting of the vores ors wn, | Ne. @ 7, Humming Bird Pris .
= “| No, 24. The St. David's Boys’ School given: tax the several ‘eandidaies in|. % Ge soods and with your cash bill Societs _ oare | oan this XMAS! }
pga (7 No. 25. The St. Patrick's Boys’ School you get a guess-coupon: how many Hanschell’s Tenantry )
MISCELLANEOUS No. 26. The Lod Pte Cie (ade ee ee oe ee, eee a jar? You can win an Eagle Hall
s No. 3 Ne Logee Toon Gl e C\.e | 1961 al the hour of nine in the forenoon th ayy it certainly pays to shop No. G Rickanond School, Rich- SMART!
rere Welfare riendly Society, “it | at St. George’s Boys’ School im the. par- EK radio ertainl’ pa o op }No % Marharcs , :
ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP View _ lish of St, Georse; ata: BARNES & Co. Tid mond "Gap. t
~ ~ . a s = r a
GOLD PURCHASED. GORE ET om Magner Mae A So tee St | Given under my hand at St. George No, G9 Goodiand infant School » as the SEASON!
We sre instructe@ by Andrew ANTIQUE SHOP races a the West Gate) ee of Noa awe eOO , re : Goodland New as the y
Shepp: rf spose pena Se T ‘ : A _- | SVSSesooes and. :
toneine ae ar ity ae Mi BOTTLES—Clean empty nip bottles at H. ST. G. WARD. Mesiete’ Omen | & No. G. W. Mr, Lionel Corbin's House,
a Raed ae fe, per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores. Returning Officer, : = Deacons Road. * ;
Bungalow No. 1,, Haggatt Hall, Ae, Ret Ue : h of Christ Churet 1% : A. Edwards’ Come in and choose from our 3
Busi Mo aac Ha Wik Rond "aL rant Same ehcs | wasp ae rouuna stamions 8 LEE GABRAL §]r> 90 iisctictie
Nowember at 11.30 am 7 eo RO sri ae N a. OF ST. GEORGE 5 > House. Sepoete St. t
" + . ‘ lo. 1, wilding at Loc ‘ phen’s School. ow ¢ i os
iow E N E at 7 pet tel ep | OF STRATHCLYDE x No. H. 1. St. Stephen's Boys’ School. new collection © ;
pamall, Dining Table, 6 Mahog GC »V ERNM r OTI Noy 2 Mr.” ‘Thommngi's houite at, ‘Sal- | ¥ Bee te irray's ¥ ¥ x
ig Chairs, Mah. Servin, ple, ters (nearly s r. e I } 2 Mr. F. G. Murray's House
Mab. Berbice Chair, Single Mab ton's). ¥ oppesite.Mr, Thorn EXPERT COLD WAVER NS by Clevedale Road, Belfield ¥
!
Bed with Vono Spring, Divan wiv Ne 3. The¥ pels Cottage, ‘ " Hel Curtis -@old x No. H. 3. Mrs. Ruby Carringt . TWIi y EDS ¥
Mattress, orvis® Chair — with No, 4 build i TS elene urtis Colc House, “Waves
Leaghier Cusnions, | Cane Sette APPLICATIONS FROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS [No 5. &¢. Aumintine's tees ati wil craton, “he cullen * Nor cers Hii . 3
7 a » y with : 7 bs ae “ . ‘ .
ce Pies Dou, Red ait MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING = |S) {Serena Taper Sovook Fe Pico ho arses R(T bitte Bin Corman: tock | 8 LS 3
. . . } » St Sch s agle , AG.
Dressing Table and Mirror, Cedar HOSPITAL No. & South District Girls’ Sehoot os 5 | Rock i% | OPICA S
Wardrotie, Chest of Drawers, No, % A building at Brighton Planta- ciate the finest. Opening in No. it. & St. Stephen's Vicaraie, | & ¢
Birgh Gee oe = aoe Applications are invited from nurses between the ages of 20 and)... |, Bee Cont % Beidgetown soon. Diol 3904 ~ | Black | Heck . %
ai Ss a S, Mig se y 4 r ~ 10. Soc Yer « s i. oo oe ' ‘
Li jruss Tray and Stand, 35 for training as midwives ut the Barbados Maternity Hospital. No. 11, St. Luke's "Gillet Beubol % for early appointments. % HERBERT H. WHLLIAMS, 3 %
Bool. C. e . Mullard 6 tube Radio, T . te oval ‘ > rcAc Wy. ave | No. 12. A building at Drax Hali ° ? % n Returning Ovticer . >
tag new). English Flectric 6% The course of training is available only for Nurses who have ; NY all Plan ; oa some HE A beloha g ¥
ou ih Refrige oer (1) pr. old), qualified for and ‘received their General Nursing Certificate, Ro is Taatyp at Greens —_————— a %
Medicine and Shaving Ph, * * No, . St. Li ps r Se ,
Carder Kitchen Table graces The course will extend over a period of twelve months and | No. 15, A bullding ih ee ees | $
Falks Stove and. Oven, Troning will commence on Ist February, 1952. ye tee ne ee eee s§ | EK 3
Board, Elect. 2.7 «Toaster, : rf vie . 3 _ | No. 1% St. Jude's Boys’ School, 1 ea a Wis
Galvanised — iror Wash Pans, Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos-| No. 18 A building at Groves Agricul- s
Watering Can, Bnekets, Brooms, pital Bank Hall, St Michael, and should t sul . later tural Station x
d ; é i ; pe Submitted not later .
Mise. China. Collet, Books, ? . ae ; W. A. YEARWOOD, | % {
Pictures, Plants in Pots, Garden than 15th December, 1951. Returving Officer, % , 4
i . vs a ry es e£ © p, 3 8 Score
Bare se scan tae ck ‘ 98.11.61—an saat ai ‘ N
Chair, Child's Rush’ Chair, Child's qe : LOPE OPP SOCP OPPO x Meticulous cere taken in %
Cot and Beds, Baby’s Cradle, ‘by & & | TT Ss ROAD ° E + -
and Misc Toys, Various Mise, + ¥y ee ‘ \% + an MS BRI ‘ON S CRO ; ; Ba ae watt & ; %
BROADW AW DRE Ss SHOP s NOTIC E x A gracious two-storey stone house with pleasant w¢ % the making of Suits %
’ shoe % ; X | protected igrounds which offers something “dilferent.” At the % %
% The HASTINGS ROCKS ¥ entrance over the driveway there is a covere d car porch w hich 1% i gin . x
UCTIONEERS © will be closed to Subscribers & gives access to a charming lounge with Freach windows on $ Full Satisfaction Guaranteed.
x subs sy ; adi » wide verandah overlooking the lawn % x
Son SATURDAY, NOV 2 one side leading cn to a wide g % :
John 4 Biradon e ~ Pra es er VEM- x There is a separate dining room, study, 4 double bedrooms, $ %
‘i y % BER 24th, from 3.30 p.m. to X garage, servants’ quarters and usual amenities, A hiy ¥ %
& co 62 Dresses at half of the Original Price % 6.00 p.m XN recommended property which is open to offers. 2 nn j %
. Skirts, Shorts, Blouses @ By Ora : ‘ x = ry * x f
; BP % By Order of the Committee. & e A a a . S 7 ’
A.F.S., F.V.A x e ~
| : BROADWAY DRESS SHOP [foe venous, 3 aracets :W eo
Phone 4640 é “aor i x _— 5 veh Be % Pee a Oe ee ' oer * ] (0S %
“a sas % Secty. ¥ Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers and Building Surveyors x - { e &
Plantations Building 1. Broad St. Tel: 3895 3 23.11.51—2n ‘PHONE 4640. $33 Plantations Building ? $
; St., % 23,11.8 2n & 1%
¥ y ¥ ¥
=————————=—=—=_—=—_— =a! | “65960 SS0SSSCO98909 | LEE LIOOV EV CCSS LCSESSION



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATI

PAGE SEVEN





—
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON





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Your First Taste of

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TO HURT YUH! THIS IS MY : OF THE % $
FRIEND , FAMILY | ims . oe d %
Moose 30 Ay Receive %
{MOUSE ! \ § %
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1 %
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an 2, Assorted Biséuits x
__A_ oe L aS Cream Crackers
tie nA x » Pea Nuts
I] SS ‘ Pears, Peaches, Grapes &
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|) At set seine
TSE rr Sanmahé
| . Coffee
Shell Almonds (Retail)
Pkes. Mixed Fruit
mssenias | x Raisins, Currants, Prunes &
\ % Mixed Peel .
} Table Jellies, Jams, Table %
| tS Butter 2
| x Tins Orange, Grapefruit, %
| ‘ oO. & G. F. Juices mA
|B Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef X
| $ Tea (pkg, Lipton'’s, Horni- %
* man’s, Typhoo, Red Rose) ¥
% Cocoa (Fry's, Peter's, Round —%
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Ma YORGH oe Ls Ta Beceem [meres Nie WUD x ar cneren i SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday onl
: SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
if Speightstown and Swan Street
? Usually Now Usually Now
; Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.82 1.60 Pkgs. Table Raisins 69 64
Bots. Martini Sweet Vermouth 2.88 2.50 Tins Heinz Soups 34 30
7

Tins Ovaltine (large) 1.54 1.40 Bottles O'’keefes Beer 26 21

D. V..SCOTT &.Go. Ltd. Broad Street





BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

} | |
| r ~ |i .
{ SGH-H-SH-H-H! BE 1] BY GOLLY-you }
| QUIET-I MUSTA’T | ||) RRRMM CERTAINLY ARE ||
nib) te |
T | | | |







| IT'S BAD ENOUGH |
|

TO HAVE TO STAY | ah
| IN-BUT HAVIN' TO | is)

LISTEN TO MAGGIE =
\ ;

5 REAL |
UNISHMENT ” |! [AY] I









5 - FIFI || BRO) A GREAT HELP |
AWN, sie TO ME’



THE BOOK THAT
( (Slade BELONGS TO



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JOHNNY HAZARD

BE) [ves c207
2 NEARY THEN... HER LIFE SHE VAS DRASSED
ONLY ONE HORRIBLE Se IN DANGER / VE AND HERE



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BY FRANK ROBBINS Y i) i)
LEAST, NOW We Cr [As THEY FOLLOW THE TELLTALE PRINTS THROUGH 1 rg rm rw
KNOW... THE MENA< 4 | THE TUMBLED MAAGONRY, GUODENLY... me Sit OR ‘
acne! wea cee’ \ Me F BARBADOS
“A |

iy Neville Connell MLA.










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DIGAPPEARANCE....WE Jame GVICKLY /
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NEW NOVELS:
THE BLESSING —by Nancy Mitford
THE DUKE'S DAUGHTER —by Angela Thirkell

Cae.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



















Now ASSL, 2 "ARRESTED FOR SPEEDING... ONCE ..7WI/CE... 51k TIMES! THE i (SF PE SS =
Sean SHEIK warn ae TIME, HE WAS SPEEO/NG IN WIS PRIVATE PLANE MAN IN NORTH )
ARECORD! af SURE EO THE PANE STATION! cae i Selected Table A FULL RANGE OF
{ aarepaynerte
1 Aaisins ASSORTED
1 4 tw ; ~ Vo
| i th ke; SWEET BISCUITS — j}
Almonds in in Decorated Tins.
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Boxes of Fine....
Turban Stoned
| | a CHOCOLATES — |}
| i 12-02. pks, TOFFEE in Decorated Tins
| i I lb, 21b, 41b and 7 1b.
i {
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THOUGHT | HEARD ANOISE OUT THERE« Mortadella Sausage—per 1h Peek } rean’s Plum Pudding
pOr 1S ek, ALES Ore soe } Camembert Cheese '4-tb pks —2 1b tins
MUSTA BEEN SNORING! WAKE H \ Morton’s Plum Pudding
=~ y} Ufillit Biscuits No. 1 tins pagers | ips rie,
}) Kunzle’s Plum Pudding Prunes 1 1h tins also per Th
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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951
. ° after Christmas for the Fourt
al \V st I d : M t Nate Gg GE WHAT'S ON TO-DAY
; West idies wholly
Results of 6 oe es n ies ce strike form similar to that mown! Court of Grand Sessions
by Rickards and Marshall during 10.00 a.m. j

the New South Wales game just
completed when Marshall scored
a century, and

Police Courts——-10.00 a.m.
Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Consolation Aussies “lron Man”












































































Rickards gave|| Film Show at “Wakefield”— ||
“ : the most brilliant display of| 5.00 p.m. ;
Al i UMN MEETING 1951 e stroke-making seen during the} ey a god ~ }
‘ + “4 to aliz 3 | en's Boys’ 00. ‘as- |
Ramadhin, Hassett at seein "| wees |
Series Series Series Series é , , olice Band at Hastings Rocks
eS eg eee oe, Continue The Duel ; | nape see
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket Hf : 4 Cricket Board
No. No. mi we erence geceomenesieees a

1st 5563 5198 $140.00 F Ist 3540 4443 $140.00 From FRANK MARGAN To Meet
aed 2878 6877 100.00 me 9248 8022 100.00 ; 4 eM aa

rd 1905 3524 80.00 | 3rd 1388 5261 80.00 SYDNEY, Nov. 23. The Board of Management o
4th 0474 «8967791 ~=— 60.00 f 4th 0764 0918 60.00 : : : a oR chi Mar the Barbados Cricket Association
5th 6091 9134 50.00] Sth 8522 4979 50.09 | West Indian cricketers had a great shock on Wednesday \') “neet today at 415 p.m. at| CARLTON CLUB
6th 2021 0403 30,00f 6th 1125 9528 30,00 night. Australian Bert “Iron Man” Ironmonger—one of the tne Challenor Stand. } : a
7th 6796 = 7666 = 20.00} 7th 9341 7869 20.00 world’s greatest slow bowlers—was recalled by the Austra- The Board will fix the dates for e A beautiful set of genuine
7 ae fe ek 3233S aan =. 00 lian team to meet the tourists. . the forthcoming tour of the Ja-
10th 3574 7149 ~——-20.00 J 10th 5426 9392 2009 ‘The West Indians who are just hitting form wondered if maica ae irae te ies ANNUAL DANCE German Bone Buttons.
11th 8263 4598 20,00 1th 8988 9422 20.00 Australia is so worried that they are bringing in a secret POT = aan ete a veasias
12th 7219 9659 ~—-:10.00 f12th 4380 99 10.00 weapon. But Ironmonger is now in his sixties :

7 7 . s . . g » yg te
13th 5783 0473 10.00 413th 6474 7238 10.00 He last played topline cricket round, with Ramadhin vell a tatiana ar Micon es A ide e of rices
14th 7147 = 6080) = 10.00 J.14th 6591 9150 10.00 versus the West Indians of the ahead on points Friday. Tous vill alin be diaaed : very wide rang P
tan oan case rao a anes 1424 10.00 Constantine and Headley period Hasseti ost his wicket ‘o Scaneae > PARADISE. BEACH |
te oasi ai86 10.00 litte 344 aot pri - pase a ~ a movers tourists Ramadhin for low scores on yo t . from
18th 5848 3126 ~—«-10.00 f 18th 8315 7275 «10.00 had, their “shock” at a reception both of their two previous en- J’og Starts Practice CLUB ¢
19th 0746 7250 10.00 119th 7564 3069 SGAD Cridae Ameen g —— de in the First Test at FE B T
23% " eae . srisbane, arbad .
ate g422 8337 10 00 ae ayes aie saae Australian Test captain Lindsay West Indies batsmen also meet SOF 08 our’ On Saturday, Ist Decem-
22nd 4615 7022 10.00 22nd 0264 0451 10,00 Hassett called up Ironmonger WB for the first “time ‘Anaten a's (From Our Own Correspondent) ber, 1951 to ¢
23rd 2708 1435 10.00 23rd 8274 9882 10.00 cement ee de cae wonde r sp aner Jack Iverson whe oO i SS gee bot i sales
; : a9 +4 , & : Ned ate Sa rganis : a- Be tA
a ~~ Saas inee ou Seis pr sean Captain Stollmeyer referred is meversed oad Las English tour- tion ps Tats visit to Barba- e ee ee
26th 2930 2756 ~—«:10.00 fagth 9588 4635 10.00 ae: Pee bees Ramadhin has a. "secret” bowling 40s in January for an eo Music by Mr. Carl
: 787 F 10.00 939 6 . eats, ee ae i * tournament started in Jamaica nas |
Hg mano 7372 10.00 a cant bso] eg Stollmeyer said George Headley Sfp. Iverson and Ramadhin met today and will continue to-mor- Curwen’s Orchestra |
29th 2578 6982 10.00 J 29th 4183 9204 19000 the “Bradman” of the last West during the VCA reception — both yoy and Saturday. Thirty-one : ave e er 0
30th 5922 0716 10.00 T 30th 1547 3654 10.00 Indian tourists said Ironmonger ™€M strangely enough kept their cricketers will come under Dancing 9 p.m. i "7 .
é eas ‘ . was the hardest bowler in the be — hidden in their coaches, among _— ee : = ;
$750.00 $750.00 World to play. Ironmonger received coat pockets, Saunders, Jnr. A. P. Binns, EB, 5. | *
‘ = . a great ovation as he met each Iverson is not playing major Kentish, Neville Bonitto, L. G. © | | 10, 1}, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. i
Series Series Series Series West Indian personally. cricket in the present season due Gooden, George Prescod, George} Admission: $1.00 }
Prize «“G” “H” Amt. Prize “™” “Nn” Amt. Ironmonger’s perfect length and to an ankle injury not yet mended. Mudie, S. Goodridge and John | wr ” rf
" . . > Ww srhaps » available Prescod. —l SEEN YOU}
— = = — remarkable stamina made him He will .perhaps be availat Me E rescod ee 7 ome |
: - NO, No. stralia’s greates icket-taker * << ; of
Ist 7382 9950 $140.00} Ist 7400 Sab? 919000: Cee ee, eet , | SER HOOODOOOE, ren es
2nd 2204 0744 ~=100.00 | 2nd 2514 5166 100.00 21.6 gained him the reputation us % THE BARBADOS % —— e 2
ard 0154 3004 ae 3rd 7807 9416 aye the best legbreak bowler Australia | % LABOUR PARTY xX B . h F
4th 9871 9130 60.00 [ 4th 6725 3567 60.0 " : % 4 >
Sth 5281 0276 5000+ 5th 9791 9622 50.09 Produced. ed : % 3 rig ten Up or Xmas
6 6715 1696 30.001 6th 7098 9647 30.00 The amount of spin _ Iron- % $
7th 4475 6087 ~—«- 20.00 ith 1451 7788 20.00 Monger got from the pitch was 2 x We have a wide range of
an 9132 4647 20.001 8th 9395 2303 20.00 Phenomenal. Therefore the West} % %
9th 9582 5948 20.00} 9th 3702 9792 20.00 Indies’ spinner Valentine is being & 3)
10th 6552 5518 20.00} 10th 3278 9267 20,00 praised highly when critics say | st x PAINTS -ENAMELS -VARNISHE
11th 9074 5920 20.00] 11th 7742 0278 20.00 he spins the ball so far, as Iron- ¥ S
7876 1427 10.00] 12th 7175 5554 10.00 monger, %
13th 1599 7623 10.60} 13th 6149 8111 10.00 Valentine will rest from Fri- x g Established Incorporated
14th 7677 0458 10.00 ; 14th 4139 7310 10.00 day’s match versus Victoria. al- x % 1860 T. x 1926
15th 1903 9480 10.00| 15th 6650 0355 10.00 though his “Siamese twin of spin”
16th art ere ee a pee ae yd Sonny eae will — in the % CENTURY 10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.
7th 5556 775 . th 00 firi line, he duel between q
sth 4607 = 5680 :10.00} 18th 5847 8872 -10.00 Ramadhin and Hassett the Vic- -
19th 4566 5841 10.00 | y9th 6348 = 3232 10.00 toria captain enters the third GIVE YOURSELF A % 3
20th 1786 5903 10,00 | 20th 3005 7980 10.90 ’ : - « : c ——
21th 2129 4055 10.00 21st 7493 9820 19:00 word 8 ~The Libour” Party will
22nd 7422 OY) 22nd 8817 16 10.0 ~ outline its policy and pro-
23rd Tt in ahs 23rd tage san on Su ér Stren h 4 gramme for the coming ses- \ MORE AND MORE MEN

th 1491 2 00 | 24th 1853 2 p : a ne eee
oath 9458 8006 10.00} 95th .... 3337 4820 10.00 ; % sion and copies of its Mani- ARE CHANGING TO Bee
26th 7205 4202 10.00)o¢th |.) 4366 4681 10.00 Sh I P rk % festo will be available to the
27th $275 9248 10.00} a7th 7203 2587 10.00 Ow infra F contic g peer
28th 2634 3 iy 28th 3836 1569 10. \
29th 7605 7170 Hes 29th 6489 8449 10,00 The contortionists clearly dom- WITH THE TO N + DAILY
30th 3333 8182 mm ) 80th 8844 8345 10.00 inated the Super Strength Show =) ITE

en oa ) held by the Gold Bede Gym at the |
$750.00 $750.00 2° y . P k ’ ;
rd Steel Shed, Queen’s Park last at 7.30 O'Clock °
ieistiis -iebun eae eae ~ night. About 150 weightlifting 65 ‘ Because they have become convinced
a “yp mt. a aa _ fans saw the veteran Gold Bede At P k a
Prize ‘I i t a Prize ane t euith Amt himself exercise astounding mus- een 8 ar of K's Superiority.
— by e Ne No. cle control and crowning his feat GOLF BALL
0. 0. : , ‘ with the difficult abdominal roll. be kers: e
335 $140.00] Ist 1135 8441 $140.00 . se 7 Speakers: —
and 4438 3068 °100.00| 2nd 2515 $162 100.00 Mee cut eel ey ee . = mr 6h apa %
0. or naw i F r. yi . . . .
ath go70 1380 ao.00| ath 1436 0986 60,00 Packing’ the fans moved every ce a a eo cae |i] HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD
Sth 4922 3647 «= -50.00} Sth 4149 9680. $0.00 Muscle in the back while the del- Mr.T. 0. BRYAN & REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY:
6th 6478 0358 30.00] 6th 4610 4599 30.00 ao moved up and down in easy Available from leading stores : Mr. A/E.S.LEWIS &
7th 2516 4973 20,00} 7th 5793 7234 20.00 *hy‘nm. ) . . A. E. S. LE eae e
8th 0398 0149 20.00] 8th 8492 7113 20.00 _ The show opened with Rudy $ Mr. L. A. WILLIAMS $
9th 4089 2990 20:00 | 9th 2454 1710 20.00 Linton and T. Trotman doing a x ty d he fi é‘Jeethonn
10th 71544 7771 20.00 | 10th 6667 5128 20.00 series of tumbles and forward . Chairman: % (1) ‘K’ SHOES are made fiom tl e finest lea §
11th 9972 4426 20.00] l1th 2366 =©0246 =. 20.00 rolls. Then followed a Judo exhi- Mr. JAMES A. TUDOR R obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand- }
12th 4038 2374 10.00 | 12th 6162 8305 10.00 bition by the members of the ees " . x tested’ for flexibility and accurately graded
13th 9879 0062 10.00 | 13th 5528 9849 10,00 Atomic Barbell Club. Chief attrac- x 4 > by skilled craftsmén
14th 0050 =. 2850 ~—10,00 J 14th 5257 eit eae tion of this item was the knife i $ 22.11,51.—2n. ¥ y ;
1028 438 : rj i . , 4 :
16th see. fale ioe ieee 7110 ‘9896 40,00 Bers’ snowed. how * the “atinder _ | Sesosssssesessessesooses (2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,
17th 6248 3588 10.00) 17th 7506 52382 --'10.00 with the knife should be dealt “yf hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
18th 3029 8968 = 10.00) 1th “a aol. fore anata men with a care that no machine could
345 00 | 19th 5 ‘ <==, ‘id
i ren en eke 20th 2300 3370 10.00 ct Pekoats Henthwsice fn ir | imitate .

; 4 25 10.00|2Ist .... 8138 1141 ° 10.00 | e Weightlifting show R.
and S147 9479 10.00 22nd .... 3220 6819 10,00 Cox defeated K. Brathwaite in a || Phone 4267 for (3) ‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K
23rd 5880 6805 10.00]23rd ..,.. 5230 7384 10,00 friendly exhibition. Cox ended PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
24th 2491 7942 10.00}24th .... 5136 3959 10.00 with an aggregate of 595 pounds Bac ec fitti wer than the fore-parts. This
25th 5173 = 8310—~— 10.00 | 25th 5802 3270 10.00 and Brathwaite 580 pounds. Both UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS one fitting narrower parts. ©
agth. 9158 7278 10.00 | 26th 9107 = 4425 10.00 boys opened with the military Yo” thick, 4, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12’ ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom
27th 2597 7403 10,00 | 27th rin i 4 oe press of 160 pounds then Cox for the toes.

7232 1924 10.00 | 28th 5 9793 : went to 170 pounds. In the two- alae ode be Thi
3eth 3504 . 2440 10.00 [29th iat 10.00 hand snatch Cox started off with {{| WALLBOARD MOULDING (for covering joints) e \
0135 4073 0.00 | n i D ‘ 0 pounds while Brathwaite suc- aed | s i i
- eRCURE woen on cessfully attempted 185 peunds. STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS | = Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
$750.00 | $750.00 ee Se ee a ae Ee ar TO-NIGHT | of these world famous shoes? We are sure
sesnabdiaieibiie —- Cox ended the display by ciean 4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10 im x ’ ik ll th her ‘K’ wearers :—
BOVELL & SKEETE, and jerk of 240 pounds, After ihe you'll say like all the other w ;
ar C, A. PATTERSON, show Mr. W. N. Grannum, Secreo- > PR ;
i ES Ae ae tary ot ihe Aimsieae Weluna.{|| TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS At 8 O'Clock 'LL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE
Government Tax $200.00 on e ‘ ing Association called on Mi . F , BUT ‘K’”
a G. Bayley to present the cer- PLYW D SHEETS AT ST. GILES BOYS’
$$$ $$$ Renee ae nt ifieates io those who had got (WOO ES: From $17.00 to $21.63
e oe places in the Inter Club Com- 4” thick, 4 x 8’ SCHOOL PASTURE ! PRIC $ $
“C . F petition which was held on June
P repare For ease ire 2 and also in the Senior Cham>-]|/ TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS in support of the -
ionships held on November 1 3/16” thick 4’ x 8’ ;
@ From Page 1 up for 30 days. 1951. H A R R I S O: N S
; ‘oes he results ¢ er Club Competi
be Geek. woe is ne, - » ton “were Re ee Oe ee ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO \
wo- - Me: me, 10stilities on ne Lightweight Class: E. Rogers, 655 !b “re r = . ~ SLT
mut he added that disagreement ioroay battletront contintied: Siigiecishs Bites ee eo RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER See
Korean battlefront co se Se Bien sie MUS TERMITES to a seat in the House
on Paragraph Three of the U.N. — Screeching, bugle-tooting Com- Waite. Parents Fo. Bray , Phone 4267 of Mesomale Sie tha
oot on vide thas a ari SD Otc Gn Gk te acs and te eee te ee Parish of St, Michael Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados
posal provides that a new line ©! against the U.N. line today, and ’ aloney, 3. B. Inniss. wale 1 me ot. a
contact be “determined jointly by shattered their combat strength on ie ee eens c yee a WILKIN SON & HAYNES co.. LTD. | . ame SSS =
the sub-delegations will constitule the unmoving Allied positions. Bantamweight Class: C. Barker (75 : Speakers:
the new provisional military de- ibs., 2. W. Nurse, 3. O. Grant = ea: 4

marcation line’’.

Only scattered advance positions

SENIOR CHAMPIONSHIP RESU! ,

Middle Heavyweight Div: FE. Dx










H. A. Dowding, M.C.P.

candidature of
VINCENT GRIFFITH



Thus the U.N. revised pro- were forced to withdraw before y99 i. oJ { .

posal called for a whole new the Red assaults. One U.N. outpost Lightweight Div: E. Rogers 640 ibs | . e / E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.

approach to the problem of cre- was surprised shortly befere mid- pinladlowslane Biv: é 5 Malone; 6 ut to Ww é i : oO r Ll r S
ating a new ceasefire line if the night and surrounded by an-esti- "Lightweight Class. 1. C. Jackman Of t Vincent Griffith ‘

full armistice is not cleaned u; mated Red company. According ips. 2. R. Cox, 3. G. Nicholls j A f

by the thirty-day deadline. to latest reports, U.N. infantry- wat ee Ginss: A = Rudden ' YES! every suit Sydney Walcott

On the other hand the Commun- men were still trying to battle @f, 108 RGSOD. we } H A DIFFERENCE
ist proposal calls merely for the their way out of a Communist Bantamweight Class: 1. H. Stodd ra, . W IT
revision of the ceasefire line set trap.—U.P. 510 Ibs) 2. C. Barker. made by us is

They'll Do It Every Time






















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Miss L. Reid
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oun SHE WANTED A BIGGER TABLE ONLY THE BEGINNING -+=+ PERFECTION XMAS
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MB BELFRY, DEAR-I WAS OKAY SY ME, WRAPPIN G ist
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Full Text

PAGE 1

I Kill U sn\ I Ml I livisiiviius un.x \n l'\.l sul s HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FOR MICKi.Y MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY -s ( te...' WJW .. \J ONES Ks' \l^ > PO? BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG QUALITY FLAVOUR Vmrr Kirs! I .,-.!• %  o( S & S I will explain more elo[ quentlv than words can i WHY S & S 1st in Qujlitj 1st in Popularity STttttt & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. tu****irlm It 1WI Hula STANDS SUPREME \\ v haw just 5 iWcivt'd 11ns Plum Puddtn* .. AiHortrd RtaeuiU I 'MM OMHI PH Nui. IVars. Prarlirv QffOM ii.fi'", IMpl .. Stmugr* Oafba shrll Almonds K.t.ili l'ks. Mi\rd Fruit KjUIn*. (urrnta. Prunes A Mull Perl l.itile Jrllle*. Iimv TaMr Hn'ter (ins Or.incr (.rjperruit 0 I <. i Mm I Coco* INCE & Co. Ltd. | N A '-I. KOIBtTK ST. *^X.'-V.*.*-*-*.'-'-'-*THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only NIM I %l III I I IIS (N MM ii.iiiliililr ill our IH-anrlir Tnrrllsillr. S|i ijlilsl.iM n .Mill Swun Sn I ll Usually How Uiually Now Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.82 I.UO Pkgs. Table Raisins 69 l Bots. Martini Sweet Vermouth 2.88 2S% Tins Heinz Soups 34 :t0 Tins Ovaltine (large) 1.54 I. Ill Bottles O'keefes Beer 26 21 D. V. SCOTT & (Jo. Ltd. Broad Street



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 23, 151 16 Candida! !" In 1951 Elections BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACT I i\ r • tiom P-e 3 power to Aght alongsid ftiOltri, raised the standard of the labourites and |i\r thtm hi working IMD and woman from a rapport. He wu i"in. In aljtus of poverty, up di-eontent. to a position .' |nhis power I dependence of thought nd ....... M CHA8I M. Iltri -wild that : %  .-ould be solved if the 1 on the n (ijvrrnment were | %  lain to the British w I to position where thev ran think rrturnt*** it would not be bis dut> trw V; '' I I I In the >uld bv Mab.lity. h.-ilth .rehase more frorr tho the people 01 B ..,„ Th haft done good work in the i me Housing Scheme but %  lor Uv middle elau man — who is getting *Sfl in Sen when• he rould pay like the yesterday nominated as ran.-udate. could set up In the island by wa> "•" %  at I needed for election to the General Auem<>' encouraging the investment ol blv (or the constituency of Bridgethe necessary capital. town. Witn regard to education he There was a large crowd presagreed with Mr. Lewis that coment at Queen's Park to hear the pulftory education should precede candidates either give an account age grouping. He wanted to see %  Of thur .stewardship during UN addition to a greater numl- %  %  ( of themselves an men and w. Cod'"! creature* Bridgetown Private l.mrrpriM* MR E. D. MOTTLEV, (Eli Mr. A. E. S Lwii, IL-. Mr T W Hi would encourage Miller II): Mr. A A Mamard possible way private enterprise (I) and Mr. V. Chas. I "'di industrialisation as they could set lap in lhe island by past session, in the case of fi I Schools imiioni man per month ,* „ol eligible for nig Scheme. Mr. Tappln said thai the age grouping form of education was %  farce and was not fair to the children In the schools. Barbados certainly has not got the !ead members of the Assembly or hear Technical" schools established them declare the policy they -ji H i the bov or girl on leaving the would follow if they were elected, elementary school could follow in the case of those who had never lnctr V oeJtmn He could tell Mr. Lewis when !*" he nsked how many hotels had been built th .t plans (M the build* ng a luxury hotel. Blue Watei D" * education and it is nielhing been members. Mr. E. D. Mottlev, sent ber for this constituent | MUl of brevity He said "that he had not come to make a speech or give any detailed account what he had done. He thought That 'he public Is aware of. Srholarthp* Increasing the scholarships from one to five is gtrtghl hut what about the secondary schools f The old system M education wag f." bettei and WTOI Mr Toppin said that he would !!"• CIST OF CANDIDATE 1951 ELECTIONS • I i > I D MolUry I \ i I La .'. \ Cha-e ( %  ), 1 MUler ill. A. A. Ma>narg (II M MI. ii u i M i Dan iLI. T. O. Br> i.i 1 j A. R. Tnptan it) V GrfcBUi fK). i IIRIST riirmc-H i i ....I.I.I.I ID, m Reeer ih t I l*lmi ill A. W Blr.-h (It. I II Rr*thw . -i rlllK l l Wales*! *J"l I i ( t'iimberlalrli ,1 | BT josi.ru -r. II \i I I I Smith ill. H It. toward C> 1> D Garner LI J C MolUr. I | II I Smh i ST 4. NOR KM — Mr. J A. -r a r s IB), Mr. 1 I '• Olll |R. Mr*. y* • BMfjnsa il ^i THOMAM r-l)r II. G. dUHHBa il.l Mr. R. 0. Mipp I Mr. J M ii-itt (I ST. JOHN O. I. VIMer (II. i. B Nile.1 H Vauchan r HsC WaajjtM rj %  j i ludor il.l. BAND AT ROl K TO-NK.Hi %  the.r usual fortmghtU tonight t S I rafae< c Al '41 %  %  • Kall.d. *TAR IHE gftiuijan Hoar i ...,.i n.. HKI %  HI. *•.!. ki n no of had had tc be abandoned because to '^ compulsfll (;. w t did not offer any asignorance is one of the that suffkiint %  '•< • hi •* %  ) %  I I a %  D Uona. diseases which can afTllct a place would still be offered for tlm to Ever> .tollar that cam* into th!Mistakes aaa i>e made but thbe done at the several meetings colony from Canad i, U.S.A.. or Labour Government has made which had beoii hd.l fM tba purV %  A remain with the too many. There is no doubt pgM proprietor! A good lot f it circuiri at th. OovagOBMM that gets This was his message to the lated in tips, taxi hire and wh.it ,„t,i powe r must make dellnite electorate —"I came, I stood. It not Hotel building too would proplans about the immigration which is for you to judge. I cannot do vide work for ca-penteni. masonr lt one of the (ha) better than quote the words e< • rop, Pnd cv,n 150,000 in .ub.uH.mg They .re Mr F 1ot il. m.nitelo mi. and %  able ric even if it only .old lor rcm Jf"*" •' "w %  • '' lo read il lor thcmwlv.. cheaper .inee olher Ihinns would KK. II llu.h.ind.. 1.. Mr Inli made polnti under have risen lor ihe poor man %  f< '<" %  "•""> •* **"" lhe. bead. -tory of D.en Walrr llarhour Cumberbatch. (Electors' Association). The nominations of the ahree ...r.didaU-s were declared at the SI Pta>r*s Girls' School pj Ipaj n inai ii ^noutn Rcturnjng officer. Mr. C taxing peope Thornlon( whe) lht lfg „i Posterity shouh' for nnmlnalion rX( ir ,. ( a „ hour The Deep Water Harbour was a 'necessity. Bui he felt that it should not be raised from of one g,.uration. Posterity snouic for f|nmin:ilUm rxpircA U he made to pay as well. A Inan on Mr F L wajnu said that the .i long term basis would allow the | jbour pa r tv had caused .v.,. the eolonv Two estates had been Pf* 0 "* W'*r.tlion to pay the Inmnn und woina n to have U bought and model houses bu.lt to *rtand P"X back ^e of the to H ect who *ould n relieve Uie congestion in the slum loBn from lhe £* wh ', le ,U UIC them. areas while houses had also been wnerations would contribute their it was the Labour Party s removed and renovated to form >are. policy that the oil wells should model tenantries. The Labour MR MAYNABD. independent, be vested in the crc ^n and not Welfare fund housing scheme had a'd that he loo endorsed the owned by a handful of people It provided the scope wherebv principles which the Barbados was not the Labour Party s polio labourers who had lo repair their Labour Partv st.„Kl for. He adoptto rob people of ownership houses did not have to be economic ed the manifesto of the Barbados rights. Oil found in Barbados slaves to their employers from Labour Partv. Thcv should reject wWlW revolutionise the arbola horn they hud to borrow in the not only every capitillst who economy^and it nould n ^ i n i a i t l l on ^ Offarad himself but everyone who "" associate*! with capitalial He atirihuteil a certain amoun past but were able now to achi some measure of equality. EDUCATION: Government in collaboration with Mr. Howard VY ,: %  and now it is far and wide In hc land. If the 1-ah'Hir Party were (Ollnhoralion with Mr. Howard „f the n-.i-mv.hiUtv ,,f th.risn if ,n ^ '-"'^r (-iy w.s Hayden Education expert had emJJ !" f "JSJ?'£'S. c^StoS re,Umed '" %  uffld,n1 n ""^',\ l barked upon a system of Aee , • have .1 working majority, they thai MiweoavinMd tii.it UMJ bought in the hmlii'st markets to make the highest profits. Ten p. > t.nt. on -i pair "f %  hoag for $32 he said was more than 10* 1 n palr of shoes for S12. St. Michael AT lhe Drill Hall. ib. ul 150 j>ersuns mdidates nominated aw (our for the I ihelr effecting and implementing I,... .| ilion rii-> would IM* able U) g] h 11 mads t. ( repair. .:> would have '• %  i-tii lenient th' Laliour I'art* • I %  ,! IN. 1 not adopt their Own i .Iiev 0.' demo. now. Thi voted 1 i.i uping. He personally .. npulsory education should I the forerunner to Age Grouping But it was not fair to say that Ul* Labour Party alone had brought it in New schools had been built bi (Government The llarbnilim Scholarshipa had l>-en m.ieased and Erdlston, a Training Centre for Teachers was now the envy of most of the other islands. At least there was a ehanne In the system whereby Teachers used to be porisn „ f St Michael. The candiIW.000.QO f< tenantry trained by slaying on at Elemen, uw s WC(l> Messls M , ,, .., Xnt., ,„„t planned to tarv Schools and worting for T 0 Bryan (Labour), A 1 and more money on Toppin and V. Griffith (Hectors' tenantry road*. The t. n..,Hn. A i.'.ion). now are 1 vnat UrnjroveThe nomlMtton took nltce In the ment on the mud tracks some oonotrt boil of the Barba i> rrom cerment Keadquartris. The in.t lain bonier had 10 be br.mghl to caitdidaU nominated was hfi Cox the main rooa "ii peoples (Labour) then Mr. Griffith (Blec* irKRIldeTa. oi-latioiri Mr. Toppin BpeliHtetowil Bhould nave a (Electora' Aaeoclauoo) and Mr. Uttli I ' llryan (Labour) •'here the houses were bum The crowd was Inclined at .0 „ ruln T j (J .*r*~ Mr. Ilusbinn. said ( the Blecudn MEDICAL SERVICES Oovernment had spenl much money on improvements ai the General Hospital since they had taken over. They had provided for increased medical staff and increased nursing staff. They had pro, videda maternity ward at Ihe l !" ( A"-..'t.on l General Hospital and there wai none there before. Sanitary Inspectors were now being specially trained and nurses had been traina,a aes of the proceeding to ue 1 that some now held execunoisy but Mr. Willie— Tennnli'V hnuK 1.1st Oovernmeni tive posts. rlh the LM I 1 the fullnes K nationaHtatlon was yrong. the Paabnl were SfrOASJ ,nd Vice v.i-.. Individualwenatttled to *vhei tin .iith but not """ l they found In h. earth. The Oo v etnment did ,>ot have the meajM U> COnU*W but Ihtv eri %  ntroL they dW not send them then they ^^ !" b55 plashed lafTand Tl l t 3 Wit ** t lh ?'.. h ** 1 Jfi tad -J5 rlfS and the other side had said ^...^V "i! %  -f land Officer had vary little trouble maintaining order. EMIGRATION: Government at Mr. Cox said he was proud t> ; considerable cost had secured stand befttra I II Ustefstrf on thi* work for labourers In the I'S A fourU seeking Ihelr They had tieen criticised for havjulTruge. On this occasion he bid ing done this at too great a cost. no ooubt in his mind that ha Those criticising could play either w iu ui Uelected by a m-juntv side of the record however Mr Cox Mid hlll lhp cosl wouin "•* %  '• \" rne fad La thai >( Iirf ,,,. Ul( ,.„id expand it. penancing .. The Qovenunani aiiocaieel n fiod is ,.,„ „,,., ,.( >,,.i|revenue to The ereeti-m of the set out are in keeping with the r(1 i^ IiaP e-Parrv School was a them then they could say that it .ponjibi. for thi. cost too much ,. ...hoin worldi ^3.^ gasyagsK B they tell htm any new hotel that * ol •• %  £T^-Jl£liS Cei ' '"' h-uiI been built recentIv Was it l" ,CM wt up by the expgrte., .„ ,,„. v ement. !" .t -1 fict ih.t the sine H %  lh e is %  * %  ' "'He felt that t-e C.-vernment ltc\uyVX^TZc.^l Kng.and Canada or any attRH rriliclsm about'hotels should have Pl-ce it means thai the cost :., % %  t*arhes come from the other side living must soar. w 1gradually being C Mr MTL! ER said that he was Mr. T. O Bryan said that people £*£ |hri h of going to the nn independent soclabst. Socialmay be able to find a .... .„.,.. n ism he said was the salvation of the high cost of living by develop-would fin" h;( lhe .ver the split between M ,IMI Mi. Crawford who were %  %  :.. to tta Hou .1 Assembly Bt the last session Congress banner Tlu .•cred as Mr. Crawford ..I.i teiem that cver> sivialisiic which had bean Intro. td U1 the island and in St. PMlip. was introduoad bs hUu He -.lid thai Mi Garnet being nvlted ao J"m the l-abour Party %  o„i him (Mi. Crawford) and pul srnilh. The people cheered too. when Mr. Garner told them uhat the Congress Party was a defunct bod) and he had joined the only body that was working for the progress of the people. Mr Garner talked to the people for more than three hours. After Mr Crawford had spoken for an hour, he Isjld Uie people wBii .mi not seaen In aao wa jjd talk all •ii.it tune were necessiiry %  reAlti the allegations Mr. against hin People's Kiuht Mi Moltlf> Abo is a peasant fanner spoke strong!v in favour 4 Mi Crawford and told the people that even if they did not return him. they should return Mi Crawford, "for.'* he said. 1 the man who ha111.i.rthis parish politically gnd has fought for the the people Of this par. Mr. Smith said (u< would tell the people what he had to teM Ihem a. political meetings and hedid not care %  Hi, UWl thO Police bad to tajti men oul .-r the raoeji N-d in a rowdy muiinei to what the speak.rl • I %  ing. Ire Rntumlng Officer declared the platteetn opeti ilu nominees sal mil ulei III Crawford and Mi <;.,! %  ,. 1 .... h imoldni pipe, waititiK to ItO who woul< UH supporters (rf Mr. Crawford idoka liist. Mi Mottle.v next fol'. s/ad bi Mi Gai oar and Mi Crawford aras the last speaker, Mr. MotUey said thai bad not been fi Mr. Crawford, lhe %  nd eeonomli proareei which <•' bei n g; achlevi IUMIUS today •rOUld not have been ... I loved He said bhal tlM) UM PBOpll —had asked Mr. Crawford lo bring a man after Mr. Garner had aonc over to the IJIIHHO Part] and he was the 111..11 that Mr Crawford had brought. BawaBBitkhl 'If von elect me ..nil I llml U ii 1 in do nothing 1 .1 vou 0n|y tM-ing made a football of." he said. "I .ml. ,.-k you to van for me becuuse there Is room foi a man. but when one Of TOO youngsters come up wllr. lad enoiiKh. 1 would readll) P Mr. Gainer told the p %  were plain and simple Therf were only two p the House at present the Barbados Labour Party end %  tors* Association. The CongrosParly was n defunct Ixxly. "As an Independent I cannot ffoctlvely help the people and I vlll not be nssoclated with the I itloo: so iheri Kmiuration Mr. Griffith (Elector' AsaociaUon] crBksfed the Gnvernmen;s way of lacklinit the Kmlgiati. %  ,. i .f.„.. Fj| Priel Mild eel %  St. Philip ,-,i was at St Phlli* l %  ,| througcioul the day lie stood for everything the problem. He said that by 1061 an wtcning to the long "P" !" *" !" Ijllmur Partv stood for. As a vesadded population of about 30.000 s.,,. W. A Crawford and Mr u. ^ trvman he hod always run on the will be In the Idand and if the Qamer, two of the f(Kn an ' Lalxiur Parly ticket but because Government Just sit and wait 1 '',"' i!w ... ihe he was Idependent that day did something to happen the situation f ,. the HousM '"'! not prevent him from assuring the would be ratal. The Emigration !, Philip ^ mNl,luwcy -,_ ALH electorate that if he was returned problem must be tackled on a high other two who were no miri !" he would do everything in his level. and who made shorter spceesw* Chfickfiil DrtjandiRs and Vui! ES CHECKED VOII.E in Whilionly—36'' wide—Yd. 81.20 96c CHKCKKII OaOANDB in .liad^ ul l.enii.n, 0 llrlio— tt widr. Per Yd PLAIN ORGANDIE in hadrs of l.ichl Blur. S.c. Grren. I^mon. Pf.ch mnd N.vy. Per Yd. 88c. A Hal'. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET \\.i > %  r11> emj alteiTiati\ I %  I %  %  Some people wen letting him i,u much loi the utiiisli. but lie had leaned Ihe i*t-ui Party ..nd 1be> did n^t want lUSB). He WHO ofttpokeu during the last aaation and he would continue to ken. He knew the LabPart) "anted uu'ii whu had big ideas for progress and he Wai i -/lengthen that |*arty Mr. Crawford said that fi WBJ %  aid that his seat was shaky, but he I \Ii Adamknew that i got a neat In any con.; which he i %  all Adams had won oew Mr. (.amei an etlort a* he had lOfh*, to get him (Mr Crawford] out ol the ltuu,e oi Aeaarnbb Mi il.uner was f(M>l. loea that he would gel a seat in the Executive Ihe ide.i .-f eaPUrel .1 seal bi the Biaeutlve Md ended the political career ol MB] a man. The names of lhe olt 1 ntnated in ihi Xmas Gifts sih.ii willbr appreriatrd < BatJ in rrcicntation^ 1 tea by \ \ 1:1*1 1 \ I Kind lot Ln H Kinds (oi Oontlei £l'r!i.-s from S3.-M lu 112 OU^ t H> "KVIAINO IN IMKIS'Sf B Kind roj 1 H Frier* from 7, to 13/M> "HRONA!l.l V" 1 Kino. RM 1 I'rieen |LM S'i.VO R| 'M*\ FACTOR" Kinds foi Udkss Prlaaa 70 u m.n I'., -lit UARRV 2 Kinds for latdiei Triers S1.40 and *t §* II-., tCute\ Nail Sets 4 and 7 } M..i. in. Self. In i ..Hi r\ f'aar hi mi ^Ladles Comb, Ilrush lirror SrU 17 10; J and (I.MJ0 I..dips' Cinnh and Itn SrU 10 l.jdleMM, Hruhes I fCellu ltni.es. AMI. I'rlren 4/0: 6/0: t/Gead'o itni-ii si-u 10 fi /nd 11/. Bihy Mrn-loand lail ^I'rlren: 4/-; 7/SI IK: tS.OT:' S3.00; and SI Hi. *dcr Tuffs In CVIIo Bosei rrieea 2/0 and 4 3 u Harry's" Talrum in^ i I'resrnUUou Roxe* it 3/l>4 ^"Y^rdley's" Body Powder, l.ivrnilrr %• \' \prll Violet S2.S2 Bond Street SZ.M Talrum by "V Snap 13 to lm)N tl 91 and SS.BI "Goja" Soap 3 lo bnxi •LM (.To-d.v ION let llir I'lrk.' /Temorrow >ou eel the i /nanU iBRKF WEATHERHEAD? LTD. Hud or Bro*d sir., i ^^#####'#3a?##|II\ISU I! si Ml M l i> lit )l u; l\ G l'>/ %  %  ... %  men i %  i> wii who \iinist.-i of the Ex of ..ii ral (CP i ASSIZt DIARY |M • TIKI.1.1 ... Poole Pottery A new shipment Book Knds. Il>in Hin I.Blue Birds s-.i I.alls. Vaies, rl. Y. lie LIMA A. III.. I.TII. Bi MARTINI %  Vaarevar >ou nnd the he*t a'i; f.nd Marlini %rrinualh findured by Martini A Rossi I or inn %  Il i! ) TO-DAY'S DELIGHT CREAMS %  %  */ \ Keal DdldoBI Cream You'll l-.'vc lhe Cherry Mavour trmurs PHOBMX *<>I>\ •<" v /,n nil! XMAS I0Y BA/AAK IS NOW OPEN AND THIS .I.AR THE ASSORTMENT IS BIGGER AN BETTER THAN EVER. Wt < "I i II MOT ''" %  v WITHIN Tin: BFACB M rVVWVVWV\ArVWWWW %  ,v.-.v>v.v-.v,v^*/ M .,,v.v.v,-.-,-,v.v,v.w/,V).rt'/ I BUY THESE and SAVE Among l.i!"ilr Is nl i ftfta (or ( Itililnn > HI ".II find Originally For .In. VAPORATKI) VI!,K j,. i I i .29 fcNr>ENSF.t> MILKpei hi, .34 IMI'FltlAI. VIENNA SAl-'SA'il I —per tin .38 SHUTTI.EWOIITHS COCOA-per W lb. lln .48 mUTTLKWORTH s CO pel ' lb. tin .24 3 F..\(;|.ISH POTA : Sl-60 i The Above ItemFor I %  < *rr ( u.Umrr. Only Crawfords, or l^-ak m Cracker*— i gl 84 J South African Lobster—per tn Dannh Salami—per Ib. 1.11 j | Norwegian Pooled Shrti "lian Rod Cheasc—per Ir I IS Morton.. Anehovv Si ittlff .34 ; Dried Frull Salad— per pkt. TS South Afnc a Ouavi b Un .47 J I sT.wsFELn. s BALI W IS TRIJMPKTS-Tii. i nH PI PUSH TOYS— will. Boll • MEI I AMI SETS—StaM II I.I LEAD sin nn it SI:TS I.I \II /mi ••: i-. I I;:I -.1 II • \sl) UK VCLES -DINKY" TOYS—All Kinds BOLLS' I'l i:\.MKlT..\TOKS Kllllll.ll TOYS AM> DOLLS BOLLS' HOUSE PUSNITUtl WOODEN POP aUNS "TBIANC TODDLE BflCBS AND ..I. BETS—Clockwarl ..-..I I Icclric We iilsi. huv.* • PLASTIC TOYS \'.n MIVI.I.TIKS. .X.MAS TREE DECORATIONS KMAI CBAI Kins KMAS aSBBINO TAGS. PANCY WBAPPINO P M'KK PANCY TINSEI < mills AND WBAPPINO TAPES. r?> Till UIE JUST A VSW OP OUB SPECIALLY IMPORTED XMAS ITEMS AM) ONLY A PERSONAL VISIT WII I. I VBLE Vlll' T(l ItKAI.I/l WHAT '• WIDE c noil I II, i MVAITS TOUB SELECTION. PAY IS IN I IR1 V VISIT AM) HKISC. Till ('IIII.IHIllN. • .: AIIIIIMKVS THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS BROAD ST.



PAGE 1

• PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FKIDAV. NOVEMBER 23, 151 Results of 6d. Consolation MEETING 1951 AUTUMN Z*rlr% V.l.s Prlrr "t" -r Tl.krl Tlrket NV N. 1st 5M3 5198 2878 0877 •In! 1905 MM 4lh 0474 7791 %  th 0091 9134 %  2021 0403 Tth S7M 7666 Sth 00C6 5000 Mh 0899 2493 ioth IS74 7149 11 ih 8383 4598 Ifth 7219 905 13lh 5783 0473 14th 7147 5080 1M 5072 6253 \m 7693 3250 17lh 7231 9196 lttth S848 3126 IKtli 0740 mo 20th 1 1 i 21st 6422 8337 4615 7022 23nl 2708 1435 24th 9780 1977 25th 7802 2825 '26th at ftjtl 27th 7878 4450 2flth "430 7272 ton MM Nil 5922 0716 PUM V S4es fflaM l i. k.i N* N*. Itf %  9950 tad 2204 %  II Ml ',4 MM 4th 9871 g in Mi 5281 MM '.Id 0715 %  711, 4475 6IP87 8th 9132 I' 11 9th 9582 v., ioth mi 5518 1111, .. 9074 5M2H 12lh 7H7K • 13th ... 1199 MM Mm 7677 0458 I5lli 1903 9480 I8th 4967 MM 17th lUfl . .i 18th 4007 5080 19th 450(1 5841 20th 1786 5903 2lth 2129 4055 22nrt 7422 0194 2*rd 9C72 5323 24th 1491 \v\-< 2 Sth 945R 8006 28th 7205 4202 27th 3275 9248 28th MM 3815 29th 7005 7170 30th 3333 8182 || 10 ." HO 00 M M 50.00 20 00 20.00 20 20 00 20.00 1000 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 1000 1000 1000 10.00 10 00 10.00 10 00 10 00 10 (Mi 1000 10.00 8140.00 80.00 1,11 IK 30 (Ml 20 00 MM 20 00 MM 10.00 III %  1000 i I 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 1 00 |M I I 1000 10 00 10 00 10.80 10.00 ifeM 10.00 171 ii 1st 3, 4th 8th 8th 7th Ith •th ninth 12lh 13th 14th Sth 16th 17th 18th 19th 20th Mod Mm 24th 25th 26th 27th 18th 29th 30th 2nd 3rd 4th Sth Oth /th 8th 9th 10th 11th 12th 13th 14th 15th ioth 17th IHIh 19th 20th 21sl 22 nd 23rd 14th 25th 26th 27th 28th 29th 30th lick r I No. M40 9248 1388 0764 8522 1123 8341 7616 2234 5426 MM 4380 0474 .'.'AY Court ol Orand 8 s—4—s 10.00 t*> Polica Court* 10.00 a.as. Conrt of Appeal I" ut) am. rilrn bow *t •WakaOaW 5.00 p m Mobil* Cinema Show at 84. %  h*n Boy' SelMOl *•• %  p.SD. Police Band at Hs.ting* Rock. -1.00 p n. SYDNEY, Nov. 23. West Indian cricketers had a gie.it shuck on Wednesday nighl. Australian Bert "Iron Man" Ironmonger—one of (M weld's greatest slow bowN billed by the A turn team to meet the tourists. The West Indians who are just hitting form wondered if n,i ca tcarn <• Barbados Oil La to wound that they a., bffil Kff *J5 weapon. But Ironmonger la n< w in his sixth H %  • %  tared i..j-i.... "trl K I round, the We*t Indians of 'he The Board of Manajaani of UM Barbados Cricket Association v ill meat today a* 4.13 p.m a*. th. Challenor Stand. Ttic Board will fix tha dates for forthcoming lour of the Jarettee ill be made showing the repatra ffecled at the Ov.il. 0V 'I tors pertaining to the Jawnau Tour will also bo diacusaad. 1th Ramadhin ,. M ........,,-, „ „ %  m ,„, point* Friday. AM ( ," M m "" """ %  *m nu artekM 000 I /tt r, 4 "P*L T ft P ? i m UH 1,r ,ow v* !" <* Sf 3S£\ "tn! S J m Marls PrBdivr loiKt cricket Association, a ne Australian Test captain Undaay 10.00 IMS w "> lh 8-th*rlng U, meel Uv 1000 1000 1000 10 00 1800 10.00 18.00 For Burbudoa Tour ilso meet %  gg-fi a i i ESL (MM ,„ !" i ;„„cd in Jn,..c. lid Go-.nie Head l: t KKlay and will .cntlnue to-morthr "HtMlinan" of tht 1.1*1 Wr.t '"•' n d S.luiday. Thirty-i 111 3ml Srd I tth 10th lllh 12th 13th 14th 13th 10th 17th 18th 10th 20th 21st nbd 3frd Ml) 23th 20th 27lh 28th 20111 30th Series Series Ticket Ticket No. No. TH'I 3005 1124 1230 3647 0383 4973 0148 MM 7771 4426 2374 0062 285II 5307 3345 MM 8958 2345 3768 ISM Mlt 8M8 7042 8310 7278 7403 1024 2440 4073 0671 4438 D1B3 6978 4022 0478 2516 M..WH 4080 7344 9972 4033 9879 OOH 5439 1553 6248 302B 319 9049 4424 5147 5880 2491 M73 9153 2597 7232 3504 0133 || H>.80 100 00 80 00 60.00 30 00 30 00 20.00 20.00 20.00 20 00 20.00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 io no 10.00 10 00 io no Srd 4th Sth Oth 7th 8th Oth 10(h nth 12th 13th 14th 15th 18lh 17th 181 h 191h 201 h 21st 22nd 24th 25th 26th 27th 10 00 128th 10 00 29lh ion 130th SerieM Tkket No. %  :.:. 2514 7607 6725 S7S1 7008 745 1 9395 3702 3278 7742 7175 6149 4 ISO ...:. | 4958 8680 M47 i?4H 3005 7493 8811 7011 1853 3337 4366 7203 3830 6489 8844 Series "O" Ticket No. 1135 6577 1436 474V 4610 3793 8492 2454 6867 236(> 6162 5528 5257 1028 7110 7506 1.4411 UM 2300 8138 mo 5230 5136 5802 9107 3519 4113 1091 0571 10 00 Indian tourists said Ironmonger wu the hardest bowler In the M) 0O WOrtd to play. Ironmongei %  _— a great ovation as he met eah West Indian perstmally. i struneel..' enough kei I ...i. n i oacbBaV will Vome under ,ng them J*Mng L. E. Ilrket N. 3487 .:...; 9416 %  it n Mr 7788 2303 0792 S287 0278 5554 6111 7310 0355 7350 2301 8812 3232 7980 0820 2716 8711 7382 4820 4881 2587 : m 8449 8345 Aml iinnn., .I^II %  parfaet length and lemarkablc stamina HMO ,,,-„Australia's gre., %  it versus the last W t In mm ,ls iOllsad him Ifaa reputation H tinbaal lagbroali bowler Australia their ,„. Saunderr JnrTA. P. Btana, K, B l not playing maio8 > Kantlata NevUIe Bonttto, L. o. leket in KM m* Goodoi f* PraBC* %  ..n ankla injui. !• i" 111 J h tiapa be avallal'le Prescod. AN.MAI DANCE : AT 1 PARADISE BEACH CLUB On Kaliird.it. l.i l>. < I inher. Ml Music hy Mr. C.rl ( urur,,'Orclii'vlra D.IIH m^ H p.m. ves press B^ ttoitf A beautiful set ol genuine German Bone Buttons A very wide range of prices from /w ,o 24< J1IM.II M.ounl of BB *'0 00 "HiiiKer got fmn the pitch W 20 00 thenomcnnl. ThertfOffa 2000 Idu i-intui \ 20.00 praise,! highl> when t : spins the ball so far. H I• -• i %  inger. 1000 Vjilentlne will rest from rri10.00 day's match verso* Vnt,,n, .110 00 though hi* "Siamese twin of spin" 10.00 Sonny Rumadhin will bo in the 10.00 firmg line. The duel between l2i Raniadhln and Hsssett the Vlc, captain enters the third 10TO ——a—i 10 00 10.00 10 00 10 00 10.00 10 00 1000 10.00 1000 Super Strength Show In Park $750 00 •..'tii"P" Ticket No. 8441 S162 gM 0950 Ml .1 4309 7234 7113 1710 3128 0240 8303 MM 363 J 0436 i2M\ 3232 7754 4411 3370 1141 Mil 7384 3959 3270 4425 1787 9793 1405 8JM1 Am). 3750.00 j The contortionists clear)-. nn ited the Super Strength Shov lold by the Gold Uedc Gym at the Maal Shed. Queen's Park la ( night About 150 wralghtlifung fans saw the veteran Oold Badi himself exercise astound in <-le control and crowning hsl '"'t $14000 W1,h ,n '" ,,,mtult abdominal roll. 100O0 Supple limbed A. Simsnn per8000 'nrnied .his "frog" act easily and Kdnfl nnrk,n 'l"" %  * moved everv MOO inu,4:le in ^P b*"* nl,c *"• upl 30 00 '' f l B moved up and down at 0BB3 2000 rhythm. 20.00 %  "" snow opened With Itmlv 20 00 t-'ninn :md T. Trotman doing 8 20.00 series of tumbles and rorward 2000 rolls Then followed a Judo exhi 10.00 bilion b> the members i.f the 10.00 Atomic Barbell Club. Chief ittrac10.00 lion of this item was the knife 1000 display in which one of the momIftft.' *" %  show ed how the attacker n w(tn hp knjfr ^ hllillll HUH) Ul i n lo'oo ^ ox Defeats Brathwaite 10 00 I" 'he WeiKhlliftina show n 10.00 COB dafaatad K Brathwatta In %  10.00 friendly exhibition. Cox ended 10 00 "ith nn aggregate of 585 pounds 10.00 and Drjthwulte 580 pound*, lioih 1000 h.,> M|M-nrH with the miliU.rv iooo praai of ieo pounds th.n COB 10 00 went to 170 poun.K. [p J !" hand snutch Cox started off w th 1 pounds while Rrathwalte sucsfiillv ;ittempt4M 186 pounds. 10.00 GIV1 TOUflflL* A VunlopK) GOLF HAU %  ./,./ Coif ball II.irM S THE BABBADOS N i Mil il I! PAKTY Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. It. 12 Ic 13 BROAD STREET. T. (ieddes (Irani Ltd.—IHslrilHilors. MEETING of the i CENTURY I Tna l. i ,,! Parti arlD l i |ti policy and propamnM (or Uu rmuing sesnd ooptaa mtK • %  (l .i!.i..l then combat rtmtJBth 00 Cox ended the dL-.pl. w I and jerk of 240 DOUIM %  how Mr W. N. Gninnutn, Se r 'iv al the Amateur \\ inn Association railed on \ IV *i Ila\-ley to present the < %  tidcates to those who had % %  place* in the Inter Club Cot patttlOO which was held on Ju 14 and also in the Senir,, y... mmhlps held m November 1931 I llhl-.l.r,. (U. : | MUMIfO'Uhi CIM. ' Ibe 1 H M.wktr.1 K Bnl the sub-delegations will COIuUtUlu -mBOW provisional milil i 08 marcation line". Thus Ihe UN. n-\ posal called (or the unmovins Allied poilin-x Only aeatiered advance position: were forced to unluii..w batoi I Dhi.rlcht dm.. 1 11 r., „. I H M.i.-r-. | | I...... t -il^n.L.hl (1... A \\ lt IB Ruddrr 1 F %  U-tM.'lshl U,. ( B>rHe. I I 3 . O^n. BTNTOn CHAMPlitssHiint.-t l*hone I27 Cor approach to the problem of ere aUnfl a now oBBaaAn llna if in* full armistice is not cleaned u,> h> til,ihirt>-day deadline. On the other hand the Communist proposal calls mere I v bn aw of the ceahclr.. wbola new the Red v A IIA MS III.. I.TIK Jii io (peApxtion! POLITICAL MEETING TO-Mt.llT Al K O'Clotk AT ST. GILES BOYS' SCHOOL PASTURE in .support of the candidature of VINCENT C.RIFHTH In ,. MAt in the Hmisi' of As.'cmblv tor the uf St. Michael While ihero are tailors and tailors' wo can boasl of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING'' P.C.S. MAFFEI&fO LM. Speaker.*: II. V Dnwding. M.C.P !•:. I). M.illlcv. M.C.P. Vinrent CrfftfsHa. S>dne> W ilt.-M Mnsl I.. Keid Al' are Invited '. MORE AND MORE MEN ARE CHANGING TO . K' SHOES DAILY Because they have become convinced of K's Superiority. HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY: (11 K' SHOES are made fi m the finest leathers obtainable. Both soles and insoles are handtested for flexibility and accurately uraded by skilled craftsmen. (21 THE UPPERS of 'K' SHOES are selected, hand-cut and matched by experienced craftsmen wilh a care that no machine could imitate (3) 'K' SHOES are made over the famous 'K' PLUS FITTING LASTS with Ihe heel-parts one lilt,in; narrower than the fore-parts. This ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom for the toes. Why nol rome in and be fitted with a pair of these world famous shoe.? We are sure you'll say like all Ihe olher K' wearers:— I'LL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE BUT K' •' PRICES: From SIT.Ofl Io $21.6.1 HARRISON'S DIAL 2664 Sole Distributor, for K' SHOES in Barbados XMAS WRAPPING PAPER Sheet 4? al your Jewellers Y . %  LIMA A ro.. III. Sport Shirts WITH A DIFFERENCE HOLLYWOOD Mill By MYTKX ii:\\\s By AEKTSX i iii:i;\i:si: By Ca\SULATE AT C. B. RICE & Co. MERCHANT TAILORS OF BOLTON LANE



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PACE TWO lUKHXIlim wiw.i \N IRII.U VOVIMBH1 I Ccudb QaUinq M who ha been holiday in the US tor UM nttot are back %  Thev returned on Smday b-. Fort Tnhrn1 Gala Occasion tall a huar UJill in i;i K IIIUIID H AND MRS ARTHUR UKE returned to St. Km day by B-W.1.A. after attending the B-T.C'i Autumn race matting; Ir Lake who U a St. Kill. turi.tr had three horses in the meetmi— %  Dlamoa". "Diadtm" and "DlBroae" Leaving by the same platw anil Mr. Cecil Blake. Bonniest Baby /TOMORROW afternoon at 3JO i o'clock the annual Cow ana Gat* Competition to find Barbidoa' Bonnie. Baby begins at the Hastings Rocks. Instead ol nine souvenir prizes this yaar ft/teen *ill be Blvm beeauae of the 18 bablea selected inttead of It. Prizes will be presented by M. J. W. Harkness. wife of I)r Hark' nan, C.D. and W's Medical Adviser. The Judge* .tie Dr. A. L Stuart. Dr. Basil Skinner Dr. W. H. E. Johnson. I>r A Dr. H L. Maaaiah. Mrs. J. A. Keriiahan. Mr. Olna Bymnono and Mrs. N. c;. Dayih. All parents with thair children who have entered 1he competition. not only those In the first IS are cur dully invited. On Honeymoon S PENDING their honeymoon in Barbados are Ensign Putnam Russell Day. U S.N.H.. ton of Mi and Mrs. Garland Day of Dallas, Texas, VS.A. and nil I formei ills* Marilyn Pollonais. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F A. Pelljnal* of Trinidad Leasehold Ltd. T*ie> wenrimmed in Trinidad on Saturday at St. Patrick r Church. Newton They are staying at tr-r Hotal Fiiherieg Officer j^|R i) w WILES % Officer who left Barbados on 1T#. Guiana wno nas ,,,.„ ,,„.,_ November 8th has returned irom daying with Mr. and Mrs. J. A Miami attar attending fee Fourth < habrol of 'Floris Villa." Rocklev PARTNERS in a Mayfalr Seasiori of the Gulf Caribbean .* due lu n-luni ... I. . lodav bv -T of estate agents aT MttB.W.I.A a nd Mr. Beer.-L.K-S. Thanksgiving Day u„i;J.., ru, „ ,u nl Holiday clTi^r US ( HAItlXS ; odge". Max-ell Coast. Another Thanksgiving Party .t the same time at the R'.ckley Beach Club where ovr sixty guests Including several Canaolans ai mancelebrated this big event %  %  Among those prescn' ghtiPopp, Mr and ^^"{{^"Jr an R d ^-^ M rii.d M v \i, .i Hi *" tum n *"* n Mrs Jack Egan. Dr and Mrs Al there are by M Ga d „ ieT Mr Ttague and a part> .rum in the island. of ^ % y( i%% yield Japp and part will no daub. Mr and Mrs M. Reingoid Mr. Newcomer A NKWCOMKH loth. ; D Hi 11 1 % %  A ho play* the Par; of li into calendars are now on vale at divnn the leading stationeries Iways a Larry van Dusen. and Mr*. Smith *.'/.V.'.VA'AV,'*V,V,',V/ JAM IT\ IIIILSS SliOl* LOSfl i: FiKo \n STUB I LOOK YOUR BEST DRESSESfor the Coming Season Perfect for Xmas I MCIITIIS — \vl.,i, S1I.W Crepe IW.S2 & lll.ill GMTIMU, Ml H. mrasl J f i SIIMt A f.7 >. PYJ UI AS — Plain Jrrie> Ml Houi-ri-d JTM-\ Ml On BALI — Only a few lo char. BATHING BURS & SITS . LOBE Barbara Hutton Will Not Tarry Over Romance oriMM. loll\ %  toll MWei ( i>\ I IM INC NEW YORK. N it ore heiress Ban -t dined a French from her fourth husband ui Thursday she did not want b dUCtton bj ?am*s Giossmith next in Bridge own "^poll" any new romance by tarweek Derek led Miss Francis Cameron who relying again. IM*^?^! ." hl m '"' 1 / pr "' f*""* ""n< from a v.s.t W J(|i wh „„, HulloI1 „.(, ... EiiKbind took them up with har rnind r „ r lrH new romaoea ,he did i next month at Harrisoi / %  here he assist;,^: En Route to U.S. i l.KMKNT DUR ANT. nan of Messi I I.t.l M| |) I ; W.I A He en rmite to the U.S. on a visit. srtMB -lie went in Julv She is nfA SBV g^, mmde rP f 0 rence to now celling them ..id M ,; A Slip A %  stituencles yesterday making a speech ui support W I the lrt ,, "dearest %  i>' Oersnan tennis star Baron CMtfriad Von C'ramm. was the French archit< lie 1^ T'ni ll'AuverglH' Miss Hutton chatted rttn re%  iio met her when her plane arrived at Idlewild internaBack to B.C. naturalisation.' M ISS PAT YOUNt; •imnaliMtion. Guiana who ha. han hnl,... Incidental Intelligence ndida.e said 'I'm now |olng 10 tl"onal aVrport irom Europe. When touch briefly upon the subject ol inld that a Paris court ilias frant•d bar divorce from Prinee Igor TroubeUkoy she said: "I knew 1 was going Tha: nice' IO gM niie.' I Hr.QU The heiress won a Mexican divorce decree fr-im the Prince in August. The Paris decree it wai %  aid. would be recognized by any court In the world. Miss Hutton disclosed that Prince Bernard. 28. has designed the home she is building neni I vnca. Mexico. She said he Ut 'an UekUlh," remarki-)! disgust with everything they old fiiend with a lot of talent and bar "Tee-hee. teehear. Sarcasm and abuse stream would like to see him make a '•ie explorer. from their pens. But their rage name for himself." !" Von Cnimm with whrtm she next week they are still tttJSi^SVtJBSvti BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber *TMJ the British Medical Journal, hea of which 1 was once editor, the we owe the discovery that though he* il is difficult to tickle oneself tickling can be suggested by Surrinil / Ihv fillvnt ttSS^iJ^ 1 ^* AJ*JF£ PROM .... aUreotiow eorne reiSJ!^^'iiJ^!SS n iJSi !! ln "">' where UM psychiatriccome in. i' Jj*^ <"t B l A passion tor imagining insects U. acquln d-aL fun ^ ""£ ^ i B your back may become Chn Uy. ,f you meet %  tan) .-he plans to spend sevao that you gicgle and squirm at mental girl, walking slowly along phbllc dinners. Modern psyehlawith a book of poetry % % %  her tfy say ihal the cuie is to have hand beside a salmon nvci. >.(• ^-, a real uasret on your bock a ralhis a disguised poacher. Meat. This sets U| %  n abroad. — 1-J.I— — ^ •" '/ Wfk work on i venomou one A lirlclifh niluatitm < i %  U com^. ....... j Wd a. the mere bite of the 1. as they canter JStl ed to a ca'metcroising 'Vh, sect you stop giggling and fidgetlonely butcher-, shops. sfcam |„ K will have tmv humps for Ins;, and begin to take things chimney-sweeps disappear' up -ros-ers t.. itand on while the more seriously. ft with the mid-day rne.il. Irafflc passes in Itet Captain Foulenough orders and humps. A system of bine ind e to another (reen lights, reflected In I i WNe beferfj Die bill i> brought rors will Hash, in mof T is said that Dr. Livingston* orders u coffee, gets the bill for U*"" 1 issued by radio from nn un\S.M often subject to tho it. and walks out. having had derground trwBc poat. At lter> delusion that his back was being what he calls n tolernl '<" lh Hilt' that during "huh the road nay be ackllnghisb.uk. Suspecting the *" 'rw of their public can crossed when the adjan witch-doctor, he said nothing, read. Book reviewers seem to nntjbone crossing is closed. Hy Then, half-turning in his seat to '" nwat of the books Ihey "^"n "'o.fiJ^J ' help himself to subartl. he noticed re*** if they donl like thi 1 j:„ that a crocodile was nuullng * I Wch a rtHino>bout J !" J "•J"""J against his bw-k. He was about %  '"'' i' 1 1 *' 3 ">i nptady is <" the roads, to push it awav when he remem,,ur '. Uut most of the radio CkOfW Tin hered that it was a sacred croco"dies are in a state el perpetual tion. dllo. So. with the English) cr.tl months In the I'niled States and will visit her son Lanefathered by her >econd husband Count Kurt Haugwltr Von Reventlow. Yocr hair witl be handsonw 'ly far Aden you treat it to "Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Just use a few drops a day... then see the difference! Buy a bottle today! EXhili, rating romance! hit songs %  %  •:i. s lamad hintsmthi ArthuiSthwi'tr aid Dorothy I ** J>k.i t— U.-..U Ml. t.. I ine HA R KC TONIC %  pzvf" wo sKaToiT 1 v *>Ustf SALLY FORRESTMACDONALD CAREY ^-^/ ... EMPIRE in-llW 2.3 A 8 31 SAT. To MON. 4 45 4 8 11 QPUJWIii '.:tuMi THE 2ND EEl'EAT IDPEsVeTAH TALEKT CONTEST %  %  • Lord Bless „ Olrl" i i.i i IMIII i> \i io :; r M A NEVILLE PHILLIPS l IRVIL OH %  ooua ORirriTH .MKKI.VN ROIXOCK FITZ HAHEWOtH) MAI COLM ML'KRAV HUBERT CLARKE N [lOYS Kl %  .'il BEA1 BY rONtTI 8 -now I new in school Arizona.—U.P. B.B.C. Radio Programme nuiiAV. NovKauicn n, IMI .1 %  % % %  . PM % %  !< Nolcr. M %  i at at., tan M. l>m Th* Nvta< 4 10 p.m TinDaUj r.r%le. illpni H-v'i %  1-uwh A V* y n 4 HI p >n II .| 4S p IT. L....1 %  I .voiding eonieape*f genius for compromise, he giggled and rubbed his hack ngalnM the beaits head. "Big White lx>rd i itossvtomt Rupert and the Lion Rock—35 : %  15 r' I 111. Wrrk. V pjM J %  77 1 1 r %  4 < ITl j i 1 1 r JJ 1 .'.' i i i < I>KOI.I'\MWI U. IVM 1 : i HI imi-:. t x I'm: Mir.it 1. 1 • WHAT IS IT? HOWARD HAWKS* prod uction from another wvor/d | DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, in. GLYNISJOHNSMCKHAWKINSI HEART THROBS OF YESTERDAY ••HCMHTLOM a fiMa UHIHIH IM s*n w, * rrDKtia • Wntas.PT0JCH IM DndM^SlOrftVClLLIAT STATE .SECRET II 4 Y A I. TODAY ONLY 4 30 1.13 Universal Double Margaret LOCKWOOD IN •• HUNCRY HILL AND ABBOTT and COSTELLO IN SOCIETY HAT. A SON. 4.30 & S.15 Republic Triple Attraction WILLIAM ELLIOTT. JOHN CARROLL (1) OLD LOS ANGELES (2) SINGING GUNS (3) ROBINSON vg. TURPIN lit FIGHT A treat for Movie-Goem omiri V TO-DAY To KMDAf 4.30 Si S.1S Reoublic All-Action Double iiiirthaudKl groom lag • ffaui nil* me user air. ill i ii .cur l-kr, it I'rini'i Into t f .rdn >4i ou'u n' Una il .mt-lde. (It r irum ruirr vrtaWtt i5i rum it ut i is %  H w ( -M4-n r.-*n>d dimmu in m* %  fan ISI • KrlM-r a .'rt tail. (Ill i* rVitt'Miioti i**r. ill \s t"i*| i.. %  ";iiin penwo. (SI rl % %  !].ttlUrillDB (*l .^ i nnaniiii to A cot. Hi Hj".(IWI. ll HllrlOll I (HUf.r Inttti i i I % %  %  ...'! %  %  >• %  •. : It lit. *hock ol Inkling I in tbc baa nukvi Ruptii (orgri %  h. old pier of pjper. which h ib>*ntmindcdly (old* ind aiufft in htt potkci. Trurt nuy S* inothci boa ihtre," MgiMti Rolb. "Well. *'vs no tim* io do mufh now," iiihi M bftkf bfii, "An)*.,, 'hw*'* aa njttm why ihoe tnru •howida'i hv il-.i on*." Qu..k %  . '%  it back J-! rvbury u it>d itimo the nh down flat jnd. hunnj dinint vocri. ihey huri^ imo hiding. Soon ih three men >ppear ind head (or the tr. n %  4 # A IVTOWN%  ^ %  -'• ^ I>| A | asm I IMilv t+1 A 1.30 I imin Tflt' THINQ (f.o> Another World) III' riMMO I* I 4 # .4 MI11\ %dr % |(U| K|0| %  i Sun Warni A '*"' I*'' 'AHKH lw MUOHRHCAD l l I I.AHI (|| P.iMiiHIl Color b> T.diriteolor !>,._ DAY ... :. Ml.s %  Mi, u.„ Kid i ijaiMii t ill IfThMtardH. i \rriiAi no Ol K VI Kl <>W\ t .-.r. (JKAN(.FH An" BI.YTHE •iioriai i\ William I UNIII Mime -wnai rp n.ht i %  ... -,,—r— — i.lr.-d. II SI THE 1 IIINt. TO MAKE YOI LOOK S>1 All 1 IOII Till J 1 VIIIIIIIIOV OK rillllSTtl IS FLOWKRKD CRF.PKS—M" 1 I.OWIRKI) RKMBKKIIS SB" X2.II2—SS.2U S2.41—<2.78 SI.KH—$2.(19 FLOWKRF.I> FF.RCll'SONS—36" FI.OWF.KF.ri TAFFKTA—M" FIA1WKRI I) t'RFI'K HACK SATIN—3 BLACK 1 Kl IM DF CHINK—31* S2.53—S2.S0 $1.93—52.58 S1.72 T. R. EVArVN A WHTTFIELDS D!.l 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 THE SCREENS GREAT 4 CT.0N ST*RS•• %  in a limiting ti|> I tha Indian fronllar! PLAZA ll"IO\>> II...I/ Mil TO.IIAV 2.30. 4.45 & 8.30 p m and Continuir.g Daily AAj fit B-30 p iv. olao—Leon ERROL'S Latest %  •I.MIIY IMV(!I(|and Laiesi WORLD NF.W:, DIAMOND RINGS no finer gift from you to her Prices Stad at $18.00 wonderful quality & values At Your JEWELLERS T. De LIMA A '<.. I.TIl. 20 Broad Street THE BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS present THE CIRCLE by Somerset Maugham A COMEL'Y IN 3 ACTS .\oi<..nl>. r 27.28.2fll EMPIRE THEATRE %  - ..•/ %  >• mm i •;-; % %  "• BOX III I If I. OPENS I'wtltitf nl II ii.m. ROD CAMERON • ADRIAN BOOTH %  FORREST TUCKER CHILL WILLS W.LIMI cm r* UK~' m.T CUBII ttwinM %  MM fc| Ck.,< r M.^,,.. *HM< (MM la r V ei DHaSM JOrilKANC A H.euaiic ri CCJCTI" ANIJ AU-AN -ROCKY" LAKE and HIS HORSE BLACK JACK VIGILANTE HIDEOUT" %  rfttk BODY WAU.EH--ROY BARCROFT K.nl,-. >" Fist, ami ''Kwk.V Cu:i Rock the We nt with Action HOW TO-DAV ONLY 4.31 A HI.. !!<•!> i AMEHON -YVONNE DE CARLO in -nit: LAIIV oii.irrrs ••TIIK M.V..M HOW" IIITMM; IOMORI.OW 4.15 X 1.15 A BUtina Box Of.,:c Thi I •THI: I:\4.I i: AN, nn; HAWK* ID ilurlotik I < linn .ihn Slurring: John Payne. Rhoda FlemlriR. Demi-. O'Kwfo. Strong as th I lattlcd America's bM FXTR \ MID-MI I s| Kl S till



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY ">"\ I WH •'•"•' CLASSIFIED ADSJ^^^L ELECTION NOTICES i^SlBllWJ NOTICES ULlFHOUt ! REAL KS1ATF THANKS 1 S'A I '-> %  %  %  WI*Vff l %  VI.. iMginaid .d.r. 1 IMUM uab*i.d> G-vid Ri.pen AJc%  IUM SALE %  •pNMMMtM < in* Ppl % %  M l l Ud JM i lW H a l l NOTICE or OHAKT or A POLL tW Parla* .1 Ni.—.l I oi Vw *fw>Mid p*nUi that roil hai h*>e* fw" iho abova laciTh*> .....i "'" SBS-BaM 1 in* M .n warn >M i ua ., irve MM T— pert of %  %  %  IrlM >n in* |K %  nrllain and Wl.ni dnte; l mtcd Slatri %  ujn d.ud u Barbados undei N mm ItTrti I *t legal nr< .. %  hi i>< %  %  >. (in 'am Rooo. or ri" •. %  01 th. fvntpMt) %  -"••"\-S&Si.T„v. .-m r C^T-TOIID co WISH nlARGP.R Twelve ill" Volt complete with 10 lod tower and t proMllrr* I" good worklna order Dint J" PM,'MU 4 Co Ltd FJeftrlral D*P" Mli*f>..L.l-ANlX>lJS TO WIT STAMPS V. \MLU STAMPS All KM* %  '* STAMI'ht al Ui<. \KIIU4t.AN STAMT SUlTKTT No. It. KWU Street. EVENING HAGS, i*-..i Kind model' in-i., I .,'ricad from M • tol • Oiop. Mi 1Mb I t .1 %  .1 llll %  ...H...IW St J.-aepli AW" I M Telephone •*'. U II 41Minn: III* pubUC ..ol heard a,i .rid it Itheretor* IHT i remarry in lha near :.;..srx EDGAR DOWNXS, u,i dm lT,d Avf ChrM Cht. nisi 3n TO-DAVS NEWS FLASH PATIENCE PLAVINO CABDS t IMI\ '.xttl-le m*h Care* -nl lnrtflMUM c.irr pi UBMJ CAM* with IOHNSONS STATIONERY and IIARDWABE PIANO One Irnn -fiame %  *> r MrfCI condll"-'AprJ Mr. .1. Hill Vpri*.HI A.*. 1M' .'hone 3SM (or in.pr.tlo.. Arl. I" \irtn i. '' I;HANT ov A POLL Ike rartmli •! hi Ul I %  -..• KOTtCI .M uM -Hvaai to iw iw 11 ul UM nuh < % %  CIUI I .,, Poll ha. hM . %  Chun .H i„. BpflMd i'i> in11 1 .... Ami iir-i am . „ ..I dull or t.i< -VST or A POLL %  h. r...-k .1 -i, leo li I. ihai a V i.-n irantea f'.' % %  % %  elertMm n ra t tor lha -ai parr* ...-i i 1 .,, ii..' i I .,..!.. ll^.l ..I U %  • KHMfl a.nl kept oi .ii^t."-i. i 1 anMi e.1 %  ,M I'1. II... J — Wl .„.. a oi ruiilM. rrATKMm B..i.we II. u. a^booJ s UHATIIWAITI" t:n rKKD CARLTON GUDDARO .. WAI.TCK WALTON RKFCT iSi CUTMBinT F-DWV TALMA .,1 whleH all par-oi ale ••" _. .,1.1.^1 i.. lake iwuce and mi"" mam ",," I And thai the raunllna at ihr voWi-vin. i ,„, — yrlml „ !" iiuaiaa will 'cWaeoea M 1*1" da 9 Paca...i on KIV;M HOUSKS r*LAT Unfi fUl. bedr. !" il... -.alkn .ul eni>. nUned aril eonUlna i at llaii-aal*. B*.v Si diitanct I SOU II 11 l—I ( ,.lit.Ill* bar, — (,,n-.i.Mi ai Vaaix) HO" %  ChrM I'huirh Given under rn>hand """ "" ,. ,r o WHU. Itrl.iii.iria IHTn. LIHI Ol POl.tl*"! "TAtlONIt I M I —— • — -' %  tbe pal.*ri ilivl da' %  UKi-r i Ht Km . %  rnr.oix.RT BRAS' IVAN CLYDE SOU I mPHIN AIIBYMrWAIi'.TT [Mo i i i.,r i nti.r UAHD lolil N7.I Al KXAMIFR IV. *M IIAM'U,, %  whtCb .11 pri-m. il* i-retov raq ... (S-. | .,.1 -ii B BRtt > %  ,i Blarkni Ci—vamii Oro\-a. Jit. %  rraard's Bo> S.haol Yonna Mm' (*luh. Hiaao it-ii. Code* It.. I MM Pa i .Una i. li n da> nine .' ..lie1 I'aviiui wood. I LIUll : The M Mallhiaa GU' S,ho. St MatUiia. lto*il I A liulldlni in the vard ol W A II i..iM..n'> ic-i'i*"" R*i hffrMV Ha.tltM. Hl k)in M !• Hi* ,-,'.','.:', •.*.*.:*< :*.'X FURNITURE AUCTION *^. r. It .NK.ll ... M| I %  • ll-ll i r %  %  %  nap* Mi* %  C.niipa'Ui"! Mah ...i MiriiH. Cadai iit .1 .. r.ii-. Wiade*. li Ti-\ Mat *tand. e \|.ih..id I. I.ib* ICdk> CltllM FkH-lr> RatrlRrnildr .1 ( < ^ | • %  < -bin*.. %  i uu i pi, Ironlnsi'Nirx view ruanlabaa B^da .nuaied ..i Hwalay. S badrotmu aaW omrnlenraa Pbr part*-) %  LOST Mil'Ml LOST ONE BTC HACK TICKET — mnfcw M io COM Plndai kindly rrtum *• n* AilM-iir Advntiung Daparlmanl B II 11l HA\ii;i> HKI.P 11 years ol • 1th ehlldr. %  Apt>l> i. BUI UlSITl IHHIlI Tli VnCELlaANBOUS Fhuui i %  [...Mi il*r.i r % %  .-..! %  .. CtdJ i BWMI Bart. li l-an. Oardr' Child 1 ALCTIONKEKS 3,.a..M.lll-J-M y cm. A r s t v \ Phone 4G4 rl:iiitu;n'iis ItuilcJitii: nip imHIi-a 'I ., T,..i.n i i n i i i A buiktlna. Mot t. Mr Ceiil Keir Sliver Dale. Maawrll No 10. Th* II. ljirenwa D>>'iella lutad No II T>e Vau.hall Combinad 9""* No 14. Th* Chri.t Church BOJI School. Walar street Mo |9 The Clwlrt Churrh Boy M ,I„I. Hcho-rl Clrbi. ol Si Lx^t .v*n i.ndei mv hand al !telal. I'' .„,! |l,,. Wnrl da. ol h B r tlARVtTT R-i.iiMtw Offlr* l.lsl ul r st -11111"%  M-I-II or aT MTV UN •>' aiiarkta i"Para* a I I. SaUli Bov. K..l I II....-* oroipted I M Spencer, al IHe Hindu.n Checkar Hall Raad and Mi d-k Road. J Halt Moon Fort .HUM lead. . Vaalry Boom i*t l.m J HI Lury't Churrli Oirl. 1 Brha n Mr. Laurene Boyre'i Chair* Hall Rl I %  The I %  III. ol the i Hope Road Iwllhln OM1.School r. RAHNrn n.i.,i> (M %  at tha Provid Boy*' Brbool No IT Nurae Calktnder 1 ra-idenc* [..•ii. HMMB* "" 't 1 Chan c*r> Lane main HWBW 1 Ho !• The Chri.t Church Vmli> Room. No t The Si BCIwml. No 10 Chi .top herQUV .1. Wahedald Phillip*l Wall.-' Bt. Ban Tha %  ah* i 2! Tha si ii.. %  %  it.. %  :>,.... ii ;s Ttw HI l-.lrw. i i %  i Wrllai* FnendlVia M It II WARD. Keliirnind on... i ParHh ol Chrt't Chin %  \ti. i-'-.i SOIIC I .il i.RANT Ol A POLL THE I AB1SM OF ST OEORGF NOTiri: i. hereby aiven to H elacWn ol the alornaid pain it..i a Pall ht* been nanti lor Ihr election now pendina for tl -aid no i lit and lhal Mich P> afaMMtf OR lha ISth dai llecembei. IM1 at the hour of w ih* forenoon and kapi haur oi •! m tha altcmooi I'ollina Station. eaUbl ou> Pol I ma DivHiom comprt-ed altaihcd ihrrrto FORM NO. • Tk* Repi'teaIW.f ih* fjfBM,. ivl.r>lM-'aiM Pravl.laa.' Hrrtlan l^ i lad, iaai MOffffCI OF TillANT OF A POLL Ik* Part* ' •' %  "•"' %  ^e.f.v t ..*ipliv a.\cii i arco'd.oriiA,KI h-l tha rouh.-n, ol lha voteivm lo lh M>vcral candidatevvii nuimance on tha lath day ol Dc.-eu. M IMI ai >hhoui ol nlna In the armoon at All Raima Bo>Rehool. in ne parl* ol St f-eter Given under mi hand al StPaiar hiTlml dav ol November. IHI C A THORNTON Returning Ofnci HUT M POLLING aTATIONS Pariah af St. Peler .To bo allachad t.. "For !" a i No. Oi Earn UoUtlun Horwiul No. tl> Parry Coleridge School No. Jl All Saint. Fnendlv SocieiNo ll Bowobel Cnl" aVhool. Ma .Ml saint-' BoyV School %  a ia. Indian Giuund Glrla B ab Ohl Ha .7 Brone'H..u*e. Roa.1 M*Nov ••! AH BWnt. O.rli* School. The Alaaander School Murrtli Rt>od. Ca I lluf MlFred J i I.. %  M, John pMdhkfM DaUtallh kellli Hill Hill Mi Joai %  Hill Mr A i IF YOU WANT . \ haute paint ruoliniiiaiot. wdll paint, a hoat paint. j dull iwltil J hrtshl i-alnl. .t .lirap |i.iinl. a" rv.prnvivr pallll. ii IUI palaM, A IIM nlnt. ( ill it T:\TKAI. I.IIIMIIIII'II t'urnei Bru.iJ jnd Tutlor Slrn-U H .... .. ,i Hand ,: . ,. i % % %  Garage. Bank IUII lb.... U**< Ro.ni ol 0>de< oi . naoic Hall Road nig. Burklnghnrr, Ro-.-l lljtik Hall. Vfitaa lli> r (toad. B.i-1 Hail Mia. Ethel Upper SUiion Houaa H H Hal %  %  RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE HOUM No si Petei 1-I..I > HARROW. HHKOI U \l I \ i [MIWDING. HERIirRl ALLEYNI Mil I.FH miUHUlK FDWAK!) ic h all per-on. are torch ami a.< A. THORNTON 5JSS.S' ANNOI'NTKMKNTi r ,i r.w.J.iale, ,11 Ikn. Mara %  ....1 v, .loo..*. Bo .•I. .a Ueorae OivOM under mI.Mid al %  %  IW M.J .' .i W A YEARWOOII. RVIuHuna oth,. %  GOVERNMENT NOTICE APPLICATIONS FROM M'RSKS FOB TRAISIST. AS MIDWIVKS AT THE MATERNITY TRMNINC. HOSPITAL AEaUMUQM in II. v.If.I In.in urn-''.'.v.. II Hi' I M ra H t..i n it J'" -•< %  !" • ' %  I Tl. COIfW "I Iran. i I,-,.,.I. l.-i NttTM %  *• ,. i un. it*. Thf MUTM will Mb I lWfK mtu ...iniTK'iu.. .... i %  • a.' %  M %  %  Mil, Hunk ii u si MI.II.I.I ibouM "" %  '" 1 *nn 15IH Drcomlirr, IMI M.U.SI—H.1 ? 1 l-l .. mi ITKaTrtlH BIMl IS.. 1 1 lll.S ST GKORGF al LOCIHI it al Ral%  %  A bi.iidina al Cmll.n i Aiasuttiita'i Bov School luaior Rrhool st iMtr'i Boy.ts-i.oai R. mil TBrtr.i-iO.il %  .!. %  ... IUM1 %  lilert-.i I BfhMl IJrav Hail Ptai I I '.. 13 CaailM al Green. N\. 11 A liu.kllng at Parni PUm... N.. ],,i ttrly ..|jp..itiinnMi\ Mr kin* Road M, J... Banriofl-a H Banh Hail Rama Mr . I IUII T^do, Bridge Mr C D Garner • "• %  Baik M..H Mr. Qg Hou*e. >'i Rood. Tudo. BrMgB Spoonera Hill Pavllki. K Mr McDona!.! Houaa. We.lb".> M Mr Ja A Tudora HOUMN< Road Mi Haiol %  QOp, Deaio.i Mr. II S Ji.lm.r i %  IK Itll.l IIMill lU*tS Hll.MtnV Ltd. While Park Read. Win. FOGARTY (Bfc) LTD. TAILORS & CLOTHIERS >.," %  :. %  Houaa. Oppo.i %  %  n ii.> iWlnel.l K.mi.' Hall Rock HltOAItWAY IIIII.SS SIKH* SALE OF DRESSES I I NOlll I %  I ii Al ol the Original Prtce I .looses IIROADVI AT lllll-'.SS SHOP HASTINGS ROCK] closed lo ml SATimDAY NOVBMI m I N II m 10 (Ki p m By Order of llwCommltlre a r HicHoua at.-.y. H.II 512. >.'.-.vaoaMa*aaMaeao ion SAIK LOCKERBIE HOUSE BRITTONS CROSS ROAD i>i •a i-ntrance ovec th drive ess to a chhrnnnn WU1 Ai lha overi %  mm. Mu.lv. 4 doubip 'f d ^" 1 ; Jaraio icrvantsquarters Bnd UBW iecommended ptop*Ti> whin is "i"'" '" %  ""' • JOHA M. Bl AIIOX a\ CO. X • IV V fe.l btato Acr-f. A.c.lo.err. T,l "'"' %  '" %  %  TBONI I0. rui.uu..... Milan ;i\ lo look this XMAS S M A R T! He* ... do SKASOV Cant in und <"hoo-e Irom our BMI r.illeciioii of TWEEDS TROPICALS DOESKIN & GABERDINE Mi-lit nlmi. ;TC liikcn in tl:r in.ikinof Snil1 til! S.iiM.uiion C.uaranlMd. ^ Wm. FOGARTY p** LTD. •



PAGE 1

I Kill W M.VKMBrK IIAKBAUOS ADVOCATI iiRtr. HARBOUR LOU IN CARLISLE BAY Atvil.Mi \HHI\ M ISI AMWTAH | \ t.uk Hi %  %  cfi FBtANKLYN P II %  I MItan * %  > %  ** S19IMONT IJM I.M.*r (. TCfcl# and Wurlm %  1 Itwt IS.i fOllU!1 -Pill. Ill 46 Candidates In 1951 Elections MUVIil • from sW I favour of MUona.wat.on while M MPrM "'"> to! uvn 2<> vrs. hr It waa out evry now mtfflb T comr forward ""d •;'' 't. the nob'. Mr Ad.* M l. i ., .,< %  In ravoui i I fraa MMffprlM, l-v.UBht || *..s oolj rigtv th,.t he who wnl (BOO -.in" * %  U *" rk %  * %  tinIn ngstanda.. %  . i-........ ite n waNy into UM vaj .n*j '" £• ln l lh, "if r !" V %  '' -noM iiartod in or4tr to Mitot thaw Mying itet ^otw l the; araatcai .nd u nofersiaotiuig %  < what w to Ukmd generally. The tr— * % %  % ON Wtavts: Fr.*. IM-XU > u..,.iiu -i Mu k| 1. .: D DtMn I I*.-." 1 Hi'' sftaetora ih.n th. %  Aho Ml Ould bfl if he going on. This bed Isfcait '" LIW come .md hihnpni th' would da him the h"ii"iir ol allot ing him to represent then a w% his rntafortUM Mdised thinn* that the IWUIJKM many .hildn-n were howrv., m.ngs thet the, . i ploynisni L.^: h lJ?tSS [Bit I could not help subsidising. He said that he wee not in val o[ hlfc gre ate S l oppoHe _.„ SClDji that in tl.e • hi. fault that he had no hit of He told then th-t the Uuour favour of age-grouprng which -a<. u t Q womm ,. nd him * * Ijf wanted to imimu' complement* to pie. Party had done many thing, for a burning question they had to to you as ime „, th UM lm Tlb ,,s "T ""JL" "T\, va '" "V ,. them that morning, but peXp the ir upUftmeni and would contoca, who h ., VP cv ,. r Mt n thp House." !" ^Tj, ', h d ,., hul „ Ing in disguise. n thele interest. It H crttiCsftd th,educational ju, Waleo" then jipoke of the I* 0 *"' Bn <* "*** f~ u !" 4 ,V .. % %  Ml iy*tam and aald n WU dUteiUI wotklni ei the l*art>System. and .. mc ans f dmn L, ,, Mr HoWer referred to Ulk that Smith and he were returned to for thechildren to learn under :he J( ,d said that as far as the ElecPUH |n '> r*avy %  BuW un W „ad t*en gmg around, he said, o! ii, HO i setup. l.r' AsKKiaUon — the Opposition >aPay<. H took a lot >,i hia aather having served the ConMr L. E. Smith told the I am in favour of the Deep in the House—were concerned, perience to llnd the was to deal bein,i DBVUII. I asuNyoea, i o<>i* • %  nan %  <•— %  • a • i \ %  deavow to serve you (>. 0| the IiUml Si. James and work tendencies. Wlikwifcun also referred to -My political policy was decided IRK. System nnd said that after close and serious ol the 0|>|>Mtion did <**>> tion of ihe work that labour hi In Touch With Barbados Coaatal Station %  %  a a roit H'i I .a>. b*> R.II Darai-ni n..,. 1 tlMiuim Akmr A'i. i ( HMN, t'MUrd.i. Kiln .** H..,nnI in 'nalmn llriali Prtj I'.ililirs noneH mm t. mil" 01. wy n h , h(i h *•" ,h V:" .^l to u dred and more 0? the atoctonte 1 ibou. Part) and di not toO yon u| s j hil thai 1 wtl go u> the House aval tt „ s J, r „ m b.neT Srho.il 0l,n u „ 1 yesterday to wltnaae the iioiwna""' "' rtU K h %  iri> iHihtice. UM .f the three candidate*, Mr. He %  ,!., „f tinj. H. Wilkinson. Mi. K. K. W.ilmeasun rumental In ,-ott and Mr. E. S. A. Holil.-r. getting thro '" '' %  ontejtlng for the two seats ID for the pU/poae Of getting ihe Hou.se of Assembly On the %  1 H tor '" be placed at tlie diller1 epreseilUlives of the polish 1 tatsOO |S the The candidates had l>een notmeaturea that weog mmm they bad to tppo^everydone and i s sun doing lor th. brought down h> th,Patty in lhllll , h ,. Government hroughl working ,1 land a"" powei 1 do not think iieopie aowll lo tnP Housc „ the, would (ll u,e working classes of the '••' ll '• ^^ "" ' %  look uo ihe reconh. they woQld see W€irk | it loavoa ii*Opposition In i paUoo that the) cannot put toi IhJnga, and anolhaj it ibjt) ate J in' down to the Hoi tii.a they h#4 Miinx'iKii ni'ia the measure tnol had come aown ., that :.(.cut down In n few years they aa^< whole sphere of oui HATIS OF IXCHANCC N II" gaYgaYgaYiaYiaYr*' '"*' tvse %  %  1 1 •rsli for the licneAt uf thtn>mmunit>. 1 in 1 ... abk. Is in the interxhe V n,,t oa, v MPstoCsOo it bu| agree with It > 8o\nlm. I"""'*"' •"•* •" ,< lM ap Aown HIM were uetuPheir mept, but often tiiese were put in ploUOrn Buch %  measure was %  •> %  the other Place. the Holidays with Pay UilL Mr. Walcott and gg hi I members in the Hut island for the use ol the p. ntry nstod but for nearly nn hour ( onliilence interest ,f bsrbado. as a wholi -ho could no: afford to have them neither said anything to the ohod : (l|arlv thi> „ lith of st • their small plots. hyato m was expected Tb.e -, ,,-,| „al I an. entitled to the Jiunc 8 We are look'ng forward He ol another address passed ">-d became restless and was toftU| ^ Mllh ,,, v ,. phvtyi ,,ad J V((ll 1(u 3ecSat* to return the :3 ^^r£iS Russia Improved On U.K. Nene Jet Engines A.\y */ %  /<•*/ t 1 ^folium rite* In 19-16 lot oiiimtf Walcott got up and told them | A l>u.l .ml n _• .-_ _.. .t_ ' *\ u U s i tperti who ksdasd M ngktsri captured La K I that the Itussians had Improved tl % %  Bi ti h ogli i %  than v I %  %  ii.ttliitii'x had itooi rhsa mid that tin atovad Rusi ia I in H l on the platform there that morning; Party and the Conerrvggrvaa wh %  i develupment. The Mlt; I now I ind he bad not repreprugt amines of one side or the Mr. Wilkinson said that as his offering himscH as u candidate for ho told the Commons that li. I leading tighter In the lied Aiifm. ded them anu had done nuihmg oOtor," he said. Seeinn. however, colleague had said, 1t was not the election to represent the people M1G 15 fighters were powei t i Bruce rejected angT) SocuU1 the -ast. It waa their duty that they had not yet got away habit in England to make of the parish. Sufficient It was to with Unproved copiei u ( the Bui i prosSeta agai kaiure thro it, hut if on the i,om ihe piaetice of speech-makspeeches when one was nominalsav th ( ,t he had beep born in the Nene )el engines. Bruoa admitted tha bolicved that nig. he would therefore speak to pd> The occasion was one simply p aI j s h where his father ind He brought into the open I had Unp ovd the engine .hort while. t o get through the legal formalmo the r and Kranduarontu lived lac; long admitted pnvab ly to them in HH7 unnai an agT. 1! uiey had no > ther The principle he had followed, n, w He had been in Kngland on ^ workwt It Wg !V United States Intelligoi . %  ment signed tor aboul N Is4 alternative than to return them as he said, was that any man who Nomination Day there and he llflPlfih n 'd tor sometime he bad authorities, hut reportedly 'hush M 1940 He -aid "tl i tl.eir represent..offered himself to do publii serhad nol wn aftcr in any newsvtamad for the opportun.ty to up' Poltical KMienence hsd ed thsssi faithfully tiicu Mr. W l( O %  %  man to be congratupaper, any ipeechea made m.. —as not an easy thing, occasion. It might have been be.. ni -ml 1 have had the coiilldeiK-e of the HUM „f UM shortage Of paper ",< Jou B tt&. Id""? .8ST.ve ,0r the W^Jftr**.* "SLStT! A^.Tnae **"* • nd F*" ,h '" fiSS." n, elechSf was gofnj to be one a a strange, colltlnue so ong as am Bctling ^ n imp0 rUint ... the hla, nor as a Wd .uffrage and your vote 1 ory o( h e iriand. Facing them irtue. 1 have nohtii al experience believe that a man whose ability we „ p |, )( uf V( iy wr ious probnd some knowledge "f the set-up has remained with him and who lc>nu and l( took peopl* with ex' the parish. has enjoyed ihe confidence ol the per Mn c S t 0 deal with these prob• I have associated myself with electorate tor 25 or 26 years wilh | em He was not going lo blowhe Electors' Association and I the eaea |tjOjn Ol a short period. h i own horn, but he was claim.iiiuit expect the other .ide fn has a right to offer himself ng lha t Mr Walcott and he had IS but as again." very valuable experience in the In our inrinife'lu. the . House of Assembly which would ,nlv diffi Oreal Statesman ship (lc o1 vriv much usv t6 ftt*tuty COUGH MIXTURE PEARL NECKLACES 60c. at your Jewellers V. lie LIMA A CO.. I. I'll. Ideal for intimate personal use 'DETTOL' THE MODEKN ANTISEPTIC part* of the MKi IS engi %  -hov.il th.it tin% %  lig-hlci powered by engines that are cupte: of the Nene. It I* llius M.. Ma to siippuM' th.it the Ruasl %  it'll'-i.i Mih-t.uiii.il benefit from the sale to them of the NVn gfUttOi Crie -t thishipment Th. ex-I-.tn.ui War Secretarv Emmanuel BhinwaU en announcamanl was .'ti-\itv uf facts." Bruce rspUsd tiwt hb an d io the 0< Minister who protested *\ the tl against the transfer. Rellal Ud that ex-Prtaas Mnn. Clement Attlea, himself mm made th< %  alp the n %  enginei to H IMlli1.ll> It in IW4). CO ll.st eleilioo. tin-t n [-.tti'dl tiie Coatmona to 't Laboui adn.it th.it in.' Kussta.u I by the Iran fi l V CENTURY Baking Powder makes you sure of success So Important .... m To Roof with the Best of Materials OUR GALVANIZED ROOFING IS IN ALL GAUGES & SIZES Barbados Co-op Cotton Factory Ltd BCCF ;*v*'.*'.'s.'sssss* '/.'.'.v/.'//.v/.w.'.' v-,v^v^',,',*,',-,^^^^^^**'-**-*-^'-''.o--'-^**v> %  ***viV %  -. BARGAINS IN TIME FOR THE EXHIBITION f CHILDREN'S HANDBAGS 2 for J*M0 $ LADIES' HANDBAGS each S'l ." S lwif run /•"<• hiin 'J Haifibuan far SwMwa#MSl J: :.. and to think—an hour ago she was doublcd-up with indigestion!' (.auic ducomforl il often canscl 1 ino much aci.l. 'Dolvi' tapiilly nculiali/n Ihe mem Hll.nMIMMM.IhimiSin n ,hc s,omach wul1 1 Dplp .. ^.inriK-ntly mjj! up tc.i-urcd dosc\. each hygicnicalty kontuinvd in hanOuaiispaici'i iicci 'IK'. <.hic Ju^e after meat* i* u.ualt. Mitticicnt I a.y and palatabhlo talc, its HKMMDf.iUIMVlta Mtiofl tfivcs rapid and matimum relief Dolsa RESTORES DIGESTION /-.//..>. 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ESTABLISHED 1895

Piace In Time
POPE PIUS DECLARES

VATICAN CITY, Nov. 22.

Pope Pius XII has said, that the daring genius of science

had proved the very existence of God.

In the most important speech of his 12-year pontificate, the

Pope said that there was no fundamental conflict between

Seience and Religion, even on such matters as placing the

origin of the universe at 5,000,000,000 or more years ago.

Addressing the Pontifical
Academy of Science on the “proof
of the existence of God in the
light of modern science,” he said,
that many modern scientists, them-
selves, had reached “‘the extreme
limit toward which human reason
can. attain”’—namely “the know-
tedge of God as the sole creator.”

He said that the importance of
scientific research lay in the de-
tailed study of the Universe and
things within it.”

“Science has, besides, followed
the course and direction of cosmic
developments, and just as it was
able to get a glimpse of the term
towards which these developments
were inexorably leading, it also
pointed to their beginning, in time
some 5,000,000,000 years ago.”

Thus with that concreteness
which is characteristic of physical
proofs it has confirmed continu-
ancy of the universe and well-
founded conclusions as to epoch
when the cosmos came forth from
the hands of the Creator. “Hence
creation took place in time, There-
fore there is a Creator. Therefore
God exists. Although it is neither
explicit nor complete this is the
reply we are awaiting from
science and which the present
human generation is awaiting from
it.

The knowledge of God as sole
Creator now shared by many mod-
ern scientists is indeed the ex-
treme limit to which human rea-
son can attain.”

The First Time
Vetican sources said the Pope’s

speech marked the first time that
the Catholic Church had so cate-

repare
For “Cease
Fire” Line

In Korea



TOKYO, Nov. 22.

United Nations and Communisi
staff Officers will meet at Pan-
munjom tomorrow morning, to
begin the drawing up of what may
become the ceasefire in Korea, ac-
cording to a report from Panmun-
jam.

Meanwhile, the Communist ne-
gotiators at Panmunjom submit-
ted, to their Allied covnterparts on
the joint truce sub-Committee, a
re-written version of Paragraph
Three of their truce proposal,
which the U.N, negotiators prom-
ised to study further.

U.N. delegates submitted to the
communists at Panmunjom today,
a revised version of the truce pro~-
posal, which the Reds came up
with yesterday. The Communists
agreed to two thirds of the Allied
re-write, according to Maj. Gen.
Henry, the Senior U.N. negotiator,
but disagreed on the Allied version
of the Third Paragraph,

Another Version

gorically accepted scientific esti- The Reds then submitted still
mates as to the age of the universe.|@n0ther version of the disputed
Catholic teaching heretofore has|Paragraph, which the Allies
been that while all things were|@greed to study

The sub-Committee adjourned
for the day at 3.45 p.m. after meet-
ing altogether for two hours and
40 minutes.

Hodes strode out of the green
conference tent and said, “Well,

@ On Page 8

ereated by God alone “nothing is
definite as to the order or period
of creation.”

Many Catholic and protestant
theologians in the past working
on the basis of the Old Testament
sought to fix the period and time



of creation at some five or six

thousand years ago. ; —
Scientists accepted such esti- + Ree

mates. BOMBARDMENT

The Pope in discussing modern
scientific estimates of the age of
meteorised masses of five or ten
billion years ago found no con-
flict with the Old Testament. The
Pope said “although these figures
may seem astounding neverthe-
less even to the simplest of the
faith they bring no new or differ-
ent concept from the one they
learned in the opening words of
Genesis, ‘in beginning, . .’ that is

OF HUNGNAIW
STEPPED UP
TOKYO, Nov. 22,

While the Communists blunted

their forces, U.N. ground defence,

and Allied Navy Power battered

the North Korean port of Hung-
nam and the Airforce struck at

Creation Took



to say at the beginning of things}Red transportation lines.

in time.” — . At least 14 warships, including
Continuous Mutation four aircraft carriers, two
The Pope said the universe and|cruisers and three rocket ships,
things in it was a “theatre of|stepped up today’s bombardment
continuous mutation while the|of the Communist port.

only immutable thing was “God

: More than 170 tons of high
the Father, Almighty, creator of

explosives were lobbed in on the

He said that one hundred years were killed by

ago elementary particles (irons) kote aaeaane — in a
were still regarded as_ simple, F .
indivisible, and indestructible.] Five Red attacks, southeast of

Kumsong, were repulsed by the

The same idea prevailed regard- South Korean Sixth Division, two

ing material energy and the
forces of cosmos on the basis of
fundamental laws of conservation
of mass and energy. . .”

“The growing knowledge of the
periodic system of chemical ele-

size and three of platoon
strength.

A Red battalion jumped on an
outnumbered U.N., position near
Chorwon, and nearly surrounded

in



ments, the discovery of corpuscu- 1
lar radiations of radioactive}the U.N., outpost before being
elements along with other many] driven off.—U.P.

similar facts have demonstrated

that the microcosm of the chemi-
cal atom with dimensions as small
as ten millionths of a millimetre
is a thing of continuous mutation
no less than a microcosm known
to all.” As proof of this mutability
of things the Pope cited the fact
that the atom itself has been
broken down,

He said this “insofar as it con-
tributes to the cause of peace is

Iranian, Egyptian
Premiers Sign

Joint Declaration

CAIRO, Nov, 22.
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh






- LEADE



ARTY RR



H

tion

yesterday

jtion, Hussein Makki, Chairman of\it was fair to give the Labout
Persia’s Oil Nationalisation Board) Party credit where credit was due

of the Red assaults were company!



ADAMS, Leader of the Barbados Labour Party speaks to the

Hav bados

‘





FRIDAY, NC{EMBER 23, 1951



In North
Italy Floods

ROME, Nov. 22.

Violent ‘rainstorms and floods
hit Central and Southern Italy
with new loss of lives, while the
new flood crest in the Po River
renewed its menace to the al-
ready ravaged areas in the strick-
en North.

Three children were reported
drowned when a cloudburst sent
flash of floods through the vil-

Jages of San Clemente and Santa
Marie

Maggiore in the Nocera
Region 15 miles east of Naples.
Landslides blocked important
stretches of railway lines near

Lecke, near the heel of the Italian
“boot” and around Salerno. Rome,
also, was lashed by violent rains,
but no grave damage was re-
ported. In the North, the new
flood erest of the raging Po rose



er 100 Dead |,






WN sez>
i VA A tp



j

Vyshinsky Laughed

|

TooLoud At West’s

Disarmament Plan

By L. C. ee oie oe
Big Three
Agree On

so far was Andrei Vyshinsky’s laugh. He bared his gold
studded teeth to laugh at the Western. disarmament pro-
posal. That was on the second day of the Assembly meeting
which has been going on now for a fortnight.

Vyshinsky has been trying ever since to take back that
laugh. But he can't. It has gone around the world. So it

The loudest noise in the United Nations Assembly meeting
|











!

r > o y > , ic . > TY a
to about eight yards and raced | looks like the West will win this round in the U.N. propa
down towards the Eastern Po N , ganda battle. ; ;

Valley, where more than 150.006 erman With; " pecpis paying: " NeENe
are already homeless. | . taxes and a = of them, i toad
1One M: r here and elsewhere, not eating
The flood crest is expected to Pahis: N i Russia ay too well, this was no time t6 ‘be
Bit flooded regions extending ic ‘Three Marcin saci’ - laughing at a plan to reduce the
a Rovigo to the Adriatic some Jannounced tonight they approved Back Down OAS awe cheat a a
time tomorrow, Village after ithe draft ie , eae 1 : To keep what goes on here in
village was evacuated in face of eke raft Tt ; es: +r focus, it must be remembered
the new danger, and both banks Chi Wa pertOeTy ve PARIS, Nov. 22 that it is mostly a contest for
of the Canal at Polisella were cies Konrad Adenaeur also m ee adamant pees to public er oe * wees we
dynamited this morning to pro- i ae ' i 3 1e Vest’s disarmament scheme ,propaganda battle. o nat end,
vide the’ watete ning | |. The Foreign Ministers of t el appeared to be softening slightly |the disarmament proposals, ad-
e waters new avenues of United States, Britain, Fre I : ~ ;
escape. Ger a tee, rain, § sran as United Nations officials pressed | vanced by the U.S. Secretary ef
| Serena eva tik gi JO\Mti moves to arrange for a private|State Acheson here, clearly
Fog Hampers Rescue ; Session In world history here “O} Soviet United States’ meeting|made important concessions to
8 pe }map plans for Germany’s inclusi } here. U.N. officials ‘have held a/the Soviet Union ‘
More than 100 persons were in the western defence front as a] series of meetings with top dele-| Present indications are that a
listed dead in the continuous partner, gates from both sides. They|propaganda vietory is about ail
floods in the North. Further he key question was the tim -fyeport increasing receptiveness|that can be hoped for in this
casualties were feared in the table for German rearmament and] tg the idea of behind the scenes|Assembly. There is no sign so
South, where more than 125 per- ‘ loa oe of ene all a . contact, aimed at snapping the|far that the Russians will come
sons lost their lives last month, MR. J. H. WILKINSON, 0.8)... L. 4 t vers 0 ne weste dangerous East-West deadlock toward the West or the West
a . J. 9 Wa . Leader S$ ss “cupie z ‘ea ore . 7
swept Calabria, Sicily and Sar- School Hall to hand in their némination forms yesterday. f She’ tailed "an a i: Anthot loa en unt | ees ee
dinia. , : ol p ed States, thot Y} continued ta bide his time befor Political Disputes
Thick fog hung over the flood- Eden oF nga and Robert Schu-| replying to the Secretary of St Piled up behind that question
ed Eastern Po Valley hamper- e ep el aaa " ae eae °) Acheson's appeal for constructive}are political disputes, which
ing rescue operations, by air and| an i ates aca ae. ee 3 cA whan +h {} discussions of the West's Plan have withstood nearly seven
water. Resene crews concentrat-j hele Soe Le ences ad ‘ : years of effort towards adjust-
ed their efforts on removing the Bala te ee ae Wear. pEot ; Crawling Debate ment, What to do fep.inetance
residents of Rosolino and Donna e i ; , ¥ eee S atots Vyshinsky is not expected to/about Germany, arta Austrig.
where evaeuation was éectesd g vot d pro jlems in the financia hip y until tomorrow at the | Trieste, and the ultimate fate og
especially urgent Dalinetin: wae tO S ee a pera fleld peries The debate in sf the | Red China's relation to the
ordered to he evacuated in face . Poneto — oo a sore panes Assay 8 inp aus Western world.
. , ae | ‘ : ; ancello d Foreign Ministe ca on 1e r f . ast is e
of the new flood crest. ue Forty six candidates were nominated vesterday for election —U.P |craw) os the bulk of the 1 onl at we edi rae oe
—wU.P. ne et fa ‘ * . 7 ) ’ > sninsky 18S as CKy @
to 24 seats in the Barbados House of Assembly. ‘ speakers held back to fine out} ,ou can think, He and his’ sat~
Nineteen are candidates of the Electors’ Association Party 300 Bus Drivers What new lead Vyshinsky might]ellite delegates to this: Assembly
Eden’ T r seventeen of the Barbados Labour Party, two of the Con- « us rivers i Rentals ; meeting have sneered and laugh-
* . . ; , : © Conviction is growing here™ed at Wester sroposals, but
ress Party and eight independent | : w. * tha ! a n proposals, bu
4, > a . W at Vyshinsky would step back jthey have t walked ne
olling day will be on Decem- On ‘ildeat Strike , Vv “0 S| Ene iat ae a wal out yet,
6 : @luer 13 and on December 18 aie | : , eae oe me previous flat rejections, /and there is still time for Vyshin-
nacce e NEW YORK, Nov. 22. and while continuing to give the sky to come up either with a
Excellency the Governor will Be A ld cut strik al 300] Western Plan a liberal rinkling | fet : 4
open the few Sesion of: tm * Oo wild cut strike by about 3 stern Pian a al sprinkling | fictitious or real aceeptance of
n Session bus drivers tied up surface trans~ | Of his invective, make his speech! disarmament. Then the Russi
Me Legisiature | ' sarmamen hen e Russians
. TEHERAN, Nov. 22 8 . le Whi) ines oceiall portation in most of the Bron: |Conditional enough to open the|might get a draw or better in
ee ea. Pepto hee St. hy = e ases «id pert of the Manhattan dis-] 70°", for further discussions on] this propaganda ‘round.
a ae oil Geclated to- ° | , twwicts, New York, The drivers " — Cut Programme, Acheson's Plan won the sup-
ay tha e conditions set out ‘ M. , h * refused to take buses out on 39 ‘yshinsky’s speeeh is awaited ¥ ; yo
t z - s t ses 0 on Bf é port of the West generally. The
by the British Foreign Secretary ane ae eee a G, H. anchurila routes because they wanted full] !n @ atmosphere that seemed fer] most notable concession to the
Anthony Eden on Monday for the W.R eC a = My eoneeare eta day’s pay for a short holiday|™0re hopeful than that engen-| Russians was to lump all arms
resumption of negotiations were Si, oa were nominated for WASHINGTON, Nov, 22 working schedule, About 100,000 eae in the Assembly's first! togethey for inspection and limi-
unacceptable to Persia. oh sepn, ‘ | ; ane ee aoe holidays bus riders were affecter wy oer by the tough Acheson ond | tations purpose—the atom bomb
: ; The site chosen for the nomina- General Hoyt S. Vandenberg,|).. the walkout —U.P Vyshinsky opening attacks. with the rest
Eden’s statement in the Com-|tion wags the top floor of the \wo|Air Force Chief of Staff hinted 7 aa The Political Committee Still H Laughed
mons contained nothing new he|storey building occupied by the St.| broadly Thursday night that th planned only morning meeting B J till os shi J a hea
told a press conference. Eden laid|Joseph’s Boys’ School, a part of| United Nations may be forced to 21 GAOLED BY since the delegations are shy seatana) little yattions Y eal ae
down three _ conditions. They|whie ; the headmaster’s|bomb Chinese Communist bases about taking the floor until after |‘ , ae bo 2
were practicability — the efficient yeoldacins The little gessel soor in "Manchuria if Kovean pene RUSSIAN COURT FOR Vyshinsky. ' sie the ie nein 7 ne eae ee
t : : + ft Ose fe 8s , £
operation of Persia’s oil industry|was filled with electors and was|talks collapse, He said the “out- STEALING BRANDY U.P. | Gnaecided:. Had. ts. oneinadie tie
at all stages — a fair share of|quiet until 9.45 when some of ihe|come of the present truce negoti Ly iti tha West was making a real bid
benefits between Persia and those|electors took the floor and spoke | ations holds the key to whether MOSCOW, Nov. 22. . :

developing her oil industry and
fair compensation for nationalisa-

said Persians were determined to
their fight with per-
because the Western
oil witeh

heaven and earth and of all|city, while more than 5,500 rockets

things”. i aned crashed into the industrial ets
He said that en i in a half nai period ae ' continue

selves had radically changec The heaviest Red ground losses' Severance

their minds about the sank were suffered southwest of Kum-|world needed Persian

“areata and indestructibility” Of} cong where 155 Communist troops|would “sooner or later find its way
1ngs.

Allied artillery,/abroad again”,

Victory would go to the side
which could hold out longest
—U-P.

Churchill, Eden Go
To U.S. Dee, 29

LONDON, Nov, 22.

Britain's Prime Minister Mr
Winston Churchill and Foreign
Secretary Mr. Anthony Eden will
bail for the United Siates Decemi-
ber 29 on their way to confer with
President Truman, it was an-
nounced Thursday night.



The British leaders will travel
aboard the liner Queen Mary. They
will be accompanied by
Cherwell, Director of Britain’s

and the Egyptian Premier Nahas;atomic programme and Common-
Pasha signed a joint declaration,jwealth Relations Secretary Lord





Electorate of St. Joseph after

Lord |

in favour of the various candidates.
Mr. Adams told the electors that

If certain things went wrong and |
they thought the Party wa}
responsible, then they could lay}
the blame on them, |

“Anyone in the political world
to~day\ who tells you he does noi
believe in the party system i
either dishonest or too ignorant to
be in polities,” he said.

The Labour Party was the best
organised in the British Caribbean
area and had no East Indian prob-
lems like those which existed in|
Trinidad.





Democracy

He would not say that the

Labour Party was the first to be-
gin democracy in this island. Of
course he said that they had

taken it up where Dr. O’Neale and

Mr, Chrissie Braithwaite had left
off and each generation should
endeavour to do better than the

generation before,

“We have done a lot to pull th:
masses of Barbados out the
misery in which they have beer
and now someone comes along ant

of

|



hate 4 ort ¢ telis you to fire out those people. ;
ee ee affirming friendly relations _be-{Ismay.. ; Any ofie who attempts to do that
he said even this atomic progress tween Tran and Egypt. The text Briton's will meet Truman On | ig your enemy.
only “represents in the field of] the declaration, high water} January 3 and plan to spend a} \/ewe believe in democracy so
practical nuclear physics no more mark of Mossadagh’s three-day ;week in conference | with, the| much, that we have done av avi
than a preliminary step.” state visit, will be issued tonight. President and other U.S. leqders, with ‘all qualifications for mer
—(U.P.) U.P. UP. | bership to the House.”

t @ On page 3
{
|



3 Sugar Ships Tied
Up By Strike

{
| PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22.
Longshoremen here were un-
|der a Court injunction to call off
their strike which has tied up
|three shiploads of raw sugar
| The strikers, members of the
International Longshoremen’s
Association (AFL) went on strike
2inst the National Sugar Re-
| fining Company Plant, demanding













|double pay for unloading carg¢

|from the S.S. Greenland. The)
claimed that the cargo was dam-
aged, and under the terms of thei
contract, thes vere entitled te
double pay for unloading the
£ 12,000,000 cargo,

The Common Pleas Cour
Judge, Peter F. Hagan, issued ¢
{temporary injunction against the
strike terday after the Com-
pany stated that an inspector for
the Philadelphia Marine ide
Association found the cargo un-
damaged.

The Compan, taid that twe
additional ships were te

load nd that the ac

gt r
ete “ U.P

;churia,—U.P,

The Supreme Court of the for peace,

Georgian Republic sentenced 21 | “FRIGHTENING” MOVES

men to prison for terms of up .o} LONDON, Nov. 22
25 years for stealing more than| British quarters said Thursday

we will continue fighting a war of}
halfway measures in Korea—a
war which at present halts our air
power at the Yalu River and gives

—UP.



WEST INDIES v. VICTORIA

|
!
|
|

the enemy sanctuary in Manchu- 1,000,000 rubles worth of brandy. |that Soviet notes to Arab nation
ria.” Newspaper reports said defendant jon the establishment of a Mid- AT SYDNEY

In a radio interview Vanden. | included a brewery manager, « eastern Command was the “usual Ww 7 .
berg made statements amid|restaurant manager and ook-. frightening manoeuvre.” est Indies 3 for 60 at
mounting speculations that a com-| keeper who were sentenced to 25\ British quarters said the notes lunch. Rae 17, Stollmeyer 8,
plete breakdown in Korean truce} years in corrective labour camp’. had a “familiar echo—so familiar Worrell 2, Rickards not out

' 29.

talks might lead to U.N. bombing Extras 4.
of Communist air in the

“privileged sanctuary” of Man-

The prosecution said they toon) 95
brandy from the stores of sta
restaurants and sold them illegally.

—U.P.

Terrorists Kill
Two U.K. Soldiers

PORT SAID, Nov. 22.
Two British soldiers were killed and two others seriously
wounded when terrorists ambushed a ’bus carrying troops
in Port Said last night
Reports said terrorists raked the ’bus with machinegun fir
killing the two soldiers instantly. The death the
last six days is now eight.
Colonel C. E. Weldy Everard
British Garrison Commander in
Port Said today telephoned a
strong protest to Ghazaly Be
Governor of the Suez Canal Zone

to be repetitious,
bases





*e9

glen â„¢

S Old World Culture
and History

| eee
}



\
|

roll over

L.L.O. Willing To

|
|
Investigate |



after the ambush
Ghazaly Bey is understood ‘to GENEVA. Nov. 22 | Travel to the U.K. and
have expressed indignation at the pn S ie ' : i . ;

‘ vo 4 a, ti : The International Labour Or Continent by “North
hooting. Colonel Weldy Everard vanization decided to investigate; . » : ‘
protest was followed later by an wee wre . s ’ er 2) _ = Star’ Skyliners via Can-
even stronger protest to Ghazaly|® peo Elen Werreria’ aCe ada Its quicker and
Bey by British Consul General in against Egyptian Canal Zone wor} ‘

Port Said. F, H, Tomlyn ers if the Egyptian Governmes MOTE, CONDEENERE,
will permit an on-the-spot inquir
Violence flared briefly in. the] The 36 members of the LL.O
“troubled town" of Ismailia last]|Governing Body unanimously ap ,
i j You can plan i-
night when terrorists lobbed two proved without discussion the) 2 : oe your holi
14memade handgrenades into the|holding of the investigation as re duy to include at least
schoolhouse headquarters of the ested t Britain after Si! one way during the “Low
: c ft qu Dy itain
Royal Lancashire Regiment|Guildhaume Myrrdwn Evan Fare” Seasons.
stationed in the centre of thelpritish Government delegate said
town, One grenade exploded with-|hjs Government wanted Egyp
yut causing any casualties while }

“wicked and monstrous falsehood
the other failed to go off 3ursts

dealt with”. Egypt complained in;

of rifle and machinegun fire from}, note to L.L.O, that the Briti For complete information
gorpsists troops dug-in * , mag “tare using foreed labour method See
emplacements around Hy '©91 lin the Canal Zone.—U.P. |

and from machine-gun posts er



the roof drove terrorists off

EGYPT DISMISSES











i ’ * ae a,
A second terrorist attack on the BRITISH TEACHERS | (iardiner Austin & Co., Lid
British Command post in the town
was cut short when sentries opencd CAIRO, Nov. 22
fire on Egyptians attempting 1 Egypt truck anothey blow
‘ut barbed wire surrounding their] ogainst British influence , i headquarters, innouncing the dismissal of al! yee ,
Unconfirmed report aid a)British teachers employed uv _ ern Breer
errorist was shot d After the|Egyptian secondary school Tine f Phone 4704,
xplosion of hand g ies spora-|Educatior Ministry prepared
i firin broke out in several|/memorandu on the dismissal fo \
arts of the town but lasted only|Cabinet action Sunday. The action| \ "
minute iffects about 150 British teachers.} :
dnight British authoritie Reliable sources said however!
epor dl cute gain Thelthe order would not affect the|
vacuation of British families from} Sritish staff at Egyptian Universi
he cent of the town was ex-j]tie which are not under the
e ( mpleted toda urisdiction f the Educatio
—U.P * Mir U.P. | SSS SOROS OGG ELIE GIT FOG OE




es eS ee Lee ee Te Se ee ee ae a — a
PAGE TWO : BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2%, 1951

Carib Calling

R. AND MRS. ARTHUR LAKE





Thanksgiving Day

State, Thanksgiving Day last night

ith a dinner party at their home

Holiday Over

SOCIO SIOPSSSSSS FOG OOOO po aot MASEL

JANETTA

a
y
-

-Consul Mr 18

x









5% 57,5

PELL F FIFO,

DRESS SHOP

“4
O09



.o Amer.can V
A. V. Nyrem and Mrs Nyren LOWER BROAD STREET
sebrated the traditional United







returned to St. Kitts yester- R. AND MRS. CHARLES Mc- “Newton Lodge”, Maxwell Coast. DRESSE S— :
4 A ee en laced NV Enearney who have been on Another eee ae Ay ‘ &
eave S n e meets: holiday in the US. for the cok place at the same time at the . ‘
a, ae = es eee tow months are back in Trin Reckley Beach Club where wt for the Coming Season %
opi See eet “Dia- They returned on Sunday by the sixty guests including sour fect’ for Xmas Gift S
iamoa”, “Diadem” and @ Fort Townshend Americans, Canadians and Barba- Perfect for Xmas Gifts x
aving by the same plane was ‘ with all the traditional trimmings 1% Creve $822 & 1034 °%
Mr. Cecil Blake. Gala Occasion turkey, cranberry sauce, pump- y Gooreetil at 82 & 975 %
Bonniest Baby OPPY DANCE at the Marie kin pig, etc d < : - yy mes y
MORROW atternoon at 3.30 P Hotel always attracts a huge (eee ae sae ahd a Flowered a@rey $4.09 & oo % Your hair will be
o'clock the annual Cow and crowd and tomorrow night's Poppy Mra = R. Rodger. Hon. K. R. PYJAMAS — Plain Jersey....... 6. *
pt en ca ae Signe lage Srcontion tp thin aie, It & de ee L.C. and Mrs, Hunte, Flowered Jersey 5.30 handsomer 5y far
ee. See. LaDy ee , ms ; Mr. and Mrs. J. Corbin, Mr, an . ; , é 4
Hastings Rocks. come Gleam 6 Semaeeies otlees ire, Jack Egan, Dr. and Mrs. Alan ji idanin Gere — Only a oon eee on & O48 *| when you treat it to |
Instead of nine souvenir prizes und although ere are ; ardiner, Mr. Teague and a party f NG § . $5.08: $5.93: $7.75 e
this year fifteen will be given be- means many tourists in the island, set, alas Vicki Sapp and party, x ‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.
cause of the 18 babies selected in- those that are here will no doub- yr and Mrs, M. Reingold, «Mr. |% 9400996966990 6 66990 PO FOF SOG O SOPOT

Stead of 12.
Prizes will be presented by Mrs.

: )PENING DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. SONTINUING a day... then see
J. W. Harkness, wife of Dr. Hark- [ understand however that there ae ING TODAY 5 & 15 PM. & CO y
pista C.D. and W's Medical Ad- are still many tables around the Barbara Hutton See the ' a the difference!
er 7" or ‘ski Dr. ars ballroom which have no. yet been 7; a on Tie
mart, Dr, Basi anner, r. booked. Mrs. Joe Connell is in N aterfront fo :
W. H. E. Johnson, Dr. A. S. Cato, enheen dowtke charge of this pert: of the pro- Wili Not Tarry Lowdoitn Buy a bottle today!

Dr.. H. L. Massiah,. Mrs, J. A.

Kernahan, Mrs. Olga Symmona
and Mrs. 'N. G. Daysh. __. Newcomer Poppy Fund a "
All parents with their children NEWCOMER to the local gtage CENES of Local Forces, taken NEW YORK, Nov. 22.
who have entered the competition, is Derek Fowles who plays by the Advocate’s Cameraman Dime store heiress Barbara Hut-
not only those in the first 18 are the Part of Teddy Luton in processed in England and made ton, who just obtained a French
cordially invited, Somer-et M ugham’'s The Circle jnto calendars are now on sale at divorce from her fourth husband Be va kite izawie
On H in the Bridgetown Players’ pro- the leading stationeries and stores said Thursday she did not want to VASELLINE is the registered trade mark
n onéymoon duction by Jarnes Grossmith next in Bridgeiown. “spoil” any new romance by tar- ee 7 hit Vike Chenthtuegh Mic Ce, Cone'd

PENDING their honeymoon in



week. Derek Fowles is interested

It is always a Larry van Dusen, and Mrs. Smith.
local ‘“‘Marine-

turn out in force,
gala occasion for
ites’’.



.ramme,

Over Romance

Miss Francis Cameron who re- rying again.

f EXiasuts

Dance!



»LOBE
GL






«ge
Ker G5 songs

Just use a few drops








: ‘ L in the drama, and is himself pro- 1 ret d fi a visit to . " ms *
Barbados are Ensign Putnam /? | MNS, ONG is fp cently returned from a_ visi st who Miss Hutton had in 4 in
Russell Day, U.S.N.R., son of Mr. (UCing Shakespeare's Julius Caesar England took them up with her mind tor the new romance she did — toned tenatatthe
and Mrs, Garland Day of Dallas, aoe eae Harrison Coilege when she went in July. She is not say. She made reference to en Arthur Secor E M p { R E
Texas, U.S.A. and his bride, the where he is an assistant mater ae aa them in aid of the two men. One was her “dearest — : and Dorothy Fields
eeat ere eee See En Route to U.S. Seale aya ne eer, the aikar ep eeweene TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30 SAT. To MON. 4.45 & 8.30
daughter of Mr. and rs. F. / ‘ . x - :
Pollonais of Trinidad Leasehold a a ee anes A Slip was the French architect Prince Beis
Ltd. Salesman of Messrs. Stokes ee ’ . Bea Bernard De La Toir D’Auvergne,
They were married in Trinidad 994 Bynoe Ltd., was among the | SPEAKER a Oe bog bap con Miss Hutton chatted with re-
on Saturday at St. Patricks passengers leaving for Puerto Rico * stituencies yesterday while porters who met her when her

Church, Newton. They
ing at the Hotel.
Fisheries Officer

R. D. W. WILES, Fisheries

Officer who left Barbados on

November 8th has returned from

are stay-

yesterday morning by B.W.I1.A. He
is'en route to the U.S. on a visit.

Back to B.G.
ISS PAT YOUNG of British

Guiana who has been holi-
daying with Mr. and Mrs. J. A.

Miami after attending the Fourth Chabrol of ‘Floris Villa.” Roekley

Session of
Institute.

nr

BY THE WAY e By Beachcomber



the Gulf Caribbean js que to return to B.G. today by

B.W.LA.

making a speech in support of his plane arrived at Idlewild interna-
candidace said “I’m now going tO tional airport from Europe, When
touch briefly upon the subject of told that a Paris court thas grant-
naturalisation.” . he meant ed her divorce from Prince Igor
nationalisation. Troubetzkoy she said: ‘That nice”.
“IT knew I was going to get one.”

Incidental Intelligence
ARTNERS in a Mayfair firm
of estate agents are Mr. Glasse

and Mr, Beer.—L.E.S.

The heiress won a Mexican di-
vorce decree from the Prince in
August. The Paris decree it was
said, would be recognized by any



court in the world.
Miss Hutton disclosed that Prince

















|


























WILLIAM DEMAREST - MONICA LEW

Ai ic)
yo Leh}
mae: A CONTIN

IS + RAYMON



FORGE WELLS - DY RUWLANE 4 GM PICTURE





ag 3















ADventvrE.4

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i









Bernard, 28, has designed the eel - giâ„¢ COLUMBIA PICTURES presents i
home she is building near Cuerna- Plus Ks ;
he Bri ice ; vaca, Mexico. Sihe said he is “an . THE 2ND REPEAT SUPER-STAR TALENT CONTEST ? DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS IR. x pracy
7 e. e British Medical Journal, heap plenty ticklish,” remarked disgust with everything they old friend with a lot of talent and 4 NEVILLE PHILLIPS Singing “So In Loves , 6 id
of which I was once editor, the toastmaster, “Tee-hee, tee- hear. Sarcasm and abuse stream I would like to see him make a ORVIL GRANDERSON + [Silent Night” 1 ” ecynis JOHNS: sack HAWKINS .
we owe the discovery that though hee,” replied the explorer. from their pens. But their rage "ame for himself,” DOUG. GRIFFITH _ 3 aE Wouldn't Believe Me v 4 ¢ |
z 2 dificult hy tickle oneself Sided h a effects nothing, apparently. The Vor Cin’ . with ne il area Lh ROLLOCK “Girl of y renin 4 with HERBERT LOM om is 5 |
ickling’ can be suggested by Survival of the fittest next week they are still castigat- ov onotce am ith whom | she ITZ HAREWOOD — “B ‘The Beguine a bas 3 A Frank Launder and Sidney Gilliet o PY fen
thinking that there is an insect cee - eee nt celebrated her birthday November MALCOLM MURRAY Ma\ he Good Lord Bless Extra .
. . : ing programmes, performers, pro- ; eaten eather Gna ahaa v ’ Production + Written, Produced and i Fe
down one’s back. And that is ROM au directions come re- ducers, and departmental chiefs a. A0 | CAOEaY. 7 18. NY ss eee aig ' Directed by SIDNEY GILLIAT et 4
where the psychiatrists come in. ports of desperate attempts For one who bo es . : ar friend, in fact the oldest friend I HUBERT CLARKE Ble This House’ | HEART THROBS rected by Re ee
A passion for imagining insects to acquire food by foul means. mendous fun cee mh said cy t i KEITH SEALEY “It Yo Were the Only Girl” |
on your back may become chronic, Apparently, if you aieet ‘a. senti- s . 5 ne said s e plans lo spe nd sev- KEIT Ls SALE : si 4 f You We re t ne ( nly Gir OF YESTERDAY é
so that you giggle and squirm at mental girl, walking slowly along ‘¢ Work “7 free Re ha - ae ae | TONITE'S SHOW WILL BE FINISHED AT 10.30 P.M. | seeiiniiiiaatineisbiainect w wsel?
Public dinners. Modern psychia- with a book of poetry in her serait: tier Reker tMeN Site tasine edt : aaa eo aise, at
try says that the cure is to have hand beside a salmon river, she a. SUET, ESQ,, is at work on a ret cae th ee CARIBE EAN PRESUERE ie
a real insect on your back a rath- is a disguised poacher,..Meat- ew Poad-erosuleenhend, ; é R 0 Y A L
@r venomous one. This sets up gangs are abroad, catching red pede ne ea ee ee oe a abies ‘o te 4 “er s
an ‘antictitilatiological complex, Geer in tiger-pits." Mounted’ boss Peclestzians who cannot get across Lance is now in school near ccmnalincassa sca Be GA A rk bs =
and at the mere bite of the in- — Joints as they canter past ed to a camel crossing. This cross- thiivebse’ Double epublic Triple raction
sect you stop giggling and fidget- fonely butchers’ shops. Sham ing will have tiny humps for tr ea | WILLIAM ELLIOTT,
ing, and begin to take things chimney-sweeps disappear * up >rossers to stand on, while the x e | JOHN CARROLL
more seriously. ee ea the re meal. traffic passes in between two B.B.C. Radio Margaret LOCKWOOD in
J ‘ ‘ - aptain oulenough orders and humps. A system of blue and S
A ticklish situation roe a big meal, slips to another green lights, reflected in oval mir- IN (1) OLD LOS ANGELES
, eble before the bill is brought. rors. will flash, in morse, instruc- P :
T is said that Dr. Livingstone orders a coffee, gets the bill a tions issued by radio from an un- ro amme | ‘HUNGRY HILL ”’ (2) SINGING GUNS
was often subject to the it, and walks out, having had derground traffic post, At alter-
delusion that his back was being what he calls a tolerable five native leopard crossings, with |, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951 | Starring d
tickled, At a tribal dinner at bob’s-worth for a few pence. black spots to mark a pedestrian , ,,, "hikenory Chain ta noon ‘rhe AND VAUGHAN MONROE
Ujiji, while he was toasting the H footway, uncontrolled red and News, 12.10 p.m. News Anplvs's | .
‘Chief ina skull brimming with In Passing pink» ee, a i id i $60—7.15 p.m 81.82 M., 48.45 M, | ABBOTT and COSTELLO (3) ROBINSON vs.
a rather vile brandy he became ors crossing instructors e intervals ———— reper —- |
convinced that soniethigg was J T is lucky for the B.B.C. that during which the road may be gene ats on wayne Laugh, 440 pine ern eee
tickling his back. Suspecting the so few of their public can crossed when the _ adjacent va 4.15 p.m. Ray's Laugh. 4.45 p.m_| “IN SOCIETY ” A treat for Movie-Goers
‘witch-doetor, he said nothing. ead Book reviewers seem to cingbane CROBRNG 18 ee the Wiel bios id Repeal ef ms és
Then, half-turning in his seat to like most of the books they Setting up one-way — pede: in i Mp 6.38 (Hy Dine ers’ Ci a ri r ‘ ,
‘ . Fa review. If they don’t like them, crossings, Suet hopes to keep | me Up ee NAVY) Peo -atb re j | 2 °o 4 ucti on
help himself to subarti, he noticed ) ; ia : a
that a crocodile was nuzzling they say so in such a roundabout nemice So ia on the far side rogramme Parad. 6 55 p Today's | ; ri |
P . - 4 a , SES he roads. Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.in ] ” S TTR: , ¢
against his back. He was about 9d polite way that nobody is ° News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian | TO-DAY To SUNDAY 4.30 & 8,15
to push it away when he remem- burt. But most of the .radio Chorus: Thus avoiding conges- Diary. 4 Fe - | Republic All-Action Double
bered that it was a sacred croco- Critics are in a state of perpetual tion. +-S=10.00 Poms: 31.88 M., 4848 Me
dile, So, with the Englishman's 7.45 p.m. Theatre Memories, 8.18 p.m ; ’
genius for compromise, he giggled — Radio Newsreel, 8 SO p.m. We Af THE SCREEN S
and rubbed his back against the era 4 composer of the Week. 9 p.m Ve t=
: is : inglish Magazine, 9.4 mn. Musica i
beast’s head. Big White Lord Uritannica, 10 p.m. The News. 10.10 pan. P | ” GREAT
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m, The | yu CTI
Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. From the te | res wa ACTION STARS
Third Programme ] * 7 t £28
; C.B.C. PROGRAMME i ¥ ee Vow PN
CROSSWORD pene, RROGRAMME | ms os Verlag sage



“ and stamp the earth down flat and,
| pocket. “ There may be afiother hearing distant voices, they hurry
box there,"’ suggests Rollo. ‘Well, into hiding. Soon the three men é
Across we've no time to do much now,"’ appear and head for the tree. kat

ik Do away with lime in tea. (Â¥)





The shock of finding no treasure
in the box makes Rupert forget the
old piece of paper, which he absent-
mindedly folds and stuffs in his


















.05-
pom

10.20
Canadian

p.m New
Chronicle
wa?

10. 20-—10.35 |

Mew, “00 M

if * Anyway,
there's ma reason why those men

shouldn't have this one."’ Quickly
they take it back and re-bury it

























ay SOs ek











>i oie

of the Indian frontier!







PAP HeEe PE tele w roe + aan
i wa nat is a by-word to radic = = e.g *
fans. (6) To-morrow’s Special 9.30 & 1,30 5 ROERT
(4 Que i contused py the row. (5 “LITTLE ! WRANGLER’ Yd L AZ B'TOWN Py BTeWwN SANS
What you do wnen Rose leave Tex RITTER, & Dial 2310 di Diai 2310 presents
fh leek t4e cae CARIBBEAN PREMIERE! ~
4 Competing at speed, (6) , oty ; 3
tu A thousand from fone. (8) TODAY 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and ; i 2 TO-DAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
*L Daub. (5) ' Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m | wg land: orci Daily 2 22
ey . an ontinuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
22 What ti® adder can do ? (3) I he I HIN (From Another World) ;
28 Fruity colour. (9) TOM AANOINSE Wy OF K also—Leon ERROL’S Latest starring
Also Leon ERROL’'S Latest “PUNCHY PANCHO” | * -
Vown a 7 66 PUNCH Y Pp ANCHO ° ROD CAMERON ADRIAN BOOTH FORREST TUCKER
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} Water. giver toe uiger air. | (8) ‘olor by Technicolor \% Written by Charles Marquis Warren + Associate Producer-Director JOSEPH KANE
c Ss a stea nto the vr i a
garden 14) P L AZ 4 OISTIN G 1 E The Garden | a | A REPUBLIC Pt OLucti2::
2 You lI! not find it outside, (8) Dial 8404 A i AMES i Fl | Republic Pictures Corporation - rbert J. Yates, Prosides*
6 Courage (rom finer vegetables. (5) To-day to Sun. 4.30 & 8.3 ST. J ere \ | em or
7 Conclusivn of 8. (3) Warner's Special 6.50 pm To-day to Sun. 8.80 p.m, tite ;
4% Wooden beaded division in the “Cc Sites Reena. Lae unas Mat. Sun. 5 pon |
Asie of Man. (5) a CAGED Ae MC TRIPLE ATTRACTION Highwa One Port Rd. | ee
4 Relwase a Crete taxi. ( tas es “OUR VERY OWN” i Jne ‘Forters x Kds | ‘ ’ : -
44 Australian over, (5) LULLABY OF BROADWAY” Fariey GRANGER, Ann BLYTHE & . | | ALLAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE and HIS HORSE BLACK JACK
16 Crags fur a skinny person, (5) Color by Technicolor “MYSTERY IN MEXICO” ~ in
18 Almost touching — (4) Doris DAY—Gene NELSON William LUNDIGAN &
4 [t's nothing to a Scot. (4) maria om {j Midnite ca Saddler—Willic Pep Fight Film dé m"
Solution uf ves vs nie. —~ : ichigan , es ae an | eee cee .
crite wanes gam teem |] Mlgtenn lteter ee Sa y, THE VIGILANTE HIDEOUT
16, Ashes, 18 Jon Hall and Cinecol: School for RAGGK: ENGST 4 |
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JUST THE THING TO MAKE YOU LOOK
SMART FOR THE



OR CHRISTMAS





EXHIBITION







RINGS






THE CIRCLE

Present

by Somerset Maugham
A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS
November 27.28.29

ROX Y

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

ROD CAMERON — YVONNE DE CARLO in

“THE LADY OBJECTS”
AND
“THE MAGIC BOW”














DIAMOND
| no finer gift from you to her





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Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 20 Broad Street o-Day at & a.m. | it
, MID-NITE SERENADE
A e ‘ »


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23,

46 Candidates

@ from page 1

Mr. Adams explained the mean-
ing of the Labour Party and told
the electors that they had sub-
sidised things that the people of
the poorer class needed. There
were however things that they
could not help subsidising.

He told them that the Labour
Party had done many things for
their upliftment and would con-
tinue*to work in their interest. It
was up to them to see that Mr.

Smith and he were returned to
the House.
Mr. L. E. Smith told the

eleciorate that they had returned
him time and again to the House.
He said: “For the last seven
years I have won your confidence
and as long ag I have life and
strength in ray body, I will en-
deavour to serve you for another
21 years,
Party Polities

“The only way you can
proper representation is to get
honest men to do the work you
want them to do, I belorg to the
Labour Party and will not tell you
that I will go to the House and
vote as | like as that will not be
party polities,”

He said that among some of the
measures he was instrumental in
getting through the House wag an
Address for the purpose of getting
tractors to be placed at the differ-
ent agricultural stations in the
island for the use of the peasantry
who could not afford to have them
on their small plots.

He got another address passed
in the House for the purpose of
putting a telephone slot system-eat
Tent Bay, Bathsheba, for the ywse
of the people. All it would cost
them he said, would be a small
fee like a penny.

Mr. Smith spoke of many ether
things he had done while in the
House and said that if people
eould convince them that his
colleague and he had not repre-
sented them and had done nothing

get



in the vest, it was their duty
to thro. 1 it, but if on the
other heot '.y believed that
they had ed them faithfully
and well,” yey had no other

alternative than to return them as
their representatives.
Poltical Experience

Mr. W. R. Coward said: I ap-
pear before’ you as a fit and
proper person to represent you in
the House of Assembly. I am not
offering myself to you as a stranger
politically, nor as a paragon of
virtue. I have political experience
pnd some knowledge of the set-up
of the parish.

“T have as#ociated myself with
the Electors’ Association and I
cannot expect the other side to
tell you to give me a vote; but as
you will see in our manifesto, the
onlv difference between the two
parties is that the other side is‘in

—. 4

1951





favour of nationalisation while we
are in favour of free enterprise,

“I feel that new industries should
be started in order to assist those
many children, who are leaving
school daily and finding it hard
to get employment.

He said that he was not in
favour of age-grouping which was
a burning question they had to
face,

He critici§@d the educational
system and said it was difficult
for the children to learn under the
present set up.

“Tl am
Water Harbour as well as the
building of the East Coast Road.
‘If I am sent to the House, I would
support any measure as long as
it was for the purpose of
alleviating the sufferings of the
people of the island.”

St. James

What are they waiting for?
This was the question for about
an hour on the lips of the hun-
dred and more of the
of St. James, who turned up at
the St. James Combined School
yesterday to witness the nomina-
tion of the three candidates, Mr.
J. H. Wilkinson, Mr. E. K. Wal-
cott and Mr. E, S. A. Holder,
contesting for the two seats in
the House of Assembly as the
representatives of the parish.

The candidates had been nomi-

nated but for nearly an hour
neither said anything to the elec-
torate as was expected. The
crowd became restless and was

becoming noisy when Mr. E. K.
Walcott got up and told them
that in England one was only
supposed to hand in his nomina-
tion papers properly certified

having done so, depart.

“The occasion is not supposed
to be one for putting forward the
programmes of one side or the
other,” he said. Seeing, however,
that they had not yet got away
from the practice of speech-mak-
ing, he would therefore speak to
them for a short while.

The principle he had followed,
he said, was that any man who
offered himself to do public ser-
vice was a man to be congratu-
lated. It was not an easy thing.
“I have had the confidence of the
electorate of this parish for a
long time, and I still have the
feeling and believe that I should
continue so long as I am getting
your suffrage and your vote, I
believe that a man whose ability
has remained with him and who
has enjoyed the confidence of the
electorate for 25 or 26 years with
the exception of a short period,
has a right to offer himself
again.”

Great Statesmanship

Of his colleague who had

of Assembly.

working
and said that as far as the Elec-

tors’ Association — the Opposition
in favour of the Deep in

they

electorate *

ed.

served them for over 20 years, he
thought it was only right that he
should pay him the tribute in
saying that one of the greatést
losses to Barbados would be if he
were not returned to the House
“He has displayed
statesmanship which has gained
the approval of his greatest oppo-
nents. I want to recommend him
to you as one of the best members
who have ever sat in the House.”

Mr. Walcott then spoke of the
of the Party System,

the House—were concerned,
they had been in the minority all
the time the system had been
working, and that meant that
did not have the authority
to introduce legislation which
they thought would be for the
benefit of the people. The only
thing they could do was to deal

with such measures that were
brought down by the Party in
power. “I do not think people

realise what the Party System is,
It leaves the Opposition in a po-
sition that they cannot put for-
ward certain things, and another
thing is that if they see a meas-
ure brought down to the House
which they realise is in the inter-
est of the people, they have to
agree with it. Sometimes meas-
ures came down that were actu-
ally in accordance with their
platform, Such a measure was
the Holidays with Pay Bill

‘Confidence

“IT feel that I am entitled to the
loyalty which I have always had
from the electorate of this par-
ish,” said Mr. Walcott. “I am
offering myself again with a cer-
tain degree of confidence because
1 know that if you look upon the

according to the Act—and the Statute Book you will find no-
local Act was now practically the thing but social progress with
“same as the English Act—and which I have been associated.

There is no one who can say that
I have not always voted in the
interest of the people.”

Mr. Wilkinson said that as his

colleague had said, it was not the

habit in England to make
speeches when one was nominat-
The occasion was one simply
to get through the legal formal-
ities. He had been in England on
Nomination Day there and he
had not seen after in any news-
paper, any speeches made on the
occasion. It might have been be-
cause of the shortage of paper
but he did not think so.

He thought that the forthcom-
ing election was going to be one
of the most important in the his-
tory of the island. Facing them
were a lot of very serious prob-
lems, and it took people with ex-
perience to deal with these prob-
lems. He was not going to blow
his own_horn, but he was claim-
ing that Mr. Walcott and he had
very valuable experience in the
House of Assembly which would
be of very much use to the people
in the future.

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It was not every new memb->r
who went into the House and fell
easily into the ways and habits
and understanding of what wis
going on, This had taken him
many years,

xperience

He was claiming that in thee
days they all wanted to improve
the standard of living of the
people, and they had to find ways
and means of doing it withot
putting too heavy a burden on the
taxpayers. It took a lot of ex-
perience to find these ways and
means. “My colleague and I are
prepared to give you the benefit
of our experience and we are pre-
pared to sit down and work out
these ways and means.

Mr. Wilkinson also referred to
the Party System and said that
being in the Opposition did not
mean they had to oppose every-
thing the Government brought
down to the House. If they would
look up the records they would see
that they had supported mast of
the measure that had come down.
Any measure that was sent down
for the benefit of the community,

they not only supported it but
often tried to improve it. Some-
times the other side would op-

pose their suggestions for improve-
ment, but often these were put in
by the Other Place.

Mr. Walcott and he had been
members in the House in the
interest of Barbados as a whole
and particularly the parish of St.
James. “We are looking forward
to you the electorate to return the
old candidates who have served
you so well in the past. Whatever
you may think about us, we have
done our best te represent you anda
are prepared to continue. I ad-
vise you to vote for the two “W's”.

His Native Parish

Mr. Holder said that he was
offering no apology for appearing
on the platform there that morning,
offering himself as a candidate for
election to represent the people
of the parish. Sufficient it was to
say that he had been born in the

parish where his father and
mother and grandparents lived
and worked. It was his native

parish and for sometime he had
yearned for the opportunity to

*





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Ideal for

———



Elections

come forward and join in the noble
work of raising the living standard
of his people in the parish, anc
the island generally. The time had
now come and he hoped they
would do him the honour of alloy
ing him to represent them.

Tt was his misfortune and no!
his fault that he had no list of ac-
complishments to place before
them that morning, but perhaps
that was a blessing in disguise.

Mr. Holder referred to talk that
hag been going around, he said, of
his father having served the Con-
servative Party faithfully, and he
declared: “If I have inherited
some of my father’s features, even
some of his mannerisms, | did not
inherit from him his political
tendencies.

“My political policy was decided
after close and serious observa-
tion of the work that labour has
done and is still doing for the
working classes of this island and
for the working classes of the
world.”

“In a few years they have trans-
ferred the whole sphere of our

@ Un Page 5



Russia Improved On



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U.K. Nene Jet Engines,

Exported By Labourites In 1946 |

By J. J, MEEHAN

LONDON, Nov, 22,
Communist jet fighters in Korea

to Britain’s ex-Labour Govern-
iment,
U.S, experts, who, studied MiG

fighters captured in Korea, said

are being flown on engines copied that the Russians had improved

from jets shipped to Russia by the

British Socialists five years ago.
The Undersecretary for Air, Nigel
Bruce, took the lid off the simme: -
ing ‘dispute between the labour
Party and the Conservatives whey
he told the Commons that Read
MIG15 fighters were powered
with improved copies of the Britis:
Nene jet engines,

He brought into the open the
fact long admitted privately
by United States Intelligence
authorities, but reportedly “hushod
up” to prevent “embarassment”



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the British engines more than U.S

engineers working on the saac
machines had done
They said that the transfer

shoved Russia years ahead in jet
development, The MIG is now the
leading fighter in the Red Airforce,
Bruce rejected angry Socialist
protests against his disclosure.

Bruce admitted that the Russians
had improved the engines shipped
to them in 1947 under an agrec-
ment signed for about 50 jets in
1946. He said, “the examination of
parts of the MIG 15 engines have
shown that these fighters are
powered by engines that are copies
of the Nene. It is thus reasonable
to suppose that the Russians have
derived substantial benefit from
the sale to them of the Nene

\engine.

Cries of “shame” eXploded fromm
benches of Socialist members, who
during their term in office quashed
Conservative demands for a full
explanation of the shipment, The
ex-Labour War Secretary,
Emmanuel Shinwell, charged that|
Bruce’s announcement
“travesty of facts.”

Bruce replied that his statement

was prepared by the Government
Minister who protested at the time
against the transfer, Reliable
circles said that ex-Prime Minister
Clement Attlee, himself finally
made the decision to ship the con-
troversial engines to Russia when
military authorities tried to veto)
it in 1946. Conservatives before the,
last election, tried repeatedly in
the Commons to get Labour .9
it that the Russians had
profited by the transfer.--U.P.



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tage ADVOGATE

G65 i feet

Printed by



the Advocate Ce., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown

FRIDAY %. 1901

DOLLARS

made it quite
the United Kimgdom’s grave
condition can only*be cured by
drastic particularly
dollar imports are being drastically cut

What effect will the new measures have
on the colonies? Are the Conservatives
likely to pursue the hard policy ‘of clamp-
ing down on colonial dollar purchases by
which the West Indies were forced to buy
many items from the United Kingdom at
higher costs? What is the future of the
sterling area ?

These are all questions of the moment,
questions which ought to be considered
by those responsible for the financial pol-
icy of Barbados and other islands. There
is no doubt that Great Britain has bene-
fited in recent years from the dollar earn-
ings of the colonies.

Mr, Lyttelton admitted this known fact
recently in the House of Commons. But
not only Great Britain benefits; the whole
sterling area benefits as well, And
course it is quite impossible to measure the
benefits which the Colonies receive from
Great Britain

These cannot be measured in terms of
dollar accounting. West Indians in Eng-
land enjoy full rights of British citizen-
ship and can vote in British elections. The
West Indies enjoy the services of the Colo-
nial Office and other British Ministries,
they benefit from the many research insti-
tutions of the United Kingdom and they
are still dependent on men and women
from the United Kingdom to fill senior
Government and e¢ivilian posts. Those who
forget these things do no service to the
West Indies and are preparing the ground
not for progress but for major economic
collapse and political confusion,

But having admitted the benefits that the
West Indies receive from Great Britain’s
protection and assistance, it must be recog-
nised that human beings are not naturally
inclined to gratitude. The strong anti-
British wind blowing across the Caribbean
in recent years has obscured the fact that
the United Kingdom has never before in
its long dealings with the three-century-
old British Caribbean given such favour-
able treatment to King Sugar. Without
the assurance of a guaranteed market no
sugar producer could take the risks involv-
ed in sugar production in the West Indies
to-day.

Where the United Kingdom has appear-
ed in a less favourable light is in its
apparénit-inability, to assess’ what the de-
valuation of the pound and the rigid re-
striction of dollar expenditure has meant
to these territories-in, terms of a rising
cost of living. ‘West Indian public opinion
still remains to be convinced that British
manufactures in recent years (with certain
notable exceptions) have been either as
good or as cheap as the North American
product. Nor has it been convinced that
Great Britain has done enough to prevent
the passing on of every rise in wages and
increased costs in the United Kingdom to
the Colonial importers. At the same time
the heavy duties imposed on Barbadian
rum and other West Indian products enter-
ing the United Kingdom, have seriously
threatened subsidiary West Indian exports
to the United Kingdom.

The lack of a regional economic Commit-
tee (now happily supplied) and the restrict-
ed bargaining power of the Secretary of
State for the Colonies during the period
of Labout administration in the United
Kingdom gave rise to many misunder-
standings and have created much ill-will
in the West Indies. This ill-will must be
removed in the interests both of the United
Kingdom and of the West Indies, but
mostly in the interests of the West Indies.

The dollar position is not something
static, unchanging. It is always on the
move. The sterling area had a trade sur-
plus with the United States of $300 million
in 1950, compared with a deficit of $650
million in 1949. To-day unless dollar im-
ports are cut drastically, all independent
members of the sterling area are expected
to have dollar deficits.

Australia, South Africa, Southern
Rhodesia and Ireland are all showing
deficits in their total trede. The Common-
wealth members of the sterling area are
not therefore likely to insist too much on
the “break-up” which has been so often
hinted It is therefore important that
colonial interests are given full recognition
in any attempt to make dollar purchases
more closely controlled than hitherto,

Mr. Lyttelton’s frank statement in the
House of Commons will assuage the sus-
picions of those who lightly accuse the
United Kingdom of living off colonial
dollar earnings. All members of the ster-
ling area benefit from the dollar earnings

NOVEMBER

THE Ci
plain that
economic

have

mnservallve

remedies Imports,

of

at.

of all, but the West Indies are entitled
because of ancient “family” connections
with the United Kingdom to be treated

with less clumsiness than has marked re-
cent negotiations. If;we:must suffer fur-
ther hardships because of less dollars, we

must know all the facts and we must be
treated as senior dependencies with frank-
ness. It wil! of course be much better for
us if we suffer no further dollar cuts. That
i netl which the Col 1 Office
n ful tar





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



By LORD MELVERTON, G.C.M.G
(with acknowledgments to
New Commonwealth)
DURING the past 25 years tnere
been a great deal of loose
thinking and looser talking on the
subject of Colonial development
and the development of backward
areas in general. Many expensive
lessons have been bought, but the
fallacy that money alone can work
these miracles still persists in far
too many minds. Development in
this connection really connotes
jcomplete mental and physical
| revolution. Even we ourselves have
jonly just begun to face w the
problem means, so that it is, per-
| haps, not surprising that the peo-
|ple whom we propose to help
| develop themselves to our pattern
are not Only confused about the
| scope of the envisaged change in
; their lives but also are quite un-
jaware of the price of such pro-

| has





j“ress and the fundamental up-
j}heaval involved. They want, na-
jturally, the glittering prizes of

| Western industry; they would like

higher standard of living and
the many desirable things that’
| only money can buy, but they
\have not translated those desires
jinto terms of effort or relatec
}them to the inescapable condition
jof regular, responsible hard woris
land the acquisition of all the skills
; which go to make whit is known
jas Western civilisation,

I have said nothing about com-
petent and honest government,
jand the development of that at
|titude towards the community in
| which one lives known as public
| spirit and the sense of service. To
| listen to Fabians theorising about
|Colonial development, or even to
| Socialist Ministers distilling emo-
|tional platitudes and sentimental
generalisations, is to realise how
rude will be the awakening when
the people doped with this talk
recover consciousness and wake
| to the cold fact that self-govern-
|ment does not automatically pro-

duce prosperity or eliminate the
need for hard, purposeful work
under skilled direction, or the

necessity for corporate discipline.

However, we have ourselves
learnt over these years that wel-
fare work supported by Imperial
funds is not enough by itself.
Alone it would imply a permanent
system of Imperial pauper relief.
So the idea grew that economic|
cevelopment must be fosterec
simultaneously, if only to enabl
the communities concerned to be
eble ultimately to pay for all the
welfare amenities and for the edu-
cational and health and cultural
services. It became increasingly
clear that transport services and
such-like indispensable aids to
economic development, ports
railways, roads, etc., must, parri
passu, be provided. The Colonial
Development Corporation was de-
signed to foster the economic
Cevelopment, but it had to oper-
ate on commercial principles and
to make its undertakings pay; and
transport facilities in a newly
developing country do not-—and
should not-+show a profit in tne
narrow commercial sense, They
take their place in a long-term
national balance sheet.

In passing, one may note that
the Overseas Food Corporation, of
unblest memory,, was in, a, differ-
ent categorys bk wae founded with
the primary” fof providing
ourselves and the world with an
additional supply of fats, of whicn
there was a world shortage un-
likely to be met without great and
conscious efforts, Only incidentally
was it to be a development scheme
of benefit to the local people. In
the event, it failed completely in
both aspects.

During the



period of years
learning the ever-widening com-
plexity of Colonial development
there was also a marked acceler-

| territories
ment, and

towards
constitution-making

movement towards
gathered momentum, and the So-
cialists undoubtedly

the belief that democratic seif-

Gentieman wanted, willing to
assist gentleman, a little deaf, with
talks on principal news applicant
must be well educated.”—Times per-

| sonal column,
What's going to happen in

Egypt?

They have not yet released the
dogs of war.

Did you say the
war?

No, I didn’t.

It’s calling people Wogs and
Wops that causes all this trouble.

Wogs are at

| self,

I said dogs.
What?
Dogs.

|
| I wasn’t
crisis,
Neither was I.
Logs are all right if you can ge*
them, but they don’t take the place
;of coal,

discussing the fuel



I wasn't talking about logs,
| cither,

Then what were you talking
about

Dogs.

| Who's a hog?

| I didn't say anybody was a hog.
| Yes, you did.

| I say I didn't.

| You've no right to call me a hog
| before I've even mentioned the
| food cuts. What are we going to
}do about the dollar gap?

Export more and import less w
| til it shrinks,

Who stinks?

I said shrinks.

What's more, I don’t expect that
sort of language from a gentleman
Where were you educated?

tron was my old school,

I won't be called an old fool,
jeither,

I said old school.

SCHOOL, SCHOOL.

Fool, yourself. First you




call me a hog, then you say I stink
Now I'm an.old fool. What do you
think I'm paying you for?

I don'f know. I’m sunk.

Of course e dr And the





I care not if she’s

My 1

We

Th

Colonial Development

And Welfare

government could be handed over

* political counter and put into
effective operation by any people,
whatever their political past or

‘ir educational capacity,

However bitter may be the dis-
ippcintment which awaits these

premature political “advances”,
the writer is at present concerned
only with linking up. the political
de with the economic and social
d of Colonial development.
ike our pupils or our wards, we
have much to learn, and the final

sson is not likely to be palatable.
development, in fact,
really comes in the end to regulat-
ing the whole life of the commun-
ity coéncerned—social, economic
and political. If we are true to
our principles this inevitably
means that the only possible chan-
nels are the nascent Colonial na-
tionalities themselves. In other
words, our Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation and such-
like bodies are really experi-
ments in the wrong direction.
You cannot do all the things which
seem to be implicit in the con-

‘olonial



LORD MILVERTON

ception of Colonial development
from outside; that is, by an ex-
ternal authority. If the develop-
ment is to live and to become part
of the organic growth of the peo-
ple it must be under their author-
ity and control. Dimly this dil-
‘mma has been foreseen when we
ilk of associating backward peo-
ples with the various schemes and
getting them to

regard them as
their own. But, to be truly their
own, the impetus, the faith in
them, the desire to have them

succeed must be drawn from the
beneficiaries, not the benevolent
patron. No doubt Colonial peoples

want the material results of the
highly industrialiscd Western
economy, but are they prepared

to pay the personal price or have
they any realisation of what that
price is?

The reply must surely be a
negative one. They want to keep

the way of life they know and the
know, These values

values they
are often quite different | from
those of the Western world into
whose economy We rashly expect

to integrate them, How many of

the Colonial communities who
clamour for self-government and
freedom from Imperial shackles
have any conception of the choice
at present involved, It is not a
choice between self-government
or foreign rule, with the benefits
of western economy as a common
constant but a choice between
self-government and their

own.
wey of life, with its attendan
poverty and misery and oppres-
sion, or foreign guidance and the

benefits of association with West-
when the British Government was &!" economy and a slow move} be limits, physical and intellectual,

ment towards autonomy.
The argument which the writer
is trying to advance is that Colo-

ation in the “progress” of Colonial nial development must be closelythen there never was and never
self-govern- the responsibility of the local Col-y.will be an age of miracles. Man is

onial Government in each in-

became the order of the day. The stance, and that in its true form and dying for high ideals, but the
autonomy it should be a conception of aided dstatesman should try and relate

i it, learning’ this passion for high endeavour to| Caveedweller,” who had been living in a|
encouraged and developing under its authority,|Zpracticable ends, available means

Colonial Government,

not as at present, an Imperial



By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

A wife who frequently stayed out
with another man until after mid-
night stated in a divorce court that
“they were both interested mainly

in dart

Double One

My love she may be short or tall

She may be dark or fair

My love may wear a kitchen cloth

To bind her brassy hair

fat or thin
Her figure wide Grgnarrow

You ought to be ashamed of your- For, oh my love, reagenritns love

She throws a préTty arrow.

| ARTIE’'S HEADLINE



ve she never talks of love
When we walk out at nights
talk of wood and metal darts
And darts with feathered flights
We talk of battles won and lost
With glee and “sighs a-plenty”—
F tight I missed the

t double twe
And ‘double

she the twenty,





My love, m ove, my urling love
Mu lo > 1 form

With stead and nning hand
She take heart by storn

My l ith al



mut-her head
4 pudd , au Trese ble

Sitting On The



|

Santa Claus whose occasional in-
cursions merely accentuate with-|
out solving local needs. We live
and learn. Increasing enlighten- |
ment may well ‘reveal that the)
Colonial Development Corpor-|
ation is conceived and has been
built up on wrong lines,
is nothing new about it, ad-
mittedly; it is just an unimagini-}
tive enlargement of old ideas. It
is at least worthy of considera-
tion whether it should not be a
very small holding Corporation,
allocating and controlling financial
aid but not administering schemes. |
naving under it regional Corpora- |
tions with an entirely regional |
membership which would work
through local Governments and |
would encourage them to go into

in as many of their schemes as
possible. }

The local Government should |
almost always be a partner in any
development scheme under Cor-
poration auspices. Perhaps the
chief advantage of having the ac-
tual execution of schemes doubly }
removed would be to underline |

tion to Parliament, through the!
Secretary of State, for the alloca-|
tion of funds, and equally to re-
move the temptation to tamper
with the details. It seems to the
writes that the lessons le>rnt by
the Development and Welfare Or-
ganisation in the West Indies, on
the one hand, and by the Cam-|
eroons Development Corporation, |
on the other hand, might well be |
studied. The former represents a}
system of vetting allocation of}
funds to local Governments for |
specified purposes; the latter re-
presents a self-supporting devel-|
opment corporation dealing with|
production of bananas, palm oil, |

rubber and some minor crops, |
with the operation of railways, |
mills, power stations, factories,

saw-mills, and the running of a
port. The Corporation runs for the
benefit of the people of the Cam-
eroons, and its long-term aim is
to be managed entirely by them.
It is, however, recognised that that
time is yet far distant.

Scientists tell us that the future
lying before the world is very
grim; that, failing birth control on
the widest scale, humanity is
fighting a losing battle against the
margin of subsistence. The Com-
munists hope to solve the problem
of increased production by collec-
tivisation and mass slavery. It is
doubtful whether even such ex-
treme authoritarian methods can
have more than temporary suc-
cess. The Colombo Plan is an ex-
ample of proposed Colonial devel-
opment on an international scale,
and significantly enough it em-
Phasises the importance of each
potential recipient of aid supplying
itself the motive power and the
personnel to work the scheme, It

the responsibility of the Corpora- | LC





envisages no enormous executive
staff at the headquarters of the
Plan,

In conclusion, we must admit
that an attempt to foster Colonial
development * is!"inieumbent upon
us, but that in face of all the
difficulties of local customs and
prejudices, of land tenure, food
habits, health standards and un-
checked increase of population, im-
mediate success cannot reasonably
be expected, and ultimate success
depends on such revolutionary
changes in human character and
habits as have never before in
human history been accomplished
in less than centuries of evolution.

There is prevalent in political
cireles a somewhat exaggerated
belief as to the degree of power
Which is possessed by human so-
cieties to mould their own affairs
* and their environment. There sust

4

to what man ean do, If working
Bin conas means producing results
in conflict with the laws of Nature,

a noble animal, capable of living



and measurable time,





Fence

My love has thrown the double
one
And Iam all a-tremble,

For The Kiddies

When the B.B.C. cut the line
“Here comes a chopper to chop oft
your head” from “Oranges and
Lemons” becausé they thought it
was frightening the under-fives
hearing the “Listen with Mother”
programme, a little girl wrote in
asking for its restoration,

In America a gaeed psychia-
trist has just diseOvered something
known to ordinary folk for cen-
turies .that children prefer
stories about bad people to stories
about good people,

Therefore, it seems that many
well-meaning, industrious girls are
wasting their time in Bloomsbury



tots.
Most of these stories begin: —

“Come to tea, children,” cried! last war.

Nanny, poking the nursery fire
into a cheerful blaze,

“Ooh, lovely,” cried the chil-
dren as they sat down to a well-
laden table.

“Can IT have jam on my cake
as it’s my birthday?” asked little
Johnny.

“Certainly,” smiled Nanny,
spreading jam thickly on a slice
of cake,

If the Bioomsbury girls want
bigger sales their stories should be-
gin: —

“Come to tea, children,” croak-
ed the witch in Nanny’s clothing

as she hid an axe beneath her
apron.
“O-o-0-0-h_ 1-lovely,” quavered |

the frightened children as they sat |
down to an empty table.
“C-can I h-have j-jam on my



e-cake . 2?” began poor little}
Johnny.
Before he could mention his

|the Red Chief,” Farley Granger and Jeanne
Crain for “Gift of the Magi,” and David
Wayne for “fhe Cop and the Anthem.”

“redeaps” for obvious reasons, And in North-
field, Minnesota, a Japanese-American red-
cap named Takejuro Shigemura, has estab-
attics writing cosy tales for tiny|lished a scholarship,

Carleton College. Each year 200 dollars is to
be used to help a needy student in his educa-
tion.

and daughter—a very great pleasure indeed. |
Added to this attraction I have had the very |
great pleasure of enjoying your very beauti
ful island.





TAXATION, THE |

ENEMY WITHIN

By R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK.
GRAVE words fly through the air these

Tnere | days about the perils of high taxation.

Says Dr. Leo Wolman, Professor of Econo- |
mics at Columbia University: “It is as easy
‘or a country to weaken or destroy itself from
within as from without.”

And, citing “the example of Britain,” he
idds: “Our course-since the war is calculated
to create and nurture the very evils against
which we are supposed to be protecting our-
selves,

investments and contractual obligations.”

He points out that America is now spend- |

ivg “more on government than on food.”
Joining the chorus is General Douglas
JacArthur. He says: “Expenditure on ex-

rave so burdened our people with taxation,
cnd so fed the forces of inflation, that our}
vaditionally high standards of life have be-
ome largely fictitious and illusory.”
COLD FACT

Traditional figure of the American scene
s the iceman. And many Americans, seeing
he enormous manufacture of fridges, were
under the impression that he was pretty well
vanishing, like the buffalo. |

The icemen go their merry way—they are)
supposed, incidentally, to be great Lotharios|
--and are delivering 35,000,000 tons of the

cold stuff annually, about the same as 30

years ago.

There are still more than 10,000,000 “ice

boxes” (a simple insulated box in which you
place loose ice) in use in American homes.
“New methods, new equipment and new
services” do the rest.
HOT TIP

Lurking behind that tremendous question
mark—Will Eisenhower or won’t he ?—
there is a second, also of paramount impor-
tance. If Eisenhower finally decides that his
duty calls him to join the Presidential free-
fer-all next year, who will succeed him as
Atlantic Supreme in Europe ?

Hot tip: General Mark Clark.

TOP-HEAVY

The Senate’s Preparedness
says that the Pentagon (defence headquar-
ters) is getting so overloaded with high brass
and cluttered with civilian employees that
“unless the trend is quickly halted we will,
in the classic phrase, wind up with an army
composed of all chiefs and no Indians”.

WITH A SIGH
While American newspapers right down

the line speculate a little nervously over just}

how many dollars Winston Churchill is

going to ask for—and, they sigh, will almost
certainly get-—when he visits Washington in
January, British officials in New York and
Washington have suddenly begun whisper-
ing about the Prime Minister requesting one
million tons of American steel. ;

Eugene Grace, chief of the nation’s No, 2|
steel company — the giant Bethlehem con-)

cern in Pennsylvania—says: “All I can see

is over-production—and soon,” And in Chi-

cago, C. J. Sharp, president of the Acme

Steel Co., says: “The terrific pressure for
steel is no longer there.”
HOME

Outside Nashville, Tennessee, police picked

up a hermit known locally as “Thomas the

miserable shack in a wood.

Jailed on a vagrancy charge, Thomas,

_| wearing three coats and two pairs of trous-|
ers, glared at his cell and remarked, “I pre-|

|

fer my home sweet home.”

QUINTET

Britain’s Somerset Maugham films “Quar-|

tet” and “Trio” have started something in|
Hollywood. They are going to make a film
called “The Full House,” based on five—
count ’em, five—of O. Henry’s best short,
stories.

Clifton Webb is lined up for “Ransom of

MEMORIAL
Railway Porters in America are called

It is in memory of his son killed in the

He gives a toughly saved 10,000 dollars to



After Twenty Years

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—I came to Barbados to visit my son



The sea with all its loveliness tempted me|

and after,twenty years I took the plunge.

The people I have met I have found truly!

charming and I shall go back to my land of|

birthday the witch had swung her | austerity warmed mentally and physically,

axe and chopped his head off.

“That'll teach you to be aj
greedy little beast,” cackled “Nan-
ny". “Anybody else wants jam on|
their cake?”

}giving personally,
John Gardon.

Barbadian greetings

(Mrs.) F. CHANDLER

ao ee ‘17th November, 1951.

However much we tax, we shall not|
partnership with private enterprise |arrest the present trends towards progres-|
sive decline in the value of our money,}|

enditure, extravagance ons extravagance, |

Committee

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951









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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

rhs PAGE FIVE

46 Candidates In 1951 Elections = +3 BAND AT BKS © “ =
LIST OF CANDIDATES | ,.2% Botce Bena yt roume| .
' 1951 ELECTIONS















: _@ From Page 3 power to fight alongside ihe Me. Griffith said that the cost
island, raised the standard of the labourites and give them his every of living could be solved if the
working man and woman from a support. He was going in on the men in the Government were
status of poverty, servitism and side of labour to do everything in stron;

beginning tonight at 8 p.m. The! &/

prolramme has been selected







: 2 enough te stand up and |
discontent, to a position of in- ee = destroy the ‘lories. talk to a British aces. from the many requ letters
dependence of thought and action r. CHASE said thai if he was If the 3ritist ril ay —_—e.. wi , = . Hy 7 received |
ta a position where they can think returned it would not be his duty the see ‘petter and tape ’ i S. Lewis th iy te (KN. R. itusbands Panter ee :
: row 3 , ‘ . , . A. E. S&S. is 4), . . . . . 3 dae }
of themselves as men and women, ‘© “@stroy any party or anyone. food wou'd be had. In the Chase (E), T. W. Miller. 1) C.-€. Cumberbateh wc GONAINE FASEPARI
* He would strive to bring economic wes he i. . se (E), F. +a (Lh), ©.e Gui taison
God's creatures. Mability. health end happiness to at, “Ome ee _aheuld be (D), A. A, Maynard (1). (BE). Overture rere
. the people of Barbados -. = a ne from the ST. MICHAEL:-— M. E. Cox ST. JOSEPH:—G. H, Adams | MARIAGE OF FIGARO
Bridgetown E igs Ee yf nee right gg a (L), T. O. Bryan (L), (L), LE. E. Smith (1), | eyes Mozart} Whaveve 4
Private Enterprise on ane Gee ee Se Te A. R. Toppin (E), ¥ W. R. Coward (EB). oi a r you find the best
MR. E. D. MOTTLEY, (E); Mr. ; — Se oe ut a be . me Griffith (E). 7 ST. PHILIP:—W. A. Craw- Concert Vaise— ae .you’ii find Martini j
A. E. S. Lewis, (L}; Mr. T. W He would encourage in every for the middle class man wap CHRIST CHURCH:— F. €. ford (C) D. D. Garner INVITATION TO THE VALSI
Miller (1); Mr. A. A. Maynard possible way private enterprise 1s, getting $50 or $60 a month Goddard (E), W. W. (L) J. ©. Mottley (C), | rnapsoay— Weber | Vermouth.
(I) and Mr. V. Chase (E) were and such industrialisation as they dali, ths toe ee Reece (FE), C. E. Talma H.-L Smith (BE). SLAVONIC N eidema
yesterday nominated as candidates could set up in the island by wee Ab ian snacnent a as cureuan (1), A. W. Birch qd). ST. ANDREW:—Mr. J. A. Twe Ballade pee ai j
for election to the General Assem- of encouraging the investment o $60 per month is not elikible for L. B. Brathwaite (1) Heynes (E), Mr. | THE ENGLISH ROS! éjautan
bly for the constituency of Bridge- the necessary a : he the. Housing Schema. ST. GEORGE:—F. B. Miller 1 Ff PB. Gin (CR), Mrs. Musical Play— .
town. Witn regard to education he Mx. Tewpin oni Weer. .the eae (L), H. A, Dowd':2 M. E. Bourne (L). aii wen AHOMA Rodgers

There was a large crowd pres- agreed with Mr. Lewis that com- (E), E. W. Barrew (L). Si. THOMAS:—Dr. H. G. |

grouping form of education was SELECTED ar

ent at Queen's Park to hear the
candidates either give an account
of their stewardship during the
past session, in the case of former
members of the Assembly. or hear
them declare the policy they
would follow if they were elected,
in the case of those who had never
been members.

Mr. E. D. Mottley, senior mem-
ber for this constituency was the
soul of brevity. He said “that he
had not come to make a speech
or give any detailed account of
what he had done. He thought
that sufficient scope had been and
would still be offered for this to
be done at the several meetings
which had been held for the pur-
pose.

This was his message to the
electorate: —“I came, I stood. It
is for you to judge. I cannot do
better than quote the words of the
famous Calvin Coolidge. When
you go to the polls on December
13th, let your conscience be your
guide.

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, junior mem-
ber last year said that his election
stood in the name of the Barbados
Labour Party. They were familiar
with its record of achievement but
they would be able to get a copy
of its manifesto soon and be able
to read it for themselves.

Mr. Lewis made points under
these heads: COST OF LIVING:
Government had tried to cushion
the effect of the steadily rising
cost of living by subsidisation and
equalisation of the basic foodstuffs
consumed chiefly by the masses,
salted fish. flour and rice for ex-
ample,

HOUSING: Government's pro-
gramme of housing and rehousing
was unparalleled in the history of
the colony. Two estates had been
bought and model houses built to
relieve the congestion in the slum
areas while houses had also been
removed and renovated to form
model tenantries. The Labour
Welfare fund housing scheme had
provided the scope whereby
labourers who had to repair their
houses did not have to be economic
slaves to their employers from
whom they had to borrow in the
past but were able now to achieve
some measure of equality.

EDUCATION: Government in
collaboration with Mr. Howard
Hayden Education expert had em-
barked upon a system of Age
Grouping. He personally felt that
compulsory education should be
the forerunner to Age Grouping.
But it was not fair to say that the
ee Party alone had brought
it in.

New schools.had been built by
Government. The Barbados Schol-
arships had been increased and
Erdiston, a Training Centre for
Teachers was now the envy of
most of the other islands, At least
there was a change in the system
whereby Teachers used to be
trained by staying on at Elemen-
tary Schools and working for
nothing.

MEDICAL SERVICES: Gov-
ernment had spent much money
on improvements at the General
Hospital since they had taken
over. They had provided for in-
creased medical staff and increas-
ed nursing staff, They had pro-
vided a maternity ward at the
General Hospital and there was
none there before. Sanitary in-
spectors were now being specially
trained and nurses had been train-
ed so that some now held execu-
tive posts,

EMIGRATIsN: Government at
considerable cost had _ secured
work for labourers in the U.S.A.
They had been criticised for hav-
ing done this at too great a cost,
Those criticising could play either
side of the record however. If
they did not send them then they
could say that they had failed to
send them and if they did send
them then they could say that it
cost too much.

HOTELS: Government had
been criticised for failing to en-
courage the Hotel Industry. Could
they tell him any new hotel that
had been built recently. Was it
not a fact that the same people
were buying up all the hotels. The
criticism about hotels should have
come from the other side.

Mr. MILLER said that he was
an independent socialist. Social-
ism he said, was the salvation of
this country, He had been a mem-
ber of the Barbados Progressive
League that is now called the Bar-
bados Labour Party for ten years
but because of a recent difference
of opinion he was not running on
the party ticket.

He stood for everything the
Labour Party stood for. As a ves-
tryman he had always run on the
Labour Party ticket but because
he was idependent that day did
not prevent him from assuring the
electorate that if he was returned
he would do everything in his



Checked Org



pulsory education should precede
age grouping. He wanted to see in
addition to a greater number of
Elementary Schools a number of
Technical schools established so
that the boy or girl on leaving the
elementary school could follow
their vocation.

He could tell Mr. Lewis when
he asked how many hotels had
been built that plans for the build-
ing a luxury hotel, Blue Waters
had had te be abandoned because
Government did not offer any as-
sistance by way of tax exemptions.
Every dollar that came into the
colony from Canada, U.S.A., or
Venezuela did not remain with the
proprietors, A good lot of it cireu-
lated in tips, taxi hire and what
not. Hotel building too would pro-
vide work for carpenters, masons
and other grades of artisans.

The cost of Living too was rising
and would continue to rise steeply.
Rice was going to rise from 7c. to
possibly 11 cents. Beef, when it
gets here will hardly sell for
less than $1.20 per lb. Government
must devisé some scheme fer cush-
ioning the effect. They should
spend even $50,000 in subsidising
rice even if it only sold for a cent
cheaper since other things would
have risen for the poor man 4s
well,



Deev Water Harbour

The Deep Water Harbour was a
necessity. But he felt that it should
not be raised from taxing people
of one generation. Posterity should
be made to pay as well. A loan on
a long term basis would allow the
present generation to pay the in-
terest and pay back some of the
loan from the fees while future
generations would contribute their
share.

MR. MAYNARD, independent,
said that he too endorsed the
principles which the Barbados
Labour Party stood for. He adopt-
ed the manifesto of the Barbados
Labour Party. They should reject
not only every capitalist who
offered himself but everyone who
associated with capitalists as well.

He attributed a certain amount
of the responsibility of the rising
cost of living to the Commission
Merchants’ Association and _ said
that he was convinced that they
bought in the highest markets to
make the highest profits, Ten per
cent. on a pair of shoes for $32
he said was more than 10% on a
pair of shoes for $12.

St. Michael

AT the Drill Hall, Garrison,
abeut 150 persons saw _ four
candidates nominated for the
parish of St. Michael, The candi-
dates were Messrs. M, E. Cox,
T. O, Bryan (Labour), A. R
Toppin and V. Griffith (Electovs’
Association) ,

The nomination took place in the
concert hall of the Barbados Regi-
ment Headquarters, The first
candidate nominated was Mr, Cox
(Labour) then Mr, Griffith (Elee-
tors' Association) Mr, Toppin
(Electors’ Association) and Mr,
Bryan (Labour),

The crowd was inclined at some
stages of the proceeding to be
noisy but Mr, Williams the Election
Officer had very little trouble in
maintaining order.

Mr. Cox said he was proud to
stand before his listeners on the
fourth occasion seeking their
suffrage. On this occasion he had
no doubt in his mind that he
would be elected by a majority,

Mr. Cox said that the cost of
living was being preached left and
right and the other side had said
that the Labour Government is re-
sponsibly for this. The fact is that
the whole world is experiencing «
food shortage and as far as food is
concerned in the island, the prices
set out are in keeping with the
prices set up by the exporters
Whenever there is a strike in
England, Canada or any other
place it means that the cost of
living must soar.

Mr. T. O. Bryan said that people
may be able to find a solution to
the high cost of living by develop-
ing local resources,

Emigration

Mr. Griffith (Electors’ Associa-
tion). criticised the Government's
way of tackling the Emigration
problem. He said that by 1961 an
added population of about 30,000
will be in the island and if the
Government just sit and wait for
something to happen the situation
would be fatal, The Emigration

roblem must be tackled on a high
evel,

andies and Voiles



a farce and was not fair to the
children in the schools. Barbados
certainly has not got the !ead in
education and it is something
that the public is aware of.
Scholarshps

Increasing the scholarships
from one to five is alrignt but
what about the secondary
schools? The old system of
education was far better and syrer
Mr. Toppin said that he would like
to see compulsory education as
ignorance is one of the worst
diseases which can afflict a place

Mistakes can be made but the
Labour Government has made
too many. There is no doubt
that the Government that gets
into power must make definite
plans about the immigration which
is one of the chief means of
relieving the unemployment in
the island.

St. Peter

Three candidates, two Labour
Party and one Electors’ Associa-
tion, are standing for election in
the constituency of St. Peter.
They are Mr. F. L. Walcott,
Member of the Executive, Mr.
K. N. R. Husbands, last Speaker
of the House of Assembly (both
Labour) and Mr. C. C. “Bob’
Cumberbatch, (Electors’ Associa-
tion). ¢

The nominations of the three
eandidates were declared at the
St. Peter’s Girls’ School by the
Returning Officer, Mr, C, A.
Thornton, when the legal hour
for nomination expired at 11 a.m.

Mr. F. L. Walcott said that the
Labour Party had eaused every
man and woman to have the right
to elect who should represent
them.

It was the Labour Party’s
policy that the oil wells should
be vested in the crc vn and not
owned by a handful of people. It
was not the Labour Party’s policy

to rob people of ownership
rights. Oil found in Barbados
would revolutionise the whole

economy and it should be nation-

alised. Water was _ nationalised
and now it is far and wide in the
island,

If the Labour Party were

returned in sufficient numbers to
have a working majority, they
would create ministerial status
which would be a great asset to
their effecting and implementing
legislation. They would be able
to say what roads to repair.
Directors of various Government
Departments would have ‘to
implement the Labour Party's
policy and not adopt their own
policy as thev are doing now.

Tenantiy Koeds

The last Government voted
$240,000.00 for tenantry roads
last year. They had planned to
spend more and more money on
tenantry roads, The tenantry
roads now are a vast improve-
ment on the mud tracks some
years ago when coffins from cer-
tain homes had to be brought to
the main road on people’s
shoulders.

Speightstown should have a
little esplanade at Orange Street
where the shouses were burnt
leaving ruins.

Mr. Husbands said “The earth
is the Lord’s and the fullness
thereof”. If nationalisation was
wrong, the Psalms were wrong
and vice versa. Individuals were
entitled to what they put into the
earth but not what they found in
the earth. The Government did
rot have the means to control
electricity but they were using
“watch dog’ control.

The Government had planned
to expand their housing pro-
gramme but the “eontrol of land
rrices” would first have to be
done before they sould expand it.

The Government allocated a
large nart of ‘heir revenue to
Education. The erection of the
Coleridge-Parry School was 4
great achievement.

He felt that the Government
should see to it that the people
get free access to the beaches.
Peonle were gradually being
denied the right of going to the

ores.
ge Prices would first have to
be controlidd before St. Peter
could get a playing field.

St. Philip

jig crowd was at St. Philip
iP School throughout ae =
isteni to the long speeches ©!
Mr. W_ A. Crawford and Mr. D. D.
Garner, two of the four candi-
dates who were nominated to run
for the House of Assembly in the
s. Philip constituency. | The
other two who were nominated
and who made shorter speeches







8sT. LUCY:— EL. Ward

(E), J. E. T. Braneker

(L), L. A. Williams (1),

S. A. Walcott (E), LC.
Sobers (1).

_ ST. JAMES:—J. H. Wilkin-

son (BE), E. K. Walcott

(E), E. S. A. Holder

(L).



were Mr. J. C. Mottley who is
running with Mr. Crawford as 48
Congress Party member, and Mr
H. L. Smith (Electors’ Associa+
tion).

The main talk of the day was
over the split between Mr. Garner

and Mr. Crawford who were
elected as members to the House
ot Assembly at the last session
under the Congress banner. The
people cheered as Mr. Crawford
iold them that every socialistic
measure which had been intro-
tuced in the island and in St
Philip, was introduced by him.
He said that Mr. Garner, being
invited to join the Labour Party
was only a trick to try and get
out him (Mr, Crawford) and pul
in Mr. Smith.

The people cheered too, when
Mr. Garner told them that the
Congress Party was a defunct
body and he had joined the only
body that was working for the
progress of the people.

Mr. Garner talked to the peo-
ple for more than three hours.
After Mr. Crawford had spoken
for ‘an hour, he told the people
who did not seem in any way
restless, that he would talk. all
night if that time were necessary
to refute the allegations Mr,
Garner had made against him.

People’s Right

Mr. Mottley who is a peasant
farmer spoke strongly in favour
of Mr. Crawford and told the
people that even if they did not
return shim, they should return
Mr Crawford, “for,” he said,
“Mr, Crawford is the man who
has made this parish politically
ecnscious and has fought for the
rights of the people of this par-
ish.”

Mr. Smith said he would tell
the people ‘what he had to tell
them at political meetings and he
did not care to speak on Nomina-
tion Day.

On three occasions, the Police
had to take men out of the room
who objected in a rowdy manner
to what the speakers were Say-
ing.

Wien tte Returning Officer
declared the platform open. for
speeches, /the nominees sat for
about 20 minutes, Mr, Crawford
and Mr. Garner each smoking a
pipe, waiting to see who would
start. Supporters of Mr. Crawford
sfoke first, Mr. Mottley next fol-
lowed by Mr, Garner and Mr.
Crawford was the last speaker,

Mr. Mottley said that had it
not been. for Mr. Crawford, the
social and economic progress
which is being achieved in Bar-
bados today would not have been
achieved.

He said that they—the people
—had asked Mr. Crawford to
bring a man after Mr. Garner had
gone over to the Labour Party
and he was the man that Mr
Crawford had brought.

Resignation

“If you elect me and I find
that I can do nothing for you,
that I am only being made a foot-
ball of,” he said, “I will resign
my seat. I only ask you to vote
for me because there is room for
a man, but when one of you
youngsters come up with tact
enough, I would readily resign my
seat.”

Mr. Garner told the people that
the issues were plain and simple
There were only two parties in
the House at present; the Barba-|
dos Labour Party and the Elec-
tors’ Association. The Congress
Party was a defunct body.

“As an independent I cannot
effectively help the people and |
will not be associated with the|
Electors’ Association; so there

WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
IT’S HERE AGAIN

PURINA MILK CHOW

2
a”
sg JPR ois doy hale
= H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—Distributors
“
e






gears

*~

PRASOOOS

BUY THESE and
SAVE



Cumpy is (L) Me.
kK. G. Mapp (L) Mr.
J. W. Hewitt (BE).

ST. JOMUN:--O. TT. Allder
(1), G. B. Niles (EB),
V B Vaughan &
MeG. Webster (BE) J. ©.
Tudor (L).

was only one alternative, wat
was, to join Labour.”

Some people were telling him ~
that he did much for the parish,
but he had joined the Labou
Party and they did not want him,
He was outspoken during the last
session and he would continue to
be outspoken, He knew the Labour
Pariy wanted men who had big
ideas for progress and he was
going to strengthen that Party.

Mr. Crawford said that it was

said that his seat was shaky, but he
knew and Mr, Adams knew that
he could get a seat in any con-
stituency in which he ran. Mr,
Adams had won over Mr, Garner
to make an effort as he had
always done, to get him (Mr.
Crawford) out of the House of
Assembly.

Mr, Garner was fooled by the

idea that he would get a_ seat
in the Executive. The idea of
getting a seat in the Executive
had ended the political career of
many a man,

The names of the other candi-

dates nominated in the remaining
parishes are shown in the table
above.

SS Ze Zz
ZAFAFZESZAEAEG FSF)

Xmas Gifts 3

that will be appreciated

Gift Sets in Presentation
Boxes by
“YARDLEY”

7 Kinds for Ladies }

4 Kinds for Gentlemen }
Prices from $3.24 to $12.00

By “EVENING IN PARIS” |

5 Kinds for Ladies |

a

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 Brus
Sets 10/-

Ladies’ Hair Brushes in
Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours,
Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/-
Gent's Brush Sets
10/6 end 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” Talcum = in
Presentation Boxes at 3/9
“Yardley's" Body Powder
Lavender $2.52
April Violet $2.52
Bond Street $2.68
Talcum by “Goya” 66c.
“Yardley’s” Soap (3 to box)
$1.94 and $2.94
“Goya” Soap (3 to box)
$1.62
To-day you get the Pick,
Tomorrow you get the rem-
nants.

e
BRUCE. WEATHERHEAD
(TD.

Head of Bi
ra rood Street.

GLIGZSELS AGEN,

Originally For chis

FORMER JCA EX-CO
WINISTER SENTENCED ||
TO YEAR IN GAOL

secretary of the

wanted to go to America as farm
workers.

Minister for

Social Welfare was sentenced to
iwelve months’ hard labour on|
harges of obtaining £142 by
pretences from men who
Lewis who once acted as ¢& i

A
Minister of the Execuuve Council
(C.P.)
|

Rex v



Poole Pottery
A new shipment

Book Ends, Flying Ducks,

Y. De L
& CO.

ET aa

GOD SAVE THE KING

KINGSTON, Jamaica
Nov, 21

Cleveland Lewis, recently| #



notice of appeal

ASSIZEL DIARY

Therold Stanton



Blue Birds, Sea Gulls,
Vases, ete,

at your Jewellers



Broad Street







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KNIGHT'S

Produced by Martini & Ross:
Torino (Italy)



TO-DAY'S
DELIGHT

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You'll Love The Cherry 'lavour
PHOENIX. SODA FOL VTAIN

OUR XMAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN

AND THIS

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BIGGER AN‘) BETTER THAN EVER.

WE COULD NOT POSS, iY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL,
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MECHANICAL TOYS

BREAKDOWN TRUCK:
PEDAL FIRE ENGINE
PEDAL MOTOR CARS

TEDDY BEARS & SOM) TOYS



DOLLS’ TEA SET:
CARPENTERS’ TOOL Sos

LR. BALLS AND BALLOONS
TRUMPETS—Tin and Plisve

PUSH TOYS—wiith Be'l

X.OPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM,

For
iS CORDIALLY INVITED.

CLF =



YOURS

ver gifts for Children you will find - - -

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

TRICYCLES. AND BICYCLES

=

“DINKY” TOYS—AI Kinds
DOLLS’ PERAMBULATORS
RUBBER TOYS AND DOLLS
DOLLS’ HOUSE FURNITURE
WOODEN POP GUNS
“TRIANG” TODDLE BIKES

AND VRAIN SETS—Clockwork and Electric

We also have - - -

PLASTIC TOYS AND NOVELTI







XMAS TREE DECORATIONS



The Above Items For Cas! & Carry Customers Only



CHOICE OF GIFTS AWAITS, YOUR SELECTION.



Green, Lemon, Peach and Navy. Per Yd. 88e. & 85e.

Jacobs, Crawfords, or Peak Freans,

tea XMAS, CRACKERS, XMAS GRE TAGS, FANCY WRAPPING
CHECKED VOILE in White only—36” wide—vd. $1.20 EVAPORATED MILK-—per tin 28 2 PAPER, FANCY TINSEL CORDS AND WRAPPING TAPES.
IMPFRIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES Mu a
a SHUTTLEWORTH'S COCOA e 4 THE ABC /&% ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR SPECIALLY
ee IMM: RODD weenie 96c. SHUTTLEWORTH'S COCOA = oh IMPORTED XMAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL
PLAIN ORGANDIE in shades of Light Blue, Saxe, ENGLISH POTATOES — per 10 us... $1.60 96 | to | VISIT WILL ENABLE YOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE | cq





‘res “rackers-— > tin 5 . wae , . 1 wen _o oR
(tae a Geath MAGA Lokmen cae tn ys PAY US AN EARLY VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN.
} Danish Salami—per lb. ; 1.31 —--——
Norwegian Peeled Shrimps—per tin 86
ave e er 0 { Canadian Red Cheese—per |b 1.15
Td . Morton’s Afichovy Sauce—per bottle a4
Dried Fruit. Salad—per pkt 15 THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS {
South Africa Guava Jelly—per 2-lb. tin 47

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

SCOTT & CO. LTD. BROAD ST.

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LLL LLL LL LLLP LCE PPFD LPL



: = 6 PALA 44)
OCC OEL OOO OLR ALLELES



HARRISON'S



°
ay
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2s

4

(
{
rit









PAGE SIX

CLASSIF





























































TELEPHONE 2508.



















PUBLIC SALES



IED ADS.'



—

REAL ESTATE







































































































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ELECTION NOTICES

















































ELECTION NOTICE

FORM No
The Representation of the People (M
cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)

»







































































FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951

SHIPPING NOTICES



is





































































= 3 DEBENTURES 4% Debentures, Mar- FORM NO. 9 FORM NO. 9. Rs . seal 1951 an wane: ® : . =
. ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-| The Representation of the People (Mis- | The tion in- NOTICE OF GRANT A N t al teams
THANKS FOR SALE lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dosy Ltd cellaneous Provis ‘ana 1 Repeyene of the People (Mis The Parish of St. Michael aatan a 10. 8
16.11.51—t.f Act ew eae ere (aectes NOTICE is hereby given to the elector
7 in. e - sh ven > e eb 0
vr ; — ; - ' NOTICE OF GRA OF A POLL NOTICE OF te A POLL = the aces co that a Poll has |
RAWLINS—The latives of the late . HOUSE—Treehaven Rockley facing The City of Bridgetown The Parish of St. J 2 een granted for the election now pend-| .
&ybit Rawlins, gratefully return thanks | AUTOMOTIVE sea, opposite Rockley Bay ‘substantially | NOTICE is hereby given to the elect NOTICE 1 Behe we ce me —e said perish and th such | SOUTHBOUND ones sali és antiebe outs
to all who™attended the funeral, sent | “yon a | built wall house containing 2 galleries, | ors of the aforesaid City of Bridgetown | € th foresaid ish that u ‘olk wi opened on the 13th day of §
wreaths, cards, letters of sympathy or A vace vee (2) Francis Barnett! grawing and dining rooms pantry.| That a Poll has. been granted for the Son pads g Bear meg tenn 8 ed December, 1951, at the hour of seven in| .7 any RODNEY” Mente, bs gm Boston a ee Marbades
in anv other Way rendercd agsiptance Seen a as Apply: \kitchen, 3 bedrooms, garage and. 2) clection now pending for the said City| pending #r the sald parish and that | the forenoon and Kkep! open till the hour! .Gan CONSTRUCTOR” "93 Nov sa 77 3 De: ™ 3 See
in their bereavement Sane, & oe Pan ti at opts | servants’ rooms etc. Gag and Electricity | of Bridgetown’ and that such Poll will| such Pour will be opened on the 13th |ct 9% in the astemnson in the Polling] .CAy NELSON ; ri ia 9 Dec 10 Dee
Claresce Rey 5 cent ee ee oe , . 51—2n. | Gnstalled. Running water in all bedrooms.|be opened on the. 13th day of Decem-|day of December, 1951, at the hour of ae eovabalishest i, re. vexious Poll- | Bis. , : * a
idaughter) r. and Mrs. Rupert jeyne, : Ring 8160, Mrs. C. C. Worme, “Hill Crest be 1961, at the hour of seven in the |seven in the forenoon and kept open [!"& ‘isions comprised in the | a
Mr. and Mrs* Reginald Rawiins CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford V-&{™ go it Som. [forenoon ‘and kept open till the hour of | till the hgur of six in the afternoon in | ne set out in the list attached } poranree feet One Arrives . t A
23 11.51—1 in good condition. Going cheap. App!) And that the candidates in the abe Arr Ls v Arrives Arrives rrives
s “ 4 themed — «x in the afternoon in e Pollin, a- ithe olite § ons @ r } r os rbados Kosten ifax ontr: St. J
I Coie Se Con Liimltgd Phone 4516 aioe [six inthe atterton in the, Polling ta- | the ‘Poilife stations ertablghed im, te | ABS Sie ge igiowe-ss | wtapy RODNEY’ “s'Dec NeDec “MDee Oy - dene
} 23.11 .51- AUCTION foivislans comprieed in the aad Darian the said parish and set out in the list ot a os ‘~ j 7 1952 ' 1952
> —s — ST jand set out in the list attac ned hereto ch nder :— ‘he Mr TOC AS Tlando ry Of} yo ow 7 . 2 - q
IN MEMORIAM Pr a A ee, ener ocae ee — ee the = | And that the candidates in the above ae POLLING STATIONS Upper Tudor Strect Bridgetowr LADY NELSON 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan 4 Jan
7 } 1226, E ur Shippin aster will se ny | City of Bri ' ‘8,5 z Good a M ’
CUMMINS—In 1 ¢ George condition. Blal tla, Wilson public Auction at the Baggage Ware: | c See rae ie aoe oats Po @ gg Ethereal Cox of Flag}
MMINS—In loving memory of Ge 73.11.51-—3n | house on Thursday the ath day of! 1; Mr. Victor Wallace Austin Chase,]No. 2 District—Payne Bay Girls’ Stal Road, Clapham, St. Michsel
Riageais Gumi. who diet 0 i — RRR oan, Bates | att alec of arin icing Sev" | erat aan nant nem « O Silat femate “GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
. ' oe nd sd . y va e « rm - a3 nat . > ‘e 1
Tune heals the, say, that may be true | and Tyres new. ood = condition. Yeral hundred pounds of scrap T etal, | 12) Me Athol Edwin Seymour Lewis, ae 3 9 solar chen Sane si Hill, St. Michact Real ‘Eatat whee |
eo ee, is a gift death cannot | Beas price. Apply ee Brags an Copper, 8 used tyres, rh of Cliften”, Upper Bay Street. No. 4 Dlatrict brs. Giiien’s | ‘House, Se edocs > a ate Agen
~ve ; Foundry. n rane and one Mill roller (app. 2 to St. Michael, Clerk. Id Hill (# Mr. Aubrey Pussell T. { New , Sl SS
Iris, Mrs. Boveli (si.00r8), CYDIA | tne | tong dismantied), (1) one d han 3 A t ange ord 7 - 0 Mie igo gaged 4 9 hn bra }
vtece), Patricia, Carol, Altnea’ (children) | “GAR—One Mofris, @ Cyl., only done , operator vestitel Alain Maseeal fe } ee re Aes marnaet. | of No. 25 Semin —Petios Court, Holetown ee ne an Christ Church, ROYAL NETHERLANDS |
24.11 5110. , 15.000 mites, in excellent condition, to be | oi rubber mattings. Several empty @ gal ies) Estate "& Contdasion Agent. 7 any’s Direc |
cciceennieepenenitimemmnennintennamianacits mE on of y . oe c . . . District—Goyernment Cassava | of $ 2 he squire |
4 . t seen at Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd | barrels, several life boat food contain-| 14) Mr. Thomas Washington Miller, of = vucvar tame e to pga A pean ppdine'ntl rien. ave STEAMSHIP co.
eee i Jorins eT eiaed 22.11. 91—4n oi (6) six ee ee bes (3) ee Ser Rock, St. Mich-|Noa. 7 District--Porters Fectory Office cordingly. . — “
Sa dell aptig: Fre Meso dll « — tnreg 6 SOs a pan ael, Merchant. . 8 District—Buccaneer| Club, En- a > ; : . SAULLING FROM FUROPE | e
wha fell astecp on November 23rd 1949.) CHIRYSEMR (WINDSOR) 1947 Model! elling, (14) row locks, (13) life belts.) (5) Mr, Ernest Deighton Motley, of |“* aeevour. 5 iavdn to the Goer caalistas ete come. | Cie Gile Transatlanti ue
Alvavs m our thoughts for ever iD] with New ‘Byres. Fluid drive with auto-) (3) fre extinguishers, (2) life boat sea “Merton”, Spooner’s Hill, St.] No. 9 District—Salvation Army Hall,|mence on the 14th day of December, 1951| M.S. STENTOR--2and Noy 195).
Ber. RaBIsn er a a mane Transmission, Mileage 33,000 and} Anchors and three Oildrums, (2) rud- Michael, Real Estate Agent. Upper Carlton at the hour of nine In the forenoon. at] S58. COTTICA-—g0th Nov. 1951. “
Ag iong as life and — nes in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy | dersone with pintles and one with gud- of which all persons are hereby re-| No. 10 District—St. Boniface Infants’ | the Drill Hall, Garrison in the wary oF SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND SINNIItt
Mother dear we shall remember thee y ‘ ® Pp: : ri
Gad t sa Se ane it aaa his will Garage 22,11. 51—12n | g eee tiller i ee ot le hee ee fhecrd tai and govern them- School. St. Michael, re dha ae baal
} ak . as Ss ee. . -case W ss front, » Pro- | selv a 3 i: — [ y 5 tee h : 2 - ‘ »
But in our hearts that sercet plR@] CAR: Ome 1947 American Chevrolet in pellet, i) life boat “somngaaa binnacie,| And that the counting of the votes No. ia Dairies 84 peel Dove” Schook Fn alin. Pain BR ing vpevevine. 7 SAILING TO PARAMARIBO AND Sailings to
remember sti first class order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co.| (1) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft ‘and{given to the several candidates will! And that the candidates in the above ¥ HERBERT H. WILLIAMS BRITISH GUIANA ENGLAND & FRANCE
Fver tto be membered | by Cecilia) Prataigar St. Phone 2696 several other items too many to mention. |commence on the 14th day of December, | parish are as follows :— Returning Office M.S STENTOR—6th Dec. 1951. “CASCOGNE” November
Chandler. Millicent Ward, Ernis 20.11.51—4n DARCY A. SCOTT, | 1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon } Candidates :— LIST OF POLLING STANIONS | SAELING TO TRINIDAD. PARAMARIBO ; fi ae
Dorothy Ward (children), McD, Ch Bey A i enecr.|at Queen's Park House in the City of | (1) ELLESWORTH ST. AUBYN a an Gn ar MAR AND BRITISH GUIANA 3rd, 1951, via St. Lucia, Mar-
ison-ip-law}, Norms, Elphonza ( CAR— ¢ 10 H.P. 26,300 miles ir} 21.11.51—6n Bridgetown : HOLDER} No. A. 1 St. Matthew's Frienaly| @.8. BONAIBE— 9th Nov 1951. tinique, Guadaloupe and
children), Ismay, Mirvin, Jean . Owner driven. Apply: | <——— Fe eer Od). Eh See te eee UMPLAG N@TACES [ion PP Oe oe Neve en wich HADLEY WILKINSON St Mathews Cmurch. | 8. FP, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Clar.gq@ Burgess (friend) 23.11 in. ' 21.11.51—4n v 4 a | 1951. of which all persons are hereby Te-ing A 2 Mrs, Muriel E. Stoven- F ' Agents. “COLOMBIE” 24th Novem-
eT Hi ee quired to dane sate and govern them- conte House. . "Eimeona,” Se as ‘ ber, 1951, via Martinique and
ne one-Ee 1950/51 Hill Saloons, | , Re eee” selves accordingly. Jacks a SEER EP PEEP ELS PPSOOO SIE, : ;
one Hillman saloon, one 1001 Austin NOTICE } . City of Bridgetown. And that the counting of the votes|yo/ a 3 zeeeee nae Don oe % Guadaloupe.
A-40 Five 1900 Morris Minor] gma, ax ates 1 SHON ne| MB OF POLUNG sTaTIONS given to the several candidates will] â„¢ * House, Corner of Codrits-| The MV. CARIBBEE will % seesesse
NOTICE OF TRADE MARK Saloons. 4316, Cole & Co., Ltd. nv “Ten roan) will 7 commence on the 14th day of December, ton Hili and White Hail accept Cargo and Passengers for &
A 21.11.51—3n eoNeen? aoe ne sate Loe yee wee oe poe’ 1951 at the hour of nine in the ao Old Road Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, 3 SOUTHBOUND
receiv y me u o Tuesday, > m| (To be @ ie ‘orm 9§."') B s Vest Room in the paris > aie 0 ae | we cana =} ‘ <
. 2th 1951, for a loan to the parish of|No. 1. St. Ambrose Girls’ School, Cy- at at salad No. A, 4. St. Matthew's Boys’ School % Nevis and St. Kitts. Salling ¢ COLOMBIE 13th November,
ELECTRivAL $9,600.00 at a rate of interest not exceed- prus Street. €iven ‘under my hand at Sandy Lane No. A 5 st Moe ssive Club,| ow ne ste x 1951, calling at Trinidad, La
ng 4% as authorised by the “Saint}No. 2 Mount Olive Friendly Societ: or, 1951 - . pully 3 é accey ?
ELECTRIC IRONS: A large selection Luey's (Barbados) Loan Act, 199" such “Room, Wellington Street. Fe Se oe % Neo THORNE, No. A. 6. Mr, P. N. Pilgrim's House, Cargo and Passengers for St % Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena,
now on display. Prices from $6.60 to] sum to be repaid in five annual instal |) >. 3. Bethel Chureh Hall, Bay St Returning Officer. ‘Perseverance”, Corner of Lueia, St. Vincent, Grenada & 3 Jamaica.
$22.54. Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co.. Ltd. } ments of $1,920.00 each together wit) |No. 4. Parochial Buildings, Cumber- Chapel Gap and Upper Aruba Date of departure to be x
Electrical Dept 18.11.51—-6n | interest the first of such instalments | land Street, : FORM No. 9 a : Two Mile Hill. | i ans A si aneiaee :
venetian tial racy imams 1 COCININE » on 25th November, 1952 |No, 5. Mr 7 Laurie Woneals Resi- cellaneous Provisions) Section 15 No. B 1 Avan ae House one a AONEEA" wit eee $
INFRA-RED VIOLET RAY APPLI- Certific will be issued in units of dence, “Laurelton,” Fontabetle. (Aet, 1951) ’ . ewer Bae rey 7 7 DS ae . S 0
ANCES. You i oe treat yourself at] $1,920.00 e |No. 6 St. Mary's Girls" School, Mason NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL No. B. 2% Miss Catherine V. Hutch-| Q iea, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis & | Accounting Passengers, Carg
home for Rheumatism ete. Dial 3878 De O. L. DEANE, Hall Street The Parish of St. Joseph insane «Maan, | "Winsgor & St. Kitts. Sailing date to be and Mail,
“osta & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept Vestry Clerk No. 7. St. Mary’s Boys’ School, Mason NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-] Z Lodge’, Two Mils Hin notified x
18.11, 51—6n St, Tey. | Hall Street. Bu ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll|Ne. 8 St Giles Boys’ School, Th) % Fh wia SCHOONER OWNERS* g R. M. JONES & Co.
atiieantr eragientggeaieiny remnant Bold Si--gn.|No. & r. Cyrus Conrad Boy resi- has been granted sor the election now ivy Village ee NERS %
. a errr sia saniphaminlead se \ jence and shop, Baxters Road fe the said parish and that}No. B i. St, Giles Girls’ Schoo!, M ASSOCIATION (ine) ¥
M PH ADTIOS.-9 Val ts den a OF a .fpending for e P A 2 . a
a Valve sett teat Seceived, Call and NOTICE | opposite Chapman Street. Mich Poll will be opened on the 13th Lord's Hill | Consignee Tele. No. 4047 % Ltd.—Agents.
. awhe ” |No. 9 Wesley Hall Boys’ School, King} day of December, 1951, at the hour of |No. B. 5. Mr. J. M. Hewitt's House.) ¥ (
see them before buying elsewhere NEITHER the master nor the consignee " : . torner Welet 656955690600 855569999S" SSS
22.11.51—4n an | a a t . debt Street. seven in the forenoon and kept open} _ Commer Welches Road '
wie oe 2 . > STOVE Ovent Soeerciee a our amin the Polling Stations established in the] _ School. : —————EEEooeeeeeeer
we Koad “ception Rhone Far | One: Servion during, her, stay) tn this| vo. 11, Wesley Hall Qirlst School, ‘Tu-| various Polling, Divisions comprised in|No. B. 7 Mr. Darnell | Sargess! hs! } *
Pt) 51—2n | Port . . } dor Street the said parish and set out in the list House ‘Hermany }
©1501 CHARLES LRARY, Master.|~o. 19. YMC.A Building, Pinfold St [attached heret Harmony Hall Road
tL FE: ja ti ing, » che reto. a it
Notice is hereby given that The Crenm] REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux MARTIN DOORLY & Co.. Ltd.) No. 13, Hurd’ Memorial Building, James} And that the candicates, in thc above}No. B. ©. Mp, Charles Lewis’ House,| SOUVENIRS | For the small Flat
ot Wheat Corporation, a corporation cr-] ON Burning Refrigerator in perfect " er ; Street parish are as follows. ; Bridge Road ; | | “The Junior General’
ganized and cxisting under the laws off order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch 23.11,51—2n No. 14. Queen's Park House, Constitu-} Candidates—- No. B o Mie) Gwendoline Brdw~/ CURIOS ANTIQUES, | A compact little table Model Gas
the State of Delaware, located at 730) Plantations New Building, Phone #210 Heat G_D_ BYNOE 1 COWARD. WILFRED RUTHVEN stera House, Upper Station # JEWELS, CARVINGS | Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and
Stinsgn Boulevard. City of Minneapolis te. 710 2 Soe | Rewrnine Oficer.| GESMITH, LLOYD ETHELBERT No. B. 10. Belmont Girls School, | EMBROIDERIES, Etc. | an insulated oven. ;
‘America, i¢ the proprietor of the Trade] TABLE STOVES: Just what you have ELECTION NOTICE City of Bridgetown. } of all persons are hereby | re- ; Belle Gully ik tint | ra bake a Chicken or a cake with
’ Neen, “ ‘ . d to take notice and govern them | No. C 1. St. Barnabas Schooi , | pase
Mark CREAM OF WHEAT with Pictur: | been waiting for, from $4.21 up Dial 3878 Quigec “ THAN vs | SEE 1T ,
M [NS ives accordingly. Chapel Gap o
of Chef, as shown on the above facsi-] Da Costa & Co., Electrical Dept. FORM NO. 9 ne . is : At your GAS SHOWROOM
- Oo nd that the counti of the voles} No C 2 Building at Teach & é s a .
ies se. mark iy 18.11 —6O) phe Representation of the People (Mis- FORM NO. 9 given to the several candidates will Troining College, “Erdi Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 | Bay St.
The said trade mark is the exclusiveh ——,.-———_——___—____ cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15) | The Representation ef the People (Mis-|commence on the 14th day of Decem- ton" |
property of the said company and is used WIND CHARGER: Twelve (12) Volt Act, 1951 cellancous Provisions) (Section 1) ber, 1951: at the hour of nine in the|}No. C St. Cyprian’s School Hone, | ——————— ~ OOOO
oy i, one company in respect of “al complete with 10 foot tower and 2 pro- NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL 3 Act, 1951 forenoon at the Vestry Room in the George Street, Bellevilie. | oe ee a
e nene, rene ; ‘ctaecih pellers in good working order. Dial 3876 ‘The Parish of Christ Chureh NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL parish of St. Joseph. No. €, 4 St Michael’s Girls’ School, | SS
This trade mark lg registered in the] DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept. NOTICE is hereby given to the elect- ‘The Parish of St. Lucy @iven under my hand at_ Andrews Martindales Road.
United. Kingdom of Great Britain’ and 18.11,51-6n} 4. Cr the aforesaid parish of Christ] NOTICE Is hereby ‘wiven to the elec- {Factory this 3nd day of November, No. C 5. Mr. W. D. Rudder’s Schoo! | IF YOU WANT
Northern 1 nd. woder: No. 486,751 dated ee Fhiurch That a Poll has been granted |tors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll }ig65t. House—Barbados Acade-} ya
prcemper | ee pees aloe A for the election now pending for jhe} ha jbegn wranted: for, ‘the election now J, C. KING, my, Constitution Road. — | A house paint, a roofing paint, a wall paint, a boat paint,
bbe . ree « Ke ia rie 7 8 * oh a at} pending for the sé a h g cer. Ne > B. : ‘ e’s Garage . " . » n .
erie . ia at a in Sad under No, MISCEx.LANEUUS ayer rean will Se ceeied on the 13th | such Poll will be Saameds. Orr the isu re i ab A Bhs Tre scale Road. shes, a dull paint, a bright paint, a cheap paint, an expensive paint,
00 date ovember 28, _..- | day of December, 1951, at the hour of |day of December, 1951 at the hour of List OF POLLIN STATIONS No. ¢ i Mr. D. FP. Hope's House, ‘ at 4 2 ¢
Notice in nereby given that legal pro-} ~ EVENING BAGS, beautiful onc-of-a- | seven In the forenoon and kept sopen| Seven in the forenoon and kept open ape Be : Murrell’s Road, Carrington a flat paint, a gloss paint,
evedings will be taken against any person kind models from France ang England till the hour of six in the afternoon in| till the howe of six in the afternoon i PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH Village. Call at
who uses the said trade mark or any | kind models Fram france nee mirtie| the Polling Stations established in tt the Polling Stations established in. the (To be attached to “Form 9") No. DP. 1. Mr. Fred J. Cole's House,
ho es the and end ae ora | rice from a0 tok so 00, We Aire the Boling, Sat, Tine vi | cunine) Ban Brain comorked mPa Bean Scho Minnyate®.—* atenry CENTRAL EMPORIUM
eth the #ald goods or who otherwiseg *oR, Marine Bote ber 5 the gaid parish and set out in the list] the said parish and set out in the list} No. 2. Bonwell School, MeRullocks Lane
infringes the rights of the company in FIREWOOD—By the ton, at Black attached hereto. attached hereta, Bridge. No. D 2 Wanderers Cricket Pavil- Corner Broad and Tudor Streets
such trade mark. ‘es Hi Sst J a hb “nal hy: Mrs. And that the candidates in the above And that the candidates in the above] No, 3. Workshop, St. Joseph's Roys' jon, Bi 23 Road
Dated this 13th day, of November, 1081. ee sca tears eae parish are as follows panish are as follows ‘=~ School. ere Pr te Chower Pavilion
EAM HEA rN Capdidates: | Candidates No Mr. Harbin Shepherd's House, Beckles Road =
P COTTLE SSPFORD & CO sneterrrcecmmmmremmenienaie ie AUBREY Veo a A abaya Te RANG ‘ ' Bathshebs } No. D. 4 Mr, Sohn Williams’ House
‘ar 5 w ’ 2 ~ (2) LLOYD BERESFO! NCKFIR4 No. 5. Dr, Johnson's Bath House, Cattle Chélsen Road.
Agents. eee vera att re ete BRATHWAITE| (2) IVAN CLYDE SOBERS Wash. No. D. & Mr. Joseph Williat
91.33.81—an} Cyeplasting quality” in ae ee we (3) FRED CARLTON GODDARD (3) STEPHEN ALLEYNE WALCOTT [ No, 6. Mr. EJ Blackman’s House, ne skles Ro:
ir. For re week only N House, Beckles Road
verite teu. Minpelint, Ore von Barect.| (@) WALTER WALTON REECE (4 BLUIOTT LISLE WARD Cocoanut Grove. No. D. 6. Barbados Turf Chib
er pairs $4.00. Kirpalini, 53 Swan (5) CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA (0) LORENZO ALEXANDER No. 7. St, Bernard’s Boys’ School. Pavilion, Garrison.
23.11. 5l--2n F
WANTED to BUY ow of whieh all persons are hereby re- WILLIAMS | No, 8. Younk Men’s Club, Braggs Hil. | No, D. 7. Mr Woodrow Gibbs’
ne <~ | quired to take notice and govern them- of which all persons are hereby requir-|No. 9. Mission Hall, Coffee Gully. House, Beckles Road
STAMPS STAMPS ne Tron frame Espey Piano | ceives accordl . ed to take notice and govern themselves | * (Mac D. Marshall, Pastor).| yp, 8. Revd Maplett's Church
Al of Li og Ve. “Bhevule. And that counting of the Votas aceerenis 2, < ‘i ee a. C. ie Deighton Road ,
1 Kinds of STAMPS. te given to the several candidates wi ndudhat. the. equnting of the votes Returning Officer, | xo p, 9. Dalkeith Old School, Dal-
: , sd Sam for inspection. commence the 14th day of Decem-|siven fo the several candidates wil! Parish of St. Joseph, | N° a :
c ~ at the AMP” ’ 29.11.5139. poy, 2951 at the hour of nine in the alt the 1ap day of December, aie a Sie By WO ener Girls’. School,
: por 7 > ? forenoon at Vestry Room in t paris! a e hour of nine in the forenoon FORM NO. % . as Hill
x of Christ Church. at the Chureh Girlsy School in the The Representation of the People meee iat ST Stabs? ciotises
: Given under my hand this 22nd day | Parish of St Lucy, (Miscellaneous Provisions) Section 15 }° Mil, Nded: Gap, Brittons :
ay r , of November, 1951 Given under my hand at Selah Lov’ (Act, 1951) Mi i Gap,
. 6 4 . » 4ill
21.11. 51—Sn. H. ST. G. WARD, | School this 22nd day of November, 1951, NOPICE OF GRANT OF A POLL y ee six ask! abun 6 99
Returning Officer B. E. BARNETT ‘The Parish of St. Peter No. D, 12 Me. A. 2 : es ous
HOUSES LIST OF POLLING STATIONS Returning OMicer.| NOTICE Is hereby given to the elect-| , 1. Empire Cricket Club Po
SS Sa PARISH OF CHRIST C 7 ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poli] © : ank Hall
\ FLAT — Furnished or unfurnished (To be attached to “Form 9") LIST OF ae RBATIONS has been granted for the election now]. yy 2 a et een Tat School,
R NOTICE ~mouth, Land’s End. Entrance from| No. 1. Miss M._ Wilkie’s house “Lyn- earners of. LUCY ‘ widina for the said parish and BR, Enda ee
{ yeacons Road. Dial 2461. J. C. Cheese- wood,” Hastings, negr Pavilion]. (Te Be Attheeee School. a? fat” Sach Poll Rd Peo ces? No. E 3. Mr. George A. Holder's
' e a ee | Nos: 8 Cpne St. Matthias Girls’ School, | No. 2 House occupied by Mrs, Inez 1951, So the. Daur of seven in the fore- aisle SESE OEY Deedee
\ FLAT: Unfurnished self contained St. Matthias Road See anit be aa ha of noon and kept open till the hour of six o's Tate Friendly Society
s" serv a y St.| No. 3. A building in the yard of Mr. cker a ‘oad and ay-|'n the afternoon in the Polling Stations : f 7
This serves to inform the public Flat, 2 bedrooms at Ramsgate, Ba) rock's R 5 Bank Hall Road.
that 1 ithin Yki dista: { Club A. R, Toppin’s residence “New- gock's Road, sstablished in the various Polling Divis- g es st Bulid-
1 a nays ie atee a a Ba me stance = from, haven.” Hastings, No. 3. Half Moon Fort Junior School. |igns comprised in the said parish’ and No. E. 5 Wesleyan Method t Bulla.
ve whereabouts of my iz va ei 3065. ‘ ‘ n M: No, 4 Vestry Room St. Lucy) r in the list attached hereto ing, uckingham oad,
HIS DOWNES (nee Shepherd) 21 11,51—t.f.n.] No, 4. A building im the yard of Mr | 5 st Lucy's Church Girls’ ‘Schoo! vet out in the athacheg berate. Bank Hall.
“bo left the island of Barbados }\} anne WwW. Hn. Grannum’s _ residence, No. 6 Mrs = le And that the candidates in the above} 7) 5 6. Mr, Horace Wiles’ House,
since 1927 and it is therefore my F.JOM—One room suitable for office.| 7. Sa ae fad at yg eRe Pe 7 Teen eS uae eon pasish, are os follows. Savaynah Road, . Bustt
} intention to remarry in the near "“nird floor 41 Tudor Stree, Dial 3238. No, Vaeaeibatne St. Lawrence Main No. 7% St. Clement's Boys’ Schoo! aT CALVERT CARLYLE A Hall. : 3
| future. 23.11. 51-—2n ee et : No. 8 “The Lily of the Valley” Lodge CUMBERBATCH| No. E. 7 mrs. Ethel Haney 8 eu me
* F nan . Room, Hope Road. ow ANIEL pper Station House Hii.
LONRL EDGAR RowNEs, Ih) “SUNSET ViRW Furnished, Bunge) “san “Denese. States endings | No. 9. "St Swithin's Girls) Schoo (2) KENMORE NATHAMIEL epanps| No. F. 1 Mr. ‘Mohammed Pate
¥ : 5 . : NETT. 3) FRANK LESLIE WALCOTT “pi? Wottogga haematite 7 7,
\asenedoes ET Can sobvamiences. " 7we pace PR en No. re building in the yard of Dr Returning Officer, . ‘which. alls persons are hereby re-| No. F 2. Mr, Ivan B. 1 wands Vike BARBADO FOUNDRY Ltd.
a ; ; E, L. Ward's residence, cap near Parish of St, Lucy.) quired to take notion and govern them- a Sere. , Peter-
No, 8 Mr, F. A. Waterman's residence selves accordingly. * ha ge
\ : 7 . 4 Mr . a ft's School
“Montrose.” | And that the counting of the votes} No F 3. Mr. Jos, Bancroft moo) 2
“ese LOST & FOUND No. 9 Mr. Cecil Keizer's residence FORM No. 9. given to the several candidates wilt Eee Bank Hall Cross White Park Road,
’ Syne at te ae al Is’ School The Representeen ef itp People ber soo), ve a soe Baath > aa tee No. F 4. Mr. “Jonathan Walke r's| a
TQ-DAY'S NEWS FLASH No it, nae oe aor ha ae eahatne: tn (Mlegalinncess, Provisians (Section 15) ibe at All Saints’ Boys’ “Schoo! in : House, Hill Road, Bank
jo, IL. See: > Act, 1951. me " Hall
LOST the grounds of, “Ventnor.” NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL the parish of St. Peter. A aes j
. y 5. Mr. Milton Ward's House,
areas seiaunpe teste — | mo. tint Uadee oa oF he “St | SARE ARtnie OF Sa ORORGE, |S" Sha "Gay of Nowemes, MN |. ete Ba
X CANASTA co with Cards ONE B.T.C. RACE TICKET—Series M ciety,” Lower Dayrells Road. OE ick” a ae ie C. &. THORNTON, No, © ES ee meet
and mata SY No. 0028. Finder kindly return same to|No, 13. The Vauxhall Combined ‘School-|ihat a Poll has been granted Return Officer. z om ian Ge scine | Mascoll’s ‘
the Advocate Advertising Department.]| No, 14. The Christ Chureh Boys’) for the election now pending for th LIST OF POLLING STATIONS No, Be "MB “SIRES. coeaette’s
GIFT PLAYING CARDS with 23.11,51—1n School, Water Street. said ee ane Parish of St. Peter House, Opposite Graze 0S ;
4 ¥s pe + parish and that such Poll “Fo! 9”) Road, Tudor Bridge e e
Parbades Emblem on each —— | No. 7 hoi aa Boys’ Foun-| will be opened on the 13th day of pee RTE a Seoatitel No. F. 8 Grace Hill Girls’ School y
Card. New Novels by the hun- + eee Saat at dhe. Providence December, 1951 at the hour of seven in] wyq (2) Parry & Coleridge chool Pa: Spooners Hill.
dress. _Winhew Glsas-saf ‘Catan WANTED or Moye, Bopool. the forenoon and kept open till the\ Ne: (3) All Samts Friendly Society. No. G. 1. Pickwick | Cricket Club
Se Se. Oe: No, 17 Stared © Callender’s residence Ponlne ecace in ee us’ the No. (4) Boscobel Girls’ School. , Pavilion, Kensington. Ee
je binly r Tbe - aaah she . ; s ons es! 8 n the vari- f * , Mr. McDonald Towlers
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY oe SABA nope gn tne” Chan |S"Mein "Bion comprised in the MO (2 Alge™ Guan Guce enool [NO °° Hou: Wecthury Rid
and HARDWABE No. 1b ate Aikiak Weauieh Veotry Room, |Stccnaa thereto the lst | No. (1) Browne's House, Rosd, View. "No. G. 3. Mr. Jas. A. ‘Tudors House
‘ irls’ : “Lemon Grove", ee ,
GIRL—14—15 years old wants position] 1, ig eee ad Christopher Girls’ ae that the candidates in the siate | = 8 sh eee ee Sanast: aew Road
Y 6.0.40 CCBOOS to agsiat_ with “children. (Apply: “Mire School. Cae } NO doy St. Peter's Church Gitis'|No. G. 4, Mr. Harold A. Hinds
oe Mill, ‘Kensington New Road, 5 No. 20. Mt. Wakefield Phillips’ resi- in , , , | School. House, Opposite Birds
22.11.51—2n 1) BARROW, ERROL WALTON 'G ay d
dence at “Walls.” 4 - Cc, A. THORNTON, Piver Gap, Deacons Roa
No. 21, The St. Bartholomew Boys’ (2) DOWDING, HERBERT ALLEYNE : Returning OMcer.|No. G. 5. Mr. R. S..Johnson's House
JUNIOR LADY ASSISTANT for ow | ™° “gongol, || F ” t mt or Terra EDWARD | ~ "* Tasrolic’?, Westbury Road
office. Knowledge of typing essential | ; i. & es . cirts’ | OF WO" Oe eee ae wereby required . 6. Oliver ‘Gooding’s Joiner
EURNITURE Apply _in person after 9 a.m MOUNT No. eae a eee ‘W ne ty take. aneew and govern themselves ANNOUNCEMENTS | 9 : cin, Westbury Road - The way to look
Oe Rae et nan No, 23, The St. Patrick's Girls’ School And that the counting of the vores ors wn, | Ne. @ 7, Humming Bird Pris .
= “| No, 24. The St. David's Boys’ School given: tax the several ‘eandidaies in|. % Ge soods and with your cash bill Societs _ oare | oan this XMAS! }
pga (7 No. 25. The St. Patrick's Boys’ School you get a guess-coupon: how many Hanschell’s Tenantry )
MISCELLANEOUS No. 26. The Lod Pte Cie (ade ee ee oe ee, eee a jar? You can win an Eagle Hall
s No. 3 Ne Logee Toon Gl e C\.e | 1961 al the hour of nine in the forenoon th ayy it certainly pays to shop No. G Rickanond School, Rich- SMART!
rere Welfare riendly Society, “it | at St. George’s Boys’ School im the. par- EK radio ertainl’ pa o op }No % Marharcs , :
ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP View _ lish of St, Georse; ata: BARNES & Co. Tid mond "Gap. t
~ ~ . a s = r a
GOLD PURCHASED. GORE ET om Magner Mae A So tee St | Given under my hand at St. George No, G9 Goodiand infant School » as the SEASON!
We sre instructe@ by Andrew ANTIQUE SHOP races a the West Gate) ee of Noa awe eOO , re : Goodland New as the y
Shepp: rf spose pena Se T ‘ : A _- | SVSSesooes and. :
toneine ae ar ity ae Mi BOTTLES—Clean empty nip bottles at H. ST. G. WARD. Mesiete’ Omen | & No. G. W. Mr, Lionel Corbin's House,
a Raed ae fe, per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores. Returning Officer, : = Deacons Road. * ;
Bungalow No. 1,, Haggatt Hall, Ae, Ret Ue : h of Christ Churet 1% : A. Edwards’ Come in and choose from our 3
Busi Mo aac Ha Wik Rond "aL rant Same ehcs | wasp ae rouuna stamions 8 LEE GABRAL §]r> 90 iisctictie
Nowember at 11.30 am 7 eo RO sri ae N a. OF ST. GEORGE 5 > House. Sepoete St. t
" + . ‘ lo. 1, wilding at Loc ‘ phen’s School. ow ¢ i os
iow E N E at 7 pet tel ep | OF STRATHCLYDE x No. H. 1. St. Stephen's Boys’ School. new collection © ;
pamall, Dining Table, 6 Mahog GC »V ERNM r OTI Noy 2 Mr.” ‘Thommngi's houite at, ‘Sal- | ¥ Bee te irray's ¥ ¥ x
ig Chairs, Mah. Servin, ple, ters (nearly s r. e I } 2 Mr. F. G. Murray's House
Mab. Berbice Chair, Single Mab ton's). ¥ oppesite.Mr, Thorn EXPERT COLD WAVER NS by Clevedale Road, Belfield ¥
!
Bed with Vono Spring, Divan wiv Ne 3. The¥ pels Cottage, ‘ " Hel Curtis -@old x No. H. 3. Mrs. Ruby Carringt . TWIi y EDS ¥
Mattress, orvis® Chair — with No, 4 build i TS elene urtis Colc House, “Waves
Leaghier Cusnions, | Cane Sette APPLICATIONS FROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS [No 5. &¢. Aumintine's tees ati wil craton, “he cullen * Nor cers Hii . 3
7 a » y with : 7 bs ae “ . ‘ .
ce Pies Dou, Red ait MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING = |S) {Serena Taper Sovook Fe Pico ho arses R(T bitte Bin Corman: tock | 8 LS 3
. . . } » St Sch s agle , AG.
Dressing Table and Mirror, Cedar HOSPITAL No. & South District Girls’ Sehoot os 5 | Rock i% | OPICA S
Wardrotie, Chest of Drawers, No, % A building at Brighton Planta- ciate the finest. Opening in No. it. & St. Stephen's Vicaraie, | & ¢
Birgh Gee oe = aoe Applications are invited from nurses between the ages of 20 and)... |, Bee Cont % Beidgetown soon. Diol 3904 ~ | Black | Heck . %
ai Ss a S, Mig se y 4 r ~ 10. Soc Yer « s i. oo oe ' ‘
Li jruss Tray and Stand, 35 for training as midwives ut the Barbados Maternity Hospital. No. 11, St. Luke's "Gillet Beubol % for early appointments. % HERBERT H. WHLLIAMS, 3 %
Bool. C. e . Mullard 6 tube Radio, T . te oval ‘ > rcAc Wy. ave | No. 12. A building at Drax Hali ° ? % n Returning Ovticer . >
tag new). English Flectric 6% The course of training is available only for Nurses who have ; NY all Plan ; oa some HE A beloha g ¥
ou ih Refrige oer (1) pr. old), qualified for and ‘received their General Nursing Certificate, Ro is Taatyp at Greens —_————— a %
Medicine and Shaving Ph, * * No, . St. Li ps r Se ,
Carder Kitchen Table graces The course will extend over a period of twelve months and | No. 15, A bullding ih ee ees | $
Falks Stove and. Oven, Troning will commence on Ist February, 1952. ye tee ne ee eee s§ | EK 3
Board, Elect. 2.7 «Toaster, : rf vie . 3 _ | No. 1% St. Jude's Boys’ School, 1 ea a Wis
Galvanised — iror Wash Pans, Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos-| No. 18 A building at Groves Agricul- s
Watering Can, Bnekets, Brooms, pital Bank Hall, St Michael, and should t sul . later tural Station x
d ; é i ; pe Submitted not later .
Mise. China. Collet, Books, ? . ae ; W. A. YEARWOOD, | % {
Pictures, Plants in Pots, Garden than 15th December, 1951. Returving Officer, % , 4
i . vs a ry es e£ © p, 3 8 Score
Bare se scan tae ck ‘ 98.11.61—an saat ai ‘ N
Chair, Child's Rush’ Chair, Child's qe : LOPE OPP SOCP OPPO x Meticulous cere taken in %
Cot and Beds, Baby’s Cradle, ‘by & & | TT Ss ROAD ° E + -
and Misc Toys, Various Mise, + ¥y ee ‘ \% + an MS BRI ‘ON S CRO ; ; Ba ae watt & ; %
BROADW AW DRE Ss SHOP s NOTIC E x A gracious two-storey stone house with pleasant w¢ % the making of Suits %
’ shoe % ; X | protected igrounds which offers something “dilferent.” At the % %
% The HASTINGS ROCKS ¥ entrance over the driveway there is a covere d car porch w hich 1% i gin . x
UCTIONEERS © will be closed to Subscribers & gives access to a charming lounge with Freach windows on $ Full Satisfaction Guaranteed.
x subs sy ; adi » wide verandah overlooking the lawn % x
Son SATURDAY, NOV 2 one side leading cn to a wide g % :
John 4 Biradon e ~ Pra es er VEM- x There is a separate dining room, study, 4 double bedrooms, $ %
‘i y % BER 24th, from 3.30 p.m. to X garage, servants’ quarters and usual amenities, A hiy ¥ %
& co 62 Dresses at half of the Original Price % 6.00 p.m XN recommended property which is open to offers. 2 nn j %
. Skirts, Shorts, Blouses @ By Ora : ‘ x = ry * x f
; BP % By Order of the Committee. & e A a a . S 7 ’
A.F.S., F.V.A x e ~
| : BROADWAY DRESS SHOP [foe venous, 3 aracets :W eo
Phone 4640 é “aor i x _— 5 veh Be % Pee a Oe ee ' oer * ] (0S %
“a sas % Secty. ¥ Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers and Building Surveyors x - { e &
Plantations Building 1. Broad St. Tel: 3895 3 23.11.51—2n ‘PHONE 4640. $33 Plantations Building ? $
; St., % 23,11.8 2n & 1%
¥ y ¥ ¥
=————————=—=—=_—=—_— =a! | “65960 SS0SSSCO98909 | LEE LIOOV EV CCSS LCSESSION
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATI

PAGE SEVEN





—
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON





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|

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THE BOOK THAT
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JOHNNY HAZARD

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2 NEARY THEN... HER LIFE SHE VAS DRASSED
ONLY ONE HORRIBLE Se IN DANGER / VE AND HERE



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BY FRANK ROBBINS Y i) i)
LEAST, NOW We Cr [As THEY FOLLOW THE TELLTALE PRINTS THROUGH 1 rg rm rw
KNOW... THE MENA< 4 | THE TUMBLED MAAGONRY, GUODENLY... me Sit OR ‘
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iy Neville Connell MLA.










EXPLANATION OF TABRIZ'S}e\ MUST SEARCH.
DIGAPPEARANCE....WE Jame GVICKLY /
ARE NOT ALOVE APRS
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NEW NOVELS:
THE BLESSING —by Nancy Mitford
THE DUKE'S DAUGHTER —by Angela Thirkell

Cae.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



















Now ASSL, 2 "ARRESTED FOR SPEEDING... ONCE ..7WI/CE... 51k TIMES! THE i (SF PE SS =
Sean SHEIK warn ae TIME, HE WAS SPEEO/NG IN WIS PRIVATE PLANE MAN IN NORTH )
ARECORD! af SURE EO THE PANE STATION! cae i Selected Table A FULL RANGE OF
{ aarepaynerte
1 Aaisins ASSORTED
1 4 tw ; ~ Vo
| i th ke; SWEET BISCUITS — j}
Almonds in in Decorated Tins.
|
Shell
Boxes of Fine....
Turban Stoned
| | a CHOCOLATES — |}
| i 12-02. pks, TOFFEE in Decorated Tins
| i I lb, 21b, 41b and 7 1b.
i {
| t
| : HERE'S A FINE ASSORTSAENT: ae |
THOUGHT | HEARD ANOISE OUT THERE« Mortadella Sausage—per 1h Peek } rean’s Plum Pudding
pOr 1S ek, ALES Ore soe } Camembert Cheese '4-tb pks —2 1b tins
MUSTA BEEN SNORING! WAKE H \ Morton’s Plum Pudding
=~ y} Ufillit Biscuits No. 1 tins pagers | ips rie,
}) Kunzle’s Plum Pudding Prunes 1 1h tins also per Th
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Your Grocers _ High Street



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1951
. ° after Christmas for the Fourt
al \V st I d : M t Nate Gg GE WHAT'S ON TO-DAY
; West idies wholly
Results of 6 oe es n ies ce strike form similar to that mown! Court of Grand Sessions
by Rickards and Marshall during 10.00 a.m. j

the New South Wales game just
completed when Marshall scored
a century, and

Police Courts——-10.00 a.m.
Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.

Consolation Aussies “lron Man”












































































Rickards gave|| Film Show at “Wakefield”— ||
“ : the most brilliant display of| 5.00 p.m. ;
Al i UMN MEETING 1951 e stroke-making seen during the} ey a god ~ }
‘ + “4 to aliz 3 | en's Boys’ 00. ‘as- |
Ramadhin, Hassett at seein "| wees |
Series Series Series Series é , , olice Band at Hastings Rocks
eS eg eee oe, Continue The Duel ; | nape see
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket Hf : 4 Cricket Board
No. No. mi we erence geceomenesieees a

1st 5563 5198 $140.00 F Ist 3540 4443 $140.00 From FRANK MARGAN To Meet
aed 2878 6877 100.00 me 9248 8022 100.00 ; 4 eM aa

rd 1905 3524 80.00 | 3rd 1388 5261 80.00 SYDNEY, Nov. 23. The Board of Management o
4th 0474 «8967791 ~=— 60.00 f 4th 0764 0918 60.00 : : : a oR chi Mar the Barbados Cricket Association
5th 6091 9134 50.00] Sth 8522 4979 50.09 | West Indian cricketers had a great shock on Wednesday \') “neet today at 415 p.m. at| CARLTON CLUB
6th 2021 0403 30,00f 6th 1125 9528 30,00 night. Australian Bert “Iron Man” Ironmonger—one of the tne Challenor Stand. } : a
7th 6796 = 7666 = 20.00} 7th 9341 7869 20.00 world’s greatest slow bowlers—was recalled by the Austra- The Board will fix the dates for e A beautiful set of genuine
7 ae fe ek 3233S aan =. 00 lian team to meet the tourists. . the forthcoming tour of the Ja-
10th 3574 7149 ~——-20.00 J 10th 5426 9392 2009 ‘The West Indians who are just hitting form wondered if maica ae irae te ies ANNUAL DANCE German Bone Buttons.
11th 8263 4598 20,00 1th 8988 9422 20.00 Australia is so worried that they are bringing in a secret POT = aan ete a veasias
12th 7219 9659 ~—-:10.00 f12th 4380 99 10.00 weapon. But Ironmonger is now in his sixties :

7 7 . s . . g » yg te
13th 5783 0473 10.00 413th 6474 7238 10.00 He last played topline cricket round, with Ramadhin vell a tatiana ar Micon es A ide e of rices
14th 7147 = 6080) = 10.00 J.14th 6591 9150 10.00 versus the West Indians of the ahead on points Friday. Tous vill alin be diaaed : very wide rang P
tan oan case rao a anes 1424 10.00 Constantine and Headley period Hasseti ost his wicket ‘o Scaneae > PARADISE. BEACH |
te oasi ai86 10.00 litte 344 aot pri - pase a ~ a movers tourists Ramadhin for low scores on yo t . from
18th 5848 3126 ~—«-10.00 f 18th 8315 7275 «10.00 had, their “shock” at a reception both of their two previous en- J’og Starts Practice CLUB ¢
19th 0746 7250 10.00 119th 7564 3069 SGAD Cridae Ameen g —— de in the First Test at FE B T
23% " eae . srisbane, arbad .
ate g422 8337 10 00 ae ayes aie saae Australian Test captain Lindsay West Indies batsmen also meet SOF 08 our’ On Saturday, Ist Decem-
22nd 4615 7022 10.00 22nd 0264 0451 10,00 Hassett called up Ironmonger WB for the first “time ‘Anaten a's (From Our Own Correspondent) ber, 1951 to ¢
23rd 2708 1435 10.00 23rd 8274 9882 10.00 cement ee de cae wonde r sp aner Jack Iverson whe oO i SS gee bot i sales
; : a9 +4 , & : Ned ate Sa rganis : a- Be tA
a ~~ Saas inee ou Seis pr sean Captain Stollmeyer referred is meversed oad Las English tour- tion ps Tats visit to Barba- e ee ee
26th 2930 2756 ~—«:10.00 fagth 9588 4635 10.00 ae: Pee bees Ramadhin has a. "secret” bowling 40s in January for an eo Music by Mr. Carl
: 787 F 10.00 939 6 . eats, ee ae i * tournament started in Jamaica nas |
Hg mano 7372 10.00 a cant bso] eg Stollmeyer said George Headley Sfp. Iverson and Ramadhin met today and will continue to-mor- Curwen’s Orchestra |
29th 2578 6982 10.00 J 29th 4183 9204 19000 the “Bradman” of the last West during the VCA reception — both yoy and Saturday. Thirty-one : ave e er 0
30th 5922 0716 10.00 T 30th 1547 3654 10.00 Indian tourists said Ironmonger ™€M strangely enough kept their cricketers will come under Dancing 9 p.m. i "7 .
é eas ‘ . was the hardest bowler in the be — hidden in their coaches, among _— ee : = ;
$750.00 $750.00 World to play. Ironmonger received coat pockets, Saunders, Jnr. A. P. Binns, EB, 5. | *
‘ = . a great ovation as he met each Iverson is not playing major Kentish, Neville Bonitto, L. G. © | | 10, 1}, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. i
Series Series Series Series West Indian personally. cricket in the present season due Gooden, George Prescod, George} Admission: $1.00 }
Prize «“G” “H” Amt. Prize “™” “Nn” Amt. Ironmonger’s perfect length and to an ankle injury not yet mended. Mudie, S. Goodridge and John | wr ” rf
" . . > Ww srhaps » available Prescod. —l SEEN YOU}
— = = — remarkable stamina made him He will .perhaps be availat Me E rescod ee 7 ome |
: - NO, No. stralia’s greates icket-taker * << ; of
Ist 7382 9950 $140.00} Ist 7400 Sab? 919000: Cee ee, eet , | SER HOOODOOOE, ren es
2nd 2204 0744 ~=100.00 | 2nd 2514 5166 100.00 21.6 gained him the reputation us % THE BARBADOS % —— e 2
ard 0154 3004 ae 3rd 7807 9416 aye the best legbreak bowler Australia | % LABOUR PARTY xX B . h F
4th 9871 9130 60.00 [ 4th 6725 3567 60.0 " : % 4 >
Sth 5281 0276 5000+ 5th 9791 9622 50.09 Produced. ed : % 3 rig ten Up or Xmas
6 6715 1696 30.001 6th 7098 9647 30.00 The amount of spin _ Iron- % $
7th 4475 6087 ~—«- 20.00 ith 1451 7788 20.00 Monger got from the pitch was 2 x We have a wide range of
an 9132 4647 20.001 8th 9395 2303 20.00 Phenomenal. Therefore the West} % %
9th 9582 5948 20.00} 9th 3702 9792 20.00 Indies’ spinner Valentine is being & 3)
10th 6552 5518 20.00} 10th 3278 9267 20,00 praised highly when critics say | st x PAINTS -ENAMELS -VARNISHE
11th 9074 5920 20.00] 11th 7742 0278 20.00 he spins the ball so far, as Iron- ¥ S
7876 1427 10.00] 12th 7175 5554 10.00 monger, %
13th 1599 7623 10.60} 13th 6149 8111 10.00 Valentine will rest from Fri- x g Established Incorporated
14th 7677 0458 10.00 ; 14th 4139 7310 10.00 day’s match versus Victoria. al- x % 1860 T. x 1926
15th 1903 9480 10.00| 15th 6650 0355 10.00 though his “Siamese twin of spin”
16th art ere ee a pee ae yd Sonny eae will — in the % CENTURY 10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.
7th 5556 775 . th 00 firi line, he duel between q
sth 4607 = 5680 :10.00} 18th 5847 8872 -10.00 Ramadhin and Hassett the Vic- -
19th 4566 5841 10.00 | y9th 6348 = 3232 10.00 toria captain enters the third GIVE YOURSELF A % 3
20th 1786 5903 10,00 | 20th 3005 7980 10.90 ’ : - « : c ——
21th 2129 4055 10.00 21st 7493 9820 19:00 word 8 ~The Libour” Party will
22nd 7422 OY) 22nd 8817 16 10.0 ~ outline its policy and pro-
23rd Tt in ahs 23rd tage san on Su ér Stren h 4 gramme for the coming ses- \ MORE AND MORE MEN

th 1491 2 00 | 24th 1853 2 p : a ne eee
oath 9458 8006 10.00} 95th .... 3337 4820 10.00 ; % sion and copies of its Mani- ARE CHANGING TO Bee
26th 7205 4202 10.00)o¢th |.) 4366 4681 10.00 Sh I P rk % festo will be available to the
27th $275 9248 10.00} a7th 7203 2587 10.00 Ow infra F contic g peer
28th 2634 3 iy 28th 3836 1569 10. \
29th 7605 7170 Hes 29th 6489 8449 10,00 The contortionists clearly dom- WITH THE TO N + DAILY
30th 3333 8182 mm ) 80th 8844 8345 10.00 inated the Super Strength Show =) ITE

en oa ) held by the Gold Bede Gym at the |
$750.00 $750.00 2° y . P k ’ ;
rd Steel Shed, Queen’s Park last at 7.30 O'Clock °
ieistiis -iebun eae eae ~ night. About 150 weightlifting 65 ‘ Because they have become convinced
a “yp mt. a aa _ fans saw the veteran Gold Bede At P k a
Prize ‘I i t a Prize ane t euith Amt himself exercise astounding mus- een 8 ar of K's Superiority.
— by e Ne No. cle control and crowning his feat GOLF BALL
0. 0. : , ‘ with the difficult abdominal roll. be kers: e
335 $140.00] Ist 1135 8441 $140.00 . se 7 Speakers: —
and 4438 3068 °100.00| 2nd 2515 $162 100.00 Mee cut eel ey ee . = mr 6h apa %
0. or naw i F r. yi . . . .
ath go70 1380 ao.00| ath 1436 0986 60,00 Packing’ the fans moved every ce a a eo cae |i] HERE ARE THREE OF THE MANY VERY GOOD
Sth 4922 3647 «= -50.00} Sth 4149 9680. $0.00 Muscle in the back while the del- Mr.T. 0. BRYAN & REASONS FOR THAT SUPERIORITY:
6th 6478 0358 30.00] 6th 4610 4599 30.00 ao moved up and down in easy Available from leading stores : Mr. A/E.S.LEWIS &
7th 2516 4973 20,00} 7th 5793 7234 20.00 *hy‘nm. ) . . A. E. S. LE eae e
8th 0398 0149 20.00] 8th 8492 7113 20.00 _ The show opened with Rudy $ Mr. L. A. WILLIAMS $
9th 4089 2990 20:00 | 9th 2454 1710 20.00 Linton and T. Trotman doing a x ty d he fi é‘Jeethonn
10th 71544 7771 20.00 | 10th 6667 5128 20.00 series of tumbles and forward . Chairman: % (1) ‘K’ SHOES are made fiom tl e finest lea §
11th 9972 4426 20.00] l1th 2366 =©0246 =. 20.00 rolls. Then followed a Judo exhi- Mr. JAMES A. TUDOR R obtainable. Both soles and insoles are hand- }
12th 4038 2374 10.00 | 12th 6162 8305 10.00 bition by the members of the ees " . x tested’ for flexibility and accurately graded
13th 9879 0062 10.00 | 13th 5528 9849 10,00 Atomic Barbell Club. Chief attrac- x 4 > by skilled craftsmén
14th 0050 =. 2850 ~—10,00 J 14th 5257 eit eae tion of this item was the knife i $ 22.11,51.—2n. ¥ y ;
1028 438 : rj i . , 4 :
16th see. fale ioe ieee 7110 ‘9896 40,00 Bers’ snowed. how * the “atinder _ | Sesosssssesessessesooses (2) THE UPPERS of ‘K’ SHOES are selected,
17th 6248 3588 10.00) 17th 7506 52382 --'10.00 with the knife should be dealt “yf hand-cut and matched by experienced crafts-
18th 3029 8968 = 10.00) 1th “a aol. fore anata men with a care that no machine could
345 00 | 19th 5 ‘ <==, ‘id
i ren en eke 20th 2300 3370 10.00 ct Pekoats Henthwsice fn ir | imitate .

; 4 25 10.00|2Ist .... 8138 1141 ° 10.00 | e Weightlifting show R.
and S147 9479 10.00 22nd .... 3220 6819 10,00 Cox defeated K. Brathwaite in a || Phone 4267 for (3) ‘K’ SHOES are made over the famous ‘K
23rd 5880 6805 10.00]23rd ..,.. 5230 7384 10,00 friendly exhibition. Cox ended PLUS FITTING LASTS with the heel-parts
24th 2491 7942 10.00}24th .... 5136 3959 10.00 with an aggregate of 595 pounds Bac ec fitti wer than the fore-parts. This
25th 5173 = 8310—~— 10.00 | 25th 5802 3270 10.00 and Brathwaite 580 pounds. Both UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS one fitting narrower parts. ©
agth. 9158 7278 10.00 | 26th 9107 = 4425 10.00 boys opened with the military Yo” thick, 4, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12’ ensures a close fit at the heel and freedom
27th 2597 7403 10,00 | 27th rin i 4 oe press of 160 pounds then Cox for the toes.

7232 1924 10.00 | 28th 5 9793 : went to 170 pounds. In the two- alae ode be Thi
3eth 3504 . 2440 10.00 [29th iat 10.00 hand snatch Cox started off with {{| WALLBOARD MOULDING (for covering joints) e \
0135 4073 0.00 | n i D ‘ 0 pounds while Brathwaite suc- aed | s i i
- eRCURE woen on cessfully attempted 185 peunds. STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS | = Why not come in and be fitted with a pair
$750.00 | $750.00 ee Se ee a ae Ee ar TO-NIGHT | of these world famous shoes? We are sure
sesnabdiaieibiie —- Cox ended the display by ciean 4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10 im x ’ ik ll th her ‘K’ wearers :—
BOVELL & SKEETE, and jerk of 240 pounds, After ihe you'll say like all the other w ;
ar C, A. PATTERSON, show Mr. W. N. Grannum, Secreo- > PR ;
i ES Ae ae tary ot ihe Aimsieae Weluna.{|| TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS At 8 O'Clock 'LL NEVER WEAR ANOTHER SHOE
Government Tax $200.00 on e ‘ ing Association called on Mi . F , BUT ‘K’”
a G. Bayley to present the cer- PLYW D SHEETS AT ST. GILES BOYS’
$$$ $$$ Renee ae nt ifieates io those who had got (WOO ES: From $17.00 to $21.63
e oe places in the Inter Club Com- 4” thick, 4 x 8’ SCHOOL PASTURE ! PRIC $ $
“C . F petition which was held on June
P repare For ease ire 2 and also in the Senior Cham>-]|/ TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS in support of the -
ionships held on November 1 3/16” thick 4’ x 8’ ;
@ From Page 1 up for 30 days. 1951. H A R R I S O: N S
; ‘oes he results ¢ er Club Competi
be Geek. woe is ne, - » ton “were Re ee Oe ee ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO \
wo- - Me: me, 10stilities on ne Lightweight Class: E. Rogers, 655 !b “re r = . ~ SLT
mut he added that disagreement ioroay battletront contintied: Siigiecishs Bites ee eo RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER See
Korean battlefront co se Se Bien sie MUS TERMITES to a seat in the House
on Paragraph Three of the U.N. — Screeching, bugle-tooting Com- Waite. Parents Fo. Bray , Phone 4267 of Mesomale Sie tha
oot on vide thas a ari SD Otc Gn Gk te acs and te eee te ee Parish of St, Michael Sole Distributors for ‘K’ SHOES in Barbados
posal provides that a new line ©! against the U.N. line today, and ’ aloney, 3. B. Inniss. wale 1 me ot. a
contact be “determined jointly by shattered their combat strength on ie ee eens c yee a WILKIN SON & HAYNES co.. LTD. | . ame SSS =
the sub-delegations will constitule the unmoving Allied positions. Bantamweight Class: C. Barker (75 : Speakers:
the new provisional military de- ibs., 2. W. Nurse, 3. O. Grant = ea: 4

marcation line’’.

Only scattered advance positions

SENIOR CHAMPIONSHIP RESU! ,

Middle Heavyweight Div: FE. Dx










H. A. Dowding, M.C.P.

candidature of
VINCENT GRIFFITH



Thus the U.N. revised pro- were forced to withdraw before y99 i. oJ { .

posal called for a whole new the Red assaults. One U.N. outpost Lightweight Div: E. Rogers 640 ibs | . e / E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.

approach to the problem of cre- was surprised shortly befere mid- pinladlowslane Biv: é 5 Malone; 6 ut to Ww é i : oO r Ll r S
ating a new ceasefire line if the night and surrounded by an-esti- "Lightweight Class. 1. C. Jackman Of t Vincent Griffith ‘

full armistice is not cleaned u; mated Red company. According ips. 2. R. Cox, 3. G. Nicholls j A f

by the thirty-day deadline. to latest reports, U.N. infantry- wat ee Ginss: A = Rudden ' YES! every suit Sydney Walcott

On the other hand the Commun- men were still trying to battle @f, 108 RGSOD. we } H A DIFFERENCE
ist proposal calls merely for the their way out of a Communist Bantamweight Class: 1. H. Stodd ra, . W IT
revision of the ceasefire line set trap.—U.P. 510 Ibs) 2. C. Barker. made by us is

They'll Do It Every Time






















By Jimmy Hatlo |





specially tailored



of being ....




















Miss L. Reid
| Al) are Invited!

HOLLYWOOD BLUFF

AT

“ een de eK
Wren MADRILENE CAMPAIGNED. FOR GO~ SHE GETS WE NEW MAPLE “SON an By JAYTEX
BIGGER TABLE, FRIEND HUSBA! SON :
oun SHE WANTED A BIGGER TABLE ONLY THE BEGINNING -+=+ PERFECTION XMAS
: ) tet TEXANS
MB BELFRY, DEAR-I WAS OKAY SY ME, WRAPPIN G ist
ORS Mike. { Spee, PAPE fy ane
“ni ONES SO_SMALL) TO. ME BUT YOU /\ While there are R
AT GIMPERS* YOU Want “tail 4a nett FREENESE
i ailors and tailors
aS ee i By CONSULATE
we can boast "





it,



. / Vij, FOUTH ORANGE,
fea | 2°29 /// KY Why coe

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LICHTMAN,










YNDICATE, Inc, WOKLD RIGHTS RESERVED. @

consetiereeisieecameees incense TIPO

THE TOP-SCORERS
IN TAILORING”



P.C.S. MAFFET & (0.
Ltd.








_4¢

at your Jewellers



“

Y De LIMA

| |; Sheet. _._..
| & CO.. LTD.

MERCHANT TAILORS
OF
BOLTON LANE

Cc. B. RICE & Co.



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PAGE 1

I'U.I FOl'R BARBADOS ADVOCATF FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 2J. IM1 Colonial IK v4 I op m tn I And Welfare •&*-. 1 T 1 MM > I'IIIIM •" ii' Basal •• MMdi raiDftl MOTVMBM 'i 1MI ^^^^^ IMMI A1IS Ti i. W*N plain thai the Unitnel Kin*;ii' %  i by drasi.. particular!-, dollar imp< rtl air 1 l all* cut What etTect will the new measures haw OB U ri,ervatives B turd policy of clampinn down on colonial dollar purchasi which the West todies were lorced lo buy many items from the United Kingdom at What is the future of the area Thaaa an all questions ol the moment ona which ou^ht lo b.conai da n by those responsible lor the financial policy ol Barbados and other islands. ffl is no doubt that CJreat Britain has benefited in recent years from Ihe dollar earn|||gi tf the I Mr Lyttelton admitted this known fact recently in the H inons. But not i' itain benefits; the whole Sterling ai And of course it Is unite llllpflsalhli to measure the benefits which the c faiftes raoalvs from Great Britain *!>< UTad in terms ol %  Indians in England tnjoy lull lights of British citizenship anil pan vote in Bril The West Indieenjoy the M i vuiof the Colonial Office and other British Ministries they benefit from the many research institutions of the United Kingdom and they are still dependent on men and women from the United Kingdom to lill senior : nmenl and civilian t>osts. Those who n • service to the %  [ndiCS and .n< DTI paring the gTOUDd not I but I"' !"i* economiccollapse and political confusion. Hut having admitted the benefit* that the %  rva from Great Britain's protection and assistance, it must be recognised that human beings are not naturally inclined lo gratitude. The strong antiBritish wind blowing across the Caribbean in receii! jrtan has obscured the fact that the United Kingdom has never before in its leng dealings with the three-centuryold British Caribbean i;iven such favourable treatment to King Sugar. Without the assurance of I I market no %  Ugar prodUOtf DOUld take the risks involved in SUgar product tin' West Indies to-day. Where the United Kingdom has appeared in ;• less [avouvabta. light is In Its apparent mabilii' 'hat The devaluation nf the pound and the rigid restriction of dollar expenditure has meant to these '' fctsni o( a rising cost or Irving West Indian public opinion still remains to b* convinced that British manufactures in recent years (with certain notable exceptions) have been either as good or as cheap as the North American product. Nor has it been convinced that Great Britain has done enough to prevent the passim: on el evei \ rlsi m wages and inci. n the United Kingdom to the Colonial importers. At the same Hint* the heavy duties imposed on Barbadian rum and other West Indian products entering the United Kingdom, have seriousiv threatened subsidiary West Indian S9 to the United Klnj The lack "I a regional economic Committee (now happily supplied! and the restricted bargaining power of the Secretary of State for the Colonies during the period of Labour administration in the United Kingdom gave rise to many misunderstandings and have created much ill-will in the West Indies This ill-will must lie removed in the interests both of the united Kingdom and of the West Indies, hut %  ly in the interest! nf the West Indies. The dollar position is not something static, unchanging. It is always on the move. The sterling area had a trade surplus with the United States of $300 million in 1950, compared with a deficit of $650 million in 1**49. To-day unless dollar imports are cut drastically, all independent members of the sterling area are expected to have dollar deficits. Australia, South Africa, Southern Rhodesia and Inl id BW all showing (:ts in their total trade. The Commonwealth members of the starling area are not therefore likely to Insist too much on the "break-up" which has been so often hutted at. It is therefore important that colonial into en lull recognition in any attempt to make dollar pun more closely controlled than hitherto, Mi I ,.:.k statement in the House of Commonwill assuage the su*. picions of those who lightly accuse the United Kingdom of living oft* colonial dollar earnings. All membcts of the sterling • from the dniiar earnings are entitled because of ancient "family conn* frith tin 1 lam t'> be treated with less clumsil %  nu.rked recon' am must suffer CurUsst hardships 11 mUSl know all the (acts and we must be with frunknesN s be much betti us .i Thai IS s lands. H> l i M:II MftLVtRTOV f. < M (. 1 U i whose ocrasi %  TAXATION, Tilt ENEMY WITHIN r*r.S-.^^-i--y ^g FOR FINEST CHRISTMAS CARDS %  with 4rlMMiMlrdrmr.il. M 1 *BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBr a %  • %  rely -orentuarte wi*h*..* CSBBSBSSNM ing local n-t. Wr livi DUKK. learn. IncreasinK enlighten|a. .ty. ment may well reveal that UM thinking i %  Q SjColonial Development Carpet-I iHs (hew ntion u conceive*] and has been i>nd the devi si %  ulvances", built up on wring lines Tnet. Qnyi about the perils of high taxation %  i i* nottiina new about it, adSavs Dr Leo Wolman Profew jut -n unimagin.* ' .%aa*aakaai octal uve enlargement o* old idiu. It inics at Columbia University. It i^ iis MS) *-,-' By R. M. MarCOLL NEW YORK. (.RAVE words fly through the air these from lessons ttivr been nought, but uif illacy that 1 %  %  rnantal siul pturstosl revoluUon, Even *a MU il M ha only just begun lo factwhat rasaaSi s that it is, per%  : pic whom wc pro pox in ml| %  %  lv powihle eh are the niso nl in as many of inelr schemes tneit live* but blo arc quite unilonalltiea themselves. In other possible. %  at such prownrrts. i.ur Colonial DevelopThe local Government should 'vestments and contractual obligations %  Kress and the SUSBalmost always be a partner in any hSSVSl BXBSI liv.-lopmenlsch.-ine under Cot mtl ll 0JM NTOna dtreeUon, pcrition auspices. Perhaps Ihr InduStO UH not all the Inings which chief advanUge of having the %  enlargement of old ideas. H um -* i Mi a sn i wiantq development. | H at least worthy ot consider* ,r a country t" weaken or destroy it>ell from! V i i. whether it .hould not be .. .„ N i vary "nail holdin* Corporation. .. ithin as from without , ble allocaUng and contrulhng financial ,\ n d citing "the example ol Britain." heV soBsssuntwns with an entirely regional 'o create and nurture the very evils against I v diicerned—soi,d, economic membership which would work s .v,, c t, W( ar .. supposed to be protecting our^ "T,J^b£ 5H 'JSLmSSTm S 1* However much we .ax wc shall partnership with private enterprise p rest the present trends towards pi and political. If principles this Call and Select Early tllVOCATE MlllllMHV NOW IS Till: TIME aJsjaj .0 decline the value of our mone rabt IbUH to u.oney can buy. Imt tlwyi T 1 %  rel-texl 1 on rn to the in : %  %  . %  which K" lo Ssski %  I have ssU in-lent an I i %  % %  % %  UM community III Which MM lives kaown I %  ptlit and the sen i .( % %  •. u, F %  '•'!' I MIIHU tl li • -itudes and %  ant renerul'sations. Is to PSSl rude will bs QM iwsstanlns when th*. people doped with I recover consciousness and wake lo the sold feet that set! rnetit does not sul • ellnnn.ite th 0 !ii the tual execution of whemw doubl> removed would be to underline the responsibility of the Corporation to Parliament, through the Secretary of Stale, for the allocaof funds, and equally to reHe points out that America is now spende, "more on government than on food. Joining the chorus is General Douglas incArlliur He says: "Expenditure on ex%  nditure, extravagance on • extravagance. IVfj so burdened our people with taxation, .id so led the forces of inflation, that our move the temptation to tamper .aditionally high standards of life have be1 S with the detail* It seem* to the! , „ ... j %  — O il the lessons le-rnt by! "me largely fictitious and illusory. N — To To Paini Varnish the Development and Welfaie Oral in the West Indies, on 1 the one hand, and by the Cameroon! Development Corporation. on the other hand, might well be %  tudled. The former represent* a 4 vetting allocation of I.UKII MIIAEKTON ol Colonial utmdc; that s ~ COLU FACT Traditional figure of the American scene s the iceman And many America; he enormous manufacture of fridges, were jnder the impression that he was pretty well to local Governments for .-anishing, like the buffalo. opment corporation dealing with ipposed. incidentally, to be great Lotharios !:,r;' a"d 0 ',^ !" TO r' ?ro 0 ^: %  M !"!" v umm t on, f t he with the operation of railway-, old stuff annually, about the same as 30 mills, power stations, factories,,,, ars a g Q m^Carvoi^^ There are still more than 10.000.000 "ice nspaSh >f the people u r the Camhoxes" (a simple insulated box In which you "£.';X;n/!hU>>" l i> in u in Amer.can homos i. however, recognised thai thai i" New melhuds, new equipment and new C. S. PITCHER & CO. farwork nipported b, Imp. .levelopi .„,!• I. not enough I i. ,t.. live and to Income part Alow it would imply %  permani %  tern nf Impartal pauper rehor. I a 1 So the Idt.i grew that eveloi>ment mtisl be fostere* bmultaiMoui b ,f •" %  IC i iiinniiiniheR concerned to b*.' ble ultimatiU to pa) for all the velfare nmenities UKI foi the adulation 'I ami he.tlth .mil culluriil %  lear that transit pi uth-hkc llSl1rt|fTnThll Sldt '" -eonomlc daVl l opmaal portl liarrl and ilk of I Ix-en f.i yet far dastJiit. ScientlsU tell us that the future lying before the world Is ver> M grim; that, falling birth control on organic growth of tha pooInf wldes fcile human „ h ndsethetraUttsortightmg a losing battle against the trol. Dimly Um dllmaTtm of -ubi| „ cnct Tne Com munlsts hope to tolvs the uroblcm SEISS o'Increa^Tproducot, o/SSS tivisation and m.ii slavery. It Is doubtful whether even such ex; ( (r a n nexl year who will succeed him as tremc authoritarian methods can ., have more than temporary sueAtlantic Supreme in Europe cess The Colombo Plan is an vxHot tip ample of proposed Colonial devel-' it on an international scale. %  anlflcantly enough it emphasise* the importance of each POtanU % %  i ccipient of aid supplying Jples wiUi UM various Hs> C'liiiu: thai %  them as i, II ownHut, lo l "" "' •*" ,n ; vnvuwaM no enormous executive ;ite on OOmriMrcl i nd pr J£T '" ta(T at the headquarters ' the o. nako lu undertaki p pay; M '"' u %  %  Plan. tn.mp.ti i ntwtj Jjej j-ant to k^p ln conclusion, we must admit deyoloping iimntry do not and '' u %  " l,f '" •," v • nd !" that an -t.en.pt to foster Colonial should i it.tilt In tinv "' .w Ti-eae valuon devalopmenl I m.-umiierii upon ..ni.fMi.il "'.' dlrTereBt from ,„ nu Uutl )n lacv of ^u tJ|e w< :i w orld "" 0 dlnVultlM of local customs and we rashly expert oppiu,!,..,.,, / lanii „. nun food %  -. Inbssp-aie them. How manyoi fia Wta, baalth standards and unnlUea who ,.he,ke,l .ncreasuof population. Im"lamoUl for MU-^OVSriUIMIll and mednle NU. %  ; -rvices" do the rest. HOT TIP Lurking behind that tremendous question mark—Will Eisenhower or won't he ?— there is a second, also of paramount importance. If Eisenhower finally decides that his duly calls him to join the Presidential frev (Ska llii'ir place in | national lw.Unie ab*tt In pissing, one may DOM thai the Over-. | ...lion, ol un blest memory, was in n dtffei HI: i-ateaary. U was founded with "uprmrory*sisnKlf*or i rid with on %  ..r whlcn Ibere wai %  world •durtasa unCieneral Mark Clark. TOP-HEAVY The Senate's Preparedness Committee says that the Pentagon (defence headquarters) is Retting so overloaded with high brass id cluttered with civilian employees thnti "unless the trend is quickly halted we will., in the classic phrase, wind up with an armyi composed of all chiefs and no Indians". WITH A SIGH While American newspapers right down| the line speculate a little nervously over |usl how many dollars Winston Churchill is going to ask for—and, they sigh, will almost -.--. ^.., cannot reasonably (mm imperial shackles he cxprd^i, -nd ultimate success cerUinly get—when he visits Washington in .;'\M;"CV'^^^ d f pends n s uch woiutionar, January. British officials in New York and imoiM.i n is not a change* In human character and betwoan "U-tmmnmm* habits as have never before In lit, with the benefits human history been accomplished -a...... ........ ..,. .| -, h -, i — -^. .. x... *j* wv II ,,' t ^t 11 it I *M hk-ly |o ba mot wtthoul iml ind '' ^••"< l eoonomj ,... common ,„ less than centuries of evoluti i Nt .. Choice lietween "4 The., ment and Iheir own i mi. mi idtntally i r i>. m tr in ihe local people. In ihe tvant, u falltd eon | Durlns UM paiiod ol man when tin< British Qovonuneni wai I asm I m tha tvcT*wldealn| cotnptexit> of Colonial developrnont there was also n marked leaani gdan In th< proan I 11 i %  I I • %  itopmenl %  mi .ii gn, %  oiulbilT' ind i-onsittution-makinir onlal Qovtrnment I it-.ii.t' tinolder of the dry Tin* .-lance, .ml tli.i! in lb imrvemenl lutonorn) ll iild be -. eoaeeptt prevalent in political somewhat exaggerated '<• %  ' '"""Ijibelief as lo the degree of power "' p V'£jl H nirn ,s P*td by human soCC and thell t .i c t l c 8 to mmilll ,hc, r own affairs elation with West--* dn(1 ,hcl, environment There -„*uat move-L|„. Ilmjts, physical and intellectual. %  to what man can do. If working %  ids autonomy The arcmTKiit whirl, the wrtUrgVnlriclea means producing res'uiis is also a marked uceelerll trylu. IQ advanca |g th.it Celo-^ln conflict with the laws of Nature. never was and never %  ge of miracles. Man Is MCh inn nohlc animal, capable of living trdS formVjinl dying for high ideals, but th%  if aided tjttateaman .should try and relate MSI must he closely*.hi it the It} nf the lotal Col-JwiH he a rt„,i lam a.T.jal* m.' ,. a 1_1 gathered momentum, gnd the Bo Oovorniaaot, learning' this pisalon for high endeavo eialists undoubtedly encouraired nnd devel pnu: under |U authority..^practicable ends, available n the belief that democratic Keifnot as jl proatnt, on Imp<*rlal land measurable time. Sitting On The Fence r drat, vwtti %  BfUeanl riHt v \niwin. (it'nniNs it.,.pal ..--%  .,.,-1 ( % %  .. i .. waal talasaa. Whnts going to hnpiien in %  They havtnoi uei Tleaavrt I'M* dops of van Dni roil s.iv the Witgs are at I .Vi/ didn't. i: s ealluig peonai Wog and %  .caueai ..n thl mht ; % %  be Ullll IHSllt • %  iftei tnifl. eeurl inai iiilorrawa mainly I it.ul.I. One *i may b* short or rill She I-I-'U f he dara or fair My ioi-e mas loear %  kifch< u Hair I COT* no! if she's 'g> or rfiin My low has throu*n the double one Ar,d I am all a-trcnble. For The Kiddie* When the B.B.C. cut the line "Here comes a chopper to chop oft head" from "Oranges and I-emons" because they thought it stories, frightening the under-llves Washington have suddenly begun whispering about the Prime Minister requesting one million tons of American steel. Eugene Grace, chief of the nation's Nu. 2 steel company — the giant Bethlehem concern in Pennsylvania—says; "All 1 can see is over-production—and soon." And in Chicago, C. J. Sharp, president of the Acme Steel Co., says : "The ternlic pressure for >iecl is no longer there" HOMK Outside Nashville, Tennessee, police pick.-d up a hermit known locally as "Thomas the Cave-dweller," who had been living in a, miserable shack in a wood. Jailed on a vagrancy charge, Thomas. wearing three coats and two pairs of trims-: en, glared at his cell and rem.irkod. "I pre-; fer my home sweet home." QUINTKT Britain's Somerset Maugham films "Quar-; iet" and "Trio" have started something in Hollywood. They arc going to make a tilmj called "The Full House," based on Bv< count 'em, five—of O, Henry's best short •elf. f sn.d do"*. Doy. I wasn't discussing the fuel 11 lals, rVCUAav Logs are all right if sou can ge*. them, but thev don't take UM pta ..f ooaL J HNwn't lal Ittan v, hv. %  % %  %  | I'll t.ilkin^ •bout %  Who's / didn't MU oni;bi'd(' H l did. / a.( I tUdnf, DO rlaht to •"'. RM % % %  i %  ,even men'.: %  f.-.i uts. What do abOUl the dollar gup'' %  rtaka. Who It f iid .'I.rink., ,|K"ct that ii i ol lanau ige from a gei I us TH./ old school. i won't i>c called HI old fool, either %  %  1 llr >. v .re il %  tsvnqrron' for. oil my lOOOf ingjad' 1 !<"< hear.ng'The "•" %  Uati~wltn'TioUu^ Clifton Webb is lined up for "Ransom of piogramme. a little girl wrote in ihe Red Chief." Farlev Granger and Jeanneti.st h.is just discovered something Wayne for "The Cop and the Anthem lOMMrn to ordinary folk for centuries. . .that children pref. stories nbout bad people to storii about good people. MKMORIAI. Railway Porters in America are called "redcaps" for obvious reasons. And in NorthHeld. Minnesota, a Japanese-American redcap named Takejuro Shigemura, has established a scholarship. It is in memory of his son killed in the last war. He gives a toughly saved 10,000 dollars to x.h. lovely." cried the .. than -*at down to I well1 . •_ • w .),]<. 'be used to help a needv student m t have jam on my cake It ion. birthday?" asked little! Therefore, it seems that many "ell-meaning. Industrious girls are wanting their time ln Bloomsbury %  UMt Wlittng .usy tales for Uny tots. Mot of these stories begin: — Conie to tea, children." cried Nanny, poking the nursery fire cheerful blase. chil Johnny r.i...inly.smiled spreading Jam thickly of ike N a nn v. % n .. .U.-e If the BloomstHiry girls want .!.. .>les I half rtorles should beN v .v 1 | Of /i/(rr Tuvnly )ira To ihr KdUor, fht Advoemtt SIR.—I came U> Barbados to visit my son and daughter—a very great pleasure indeed to ten, children," croakAdded to this attraction I have had \hv vei j ed the witch In Nanny s clothing ... as she hid an axe beneath her great pleasure of enjoying your very beauti* pron 'ful island u'e ^ %  '''•^ our ot >ii"lir* "O-o-o-o-h l-|ovely," quavered _. t and metal dart* the frightened children as they sat The sea with all its loveliness tempted me '"" d T-,'.„"i ?Crl£. on my '"I""" 'I'"* >"" "' k ,h P ,U "^ — e-eohe . ?" began poor little The people I have met I have found trulv Jo 5 n l iy ..... charming and I shall go back to mv land of And *-.• frV'doufVe : %  Before he could mention his ,, ifid.iv the witch had swung her austerity warmed menially and phystcapy, hupped his head off. giving personallv. Barbadian greetings to hand That'll teach you to be a !" r BTeod) lltUa i^j-t." cackled "NanJonn Gardon. iv r\'.''''.'.*.*.'.'.'<*'.'.'<*.''',..•.'-•.•>•.•-'.-^ s $ 1 WHEELS AND CASTORS I VSIOIIS WITH SO. Kl IS Chmahna 1'laleil 2 Plaslir Clirttiiiiiiin IMtiled 3" Pliatk Fttrtiiluri* Casltt Ball Rearing 1'. Nickel I'lali'ii I* Will II s IW Bakrlilr Bakelilr llnlih.-i Per Set of Four. $1.40 S1.90 $1,011 $2,111 $*• 7" x l 1 !" Cushion Tyred Swivel Cuslor 10" x 2" Roller Retiring Influ.lriaJ T>'pe Rtthhrr Tyred 9" X IH" Hospital Tvpe II v .'. II.M.V Duly Truck DA COSTA & CO., LTD Dial 4689 Each $.2 $10.07 till -Hi II 10K HIE LINE IN SMARI S1I0KS We Handle In Footwear Black Brown Two-Tone & Patent Leather Da Costa & Co., Ltd. mmm TASTV HITS l-On\ YUIH I'XHIY Saltad Alnwnds I..nuts OUVl V Peanut Butter Cheese P slcs %  Id Knrn %  %  V J & R B Apple June GODDARDS 00 f 0'nnrnv > It'll in tilltill' itl'St Anchor Era* Milk -ie-02. S N a rler— S224 per 2'.. lb. tin. .40 per lb.



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY. NC MEMBER 23, 1M1 "FIVE CENTS Crea lion Took Place In Time POPE PIUS DECLARES VATICAN CITY, Nov. 22. Pope Pius XII has said, that the daring genius of science had proved the very existence of God. In the most important speech of his '2-year pontificate, ihe Pope said that there was no fundamental conflict between Science and Religion, even on such matters as placing the i in of the universe at r>.000.000.000 or more vears ago. Addressing the Pontifical ihe "proof God in the %  %  lhat many modern nek-Mists, themd reached "the extreme ird which human reason i %  the knowthe sole creator." He said that the importiince of i.-sf.iroh lay in th* dciv of tinUniverse and thlngl within It" followed B .ind direction of cosmic iU \ i l<>l>"M*tits, and just as ll was :i uUnipse of the term towards which these developments leading, it also to their U'uimiing. in time "HO.000.000 yean ago." Thus with that conireleness which is characteristic of physical has confirmed contlnu:! % %  unreerai and wtilfounded conclusions as to epoch when the cosmos came forth from the hand* of the Creator. "Hence creation took place in time Therefore there is a Creator. Therefore Cod exists. Although it Is neither explicit nor complete this Is the raw we are awaiting from and Rphlch the present human generation is awaiting from nnwriadae of God as sole Creator now shared by maiiv mod. nttgts is indeed the extreme tin'it to which human reason can all The First Time . inI'IIM, speech marked the Btat time that the Catholic Church had so categorically accepted sci.i. %  nates as to the • %  >: of the universe, i teaching heretofore has • while all things were created by (Sod alone "nothing is Of period of ereatl and prutestant the past working on UM basis of the Old TcsUiment ought to llx the period and time >r rtration at some five or six ..i nan ago. 's accepted such estimates. The Pope in discussing modern M-Mnttnc Fitlmalci m€ taw ** of ineteorised masses of five or ten billion vears ago found no conflict with the Old Testament. The %  MlMmugh these figures may seem ostOUraling neverlhetn the simplest of the faith thai 1M ln| no now i oanerenl concept from the one they In the opening words Of %  •.,. m-KioniiiR .' that i: to say at the l>eginning of things %  t'onlimimts Mutation The Pope said the unlvi it was a "theatre of continuous mutation while tna only immutable thing was "God %  %  heaven and earth and of all things". He sal i lhal lent selves hnd radically changed bhalr minds about the "eternal stability and indestructibility" of thtr.B". that one hundred years ngo elementary particles (Monw) %  || regarded as simple. indivisible. and lads The same Idea prevailed rcgardIng matarlal energy and tna ol cosmos on the basis of fund.inienlal laws of conservation of mass and energy. ." "The growing knowledge of the vstem of chemical elc-very of rorpuscuitations of radioactive alemantl along with other many : ,, V e demonstrated ism of the chemical atom with dimensions as small illionths of a inillimetr U of continuous mutatio I microcosm known to all A.proof of this mutability of things the Pope cited the fact that the atom itself has been broken down. i as it tributes to the cause of peace Is certain^ to be inscribed among Ihe glone* of our century." Bui he said even this atomic progress onl) "representa In tna Bale H |aai phyatca no more thai .i |)nlunin,iry step." Prepare For "Cease Fire" Line In Korea TOKYO. Nov. 22 United Nations and Communi.-: staff Officers will meet at PanmunjoiiL tomorrow morning, to begin the drawing up of what may become the ceasefire In Korea, according to a report from PanmunJom. Meanwhile, the Communist ncgotlitors at Panmuiijom submitted, to their Allied counterparts on the Joint truce sub-Commiltee. a re-written version of Paragraph Three of their truce proposal. which the U.N. negotiators promised to study further. UN. delegates submitted to the communists at Panrnuntorn today, a revised version of the truce proposal, which the Reds came up with yesterday The Communists agreed tu two thirds of the Allied re-wnte. according to Maj. Gen. Henry, the Senior U.N negotiator, but disagreed on the Allied version of the Third Paragraph. Another Version The Reds then submitted still another version of the disputed Paragraph, which the Allies agreed to study The sub-Committee adjourneo for the day at 3.45 p.m. after meeting altogether for two hours and 40 minutes. Modes strode out of the green nicienre tent and stid. "Well. • On Paie M Over 100 Dead In North Italy Floods ROME. Nov M. Violent rainstorms and floods nil Central and Basitkern ftahj with new loss of lives while the 1 new flood crest k) the | renewed its nsanacs to the stiff i in the stricken North %  reported vnen a cloudburst sent Bash or Hoods through I %  nante and Santa M Ifl Maggioic m (he Nocera Region 15 miles at* of NapaM Landslide* blocked Important stretches of railwav lines near Lack* near the heel of the Italian "boo!" and around Salerno lb me also, was lashed bj vto %  but no grtvv damage ported. In the North, the new flood, crest of the rnging Po rose t" about eaaht yards and rated down towards the Eastern pn V iltrv where more than IWOOO e already homeless The flood crest is rxpectco t flooded regions extending from Rovigo to the Adriatic so man now running Persia's oil declared today that the conditions set out by the British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden on Mondav for th r-'urrption of negotiationnet* unacceptable to Persia. TOKYO. Nov. 22. While the Communists blunted their forces. U.N. ground deaeDOa. and Allied Nsvy Power battered bat North Korean port of Hungnim and the Alrforce struck at Red transportation At least U warships, including lour aircraft carriers, two cruisers and three rocket ship stepped up today's bombardment i f the Communist port. More than 170 tons of hlg'.i explosives were lobbed in on the ,. city, while more than 5.500 rocket. Iv la s " Nalionahsation Board crashed Int., the industrial targets.* 1 '" 1 Persian' were determined 1" in %  half hour period. continue their fight with pcrThe heaviest Red ground losses ware suffered southwest of KumEden's statement In the Commons contained nothing new he told a press conference. I down three conditions. They were practicability the efficient operation of Persia's oil indu at all stages — a fair share benefits between Persia and th> drveloping her oil industry i fair compensation for nationalisation. Hu MR J II WILKINSON. OBJ Leader of the EUctorV A-'oclstton Party and Mr E K WalenU, KC. arrive at St. Janes' ComhinM School Hall to hand in their nomination fortaa, yesterday. 46 Candidates In 1951 Elections Forty six candidaU wen yeslerdaj lot lo 24 seats in ihe Barbados) Hou e of Assembly. Nlneteeti are candidates of the Bftcclore' Aatociation Part> seventeen of the Barbados |.. H : V. %  • iwr, ol the Ton Kress Party and ei^lil indepc PoUIng dav will be ber 13 and on Ueeemlter 18 Hi-t _. __ ^;; "; ;:: ::: szn, li.UJf. May Bomb legislature. Tin rnretan Mioietars of t e lliitan. I ( Britain ind Rol • man of n %  i i the i-' man Chi Konrad Adenauoi ,( %  11 delay due t" mountin world prahlaoii In tha Rnancls eeoDomla and poUtleal baidi Adanausi holds Ihe toll I t tin celloi ind Foreign MtnlsV —r r St. ng. where 155 Communist trooK were killed by Allied .utilU-i-. small arms, and bayonets in a six-hour running fight. Five Red attacks, southeast of Ku ms o n st, were repulsed by th-.' South Korean Sixth Division, tw •> of the Red assaults were company %  i/iand three of platoon In ireneth. A Red battalion Jumped on an ouuiurabared U.N., position near Chorwon, and nearly surrounded the U.N.. outpost before being off.—U.P. Iranian, Egyptian Premiers Sigi* Joint D'eelarution Prt-n CAIRO, Not Moh unmcd Moasadi'gl THItfci; candidates, Mr. C. If Adams, Mr. 1^. K. Stnlth tlM Su W. h. COW! nisted for B ioaaph The site • hosen for the nomiiMtion wi| |ha top iloor of tin itore] buii'i.n, o cupHrd Joseph's Boys' School, a part ol which Is Ihi r> ie> nan, The httu> pel was filled with electors and was quiet unill B.45 when some ol the electors took the door and fpoks in favour Of ttM ValiOUl <-andldatf .. Mr. Adams told tin* •-1 in Makki. Chairman of | it was fair to give the Labour Party credit where credit was duo, ii rtl i things went wroim and they Ibouiiht the Parti responsible, then (hi-v COUU lioBl* the blame on them %  Anyone in tha political woil-i nwuntlni ipacutatioris that -day who tells you he doe* rwii 1 P>1' bienkdown || KoTl believe In the party system .I'' 1 10 UJ* bombing eith<-i n>hBaftoi to Ignoi %  % % %  ' "'"""" l •' %  %  "%  %  '' % % %  be in politics, 1 he said. prtVllaaert sanetuary' of M. The Labour Party v. organised in ihe British Cation area and had no I i lems like thme whli h i tinue their fight erance because the Western rid needed Persian oil w>|>h .ild "sooner n r later find Its way Abroad again". Victory would go to 'he side filch ftuld hild out long*"' — Il\ and the Egyptian Premier N-bab,atomic piogra Pasha signed a joint, declarat •dunning friendly relat tween Iran and Egypt. The text m Hu Mc.laration. high water mark of Mos*adagh\s threc-dav ;tate visit, will be issued lonlghr —U-P. Churchill* Eden Go To U.S. Dec. 29 LONDON, N Hi it. I.I PiiBU Mif.i-n i Ml Winston Churchill and i "i..: Secretary Mr. Anthony Bdan will Kail for the United S.ates December 29 on their way to confer with President Truman, it wi iiounced Thursday night. The British leaderill travel aboard the liner Queen Mary. They will In* accompanied by Lord Cherwell, Director of Britain'* and CommonSecretary Lord Red Bases In Manchuria WASHmCTON N Hnyt s Vandenberg, %  Chief or SlafT hinted broadly Thursday night thai lb United N i omniunist base. Koreai paaei talaa eoUapsa Hsaid lbs "outcoma or tha present tru %  Uon bold tha he) i" amethei ! %  * ill Ol balfwaj aagnp >•' %  ; snl ball 300 Ituh Drivers (In WiUliul Slrik.A aylld aal strlki n> about atK %  Uod Up ^"" aorU l aan m mrnt ol Ute llioiMid part of Ihe Mnnlim (lids. New York. The drtTSi to lake buses out on .'ri rousaa be i ted full day*l pay fin i horl in>ii'11] working s ch aduls Abou holidays bus nders % %  !, If, 21 GAOLF.D BY RUSSIAN COURT FOR STEALING BRANDY out %  MOSCOW, N Tin BupraoM Cow M U Republk panh men to prison tor lersM of up _. he Yslu ftivei reaei VM sssalliig more hai In Manchu-1 i.ooo.ooo rubles worth m brand Newspaper reporti sold defendant %  -wi-n nt manager in I eapet ehe were santaneed to Bv U t WILSON PARIS NOT 22 The toudaal nouM in Ihe United N to fur araa Andrei Vyahlnakj laugh He barwi ins gold MusMed taeth to laugh ..t the Wealarp duuuiak:tina posal la e et i a g whscfa lia.s btt-n gofng on n M betri tivn to take hark that Bui ri can't I' has gone around the world So it i. oJa like inMini.i luittlt* w i • will u if this round In ihe U N prnpaUussia Ma) Hack Down With pe heavy i un of thai %  • eating %  t a plan to reduce the i srei itva armament. i i k. an a hai lotus, it must be remembered that it IS mostly u contest for Russia's adamant oppoattk n lo public sympathy — a world trjdo the West i To that end, slinhll* the disaniiament proposals, sd\ Nsnons officials praased vanced b] tha US Secretary of mini:.i,., private St.de Acheson here. meet In | made important concession* to hen U N oflh lali havi held i uus %  %  Union PAjtia N... i eaunas WHII lop del %  ahaj nrom i->tii ilssnli Thas report increasing recaptlvenf I., ih,. Idea of btnind U %  %  piling tha laadlock. Tha S..V1.1 | continued t,, l*ul< I replying t'> the I il %  %  %  %  i i.iwliin; lleli.tic njHkrttd to MpG until tomorrow ,>i the tarlieet The debate in UM %  mbly'a main PoUtleal i onunlttea continued b crawl as UM bulk ol speakers lull) bacb to whal :• k\ might offer. H Blowing here I lal % %  i and whUa oonul Wi lam PI i rlnkUng i.. %  candiuona i awaited .. .., n I I lh t-'t,^li Ailni | The IVJ) I i %  nmlr* pli ; %  %  .ilHiiit lakitii! the (lo-ir until .,!t* r r.p. I pr u ir. .' %  ii in ooffactive labour terns The prosecution said they toi m II M %  res of sia restaurants and sold them illegal —I'.P "FRIGHTENING" MOVES UMDON N Brluah that BOvtet notes t, AiaO n.dionon Hu r '..I.li hriirnt „t .i Mid %  aibe law il ihlahtenlni BrlUah quarters said UjM had a "familiar echo 0 ftunili.ir i l Present indications are that a ptocegands vftrtofy * about all that can !>• hoiM-d for in this Assembl) Thara n no far that the I ill romo toward the West or lh We-t move further towards th" Russians on arm* limitation. 1'olilical lli>putes Ii d QMI tiuesUon ui' political disputes, v hich Ihstood ucaiiy seven effort iiiw.trds adjuati i inatance %  boul Germany %  ri \U'M # Trieste, and the lutlnute fate oi. Rod China's retanloa to the Wesle.n A ir landi UM West is ahead. But Vysjhlnak) i* . hrtcky as i II. think. He and his sotBltas to thai A-oembly meeting have sneoreri and laughed at western pnMoiaU, but tin*} have nut walkad out vet. ind there i% Mill time for V\shlnky to come up either with a Ctrl or real acceptance of daiwnnanHHii rhon this Ruanaol might art .i di.iw or ltter in this )>rn|Higanriection an-; limitalkorM pur) SB iiomb with the rest. Still He l-iii.ohed But still VyehJnaky iauheii. and Ihe UttSS 'rllows who make up the maturity of the Assembly i ui -ii nohons who haw been undaesdad, had t., concede that thg w< %  agi making %  real hid -U.P. wKsri mourn v vie riikiA \ i ^^ DNB1 West Indlex 3 fur SO at lunch. Use 11. stoluneyer K. Worrell t, Bhk^rds not oat T*. Fxu-as 4. wealth Rela Ismay. Briton-will mm* Truman or January 3 and plan to spend i, Isseah In oonlaranos with lh< President and other U.S. leaders II' lAHTY IIMMIt I>emM-rar> Hi \-my. We batam m democracy so mud dons avay with all nuallQcation> bersfllp lo the H. g) On pagr ^ .'{ StlgbpT Shi[rs TiocI Up By Slrikr I illLADRLI'MIA. Bfii U.ngshoremiii here net .i Court •' %  .">baa tied u| nt raw sugar. %  I n ter n *U lona I Longshorenwn \1 : >'.^ar Rei f.reealand. Tlie> under Ihe lei i %  ontraei. lo ibis pan fet inloodiag the I IOOO cargo. n issued i Injunction %  strike veteni.i ... I Assoclat :'i damaged. The Compan> Vort UUrl Bfl additional ships were I nd that then igh raw sugar to •> %  %  *. t'.r Terrorists Kill Two U.K. Soldiers PORT SAID. Nus with nuu kiiiiiit! the hi The death roll ova i dan i> now eight. Colonel (| MM i Porl %  %  I %  atrong prate I lo Ohass B of the B i rslooil I %  %  %  %  %  l %  | %  '• %  %  %  ':'. • %  • Ohas I B> I 1 "' r, H Tomlyn. in town Ol i B nitiht when lerrortBU lobbed tw temade handg.enades into the Roys I 1 jim a shire bo oanln 4 causing nnv < afl Bursti %  i %  i oops rhig In | II • %  off nst attack on Ui |l the tov i %  Ire ..n BaTPUaa iirrmmding their irtars, After tin if hand granadi tic iirinu broki Ine town but Is klnutos. By midnight British authorities %  D dies from %  of the 'own ected to be completed today. i tl.L.O. Willing To iit\esti^ult' GENEVA. N The Internauonal L tboui i n dan ided to investlgat alleged Britisii unrorssl punst Kgyptlan ( anal / %  BaTpUan (. %  rill permll an on-i The 36 number of th< 1-1*0 Governing iiody unanunow ly ap prorad without discussion thholding of I quested by Britain after Sn OulldhaunM M > i i d w D Bvan British GOVCIFHNI %  %  nimcnt wan:Ickad "'d BaBnatroua ts dealt with" Egypt complained ii I.I..O. thai the Hnti i ed labour method.II the Canal Zone—U.P. EGYPT DISMISSES BRITISH TEACHERS B bio (AUK). Not .: another •gainst British iBank i' the dismissal of all British teachers emj lo %  Mlrdatry prepared J dum on the dismissal foi %  irntcts about 150 British sources *iid bowevei i n it affect th< Irltlsh staff at Egyptian Univer'i•ies which are not under the Ihe Education Ministry —1 .P Old World Culture and History rreeel to As 0 K end OoselSeSg b.'i Vorfli Slgf Skul'H'-Tt Ha Canada in quicker and mor* rnninetsai. Voa can | day lo hseutda af lead I durfalfl the "Lou: ftt* SfOHOHt. • i. forawfssf See lniriintT Austin t (u.. Ltd V.Orocor Strsst. nndii'town. riunt 4704. ^ea^se Kw ssttswtei ij i wss i fiirrr t^^