Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ESTABLISHED 1895

Cease-fire Plan
By Xmas Agreed

PANMUNJOM, Novy, 23.
United Nations and Communist negotiators have agreed on
“the ceasefire by Christmas” Plan.
The Joint sub-Committee has finally settled a formula for
settling the ceasefire line—the issue that had stalemated
the Korean truce talks for four months. It was the biggest |

step forward since the armistice conference began last
July 10.

SATURMAY, 1951

nowl ©

NOVEMBER 24,



Germany May Check
The Third World War

CLERKS’ STRIKE
LIKELY TO





HASSETT IS

LISLE C. WILSON
PARIS, Nov. 23.
WORLD WAR III may be on its way, but it is not yet
in sight nor just around the corner. That’s the way it
looks today to the top military and political chiefs of
Europe, as the people of the West begin their Christmas
shopping. In other words, 1952 is expected to be about as

By



The Committee agreed that:
1. If the rest of the Armistice

nation of such a line at present adopt industrial security or em-}| Suddenly get fed up and say: “Let's get it over with”.
might lead to a de facto ceasefire. ployee insurance schemes. The chought all but paralyzes a European, living in
| A n 1 y? beak se “Soule ka cena % They agree to the principle of the paths of the Russian ground troops and under skies
y thing keep fighting, if they knew that sharing part of profits, but feel open to Red bombers. But there are no militant North
in the end they would have to that the quantity should be left





Cease-fire Line

THE Korean battlefront —
agreed to-day as the ceasefire
line—is about 117 miles long,

38th Parallel in the East to
just below it in the West.
Based on the most recently an-
nounced fighting line, contact
begins about one mile soiith of
Kosong on the East Coast,

turns sharply South near

running from well above the 2 the monthJong period.



: , , The Labour Officer presiding urely. There's real anxiety about that.
Woot Southwest tof a Cane ritory they capture in the interval. over the ‘Eeiplayers semua 3 vom ee . 2
Sentene! Then oe Weat Hodes Accepts deputation of eight: Hon. W. E. U.S. TRIGGER FINGER
i. Julien, Messrs. S, H. Smith, A. I. a
Sivor devonest eootee te tert = Thompson, R. J. Ross, C. A, Watch closely when Prime Minister Winston Chur-
north of Kumwha, about five See er ee mare the Lowe, B. W. Byer, A. J. Mahy] chill shortly visits Timan in the U.S. Churchill will
miles northwest of Chorwon || Ojmgtce 0) just etn aie Rane soa " = on oe want many things. One of them is sure to be some kind
s 5 >, \ yrese > ) e : 7 .
and then southwest to the gates of both sides sign a general ce tee Pit ae 8 of British brace on the use of U.S, atom bomb aeroplanes
mouth of the Imjin River. ; proposa Instead of the 25 per
—UP. truce ee The earlier U.N. eent, increases asked, employers based in Britain.
pedion os aor eeacntiig tae whieh are willing to grant a cost of Europe, in general does not trust the U.S. finger on
: aoe een , living bonus at the rate of one ‘ipger “S § ‘iends of the U.S. de not accept the
would become permanently fixed per cent. for every ten points’ wigger. Allies and frie , ‘ R P :
Ri S in the people's mind if the nego- rise in the C.O.L. index. today} Communist Party line that the money-hungry U.S. bil-
1 ay ays sage wrOUld drag out inversatp= equivalent to a 16 per cent, boost.| lionaires itch for the profits of World War ILI, Western

“Ready For

WESTERN FRONT, Korea,
Nov. 23.
General Ridgway visited units
along this front today and said:
“We are ready for anything the
Chinese have got.”
Ridgeway’s light plane Janded
at the forward strip minutes

accompanied by
Van Fleet and
John. W. O’Daniel.
Ridgway’s jeep procession wal-
lowed up the muddy roads to
visit several fighting units in the
area,

Asked if United Nations’ troops
ready for another winter
cempaign, Ridgway said “they
tell me so.” Then, he said flatly,
“we are ready for anything they

ing. He was
General
Maj. Gen,

James

were

have got.” : “We agree in principle with this , a " “ Secretary General ‘Trygve Lie.| ®tmament of Germany actually begins. If Germany ever
Ridgway visited those units} niece of paper” the Communist 4-PQOWER ML D K 'A ST P A Tr Pros rl 9 The Soviet Foreign Minister] swings wholly to the Communists, Western Europe is gone
that had been prepared to Te€-|spokesman told him, “but we want y ! - Andrei Vyshinsky sent him five so tar

ceive Vice-President Alben Bark-
ley on Thanksgiving day. Bark-
ley’s trip was blocked by bad
weather.—U.P.

Last U.K. Fantilies
Leave Ismailia



| Hodes accepted the Communist
that if the armistice were

after a snow storm began . of getting an early armistice

j terms are settled within 30 days,
the ceasefire line shall be along
the present battleline, This means
| both sides would have to give up
| any additional territory they take

2. If the Armistice terms are
not settled within 30 days the
ceasefire line shall move forward
or back to the battleline existing
when the
ready for signature.

complete armistice is
Ff 1 This would
permit both sides to keep any ter-

The Allies feared that the desig-

return to a definite ceasefire line.
This, in turn, would ease the
pressure against the Communists
to agree on such key
the release of
prisoners.
However,

estions as
ied war
the U.N. apparently
decided to take that chance in the

agreement.

Airforce Brig.-Gen. William P.
Nuckols said, moreover, that any
agreement would give the U.N.
exactly what it had asked for at
the beginning of the truce talks
in July. The U.N. modified its
demand only when it believed that
the Reds were stalling. Hodes
opened the Sub-Committee meet-
ing by submitting a slightly re-
written version of the Communist
proposal,

to check. it thoroughly.
Look Out! Get Going!

A Tuna WAY balloon used to mark
the armistice Conference site for
wayward warplanes, sent truce
delegates and soldiers fleeing in
all directions,

The pink balloon, swept by
heavy winds, flopped down on the



AUSTRALIAN CAPTAIN

® :
vetiy te ES reine



beaten by

|

a ball from

Hassett, completely spinner
Ramadhin, is bowled for 6 in the first Test in Brisbane, Qneensland, on 10.11,51.. It was Ramadhin’s

only wicket of the innings.

ARAB NATIONS DISCUSS

THE HEADS of Arab delegations to the General Assembly

convened here on Friday nigh

the West’s projected Four Power Defence Pact for the Mid-
dle East. The meeting was presided over by Syrian El

PARIS, Noy, 23. *

t to work out a joint poliey on

Khoury who was second since the opening of the Assembly
here. It was held at the fashionable Prince Des Galles Hotel,






“Election Year

Predicted
In U.S.A.

CARROLL KENWORTHY)

WASHINUTON, Novy, 23.
United States economic experts

y

| BE AVERTED
|

From Our Own Correspondent!
GRENADA

There were
of averting the
strike at
hour

Nov. 22
hopeful indications
threatened clerks’
the conclusion of a 2%
meeting of 62 employers
morning in response to an
ypeal by the Administrator to
endeavour to do their part by
naming a fully authorised bar-
gaining delegation.





Employers are prepared to

to the discretion of the manage-
ments,

Employers favour retrospective
pay but as frony July this year
and not October last.

Despite a determined front, the
attitude in clerical circles ap-
pears to be one of goodwill in
regard to the counter proposals,



Vyshinsky Invites
Lie To Russian
Show

PARIS, Nov. 22.
The Russians have eased their
boycott of the United Nations

tickets for a Soviet documentary
film, showing at their headquar-
ters here last night,

The tickets were not addressed
to Lie by name, but merely to
“the Secretary General. Two of
his daughters Guri and Mette
turned up, and were treated most
cordially.

peaceful as 1951—1faint praise for sure,

But it could be worse. Moving for some weeks among
the capitals and provincial cities of Western Eprope, this
correspondent got the impression that war jitters are less

acute here than in Washington,

Western Europe is a lot closer to war geographically
than the U.S. That may be why Western Europeans refuse
to concede that Number Three is inevitable. It surely is the
reason why many persons here fear that provoked or im-
patient North Americans may loose the lightning prema-

Europe’s fear is that hot tempered North Americans may

American soldiers, seilors or airmen here

From the top shelves of French politics came this
statement: “The threat of war diminishes, while the threat
of Soviet Russian expansion increases so long as Europe
is unable to cope with its great social and economic prob-

lems.”

Why should the Russians stir up war themselves, so
long as there remains the chance that they can swallow
overcomes it?
And another thing, why should the U.S. Government be
sending to occupied Germany more hundreds of depend-
ent women and children if war were coming soon? The
Dependent Movement would be in the other direction if

Western Europe anyway when trouble

Hisenhower thought Stalin was loading his guns.
GERMANY

But there are conditional situations in all of this. One
of the greatest is what the Russians will do if the re-

geographiéal location make it a
the contest now underway for world power.

If and when Germany is brought solidily into the
circle of Western nations, the forward thrust of Commun-
ism will be checked, perhaps thrown back. That would
strike the Russians like a blow to the chin. By the grace

as democracies are concerned. Germany’s man-
power, technical knowledge, induswial potential, and
sand prize of

stovepipe on the Conference tent re predictiog ital, 1UER wil ee et ee a ‘ anaes of God, German coal and her great industrial concentra-
ISMAILIA, Nov. 23. |duting pene eae cA eee headquarters of the Egyptian delegation. bring “election year prosperity"| The Russians have boycotted Lic} tion lie in the West. Had they been among the prizes taken
fh a aaah aelee Seaweeds ouente per A in — bs hee hoe mead = + jlo the U.S. with the resulting] since last February 2, when he by Russians in the Eastern Zone of Germany, the cold war
Maj. Gen. Henry Hodes, the{Salah El Din Pasha, also Fawki : ‘ golden flow of dollars overseas] started an additional two year| for Europe would have been over long since, and the great
evacuation by the Army and the ciel a copeaiine we ee, = eee of the Jordan, Man Bites Lion Bos 4 sti iinet 4» cog Chesca oo een eaten picture of Stalin would be defacing the Hifel Tower.

c ey Ne ; ce Sub-Co oe assan Ayc rahin of Yemen. EE ; = Ag Pe acces tat _
Royal ae = ere from a nearby tent. He loped|Rashad Paron of Saudi Arabia it JOHANNESBURG, §, Africa Prosperity is foreseen because} tions that ordinarily went to Lie , . ie oily ial uF.
lest Sebi end ernie: British forward as though stung be ee Fadel Jamali of Iraq An African who bit a lion |{it exists now, and because the wae to the Secretariat of the SEE
epee 3 i i ‘,|‘‘Look out, get going,” he shou A spokesman for the Egyptian and lived to tell the tale is U.S. Government is expected to| U.N. RE
eater Fon aga dena Mo to nearby soldiers, “Get going.” |delegation, Mahmoud ‘Azmi. ‘Bey, recovering, Reports said that | heourage it so the voters will be] His re-election was vehemently BANK PRESIDENT The “ADVOCATE”
v ri a Soi Pa ; 5 Eeyptian| Military police guarding the tent|told a Press Conference that Egypt the incident went this way. |'@ppy when they east their bal- opposed by the Russians. He was IN SURINAM
ta aetin erly i: L wis entrance took off. Staff Officers|not only maintains her rejection 'he native, whose name is ||lats for President of the U.S, and| ot invited to the Embassy cele- WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. | ays for NEWS
poucemen were Ruled, up, |tan from another nearby tent, lof the Four Power Mid-East Com- Mcungu, heard a noise in his || the new Congress next Novem-| bration of Revolution Day earlier) The International Bank ‘for, pay

—vU.P. where they had been trying to}mand Project, but would refuse to sheep pen near Bulawayo, in ber, this month, the function to which

RED CASUALTIES
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23,

; : the British and the question of the 1 fortune a vires: —U.P. |Surinam before returning chit Day or Night
c The Bet cee eer Over their pein ey ae the Sudan is solved. He saw a lion, and imme- oa e. There Nyy doarinty S. , from his visit to Brazil, _—
‘ommunist forces in orea have€/palloon bounce a op the s' ovepipe Ne otiations diately threw. his “ashegi", ; ree ; 3 8 f axtom . ae ‘ —UP.
ee ih ali re — for 4 or 1 dow pos Arab or were _ active but the lion pounced on him, ee icane unl Siena be a $17,000 In A Shoe “ tied i
the star’ f e war rou en drift off down : ah 7 o auling i ; ie S di} ae =i
Nov aioe 14, * They returned to their tents at a throughout the day. Egyptian badly mauling him. The jtumes,” meaning when business is} YONKERS, New York, Nov, 23.

lies left Ismailia today, complet-
ing the emergency’ three-day

draw the ceasefire line on a map
Other officers ran from U.N.
and Communist delegation tents.



consider any proposals so long as
the Canal Zone is not vacated by

Foreign Minister Salah El Din con-

Northern Rhodesia, one night
recently, and went to inves-
tigate,

native hung on to the lion’s



Happy voters usually credit the
political party in power for their

all top delegates
invitations

ordinarily get

—U.P. Imore dignified pace. —UP. ferred with Iraqi Premier Nuri Es tail and bit the lion on its gt Ay jobs are plentiful noe Fin uauia mabiicaios nave
i “ nose, ears anc tomach 2 bani seoe sy shoe @ 2 dncine: :
ing hatte Sie aneonee cae Natives helped him got inside = a of a 90 billion) because it has $17,000 worth o
man ance ss tions here and with British leaders his hut, The lion tried to dollar national budget for the| jewels inside. Mrs. lren Madden
ru fe in London. Salah El Din also con- batter down the door, but next year helps increase the out-| told the police that she had thrown
ferred with Iraq’s Ambassador to finally went away at dawn, look for jobs. This spending} away the old shoe a few days ago
Cairo, Nagubal Rawi and informal UP. would compare with 70 billion] while house-cleaning. She ex-
sources said the talks—as well as dollars this fiscal year and only

Trade Concessions







plained that she did not report her

that with Nuri—were designed to 33.790 million in 1948 whenyjosses, because there was a
“clarify the attitude of Iraq to Truman was elected President. possibility that ghe had hid the
Egypt’s rejection of Mid-East de- ea r eather “Good times” in the U.S, al- jewels elsewhere. Buta thorough
® fence project. Earlier on Friday jmost always stimulates imports'yheck of the house failed to dis-
oO ussl oO an Saugi Arabia's Rashaci Pharaon e creating new busineas fd many close them. :
conferred a ee ee ids { IS. producers, and exporters in other Mrs Madden explained that she
Secretary nthony en only a countries. * z
, it . atter’s so ad r the jewels from thé
KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 23. ar men seve sing pentets e- S r h PI Jobs in the U.S. are currently ved pre nag have them re-
Truman on Friday ordered the cancellation of all trade Raton Mate eare anes running at close to an all time| appraised. Later, she decided that
agreement concessions for Russia and Poland effective next }"°"" ~ vr —UP. peak.—U.P. the old shoe would be the best

January 5.

The President sent a letter to the Treasury Secretary, John
Snyder directing him to halt all reciprocal concessions for

the two countries.

Truman issued a similar directive during the summer

covering Czechoslovakia, Bu
Communist China.

New Rain Making
Method Discovered

LOS ANGELES, Nov. 23.

Ausiralian scientists have dis-
eovered a_ revolutionary rain-
making method, which consists of
spraying low clouds with plain
water, according to the physicist
Dr. E. G, Bowen.

The Australian scientist said
that a single ton of water sprayed
from a plane into the base of low
clouds would yield 1,000,000 tons
of rain “at least’. Experiments
with the process, thus far, have
been carried out only on a small
scale in Australia. Dr. Bowen
warned that at least two more
years of research were necessary

before the system will be on alion,” : by Traq and Egypt today took) cuss this and he moved for an ad-;in by the political groups all over |
“really sound scientific basis”. ba pen Se oe the |further steps in a drive to give the | journment. | the world. One of the petitions

He explained that water spray-|authority of the 1 Trades|United Nations power over all “h is mes fr
; : cas +which is expected comes from e
ing methods were especially effec- sy ye Act amendments, | colonial territories. Iraq demand-| Britain voted for the adjourn-| Kenya aaa aeeaes headed TODAY’S WEATHER
tive in Australia where 50% of Poe aren ate oF ore ed that the colonial powers should | ment on the grounds that the U.N.|by an agitator Peter Meiyu CHART
the country’s rain comes from aie rahi Semen’ at i oa. report to the United Nations on the | is not entitled to receive political| Keinage who will present the|
low-hanging clouds. He explained ;' The order halting Son tat nena political and constitutional de-|information from all over the|claims of the uplands peoples of|| sunrise: 5.58 a.m.
oe ane ae ee sions for Russia and Poland came velopment not only in trusteeship Colonial Empire but only from) East Africa. || Sunset: 5.36 p.m
us was in droplets larger rhis {2 no surprise to those two coun- territories but in all non-self gov-| Trusteeship territories suct } Moon: Last Quarter, Novem
those already suspended. This|iries because they were notified \erning territories. Tanganyika and Togoland. But} South African officials today said | ber 21
causes the small ones to attach|in effect that the step would come| The Iraq motion before the) the adjournment was voted down|that they rather welcomed thi Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
themselves to the large ones, soon | yitimately when the President first| Trusteeship Commission of the by a majority of self confident;East African intervention as it High Tide: 12.20 p.m. _
causing tiem to grow so heavy|ordered a ban on the lesser five|United Nations was followed by | Middle Eastern and South Ameri-; would show Britain the dangers Low Tide: 6.00 a.m., 6.51 p.m.
_ ew the clouds to'fron Curtain countries last August.|the French walk out. It was can powers. of listening to native representa-

e earth.—U.P.

lgaria, Rumania, Hungary and

Press Secretary Joseph Short,
said the President’s order put
trade relations between the United
States and Russia and Poland back
to the levels of the old Smoot-
Hawley Tariff Act,

The President also directed
complete prohibition on the im-
portation of valuable furs from
Russia and Poland including
ermine, fox, Kolinsky, marten,
mink, muskrat and weasel.

Furs Banned

The President’s order to Snyder
does not halt trade with Russia
and Poland but merely removes
all tariff concessions for imports
from these two nations. Truman
did however put a complete ban
on fur importations. Short told
the Press: “This cuts them out
of all provisions of the trade
agreements programme including
the most favoured nation provis-

—U.P.



Loan To Iran Would
Be “Justifiable”

NEW YORK, Nov. 23.

Arthur Upham Pope, Chancellor
of the Asia Institute here said in
a letter to the New York Times
Friday that the U.S. loan to Iran
as requested by Premier Moham-
med Mossadegh would be “thor-
oughly justifiable,”

He said the loan would “secure
Iran as a firm ally and a crucial
bastion of eastern defences and
would help restore the damaged
prestige of America in Asia”.

He said “it is an opportunity as
well as an obligation and the sit-
uation is too serious to be dealt
with by cynicism or abuse.”

—UP.

TREVISO, Italy, Nov. 23

The, first clear weather of the
week improved United States
Search planes chances of finding
the missing U.S. C.47, ghot at on
Monday by Iron Curtain border
guards,

Fifteen T.C, 82 “Flying Box-
Cars” of the ninth U.S. Reserve
Squadron, resumed the hunt for
the plane and its four crewmen
lost en route from Munich to Bel-
grade, The fliers reported good
weather with unlimited visibility.

All other attempts to find the
plane have been hampered by

eavy storm clouds over Northern
Italy, Northwestern Yugoslavia and
the Adriatic where the craft may
be down. Earlier flying conditions
were so unfavourable, that the
search planes often ran the risk
of becoming lost themselves.

—U.P.

U.K. Sends Stern
Note To Egypt
LONDON, Nov. 23,

Egypt
forces in
have
restraint in the
provocation.
Britain rejected
accusations in

the Suez Canal

a

November 9,
'tious and without foundation,

The British note was given to
the Egyptian Foreign Office by the
British Ambassador to Cairo, Sir

Ralph Stevenson and published
Simultaneously in London
Cairo,

—U-P.

U.N. Should Have Power Over Golonies

From DAVID TEMP7E ROBERTS
PARIS, Nov. 23.
The Middle Eastern countries led

during the speech of the Egyptian |

delegate Pharaomy
delegate Pignon jumped
said that the U.N.

up

Next developme

that the French ;Monday when the Committee must

discuss again whether it will hear

could not -\the petition and resolution handed

will be on| tives.

Egyptian
six notes handed
to Britain between October 18, and
as violent, tenden-

hiding place.—-U.P.



The Weather

UNTIL the “Christmas Winds”

Britain handed a stern note tojor Trade Winds begin to blow
Friday declaring British
Zone
conducted themselves with
face of flagrant

(they generally start around mid-
December) the weather will prob-
ably continue as it is at present—
hot days, scattered showers and
cool but rather damp nights.

It has been a rather abnormal
October and November, with very
little lightning and thunder. There
have been scattered moderate
showers almost daily for the past
few weeks, but the usual heavy
rains expected during October and
this month have not fallen, Some
of the showers have been heavy

and| but not island-wide as is generally

the case around this time of the
ear.

. The “Spring” Tides or the time
for “surf-riding” which are usually
experienced around this time,
sometimes a little later have not
yet arrived and this will be an in-
dieation of the approaching cool or
vhat is popularly called “Christmas
Weather.’







Dial 3113

Reconstruction and Development |
announced that President Bugene|

Black will make a short halt in!



More and more.
people ave saying ~







PAGE TWO



NOVEMBER 24, 1951







Spedial 9.30 a7

’ : . at Ia ¥ —————
ODATS & ‘ . iia
LITTLE JOR THE WRANGLER BTOWN
The < 1 Membe ‘ \Johnny Mack BROWM, Tex RITTER ne AZ a
.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,
CLUB “GUNMAN’S CODE” Kirby GRAN Dial 2310

‘How Much Weight Do |

‘
cana
You Put On When You str Company at tae . TODAY 445 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily





















Caub Calling

HE sound of familiar ws Getting Cold

. songs and choruses echoed

ND BARN DANCE {tl The THING (rom sosier word





through the Drill Hall on ee ee ee GRA
t ough the é or 7 1 Canada a= 1) o

f a i ‘ approech ( adi tao = . ‘ se ie .
Horsmbee 1" when te Bore EY approsen Conada—-an Drink A Cu Of Tea ~ ean: ile Also Leon ERROL'S Latest “PUNCHY FANCHO’
bados Officers’ Association held Edward Cronyn of Toronto going e . , ks ‘i Special Thurs. 1.30 p.r ‘ ng Soo Ivor No
its Annual Dinner. His Ex- south: and Mr. Cronyn generally G. Z. a ce Ct RB yD “HIDDEN DANGER” « “DANOING YEARS



cellency the Governor, Pawon













































the A ttended 4 ends up in Barbados. A regular People ny have to keep an . On FRIDAY Night Nov. 20, 1951 S| Se OE
of the Association, .attenc anc visitor here for many years, Mr.|¢ye on their weight have been 4% . : n v 62 185 . ,
moved the Toast to “The Asso- Cronyn seldom misses his morn-|Very much interested by a recent yee simaig Vere | Admission: Gents 2/6 Ladies 2/- PLAZA out bes GAIETY oe
ciation.” Mr. A. V. Nyren replied ing sea bath at the Aquatic Club.|qQueer story—the story of the - by SIR ADOLPHE } To-day to Sun, 480 & a went ST. JAMES
to the Toast to “The Guests.” Hearrived from Canada yester-|jockey and the cup of tea. The y * Warner's Special 30 pan By tee, to Bun, 68 Pm
Covers were laid fer 66 and day by the Lady Rodney and is jockey, Tim Brookshaw by name ABRAHAMS “CAGED” Eleanor PARKER TRIPLE ATTRACTION
among those present were The staying at “Rose Bank”, Halls|Says he gained 4 Ib. in weight as |” anise duet am Rinaiear™ oj, Oe OS
Honourable Sir Allan Collymore, Gap, Hastings. the result of drinking a cup of flon. Medical Adviser to Culoal bY. Pechatenioc” Perley GRANGER, 4b ef
His Lordship the Bishop, Sir sweetened tea. Doris Y ne NELSON William LAUNDIGAN &
George Seel_ the Hon. F. E. Field, For The Winter In scientific circles we are call- the International Athletics Toda 0 mite Saddier—Wiilie Pep Fight Film_
Colonel R, T. Michelin, Lt, Col, ES, they're all coming back;|¢4 Upon to contemplete an occur- Michigan Kid Vigtlantes Toda, 450 pm |, Midnite Tonite
J. Connell < os t , : rence which appears to demand Board Cingeolor Return Hidden Danger
: Connell and Capt. St. J. Mrs. E. N. Fenno who has a ppe a Jon Hal) and Cinecolor School for Johnny Mack
Hodson, home in St. James was another |® suspense . oe Saat | hone Set = oom Han & ee ee Brown &
T . i h passenger by the Lady Rodney eae « —r. Would-be ‘ercise Increases appetite. | a ee ae ante faint mpactet one
he Police Band added to the yesterday. She arrived here last|=immers are ismayed to hear {oss of fat must be distinguish- y Gran hip Wilson nip sor.
merriment of the evening and year on November 15 by the|‘™@t so innocent an indulgence eq from loss of weight. Here we | :
it was agreed that the function

could have such a devastating
consequence,

It is reported that some dieti-

Lady Nelson.

return to the subject of liquid.
She is here for the ‘winter.

You drink a pint of water (or tea
without sugar or milk) and your

this year was “the jolliest ever,”
The Annual General Meeting



GLOBE.




of the Association preceded the _ -— wi tians are not surprised and are weight t one rene stins 4

Dinner and the following were . Return Visit prepared with an _ explanation aed BoA woman ten Ps 4 TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and continuing

elected a Committee to serve for DENISE SISNETT R. TOM NELLES oh _| which I confess I find quite unac- ¢rease slowly disappears as water ‘Slee * «est 4 eR ee

the year 1951—52. * ie M ; . _ Who 18 / ceptable. They refer to the jg jost from the body by various OX citing d ta # e MG. Ng
President: The Hon. Capt. Sir Sophisticated Charm with T.C.A. stationed at}action of the sugar “releasing ¢hannels. In respiration, a small Legon, Fances! + re : a © hilans ‘2

Allan Collymore, Kt. Vice Presi~ HE first Bridgetown Players’ Dorval Airport, Montreal is due} fluid from the body” in a fasting quantity is excreted, perspiration t . C sone hous

dents : ‘Lt. Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., production was Lucky Dip in ed leave here today for Canada | subject. : is continuous even on a cold day. i eee * 18 Studded.

E.D., Capt. St. J. Hodson, O.B.E. April, 1942. In this production 2 T.CA. after two weeks’ holi- Amazing! Increased activity leads to more EXplosive ? comedy!" «

Hon. Sec. Treasr: F/Q, D, H. by Miles Wood, Denise Sisnett’ “4: His 38. and mother who] Now it is perfectly true that rapid loss. I have myself lost Ib. vrs 4

Alleyne Asst. Hon, Sec.: Capt. made her bow to the public . pee nate ree. ene wae certain substances, especially in half an hour's mountain

R. A. Sealy. Playgoers will also remember °" for another week, ey were |salt, possess this property, a fact climbing: a Marathon runner

Members: Surg. Major WH. her in that first-class. comedy, oe Just nee ae
Skeete, O.B.E., E.D., Major J. E. The Late Christopher Beam. jeg it so ee cine echubial
Griffith, E.D., Major C. E. Denise Sisnett brings her sophis- this year. Maybe they'n make
Weatherhead, E.D., Capt, G. L. ticated charm to grace the part 4 ue teint
Taylor, Capt. H. Niblock and Lt. of Anna Shenstone in the Play~ hey’ abe guests ad ‘the’ Odin:
J. H. C. Thorne, R.N. (Retd). ers’ production by Grossmith of yjew ‘Hotel we e Ucean

Any officers in Barbados whe the Maugham comedy, The Circle ;

accumulation of water in heart rt. In the same way, heat
disease; but in the case of the FRhich is externally applied, ~
jockey referred to, only redistri- generated, as in a Turkish bath,
bution not increase of fluid could teads to loss of water. But apart
occur. To supply a homely ana- from other possible advantages,
logy, by shifting your money this loss is regained within 48

which is utilised to relieve oe: from 4 to 10 lb. during his

PLAIN SPUNS in all Shades
From 88c. up

FLOWERED & BORDERED
SPUNS. From 98c. up.



1
‘
'
i STARRING
'
1
=

SKELTON SALLY FORREST» MACDONALD CAREY

|
: F . . « . from one pocket to another you hours from the food and drink j
are not yet members of the As- Operation Successful Flight Changing are no better off. ingested, It bears no relation to|]{ PLAIN CREPES in many (© ab e wn sab iaitbbshion MUMMIES es tn ec ws ts hes ee clades dp Des iets eed |
sociation are welcome ‘to join Mr. David ee ae son SEE that ¢ je cai i If it were indeed the case that the solid tissues of the body. Shades. From $1.08 up. " rae ’ : : ee renee
of Hon. H. A, Cuke, has suc- .f * at from December h,|the cup of tea in itself had that m
R Second Home? cessfully undergone an operation T.C.A. will be arriving and|amazing consequence, I should @ On Page 8 FLOWERED CREPES — E M Pp j R E

. ‘ occangere ap. On his nose at the London Clinic. leaving each week on Wednesday

Manis I wv oes.” thenie David left here for England with instead of Saturday.
ctertie oe Nir y aia Mrs, his mother during the middle _ As the tourist season reaches
rat = irc of “Queens Fort,” of last month. He expects to be its height somewhere around the

5 phenomenon is confirmed by the B B C Radi
: . sy are frequent ut and about again in a week or middle of January they will be|most carefully conducted experi- ° ° e 10
Sion te Geceles er tng tains so. Hon. H. A. Cuke is also in running an additional flight }ment, I cannot accept it.

rhage = s.eq, through Barbados begi Jan- The ould-be slimmer cé
. . ¥ . and. s attending Sugar ginning Jan e wi slimmer can
ter. In fact I think I’m safe in godin move uary 17th 1952. This additional] take comfort in the reflection rogramme
saying that Barbados is now their = flight will continue until May 8th|that so far as weight (or fat or

Lovely Designs
From $1.09 up

ROMAINES at $2.12
JERSEYS at $1.84
TAFFETAS from 60c. up.
SATINS from 88c,

feel it necessary to re-orientate
what knowledge of physiology I —
possess. But unless and until the “ov... CO «6 TO-DAY To MON. 4.45 & 8.30





















































second home. 1952. muscle) is concerned & SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951
Mother And Daughter Dimes of avival and departure of pve or SHeRITa terufll “dee 12.15 a.m. Seotland South Africa, ALL OVER LACE — $2.49 WAY Ad
Two Weeks RS. CARLOS - CLARKE OP at “dhe ‘wnionis ports of call are{Produce any addition.. It is all af foun The News, 12.10 p.m. me Emb. ANGLAISE — $2.58 adi

N BARBADOS for two weeks’ Palm Beach” Hastings re- unchanged. uestion of food value. That of ° -

holiday is Mr. Colin Wooding turned from Trinidad peerrciay tea in itself is nil; any milk or 4907.15 p.m. #12 M., 4848 M, SILVER & GOLD CLOTH a Ta iie
of the Insurance Department of by B:WIA. after, spending uc. Empress of Scotland = |*¥88" added has, of course, its {>in Whe News, 4.10 p.m. The} * — te
T.L.L. He arrived on Tuesday by weeks’ holiday wi eae * corresponding small increment. Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Rugby League ~ Ss $1.24 NL Sek SS ‘
BWIA. and is staying with his Mrs. R. M.S. Charles whose hus- HE Empress of Scotland on] The question is frequently ad- Fuotball, 4.25 p.m. Interlude, 4.80 p.m. AFRICAN PRINTS — $1.2¢ . : , : '
éister in Reed et er ” ‘band is Medical Officer of Health, =~ which Princess ElizabethItvanced, should the aspirant to “Top Tunes, 5 pm. Scotland v. FUJIS, POPLINS Pee) Bll. Bee a _ : 1
sister tn ae? Arima, Trinidad. and the Duke of Edinburgh re-|@imness limit his liquid especial~ S°¥" Africa, 9.05 p.m. lnteriude, | 5.16 ca : ; é ;

In Ch Now Mrs. Charles has come turned from their Royal visit to|ly at meal times. It is represent- Music for Dancing, 6.45 p.m. Pro- CAMBRICS ’
n arge _ over with her mother to spend a Canada, will soon be seen in West]ed that in the process of stuffing #4mme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 4 C

ISS M, E. BAYLEY who is in wouple of weeks before leaving Indian waters, On December 22]geese to produce the famous enisit cg Steen RR, Pe Etc! Ete! COCONIA HETURRS prerems

charge of Bauxite House in early in December for Dominica she sails from Southampton on a]Strasbourg pate de foie gras, . ; FAIRBANKS R
British Guiana, returned home to spend Christmas with her 284day holiday cruise which]liquid is completely withheld. 7.45—-10.30 pom. 31.32 M., 48.48 M E DOUGLAS 74 .
yesterday by B.W.1A. after husband's relatives. takes in Las Palmas, Trinidad,}| But here we are dealing with a audi, Yaaeakie Rad 3
spending ‘two weeks’ Holiday. Mrs, Charles is Secretary of the Jamaica, Bahamas and Madeira. |disease process which cannot y/,"?|" Ay San ‘aste ‘Waele ah ecynis JOHNS: JACK HAWKINS
She has been staying with her Arima Evening Institute and the The fare for this cruise is from]apply to normal healthy human » The News, 10.10 p.m. From the - ity
brother-in-law and sister. Mr. Tunapuna Nursery Association, £220. Why not Barbados? beings. The only influence of Ecitorials, 10.15 p.m, Yours Faithfully, ‘ wi HERBERT LOM :
and Mrs. John Parker at the St. A farewell party was given by drinking at meal times—exclud- 1” P.™. Au ee ne a amati fihadeta ‘A Frank Launder and Sidney Gilliat
aw! members of the Arims Evening Church A 1 ing alcoholic beverages which TURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 195 Production + Written, Produced and
Lawrence Hotel, 4 ur ppea ; ATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951 ,

Institute in her honour on Wed- have food value—is that less is ..10 &—10 20 pm News, 10 20—10135 Prince wm. Henry St. rHRops ueetet by SIDNEY GILLIAT
Leaving To-d nesday evening. HE BISHOP of Jamaica has |eaten at a dry meal, 10,@5—10.20 pom. News, 10 2-10.35 ial 466 HEART
ea’ g o ay i. ' d is resent i s I Home and Community. Dia 3 a

R. ALBERT LANGLOIS, , Her husband is rt. preunet. ie written a letter of thanks to Why Toast? Tea aco, Shee OF YESTERDAY

M Commissioner of Police, J@maica attending a T.B. vaccine the Rey, Robert Whaites, Rector] The same principle applies to

Montreal and Mrs. Langlois are caurae organised by the U.N. Or- of Flordon, Norfolk, thanking him | the use of toast rather than bread.
due to leave for Canada today by ganisation. for a donation to the Hurricane}The food value is the same, but
T.C.A. after spending a holiday New Attorney General Relief Fund. The church-goers }|toast requires more mastication,
in Grenada and Barbados, R. C, WYLIE, newly ap- of Flordon raised £150 among {and less is, in consequence, eaten.

While in Barbados they were pointed Attorney General, them. Says the Bishop of Jamai-| It is only natural that the over-
the guests of Col. and Mrs. R. T. accompanied by his wife, will be ca in his letter: “We are already weight subject looks for some
Michelin. Mr. Lapglois and Col. leaving the United Kingdom by rebuilding our churches and per- royal road to reduction both on
Michelin met in Montreal during the S.S. Golfito on the 80th No- sonagés, but as the damage was'[#esthetic lines and because excess
his visit to Canada in March this vember. They are expected to over £100,000, we have a long} fat has many physical an

moa wag ais

ROYAL
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Triple Attraction —

(1) OLD LOS ANGELES









To-night at 8 o'clock

visit






, arrive here, Devember 11th. ad ahead to travel.” physiological disadvantages. Buk Starring ;
on . owe — as one —— like Seige WILLIAM ELLIOTT — JOHN CARROLL
haieranstnamarnith onthe idle iillati ita BAN ah i. TE spihelgeliarlisiis ca enmnseiils —..-|vide some mysterious assistance
that eliminated painful co-oper- ¢ L wu B (2) SINGING GUNS
j ation, the melancholy conclusion.f Starring - -
eee By Beachcomber must be accepted that it is all a

VAUGHAN MONROE -— ELLA RAINES





question of food intake, and that, (3) ROBINSON vs. TURPIN 1
Aap es : st FIGHT
DISCOVERY which may not, we ave back where we Buffet tittle-tattle a palsy gh Alege ecg M @ R G A N i rie-Goers
A have not the slightest effect started, or rather, where they Uf pe aaa nie arg OR: EME, RAVE se eo Nat i Mb 9
on the lives of millions is started. WING to the increased cost :

Aiios It is poor comfort to the obese
announced from Waggling Parva. (NOTE: Schizonomes are the of the small bits of well- . meget ig Be ta
Dr. Strabismus (Whom God Pre- minute tegumental ulbs situated seq blotting-paper which are put a ae wer oe eer ene
serve) of Utrecht has succeeded between the newt's mawillary into cups ef what is called Rail- ea ch Gh hie Heke at! tettioe

» (where Zaubeschutzen failed) in fibula and its woft. Haemophyl- way Tea, to give the suggestion Gakoneditran (or sawdust), but
isolating the haemophyllic schi- lic sghizonomes are schizono- of ‘tea-leaves, the price per cup] pe ei Bnet Aiea aviation
zonomes of a newt. If this.is true, mes in a haemophyllic condition Sparing of practically every

, 7 of this “delectable beverage” will] ¢pj
it_ means exactly what it says, If adduced ‘by reabsorption of the probably soon go up again, “The Te —, Ce ileiartas

ambular juices.) : public”, vouchsafed a tea-shifter, °
CROSSWORD Is it Foulenough again? “must expect to pay for its pleas-| 2"

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

OLYMPIC :

TO-DAY & TOMORROW MON. ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15

Republic Double

THE SCREEN’S GREATEST “END OF THE RIVER”

Universal Double



The exercise necessary for the ACTION STARS WITH
ro) veer tT | HE report that “large num- ures.” combustion of a pound of fat is }{ throughout the night Rod CAMERON oe
; bers of cats are disappearing that comprised in walking be-} Forrest TUCKER

| | | PLP IT | | im, Seottend makes me think The Snibbo cultural tween 60 and 70 miles at the

that Captain Foulenough has

probably gone North, to open a rey hour! Even in the case of really}f
branch of his fur business. One half-minute

rs h’ hodeaia ch violent exercise one would have
os cote oa in the morning by LEOPATRA’S beauty _be- to run at the rate of 10 miles an

Dial 4000 for reservations

reasonable speed of 34 miles an



IN “DESTRY RIDES AGAIN”
“ OH’ SUSANNA ” 4 Starring

rt a |









. ; James STUART
; hour for over 43 miles. And ex- A Thrilling Saga of : di
jAiving round o gistict ttied the battle of ctu. If she had THE INDIAN FRONTIER re ree
mi van, Ws of saucers, , _ eopetdcn
Wwith milk, are placed close to known about Snibbo, she would RGAIN: AND
j Pp at , 7
*houses, Out come the cats, which have been even more beautiful, eae i TUES, ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
fare then rounded up by two alert @d Anthony would never have} | eT eee ee : ; ; ae Allan “Rocky’ LANE
«milkboys in peaked hats. If only Set out for the battle. But, if he ‘ ch HOUSE FOR BEST R iy IN Universal Double
Mehe i » Ki ' in’s iq had known about Snibbo, his ! j
the Laird 0’ Kilcockrobbin’s guid Ad Kt! , ERE i ~ “VIGI TE: ie) ee is
xwite ke what she was wearing! he “have ut duly betore ma \\\ ME FROM? i ee he ES Vv G LAN HIDEOUT AGAINST THE WIND
‘* Mistake ne " , N ALU ND
Across leasure, @ ; f ms .
1. Lodge knew Practical sieiii. (p) & SAIid “Aeaill”™ “cried the gen Re ea on = { tv ALL ROU: D V. WITH A
B Named ‘ater Bie COle aay is marooned mariner, some- Snibbo would have changed the Eddy WALKER “RED CANYON”
12 The one over the aight. ‘#), what confused in one ponte: course of history, as it does today. Roy BARCROFT
13. This shackle 1s mae, terms as he saw smoke on the (Snibbo Cramp-Cure: 8/6, Insist i
13; Suutiar’ Wet able opr anyttitng. jghorizon, on SMbbO) CRINKLED SHEER THE SOREEN ROCKS WITH ere
ye wet RE Uta) a ae err mS ee pn ete ert ee ACTION Howard DUFF — Ann BLYTH
2) fhe brewer's v . -— — ——_—_—_—~ --

24. Afloat. (7)
26. Should succeed. (4)
27. The wind changes Evan, (4)
28. Often taken after work. (4)
29. Value placed upon an eye, (3)
Down
- How ink led to flame. (6)
. Idiotic contributiog. (8)
. No noise for Thunder God. (4)
- No also ran ever does. (3)
in the ring it’s staggering. (3)
Exist in divine surroundings. 4°?
Shine on a regal mix-up. (5)
Model maker’s timber, (3)
Give ten a refusal. (8)
Rolled like waves. (6)
Nothing a small sister brings
can be restful and refreshing, (6)
. Replace an early layer. (6)
Such fulness means caution, (4) ¥
. Drink of the swineherd. (4) , <]
- Usher without the ancient city. eal

Rupert and Rollo watch in great
anxiety as the i





—in Pink, Blue, Grey and Navy........ $1.89 per yard R oO x Y
TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15

A Blazing Box Office Thriller
Paramount Presents .

“THE EAGLE ano THE HAWK”

in glorious Technicolor
Starring: John Payne, Rhoda Fleming, Dennis O'Keefe.
Thomas Gomez
Strong as the Eagles, Fierce as the Hawks, They battled
America’s Enemies !
EXTRA
MID-NITE SERENADE

Phone 4267 for

UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
|
|

Lion Rock—.
a

MOSS CREPE

—in Green, Beige, Rust, Brown, Blue, Cherry and
DRI ONE ss ccdncsisisscathag}evtonrs ceaganeteongal aid $1.68 per yard

’ PAILE SILK

—in Tangerine, Siam-Royal, Chinese-Lacquer,
Brown and Black................... 6.00008 $1.95 per yard

NEW BORDERED SPUNS

—Beautiful Designs on White Background,
special $1.56 yard





F HOWARD
PE

is roducti6n

THE

CACC e ihe

5
*






(3)
25. Back one decade, (3)

Solution of yesterday's puzzle,—Across:
Eliminate; 10, Coronot; 11, Street; 12

at to the ship. We can examine it

™men continue their and count the treasure there.’

¥ is i digging. at once they find ‘‘And what of those young rascals
P Pp ; ; ; i , preare ”

is cer(overseer): 18, pein 27, the box and the f¢ gives an who have disappeared?" asks one

f wikogering. bem: 2." Bonomi, exultant thom « Theee’s no time of the men. ‘1 hope they've
ogogram:, % Irrigate; 4, Moss; 5 to waste, fe must not fallen ovcrboard,"’ growls the (| |
leat: 4, Sight; is’ Sérag: Te Near! be found ame eiky the box back skipper. ** They're nothing to us."’ ) , ) ’
$ Moon.
, froyn another | FULL RANGE OF

Tea ed
CREPES, SILKS, ROMAINES in Assorted Colours
from $1.00 up

Special for Girls & Boys ) HATS in:

ALL LEATHER SHOES
* in White, Brown, and Crinolines, Leghorns,

—_—— -——










¥” thick, 4’, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12’





WALLBOARD MOULDING (for covering joints)



Exhibition
LADIES’ DRESS SHOES"



ca - -
Finishing Touches for the STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
“ " thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” thick, 4” x 6’, 10’

; . ae ht ks : sesrs in all sizes 30¢ up Rein ced eae cms PLYWOOD SHEETS
Linge Display LADIES HANDBAGS PANTIES ai | retin Cate at V4’ thick, 4’ x 8”

Newest Styles Exclusive To

T. R. EVANS

oo 1m

TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
3/16” thick 4’ x 8’



BRASSIERES. from $1.00 Up.

vow SHOWING | THE BARGAIN HOUSE



ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO
RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER
TERMITES.





Die! 4220 A Dial 4606 | and continuing Daily 30 Swan Street es Phone —
WHITKFIELDS 'p | AZ B’TOWN. DIAL 2702 ou S. ALTMAN—Proprietor. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. |
n = Dial 2310, aes :









iATURDAY, NOVEMBER



udan—Land of th

y BRUCE ROTHWELL)

fE Anglo-Egyptian Sudan,
ads for 1,300 miles along
Upper Nile between the
bern Hgyptian border and
oda.
is a land of Arabs and
joes, of Nubians and mixed

fo-Negroes. A land of pagans,
some Christians, and many

ems. A backward land, with
+ of the services and facili-
of Western life but, in
at years, slowly reaching for
new techniques, the new
iods of farming and cotton

ting which make for the fuller
better life of its people.

1820 when Egypt invaded
Sudan the world Powers
in this Egyptian adventure

eruption of the entire Middle

Rebellion

e major European Powers
led to enter Egypt. France
ed out at the last moment.
Britain went on with the
ed plan. The Suez Canal
just been opened up. There
a lifeline with the Empire.

der Lord Cromer ihe
sh occupation reorganised
t's finances and administra-

Over Egypt’s control of the
nh was superimposed British

the same time the Sudanese
stirring against the Egypt-

®. Gordon was sent to
late the Egyptian civil and
iry population of Khartoum.

ease this retreat he an-
ted that the Sudan was in-
ident of Egypt. But the
ti’s rebellion swept the
ry. Khartoum was isolated.
itisa expedition up the Nile,

y Lord Wolseley, started too
On January 25, 1885,

toum fell. Gordon was

L

2 British withdrew. And

hey retreated the Mahdi
His successor, Kalif

diah took up the struggle.

now Kitchener was on the
+ And, at the famous Battle
ndurman in 1898, he defeat-





24, 1951







. Le OAs

EGYPTIAN









ZA
aso]

ed the Mahdaist forces.
The victory led to the virtual

British control of the Sudan
under what was termed the
Anglo-Egyptian Condominium.

By the agreement the Governor-
General was to be appointed by

Britain. Lord Kitchener, then
C.-in-C. of the Egyptian Army,
became the first Governor.

British officials headed every

province—while Egyptians took
on minor posts. Railways were
built, ports opened up, and roads
laced through the deserts, The
famous Sudanese cottonfields
were developed.

During World War I Exyptian
nationalists had begun agitating
for the British to leave the
Sudan. This awakened national
feelings in Sudan and_ there
were sporadig outbreaks of
violence.

In 1922 Egypt secured its
independence, But provision
was made for the maintenance
of Anglo-Egyptian rule in the
Sudan, which remained a pre-
dominantly British - controlled
country.







Re ABYSSINIA 7





“British troops
Stationed at Fayid

SQM prot)

.
ow

\
a4

Still
the
Lee Stack was killed in Cairo
by extremists.

called for
In 1924 Sir

the Egyptians
British to leave

Britain retaliated by securing
the removal of all Bgyptian
troops from the Sudan. A
Sudanese defence force of
Arabs and Negroes was created,
paying allegiance only to the
Governor-General.

Development

By 192f the British policy of
giving more and more scope to
local Sudanese officials was
under way. More dams were
built. Grain was controlled and
sold at fixed prices, The
material progress of the people

continued. The country was de-
veloped. More crops were planted.

1928 a new draft
between Britain and
Egypt was” rejected by the
Egyptian Cabinet. Extremist
demands for the British to quit
the Sudan continued.

Then in 1936 Egypt secured
full independence and the years
of negotiation were brought to

In March,
Treaty

ow U.K. Can Equal U.S. Houmay Trains

In Atomic

Progress

WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.

1e best way being recommended to Prime Minister Win-
yn Churchill te achieve atomic equality with the United
ates for Britain, would be to enforce the same rigid secur-

‘ methods in Britain as are
Churchill wants to revive
i War It Combined Chiefs
aff for global defence plan-
he must decide whether
te should be a_ partner,
tse many US. officials are
‘ to favour the addition of
re,

Ruthless Methods
2se are the considered opin-
of authorities here, who
hat so far, M.I. 15, the British
tity Agency, does not apply
ruthless security methods,
an the FBI. (the U.S.
‘ity Agency) considers neces-
not only for those engaged
tomic research, but also in
vital security agencies as
nal Defence and the State
rtment. .

2y claimed that the F.B.I.
‘more thorough than M.I. 15
cing into the past history,
family background and
is, for years back, of an
idual, even though he is
Jered above suspicion. They
‘ded that such a_ probing
h might be considered by
as a violation of civil rights,
the F.BJ. considers the
$t thoroughness necessary, in
of the Communist menace.

Security Risks

‘urity risks im the US.
de those persons, not only
have had or may still have
ful associates, but also those
questionable morals,
isequently, it is now bein
tasized here that if Churchill
ling to use U.S, standards of
ity to clean house in Gov-
ent Departments connected
defence matters, he would
| a far better chance of
hing atomic equality here.
urchill wants British planes
ive the same role in carry-
ttomic bombs as U.S. planes
this would apply particularly
ctical atomic bombs, for use
le battlefield, when they are
iced in sufficient numbers

urchill’s atomic adviser, Pay-
er General Lord Cherwell,
ves that Britain's dependence
foal would be considerably
ned if atomic energy could be
on a larger scale for theat-
purposes, and he wants a
U.S.-British programme to
research on this as quickly
ossible.
Combined Chiefs
urehill’s reported desire to
tate the Combined Chiefs of
of World War II for global
ning does not appear possi-
without the admission of
ce, due to the latter’s
\vement in Indo-China, and
to the fact that France has
ys considered she has a stake
ire Near East.
—(U.P.)



stiff joints? Aches?

used in the U.S.

e e
U.S. Dismiss
Red Protest On
Foreign Aid
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.
United States’
officials here, dismissed the Soviet
protest about the recently enact-
ed Foreign Aid Law as just
another attempt by the Kremlin
to impede the re-arming ef the
Free World against Russian ag-
gression,

The new protest, handed to the
U.S. Charge d’Affaires, Hugh Cum-



ming, Jr. in Moscow, yester-
day, said that the new law
amounts to “aggressive inter-
ference’ in the internal affairs
of Russia and other Communist
countries, and is “aggravating

the international situation.”

The Krenidin is parucularly
concerned about the section of
the bill setting aside $100,000,00uU
for aiding anti-Communist per-
sons behind the Iron Curtain.

The Russians told the US.
Government that this shows that
the law was designed to finance

“subversive activity and sabo-
tage” within Russia and other
Communist countries. The State
Department promptly rejected
the protest as “groundless.”

The State Department said
that the note “clearly repre-

sents another of the many at-
tempts to disrupt particular as-
pects of the defence of the North
Atlantic Treaty organization by
falsely charging for propaganda
purposes “that the U.S. backs the
Treaty for aggressive reasons.

The Department said that the
Soviet protest “will delude no
one.” It added that the Soviet
charge of interference in Russian
internal affairs comes “with
singular ill grace from the Soviet
regime which consistently sup-
ports subversive activities against
the U.S. and other nations of the
Free World.”

Other diplomatic observers re-
garded the note a part of the
to
make propaganda capital and to
nations
the Western
Powers’ plans for mutual security.
They noted that only a day or
so ago, the acting Foreign Minis-
ter, Andrei Gromykso, summoned
envoys of all the Middle Eastern
nations and handed them a pro-
suggested U.S. plans
for the Middle-East Mutual De-

Soviet diplomatic campaign
intimidate

about

the
joining

weaker
in

vest about





Sprains?

just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly
and —



estimated
Grand Central

juring at least 27 persons.
New York New Haven and Hart-
ford railroad which operates bot
trains said no one was killed.

Governmental \standing in the aisles when
collision occurred.

COLLIDE

NEW YORK, Nov. 22.
Two trains crowded with an
passengers collided Thursday in
Station railway

tunnel under Park Avenue, in-

A check with hospitals revealed

that three of the injured were in
a critical
were in hospitals with less serious
injuries,
discharged.
the

condition. Two others

Seven were treated and
Others were treate
scene for cuts from flying
glass.
the

Many passengers were elderly

persons travelling to have a turkey
dinner with their children or other

relat ives.—U,P.



Cabinet

New
PARIS, Nov, 22.
The Spanish Republican Gov-
ernment in exile announced the
formation of the new
with Felix yordon Ordas

post of Minister of Finance.
—(U.P.)

CZECH URANIUM
SALZBURG, Austria, Nov, 22,

Recently arrived refugees from

Communist Czechoslovakia

several points in that country.
! —U.P.

fence Pact.

The Kremlin also
recently that the U.S. was setting
up a military base in Trieste.

—U.P.



economic
Sudanese and ensure that this
continues towards eventual self-
governing independence along the
pattern already followed,

government were
when a Legislative Assembly was
established
General comprised of 75 members
and an Executive Council of be-
tween 12 and 18 members.
tions resulted in victory for the
Independent Front party.

about
they remain true to the centuries
of dislike which
have levelled against the Egyp~
tians they will view them with
considerable dismay.

dat Of the train wreck continue to be
cut and roads
The trains were so crowdea Latest
destroyed track and embankment
that some of the passengers were Lanai thé enties train to. avers
turn. The train is lying about 60
miles northwest of Rosario,

VICTORIA, British Columbia,

Cabinet from behind the
as has driven at least one elderly
Premier, Ordas will also take the man to suicide and panicked others
of
spokesman said Thursday.

Canadian Aid
Society, said an 80-year-old man
who was not able to raise the funds
said demanded for his wife's release
Thursday Reds are miningawanium from a Chinese Communist prison
a vital atom bomb ingredient—at killed himself.
wave of threatening letters and
telegrams
merchants very hard.
is in a very panicky state.”
protested tortion messages tell mostly of the
“urgent need” for money to buy
sufety under

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

e Two Rulers

a close with the signing by

Britain of a treaty recognising
this.

The treaty stated specifically
that the Sudan was to remain

unchanged, except that Egyptian
regiments were to return to it,
and so far as immigration and
settlement were concerned, British
and Egyptian subjects were to be
treated alike.

The Anglo-Egyptian Treaty, in
so far as it affected the Sudan,
was to last for 20 years.

But Egypt emerged from World
War I! with a new conception of
her place among the world
powers. The threat of Nazi in-
vasion had lapsed. And Egypt
demanded the complete evacua-
tion of British troops from Cairo
and Alexandria.

Self-Rule

This was done. British troops
were moved to the banks of tue
Suez Canal, as laid down in the
1936 Treaty. Britain agreed to
a complete evacuation by 1949 if
a new treaty were negotated.

But always, in these post-war
negotiations, the future of the
Sudan has proved the stumbling
block, The very name “Sudan ’
became an Egyptian by-word.
Politicians staked their careers o:
its becoming Egyptian. Riots could
be started at its mere mention.

Britain, meanwhile, has always

taken the view that she is obliged

to

look after the political and
development of the

The first to this self-

taken in 1948

steps

by the Governor-

Elec-
And how do the Sudanese feel

these developments? If

their forbears

—News Chronicle,



Train Blown
Off Tracks

ROSARIO, Argentina, Nov.22.
Cyclonic winds blew a train

off the tracks between Centeno and
5d San Genaro stations on the Bel-
1,100 holiday bound grano Railroad at about 1.30 a.m,
today.
the scene of the disaster.
The train was a long distance express
from Buenos
h Northern Argentina.
lacking because the storm broke
telephone communications. Rescue
trains left with a score of doctors,
numerous nurses, railroad workers,
firemen, police and 40 soldiers.

Two salvage trains left for
The

Aires to Jujuy in
Details were

Communications with the scene

are
says

impassable,

report the storm

—U-P.



EXTORTION LETTERS
SENT FROM RED CHINA

Noy, 22.
of extortion threats
bamboo curtain

A wave
the Chinese community, a

President of the
to Free China

Wing Hope,

He said a “new

hit many local
Everyone
Ex-

has

the Red regime.
—UP.






They oll bike

rs
children

every

ait eae ee
to benefit

-

Distt

a a ee

HORNIMAN’S

BRADSHAW & ©CO. PALMATVO STRERT, BRIDGETOWN,



Sprinkle health Cy
% their food every day

Bemax docs wonders for
children. It is the richest
natural source of vitamins
protein and minerals, and
taken regularly, it ensures that
children get enough of the nutrients
absolutely essential for proper growth.
Builds sound health for them, now and
in the future. Easy to take—-just sprinkle

it on their food

From Chemists and Stores

rough for smal] vessels,

student,

The student passed himself off as
the King to visit his school wit)
full hanours.

that his nose was not as straigh\
as the royal nose, and called the
police,
news agency pointed out
legal proceedings could be taken
but the King “does not want any
action,”—U.P.






























How Much Weight

@ From Page 2

Are drugs of any assistance?
To reduce the appetite and,
therefore, the intake of food is,
of course, one method of ap-

roach, but we are on dangerous
ground for the limit of legitim-
ate administration is soon reach-
ed. Drugs have been employed
which are nothing less than
poisons, and naturally reduce
weight—as well as the duration
of life.

No Margin

And yet it is not easy to ex-
plain w some apparently small
eaters put on weight, and others
who indulge freely and _indis-
criminately out of proportion to
their requirements remain con-
stant. We are compelled to take
refuge in some hypothetical as-
sumption that there is a regulat-

mechanism which is per-
fectly adjusted to average out in
the case of some, but is fixed in
the case of the less fortunate
who have no margin so that the
slightest addition above the bare
requirement accumulates. |

A daily extra lump of sugar, a!
chocolate or a pat of butter, is!
easily overlooked together with
the inexorable multiplication by
365 from year to year.

World Copyright Reserved

Crew. Of Distressed
Ship Rescued

MIAMI, Florida, Nov. 22.
The pilot of the coastguard plane
sighted the last three of 22 men
who had to abandon a foundering
Haitian motorship Toussaint ’Ou-
verture, 15 miles south of here.



The coastguard immediately dis-
patched a boat to Elliot Key to
pick up the officers and two sea-
men, The coastguardsmen rescued
the other 19 members of the crew
last night.

The pilot of the plane said he
was unable to tell whether the
three men needed medical aid.
The trio had set wut late yesterday
in a rowboat to summon aid fo
their sick on their 111-foot boat
which sprang aleak after having
been pounded by heavy seas.

The waterlogged motorship was
still afloat, but was low in the
water this morning. Winds of 30
to 35 m.p.h, made the Atlantic

—UP.

Failed By A Nose!

BRUSSELS, Nov. 23.
King Baudouin pardoned ;
whose impersonation o!
the sovereign failed by a nose.



Then, one of the teachers noticed

Today, a semi-officia’

that



aused by High
lood Pressure

If you have pains around the heart
palpitation, dizziness, headaches +
top and back of head and above eye
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or sut-
fer from poor sleep, lows of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry an!
fear, your trouble is probably cause!

hy High Blood Pressure. This Is 4
mysterious Gisease that causes mer:
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms are so common and uena!
mistaken for some simple allment. If
you suffer from any of these symp
toma, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and 77 should start treatment a
once. @ very first dose of Noxto
(forme: known as Hynox), a_new
Very, reduces High Bloo:!
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in a few days, Get joxce
m your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed to make ou feel well and
strong of money back on return of
empty pac!

it’s

THE Chow
MAKES MILK FLOW




|
|
|
|





MERE
AGAIN!

MILK CHOW



PAGI

earl Trouble |For vigorous health .~

—you must have

CALCIUM @©-.

An adequate supply of ca
everybody—for healthy bones, te d ne °
still is required by growing « expectant aad nur
convaiescents and women
enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious
that you avave enough calcium, take Kalzana— calcium in its ¢
readily absorbed arid mast pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you

- best in the form of

—~— Kallzama

discomforts : et

periodic

THREE



‘e

the Ideal Calcium Food

GIVE ME

CASTROL

EVERY TIME.

THAT

sPER BAG OF FEED
THAT COUNTS!



FOR POPEING 4. pNGINE IN TUNE


























PAGE TWO























Caub Calling



HE sound of familiar wa G
songs and choruses echoed S THE tting Osha

through the Drill Hall on ‘apeuaaeh Cotine nd ‘espe
November 17 when the Bar- oe ee
bados Officers’ Association held em , ee : o sh oo
its Annual Dinner. His Ex- cecal teats Mr. Cronyn as ae
cellency the Governor, Patron ends up in Barbados. A regular
of the Association, attended and visitor here for many years, Mr
moved the Toast to_ The Asso- Cronyn seldom misses his morn-
ciation. Mr A. V. Ny ray wees ing sea bath at the Aquatie Club.
â„¢ the Toast i = oe ok He arrived from Canada yester-
overs were laid ‘or an day by the dy Rodney and is
among those present were The Sayin at ces Bank”, Halls
Honourable Sir Allan Collymore, Gap, Hastings
His Lordship the Bishop, Sir
George Seel, the Hon, F. E. Field, For The Winter
Colepe! pr et +S 7 ES, they're all coming back;
1 ‘enne aag Pap “ae Mrs. E, N. Fenno who has a
odson, home in St. James was another

es eign ls ee sl nai passenger by the Lady Rodney
a inieut ai tae ane and yesterday. She arrived here last
it was agreed that the function Lads fant AS by the
this year was “the jolliest ever.” P She is ‘here for the Winter

The Annual General Meeting , ? ° :



of the Association preceded the
Dinner and the following were
elected a Committee to serve for

Return Visit

DENISE SISNETT

TOM NELLES who

is

R
the year 1951—52., . ae .

President: The Hon. Capt. Sir Sophisticated Charm M with T.C.A. stationed at
Allan Collymore, Kt. Vice Presi~ HE first Bridgetown Players’ Dorval Airport, Montreal is due
dents : Lt. Col. J. Connell, OB.E., production was Lucky Dip in ' leave here today for Canada
E.D., Capt. St. J. Hodson, OB.E. April, 1942. In this production bY T.C.A. after two weeks’ holi-
Hon. Sec. Treasr: F/O. D. H. by Miles Wood, Denise Sisnett day. His wife and mother who
Alleyne. Asst. Hon, Sec.: Capt. made her bow to the public . accompanied him are remaining
R. A. Sealy. Playgoers will also remember 0? - ee eee They were

Members: Surg. Major WH. her in that first-class. comedy, = oe “ just — —_
Skeete, O.B.E., E.D., Major J. E. The Late Christopher Bean, jie ‘ene nek ge Rages t “y
Griffith, E.D., Major C. E, Denise Sisnett brings her sophis- this. year. tte i they! make it
Weatherhead, E.D,. Capt. G. L. ticated charm to grace the part , carte ae ay y e
Taylor, Capt. H. Niblock and Lt. of Anna Shenstone in the Play- vey eg AS: a? the od
J. H. C, Thorne, R.N. (Retd). ers’ production by Grossmith of yjew ‘Hotel guests at the Ocean

Any officers in Barbados who the Maugham comedy, The Circle ?

are not yet members of the As-
sociation are welcome to join



Operation Successful Flight Changing

Mr. David Cuke, younger son one
? of Hon. H. A, Cuke, has suc- § that from December 5th,
Second Home? cessfully undergone an operation T.C.A. will be arriving and

London Clinic. leaving each week on Wednesday

. ladies sre 6p. On his nose at the
We naed ve Ore ake David left here for England with instead of Saturday.
Seatertae Wace Mr y nd Mrs, his mother during the middle As the tourist season reaches
Robert O. Lord of “Queens Fort,” .f last month. He expects to pe its Deis ae around the
Bt. James. They are frequent out and about again in a week or Middle of January they will be

an ~ additional

Hon. H. A. Cuke is also in running

flight
Visitors to Barbados for the win- 8° : oP sear through Barbados beginning Jan-
ter. In fact 1 think I’m safe in os ag He is attending Sugar uary I?th 1962. ihe Saditionak

suying that Barbados is now their
second home.

Two Weeks
N BARBADOS for two weeks’
holiday is Mr. Colin Wooding
of the Insurance Department of
T.L.L. He arrived on Tuesday by
B.W.LA. and is staying with his
sister in Reed Street.

In Charge
ISS M. EB. BAYLEY who is in

flight will continue until May 8th
1952.

Times of arrival and departure
at the various ports of call are
unchanged,

Mother And Daughter
RS. CARLOS CLARKE of
“Palm Beach” Hastings re-
turned from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A. after spending two
weeks’ holiday with her daughter
Mrs. R. M. 8S. Charles whose hus-
band is Medical Officer of Health,
Arima, Trinidad. and the Duke of Edinburgh re-
Now Mrs. Charles has come turned from their Royal visit to
over with her mother to spend a Canada, will soon be seen in West
couple of weeks before leaving Indian ‘waters, On December 22

Empress of Scotland
HE Empress of Scotland
which Princess Elizabeth

on

charge of Bauxite House in early in December for Dominica she sails from Southampton on a
British Guiana, returned home to spend Christmas with her 284day holiday cruise which
yesterday by B.W.LA. after husband's relatives. takes in Las Palmas, Trinidad,
spending two weeks’ Holiday. Mrs. Charles is Secretary of the Jamaica, Bahamas and Madeira.
She has ‘been staying with her Arima Evening Institute and the The fare for this cruise is from
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. Tunapuna Nursery Association, £220. Why not Barbados?

A farewell party was given by
members of the Arima Evening
Institute in her honour on Wed-
nesday evening. y HE BISHOP of Jamaica has

Her husband is at present in writien a letter of thanks to
Jamaica attending a T.B. vaccine the Rev, Robert Whaites, Rector
course organised by the U.N. Or- of Plordon, Norfolk, thanking him

and Mrs. John Parker at the St.
Lawrence Hotel,

Leaving To-day
M* ALBERT LANGLOIS,
Montreal and Mrs,

Church Appeal

Commissioner of Police,
Langlois are

a tion,
jue to leave for Canada today by ganisa for a donation to the Hurricane
TCA. after spending a holiday New Attorney General Relief Fund. The church-goers
in Grenada and Barbados. R. C. WYLIE, newly ap- of Flordon raised £150 among

While in Barbados they were pointed Attorney General, them. Says the Bishop of Jamai-
the guests of Col. and Mrs, R. T. accompanied by his wife, will be ca in his letter: “We are already
Michelin. Mr. Langlois and Col. leaving the United Kingdom by rebuilding our churches and per-
Michele met in Montreal during the S.S. Golfito on the 30th No- sonagés, but as the damage was
his it to Canada in March this vember. They are expected to over £100,000, we have a long

year, arrive here, December 11th. road ahead to travel.”



‘BY THE WAY. eee By ‘dice

DISCOVERY which

may not, we are back where we Muffet tittle-tattle
A have not the slightest effect started, or rather, where they Sf
on the lives of millions is started. WING to the increased cost
announced from Waggling Parva. (NOTE: Schizonomes are the

of the small bits of well-
used blotting-paper which are put
into cups ef what is called Rail-
way Tea, to give the suggestion
of tea-leaves, the price per cup
of this “delectable beverage” will
probably soon go up again, “The
public’, vouchsafed a tea-shifter,
“must expect to pay for its pleas-
ures.”

Dr. Strabismus (Whom God Pre-
serve) of Utreaht has succeeded
(where Zaubeschutzen failed) in
isolating the haemophyllic schi-
zonomes of a newt. If this is true,
it means exactly | what it says, it

minute tegumental ulbs situated
between the newt’s mawillary
fibula and its woft. Haemophyl-
lic schizonomes are schizono-
meg in a haemophyllic condition
adduced by rea tion of the
ambular juices.) :
Is it Foulenough again ?
HE report that “large num-
bers of cats are disappearing
Scotland” makes me_ think
Captain Foulenough has
probably gone North, to open a

ROSSWORD





in

The Snibbo cultural
that



ea branch of his, dur business. One talf-minute
of Foulenough’s methods is .to ‘ f
Ce lure cats early in the morning by LEOPATRA’S beauty he-
(driving round a district with a witched Anthony, and he lost

the battle of Actium. If she had

ilk van,
2m ; known about Snibbo, she would

Rows of saucers, filled

terms as he saw smoke on the

8/6. Insist
horizon,

j@with milk, are placed close to 2
‘Shouses. Out come the cats, which have been even more beautiful,
fare then rounded up by two alert 2nd Anthony would never have
«milkboys in peaked hats, If only St out for the battle. But, if he
the Laird o’ Kileockrobbin’s guid had known about Snibbo, his
#wife knew what she was wearing! brain would have been clearer, he
& distake would have put duty before
Across ; c pleasure, and he would have won
§: peak, tae Bp aticel ees Bee SAIL! A sail!” cried the the battle. In any case, you see,
v Hameg alte Bhebe the Mae (OP marooned mariner, some- Snibbo would have changed the
2. The one over the eight. (4) What confused in his nautical course of history, as it does today.
3. This shackle is ill made. (3) ‘

(Snibbo Cramp-Cure:

Hi capital 8. (8
Ginger’s upset by a cap ) on _Snibbo.) -

Animal that dare lop anything,
(7) iv. Perform, (9)



11. The brewer's vessel, (4)

24. Afloat. (7)
j. Should succeed. (4) R ert a nd h Li Rock- -86
. The wind changes Evan. (4) at on t e ton

28. Often taken after work. (4)

29. Value placed upon an eye. (3)
Down







1. How ink led to fame. (6)
3. Idiotic contributiog. (8)
3. No noise for Thunder God. (4)
4. No also run ever does. (3)
5. In the ring it’s staggering. (3)
6. Exist in divine surroundings. {°)
7. Shine on a regal mix-up. (5)
8. Model maker’s timber. (3)
10, Give ten @ refusal. (8)
15, Rolled like waves, (6)
17 Nothing a small sister bri 4
can be restful aod Reena (
18, Rep} ace an early layer. (6)
20. Such fulness means caution, (4)
22, eral OF ine nenete. (4) it
23. Usher without the ancient city. é
(3) rs ; :
95. Back one decade, (3) Rupert and Rollo wateh in great to the ship. We can examine it
Solution of yesterday's puzzle,—Across: anxiety a men continue their and count the treasure there,”
1. Eliminate; 10, Coronet; 11, Street; 12 digging. Almose at once they find And what of those young rascals
poles, 26, Veer lovera or) TS. main 27, the box and the skipper gives an wie have dis sappeared 2" asks one
5 "Pangering. bews: 1, Economist; 2 exultant By “* There's no time the nic “1 hope they've
ogogram ; , Irrigate . 8: 5, f ) > #
popomrens, S cerinstes Ay, tee. to waste be ae We must not Pai ovetb ard,”’ growls — the
Prtricate; 14, Bight; 45, Serag: 18, Near: ind here y the box back skipper. They're nothing to us.
4, Moon.
inishi T Te "1
Finishing Vouches for the Exhibition
’ |
LADIES DRESS SHOES |
}

Large Display LADIES’ HANDBAGS

|
Newest Styles Exclusive To |

T. BR. EVANS

Dial 4220 Dial 4606 |

&
WHITFIELDS

You Put On When You

PLAZ

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘How Much Weight Do























SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951
>it { TODAY'S Spedigl 9.30
{ LITTLE som THE Wr ceding BTOWN
be nny Mack BROWN, Tex RIETER | Pa AeA. Dial 2310
“GUNMAN'S CODE” Kirby GFA? ‘i





——

TODAY

\RIBBEAN PREMIERE

445 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily
























‘ ’
1 }
GRAND BARN DANCE The THING (| From Another Werld)
Drink A Cup Of Tea?}) ~°=-~-) ff nes ERO es renee raven
e 7 a ‘ * Special Thurs. 1.30 p.r Coming Soo: Iv “No
( Go. CLUB } “HIDDEN DANGER” & DANCING YEARS

eee ene nave © kee P an . ia oy giana gael HAUNTED TRAILS” Color by ‘Techyicoln
eye on their weight have been | © m FRIDAY 2 - ss
very much interested by a recent |, 248 slimming business ‘situ? Ghadinad’ Moai mas PLAZA OTIN GALE TY ™ Gaiee
queer story—the story of the | by SIR ADOLPHE To-d — See ST. JAMES
jockey and the cup of tea. The § To-day 0 Bun. sae & 6.30 pan Today te Sun. 699 p.m
jockey, Tim Brookshaw by name ABRAHAMS “CAGED” Eleanor PARKER TRIPLE ATTRACTION
says he gained 4 lb. in weight as |” ‘takai on aeaamee “OUR VERY OWN” |
the reuat ef drinking a cup of | fen. Medical Adviser to |) Gules by. fhechatociar "e dante Beg aa?
sweetened tea. Doris DAY—Gene NELSON “William LANDIGAN — &

In scientific circles we are call- | the International Athletics || Todas a te Saddier—W illie Pep Fight Pim_|
ed upon to contemplate an occur- | Michigan Kid Vigilantes Today 450 pt Midnite” Tonite’
rence which appears to demand Board Zon tale tol b apeeeg Schoo! for Hidden Dangte
a suspension of the Law of Con- : Lone star Trail Jon Han a Husbands « ‘Th h
servation of Energy. Would-be ercise Increases appetite. } Johnny Mack Rustlers Roundup Crashing Thru Haunted Trails
slimmers are dismayed to hear Sous of fat must he distinguish- | Brown Kirby. Grant Whip Wilson Whip Wilson
that so imnocent an indulgence ¢q from loss of weight. Here wet ———
could have such a devastating peturn to the subject of liquid.
tt Se Saeeeen a a You drink a pint of water (or tea L O B E

oo oe oe ~ without sugar or milk) and your )
tians are not surprised and are Weight at once increases by a OF DISTINCTION.
prepared with an explanation pound and a quarter. This in- TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and continuing
ae cure I find quite unac~ crease slowly disappears as water gE * penance. be
be Avesta: ey refer to the jg jost from the body by various sc citing d: St Speer
action of the sugar “releasing ¢hannels. In respiration, a small mnceal Sa
dae the body” in a fasting quantity is excreted, perspiration * i By
’ , 5 is continuous even on a cold day. » sve comedy! (Sie ie

_ Amazing! Increased activity leads to more EXplosive come” > Ge aie

Now it is perfectly true that rapid loss. I have myself lost 8 Ib. THAT FIIES te Gee Bo!
certain substances, especially in half an hour's mountain Mh ila * ora eg
salt, possess this property, a fact climbing: a Marathon runner q ogee rating ‘OMa ‘eg
which is utilised to relieve the e SAO Se. ree!

accumulation of water
disease; but

es from 4 to 10 Ib. during his
: in heart rt. In the same way, heat
in the case of the Which is externally applied, net PLAIN SPUNS in all Shades

jockey referred to, only redistri- generated, as in a Turkish bath, re

bution not increase of fluid could teads to loss of water, But apart vo Se. me

occur. To supply a homely ana- from other possible advantages, FLOWERED & BORDERED

logy, by shifting your money this loss is regained within 48 SPUNS. From 98c. up.

from one pocket to another you hours from the food and drink

are no better off. ingested. It bears no relation to PLAIN CREPES in many
If it were indeed the case that the solid tissues of the body. Shades. From $1.08 up.

the cup of tea in itself had that
amazing consequence, I should
feel it necessary to re-orientate
what knowledge of physiology I
possess. But unless and until the
phenomenon is confirmed by the
most carefully conducted experi-
ment, I cannot accept it.

FLOWERED CREPES —
Lovely Designs
From $1.09 up

ROMAINES at $2.12
JERSEYS at $1.34

@ On Page &

B.B.C. Radio

The would-be slimmer can P TAFFETAS from 60c. up.
take comfort in the reflection rogramme wee
that so far as weight (or fat or SATINS from 88c.
muscle) is concerhed, no amount ae RDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951 iii
of water or similar liquid can 1.15 a.m. Seotiand vy. South Africa, ALL OVER LACE $2.49
produce any addition. It is all a oon Bhe “Hows, T.10 62m. owe Emb. ANGLAISE — $2.53
uestion of food value, That of le
tea in itself is nil; any milk or 440--7-15 p.m. 81.82 M., 48.48 M, SILVER & GOLD oom as
cofresponding ‘small increment. pin? Sink OS"S m dean "a
ree . aily Service, 4.15 n Rugby League .
The question is frequently ad- Pvotbatl, 425 pm "iteviuen, 4.30 oR. AFRICAN PRINTS — $1.24
vanced, should the aspirant to i Top Tunes, 5 pm, Seotland v.
dimness limit his liquid especial- ae geen BOP Pin. et t's ia FUJIS, POPLINS,
ly at meal times. It is represent« Music for Dancing, 6.45 p.m. Prov AMBRICS
ed that in the process of stuffing #:4mme Parade 7 pm, The News, [¢ "
geese to! -proguce ‘the famous i JG ihe ten eee Etc! Etc!
Strasbourg pate de foie gras, 5
liquid is completely withheld 7.45—10.30 p.m, 31.32 M., 48.43 M ) 4 *
3 k ' { , onfidence at—
But here we are dealing with a = ae mans it SHOP with C
disease process which cannot y/.°° 1" 850 pan. Hadie Mya ;
apply to normal healthy human » The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
beings. The only influence of Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Yours Faithfully, { I °
ir ys aE :__axc . 10.20 p.m. All Hale.
§ ces pe snes Tee 7 ee CBC. PROGRAMME
Ing GiCCROMC PEVErages , Whale SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 24, 1951 ;
have food value—is that less is | 10 o—i0 20 pm News, 10 20—10135 Prince wm. Henry St.
eaten at a dry meal, 10.06-—10.20 p.m. News, 10 2 10,38 | ) .
Home and Community. Dial 3466.
Why Toast? eee 11.72 Mes. 25.60 M. | {

The same principle applies to
the use of toast rather than bread.
The food value is the same, ‘but
toast requires more mastication,
and less is, in consequence, eaten.

It is only natural that the over-
weight subject looks for some
royal road to reduction both on
aesthetic lines and because excess
of fat has many physical an
physiological disadvantages. Bu
much as one would dike to pro-
vide some mysterious assistance
that eliminated painful co-oper-
ation, the melancholy conclusion)
must be accepted that it is all a
question of food intake, and that,
unhappily, nearly all the really
palatable articles of diet have a
high food value.

It is poor comfort to the obese
to learn that-he may drink clear
soup, tea and black coffee and eat
as much as he likes of lettuce,
cabbage, bran (or sawdust), but
be sparing of practically every-
thing else.

To what extent can
help?

The exercise necessary for the
combustion of a pound of fat is}
that comprised in walking be-}i
tween 60 and 70 miles at the
reasonable speed of 3% miles an
hour! Even in the case of really}
violent exercise one would have)
to run at the rate of 10 miles an
hour for over 43 miles. And ex-

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER



24, 1951

Sudan—Land of the Tw





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



o Rulers

How Much Weight
@ From Page 2
Are

PAGE THREE





1

earl Troubic |
aused by Hi

For vigorous health
—you must have



ae é Jose ith th é ber drugs of any assistance? A
(By BRUCE ROTHWELL) — Sledhiiemterertntemmniemese 2. Se. e signing OY vo reduce the appetite and, oo
‘ . . . B iti h t cd Britain of a treaty recognising therefore, the intake of food is, ; A t ~ j J a A
THE Angi weynion, Sudan, ritish troops this. of course, one method of ap- | If you have pains around the hear! 3
spreads fo 300 miles a 3 . e 2: state specificall thon . aipitation, dizziness, headaches +
Dae etic A rete — stationed at Fayid The treaty stated specifically proach, but we are on dangerous PalPatatinm. CP head and above |
the pper = in eee vere y that the Sudan was to remain ground for the limit of legitim- shortness of breath, feel nervy, or su An adequate supply of im—or e—is need y i
sc uthern Eigyptian border and unchanged, except that Egyptian ate administration is soon reach- ee aca of memory everybody—fat healthy bones, teeth, blood etuen @ore
Uganda. : regiments were to return to it, ed. Drugs have been employed * : still is required by growing « en, expectant and nursing
It is a land of Arabs and and so far as immigration and which are nothing less than by High Blood Pressure. This Is i 4 dpe â„¢ 3
Negroes, of Nubians and mixed settlement were concerned, British s, and turally reduce â„¢ysterlous disease that causes mor PR rere ROS Ree Fenies ;
: oy cS oe ea . > poisons, an ne . deaths than cancer, because the enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious Toe re
Anglo-Negroes. A land of pagans, and Egyptian subjects were to be weight—as well as the duration .ymptoms are so common and usual!
and some Christians, and many









treated alike.

of life.

mistaken for some simple ailment. If that you save enough calcium, take Kalzana —



|

worry an!

fear, your trouble is probably cause’
j





cum nm us Ff t
Moslems. A backward land, with The Anglo-Egyptian Treaty, in 5b ting wad ioe wane Ga ceeeaienaty readily absorbed arid mast pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fit!
little of the services and facili- so far as it affected the Sudan, No Margin Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, - best in the form of
ties of Western life but, in was to last for 20 years. oie Uh 4 i ak ony te Ame Od. FEE Pees past renee’. f!
recent years, slowly reaching for But Egypt emerged from World 4 why ata rently small (formerly known as Hynox), a new VY
the new techniques, the new *- f War II with a new conception of P appa ~. medical very, reduces High Bloo) | ————..______ W ‘ 7
S i bs eaters put on weight, and others pressure and makes you feel years | | 7 ’
methods of farming and cotton > her place among the world TOPs juise freely and indio- younaer ins few Gave Get Newco || OAT Ja (So 2
growing age —e ws ome g 3 powers, The threat of Nazi in- Saeinetaty "ov of Vprapextion to me Teer Damoint today. aoe | | ee
é tt e. i 4 ’ y. " teed to make you well and | | se ov
eee ee ee s vasion had lapsed. And Egyot their requirements ‘remain con- juow er mney taxon uae! || Che Ideal Calcium Food
In 1820 when Egypt invaded <. tian of Deities troops from Cairo Sone We are compelled to take empty package. | ia
the Sudan the world Powers q i 4 1

saw in this Egyptian adventure
the eruption of the entire Middle
East.

Rebellion

The major European Powers
decided to enter Egypt. France
backed out at the last moment.
But Britain went on with the
agreed plan. The Suez Canal
had just been opened up. There



ed the Mahaist forces.



Still

the Egyptians called for

and Alexandria.
Self-Rule

This was done. . British troops

were moved to the banks of tne
Suez Canal, as laid down in the
Britain agreed 10

1936 Treaty.
a complete evacuation by 1949 if
a new treaty were negotated.
But always, in these post-war
negotiations, the future of the
Sudan has proved the stumbling

refuge in some hypothetical as-
sumption that there is a regulat-
mechanism which is _ per-
fectly adjusted to average out in
the case of some, but is fixed in
the case of the less fortunate
who have no margin so that the
slightest addition above the bare
requirement accumulates.

A daily extra lump of sugar, a!
or a pat of butter, is?

chocolate

easily overlooked together with



was a lifeline with the Empire. The vietory led to the virtual the British to leave. In 1924 Sir 7 . “Gidan we inexorable multiplication by
Under Lord Cromer the British control of the Sudan Lee Stack was killed in Cairo ee = bmg eared: 365 from year to year.
British occupation reorganised under what was termed the by extremists. Politicians staked their careers on World Copyright Reserved
Egypt's finances and administra- Anglo-Egyptian Condominium. Britain retaliated by securing jts becoming Egyptian. Riots could
tion. Over Egypt’s control of the By the agreement the Governor- the removal of all Bgyptian po started at its mere mention. ‘ fe
Sudan was superimposed British General was to be appointed by troops from the Sudan. A Britain. meanwhile, has always Crew. Of Distressed
rule, Britain. Lord Kitchener, then Sudanese defence force of taken the view that she is obliged - os
At the same time the Sudanese C.-in-C, of the Egyptian Army, Arabs and Negroes was created, tg Jook after the political’ and Shi Rese ed
were stirring against the Egypt- became the first Governor. paying allegiance only to the economic development of the a P u
ians. British officials headed every Governor-General.

Gen. Gordon was sent to
evacuate the Egyptian civil and
military population of Khartoum.

To ease this retreat he an-
nounced that the Sudan was in-
dependent of Egypt. But the
Mahdi’s’ rebellion swept the
country, Khartoum was isolated.
A Britisa expedition up the Nile,
led by Lord Wolseley, started too
late. On January 25, 1885,
Khartoum fell. Gordon was
killed.

The British withdrew.
as they retreated
died. His

And
the Mahdi
successor, Kalif
Abdullah took up the struggle.
But now Kitchener was on the
scene. And, at the famous Battle
of Omdurman in 1898, he defeat-





province—while Egyptians took
on minor posts. Railways were
built, ports opened up, and roads
laced through the deserts. The
famous Sudanese cottonfields
were developed.

During World War I Emyptian
nationalists had begun agitating
for the British to leave the
Sudan. This awakened national
feelings in Sudan and_ there
were sporadig outbreaks of
violence.

In 1922 Egypt secured its
independence. But provision
was made for the maintenance
of Anglo-Egyptian rule in the
Sudan, which remained a pre-
dominantly British - controlled
country.

Development

192 the British policy of
more and more scope to
Sudanese officials was
way. More dams were
built. Grain was controlled and
sold at fixed prices, The
material progress of the people
continued. The country was de-
veloped. More crops were planted,

In March, 1928 a new draft
Treaty between’ Britain and
Egypt was” rejected by the
Egyptian Cabinet. Extremist
demands for the British to quit
the Sudan continued.

Then in 1936 Egypt secured
full independence and the years
of negotiation were brought to

By
giving
local
under



How U.K.Can Equal U.S. Houpay Trains

Sudanese and ensure that this
continues towards eventual self-
governing independence along the
pattern already followed.

The first steps to this self-
government were taken in 1948
when a Legislative Assembly was
established by the Governor-
General comprised of 75 members
and an Executive Council of be-
tween 12 and 18 members. Elec-
tions resulted in victory for the
Independent Front party.

And how do the Sudanese feel
about these developments? If
they remain true to the centuries
of dislike which their forbears
have levelled against the Egyp~
tians they will view them with
considerable dismay.

—News Chronicle,



COLLIDE

Train Blown
Off Tracks

ROSARIO, Argentina, Nov.22.
Cyclonic winds blew a cain

MIAMI, Florida, Nov. 22.
The pilot of the coastguard plane
sighted the last three of 22 men
who had to abandon a foundering
Haitian motorship Toussaint ’Ou-
verture, 15 miles south of here.

The coastguard immediately dis-
patched a boat to Elliot Key to
pick up the officers and two sea-
men. The coastguardsmen rescued
the other 19 members of the crew
last night

‘The pilot of the plane said he
was unable to tell whether the
three men needed medical aid.
The trio had set out late yesterday
in a rowboat to summon aid foi
their sick on their 111-foot boat
which sprang aleak after having
been pounded by heavy seas.

The waterlogged motorship was
still afloat, but was low in the
water this morning. Winds of 30
to 35 m.p.h. made the Atlantic
rough for small vessels.

—UP.






































FOR KEEPING , gNGINE IN TUNE

WV

GIVE ME

CASTROL

EVERY TIME.

NEW YORK, Nov. 22.

In Atomic Progress :

: WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. estimated 1,100 holiday bound
The best way being recommended to Prime Minister Win- passengers collided Thursday in

off the tracks between Centeno and
San Genaro stations on the Bel-
grano Railroad at about 1.30 a.m.

Failed By A Nose!

: BRUSSELS, Nov. 23.
King Baudouin pardoned ;












ston Churchill to achieve atomic equality with the United Grand Central station railway eas ele anne we student, whose impersonation oi
States for Britain, would be to enforce the same rigid secur- tunnel under Park Avenue, in- tain was a long distance express ‘8@ SOvereign failed by a nose
ity methods in Britain as are used in the U.S eng ee eee the cee, Mamed Rimscit oft 9

from Buenos Aires to Jujuy in
Northern Argentina. Details were
lacking because the storm broke
telephone communications, Rescue

New York New Haven and Hart-
ford railroad which operates both
trains said no one was killed.

If Churchill) wants to revive
World War If Combined Chiefs
of Staff for global defence plan-



the King to visit his school wit!
full hanours,
Then, one of the teachers noticed

U.S. Dismiss

ning, he must id vhet A check with hospitals revealed - ; that his nose was not as straigh\
Fratiee should ~ . be that three of the injured were in trains left — e ae e oe as the royal nose, and called ihe
because many U.S. officials are R dP . O a critical condition. Two others aouann, Witbe Hh 40 soiteme *)police, Today, a semi-officia)
likely to favour the addition of e rotest n were in hospitals with less serious 9 é news agency pointed

out thai

Communications with the scene }jo,4) proceedings could be taken

of the train wreck continue to be

France, injuries, Seven were treated and

Ruthless Methods

These are the considered opin-
ions of authorities here, who
say that so far, M.I. 15, the British
Security Agency, does not apply
the ruthless security methods,
which the FBI. (the US.
Security Agency) considers neces-
sary, not only for those engaged
on atomic research, but also in
such vital security agencies as
National Defence and the State
Department. .

They claimed that the F.B.I.
is far more thorough than M.I. 15
in’ going into the past history,
the family background and
friends, for years back, of an
individual, even though he is
considered above suspicion, They
conceded that such a_ probing
search might be considered by
some as a violation of civil rights,
but the F.BJ. considers the
utmost thoroughness necessary, in
view of the Communist menace.

Security Risks

Security risks in the USS.
include those persons, not only
wiho have had or may still have
doubtful associates, but also those
with questionable morals,

Consequently, it is now bein,
emphasized here that if Churchill
is willing to use U.S. standards of
security to clean house in Gov-
ernment Departments connected
with defence matters, he would
stand a far better chance of
obtaining atomic equality here.

Churehill wants British planes
to have the same role in carry-
ing atomic bombs as U.S. planes
and this would apply particularly
to tactical atomic bombs, for use
on the battlefield, when they are
produced in sufficient numbers
here,

Churchill's atomic adviser, Pay-
master General Lord Cherwell,
believes that Britain’s dependence
on coal would be considerably
lessened if atomic energy could be
used on a larger scale for theat-
ing purposes, and he wants a
joint U.S.-British programme to
push research on this as quickly
as possible.

Combined Chiefs

Churehill’s reported desire to
recreate the Combined Chiefs of
Staff of World War II for global
Planning does not appear possi-
ble without the admission of
France, due to the latter’s
involvement in Indo-China, and
due to the fact that France has

nlways considered she has a stake
in the Near East.

—(U.P.)

Stiff joints? Aches?

Foreign Aid
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.
United States’ Governmental
officials here, dismissed the Soviet
protest about the recently enact-
ed Foreign Aid Law as just
another attempt by the Kremlin
to impede the re-arming of the
Free World against Russian ag-
gression.
The new protest, handed to the
U.S. Charge d’Affaires, Hugh Cum-

ming, Jr. in Moscow, yester-
day, said that the new law
amounts to “aggressive inter-
ference’ in the internal affairs
of Russia and other Communist
countries, and is “aggravating

the international situation.”

The Krenidin is parccularly
concerned about the section of
the bill setting aside $100,000,00uU
for aiding anti-Communist per-
sons behind the Iron Curtain.

The Russians told the US.
Government that this shows that
the law was designed to fimance
“subversive activity and sabo-
tage” within Russia and other
Communist countries. The State
Department promptly rejected
the protest as “groundless,”

The State Department said
that the note “clearly repre-
sents another of the many at-
tempts to disrupt particular as-
pects of the defence of the North
Atlantic Treaty organization by
falsely charging for propaganda
purposes “that the U.S. backs the
Treaty for aggressive reasons.

The Department said that the
Soviet protest “will delude no
one.” It added that the Soviet
charge of interference in Russian
internal affairs comes “with
singular ill grace from the Soviet
regime which consistently sup-
ports subversive activities against
the U.S. and other nations of the
Free World.”

Other diplomatic observers re-
garded the note a» part of the
Soviet diplomatic campaign to
make propaganda capital and to
intimidate the weaker nations
about joining in the Western
Powers’ plans for mutual security.
They noted that only a day or
so ago, the acting Foreign Minis-
ter, Andrei Gromyko, summoned
envoys of all the Middle Eastern
nations and handed them a pro-
iest about suggested U.S. plans
for the Middle-East Mutual De-

Sprains?



Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly

and —

You will feel Sloan's doing you
ul
soothes and comforts on drives

good at once. It acts
out all inflammation.







Prom ail chemists and #1

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN OM THE PACKET.





yY—




”
eu
a .

= Fo

jores.

discharged. Others were treated at
the scene for cuts from fiying
glass. The trains were so crowded
that some of the passengers were
‘standing in the aisles when the
collision occurred.

Many passengers were elderly
persons travelling to have a turkey
dinner with their children or other
relat ives.—U,P.

New Cabinet

PARIS, Nov, 22,
The Spanish Republican Gov-
ernment in exile announced the
formation of the new Cabinet
with Felix Gordon Ordas as
Premier. Ordas will also take the
post of Minister of Finance.
—(U.P.)

CZECH URANIUM
SALZBURG, Austria, Nov. 22,
Recently arrived refugees from

Communist Czechoslovakia said
Thursday Reds are miningairanium
a vital atom bomb ingredient—at
several points in that country,





fence Pact.

The Kremlin also protested

recently that the U.S. was setting
up a military base in Trieste,
—oOP.

HORNIMAN'S
TEA



nr
children

ee

|
|
| every da

tors d








they're 1) TT
to benefit

DIsSTRIL t
BRHABSHAN

ene ee ee eo

& 00



PALMETTO STRERT, BRIDGETOWN.

cut and roads are impassable.
Latest report says the storm
destroyed track and embankment
eausing the entire train to over-
turn. The train is lying about 60
miles northwest of Rosario, e
—U.P.



EXTORTION LETTERS
SENT FROM RED CHINA

VICTORIA, British Columbia,
Nov, 22.

A wave of extortion threats
from behind the bamboo curtain
has driven at least one elderly
man to suicide and panicked others
of the Chinese community, a
spokesman said Thursday.

Wing Hope, President of the
Canadian Aid to Free China
Society, said an 80-year-old man
who was not able to raise the funds
demanded for his wife’s release
from a Chinese Communist prison
killed himself. He said a “new
wave of threatening letters and
telegrams has hit many local
merchants very hard.
is in a very panicky state.” Ex-
tortion messages tell mostly of the
“urgent need” for money to buy
sufety under the Red regime.

—uP.!

|
|



Sprinkle health on
their food every day A4

ie

Bemax docs wonders for
children. It is the riches:
natural source of vitamins.
protein and minerals, and,
taken regularly, it ensures that
children get enough of the nutrients
absolutely essential for proper growth
Builds sound bealth for them, now and
in the future. Easy to take—-just sprinkle

it on their feod

Prom Chemists and Stores

Everyone |





but the King “does not want any
action.”—U.P,



MILK CHOW







ITS HERE
A GA IN!



CHOW THAT

THE
MAKES MILK FLOW




PER BAG OF FEED
THAT COUNTS!



PAGE

FOUR





BARBADOS 8 ADVOCATE

ee ee ET nr)



a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





——_—

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

2,



Fighting The War Of Ideas













NOBODY'S —

1951





The eminent Foreign Secretary, can be achieved more slowly, but munist in everything except the I OR | INES1
: Lord Salisbury, was the author of with the great advantage of in- party obedience to Moscow. ;
Cee ee eee ee ee ee ee the dictum that nine-tenths of volving no risk and little expense Most wars in history have come} DS
, —— - nr statesmanship i appreciation of to the Soviet Union? To work on because one of the belligerents
Ss g Nov pr 24, 1951 material. The other tenth the end ‘hrough nationalist feelings thought he was so much stronger
t pe sahara penne fice nemelerntigmanetion application of judgment to that in Asia and Africa, so that the than the person he proposed to at- y
‘ ae . material. And I think the verdict Western world may be deprived re ong oa wee — Monday—While I’ve been away somebody
i of history will be that British of its materials, and these he was right. anger WwW. . : F 5
; FLOODS and American statesmen in the countries may be claimed one by grow proportionately as Moscow got hold of my diary and made such a Call and Select Early from
‘ nineteen-forties failed to appreci- one for the Soviet Empire, has so can on Socumen®? Sa eapee mess of it that I chucked the whole|
. or , 3 2 reg re ~ t |
> ate their material correctly in far proved itself as reasonably reaching from the o ‘ :
« DURING the final stages of the last Leg- their dealings with the Soviet effective as well as a cheap and stok, and that it commands ex-| thing away. Last week I got such | ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
1 ; ome . . d Union, and that the errors that safe policy. pendable satellite armies; and the| lovely present for my birthday. Thou-
‘ islative session the Government sent down ; : P err a ! ae wn seer we rtion |
t he H he P. t af Minaws G0? geen oe Sey Se Ot Seven ye. . One of Lenin’s writings, which 4 7 can be forced back on to the | sands of snow white blank sheets nest-
‘ mg Se ee ea we 2 ee hear e pen it is a thousand pities more of our defensive. We have had our suc-| ling comfortably between two beautiful | 9364666669999966999969999999F09G POOF APPR FPOPPOSSO
: A, elem gh cm 9 a: ereign power deeply versed in the thie ‘pumllicd tortor rast bebe coma a ee tar tal coe’ | red Moroccan covers. There was a note s
} orks revent a recurrence of the 1948 higha 4 s of interna- little pa us' like the attempt to sever com- | red s. TIME
j workp to prevent. 4.2 Sekai’ dckeeaaee re. much too the October Revolution called munications of the West with Ber-| —_ inside, savouring slightly of my favour- x
( disaster in which several people lost their sadily identified the power es- C2", the Bolsheviks Keep and jin or the defeat of the Communist | : se kind that Inerid Bete-| &
; , hs ne tee ante 4}, Retain State Power? He points to mme for Korea. Butas we| ite perfume—the kind that Ingrid Berg-| §
( lives in the Constitution Martindale’s Road tablished in the Kremlin with ip oofits Russiz programme for . 4 ; in} &
something long familiar to us— /®#rist Russia w h ere 60,000 grow stronger we must cease to be man uses. It read “For nobody, just in| § i»
district. cies 4 juli people, the court and their chief content to wait and see where we} 2 RS To Paint
The recent continuous rains have served ‘Mirabeau. truly observed of 2#ents, ruled 130,000,000, and he are to be strutk at next; we too ag Sipkle tapllick teeta Pectiogectaes x
ee ee I es Prussia that in other countries Poimted out that most of the 60,- must have our ideas and our pro- | so the only way I can say thank you is| $
to focus attention on the situation which the state possessed an army, but 220 Were individually unimpres- gramme, to impose the presence of | fo ality cuhwhave left of x 7 Va ish
has arisen in that district because of the that in Prussia the army posses- SiV¢ People, ro of a class the West and the shadow aoe | ‘ % oO rn
: : sed a state, What happened at the ‘008 exempte from exertion; combined strength where hitherto
return of several houses to the spots which

had been vacated. The GoWernment had
taken the trouble to prepare the Bay Estate
Tenantry in order to find space for such
houses as had been crowded out of other
places. Preference was given to those peo-
ple whose safety had been threatened in














Bolshevik Revolution of October,
1917, was that a party came to
possess a state. Other nations have
parties, generally more than one,
but there is a continuity in the
state, a reality in the public opin-
ion, a sense of national interest,
an ‘instinct that is outside party
allegiances, whereas in Russia the
Bolsheviks, once they had seized

and yet they ruled easily enough.
And Lenin drew the conclusion
that a very small minority, a few
tens of thousands, can rule tens
of millions, granted three condi-
tions: that they control the army,
the police, and the official mythos,
the picture of the world which
is before the eyes of subjects, the
official view of things to be incul-

the only shadow has been the Red |
Army; we have to act as a counter-
weight, so that it becomes increas-
ingly difficult for a few Commun-
ists to rule non-Communist and
Christian peoples. j

Communism on the
Defensive
This whole business of organis-

* * * 3
Tuesday—It was the cow that told me I was) %
back in Barbados. I had just halted) %
uphill at the Condemned Road studs (a
difficult feat for newly licensed drivers)
and was picking my way along Bank

To Repair...

BEEORE

‘ . began to use the Tsar's C2ted in the schools and through ing a counter-pressure, so that it Hall Cross Roads where a long line of XMAS!
the flcod areas. Only a few months had power, began to ae we sai the press—he was writing just should be the Communist minori- ‘ars Were parked for a funeral. A po-
4 : d aid Empire as a base for ambi- yefore the radio had become a ties and not the non-Communist cars were parked :
elapsed when several people either erecte tions and plans which had = al-

or carried houses back to that area.

have : a overshadowe@, intimidated, and on . ‘ .
‘ 4 And a ae ime assessing the defensive, is a highly complex did not get piled up. That was what I We Stock Everything
One explanation is that people are so The Policy of Subversion — stalin and. his lieutenants today ®ffair which cannot be explored

sorely pressed to find suitable housing sites
that despite their knowledge of the possi-
ble danger to themselves and their proper-
ty, they carry their houses to the same

, prips. a need not be only a Communist con- 5 F , :

flood are Some say that pressure by E twenties onwards¥ niocratie ove nmene Lo +h: ception. The broad position is that plenty of room on either side for him to |
ore ’ I recause its role was always con-§ gover nt that of h ; the Communists the

some landlords for increased rents have 7] Kerensky, very typical we have given the







ways been world-wide.

The Red Army was originally
‘ormed by the cosmopolitan revo-
utionary, Trotsky, to secure the
nastery in Russia. But it is no
accidgnt that it was the first army}
© develop parachute troops,
‘rom the late



‘ceived as outside Russia, liberat-
ng, as the






political instrument, or he would

we must never forget that they
made their fortunes by great
boldness at the right time, strik-
ng ruthlessly and ferociously
when the moment was ripe, and
finding the ripeness of the moment
in the presence of a Socialist De-

of social

majorities who will come to feel

further here, and we must leave it
that it is quite false antithesis to
imagine there is nothing in be-
tween the extremes of full-scale
war and the passive surrender of
so much of Europe. The cold war

fullest access to win the minds and

liceman was on duty to see that traffic



thought. As it turned out he was solely
ornamental. A rnan with a cow, a love-
ly brown cow, a beauty of a cow, parad-
ed her in the centre of the road not
occupied by mourning cars.

You'll Need

C.S. PITCHER & CO. — For The Job

SELES PLES POPS

-

pull the cow in and let my old two



There was LAPCSSEE CEC CCC EOE OOO

other’ ee in being more afraid of
; — ; ~ogsthe old regime than of the Com-
»xeoples, and assuming the pres- munists, so that he would not come
mee of elements friendly to the, to any terms with the Russian I

yarachutists in the other coun-t perial Army wiiokal Date ae
aan. (ao y, se morale the

driven them to remove their houses. Others phrase goes,

claim that the lands on which they had
been living for many years having been

hearts of our peoples, and their
success has been very small, They
have tried to shut us out from the |
subject populations whom they are

seater through, but all I got from the
cow man was the usual “yuh can wait.”
I not only could but I had to, since the

| WHEELS anv CASTORS ©





sold in house spots at prices they were un-
able to afford, they were compelled to rent
spots wherever. they could get them.

Whatever the truth of the situation it
indicates a condition of things which ought
to be investigated. It is true that it is not
easy to find housing sites in Bridgetown and
that there is a growing number of people
who desire to own houses of their own, but
surely proper planning by some central
authority can relieve the inconvenience
suffered by hundreds of people who now
complain without any hope of relief, and
with certain knowledge that floods will
come again.
| The problem of housing and adequate
living space must have priority over many
others which now occupy public attention,
Overcrowding and living in unhealthy
conditions are fundamental enemies of
good citizenship.



BUS CONDUCT

THE general standard of conduct on the

*buses plying the: various routes has been
the cause of complaint for some time, It is
growing worse and the members of the
public who are compelled to use the ’buses
for transport are subjected to great incon-
venience.
, The conductors on these buses who are
responsible for the conduct answer to these
charges that they get no co-operation from
the passengers. There are occasions when
along the: entire course of a route some
people abuse others and even the conduc-
tors or make unseemly remarks in the
hearing of others.

In the days of the mule drawn tramcar
ill behaved people feared a prosecution for
misconduct on a public conveyance, It was
possible then to stop the vehicle and call in
the assistance of a Policeman; but there
was always the co-operation of other pas-
sengers who objected to offensive conduct.
, It is not possible for everybody to own
cars and so avoid travel in the *bus and so
as long as there is a public transport sys-
tem and people are compelled to use and
pay for that service, they are entitled to
travel in comfort. The Police cannot be ex-
pected to travel on the *buses and can only
render assistance when they are called in;
it is clear then that the only remedy is to
be found in the conduct and co-operation
of passengers themselves,

Our Readers

Federation
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR.—Now that you have direc-
ted the attention of the Public .
the question of Federation it is
to be hoped that it will receive







very
has not

pay

ment has been estimated
considerable,
apt to rise.

amount Barbados would have to
each

We should therefore start any
sonsideration of the outlook by
-ecognising that we are threaten-
2d by a movement which has lit-
~rally tihe world for its prize,
vhich will never rest satisfied
with less, and whose leading
nembers were brought up to
hink that they would not be able
indefinitely to hold a part of the
world for their. revolution in the
face of the hostility of the un-
subdued parts. But precisely be-
cause the ambitions are so very
large, and the ways of further-
ing them so many and various,
there is no need for the Polit-
bureau to think in the old terms
along the old grooves, and the
West, which let itself be deceiv-
ed diplomatically by imagining it
was confronted with the ordinary
imperialism of a state and a peo-
ple, is equally liable to be deceiv-
ed into thinking, still in the old
terms that history has taught it,
that it will be invaded by a pow-
erful state with a large army.

It seems to me precisely be-
eause the Kremlin has so many
weapons in its armoury that it is



a single throw. I think the key
to Kremlin policy is to be found
in a remark of Vishinsky some
two years ago, when he said:
‘We shall win by our ideas, Why
risk war, atomic war, when ‘the
subversion of the Western world

» Communists

nu set out to corrupt,
promising the soldiers peace, and
the peasants bread. All this his-
tory is very relevant because these
are still the doctrines and meth-
ods, to talk of peace to soldiers, or
those who may be called up to be
soldiers, to talk of land to peasants,
and of plenty to workers.

The prospect of the two world
orders existing side by side turns
on two things which will decide
the fate of Europe, and with Eu-
rope, Africa and the Middle East.
The first is going in our favour;
it is what is happening to the
working classes in the free western
half. They have not come up to
Soviet expectations, and even
where there is a very large Com-
munist vote, in France and Italy,
it would be for the most part quite
unreliable as an ally to an invad-
ing Red Army.

But the other condition is not
veing fulfilled, although the testing
time is only now approaching.
Some 70,000,000 Europeans who
know they belong to the same
world as the rest of us, the Catholic
and Orthodox agricultural peoples
of central Europe, were allowed
to fall under the domination of the
Soviet Union, and it is slowly di-
gesting them. It works through
local Communists, but how severe-
ly it controls them is shown by the
ragé-at Tito’s deflance even when
he was a thorough-going Com-

: likely to risk everything on

| Mr. Tiniman Knocks

By R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK.
Great heavens — what's this ?
President Truman takes time out
flatly to contradict one of the big-
Best stories of the year, written
by the New York Times’ tried and
trusty
Krock,
Krock’s
the

Washington man, Arthur

piece
front

was
page
Truman hat offered to sup-
e General Eisenhower's nom-

splashed

across — that

ination for President next year,
but that Eisenhower had pretty
well turned this plan down.
.~Now, when a paper like the
Times prints a story like that,
from a man like Krock, you can
accept it as the goods 99-9/10ths
times out of a 100.

Krock is one of
hands in the game. And, what's
more, he has twice interviewed
the President and published
the results —- which is something
we other newspaper chaps would
gladly hock our
to do,

And Truman really rubbed in
his denial. You see, etiquette and
tradition insist that the President
is. never directly quoted in any-
thing he tells newspaper men. It’s
always put in the third person.

But Truman, jumping into a
plane for Key West, Florida, au-
thorises this direct quote—“If
Walter Winchell or Walter Tro-
han (a Chicago Tribune man who
{is violently anti-Truman) haa
‘written that, there wouldn't be
anything to it, but I’m surprised

————_—

Say:

the canniest

best typewriters







to be
and costs are
As far as I know, it
yet been stated what fully

year as this Island’s of Dev

taxation

particular
tial financial benefit, not perhaps
tenance here of the Headquarters

These and similar matters are

conditioning, and we must see that
they are unsuccessful.

There will be dangers in a more
constructive policy; but then the

CASTORS WITH SOCKETS

policeman couldn’t care less. It was such
a lovely cow.



situation is highly dangerous. If
ever there was a sufficient cause
tor war, it exists today, with Eu-
rope and Asia and Africa as the
prizes. And what seems to me
particularly dangerous is that the
Russians may not mean themselves
to launch a sudden attack, and yet
by their completely hostile attitude
may go just too far in the war of
nerves, and precipitate events they
did not intend. The more they are
forced on to the defensive the less
this risk will become; and there is
a last consideration, which is that
the faith which possesses these
men is not really a religious faith,
though it has the driving power of
a religion. It is not like Islam a
revelation impervious to history,
but profess to be a scientific prac-
tical doctrine. As such it is a
nineteenth-century creation, not
true as an account of man or hu-
man society, and therefore likely
to lose its grip with the passage of
time, as experience repudiates so
much of its dogma. That, also, is
a process we must do all we can
to further by engaging these Com-
munists on a philosophical plane,
compelling them to face the par-
tial and distorted account they
give of man, and his motives and

ideals.
—London Calling.



at Krock doing it. There’s not a
word of truth in it..”

I hope you're not feeling crock-
ed, Krock?

It’s In The Family

THE NAVY took the dimmest
possible view. They thought the
19-year-old. recruit, whose last
name was Jackson, from Ard-
more, Oklahoma, was trying to
be funny when he said his first
name was Tonsilitis. But, by jim-
iny, it was Tonsilitis. What’s more
his brothers and sisters are named
respectively Meningitis, Appendi-
citis, Laryngitis, Jakeitis, and
Peritonitis, mi) i

BAD NEWS and good on the
racial front.

Bad: Down in Eustis, Florida,
G-men are checking hard on the
story told by County Sheriff Willis
McCall. The U.S. Supreme Court
had reversed the death sentence,
for allegedly attacking a white
woman, imposed by a Florida court
on two Negro youths, McCall said
the two, who were handcuffed,
tried to “jump him,” while he was
driving them to another town for
retrial. He killed one on the spot
and left the other for dead,

Good: In Washington, the capi-
ial’s famous theatre, the National,
has at last agreed to admit Ne-
groes into its audience.

I HAD to cross-a picket line to
get my hair cut to-day, The pickets
didn’t like it a bit. And the lone
barber inside said I was his lone
customer. It's quite an experience
to have the hot towel lifted off
your face—and fing 12 goons glar-
ing in at you from the pavement,





~-

permits. Barbados in
now receives substan- eff

realised, from the main-

elopment ang Welfare,
da



closer

Mr. Krock

Both Tub Diamonds

THE PLUMBER was called to
fix a leak in the hotel bathroom at
House Point, a border town be-
tween Canada and the U.S.

And Oliver Lavalley, the plum-
ber in question, told the manager
that he had discovered 250,000
dollars’ worth of diamonds under
the tub.

IN YONKERS, New York, the
citizenry refused to vote a pay rise
for the police. That was rather
a faux pas. Because the police are
now issuing “tickets” (summonses
for parking and other offences) as
fast as they can write them out,

Says Commissioner of Police
Patrick O’Hara: “It's only human.”

IN BOSTON, Massachusetts,
J.idge Frederick Dillon has come
up with a brand-new explanation
of what constitutes that out-quoted

reason for divorce “mental
cruelty,” ti
He says it is when the hubby

insists on dancing the polka when
the band is playing a waltz. Said
35-year-old Mrs, Constance Blois,
tearfully, “I told him it was corny,
but he said he was having a good
time.”

Divurce granted,

Scotch Thoy

WHERE is all the Scotch? A
grave shortage of name brands de-
velops in the bars and hotels of
Manhattan. Answer: It is shut-
tling back and forth across the
Atlantic in the holds of liners
while New York's water-front
“wild-cat’— strike, without union
backing, drags on and on—and
makes Scotch drinkers wilder and
wilder,

——

Â¥



together.
ective,

To make this
improvement in sea

communications is essential,
One other matter.
pos

It is pro-
sed that the seat of the Federal

Government should be in Trini-

d,, nearly the south of the area,







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Furniture Castors 158” Bakelite............ $1.60
Wednesday—Last night at the corner of Ball Bearing 15%" Bakelite $2.10
Deacons Road under one of the few lamp Nickel Plated 158” Rubber $2.86
posts that Black Rock boasts, I saw a
band of four barefoot boys. A common WHEELS
enough sight, some impatient reader Each
butts in, True my friend but what were 7” x 14%" Cushion Tyred Swivel Castor.... $6.62

these boys doing? Were they making
rude remarks at passers by? Were they
playing marbles or pitching tops? Were
they putting their feet in the roadway
so that motorists would have to stop?
None of these, my impatient friend.
They were singing Good King Wenceslas
from one printed sheet. And there are

many worse ways of spending an eve-
ning.

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* * *

Thursday—Judging by some of the politi-
cians’ pep talk to their supporters beds
seem to be playing a big part in the
coming elections, One young lad assures
us that the leaders of the Labour Party
don’t sleep at nights thinking up new
ways of squeezing the last drop of mer-
curochrome out of the wicked capital-
ists, whom we should all know by now
have been exploiting us for three hun-
dred years. (Music by Bach words by
anybody). His little friend also suffer-
ing from the bed complex assures us
that capitalists don’t get out of bed in
the morning. Now I’m not one for beds
myself (I find cots dear at $25.00) but I
once spent a week with a kind old man
on the Stock Exchange. He lived in a
glass house and never threw stones. He
was like Santa Claus. He gave me
£3 to take my girl friend to the Criter-
ion for dinner and afterwards to see a
Bernard Shaw play about Hitler and
Mussolini. My personal experience of
capitalists is that they’re rather sweet
people fond of helping lame dogs over
stiles, But maybe I’m just lucky. One
thing I do know though and that is capi-
talists don’t stay in bed in the morning.
They’re far too many envious anti-capi-
talists about trying to get what they’ve
got with less effort.

: * *

Friday—Not long ago there was a bit of a
fight on between advertisers and beauty
lovers, The lovers didn’t want what
little beauty we’ve got left (preserved
incidentally by the wicked forces we
hear so much about this month), ruined
by a lot of ugly posters manufactured
up North America way. I don’t know
who won the fight but while I was cool-
ing my heels in an Italian watering
place this summer I noticed how Medit-
erranean love of beauty had compromis-
ed with advertising progress. All
through the main streets (e.g. Baxters,

We Handle
Top Names
In Footwear

Black

Brown
Two-Tone &
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TASTY BITS ror\

YOUR PARTY
OF Course

Per Set of Four.



careful, detailed examimation, for i ee
it is of great importance and th Oe ae es
” ‘ a e charge’
would affect all Britain in the past, through the
There certainly has-,been no Colonial Office, has devoted large

popular clamour for Federation,
indeed those concerned have been
hard put to it to interest the Pub-
lic at all. Probably the reason is
that the proposal offers no finan-
cial advantage to any colony save
Trinidad,

Barbados would surely need
much more precise and detailed
information than has yet been
put forward before deciding
whether or no to entrust its future
to a Federal Assembly, largely
dominated by Jamaica, in which
Barbados would have little say,

The chief advantage claimed by
advocates of the change is that
“the West Indies would be able
to speak with one voice,” but who
to, and what about is not clear.
Foreign relations and defence
would be out of bounds, while on
economic matters those concerned
are accustomed to unite to repre-
sent their view

The ost of Federal Govern-

sums to the West Indies, both by
way of planned expenditure for
weifare and development, and
ulso ‘to help in disaster, such as
the burning of Castries amd the
Jamaica hurricane. If the West
Indies conclude to stand on their
own feet, they may be expected
to stand on their own feet in such
matters also, It would be a weil-

come relief to the hard pressed
British taxpayer who, in truth,
is overburdened. Could you set

out for general information the
figures for these planned contri-
butions and those for special aid
to St. Lucia and Jamaica? Also
in addition, for comparison, the
afforded in these two
s by the various West Indian
Governments? I do not know how





this would (ork out, but it would
ke information necessary in com-
ing to a_ conclusion Private
Funds should not, I think, be
brought into the account, for these,
we n hope, might continue, if

largely matters of enquiry and
arithmetic and, though necessary
to get a clear picture, by means
overshadow .the politica: aspect.
Barbados may claim with pride
that its long and honourable his-
tory shows a valuable’ stability
and broad progress. Though elec-
tion fervour leads some orators to
decry the past, they forget that
they themselves bear witness
against their assertions, Jamaica
is a large and lovely island, much
favoured: by nature despite occa-
sional slaps. But it is nxt a happy
island, neither peaceful, prosper-
ous nor cultured. However much
one may admire its outstanding
political personalities one cannot
look on the public affairs of Ja-
maica as well managed. Despite
its natural advantages there is
much dire poverty and much
illiteracy and ignorance. It is
Jamaica’s own record that makes
the prospect of its dominance in
a Federal Assembly discouraging.

Whatever decision is come to.
there is no doubt that much can
be done to iron out difficulties and
to bring, with advantage, colonies

and this, no doubt, is a strong in-
ducement to Trinidad to agree to
Federation. Jamaica, the weigh-
tiest member, is* right away in
the horth, over a thousand miles
distant. It is, I believe, generally
accepted that the best location for
an administrative centre is the
middle of the area dealt with. The

“reason advanced for the choice of

Trinidad is that it is the best
centre of communications, This
is true, if there is need to com-
municate with New York or
Buenos Aires or still more distant
places. But the Federal Govern-
ment's concern would be the Ca-
ribbean area sefved by the
B.W.LA. The argument is not
convincing. If Antigua were
chosen it would reduce the time
and cost of air travel, and the
money resulting from the estab-
lishment of the Federal Govern-
ment there would be a boon to a
poor colony. If climate, health
and amenities are factors, then
Barbados has much to offer,
but Barbados too is not near the
centre. |

Cc. E. SHEPHERD. '

‘ Anchor
Broad, Swan and Roebuck). .shades of ioe oana : Bh
Matthew Arnold . . . there were flower- er rae ice Products

ing trees planted in holes in the pave-
ments and surrounded by iron railings s
presented by firms advertising SEASICK]]] °*
POWDERS, MINERAL WATERS, and
all the jolly modern inventions that
make the Victorian misses turn green
with sour dislike or perhaps envy.

* *
Saturday—Discontent among the scouting
fraternity reminds me of a hitherto un-
published ditty knocked off for a similar
inauspicious occasion.

Sardines

tuffed Olives th

Plain Olives ne ian?
Cherries
Cheese Crisps
Peanut Butter
Cheese

' Fish Pastes
Gold Braid Rum
Scotch Whiskey
Rye Whiskey
J & R Bread

“The more one shouts
About Scouts .
The less one sees *

Of these.”

There is, as Horatio might have remark- 9
ed, had Hamlet ever given him a chance
to open his mouth, more sense in what|

philosophic lines than in most of what
has gone before.



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am

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Skimmed Milk 40 per lb













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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

24, 1951



Entering And Wounding
Sessions Case Adjournec:

Further hearing in the case in which Therol! Sta

Harts Gap, Christ Church,

ton of

is charged with e7 g .he

dwelling house of Mrs. Lyris Weatherhead ai the Garrison

and wounding Mrs. Dorothy
adjourned at the Court of

Paynder on September 25, was
Grand Sessions yesterday by

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor until today.

Course! in the case are Mr. E. W. Barrow for Stanton and
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, for the Crown.
Stanton is appearing before the Court on a three count in-
dictment. On the first count he is charged with entering the
dwelling house of Mrs. Weatherhead at the Garrison with
intent to commit a felony. On the second count he is charged
with wounding Mrs. Paynder with intent to maim or dis-
figure her and on the third count he is charged with simple

wounding.

mitted on September 25.

Yesterday's hearing was marked
by heated arguments between de-
fence and Crown counsel and at
one stage of the trial, defence
counsel was threatened with being
committed for contempt of court.
Justice G. L. Taylor adjourned the
hearing at 6.15 p.m. after Mr.
Barrow — defence counsel—had
addressed the Jury on the case.

First Witness

First witness called the
prosecution was Mrs. _ Lyris
Weatherhead who said she lives
at “Shot Hall Cottage”, the Gar-
rison. On September 24, she had
at her house a boarder. About
10.45 p.m. the same day she went
to bed.

The boarder was Mrs. Paynder
and she was in a bedroom facing
the north,

Several times during the night
she heard the dog barking. About
1 to 2 a.m. on September 25 she
heard a screaming. She got out
of bed and went to Mrs. Piynder’s
room and they had a conversation.
Mrs. Paynder showed her a brick
which was on a pillow on he bed.
She also saw a cut on Mrs.
Paynder’s head.

Dr. Skeete was contacted and
tthe Police notified. After the
Police wer notified two detectives
arrived at the house with the
accused,

The accused was taken into Mrs.
Paynder’s room, but Mrs. Payn-
der said she couldn't identify the
man.

Cross examined by Mr. Barrow,
Mrs. Weatherhead said that the
accused was brought to her house
about 15 minutes after she was
in Mrs, Paynder’s bedroom. She
noticed that the accused was wear-
ing a white shirt which was torn.
She did not mention anything
about the shoes the accused was
wearing. She never told the
accused that she would like to
blow his brains out. No clothes
were left in the yard on the night
that Mrs. Paynder was attacked.

Windews Open

Mrs. Dorothy Paynder said that
she was staying at Mrs. Weather-
head at “Shot Hall Cot age,”

for

Garrison on September 24. On
that night they retired to bea
closing the house, but leaving

some windows opened.

About 1.30 a.m. to 1.45 a.m. on
September 25 she awoke af.er re-
ceiving a hard blow on the head.
She shouted “Thief! Thief!” and
saw the: figure of a man wearing
f white shirt going through the
window. Her head wag “heavy”
and there was a cut on her head.
She called Mrs. Weatherhead and
told her something. Detectives
la.er brought a man, but she could
not identify him.

To Mr. Barrow: Mrs. Paynder
Said that no out servants came
into her room after she cried. She
thought that it was imposcible for
a man to get in‘o her bedroom
through the window. She nevér
had a disagreement with anyone
in the house. She had not gone
to bed with a brick on her pillow.

Man Caught

Police Constable Griffith told the
Court that on September 25 about
1.55 a.m. he with Police Constable
Murrell went out on duty. He
went in the direction of the Gar-
rison Hill and Murrell in the
direction of Bush Hill. When
he had reached the Electric Co.,
he saw in the distance walking
very fast a man looking back go-
ing up to the Drill Hall. When
the man saw him he began to run
away and he chased the man. The
faccused when caught said that he
could run or fly if he wished. He
took the accused to Mr. Weather-
head's residence. While on his
way to Mrs. Weatherhead’s resi-
dence, the accused said he had
been to a party in Beckles Road
and was returning home to Harts
Gap.

At Mrs. Weatherhead’s place,
Mrs. Paynder said she could not
Identify the man as she never
Saw the man’s face.

Dr. Skeete arrived at Mrs.
Weatherhead’s place and they took
the accused to Hasting’s Police
Station,

To Mr. Barrow, Griffith said that
the window of Mrs. Paynder's bed-
room is about 24 inches long and
three feet wide. Mrs. Paynder
said that the attacker wore a white
shirt which she saw while he was
going through the window.

Statement Corroborated

Police Constable Murrell cor-

roborated the evidence of Con-

The offences are alleged to have been com-

stable Grifhth. Police Constable
Ashton Marshall told the Court
tha. he went to the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead and made investiga-
tions. This was about 7.45 a.m, on
Setember 25. The accused mace
a statement to him which he took
down in writing.

Giving medical evidence, Doc-
tor Harold Skeete s id that on
September 25, 1951, about 2 am.

he went to the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead and examined Mrs.
Paynder.

Mrs. Paynder had a wound on
the right region of the sealn about
1% inches long running down to
the Fone of the skull, There wos
however no fracture of the skull

This wound required one stitch
and later the same day Mrs.
Paynder came to his office and
there he gave her an_ iniection.

On September 29 he removed the
stitch.

Asked by Mr. Reece what could
have ciused the wound, Dr.
Skvete said that a brick could
have caused such a wound. The
brick would| have to be pprlied
with a certain amount of force.

Police Constable 38° Fite Grif-
fth attached to he Centr 1 Station
said on Septembey 25 about 12.55
p.m. the accused made a stetement
to Police Constable Marshall at the
€.7.): Marshall reaq he «t>te-
ment to him and he said that it
was true and correct.

Police Constable Gill
September 25 he went to
Weatherherd’s house and
handed to him a large red brick.

Charges Outlined

Addressing the jury Mr. Bar-
row outlined the charges of the
accused to the jury. He then
reminded the jury that if there
was a doubt, that doubt must be
given to the accused. The duty
ef the prosecution was to prove
the case to the hilt — that is,
beyond any reasonable doubt
that the accused was the person
who went into the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead and attacked Mrs.
Paynder who was sleeping in a
bedroom in that house. There
was no doubt that Mrs. Vaynder
was wounded.

said on

Mrs.
“he

Also, there can be no doubt that
the person who entered the dwell-
ing house was the person who
wounded Mrs, Paynder and tried
to throttle her. In this case,
they — the jury — had te decide
whether the accused was the
person who entered the house,
‘he accused was going to his
home peacefully whey two
policemen accosted him and took
bim to the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead where Mrs. Paynder
when confronted with the ac-
cused said that she covla not
identify the man who came into
her room while she was sleeping.

There were statements made
by the accused and they should
be able to judge whether the
accused was telling the truth. No
real evidence was given as to the
condition of the window in which
the accused went in and out of
the bedroom. Mrs, Paynder told
the court that it was impossible
for a man to get through the
window yet a man made good
his escape through the same
window. The accused was not
charged with breaking and enter-
ing. for the window was left
open. The investigations carried
eut by the Police proved nothing.
A police Constable visited the
house of Mrs. Weatherhead, yet
no finger prints or foot prints
were taken and nobody identified
the accused as the person who
went ints Mrs. Paynder’s bed-
room.

Nothing Proved

The Police have proved no.hing
and yet they put a man before
them, 12 sensible men of the
world, and asked them to con-
vict him on the charges brought
up. Two police constables have
been awarded commendation cer-
tificates. The Commissioner
awarded the cer.ificates to thesc
men only because they ran up the
Garrison Hill and arrested a man
they saw walking peacefully on
his way home. The fact that
before the King had_ elected to
bring evidence against the ac-
cused these men were rewarded
with commendation certificates
makes the whole conduct of the
case irregular.

In ending his address Mr. Bar-
row submitted that owing to the
discrepancies in the case, the

demeanour of the prosecution wit-



9,000 Get Old
Age Pensions

IV BRITISH GUIANA

are

THERE atout 9.000 people
who receive Old Age Pensions iu

British Guiana, said Capt. Ivor
R. B. Robinson, Secretary of the
Poor Law Commissioners in charge
of the Social Assistance Depart-
ment which is responsible for
Public Assistance and Old Age
Pensions.

Capt. Robinson is now spending
a short holiday here prior to re-
turning to B.G. at the end of the
month. He arrived from England
a week ago accornapanied by his
wife after a six-month holiday
and is staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Gregg Pilgrim at Bullens, St.
James.

He said that the Old Age Pen-
sion Scheme in British Guiana
Started im 1945. The age is 65 and

BARBADOS

EGG

BIG
”



SOME people are complain-
ing that they cannot get eggs
but hors is the evidence of a

pensioners receive $5.09 a month good effort by a hen of Mr.
in Ges:getown and £3.59 im ie L. Gibson of King Street, St.
cowry dlstricts. Michael, who must feel very

“There is one feature peeu ior happy if this egg is an exam-

to British Guiana in comparison
with the West Indies and th ¢ is
institutional relief which is cer-
tralised in Georgetown,

“There are about 600 peo»!

the Almshouse, 70% of whom si hen of the strain of a Black

aged and infirm. Minorca and Rhode Island
“In comparison with 20 1 ‘ Red.

ago, in the age group over 6°

years. there are about 60—70%

me-e of the neon live 4c- a R

and that is due to the effects o Loading um

improved medical treatmen* om

the DDT campaigr whirh hac
down malaria to a great extent”,
he said.

Poor Rvi'et Set Up

Speaking of their Poor Relic! (ne Himmelman Supply Company tions for the ballot writes the number of the voter
set up, Capt. Robinson saict’ oy Nova Scotia, is now at Barba- At the hour fixed for the on the counterfoil only of the
“There are about 2) assist nce dog loading 3,000 cases of Mar in opening, the Presiding Officer Fallot paper. He then places a 5 ~
districts in the colony of British Doorly rum for Halifax. and Poll Clerk, in the presence tick or some other mark on the , usson
Guiana and all aid to ronsioner She arrived here from Halifax of candida.es, their agents or CoPv of the register against the
2 granted by the local to-=l ¢ via British Guiana on Thursday any electors present, will open Number of _ voter to denote ae | b.
quardians, Lacer ea and jis expected to leave port for ; og ake sure /? or she has received a ballot "
there is. one civil servant and tne pyalifax Bh Monday. hae on ae oe sig Oe Te ane paner LUXURY TOILET -
remainder ire private citizens ap- phoard a shipment of rum from 6+ other paners inside snd the We stamns the ballot paper n.
pointed by the Governor British Guiana which she is also — the pox will be locked ans the | °° oVeial mark and hands SOAPS |
Capt. Robinson is well known in taking to Halifax, acy kept by the Presiding Omeor voter . e
ue. avons PP RES, Spee O.K. Service V. is paying her fiimediately the box is lock Making The Mark Wii ly
sentec -G, at football in the tri- gyre olat arbe ‘ She is : . baie etal aan eit Vic voter now goes 0
angular tournaments in the eariy atinoeted So Reotn Eeaiv’ ee the Presiding Officer will call y ! ter now goes into one LINDEN BLOSSOM ¢ BLUE HYACINTF’

thirties at home, in Trinidad and

n Bareed is also-on his tirst visit to che
in Barbados : : . ,

A . island, and has a crew of e'ght
During the Second World War, Canadians a

he served overseas with the Carib-
bean Regiment and afterwards
took a two-year course in England
at the London School of Econo-
mics.



An 88-tonner, O.K. Service V.;
usually trades between Canadian |
and American ports with general |
cargo,
usual run to take rum from the

ple of the production he gets.

The egg which weighs 45,
ounces and is 6% inches in
circumference, was layed yes-
terday morning and is from 2

For Halifax

THE motor vessel O.K. Service
V., one of the four ships owned by

She diverted from

her

ADVOCATE

ee

95,600 Can Vote
On December 13 »

BARBADOS goes to the polls from 7 a.m
Thursday, December 13. As a result of registration under |
the provisions of the Adult Suffrage Act for the first time in

the history of the island. 95,600 people will be able to cast |

their vote.

Mw Mr. &. A. Chase, Supervising Officer of the Elections, told |
the Advecate yesterday that according to the 1946 census |
tnere were 102,642 people over the age of 21 who were
eugible to vote. Of these 7,042 had been interviewed, but |

hau refused to be yegistered, leaving a total of 95,600 regis-

|

tec cu,
« propeiwon of 58%
Wineth an @loclow
Thursday, December
thing will be new,
Gone will be the

ls, every

motor cars with slogans and brass form provided for the purpose

bands,

that

voces k

the loudspeakers

blared their appeals for

begging for votes tor their to the Polling Station,
candidate or begging him not to Clerk in turn checks his or

over
vote for a particular candidate.
Correct Station

If this voter has firs. consulted

polling station to which they have
been assigned.

as*soon as the

appear on that particular Station ing Officer or
Clerk sitting at his side, the tick-

the polling et given him at the door,

The Presiding Officer then calls |

If wut

they are keen enough to go early seription of the voter as stated in

then they will see the prepara- the

Votors’ List or not,
Having arrived at

sta ion they will find a Presiding

officer and two Poll clerks.

the electors to vote, Candid>tes
may appoint agents for the -
pose of watching proceedings ot



Xmas Gifts x

His wife, the niece of Mr. ;
Bas West Indies to Canada. ,
Gre Pilgrim and Mr. O. A. : : . ‘
Pilrrim, is a Mistress of the The ree Supply —— that vill he appreciated
Bishop’s High School, the leading eich hina nae ioe “Ox WGift Sets in Presentation
secondary school for girls in Brit- Mf or r $0 “O.K Service vil > KX Boxes by
ish Guiana. While in the U.K. this eyace ne “YARDLEY”

year, she was one of British Gui-
ana’s representatives at the Over-
seas Conference of the British Red
Cross Society.



Cane Crop
Doing Well

Heavy rains in the past few
weeks have affected some of the

areas told the Advocate yesterday.

One pianter from St. Thomas
said that owing to the late cutting
of the last cane crop, the ratoons
had suffered and some people were
now cutting and selling theirs.
Only that morning he had seen
a planter cutting down a whole
field of them to be sold.

Mr. P. B. Walker Manager of
Castle Grant, St. Joseph, said thut
from January to the present time,
the rainfall figure was 103 inches,
the highest for the same period
during his time. Their canes were
very good but he did not expect
the crop to come up to. the
standard of the last.

Asked what he thought about
the island’s production of sugar

They now
and
“TH” and

U.S. LABOUR NEEDS °52 »
Mr. F. ©, CATCHPOLE, O.B.E.,
crops, some planters from the rural Labour Adviser to the Comptroller
Weltare,
leaves Barbados by air for Jamaica
on Tuesday the 27th of November.
He is to take the chaif.at a mee.*
ing of the Regional Labour Board,
which will be attended by repre- |
sentatives of all the
Indian Governments.

Among the subjects for diseus- |
sion will be the requirements of
the United States of America for
West Indian labourers in 1952,
the allocation of vacancies between

for

“vir’.

“VI” were

last summer,

Development and

the different colonies.

“POLYRIVER”’ BRINGS

have “Ty”, ““¥", “vr

“O.K, Service “Ir.
lost during
the last war and the “O.K. Service
Yr’ was 's’

O.K, Service VI and O.K. Service
VITT have made calls to Barbados
Captain Leary is a part owner in
the Company.

British West |
|

and |

7 Kinds for Ladies
4 Kinds for Gentlemen
K Prices from $3.24 to $12.00
By “EVENING IN PARIS’
, 5 Kinds for Ladies
Prices from 7/- to 15/-
By “BRONMLEY”
3 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $1.92 $2.60
By “MAX FACTOR”
7 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $3.70 to $20.25
By “DU BARRY”
2 Kinds for Ladies
and $2.68






K Prices $2.40

Also:
Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6
Manicure Sets in Leather
‘ Case $10.00
Comb, Brush
Sets $7.20;
and $15.00
Comb and Brush
Sets 10/-

Ladies’ Uair Brushes in
Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours.
Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/-
Gent's Brush Sets
10/6 and 18/-
| Baby Brushes and Sets
| Werices: 4/-; 7/6; $1.85; $2.07;

| $3.00; and $3.36.
Powder Puffs in Cello Boxes
Prices 2/9 and 4/3,

and
$8.40;

Ladies
Mirror

Ladies’

“ 4? ti
next year, Mr, Walker said that WHITE PINE Fe eee eee 4
ie what he id see, the island = -yyurp chartered Saguenay Ter™- “Yardley's” Body Powder
ad a bat? ea of ona at inals’ Polyriver arrived from| WY Lavender $2.52
Cea rey tote aoe had Montreal yesterday with 178,000 April Violet $2.52
begun to plant canes for the 1953 f€&* Of white pine lumber, 1,092 Bond Street $2.68

crop,

They had‘completed their plant-
ing of potatoes, but as to what
yield they would obtain from the
potato and yam crop they could not
say, on account of the heavy rains

they had been having,

Mr. L, O. Wood, Manager of
Vaucluse Plantation, St. Thomas,
said that their cane crop was
again good, but they had lost a lot
of ratoons, These had been affected
by the heavy rains. The yam crop
was good and as a matter of fact
they were quite ready to sell the
yams. The spring potatoes on the
other hand had complely failed
because of late planting, The corn,
crop was in his opinion, not at all
Voters’ List or not.

He expected that their cane crop
would be just as good as it had}
been this year.

nesses while on the stand and |
that there was no identity proved,
the accused should be acquitted of
the charges brought against him
by the Police.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor
the jury

General, will address
when the trial resumes to-day.








Checked Org

CHECKED VOILE in White only—36” wide—vd. $1.20




CHECKED ORGANDIE in shades of Lemon, Green,
Helio—36” wide. Per Yd.

PLAIN ORGANDIE in shades of Light Blue, Saxe,
Green, Lemon, Peach and Navy. Per Yd. 88e. & 85e.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10,11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

andies and Voiles



/
\
'

i
,

bags of flour and about 20 tons of

general cargo for Barbados.
Polyriver is expected to leave
Barbados for Trinidad at midday

race horse Just By Chance owned
by Mr: Norman Elias. Just By

today. She will be taking down |

Taleum 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-



Ui tms number 55,114 are females and 40,486 males
females to 42%
soes to vate ou the Polling Station, but before he
is admi ted he must
Presiding Officer with a cert
teelb..nds, the to his

The voter must first disclo'e his |
the very highw~ys and hedges, he identity to one of the Poll Clerks a .
political touts who mauled him ail who will be siting at the entrance Savouries, Soups, Stews and a

name
hands the voter a ticket on whict
is writ.en the number
the many posters stuck up all over opposite the voter’s name on
the island he or she will know the Voters List,

At the same time the Poil Clerk
If they have not, tcxs off
they will be turned away from 4nd indicates whether
egeh wrong one they visit in turn
Election Officers then goes to the Presiding Officer's
have checked whether their names table and presents to the Presid-

of the compartments in the Poll-
mark

wen
way

S he

Xone ithe ,
back

way

ballot box in the presence of the

| Presiding

then
ing Station,

PAGE FIVE





The food for family
FITNESS





to 6 p.m. on





|

males.

furnish the



fhieate

appointment on a special

Ticket Issued The Vitamins in the food you
eat are not always sufficient
little Marmite added to

variety of Sandwiches,
help to make up for the
deficiency. Marmite contains
Vitamin B, essential for build-
ing up resistance to disease,
and is particularly good and
tasty for growing children
Delicious
toast.

The Poll an
her
with the Voters’ List anc
appearing
the
hot

on buttered

that list
voter
voter

the
the
The

name on

male or female

the

second Poll

MARMITE

—E VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT





the number. name and de matte xe
> ask for -

copy of the register and

2 Freee




»ition and there makes his





against the name of the] — ae
candidate or candidates for whom
intends to vote The voter] a
that his vote is concealeq| @
» Sut so that the official mark on | ‘
the back can be seen Leaving | B. WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
lhe compartment the voter goes s: IT’S HERE AGAIN
to the Presiding Officer ‘
avlds the folded paper in such a a” PURINA MILK CHOW
as to show him the officia) | ”
mark at the back, and then places e xf :
paper, still folded, in the a H, Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—-Distributors





Officer He or she
immediately quits the Poll-

@ On Page

a OUR XMAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN
AND THIS YUAR THE ASSORTMENT IS

F
BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER.

WE COULD NOT POSSIDLY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL,
GIVE YOU ANY ADEQUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL

>
;

4
.
j
.

RANGE OF - - -

TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES, ETC |

Chance will be going on to British
Guiana where she is expected to
take part in the B.G. race meeting

beginning on Boxing Day.






COME
ONE
COME







ALL

CALL IN TO-DAY
FROM THE FINES



Morny Tale & Body Po

Sandalwood, French Fern etc.

VANITY CASES &

COMB & BRUSH SETS

| also

XMAS_ PRESENTS

Presentation Sets by Max Factor, Yardley’s, Eliz-
abeth Arden, Cusson, Morny Bath & Toilet Soaps,



nants.

e
BRUCE, WEATHERHEAD

The lumber came for Messrs.
Plantations Ltd. and Messrs. J. B.| &{ LTD.
Leslie & Co., Ltd. Polyriver is
consigned to Messrs. Plantations \ Head of Brovd Street.
Ltd. \BEEFZASG SASS





AND SELECT
T RANGE OF

wder in Gardenia, Jasmin,

BEAUTY MIRRORS

GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES



KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

NOW ON DISPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM. |

COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF -
YOUR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED.

Among hundreds of offer cifts for Children you will find - - -

MECHANICAL TOYS
BREAKDOWN TRUCKS
PEDAL FIRE ENGINES
PEDAL MOTOR CARS

“MECCANO” SETS—Sizes 0 to 10
LEAD SOLDIER SET
LEAD 700 SETS

TRICYCLES, AND BICYCLES




TEDDY BEARS & SOFT TOYS _ “DINKY” TOYS—AIl Kinds
DOLLS’ TEA SETS 1 DOLLS’ PERAMBULATORS
CARPENTERS’ TOOL S&T? RUBBER TOYS AND DOLLS
LR. BALLS AND BALLOONS DOLLS’ HOUSE FURNITURE

TRUMPETS—Tin and Plastic
PUSH TOYS—with Bel!
AND TH

We also have - - -

PLASTIC TOYS AND
XMAS, CRACKERS,

NOVELTIES, XMAS
“MAS-GREETING TAGS,

WOODEN POP GUNS
“TRIANG” TODDLE BIKES

S¥TS.—Clockwork and Electric

TREE
FANCY

DECORATIONS
WRAPPING

PAPER, FANCY TINS!L CORDS AND WRAPPING TAPES.







THE ABOVE, ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR SPECIALLY
IMPORTED XMAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL

VISIT WILL ENABLE

} YOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE at

CHOICE OF GIFTS AWAITS. YOUR SELECTION.

PAY US AN EARLY VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN.

HARRISON'S

—
JS — ae







THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS
BROAD ST.





PAGE. SIX
GAMBOLS

f''D LOVE TO GO TO
AMERICA GEORGE

CAN

T

| HAVE A NEWLS

FUR COAT THIS WINTER’
SP FF

WOU DON'T LOVE ME

LIME YOU USED 10

ANY TAIh
THAT | CAN AFFORD

BARBADOS ADVOCATE




it; meals



When headaches start —

due to worry, overwork, over in-
| dulgence—be smart, take Alka-
Seltzer right away. Sparkling
effervescence makes Alka-Seltzer
pleasant-tasting, helps its pain-

‘ HEADACHES
while they're slight!

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951



FRES® Hy i

c
@ ea

Quick! —put a few drops
o@ Vicks Va-tro-nol uj
each nostril. Irritation is
soothed, your nose“opens
up” and you breathe



~~
HAMM = SECOND AT ASCOT
STHRD AT KEMPTON —\ TRING
tal GAYES GOT SOMETHING

GAYE, PUT ME TEN SHILLING BUT WE O:ON'T

ON THE SAME HOR -YOU BACKED THE SAME (
HORSE THAT | 01 AND 1}
eee N°A _ | CHANGED
w > eae pt

_———

es Te : j 4
Poel

OCORGE 7 Fa WHAT AN E/TRAORDINARY
4s = OINCIDE NC t you've
+ BROKEN. mY DREAM

ec

WY NOSE

Uw

JUS" GOING TO PUT
BET On

OU
~ [)

HAT HE MATTER 7 WHAT'S
WRONG 7?
YOU CANT LeT so
ANYONE SEE YOU : ih
!
i



(OW DEAR — THEY'VE!
BADLY SCORCHED

BOMETHING 1S |
BURNING - HELP .

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| Science and Health with key to
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EDDY may be read, borrowed,
or purchased

i, Broad St., Tel: 3895 VISITORS ARE WELCOME )

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951



t

Parliament

, LONDON. ‘
Particular importance attaches JAMAICA is

to the Tories “Ginger” Committea = oe rom
set up last week under the Chair- re ary 29,
manship of Lady Huggins, details "Y°-¢8Y

Jamaica Tour

expected to tour
January 17, to
next year to play two

inte, colonial cricket

the country. connection with the s
It would be wrong, however, to have been going on at Kensington

another : that “big business” will
have al! the hearings to the

exclusicn of other less prosperous dene quite satisfactorily

munity have a worthy champion
in Lady Huggins herself.

But at the same time it will be
possible through the workings of The Association agreed to employ
the two Committees to xpress four men to work conjointly with
for instance the views of the the Pickwick C.C, in doing the
Sugar growers whose produce is work,
@n exceedingly large part of the
revenue of the Caribbean terri-
“tories. Local opinion on develop-
/ment schemes will find an outlet
for expression as will comments
upon the need for increasing
dollay allocations to enable trade
with Canada to be stepped-up.

The meetings of the two Com- the
mittees, which will work parallel
with each other will, it is
expected, take place at the com-
mencement of each Parliamentary

Session. But, if for any reason
» it is necessary to call additional
meetings, these could be arranged
at short notice.

; Lest West Indians and Baham-
» ans become too enthusiatic it
» is nerecsary to point out, that
» Lady Huegins’ group will in no

Oval Under Repair
Mr. Kidney while on the subject
of grounds, told the Association
that the Pickwick C.C. had to use
Harrison College's grounds to
play their last match because of

expense amounted to $47.03. ee

Association
expenses,

would meet

Inniss moved that the Association
pay half of the expenses incurred,
The motion was seconded by ..
Mr. A, DeLisle Inniss but the
motion got no other support.
Voting against were Mr. E, A, V

F. A, Hoyos,

who are members of the West

S. OC. Gittens Mr. Noe! irce
Indies sub-committee. They will Menta ep eecee











in aging
repairs thet Motor Company.

for draining and regarding the but would also further the export
Oval. He thought the work was drive
ficial
He also drew to the Association’s assembly abroad,”

Oval to be done and the Pickwick half of Britain’s yearly
C.C., ground staff had complained nearly
that it was too much work for large proportion of the
them to do within a specified time, trucks.

ment in this field.
; The Party will
Williams, Mr. T. N. Peirce, Mr. with its programme of ereciing
new

way dictate policv. This will ‘Present at the meeting were families and removing houses from
be the prerogative of Mr. mr. F. A, C. Clairmonte (Chair- CONgested areas to
Smithers and the other M-Ps., man), Mr. J. M. Kidney, Mr, Out spots.

W. Indies And January 17—29 Morris, Austin
‘tkely Dates Of Niotor Cos. To

Amalgamate

LONDON, Nov. 23. je

Britain's two biggest

Director of the Austin

Today's announcement said that

and be

particularly bene-
to the

manufacturing and

output of

half million cars, and a

—U.P.

Barbados

most claimant
community and it
proud of its record of achieve-
press forward
houses for working

properly laid

The Manifesto also covers heads







names in p<

nation’s the

Take Candidates
On Ability

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



m=, Vv. &
GRIFFITH SAYS of Income Tax
tme
I appeal to you tonight from ee, Ms

ec bottom of

ive

“eT

ing lest
the St. Giles Boys’ School.
Griffith who is an Electors

Mr.

listeners to disabuse their minds
of any prejudice and passion and
take him and the other candidates
sheer ability and merit.

interests. Jamaicans ji i Fi Tutti ea
seit wecuiehs (tar this eee ee attention that there was other Nuffield and the Austin Empires He
that the poor and illiterate com- work us regards regrading the betweer them turn out nearly Day

that he
man because he had lived to see
that he
ably stand and offer his services
to the people of St. Michael in a
wider sphere than he had served
° them for the past eighteen years.

Labour Will Press
On With Housing

The

“T am

that can point his finger accus-
ingly at me as regards my moral
character.”

“If you, the electorate, do me
the honour of sending me to the @are
House as one of your representa-
tives,” said Mr. Griffith, “I pledge

you honest

whether it be for three,
any number of years.

own



, for remember

night

Speech, he said, by
was a

day

No Stranger

no stranger to you and
what makes me doubly proud, is
that now I come to
services
not one man unless he is going te
; Lubour Party is deliberately
the Oval being put under repair resolved to press forward with its
: * housing programme t the furthest
for the damaton 7 = “ig programme to the furthest
Barbados tour and ssible limit of its resources, This
E c was contained in the Party’s Mani-
He was wondering whether ; alee eae
g hether hw testo which was declared at their
politica] meeting last night in the

= 7 , steel shed at Queen’s Park

After much discuss ric * aia Ata
discussion, Mr, Eric The Party recognises that hous-
ing is one of the
needs in the

as a

conscience
truthfully represent
class est, to be honest enough to with-
draw and surrender ‘your’ seat.”
A further report of this meet-
ing will appear in a later issue



for a course
heart not to

t the polls on the 13th

practice and

on the pasture of

jump to the conclusion that any Stat ten past few weeks. Mr. the reason for the merger was the Association candidate seeking May, 1935, as a
particular section of the com. 2°. ™ idney, who laid the report conclusion that unified control election to the House of Assem- Auditor General’s
munity in the territories con- sae behalf of the Committee, said would not only lead to a more bly as a_ representative of the serving

cerned will benefit more than that it cost the Association $2,250 efficient and economic production, parish of St. Michael asked his

Department
Death

Nominacion
saying
proud young

begun his
will leave the
very
will

could honour-

His
has sety up a

cellency

offer my

there is Of Edt

legislator, ation to
mittee on
nical
the possibility

manufacture a_ lie,

The Director

earnest fearless, cour-











VOCATIONAL
TECHNICAL EDLt

proposals of the

Clerk
Office
ix years in this Depart-
ment he was transferred to the ' accordance with the directions
of Income Tox and
Duties and
1950, was promoted to the office
of Income Tax Inspector,

It is expected that Mr. Cobham |
Colony on
December in the S.S. Golfite and
arrive in the United King-
dom on 29th December.







the Governor
Committee under

witness the

ballot paper by

will be closed at |

the ee ae of the Director p.m. when the Presiding Officer
will audibly

and Tech-

examine
devising a
modified scheme at a lower cost.

Members of the new Committee to
b
mediately
beirr
prevent the
ditional ballot papers

Education,
(Chairman); The Deputy Director
of Education; The Financial Sec-

HARBOUR LOG

IN CARLISLE BAY
BRITAIN WILL WORK Sch Cyril FE. Smith

AND



FOR INCOME
TAX COURSE
Cobham, Inspector
Income
been

of training
United Kingdom, in Income Tax

- principles
that Mr. Colonial Income Tax Office

Tax

accepted

in the

at the

: , The
of which have already heen re- fixtures at Kensingt« n Oval ee one ee aot Acams has made it clear that if course which — is ene 4
vealed in the Barbodos Advocate ,, The Barbados Cricket Associa- Pak Di ae es rage eo he is “iven a working majority in begin on i4th January, 1952, is
For the first time the West Indies UO" decided at their meeting companies ee vee ° the House of Assembly he is going for ™eygeriod of about six months,
have what amounts to direct Y@Sterday to ask Jamaica to accevt © Lord Nuffield the 74-year-ola *® ™#ke the legislative session and imcludes a series of ‘ectures
representation in Parliament, {M@se dates. The team is expected founder of the Morris ‘Empire, "ve years. Before that, make based\ion the Board of Inland
Through the workings of Lady to arrive here either on January embracing four makes ‘of British sure that you have in the Hous@ Revenue training sylabus, paying
uggins’ committee and the efforts 14 or January 15, The days of the cars becomes Chairman of the ® blistering brimstone man like particular attention to those
Mr. Peter Smithers MP and /tSt match are January 17, 18, 19, £5,000,000 holding company, ™e fighting in there in your in- sectio&s which would be of value
he other members of the West 21 4m¢ 22 and those of the second His Deputy and Managing terest to Colénial Income Tax Depart-
[Bdian sub-committee inside the M#tch are January 24, 25, 26, 23 Director will be the man who _ This appeal was made by Mr. ments. The training also includes
ouse, the problems and progress ey ; 2 once worked for hi.. — Leonard Vincent Griffith to the large crowd a study of appropriate cases and
of the Caribbean territories and ae Association's Grounds Lord, now Chairman and Man- who attended the political meet- instructions on the subjects of
P the Bahamas will be kept before Committee also laid a report

‘double taxation’ and ‘back qauty’.
Mr. Cobham who ig 34 years of
age, entered the Civil Service in

95.600 Can
Vote

@ From Page 5

There are special provisions
for voting for those incapaci-
tated by blindness or other
Pplysieal cause or who are

uiable to read,

Tie Presiding Officer inquires
as to the cause whereby the
voler is incapacitated from

marking his ballot paper in
the usual manner, and on being
satisfied on the point asks him
or her for whom they wish to
vote. He must first however
take precautions against the
voter's reply being overheard
by anyone.

Ballot Paper Mar}xd

The Presiding Officer is then

in the Tequired by lew to mark the bal-
After lt paper (in the presence of the

request of any

yoter

20th ©
accompanied by a
an elector

if the latter i: not blind)

vf the voter and place it in the
= vullot box
in September >*
The Presiding Officer, at the

who has
blindness
caus® who ig
friend who is
in the polling division,

person
een incapacitated by
other physical

is AHowed to permit such a friend

to accompany the
e

reconsider the
Select
Vocational

Training and to
of

Com-

z + since service there, retary: The Colonial Engineer;
aeons aes mncere arena yea The Honourable Cc. Hutson
I further M.L.C., M.L.Mech.E.; Mr Cc. G.
lav ne Crawford, M.1.Mech.F
pledge that the ore 3, ag Ma Soe Dr Bruce | Keniléon
“your inter- 28nd Major C. Noott, T.D., B.A.

tary
yesterday,

ment in

ATION |

the, Presiding Officer

voter is
but those voter:
received
allowed = to

incapacitated
voting compart-
order to

varking of the

lector into the

The Poll

declare it closed. No
admitted after this time
who have already

ballot

record

their papers are

their votes

Subject to the right of such vote:

vlace his or her vote in the
the ballot box
sealed
declared

llot box is im-
upon the poll
closed so as to

introduction

Work on the Memoria! Plaque

for all those Barbadians who lost
their
g

lives in the 1939-45 war is
oing ahead, the Colonial Secre-
said

at a press Conference

4¢ 290

Asthma Mucus

Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and

Bronchitis poison your system, sap your

energy, ruin your health and weaken your

heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the proscrip-
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the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The

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injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
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free, easy breathing
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free f.om Asthma and Bronchitis in next
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that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
breathing in 24 hours and to completely

atop your Asthima tn § days or money back
on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

: Mr. DeLisle Inniss, Mr, Eric like Responsible Government; Life Meera ae
decide what questions need be Inniss, Mr. “Teddy” Hoad, Mr. of the Legislature; the Legisla- WITH PAKISTAN OO gh gape lig dat bie
asked: what questions debated fF A. V. Williams, and Mr, F, A, “ive Council; local Government; LON N oe Adina S. M.V. Blue Star, Sch Burma D.,
from Ladv Huggins, and her Hoyos, (Secretary). Federation; Taxation; Private e wt DON. OV. 29. | sch Enterprise S. M.V, Lady Joy, Sch
helpers will merely come forth Enterprise; Nationalization; In- : Winston Churchill — assured ay eee MV Se eiacee eevee;
advice. which will be offered dustrialization; Employment; Cap- Pakistan’s leaders Friday that steema aire
from the vast store of knowledge ‘ > : ital Works; Wages and Cost of Britain will “work with them in Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net,
which they hava of the West ‘Ruth 99 Off Dock Living; Agriculture; Food and ‘future no less closely and cordi- Capt, Marshall, from British Guiana,
Indies and Bahamas. and the Fisheries; Education; Welfare ally than with Mr. Liaquat Ali Toniadlle bom Childe alse
need and opinions of the territor- _ STRIPPED of her sails, the hopes and Social Services. Khan in the past.”—(U.P.) 3.8. Lady Rodncy, 4,908 tons net, Capt
jes. Schooner Ruth came off dry dock he steel shed was packed with aoe ae eBlane, from St. Lucia, —

yesterday morning after spending workers of all classes and there STILL RITA’S HUSBAND ad jee Ae a ea ins
about two weeks undergoing re- were hundreds of people from all RIO, DE JANEIRO. ciaske. der British Guiana, ;
MECHANIC APPOINTED. P2!'s. Ruth got her sails torn in walks of, life outside the build- Ali Khan arrived here Friday MS. Bonaire, 1,857 tons net, Capt
bad weather when she was coming ing who remained until after mid- and told. the reporters he con- Bustenhuys, for Trinidad sa
Mr. Noel A. Seale, Grade “A” to Barbados on this trip. night, sidered that legally he is. still PASSENGERS | aeney % the
Mechanic, Seawell Airport, has Ruth will be fitted with a new The chairman of the meeting Rita Hayworth’s husband. Rue Ee duduatrantae
been appointed to the post of Set of sails, She is expected to was Mr. James A. Tudor and Ali Khan will remain here one from Montreal— Poe
Assistant Mechanic, Seawell Air- leave Barbados within a week for among the speakers were Mr. month studying the possibilities ms pay ns tae ae wet tn ‘plliot
rt, with effect from the 1st the Northern Islands. F. L. Walcott, Mr. J. Cameron of investing capital in Brazil. 5 ; Hebdie. A. C. Jack aus wite, 1.
lovember, 1951. Mr. Seals served 2 Mr, A. E. S, Lewis, Mr. (ULP.) Jaflva
fin the R.A.F. Ground Staff during ye W. Barrow, Mr. T. O Bryan, aoe From 4m os y and wife ¥..C. Cordby
World War II attaining the rank Rice Here Mr. M. E. Cox and Mr. G. H. £50,000 2 Am rn SOL YEP, 2G COR
of Sergeant. On demobilisation oud ORE. CEE Adams. Speaking of the increase in the price wife, F, A. Nightengale and wife, Shaw
he remained in the United ne ousand five hundre ags —— — of rice that will take place next year, and wife. 4 Z
Kingdom in order to undertake a of rice along with supplies of fire- “TROUBLESOME” ae. Winter. Cohaas jn his Nomination Day wrtam Mermuds: K. Bidlake, J. D
course in Electrical Engineering, Wood, charcoal, purple heart, PROBLEMS LIE terday suggesting that Government Fro.i Montserrat; A. Bea
and on its completion was greenheart, cedar, crabwood and should order to meet the shock, | Ffm Abtigwa: Bolithe
elected an Associate’ Member ‘of Paling staves arrived here on AHEAD OF JAPAN further subsidise, the itm by ‘spending grom’Deminies; T. Mason, M. &
5 $ A s should have rea re ny
~ the British Institute of Engineer- Thursday evening by the schooner WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. ‘50,000 m From St. Lucia: E, Cadetty, M, Mon-
ng, Sechmlnay, ; a Sate oe which called from the Washington Post predicted cme plat
r. Seale held his appointmen . zulana, ditorially Friday that as Japan Mr. V. B. Vaughn and Mr. McG. Web *
"bs Grade “A” Mechanic, Airport, | Mary M. Lewis took a berth in Cate its indepetidenbe “eethie John. In the: 1081 Raeciiens are etendin SEAWELL
y sinc v ay" , . sareenage yesterde rning ra gone d in the 1951 Elections are ing
since October, 1950. , i ecovatatinn Ee Badeadne tat blesome” problems in trade and 4s Independents and not for the tors Amber AL B.W.LA

cargo, She is
Schooner Pool,

SUGAR FOR U.K.

THE Harrison Liner Statesman
is here loading sugar for U.K. The

consigned to the

Matrons Promoted

Consequent on the retirement.
of Chief Matron Drakes from
Glendairy Prison, the following
promotions have been made with
effect from the 16th November
1951.

to be Chief Matron, L. CC. Con-

stant, Senior Matron to be first She is ~ consigned to
Class Matron. Dacosta & Co., Ltd.

| They'll Do It Every Time seek 6 tl



re
prospect.—-(U.P.)

REDS ACCUSE ALLIES

Statesman arrived here on Thurs- North Korea had cabled the United
E. V. Alkins, Ist Class Matron, day and is expected to clear port Nations an allegation that Allied
around Tuesday bound for London, forces had killed or
Messrs. death



lations with China are in

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid

OF ATROCITIES

starved to








GET A LOAD Gy





GY

HiS DOME STUCK IN GY
A DEEP FREEZE!OR

DID HE JUST GET OUT
OF THE MOTHBALL











SPEND THE REST
OF THE DAY
TAKING VITAMINS OR
UNDER THE SUN-
LAMP IN THE
FIRST-AID KOOMâ„¢



HE LOOKS LIKE HE JUST CAME \7

1 YA OOWN THE HATCH FROM THE | ZZ
OF MEDICINE HAT: = VZ\ WURRICANE DECK! IT WAS 4/7 |
#= I THOUGHT HE GOT HARDLY SPRINKLIN’ OUT: ZS BETWEEN

_I BET HE'S STILL GOT

HIS LONG UNDIES ON»
NOW HE'LL. | —", NOBODY SWIPES HiS











WASHING HIS HANDS,
GARGLING, AND
WATCHING THAT



— UMBRELLA, HE WON’T
= GET MUCH WORK
CONE s+ 5

Y











zo

ey Ch



THERE'S ONE IN
EVERY OFFICE ---:
GESUNDHEIT !!
THANX TO
PETE IBEL,
LONG ISLAND City,
N.Y











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Agents









Association Party as previously

Pathfinder, Fortrichepanse, Stella Marina,
Bemore, Antoniotto, Usodimare, Colombie, Jor
Changchow, Alcoa Puritan

Rovbank,
Gulfstream, Libreville, L

Compte, Bonaire, Fort Townshend, Tiber
tus, Victory Loan, Thodoxus, Chulmleigh,
Erato, Wanda and $.S. Sovac Bs

LIGHTNING



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T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,,

S. Eliseo.



reported



DAD:



A. Lewis,

From DOMINICA;

advise

for TRINIDAD;

Loide Haiti, Franc i

17,000 Chinese and North Lincoln Ellsworth, Pioneer Mail, Westra. Glerdinarie Jamoenial
Korean war prisoners.U.P. fia, Karsten Wang, Suzanne, Gunhild, For AWVTIGUA:
r ; Silver Walnut, ’ Uy, Ros mary Wigley
“ Thorunn, Thornild, Bonito, Rodes, Pose:- Marian Lake, Theodore
® don, Vampa, Washington, Rhodesia Star, Brown, Cecil Blake,
By Jimmy Hatlo Sunwalt, S. Wilfrido, Nueva Granada, Walter Bates

Atlantic Trader, wor JAMAICA:
Crm bell Barrow

for POERTO RICO
Miss Evelrn

rnett

for

reliability

Agents,

Elin

KSDAY
, Ellen Johnson,
%. Gittens, D. Murrell

Ravernir

that they can now communicate with th Dr. F. Simmons. A.
HONG KONG, Nov. 23. following ships through their Barbados From BRITISH GUIANA:
Radi al oe at Coast Station:— immons-Smith
lo _Peiping broadcast that “S"5 “Cedardale, Hornsund, S, Vito DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA
Rutenjell, Polycrest, Wanda, Gulfstream ON THURSDAY

Rapsey, Alex Tavernis

Violet Thorpe, Walter Davson, |

Arthur
Gittens,
Eunice
Spence |

Brathwaite, Mr






Louvehia

|
|
Lake, |

James
Savoury,

Benony



‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

(A subsidtary company of
Impertal Chemical Industries Ltd.)

LAND

MANNING & CO., LTD.

— AGENTS

















fasily carried anywher

4 @ @ from yourChem-
Mendaco ‘::"")"":
tee protects you.

Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever

Digestive Ey.
Upsets |

After extensive researc!
De Witt's Laboratories have
serene De Witt'’s Anta
‘ablets, new conipanion.
roduct to their renowr
-owder. They are the most
convenient way of checking
digestive disorders away from
home ater required
Just dissolve one or twoon the
tongue ior prompt relies
anywhere, Pleasant tasting
De Witt's Antacid Tablets
are separately ced/-sealed for Ff
freshness, In handy tear-off
strips for pocket or handbey
Standard Size, 24 Tablets
Economy Size, 60 Tabiet:

,





SREP RR ee

>
5
sq

ANTACID
TABLETS

No water needed
lsd



@ For home use
Here's tho family standhy

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and settles af ANTACID

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@ Lasting effects POWDER



rant ‘
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BELONGS

MEMORIAL. PLAQUE



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PAGE SEVEN



- s
ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN
THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE

Your skin will be cooler, sweeter...

desirably duinty from head-to-toe
"if you bathe with fragrant
Cashmere Seuquet Beauty tonne,






PERFUMED. BEAUTY SOAP

PLE OE PPPPPS PPE PPE PPPS PSPSPS PP PPP PESS OF,

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REFRIGERATORS

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RIGHT THROUGH
e

Up-to-the-Minute in design and construction

~“PRESTCOLD”

Built with a Future in View
truly the pride of the kitchen, :
$ All Steel, All Welded,
: Rust-Proof Cabinets |
|
x

CHROME-PLATED HARDWARE

‘PRESTADOR’ Crispator and Meat Keeper

Presmetic Hermetically Sealed Units

SEE THE MODELS
S. 472, 4.4 cu. ft.

S. 722, 7.7 ou. ft



WM. FOGARTY carsavos) LTD,

REPRESENTATIVES FOR THE WEST INDIES.
(0°V0000060000600000000000OSE6R



of

THE LONDON.
AILY TELEGRAPH

are sold every day

You can get your air

edition from

THE ADVOCATE
STATIONERY = -

Ome



$$$ ———. OOOO
ao
—eeee=s=«taaeaaYYSSeaeGoGeeeeeeem









POOK THAT
TO

YOU

SHORT

OF

iy

HISTORY

BARBADOS

Neville Connell MLA.





NEW NOVELS:

THE
THE

BLESSING —by
DUKE’'S DAUGHTER

Nancy Mitford :

—by Angela Thirkell

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





ee
——_——









PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.







The charge for announcements “| LE

Birt Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- FOR SA

eag ents, and. "mn Memosiam notices is

$1 90 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays

for r ber of words up to 50, and

. ber word on week-days and AUTOMOTIVE

4 per word on Sundays for each

® WO “CAR—Chryalte, foGa deean Welr thet hrysier Has been well main-

tained Apply C. B. Shepherd, Colleton

For Rirtnh Marrwge er Engagement | iyiuece. St Peter 24.11 S1—2n



an ts Carib



neeme

hargce

in

Calling the
is $3.0) for dny number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

additional word.
between 8.30 and 4 p.m.,
Notices only after 4 p.m



IN MEMORIAM



Terms cash. Phor> 2506
3113 for Death



LINTON—tIn loving
nother Florence Lintor

memory of dur











dear
who departed

his life on Nov. 23, 1950
There you've gone to the Eterna!
Rest
Where Our Dear Lord Jesus lov
thee best
For in the Roll Call (Florence) was
iv name
Now freé from sorrow free from
pain
One year has passed since you “have
gone
But your loving memory still lives on
Dorris, Inez ichildren); Joseph, Helena
Fitz. Gerald Manfred, Ufi ejLn t
children)
24.11.51 1



FOKM RENT



HOUSES.

——_——_--



BUNGALOW
bedroom,

montt
ite CO

Furnished
at Dayrells Road
Write Box Q. C/o Adv

24.11.51-



Bungalow,
Re

nt
o-
2n



ROOM—One room suitable
Third floor 41 Tudor Street.

for
23 51
Lawrence Gap
furnished, 2
Apply: Holi
22.11.51

il
SOMERSET,
small cottage,
rooms good sea
wood fhext door





st
fully
bathing,

office
Dial 3208.
2n

A

bed-

v-

2n



PERSONAL



The public are hereby
giving credit to any pertson of pe
whoimsoéver in my name as I do not
myself fesponsible for anyone contra
ing ony debt or debts
by a Written order signed

by me

warned against



et

in my name unless

SEIBERT LESLOYD WILLIAMS,

Fairfield Cross Road,
Tudor Bridge,
Michael, Barbados

24.11.51

st

2n



BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOO,
CO-EDUCATIONAL
Appliéations invited for
of, TWO Assis Teachers
teaching Subjects up to Higher
Standard
(a) Geography.
(hb) Mathematics

the po
pable
ertific




TOBAGO

et

at



Salary—-$2,160—-$2,880 (Degree Applicants

$1,440--$1,680 (Higher Certificate

with Distinction)

Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd Deeémbet,
art

Apply to
Mr. KENNETH REID,
Concordia, Tobago
24.11. 51-—6n



WANTED TO BUY

STAMPS STAMPS

All Kinds of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
OCIETY

8
No, 10, Swan Street.
21.11.51--5n

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

4 PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS

CANASTA completé with Cards
and Instréetions

GIFT PLAYING CARDS with
Barbados Emblem on ecac yo
Card, New Novels by the han’
dreds Window Glass and Cabinet
Makers Glase at—

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Me Ott

KOMERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ELOWER BROAD STREET

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

Alcoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
20.11.51,—3n.

St. Leonard’s Annual
Church Fete

GPS, HOSTEL, Country Road
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24ih
3-6 p.m.
to be opened by

Lordship The Bishop
Stalls: Fancy, Tay, Fruit, Vegeta-
ble etc Refreshments on Sz
Games and Competitions
for the Young
Music by Adrian Howard and
“The Stardusters”
In Aid of
Leonard's Church



His



St Charities








ahaa MAAS

Poe,

i
CAR: One 197 American Chevrolet in
first class order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co.

Trafalgar St. Phone
20.11.51—4n
'
CAR~-One Morris 6 Cyl. only done
|
|
i
}



000 miles, in excellent condition, to be
reen at Redman & Taylor's Garage Lad
22.11.51—4n

miles ir.



| CAR—Prefect 10 HP.

GO condition, Owner driven

M. M. Séale. Tel. 3614—4351
21.11.51—4n



CAR—One
j 27 Model
condition

14 H.P. Standard Saloon,
M-1226, $1700,00. Excellent
Dial 4413, Wilson,

2. beatin bhi adn 5Si—In
“CAR_Drop-hedd Cotivertibie Ford V-e Drop-head Convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Going cheap. Apply:
Cole & Co., Limited Phone 4516.

23.11. 51—t.{.n



CAR Morris 8,
and Tyres new.
Reasonable price.
B'dos Foundry.

" CHRYSLER





Sports Model,
Good condition.
Apply: Val Gittens
23.11.51—4n

Batten,





(WINDSOR)
with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto-
matic Transmission Mileage 33,000 and

1947 Model

22.11. 51—12n
CA Ford 16, 1937, ov erhauled,
Bargain, Chevrolet 1937 whole or in parts
1) Morris 8 in good condition, Singer}
10, Standards 6 and Small 9 in parts

Garage









Tyres 500-18 little used, Contact C.
Tudor, Medie, Works, 77 Roebuck St
Phone 4937 20.11. 91—3n







MOTORCYCLE--One 2% hp. BSA.
Cycle in good condition. Can be seen
any day at thé Esso Servicenter

22.11, 51-—-2n

ELECTRiCAL

ELECTRIC
now on display.





TRONS: A large selection
Prices from $6.60 to



$22.54, Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co., Ltd.
Electrical Dept 18.11.51—6n

RAFRIGERA TOR; One = (Bleetrolux)
OM Burning Refrigerator in perfect
order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch,
Plantations New Building, Phone 8270,
or 3070 21 11.51—12n





INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APPLI-
ANCES. You can now treat yourself at
home for Rheumatism etc. Dial 3878 Da
Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept

18.11. 51—6n

MURPHY RADIOS—9 Valve







Sets and



6 Valve Sets, just received. Call and
see them before buying elsewhere.
22.11.51—4n.



One (1) ELECTRIC STOVE with Oven
good condition. Phone 2603.
23.11. 51—2n



TABLE STOVES: Just what you have
been waiting for, from $4.21 up. Dial 3878
Da Costa & Co., Electrical Dept.

18.11 51—6n

WIND CHARGER: Twélve (12) Volt
completé with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-
pellers in good working order. Dial
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept.

18.11,51—6n









POULTRY

PIGEONS--A few pairs of large utility
eross breeds of Runts, Carneau and
White Kings. Also two young hens.
Dial 2543, 24.11 51—In.

MISCELLANEUOUS

ANTLCREASE BORDERED SPUN:
Thirty-four attractive designs and colours
usually $1.86 ward reduced up to Satur-
day only $1.73 yard. Suggested not to
miss this bargain at KIRPALANI, 52
Swan Street. 24.11.51—1n,

Fr OOD-—By the ton, Black
man’s House, St, Joseph. Apply: Mrs.
John Lée, Telephone 95-247,

21.11 51—6n,















1 PLAY PEN—4 feet by 4 feet; Wall
Board Floor, -Mahon, Ladymeade Gar-
dens, démmotts Lane. —24.11.51,—In,

PERFUMES by Picot. Purse size vials
for the perfect “little” gift for only
72e, each, exclusively at The Turtle
Shop, Marine Hotel lobby.

%4.11.51—1n

PIANO—One Iron frame Es' Piano
ir perfect condition. Apply: HH. G.
St. Mill “Ypres,” 1st Ave., Beltevitle,
Phone 3224 for inspection

23.11, 51—3n.











WANTED
HELP







COOK—Head Cook or Chet required
for new Small First Class Hotel in
Tobago. Modern Kitchen. Write giv-
ing age, experfence and references
ARNOS VALE BEACH HOTEL, Tobago,
‘- Wi. —~24,11,51—3n.
JUNIOR LADY ASSISTANT for ow
amfice, Knowledge of typing essential
Apply_in person after 9 a.m, MOUNT
GAY DISTILLERIES LTD, Shepherd St.

23.11.5!-—2n







MANAGER--For Barbados Distilleries
Ltd, with knowledge of the manufacture
of Runt, Salary $250.00 per month and
unfurnished residence, Further remunera-
tion will be considered in the case of
ony applicant possessing exceptional
qualification Applications addressed to







the Secret will be received up to the
7th December, 22 11.51--5n
MISCELLANEOUS



BOTTLES--Clean empty nip bottles at
We. per dozen-deliver Colonnade Stores,
Nhite Park Road, 11,11.51—t. fon,







MACHINES—Old SeWifig Machines out
wf order Apply V. Vaughn Fairehild
St. or King’s St. 10 i St—Tn





| ANNOUNCEMENTS











SOPPS9SSSS POPPPPPS PPP ES OO.
x x $5 in goods and with your cash bill
. “= “| you get a guess-coupon: how many
2 NO i ICE x screws in a jar? You can win an
x ’ y EKCO radio. It certainly pays to Shop
* The HASTINGS ROCKS %]#t A. BARNES & Co., Ltd i he
SR F . 23.11.5t—t.f.n.
* will be closed to subscribers % a ee

= , .
* on SATURDAY, NOVEM- & NOTICE
. 9 i >
% BER 24th, from 3.30 p.m, to % | NEITHER the master nor the consignee
s 6.00 p.m. =5 | Will be responsible for any debt or debts
x sw | contracted by the crew of the M.V
% By Order of the Committee, Sins Becviee dising) her stay “in thie
‘ . CHARLES LIBARY, Master,
: G.C, ere aa MARTIN DOORLY & Co., Ltd.
. yr Consignee
% 23.11.51—2n & } 23.11.51—2n
.
seen r
OP PCLE PAA OPF OT

SOCEM POPPIES a TICE
AUBREY FITZ ALLAN BISHOP
Deceased

§ FURNISH TO-DAY

Christmas is on the

Way.

Cradles,
Bureaus $15
Morri

Furnit

Bedstends,
robes,
stands
other

rt is

Beds Ws ard-

up










» Portable TYPEWRITER,

x Iron KITCHEN SINK
50 Wardrobe and otiei
$3.60 to $40

SLs. WILSON
So SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

VOD



4 14, $4
TRUNKS,

GORI

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Aubrey Fitz Allan Bishop
who died in this Island on the 25th
June 1951, are hereby required to send
particulars of their claims duly attested

to the undersigned Barclays Bank;
(Dominion Colonial and Overseas) the
qualified executor of the will of the

| eased, at the office of the said Bank
{ d Street, Bridgetown, on or before
‘ day of January 1932, after which
| the said Bank shall .proe@éd to
, tribute the assets of the deceased
femong the parties entitled thereto
foe regerd only to such claims as
it

|

|

|

|



shall then have had notice of, and
jit will not be liable for the assets or
ny part thereof so distributed to any
person of Whose debt or eldim ft shall
not ha had notice

And | persons indebted to the
estate re requested to s¢cttle
indebtedness withortt delay

Dated © 3rd day of November

said
their





1951

BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION
COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)
By its Attorney

R. B. MeKENZIF
2.11. 51—4n





DEBENTURES—4%



aa

: 3
ae s ‘eon,
F
Taleed contains Verandah, Drawing

and Dining Rooms,
running watér in each,
jong. bath, and Electricity installed.

Apply: |

va
r further particulars and conditions



aS

By instructions recefved from the Har-
bour & Shipping Master.
public Auction at the Baggage Ware-
hese on Thursday
November beginning at 12.30 o'clock, a
vast collection of articles including sev-
eral hundred pounds of scrap metal,

in perfect condition—-Dial 4616, =
:



we will sell on TUESDAY,
ouf Mart High Street;



Th mas, will b& closed on WEDN
Bt
Decémber,

a

envelope
! received by me up to
Sead 1951,
me on
Lucy's (Barbados) Loan Act, 1949" such



James Street,
the 19th day
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the estate among the parties
entitled thereto having regard
debts and claims only of which I shail
then
not be liable for assets so distributed tc
any person of whose
shall not have had notice at the time of
such distribution

s estate are requested to settle their
counts without delay.

of the aforesaid parish that a Poll ha:

Divisions comprised
ond set out In the list attached heret

Shares,
case at standard rate of 9/6d.
the £1 payable 29th December,
1951,

PUBLIC ee

REAL ESTATE







oo tes

A stone and timber
called “MAN-

2 Bedrooms with
Kitchen, toflet
on on application to Mr. Perei-

yté. Dial 4614.



AUCTION

at

I will sell Ky | Seh

the 29th day of



HAMMER

By recommendations of Lioyds Agents
the 27th at



117 pes. Prints, 17 pes. Suitings, 7 B/dies| NOTICE is hereby given to ihe
Cloth, 21 Tins Peas, 2 pes. C.1. Pipe, | clectors of the aforesaid parish
4 Bicycles Frames, 16 pkgs. 9 Oats, 64 {that a Poll has been — granted
pk@s, Magara: is pkes. Cornflaifes,|for the election now pending for the

35 Skeets Wall said parish and that such Poll

* nie: 12.30 orelock, Terms cash oan eat Sere Ge = 13% day of

lecember, a ie our seven in

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. the forenoon and kept open till. ihe
ctioneers. [hour ‘of six in the afternoon in’ the

24.11.51-—2n Polling Stations established in the vari

ee ous Polling Divisions comprised in the
said arish and set out in the list

NOTICE
The Parochial Offi€e at Bennets, St,
ESDAY

November and WEDNESDAY 12th

1951,
F. F. PTLGRIM,
Par. Treasurer, St. ‘saomas.
.11.51—3n

to



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. LUCY

SEALED TENDERS (marked of the
“Ténder for Loan”) will pe
tuesday, November
for a loah to the parish of
at a rate of interest not exceed-
as authorised by the “Saint

ish



Bridgetown, on or before
of December 1951 after

to the
have had notice, and that I shall

debt or claim !

And all persons indebted to the said
ac

Dated this 18th day of October 1951
WAKEFIELD PHILLIPS,





NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St. Philip
NOTICE is hereby given to the elector

of



in the said paris» c

And that the candidates in the abo

perish are as follows

Candidates
‘l) Mr. WYNTER ALGERNON
CRAWFORD



(2) Mr, DARRELL DaCOSTA Yo.
GARNF? "

(3) Mr. JAMES CHRISTOPHER
M°TLEY. | va

(4 Mr. HOWARD LISLE SMITH
of which all persons ate hereby require. | No.

take notice and govern themsely«
éceordingly.

And that the counting of the volo | nyo
given to the several candidates will com |
meneeé on the 14th dary of December, 1901 |
at the hour of nine in the forenoon 4°} no.
St. Philip Chureh Boys’ Schoo! : >

Given under my hand at St. Philip
this 22nd day of November, 1951. | No

Oo. F. C. WALCOTT,
Returning Officer |
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS —
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP j
(To be attached to “Form 9”) No
No. 1. The Ebenezer Boys’ Schoo!
No. 2. Cotton House Club, Chureh | No.
Village. |
No. 3. St. Mark's Boys’ School | No.
No. 4. St. Catherine Club Room lNo.
No. 5. Bayley’s Girls’ School |
No. 6. Government Industrial School No
vs).
No. 7 rs. Beatrice King's Residences
eHn’s Tenantry No.
No. 8. Mrs. Edith Reid's House, Farm | No.
Road
No, 9. Shrewsbury School No.
No, 10. Mr. Oscar Burke's House, Near
“Ruby” corner Yo.
No. 11. St. Martin's Junior School
No. 12, Chiming Bells Club, Marchfield. | No
No. 13. St. Martin's Boys’ School
No. 14. Miss Marie Cailender’s House,
Foul Bay. No.
No. 15. Aster Club, Foul Bay, (Messrs
L. & D. Edghill) No
O. F. C, WALCOTT, Major
Returning Officer No
Parish of St. Philip
24.11.51—3n | No
No.
BARCLAYS BANK |x»
No.
Bs No

Barclays Bank (Dominion, | No
Colonial and Overseas have de-/
clared a fimal dividend of 4% |...
actual on “A” Stock and “B”

less Income Tax each

in

in

making 8% for the year,

‘23
3)
i”

commenee on the i4th day of
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon

parish of St.
Given under my pans at Selah Boys’

(Miscellan

And that the candidates in the above
parish, are as follows:—
Candidates

of wh; a all persons are hereby required

| acco!
And
given
commence on the i4th day of December,
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon
at St. George's Boys’ School in the par-

Given under
this 23rd day of November, 1951,

ors
Church That
for
said parish
such Poll will
day of December, 1951,



- 12,

. 18. The Christ Church Boys’

. 17. Nurse

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ELECTION NOTICES




Candidates—
) JOHN EUSTACE THEQDORE

BRANCKET: |
IVAN CLYDE SOBERS
STEPHEN ALLEYNE WALCOTT
ELLIOTT LIS WARD
LORENZO A
wl

of which all persons are hereby requir-
ed to take notice and govern themselves

f ly to;— accordingly,
1, ae . CATFORD & CO. And that the counting of thé votes!
EOD. 14.11,51—9n |#iven to the several candidates wili

December,

the Chureh Girls’
Lacy.

School fn the

oo! this 22nd day of November, 1951,
B. E. BARNETT,
turning Officer

“et pays stalin





Brass and Coppér, 53 used tyres, (1) (To be attached to “Form 9."")
Crane and one Mill rofier (app. 3 to 4|No- 1. Selah Boys’ School.
tons dismantied), (1) one speed hand |No. 2. House oceupied by Mrs. Inez
ator vertical winch. Several pieces | Spenter, at the junction of
of rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal. Checker Hall Road and May-
bartels, several lifé boat food contatn- | ,, cock’s Road,
ers, (6) six coils of steéfing wire, (3) Ix 3. Half Moon Fort Junior Schoo!
thrée six volt Batteries, 65 sq ft. pan- | 4. Vestry Room (St. Lucy).
ellipg, (14) row Jocks, (13) life belts, |No- 5. St ng ee Chureh Girls’ School
(2) fre extinguishers, (2) life boat sea o% 6, Housh, i Shines: Si pss “RAM
Anchors and three Olldrums, (2) rud-|,,
dersone with pintles and one with gud- wo 2 ig Clement's pove School
geons and tiller, 2 Pattern Chain pullies, Room, hs re Valley" Lodge
on€ Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro- |, g gy Switiie’ nes thot
peller, (1) life boat compass binnacile, . a: * BA ‘ool.
(1) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft and = .
several other items too many to mention. ears cer.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, arish of St. Lucy
Govt. Auctioneer 23,11.51--3n
21.11.51—fn
UNDER THE SILVER FORM No. 9.

The Jggredintation of the People
» Ack ti (Section 15)

t
NOTICE OF KANT OF A POLL
THE PARISH OF ST. GEORGE







(1} BARROW, ERROL, WALTON
(2) DOWDING, HERBERT ALLEYNE
(3) MILLER, FREDERICK EDWAFD
ta notice
ingly,
that
to

and govern themselves

the
the

counting of the votes
several candidates wil!

of St. George.
my

hand at St. George

W. A. YEARWOOD,
Returning Officer.

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS
PARISH OF ST, GEORG!




sum to be repaid in five annual instah | No. 1. A building at Locust Hall Plan-—
ments of $1,920.00 each together wit! tation.
interest the first of such instalments |No. 2. Mr. Thompson's house at Sal-
becoming due on 25th November, 1952, ters (nearly opposite Mr. Thorn-
Certificates will be issued in units of ton's).
$1,920.00 each. No. 3, Thorpe's Cottage.
©. L. DEANE, No. 4. A building at Gun Hill.
Vestry Clerk, No. 5. St. Augustine's Boys’ School.
e St. Lucey, | No. 6. Workmans Junior School.
22.11.51--3n.|NO. 7. St. George's Boys’ School.
No. 8 South District Girls’ Sé¢hool
No. % f. building at Brighton Planta-
tion.
NOTICE No. 10, Social Centre, Eiledton.
No. 1 Luke's Giris’ School.
Re Estate of No. 12, Sen oe at Drax Hall Plan-
, ion
DAVID cig tohre oF DRAYTON, No. 14. Casino at Greens.
dece: No, 14. St. Luke's Synior School,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all| No. 15. A building at Farm Plantation.
persons having any debt or claim upon| No. 16. Fair View otee.
or effecting the estate of David Clifford |No. 17, St. Jude's Boys’ School.
Drayton Jate Enterprise in the parish of |No. 18. A building at Groves Agricul-
Christ Chureh who died in this island tural Station.
on the %h day of May 1951 are hereby W. A. YEARWOOD,
required to send in particulars of their Returning Offi
claims duly attested to the undersigned, Parish of St. Gaeea
in care of D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 13} 23.11.51—2



FORM NO. 9,

The Representation of the People (Mis-

cellaneous resveiea) (Sect
Oot
NOTICE OF ‘GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of Christ Church



NOTICE is hereby given to the
of the aforesaid parish of
a Poll has been «

the election now pending forthe

of op aad ae and that
o on the 13th

at the hour of

Qualified Executor, Estate of til tHe hour” oS ora che atte pen
David ClHifford Brayton, deceascd. | the Polling Stations established
18.10.51-—Sn | various Polling Divisions comp: in
| the said parish and set out in the dist
me Saar Ree vee 06 | attached hereto,
And that the candidates in the above
ELECTION NOTICE parish are as follows,
Candidates.
FORM No 9.
The Representation of the People ype AUBREY WHALEY BIRCH
(Miscellaneous Provisions) (Seetion (5) (2) LLOYD BERESFORD
(Act, 1951) BRATHWAITE

‘3) FRED CARLTON GODDARD
‘4) WALTER WALTON REECE
(9) CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA

which all persons are hereby re-

been granted for the election now pend- [Suit to eae Oey and govern them-

ing for the said parish and that sueh |” And ee pete

Pool will be opened on the 13th day of a nat the counting of the votes

; December, 1951, at the hour of seven + jiven to the severgl candidates ‘will
; commence on the 4th day of Deéem-

| the forenoon and kept open til! thy hour | | r, 1951 at the Ni eal

of six in the afternoon in the Polliré he or : aut Re ok. mine tne ate

| Stations established in the various Pollir Shin Chace ee ee Dake

Christ Church
jiven under my
November, 1951,

hand this 22nd day

ST. G. WARD,

Returning omer,

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

‘To be attached to “Form 9”)

1, Miss M. Wilkie’s house “Lyn-
wood," Hastings, near Payilion

Court
Sehool,

The
St.
A yard of Mr.
A. R. Toppin's residence “ -
haven," Hastings,

- A building in the yard of Mr
HH, Grannum's — residence,
" Westhing Avenue
Graham's residence
St. Lawrence Main





St. Matthias Girls’
Matthias Road
building in the



at
Ez
5
7



“RosenPath,
Road.
6. Mr,
“San
Road.
7, A building in the yard of Dr
E. L. Ward's residence, Maxwell.
8 Mr. F. A, Waterman's residence
*‘Montrose."’
9. Mr, Cecil
“Silver Dale,” Maxwell.

19. The St, Lawrence Girls’ Sehvol,
If. Second floor of a building in
the grounds of “Ventnor,”

The Lodge Room of the “st.
Matthias Combined Friendly So-
ciety,” Lower Dayrells Road.

18. The Vauxhall Combined School,
14. The Christ Chureh — Boys’
School, Water Street.

Cleveston Stoute’s residence
Denese,” Maxwell Main

Keizer’s ‘residence

F .
dation School. st

‘o, 16. The workshop at the Providence

Boys’ School.
Callender’s
“Little Mopeweil” on the Chan-
cery Lane main Highway.
18. The Christ Chureh Vestry Room,



XANDER |
MS | in












No. 1 District—Good
School.
No. 2 District—Paynés

Shepherd Boys’

The Representation of the People (Mis-
cellanéous Previsions) (Section 15)

"ELECTION NOTICE

FORM No %

Act.

Debentures, Mar-| FORM NO. 9 FORM No. 9. —
ine Hotel (194%) Ltd. Further particu-| The Représentation of the People (Mis-|Thé Representation of ihe P (its-| NOTIGR OF A POLL
lers, apply, Wm. Fogarty (B'dos.) Ltd cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15) cellaneows Provisions) (Seetion 15) tsb ot St. Mt .

16.11,51—t.1.n. | Act, 1951 Act, 1951 NOTICE is hi given to the electors
| NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL of the aforesaid parish that a Poll has
HOUSE—tTreéehaven, Roéékley, facing The Parish of St. Lucy The Parish of St. James been granted for the election now pend-
sea. Opposite Rockley Bay, substantially| NOTICE is hereby #iver: to the ei NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-|iN€ for the said parish and that such
built wall house containing 2 galleries,|tors of the aforesaid parish that @ Pol!}drs of the aforesaid parish that a Poll | P9!! will be opened on the 13th day of
drawing and dining . rooms, pantr’,|has been granted for the election now}has been granted for the election now | December, 1951, at the hour of séven in
kitchen, 3 bédrooms, garage and 2/| pending for the said parish and that Bending for the said parish and that | the forenoon and kept open till the hour
érvanis’ roonis ete. Gas and Electricity |such Pol) will be opened on the I3th}uich Pol will be opened op the, 13th} of six in the afternoon in the Polling
justafied, Running water in all bedrooms. |day of December, 1951 at the hour of|day of December, 1951, at the at | MAAens satabifened in the various Poll-
Ring 8100, Mrs. C. C. Worme, “Hill Crest.” | seven im t forenoon and kept open|reven in the Aa dnd kept open | !9¢ Divisions comprised in the said parish

#.11.51—3n | till the hour of six in the afternoon in {till the hour of six in aflernegn in 09 aot aut Ri the livt attached Reveto.
the Polling Stations established in the | the Polling . Stations the| And that the candidates in the above

The und n ill offer for sale at} ¥#rious Polling Divisions comprised im }various Polling Divisions comprised in eee + vaaunnags
Mie upgerpanee office, No: 17,| the said. parish and set out in the lit the said parish and set out in the fist Mt 1 Bry: f
street, Bridgetcwn. or on Friday thé | attached’ hereto. [attached here. under :— iia eee aan kee
at Zpm: And that the candidates in the above { Upper Titer Street, errr
nd aituate at Wilson | Parish are as follows POLLING STATIONS Marchant.

(2) Mr, Mencea Ethereal Cox of Plag
Staff Road, Clapham,

St. Michael,

Bay Girls’ Proprietor.
School. (3 Vincent Edward Griffith of Station
No. 3 District—St. John the Baptist Hill, St. Michael, Real Estate Agent
Boys’ School, and Auctioneer
No. 4 Dis' Mrs. Gibson's House, (4) Mr, Aubrey Russell Toppin of New
Holders ven, Hastings, Christ Church,
No. 5 Distriet—Police Court, Holetown Company's Director
Station of which all persons are hereby required
No. 6 District—Government a in and govern themselves ac-
eu Fe ei
iDisthet Por'ers Factory Ores, And that the counting of the votes
Ne: 5 District—Buccaneer Club, given to the several candidates will com-
deayour. mence on the I4th day of December, 1951
No. 9 District—Salvation Army Hall,/at the hour of nine in the forenoon at
Upper Carlton ,| the Dri Hall, Garrison in the parish of
No. 10 Gade ee Boniface Infants’ |} st. Michael.

ke, wor Hike | wR s my hand « Belleville this

iL tr rd day @ oyember 1951.

ag 12 Tee Aiten's Bors” gehoo! Schoo} ERT H. WILLIAMS.
that the cafididates in the above aa coon

semen are as follows :— LIST OF POLLING § ONS

Candidates :—
(1) ELLESWORTH ST. AUBYN

No.
No.

No
will

No.
No

WALCOTT
(3) JOHN HADLEY eae
selves accordingly.
1 oor
commence on the 1
of St. James.
No
J. H.C. THORNE,

HOLDER
(2) EDWARD KEITH W.
£ which ate a hereby
quired to thee no and govern thems
And that the counting of
given to the sev
1951 at the hour of nine oh me forenoon
at St, James Vestry Room in the parish
Given under my hand at Saridy Lane
this 22nd day of November,
Returni: Officer.
25.11.91—-3n No.

No.



FORM. No.
cellaneous Provisions) * Section 15
(Act,

1951)

NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St, Joseph
NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-
ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll
has been granted for the election now j
pending for the said parish and that
such Poll will be ete on the 13th
day of December, 1 at the hour of
seven in the forenoon and kept open
till the hour of six in the afternoon in
the Polling Stations established in_ the
various Polling Divisions comprised in
the said parish and sét ott in the list

attached hereto.
And that the candidates in the above
parish are as follows,

Candidat
(1) ADA GRANTLEY HERBERT
RT

(2) COWARD,

(3) SMITH,
of which all persons are hereby re-
uired to take notice and govern them-
selves accordingly. |
And that the counting of the votes
given to the several candidates will
commence on the 14th day of Decem-
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the
forenoon at the Vestry Room the
parish of St. Joseph.

Given under my hand at Andrews
Factory this 22nd day of November,

1631.
J. C. KING,
Returning Officer.



Zz
2



in

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
(To be attached to “Form 9")
St. Ann's School.
Bonwell School, McKullocks
Bridge.
Workshop, St. Boys’
School,
Mr, Harbin Shepherd's House,
Bathsheba.
Dr. Johnson’s Bath House, Cattle
Wash.
Mr. E J. Blackman’s House,
Cocoanut Grove.

St. Bernard's Boys’ poses.
Young Men's Sub. a5
Mission Hall, Saree ‘th

(Mac 5% Maley

ae Officer,
Parish of St. Joseph.
23.11.51—3n

Joseph's

a7 *s 2 Be

Hill,

Astor).





FORM NO. 9.

The Representation of the People
(MisceHaneous Provisions) Sec
(Act, we
NOTICE OF GRANT ete
Ths Parish of St. Motte
NOTICE is hereby given % nthe elect-
ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll
has been granted for the election now
pending for the said parish and
that such Poll will be opened
on the 13th day of December.
1951, at the hour of seven in the fore-
noon and kept open till the hour of six
in the afternoon in the Polling Stations
established in the various Polling Divis-
ions comprised in the said parish and

set out in the list attached hereto.

And that the candidates in the above
parish are as follows,

Candidates—

(1) CALVERT CARLYLE

ERBATCH
(2) nye N, THANIEL



5

‘ANDS ! No.
(3) PRANK
of which all persons are hereby re- No

quired to take notice and govern them-
selves accordingly,

And that the counting of the votes
given to the several candidates wii
commence on the 14th day of Décem-
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in. the
forenoon at All Saints’ Boys’ School, in

the parish of St. Peter. No.
Given under my hand at St. Peter
this 22nd day of November, 1951.
c. A. THOR No.
Returning r,

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS
Parish of St. Peter
(To be attached to “Form 9")

a se ne ieee ee a a eld tare ee
z2 ~ 2 2° Ss
SSS SF 3° FERS HFS SS SS

No. (1) Farrs Isolation Hospital. No,
No, (2) Parry & Coleridge School !
No. (3) All Saints Friendly Society.

j No. (4) Boscobel Girls’ School. { no
No. (5) All Saints’ Boys’ Sc! ;
No, (6) Indian Ground Girls’ pol.

No. (7) Browne's House, ew. | No.
No. (8) All Saints Gir! i
No. (9) The Alexander School. | No.
No. (10) St. Peter's Church Girls’
Sehool. No
Cc. A, THORNTON,
Returning Officer.
23.11. 51—2n
No
—_—_—_—_—_—_—,__
FORMS NO. 9». No
The Representation of the People No
(Miscellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)
Act, 1051 i No.
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St. Andrew
NOTICE ts hereby given to the elect-| No.

ors of the aforesaid parish of St. Andrew
that a Poll has been granted for the No.
election now pending for the said parish
of St. Andrew and that such Poll will; No.
be opened on the 13th day of December, |
1951, at the hour of seven in the fore-
noon and kept open till the hour of six
iy the afternoon in the Polling Stations
established in the various Polling Divi-
sions comprised in the ssid parish of
St. Andrew and set out In the list attach-
ed_ thereto, |
And that the candidates in the above
parish of St Andrew are ag follows:—
Candidates :
BOURNE, EDNA ER UDE
GILL, LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN
HAYNES, JOSEPH ALLEYNE |
of which all persons are hereby required |
to take notice and goern themselves
accordingly, (
And that the counting of the votes!
#iven to the several candidates will com- |
mence on the 14th day of December, yh

No



residence Jat the hour of nine in the forenoon
ne] The Alleyne School in the parish of St.

Andrew.

Given under my hand. at this

22nd day of November, 1951.



— OF ST. MICHAEL
A.

>>

ow oo o

Qa

9

9

se ee

"I

=

=

H

H



Get out your hat, shorts, |
fancy skirts and Jeans for }){ |]!
the

ANNIVERSARY HOP

of Caribbean Revelry * i
presented by |

gouuuovog

st Matthew's = Friendly
Society Lodge Room, Near

St. Matthew's Church,

2. Mrs. Muriel E. Steven-
son's House, “Elmeena,”
Jackson Main Road.

3. Mr. O. St C. Dottin’s

House, Corner of Codring-
ton Hill and, White Hall
ld_ Road.

. Matthew's Boys’ Sc
Rouen Progressive
Belle Gully.

Mr. P. N. Pilgrim’s House,
“Perseverance”, Corner of
Chapel Gap and Upper
Two Mile Hill.

1. Mr, Allan S. Inniss’ House.

Two Mile Hill.

2. Miss Catherine V. Hutch-
inson’s House, “Windsor
Lodge", Two Mile Hill.
St. Giles Boys’ School, The
Ivy Village.
St. Giles Girls’
Lord's Hill
Mr. J. M. Hewitt’s House,
Corner Welches Road
Carrington Village Girls’
School
Mr.

School
Club,

we

School, My

se &

3a 9°

Darnell Sargeant’:
House, “Hermanville”,
Harmony Hall Road,

Mr. Charles Lewis’ House,

Bridge Road,

Mrs, Gwendoline Brew-

ster’s House, Upper Station

House Hill.

Belmont Girls’

Belle Gully.

1. St. Barnabas
Chapel Gap

2. Building at
Training College,
ton"’.,

3. St. Cyprian’s School House,
George Street, Belleville

4. St. Michael's Giris’ Schoo!
Martindales Road,

5. Mr. W. D, Rudder’s School
Housé—Barbados Acade-
my, Constitution Road

6. Mr. E, O. Layne'’s Garage,
Tweedside Road.

7 #%OMr. D, F. Hope's House.

Murrell’s Road, Carrington

Village.

Mr. Fred J. Cole’s House,

School
School

Teachers
“Erdis-



The Representation of the People

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951

ELECTION

FORM NO. 9
(Mis-
eeHaneous Provisions) (Section 15)
Pm Act, 1951
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
THE PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
NOTICE is hereby given to the electors
of the aforesaid pariah of St. Thomas
that a Poll has been granted for the
election now pending for the said parish
of St. Thomas and that such: Poll will be
opened on the Eth day of December, 1951,
at the hour of seven in the forenoon
and Kept open until thé hour of_ six in
the afterrioon in the Polling Stationg
established in the various Polling
Divisions. comprised in the Said parish
of St. Thomas and set out in the list
attached hereto.
And that the candidates in the above
parish of St. Thomas are as follows:—
Candidates:
CUMMINS, HUGH GORDON
HEW?sTT, JOHN WINSTONE
MAPP, RONALD GRENVILLE
of which all persons are heteby requirea
to take notice and govern themselves
aceordingty
And that the counting of the votes
given to the several candidates will
commence on the Mth day of December,
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon
at St. Thomas Church Bors’ School in
the parish of St. Thomas.
Given under my hand at St. Thomas
this 22nd day of Maven es A
D~.

neiurning ne. Officer,
Parish of St. Thomas.

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS
PARISH OF ST, THOMAS

(To be attached to “Form ‘%"')

No. 1. Sharon Mixed School.

No. 2. Welches Mix School. t

No, 3. St. Thomas Boys’ School.

No, 4. Club Casablanéa, Porey Spring.

No, 5. Hillaby Mixed School.

No, 6. Bright Star_ Friendly Society,
Welchman Halli,

No. 7. Southborough Boys’ School.

No. 8 Mr. Milton Bynoe's Residence,
Bridgefield.

No, 9. Vaucluse Factory.

No. 10. Holy Innocent’s Boys’ School.

No, ll. Lion Castle Plantation.

D. A. M. HAYNES,
Returning Officer,
Parish of St. Thomas.

24.11.51—3n



GOVERNMENT

NOTICES

FORM No %
The Representation of the People
(Miscellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)

(Act, 1950)
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St. John
NOTICE is hereby given to the electors
of the aforesaid parish of St. John that
a Poll has been granted for the election
ibe pending for the said parish of St
John and that such Poll will be openect
or the 13th day of December, 1951, at
the hour of seven in the forenoon and
kept open till the hour of six in the
afternoon in the Polling Stations estab-
lished in. the various Polling Bi done
comprised in the said parish ae sd
and set out in the list attached thereto
paren, ag eggs candidates in the above
John are as follows:—

tg 53

cc. TUDOR

Â¥ 8, co. WEBSTER

of which om persons are hereby required
to take notice and govern thémselves
necordingly

And that the counting _ the Yates
given to the sevéral candidates will
mence on the 14th day of December, 1! 7
at the hour of nine in the forenoon at
the Vestry Room in the parish of St.
John.

Given under my hand at Lemon Arbor
this 22nd day % Os 1951.

List, oy outit Wheat 7

(To res tua steadied is; oy 9.)

No. 1. St. Margaret's School
No. 2. Codrington College
No. 3. Newcastle Plantation.
No. 4. St. John’s Church School.
No. 5. Eopieyy School,
No. 6. Browne's House,
‘eae Hill.
No. 7. Mt, Tabar Schoot.
No. 8. Pool Fa cory
No. 9. Mr. BE. M. Webster's House, Gali
Hilt
No. 10. Colleton Plantation .
No. 11. Kendal Peres.
No. 12. Cherry Grove School.
No. id. eros vase
G. CHEESMAN,
Returning Officer.
Parish of St. John.
24.11.51—3r



NOTICES



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 34 which will be published in the Official Gaz-

ette of Thursday, 22nd November,
2.

1951.

Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling

prices of “Butter—Salted Cooking” are as follows: —



ARTICLE
(not

Butter—Salted Cooking . .



, WHOLESALE PRICE ; RETAIL PRICE

more than) (not more than)



$22.25 per 25 Ib. tin.. |92c. per lb. or

$ 4.50 per 5 Ib. tin .. |98c, per Ib. tin or

less than 1%-Ib.
7c. per oz.



22.11.51—2n



APPLICATIONS FROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS
MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING
HOSPITAL

Applications are invited from nurses between the ages of 20 and
35 for training as midwives at the Berbados Maternity Hospital.

The course of training is available only for Nurses who have
qualified for and received their General Nursing Certificate.

The course will extend over
will commence on Ist February,



a period of twelve months and
1952.













Sh aged steele Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos-
2 Wanderers Cricket Pavil-| pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, and should be submitted not later
jon, Beck) Road :
Ve rKles ad. a
3. Y.M,P.C, Cricket Pavilion,| than 15th December, 1951. 3
Beckles Road. 5 3n.
4. Mr. John Williams’ House, 23.11 :
Chelsea Road.
5. Mr. Joseph Williams’
House, Beckles Road. ‘ . :
Barbados Turf Club s le
Pavilion, Garrison.
7. Mr. Woodrow Gibbs’
House, Beckles Road. >
%. Revd. Ry sted Chureh,
Dalkelth Old “Senooi, Dal aoe
9. Datkeith 100) a} -
eth Og NEW YORK SERVICE
10. St. Paul's Girls’ Sehool,| A STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th ember, 1951.
Brittons Hill. A STEAMER Sails 14th Deeenber— arrives Barindos 25th December, 1951.
11. Mr. Joseph Harris’ House, iy os
Mill Yard Gap, Brittons NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
HI,
12, Mr. A. L. Mayers’ House| S S$. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov ember—arrives B’dos 24th Noy., 1961.
“Stomara”, Clapham. A STEAMER Sails 2Ist November— arrives Barbados 5th December, 1951
1. Empire Cricket Club Pa-| A STEAMER Sails 5th December— arrives Barbados 19th December 1951,
vilion, Bank Hall.
2. Hindsbury Girls’ School,
Hindsbury Road. ike CANADIAN SERVitE
3. Mr, George . A, Holder's | SOUTHBOUND
Garage, Bank Halil Road Salls Sails Arrives
4. Lodge Room of Order oi Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
Love riendfy Sociéty.| s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS” ve Oct. 26th Oct. 29th Nov, 11th.
Bank Hall Road. », | 3-3. “ALCOA BUANTER” = ¢) 1, Nov. #th = Nov. 12th = Nov. 22nd
5. Wesleyan Methodist Builil-| « s| “ALCOA POINTER” ig is Nov. 2ard Noy. 26th Dec. 6th
ing, Buckingham Road. “A STEAMER” ak oe hae ith Dec, 24th
eee Hall. wit tt “A STEAMER” . - es. 28th Jan, 7th
6. Mr. ace iles* ouse,
Bote’ BAS "ASs| ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
Hall. APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

7. Mrs. Ethel Henry's House
Upper Station House Hil!

1 Mr. Mohammed Patei

House, Passage Road }

Mr. Ivan B. Howard

House “Barnegat, Peter-

kin'’s Road.

3. Mr. Jos, Bancroft’s School
House, Bank Hall Cross
Road.

4. Mr.
House,
Hall,

5. Mr. Milton Ward's House
Tudor Bridge.

Jonathan Walker's

Minh

6. Mr. C. D. Garner's House
Bank Hall,
7. Mrs. Gerscine Mascoll’s

House, Opposite Grazeétte's
Road, Tudor Bridge.

8. Grace Hilt Girls’, Schoo!,
Spooners Hill.

1, Pickwick Cricket Club
Pavilion; Kensington,

2. Mr. MeDofiald Towler

House, Westbury Road
3, Mr. Jas. A. Tudor’s House,
“Lemon Grove”, Westbury
New Road,
4. Mr. Haroff A. Hinds
House, Opposite Birds
Piver Gap, weons Road
Mr, R. S,. Johnson's House.
“Frolic, Wegtbury Road
Oliver Gooding'’s Joiner
Shop, Westbury Road
7. Humming Bird Friends

a

Society Lodge Room,
Hanschetl's Tenantry,
Eagle Hall,

8, Richmond Sehool, Rich-
mond Gap, Barbuarees
Road,

9. Goodland tMfant School,
Goodland.

Mr. Lionel Corbin’s House,
Dencons Road

Mr. Lisle A. Edwards’
House, Opposite St, Ste-
phen's School.

1, St. Stephen's Boys’ School, i

Black Rock.

2. Mr. F, G. Murray's House,
Clevedaie Road, Belfield

3. Mrs. Ruby Carrington's
House, “Waverley”, |
Spooners Hill. i

4. The Baby Clinic, Near);

Fale Holl Corner, Black
k

5. St. Stephen's Vicarage,
Black Rock,
HEPBERT H, WILLIAMB,
Returning Officer,
Parish of St. Michael.
, 23.11.51—-sn





Road, Bank }



HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



LINE

Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
at “LINARIA” 4 -. London 9th Nov. 3rd Dec.
= “PLANTER” ra: :. London 20th Nov. 3rd Dec.
TRADER” . ‘ verpool. 27th Nov. 10th ;
& %. ASTRONOMER” «» Glasgow Ist Dec. 12th
SS. “DALESMAN” zs .. London 5th Dec. 19th



Vessel
SS. “STATESMAN”





MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE,
a ANZ. Line)

S.S. “PO .
uled to sat Tren Hobart
| Melbourne October 4th, Sy ae
loth, Gladstone O¢'

Alma October 20th, hatte October
27th, arriving at Trinidad about end
Noveniber and Barbados about December
5th

mm addition to getieral cargo this ves-
sel has ample space for chilled and hard
frozen ca

Cargo accepted oh through Bills of Lad-
ing for trans-shipment at idad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands,

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd.

TRINIDAD.

BW -

is sched-

5 Catober
h, Port





iGo. Ltd.
awl.



Oistin +

19. The St. Christopher Girls’ Returning Officer. Miss Judy Graham's Bridge-

School | town Theatrical Group
20. Mr. Wakefield Phillips’ resi- LIST OF POLLING STATIONS | At The

dence at “Walls.” PARISH OF ST ANDREW | DAY core

21 e St. Bartholomew Boys" (To be attached to “Form 9") j MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
ieeaee No, 1. oui Leon Bourne's House, Shorey ON
. 22. The St. Bartholomew Girls’ illage

School (Armytage). No. 2. Bawdens’ School. SATURDAY, Ist December,
$3. The St Patrick's Girly’ School, |No. 3. Swans Factory. | 1951

. ie St. David's Boys’ School. ‘io. 4. ub George Washington. i ie " . n
25. The St. Patrick's Boys’ School, | No. 5. Mrs. E. V. Rock’s Mission Hall, Music by Percy Green's Orchestta
26. The Lodge room of the Civic Cane Garden. SUBSCRIPTION — 2/-

Welfare Friendly Society, Fair |] No.6. Chalky Mount School |

View No. 7. The Community Hall, t Refreshments on Sale
27. Upper floor of @ Building at st. |No. 8 Mrs, Agatha Dashi’s House, Belle- |

Bartholomew's Chureh (neat to laine. REDIFFUSION wil! bring you the

the West Gate) No. 9. St. Sirtonh’s Mised Séhool. | Test Match commentary right on

H. ST. G. WARD, F. A. INGRAM, | the Spot.
Returning Officer Returning Officer, i Don't Miss This,
Parish of Christ Church Parish of St. Andrew.
23.11.51—8n 24.11.51—3n oe



THANrS

. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 |

BUY



. London |



tember 25th |¢









IRON BEDSTEADS 5 WITH SPRINGS

and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES
recently received, do not wait until the last moment

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Thdor Ftreets



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Berbados

22nd Nov.

For

on



For furthér Information apply to . . .



Cargo and Passengers

Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
Atuba. Date of departure to be
notified,

M.V. “MONEKA” will
Cargo and Pasengers
fea, Antigua,
& St. Kitts.
notified.

BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee Tele. Ne 4047

Bi Wis ian

accept
Meatapersh.” Weve
Sailing date to be



For the small Flat
“The Junior General”
Cocker with setting mutans See

ne Feith 2

n insulated oven.
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with
ease.

At



your



SEE IT ,
GAS SHOWROOM,
Bay St.





NOW





72







SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951 BARBAROS ADVOCATE

Rheumatism
and Backathe
Gonein 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll
Feal Fine





BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY

ra



juent He
nergy and Appetite, Puffy

Ankles, £ g marting Passages,
| r . t Get up Nights,
. ¥ 7 for Cystex



is highly seclen-

mpounded to

raw, sore, sick

d to remove
ow

' Cystex Helps Noture 3 Ways

BY WALT DISNEY











Cystex works in these 3 ways to end



UST WANT “TO WARN]
YOu ABOUT ONE a
MORE THING.... UNCLE WOMBAT Pat

INVENTS “THINGS | EE
HE'S AN INVENTOR?
1 a = ote.
4 5 Sy ye :
— y

| KE KEEPS
sTIONS IN “THERE!

amen Seine tried i
(cox T WORRY! TLL J |
TT |

erms which are
eys, Bladder
in two hours,
less to human

GOSEN Wc -DPECKEES! I INVENTED J
‘emi

a)

' | a ay
oa TF ate
~ "wo













HANDLE HIM!
ry cao

a
© | Ayget

nous acids with which



}

| :

| 2) Get id of health destroying,
deadly 1

)

|












c « r and stimulates
9 Weeks in Hospital—
Now Well



7¢ LTR good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Punched Oxford. ‘Tied to every pair
is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’) Look for it im
leading stores in Barbados.

s with Kidney
: ne






|
t not be able ork, but
r Cystex | feel years younger, well and

Health improved in 2 Days
I not felt r y ft for ages ahd suf-
hk 4 heed-
















IT JUST WANTED To TEL ") (Well PSP . Ss ry or

(yeu WHAT A JOY AND COM ) S | |
| ~ MY CHILDREN ARE TO < | , If | . Gueranteed to Put You Right
\ AND HOW HAPS a eae = VE HAVE . SS otnge= | or Moncey Back

{ MAKE YOUR £ _)} | TWENTY-FIVE C ‘ | | ee

Ss « : = S IN } Ly XN / Me | a . | | “ \ te ft serene —-
be ~ &§ a 4 oD B 4s

inde ( Me a % : : nm d ° ° ht Mie 4 } ee re

m means made yustinignt | -penpaaere eo

“ ‘ar c ¢ KIDNEYS

ne VSCCMecaover

The GUARANTEEL Remedy RHEUMATISM





If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



— ————————————— 5



WE'LL FIX A FUSE, THEN TAKE IHE BLASTIN J
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“THE UNKNOWN LEADER

j WITH AHOOD OVER HIS

4] THE HIDEOUT OF THE 0} | FACE WAS WITH THE
WILD HORSE GANG: OUTLAWS,








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





—- ee



/

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside.
Speightstown aud Swan Street



Usually Now Usual Now
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Bots. Martini Sweet Vermouth 2.88 2.50 Tins Heinz Soups 34 30
Tins Ovaltine (large) 154 1.40 Bottles O'’keefes Beer 26 2!

a

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(THAN GOODNESS -FIFI |

HAS STOPPED SNEEZING-|| WE&LL=
THE DOCTOR SAID SHE NOW
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you just the right type of plane for every type of
voyage — from an hour-long Convair flight to a
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wesw koney, av. \:P on 0 dente”- M'SIEU' KIRBY, AN). PERFECTLY THRILLING! DO YOU a eae, c
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The luxury of if ae eeu ri tips bt <
Paris, Rome. Knjo
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| The economy of it men 7 Chippy s to Caleutta, D
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BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES The long-wearing beauty of it.. peaet sees the wer
tical fo 83 countries anc
EDIDN'T. SLIM? BUTI | JINAHALFHOUR WE'LL BE SUDDENLY A BULLET SHOT, THROWIN. Lingerie In ‘Celanese’ proves that beauty con be ‘pra ' | ede cs
MADE SURE+ JUST | ‘SURROUNDED BY TWO HUNDRED THE ROOM INTO DARKNESS? Choose it with a thrill. Wear it with pride. Wash it with | almost anywhere
THE GOVERNOR IN CASES 1 CALLED | |OF OUR MEN. ANYONE WHO CO-THERES NOTHING oghaveg> the suds. aaa - pein oe i
(ED? 2 — “ei ‘ou" ind this exquisite Lingerie in ‘Celanese’ Cre; eo
ppt i aie = one ae UN rs Neue naar Chine, ‘Celanese’ Satin and ‘Celanese Celshung’. | <
Every lovely thing about it says. SIRLINE



paaee aan



British Celanese Limited, London, are the Proprietors of the Trade Mark ‘ Calamese”



WOR: f
}
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i







ee a ae a ee Pa ee ee ee TE ee

PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951



WEST INDIES BOWLED OUT FOR 230.
. Waleott And ee state cicada oe

Christiani.
Save The Side

From HAROLD DALE
SYUnNnY, Nov











Friendly Cricket
There will be a __ friendly YESTERDAY’S
cricket match at Belleplaine be- WEATHER REPORT

tween Commonwealth XI and
lleplaine inn From CODRINGTON
Belleplaine XI _ beginning on Rainfall: nil

Sunday 25th November and con-
tinuing on December 2nd. Three ee Month to

prizes will be awarded. One for

Waicott.conunued tus return to the batsman who topscores; an- leben Semporatune: a8 °F
Pr FeToourne to. : > ast all- der and the "
form at MeTourne toaay wnen he other for best all-roun Wind Velocity: 11 miles per.

wOOK part WIN Carisuan
Stand of 136 which saved u
inaies from complete coliap.

third for the bowler who takes
the most wickets.
Mr. L. E. R. Gill will present

hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.904
(3 p.m.) 29.812








Once’ again ‘the tourist ne the prizes at the end of the : ‘
wickets away i tne eupius match. ——— — —_——— A beautiful set of ——
fashion tha has become Me all- Play begins at 12 tub The

ark >i é n Aus mec alth Sports Club team
c vy ro Byers! a. —— ries reece: ex cecsaeiiensemiiaaanmataaneniaatgnatamtsaee German Bone Buttons.

wetted t chore lunch , trah: Capt.), E. Burton,

ad pre viously untaltering in « J Fag gre + : Lewis, O. WHAT'S ON TO-DAY
fence, - ene down the wick Cox, D. Agard, E. Eleock, H. Court of Grand Sessions— .
and was bowled—not stumped Walcott, St. C. Blackman and C. 10.00 a.m. A very wide range of prices
Ww as believed at the time ‘ Burkett, C. Downes is twelfth Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Worrell came in for the jast few man Cricket—First Division, In- f
balls and made iwo listless «hoi ‘ rmed x

‘ te jiate and Second rom ¢

before giving a simple atc )
Hassett. a es B.R.A. Shoot Today Divisions at v a rious

grounds—1.30 p.m.

The score was five for 76 when

o The B.R.A., will shoot at the Police Band plays at Has-

Walcott and Christiani proceeded Government Range today at 1 tings Rocks at Annual t 2 ¢
to give a superb exhibition of p.m., to round off this yéar’s shoot- Cow & Gate Baby Show °

forcing stroke play. it is ines ing of the association. They will —3.30 p.m.

flashes of fine batting tha ‘on- be closed down until early next r : 38

tinue to give hope that the West year,



Indies will soon develop into a real
scoring power,” It now need vor-
rell to reveal himself in h ea



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



~ Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.





form, but Stollmeyer’s position i \
Pian ee : cata a _ WILDING (left) and Olek cueninge near misses at their fight at Harringay which was stopped at the |
considered lost to arsnail unte beginning of the fifth round and declared “no contest.” | 2 eT
> produces 4 gMiwpanienal score eins or. ea 10, 19, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET.
in the second innings ,
Whe scoree. ae 1 HORSE A HORSE, If this were fiction not fact, ASSISTANT MISTRESS (GRADUATE), GIRLS’ HIGH SCHOOL,
WEST INDIES 1st Innincs : 7 there might be a .happy ending.| ST. VINCENT
Rae b Ring 17 In fact there could be a thappy







Rolimetyer ' ‘ : , : , ; Applications are invited for the post of an Assistant Mistress SSS I
Bierce Siem MY KINGDOM FOR A stem eit cate 0 qq tuztetom, wn erat olan, at SS a
Worrell c Hassett b Ring 2 LS; Z ing of Wilding’s first fight at, The graduate qualifications preferred should include Geography

aoe © Barves 2 ae nen 12 t iat ae Tuesday (Novem-| ... French, with subsidiary Mathematics or Biology. c
Falcott b Johnson et ; 75 HE A VY WEIGHT er 18 th) against Stefan Olek of The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is $1,032, rising by
Gergen > Schnee 0 : oad France which is something best} 5 nual increments of $72 to $1,440 per annum.

Jones stpd. MacDonald b Rir forgotten by all concerned. A temporary cost-of-living borus is payable at the usual rate

Tim ec “oxton b Johnsor







Mitadhin nat out ; LONDON. It was indeed a sad night for! {ranted to Civil Servants. : ; u

Extras (byes 4, |b. 2, wide 1) 7 I lar ve to King Richard 113 wt uttered the Wilding. Referee Sam _ Russell, ! The candidate selected may be appointed at any point in the
nh similar years o 8 " - ‘0 » Who was in charge of the pro-;scale according to qualifications and experience.
Tota 230 immortal words “A horse a horse, My Kingdom fora horse » ceedings stopped both boxers at The appointment will be probationary in the first instance, and
BOWLING ANALYSIS _ British fight fans are yelling for a worth-while Heavyweight oe Sart of ~ ath round and{the appointee may be confirmed in the permanent, pensionable post
Jobnsor fae 30x “he My apologies. Mr. Jack Gardner. the bout was declared “no con-|after one year’s satisfactory service.

Cons 0 0 4 1 Bowing © pene oe apo} 8} , m oo ‘. Ing : test.” This verdict is delivered The* Girls’ High School is under the control of the Government
Be Johnsor Be eS ete Cheermin Tuan aie oor Ma sient ts “hee oe when in the opinion of the referee] of St. Vincent, and teachers on its Staff possess the status of Civil
ae hee es : ; : ” o piace, : - ; the boxers are iving orve
_ — ees CT ea moon ee pPelicn vou fn bb RR a MN err their best. betel igang Geek asia to St. Vincent to take up appointment is var
Soc PI sonata we talc who! naan ee res eae, oa I thought possibly the decision Applications, with details of education, qualifications, age and|
occer ayers And you must admit that on mons, who beat Gentleman Jim “@S@ little harsh on Wilding. He} experience, and copies of not more than three testimonials should be

rece , age ae ; ade some effort to carry the t to the Education Officer, Department of Education, St. Vincent “~ ‘

‘i your recent showing against Mr. Corbett (no relation to Errol me ; De » ‘He}sent to the Education ’ PD , ; é
Report Bribes Hein oe of err re Flynn by the way) by a knock- fat Sion a not later than 15th Decemter, 1951. 17.11.51—3n

was admittedly a rather large out in the fourteenth round of a ‘Jor ‘ tate : a ‘

GLASGOW, Nov. 23 gentleman, standing six feet five contest staged at Carson City in spoiler, content to let his ommmpent

. fon ed a ° a d he leadi é ildin s
Two more attempts to bribe 1 hes in this stocking feet, you the good old Yewnited States. othe ading and Wilding was



: ; anndenke f just not equal to the task. APPOINTMENT OF AN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL
Scottish soccer players have been id not inspire confidence and And that was in 1897! Ju . ater
reported to the’ Scottish Football into the bargain succeeded in * aR Se He aig as ee Sonusn oe OFFICER, SEAWELL AIRPORT
Association. St. Mirren Club of Di- losing the European title But to return to the story and if he had learned any in Applications are invited for appointment as Control Officer at ‘
Sci Sakae “ ~4 eve’; America, he obviously forgot them ‘:
vision A of the Scottish Football It was an American, Bil] Daly, Daly chose Ray Wilding of ‘at Harringay Seawell Airport. L
League told the Association manager of lee. Savold who had Northwich, for his “experiment.” sie 3 Applicants should be not less than 21 years of age and should
Thursday that one of its players, the bright idea of taking a British The tall railway clerk gladly Bill Daly was furious and said

] ie T : have previous experience of Flying Control, preferably with Air Crew
centre half Willie Telfer. was « ” “ in accepted the offer and inside a after the fight that I Id - : ; Hon

1a ‘ hope” and t zing ! I an € after the fight that he would pro ; od
offered £200 to throw last Satur- 4,0 American schoor os couple of months was being test to the board. But even if his|®%Petience as Pilot or Navigator. Additional assets would be a gen

day’s match against Partick Wr Savold you will remember, Packed with more steaks than protest is upheld and the stigma]eral knowledge of Civil Aviation Legislation and Practice, and of



Thistle. you find in a gross of hamburgers removed, the r vill} Radio Aids to Navigati *s 5 , oa ee
. 5 i ei is recognised by the British Box- Y° ag s of hamburg » Js emoved, 1€ memory wi adio Alds to Navigation, i ‘e

Bae “aupenaches’ bax ese sunt ine 3oard of Control as the World in an all-out effort to build up his remain. Wilding displayed neither The appointment is permanent and pensionable, subject to medi- No. 35, Br Street
initio sony hot mentioned. Heavy-weight Champ. And ! nee The rest is ihistory, if a damaging punch nor any partic-| 49) §tness and two years’ probation. Salary scale $1,200 x 72—1,776

: ast : friend Daly thought that what Oly recent _ history. Wilding ular defensive ability, And if he 96—2,160 per ¢ Point of ent will be determined on the

The club reported fullback could be done with one fighter WaS built-up both physically and is to fulfil the pre-fight prophecy |* 96—2, oer Wee) Dee. ae) rey, .

Tommy Brown of Airdrieonians. Could be done with another. mentally and returned to England by Daty that he will be British} basis of experience and qualifications, :
another Scottish League team said i couple of weeks ago weighing Heavyweight Champion in two Applications stating age, education, qualifications and experience, PAY l IS A V ISI I
last Saturday he had been offered The first part of his plan was fourteen stone, standing six feet years’ time he will have to turn! i

£100 to help lose a match accompanied by testimonials should be sent to the Colonial Secre-

to pick a “promising youngster’. three and with a record of six in much better performances than

3 : y ‘ : : ; : i i , > er,
The Scottish Football Associa- Lord knows, Britain thas seen victories against opponens un- this, Otherwise he will not be! #y, Secretariat, Bridgetown, Barbados, on or before 30th Novemb
tion has opened an investigation.

—(CP.)



enough of those over the last known in this country even boxing in two years time. 1951.

HEINEKEN’S
BEER

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‘ The constant demand for THAT STANDS

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ITE & CO.. LTD.—Agents.







Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBAIMIS \1)\ <>l \il s\TI RUM M)\ I Mill II I lSI ftvub galling %  ongs and i through the Dull ine BsriKidus Ufllc"ri' Association held .MUM. His ExQnamor, Pouron of the Association. alWndvd and tlai Tout to "The A*oV. Nyi to the Ti— JI mn l*d for 6 and among tlttwe prwml wfcrf The) Allan Collymore. the Baibop, Sir %  1,1 Col J. reanirll mrt Opt. •'. J. The Police Band added to ihe of the evening and it was agreed tn.it the function The Annual Gener.i, of ihe Association preceded the Dinner Mai the fulluwinej ware at 1951—52. : .IVIIBTI-, Kl V I .1 COfMMU O.B I. %  Getting CoU PER MONTHS %  to going i-eneralty baeVss. A regular visitor here lor many years, Mr <-ldom misses. hm morning sea bath at the A in !" I'''"'. '"'.'' ""'" y '"' April iwo waki hollUc Traaar: F/O. I> II t Mil.Wood ,i,T himt,. !" ^I! ;?% Sum 11.1... H I.. dy. ^_?*^J" l j; •£.'. III. Won J E The UM "n. W c;nmih. E.D.. Major C. E Dcni-*Bjinell rjruag W.alherhca.l Eli (*.,pt < % %  A '-• %  "' •* %  %  '""""' %  "' %  ." !" <>""" "J"" \inlors U> Baroaoo* ior me win ,„. i Uriah I'm safe In !" nrt Hr 'Innr"'" 1 ibout the and they liked it so much (he) returnee year. Maybe they'll make it i MM IB join Second Home? People who have to keep an eye on their weight have been very much interested by a recent mnnri %  suspension of the Law of I'nnservation of Energy Would-be „„.,„, increases B pprtit. are d4emayed to hear i^ ^ Itl muB f £ o,st,ngui.hthat so mnocent an indulgance M ntm ^ ot wmfh Ho % we h a devastating return to thr ub ( lt ,,f liquid consequence f, 1M[ll (||N tif ta _, (M ((|| tpjt not surpnaad and are wcl ght Tlii* \limming bu*lnr- h. i|R AlrOi.l'III ABKAHAMri Han Medical AdvUer t thr Internallonjl Athletic* Board I N BAKBADOS for tw holiday is Mr Two Week* weeks' Colin Wooding nf the Insui.imr l>-(i.ii tinent of TL.L. He arrived on I B.W.I.A and is slaying with his Hisr.i street Mother And Daughter M RS. CARLOS CLARK I%  'I'.ilr. i. turned from Trinidad hv H.W.I A. aftST spending tv weeks' holiday with her naught Mrs. R. M. S Charles whose hu>Sugar hniuihiBurba.lcs Ix-gmning January 17th 195? TWl additional llight will [Mi BIH until May 8ih Times of arrival ami departure it the various portof call are oangi i Empress of Scotland T Hr. r ...|.i. nl Scotland wh Trinidad. ai d tha Duke ot Edmbuigli n. _, Now Mrs. Charles has come Ulgnad from their Royal VtsB to In UiargC n her mother *o fipend a Canada, will soon be wen in Wafl M ISS M. E. BAYLEY who U In ruuplc of weeks befoic leaving Indian waters. On December 22 charge of Bauxite House In e.uly in December fci Dominica she sails from .Southampton on n Hi itish (Jumna, returned home to spend C'hiisliu.i> with her 28*day holi'l... eTOaM wblcfa ifay bv B.WI.A. after hiKhandX relatives. t.iHes in Las I'almiis, Trinidad, rig two weeks' RatMal Mrs. Charles is Secret ai > of Ihe Jamaica. Bahamas and Madeira .baeri stavlnc with hei Arima Evening InatMllU %  tkM hi fare for this l:nnher-iii-law and sister Mr. Tunapuiw Nursery Association. JCT. Why not Barbados? %  nd Mrs Join i ^. A tUtwell | • fiiven Oiurch Appeal Hotel. A farewell Dart} was t:ivin b> niembers of the Arima Kvenint Institute in hei honour on Wednesday evening. "pHE BISHOP of Jamaica has Her husband is at present in f wiiUatl .. kHtat of thanks to Jamaica attending: a T B. vaccine me Rrv Hobert WhaitRcctoi COUnM organised by ihe UN. Orlh| notion, Norfolk, thanking him BMn.sj.tion. ..,, | -loBanaM ta tha H New Attorney General Reltai rund. The ohuath faaara "B, C. WYLIE. newly ap<•! Plordon rallied £110 altMSM] pointed Attorney General. Ihtm SaM the Bishop of Jamaithe guests of Col. and Mrs. R. T. nceoirjpunted by his wife, will be la in his letter "We are already Michelln. Mr. Lafglols and Col. leaving the United Kingdom hy t.buililing our churehi* and (-i Mirhrlin met in Montreal during the S.S. Oalflto on the 30th Noaonages. but athe damage was his visit to Canada In March thin vember. They are expaavtd to ovai Slioo.onu. we have a long year. arrive here, December 11th. road ahead to travel." Leaving To-day M R. ALBERT LANG ..OIK. Commissioner of Police. Montreal and Mrs. Langlois are due to leave for Canada today by TCA. after spending a holiday in Grenada and Barbados. While in Barbados they were M l! BY THE WAY ...By Beachcomber llu/fvl liltlf-lalllv rf^VWlNG to the Increased cost A DISCOVERY whnh may ,„,., •lightest effii t :he lues of lullUons is started. red from Waggling Parva. Dr. Strabismus (Whom God Preserve) of Utreoht hai> succeeded (where Zaubcschutzcn failed) in isolating the liaemophyllic schi/onomes of a newt If this is true. it means exactly what it says. If iMiek where we athcr. where they iiosswonn ' —* < — %  %  — '. %  keafa (eirumeweol gibs ideaaled „.,.,, hiottm*;-paper which are put brru'cen OM newi -nnonflury l||Ul eup|t ^ whul u caUcii p^n. fibula end its u'off. ffarinophyi w lV Tflll Xll pvc lni suggestion Ik scViUonomcs arc (oMsono,,, ,,.,_|,_, -v ,, s lnt ,, nct |W1 cup me ia a haemophylUc .•ofidiruni ut tlu ...j,.],.,... lll]r Average" will adduced by reabsorpiiori of Ihe p i„bsbly soon gu up again "Thi .bular JuJcesJ public", vouchsafed a lea-ahiftei uist cxpei't t,> pay for its pleas'/Vie Snifiho i hull in,mil, II II in u I \, rii— I Lodgsure Dfo.!<"-'' "III<> l j!;-: IIB viottt *pour. 11. Tout'tin to.. (S) .HOTM UM aistiu n> id. IS) %  upaai Sv a c.p:'-i . < %  %  l< it t'titiifiuiuiih agmim ; T HE report that "large numbers of cats are <11BHPIH.II in> in Scotland" makes me thin-, that Captain Foulenough has probably gone North, to open a branch of his fur business. One ,,( KmiionouHhv metnodi is t" -_... ts early in ihe morning by Cl \ T ^ , driving lound a district wiUi a ^-^ adtched Anthony, and he lost Imiik van. Rows uf saucers, tilled ; ,1C %  '** " cli !" ""l^S iwttn milk, an placed close to known about Snlbbo, she would %  houses. Out come the eals. which have been even more beautiful. Sara then rounded up by two alert and Anthony would never have %  (.mllkboys in peaked hats. If only %  -' t nut for the battle. Baf, if he ( %  the Laird o' Kllcuekiobbin^ guid %  * known about Siubhu, his Jwife knew what she was wcarfaurl '""""' "'" ,ld ,l • '/intake .i. thins %  .mi. IS) al been < laajer. in Would have put duly before A ptaawia, and ha would have won KAIL! A sail. cried the the battle. In any case, you see, marooned mariner, someSnlbbo would have changed the hat confused In his nautical course of history, as it does todeX*. ; 1erms as he saw smoke on the (SaJboo ("ramp-Cure: 8/6. Insist iOilzon. i"i .Vn'bbo-1 Masai he wind ebaasss avsn. n i(i-n taken alter ^TK. MI Rupert and the Lion Rock—36 B.B.C. Iladio Programme iVFJABBH M. ISS1 Rrollnml x S..LIO. A'n... .,. N-saa. u i e m Nwi laaMM is pm. o nans are no. surprise. increases by a prepared with an explanation po,,,,, d ., ,,„., KI S? "nd quit. unao. rren c slntt i y disappearas water ceptable The. iKxly by various In respiration, a small fluid from the I ,cC1an a cold day \m.i'iir Increased ac'ivity leads to more Now it .1 loss. I have myself lost 3 Ih. Mini substances, especially in half salt, possess this property, a fact climbing .. Marathon raasaM which is utilised to relieve thejgssc from 4 t> in lb. during his aecumula' %  ot^porl In the • e! tin piur-h i cxieruali 1 lOCkey referred to, onl.v ledislr;VnerotiKl. gl in a Turk. I I button not increase of mini could frads to loss of watei But apart occur, To supply a homely anafion. other poaalble advantages. I ... In -hifting your money thi* loss is regain%  within %  from one pocket to another you hours Irani the t d al e no better off. gasj It bears no relation to If it were indeed the case that the solid tissues of the bod v. the cup of tea in itself bad that amazing eonsi. g (In I'agr S Bat > ssai f to • %  lantato What knowleMology 1 possess. Hut unless and until the phenomenon is connrnu-ri In the most carefully conduct' %  apartniant, i caniiijt m i The would-be slimmer can take cofagort la tha that so far as weight (or fat or muscle) is concerned, no amount uf water or similar liquid can produce any addition, it u nil a S iestiun oi food value. That .,( a in itself is nil. any milk gar added has, of course, it, toneaponding small Increntanl sirvwje' \ The (|iiestion IR (requ< til ) vanced, should the aspirant to 1"* .. T(, i*. T " r old aMralaii it is re p raaan id that in the process -A stuffing tO produce the tum completaU withheld. '< ullut li' > gling with a di'e.i |.i IH i which cannot apply I Ithy bunaBB Tha only influence i drinking nt meal times—excluoing alcoholic beveiages which h iva toi-i value li that less is eaten al a dry meal. Why fogs*? The same principle applies to 4 toast rather it The rood value il the b .i-l requires more I and less is, in consequence, eaten li t > natural thai the overweight ; .ub.iett looks for some royal road to reduction Uth on aesthetic Unas and because excess of fat ha* many ph> physiological disad 3 Hn h as one would like la provide some my&terlous assistance that eliminated painful co-operaUorj tha nastaachol) %  must be accepted that it is all p food ml.ike. .mil tli.it. unhappily, nearly all Uw really palatabhl artk as ol diet have a high food value. It is poor comfort to the obese to icuni Hint he may driali claai soup, tea and black coffee and ent as much i kaa of lettuea, cabbage, bran (or sawdust), but be sparing of practically everything else. To what extent can exercise help'. The exercise necessary for the eoniliu&tiou ut a pound of fat is that comprised in walking be* tween 80 and 70 miles at the reasonable speed of 3>i l %  II m the case of really ue would have] to run at the rate of 10 miles M* 13 II. ile-. And %  in p in The 1 E> m Hugb> LeMgua I Intrrtudr. •!! |.i ^ p i *-oUJnd ,-n. 904 p.m li "i Mu. M4g*C 1^ I IT %  p.m. SI %  H is I.M assas . %  fully. Ul Hale < II eaoc.KAMtii i -'I ISSI i. %  *— ia %  p m Newi i" DRESS WEAR OF DISTINCTION PRICES THAT PLEASE! PLAIN SPUNS in all Shades Fmio HSup iWRRRU lltiRDKRKD SPUN8. Prom 98t up PI MN CREPES in mnny Shades. Fron. Sl.OB up gPffJS — Lovely Design.'. Pram flOB up ROMAIN'ES at $2 12 tMABtn ai 31.34 TAFFETAS from 60c up s \TI\S leal %  i ALL OVER LACE — $2. I Bmb. ANGLAISF. $2 63 SILVER & GOLD CLOTH —$2.M> AFRICAN PRINTS — *134 Fl'JIS. POPLINS, CAMBRICS P I 4. # 4 B "iHN %  ar % l(1 | .,„ oi •> %  • N i mil %  ran. K\\ 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily The THINQ [* AnoaSar World] tonerif-Mto, najuCBa. i i 11 \i\\ ui nm>tiiM i ("oii.r b Twchfi % %  '.y-. %  .T*aai TION %  asaat anare i %  ri ~^~ M,dniUToil-%  O.d.n I... u I. o II i: TO-DAY 5 **& S.U pm sad eonUiiulns as ""' &~ HP^' B co ; { [RED SKELTON •' SALLY FORRESTMACDONALD CAREY ; EMPIRE n %  %  — • TO-DAV T. HON. 4 4S J. .3 Elc: SHOI' wild Conrldenc. ol— THANl Bros. To-night at 8 o'clock visit CLUB >l ORGAN Th. most Beautiful JViulil Club from Miami to Rio with a uiorld-uita> ri-pularton lor good food Mimic Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 lor reservations AMAZING! i i. ia> 15( . Vslus plscstl upOB an era. (I) %  loan lot :ra to BiRic. (Ol 3 IQiuiir %  .ninniiiiia. %  •> iiiurder Oort () • N.I .;• e sr aon. u< %  :IIIiti:.igtn-ri!iir. n 0 B*Ut In dt'lue -uirooiidiiLKi. < niibr. (81 %  %  :.i-.l. i ik **. itfi I a imsil Mil*' Drlng•an a* -filltll ami n-:te-:ili.j. I 6 ..'I f.rlv lir.. If,, II OHM invsns rautton. (41 Wi: .rli< il. Ill %  %  : it HIP aiiewBi cm. H, BscS on* OcesdV. Ol i< pawls, jiwi • i.l. II. Strt'l \/ HOIM; 1 %  %  ninu; i;v Hoe, JI tm-. %  %  OWI''.. fe: S .*. uitu; it. atrsi tout *njesi mm B Ruprn sad RoUo wstch MI grcsi ansiety at BM man coam im ;!.• %  "* %  %  '• %  Aaaost s* en( ihty and tha box and tkc slupptr gives an rultam shout. ''Tnere'i no linx 10 wuti," ha crisr. W mutt not Btteeedhen. Ckoiy tha bo. ba.. to ilie d.ip. Wa I and count ilic i "And ahai who hsvr otglhe at (alien tkipprf. I htv'n i i.i.-r there." >•" MKJI* 1 ? atk. one hope they've growli the OtTvtHJ tO XU." I in fv/t iiitf /fff-/ffw /or iln> I vhibiiioit LADIES' DRESS SHOES Large Display LADIES' HANDBAGS Nmmmt Slp/h* i:.\rlu*irTit T. R. EVANS Dill 4220 \ Wlllll II | ||S I Dial 4606 \ll S//OII#.V#. /. M A ..•/# p.n,. anil .iiiiliiiiiiiiD.iil. PLAZAB TOWN Dlsl 7310. SHOP At BARGAIN HOUSE FOR REST ALL-ROUND VALUES CRINKLED SHEER % —in Pink. Blur. Gn-N mill Navy il.M per yard MOSS CRIP! —in OtMB, BM(*, Kiwi. Ilriiun, Blur. Cherry and Milliard gl.GK per yard \\\\\ SILK —in Tuiinerine. Sinm aV>yga\ Itmun M.I Black UW BORDERED SPINS eliliiiso-l.aiuuer. I1.H l>er yard —Beiilllifnl Pllglg HILL RANGE OF Whin ll.u I.. Inllllll special *1.5G ynrd CRKI'KS. SILKS. HUM \l\ I in \, -niii-d Colour. Iri.lil *l.l UP Special for (iirls & Roys \i.i. 1.1 \Tiin: SIIIII:S in White Brown, and Kcd VESTS in nil HIM::c up PANTIKS ill nil si/c% \1( up HATS in: tirn*. arg in Crinolines. Loghurns. Tells and Hlra hcaulilul .nl'nt Cheap Price*. 11R ASSIIRIS from SLfMl Ua. Till, BARGAIN HOUSE 30 Swan Street DIM. *7II2 — S. Al.TMAN — l"n.prii-l..r CCIU.I,. liC^lli ,'..*. DouQiAs FAIRBANKS JR. SLYNIS JOHNSJACK HAWKINS HEART THROBS Or YESTERDAY • % %  BBBItW 1 fiaM u.rt^ mi saa-, 8MB PMKtiW • •• ', %  Pl^.M^^ la..i, SiOMY C'-L.M II (I V A I TODAY A TOMORROW f.3 8 15 Republic Triple Attraction — (1) OLD LOS ANGELES Starring WILLIAM ELLIOTT JOHN CARROLL (2) SINGING GUNS Starring YACGHAN MONROE ELLA RAINES (3) ROBINSON v 9 TURPIN 1st FIGHT It is a real treat fur M.ivit'-ducrv Ol VIII'll TO-DAY 1 TUMOKKOVV 4.3 A Mg It..public Double THE S< KH:\ (.111 Ml -I ACTION STARS Hod CAMERON Forrest TUCKER IN "OH' SUSANNA" A I In Sac. ol THE INDIAN ERONTlUt Allan -HockV LANE IN •VIGILANTE HIDEOUT" WITH Eddy WALKER Roy BARCROFT THE -i Kl I s ROCKS VI11II ACTION %  ON. ONLY 4.30 I.1S Univernl Double END OF THE RIVER WITH SABC md DESTRY RIDES AGAIN" Starring Ji-mes STUART Brian DONLEVY TCKS. ONLY 4.30 A 1.15 Cniversal Double "AGAINST THE WIND" AND "RED CANYON" Starrinit lli.w.nl DUFT — Ann MATH I6XI TO-DAY la TI KSDAY 4 45 A l| A Biasing Box Office Thriller 'amount Presents •THE E.H.LEANDTHE HAWK' %  n aloriou* Terhnlcalor Starring John I'nync. HhiMta rUn.mn. Dsssnil OK-xfr Tht.in.. <;. : Strong us the Eagles. I ilauk*. The) America's Li < EXTRA Min MiI RRRENADE Phone 42417 tor ITNITEX INWI-ATINC. WAI.I.BOAHI) SHUTS i.." thick. 4'. X 8'. ', 10', 12' VVALLBOARD Mllll.lllM. (lor (overim: jniiil") STA\I>AKI> II Milillii Mill SIIKKTS I" thick. 4' X '. 8'. Hi' TKMI'KKKI) HARDBOARI) SHKKTS I" thick. 4' x it'. 10' PLYWOOD SIIKKTS i," '.hick V x l TIRNAI.I. ASBESTOS WOOD s|||.l IS 3/18" thick 4' x 8* AL! THESE Rl'lI.niNC. BOARDS ARE RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND TERMTTEB. Phone 4287. nilkl\SI^ A IIAV.XKS •.. I.TII. J



PAGE 1

I' M.I I III K B..KB\IM>S AUVIXATr. %  ATUBDAY, \o\KMaUU 21 ISM BARBADOS s~-—J ADVlMTE lid Ri*> 01 Hil4*-M>a Saturday IWemher 24. IJSI I iy lil i lit* I lii' War Of Ideas NOBODY'S DIARY FLOODS DURI*. '• Fit down lO llM HOUM lb* l'ir\iM:liNi: of Flood.. Bill >n for undcrlaku:; umk.s i" prevent a r* the 1M8 dlauti r HI which imnl people lost then MtlUltioil Martindales Road The recent continuous rUl to focus attention mi the situation which has arisen in that district because of the return of several houses to the .s|wts which had been vacated The Gd*eriin i taken the trouble to prepare the Be> Estate Tenantry In order to lind affect (or nich houses as had been crowded out of oth'-r places. Preference was given to those people whose .safety had been threatened in Only a few months had elapsed when several pen[.! %  or carried houses back to that H One explanation la Bui people are so .vMi.ly | %  suitable hoil that flsplte their knowledge <>( the possiI tin ii proper thru* houses to the same rai Some say that pressure by %  I mdlorda for increased rents have driven th-rn Uj ramove thru hou-ses Others claim thai ihr lands on which they had bean living for many yean hevi&fl been sold in house spots at prices they were unable to afford. th< were compelled to rent spots wheren i Ihej could uet them. Whatever the truth ol the situation it indicates a condition of things which ought to be Investigated. It is true that it is not easy to And housing .silt i In Bridgetown and that there number of people who desire to own houses of their own. but surely proper planning by some central authority can relieve the inconvenience sullen.i by hundreds Of people who now complain without any hope of relief, and with certain knowledge that Boods will come again. The problem of housing and adequate living space must have priority over many others which now occupy public attention OysMPerowding and living in unhealthy conditions are fundamental en emi es of good citizenship i. %  *!), but muni.t in everything txc*pt the I-ord 8Bn*bury< "as the author of with the great advantage of Inparty obedience U Moscow. IvtnS no risk and little expense Moat wars in history have come •tatesm. %  R on because one of the belligerents f thought he was H much itrongct application nf **la and Africa. so that the Hun the person he proposed to •>'matenal And I %  "0 were Individually unlmpresgramme, to impose the presence of .bets of a class the West and the shadow of our ran exertion; combined strength where hitherto .. Revolution of October, '^VV p, u f n the only shade* has been the Red i in drew the conclusion Army; we have to act as a counter:hc sute posiesiCd an army. --.".#-* V % %  imeoody Kit hold of my diary and made such a mess of it that I chucked the whole thintf away. Last week I got such s lovely present for my birthday Thousands of snow white blank sheets nestlint: comfortably between two beautiful red Moroccan covers. There was a note inside, savouring slightly of my favouri ne perfume—the kind that Ingrid Beryman uses It read "For nobody, just in case." There was no name, no address, so the only way I can say thank you is to carry on where I left off. FOR FINEST CHRISTMAS CARDS Call and Select Early 'ran \ll\OI ill SI \l IIIVIIIV MV-V/AW/V //.V///W/1 NOW IS THE TIME To Pa in I possess a state Other but then b a ci eelity m the public < use DM Taar"i %  i.ms .md plans which had at%  :. oikt-vtale u .,VSTJ --"IMII I inorlt.v, a few weight. rule tens Ingly diftlcult fi rr than ana '' '' u j; of millions, granted three condiUU to rule non-O ^few" IS'Tuesday-It was the cow that told me I was and Corniminism on the The RftssBJ el Sirhver-ton Th Rad Army was originallyl lin U Bui i' accident tb.it it Hfl %  I Tun lbs late back tn Barbados. I had just halted uphill at the Condemned Road studs (a diftlcult feat for newly licensed drivers) and was picking my way along Bank Hall Cross Roads where a long line of cars were parked for a funeral. A policeman was on duty to see that traffic did not get piled up. That was what I thought. As it turned out he was solely ornamental. A man with a cow. ;i lowly brown cow, a beauty of a cow. paraded her in the centre of the road not occupied by mourning cars. There was plenty of room on either side 'or him to pull the cow in and let my old two sealer through, but all I got from the cow man was the usual "yuh can wait.": I not only could but I had to, since the 1 policeman couldn't care less. It was such, a lovely cow. HI S MIMHil TIIK aneral standard of conduct onthe plying the various routes has been the Causa of complaint lot some time. It is worse and the nswinois "t the public who are compelled t" use the buses for transport lire subjected to tfreat inconvenience. The conductors on these buses who are responsible for the conduct answer to these that they get no co-operation from the passengers. There are occasions when along the entire course of %  mule IOBM people abuse others and even the conductors or make unseemly remarks in the hearing of others. In the days of the mule drawn tramcar ill behaved people tesired a pro-ecution for misconduct on %  public conveyance II wt possible then to stop the vehicle and eull in the assistance of a Polfcetnan; but 'here was alwajrs the co-operation of other passengers who objected to offensive conduct. It is not possible for everybody to own cars and so avoid tiavel in the 'bus and so as lony as there is a public transport system and people BM compelled to use and pay he* thai servtee, ussy are entitled to la eomfOli The Police cannot be expected to travel on the 'buses and can only render assistance when they are called in; It is clear then that the only remedy is to be fmnd in the conduct and co-operation ol pssssansjers them* that !! %  iimy. Christian peoples Ice, and the oftkuil ibtho*. %  lie .,1 the world which M of subjects, the Defensive things to IMmi ulThis wnole business of orgarus' atari ii, Is and IhftHlgh '"I counter-pressure, so thut it the press—hiwag writing ui*l should be the Communist minor)"fore the radio hud become a Un nd not tAe non-Communist political lltttrurneat, or he w.nild nl"rltics wks will come to feel overshadowaw. n.timid^ted. and on And %  SSSSttaa ,nf defenmve. u a highly complex Dd I.is lii-Nteniiril. today B f'' which cannot be explored r must never forget that thev ,l 1 1 '' her*, ami we must leave ll nde their fortunes by great ,tu,t ll '* *iuite false antithesis to %  ughi llasa. strlkImss'"*' there is nothing In bong ruthlessly and ferociously lwpPn ,ne extremes of full-scale moment was ripe and war m lhc P**^"* surrender o( | flncllng the ripeness <.f the moment *" much ,)f Europe The cold war it. i. pi, ,,.. ,„.. need not lie only a Communist con-. Isaavsi mtiJ 2 that of *eption. The broad position Is that -H Sr5saa&sftirBs &5 SS 5 i £sASB ^.z£$£ ^j--z£&r-x. as iVu m lh. olhor !" un!l'" "" %  """' "" h "• """'"n Im> % %  Irrtd to .hut u. out from the ..^rhutlrt. in olhcr MM_,| A whoK M b|MI popuUUjn. whom th.y arj Wo ihould thenfore -art "nv """"""' -' "ul %  ., com.pl condlUonlng .nd c mu ter th.t ;:^f, SagSs^ani 'JSt b "„ Ee-SrUMs^aym^ "BS *•">" If VsKC S3 ttttflaLZ ^^ Pr5nd ASd VhS ^s to nw i ,..k ih.i they would not be able p -orkers. JwUeulsrlv dangerous Is that the ndaAUMly u> liold a part of thThe prospect of me two world Russians may not mean themselves wurhl foi their lovaiuti.m in th.,. len aadsiuif Mdc by side turns to launch a sudden attack, and yet, the hostility of She un„„ i wo things which will decide bv their completely hostile attitude subdued parts. But precisely beih,. f a t c of Europe, and with Eumay go just too far in the war of cause the ambitions in ****** rape, Azrlci and the Middle East nerves, and precipitate events they large, and the wayg ,,r furtherThe first is going in our favour; did not intend The more they are I trig them so many and varlou*. ,i ls whal lfc happening Ui the forced on to the defensive the less •i no need for the Polltunrking classes in the free western this rink will become, and there is to Hunk in the old terms half They have not come up to a last consideration, which is that along the old aieoves. ;md (he Soviet expectations, an d even the faith which possesses these West Which let itself be ctecclvwBt l((r Com mcn l% not naUy a rc i lglous f a iui, ed diplomatic.illv by imagining It munist vote, in France and Italy, though it has the driving power of w..5 confronted wltci the ordinary [ t wouW ^ r „ r the most part quite a religion. It is not like Islam a UntieruU.stn.ofl state and a penunreliable as an ally to an invadrevelation impervious to history. pie, is equally liable to be deceiv,„,, | (l .[ Arni> bul ^ojmu to be a scientific praced into thinking, still In the old n u[ the other condition is not tical doctrine. As such it Is a terms that history has tauifhl it. .^irq; fulfilled, although the testing nineteenth-century creation, not thiil il will be invaded U u iow, ,, , ,.., ap p tt(ill hlllK [ruil „ %n aQtW i,\ of man or huerful state with a large army. Some 70.000 000 Europeans who man society, and therefore likely It seems to BM pre, isely heknow they lielnng to the same lo lose its grip with the passage i>l s auas the Kremlin has so manvorM as the rest of us. the Catholic time, as experience repudiates so. weapons in Its armoury that It i> and Orthodox aericultural iieoplen much of its dogma. That, also, is not likely ii> risk evcrythinn Burope, SfSTC allowed a process we must do all we can, W W W single throw. I think trie key Ui Tall under the domination of the to further by engaging these Com._,, ... Kremlin policy is to be found Soviet Union, and It Is slowly dimunists on a philosophical plane.) Thursday^udging by some ol the politiin a remark of V ishinsky some gesting them. It works through compelling them to face the par:. %  ... reatS ago, when he Nkl 1-*--l Communists, but how severetlal and distorted account they. We sh.ll win by our ideas.' WI^ l. it i onUela them Is shown by the give t>1 maiv, #nd his motives and alomle war, when the rage nt Tito's defiance even when Ideals S?f3 ] To Varnish To Repair... BEEORE XMAS! We Stock Everything You'll Need For The Job U.dnesday—Last night at the corner of Deacons Road under one of the few lamp posts that Black Rock boasts, I saw a band of four barefoot boys. A common enough sight, some impatient reader butts in. True my friend but what were these boys doing? Were they making rude remarks at passers by? Were they playing marbles or pitching tops? Were they putting their feet in the roadway so tha'. motorists would have to stop? None of these, my impatient friend. They were singing Good King Wenceslas from one printed sheet. And there are mary, 1 worse ways of spending an evening. WHEELS AND CASTORS I AS IOIIS WITH SOIkllS Chromium Plalrd 2" Plastic. Chromium Tinted 3" Plastic Furuituro Castors 1*H" Bak.'litr Ball IT—Illll IH" BakrliliNickel Plated IW" Rubber WHIJJ.S Per Stt ol Four. si II; 1LM SI Gil S2.1II S2Hf. 7" X P/B" Cushion Tyred Swivel Castor. Ill" x 2" Roller Bearing Industrial Type Rubber Tyred 9" x IV Hospital Type r 14" x :j" Heavy Duty Truck Each Mi lil! |l MI S1.B.1 sin u DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Dial 4689 siibvcision of ibe western wosM ha thnroinjh-Koinn Com—London Calling. Mr. Truman Kiiork Mr. Krot'k B> K M MacCOIX at Krock doing ,t. There's not a Both Tub Diamonds word of truth in it." THE PMJMUEH was called to •d aSSLUT r ^ ff Ung CrOCk S x kak ,n th h M bathroom at Vli -. Housc Polnl i fl bolder town be-, Its In The family iween Canada and the U.S. THE NAVY took the dimmest A "d Oliver Lavallcy the plumU< vi. ,s They thought the bcr in question, told the manager :' aar-oM recruit, whose last "•< h ^ had discovered 2ao.000, name was Jackson, from Arddollars' worth of diamonds under mote Oklahoma, was trylns to ,ne Ulb plashed be funny when he said his first ,N VONKERS. New York, the as Tonsilltis. But, by Jimcitlienry refused to vote a pay rise T.-nsihti* Writ's more ,0 5 lne P" one of the caniuevi ':(,, > J'*'*'' .' t'"^nt\ Sheriff Willis >f what constitutes that out-quoted hands in the game. Aud, what's t 2^ ' Su P rome Court reason for divorce "mental more, he bai iv, ice interviewed '!>"' "' Vl ,s, ( '' lh '' l a 1 %  •ntaiiea, rtuelty." tii. I'rcMrtcm and published '"'* a| I 0 *'ly attacking a white He says It Is when the hubby tbu reaulu — which is something *""an. imposed b> a Florida court insists on dancing the polka when vc other newspaper chaps would l\ n lwo Mc ro youths McCall said the band is playing a waltz. Said "ock out best typewriters '"5 lwo :. who were handcuffed, S5-year-old Mrs. Constance Blois, l0 do, !llulUl J mop him. while he was tearfull}, "I told him it was corny, v, i Tn„n. .,,. I^I ... dnvm "teen to another town foi bul he said he was having a good And T uman icallv rubbad II ratrlal He killed one on the spot time." hi* denial. You see, etiquette and an<1 lcf , hl ntnct or dc-d *" Divorce gr-nied..st that the lieMdent pood I.. w.,sh, ni ,on. the capiScotch Thoy ..-,. pu, in the S,d ,,,,,, 5SJ irnS.,*" ve^pVrr ZZTtfESlSZ llul liuiiiaii, ju,np,n into ., I HAD lo cron a plckel line to Manhaltan. Aniwcr: II ll thutl... WeU, H..1..1.,. .,..act my hair rut to-day Tho plclcHs Ulna back and forth in, dlract DUOta "If dldnt like It a bit, And the lone jMlanur In Ihr holds %  %  KntU "i W.IIII : -id,sold I waa hit lone whil, Ne York', waler-tronl han (a Chicago I nbune man win, tuatonwr lt'5 quite an e*i-encm-iwtUl^al" slrike, without union is violently anti-Truman) had 10 have Ihe hoi towel IKlcd ofT hacklna. drags on and on—and written Hial. there wouldn't tie jour laee-and llnd 12 oon flarmake, skotett drinken wilder and anything lo it, bul I'm nuprlatd ing in at you from the pavement, wilder. On %  • IteadWs Say: Fvi/vrnlion To The Editor. The Advocate. silt.—Now th.t you bava n) colonj i %  Baxtadca avoid mucii nod totalled Infonaatlon than b put f Bcldtng Future to a Fe>, iwybiHixi His little friend also suffering from the bed complex assures us that capitalists don't get out of bed in the morning Now I'm not one for beds myself (I find cots dear at $25.00) but I once spent a week with a kind old man on the Stock Exchange. He lived in a glass house and never threw stones. He was like Santa Claus. He gave me £3 to take my girl friend to the Criterion for dinner and afterwards to see a Bernard Shaw play about Hitler and Mussolini. My personal experience of capitalists is that they're rather sweet people fond of helping lame dogs over stiles. But maybe I'm just kicky. One thing I do know though and that is capitalists don't stay in bed in the morning. They're far too many envious anti-capitalists about trying to get what they've got with less effort. thojF ri d ay W ot long ago there was a bit .if a light on between advertisers and beauty lovers. The lovers didn't want wha't little beauty we've got left (pn incidentally by the wicked forces we hear so much about this month), ruined by a lot of ugly posters manufactured up North America way. I don't know who won the fight but while I was cooling my heels in an Italian watering place this summer I noticed how Mediterranean love of beauty had compromised with advertising progress. All through the main streets (e.g. Baxters. Broad, Swan and Roebuck). .-./m.i.% MatthfuArnold there were flowering trees planted in holes in the pavements and surrounded by iron railings presented bv flrmi advertising SEASICK POWDERS," MINERAL WATERS, and all the jolly modern inventions that make the Victorian misses turn green with sour dislike or perhaps envy. • * Saturday—Discontent among the scouting fraternity remindc me of a hitherto unpublished ditty knocked off for a similar inauspicious occasion. "The more one shouts About Scouts ,, The less one sees Of these." There is, as Horatio might have remarked, had Hamlet ever given him a chance to open his mouth, more sense in these philosophic lines than in most nf what has gone before. TOE THE LINE IN SMART SUMS We Handle lop Names In Footwear Black Brown Two-Tone & Patent Leather Da Costa & Co., Ltd. ^FOODMJWS TASTY MI'S M0il\ *ot n #'t#fu Sulted Almonds 1 %  I • I 1 v omit Butter % %  %  id Bum Scotch Whiskey li.. WbJ J /• R Bread Apple Juice GODDARLVS •Oaf f 'onrwf \nrhnr in* ih*' Hi-si Anchor Evap. MUk—16-oi. .29 per tin Anchor Rich Milk Powder— !>fi per 1-lb. tin. Rich Milk Powder— I--I !li lb, Un. Skimmed Milk .40 per lb.



PAGE 1

PACE TWO IIAKIIAIms \li\IK \l| s VTI'KH \i \<(\ I Mill R M I LI QaJiib Callinq T HE sound of famih... songs and I H.ill on when the BarI itAnn UM OMaraor. Pairon t.i the A • ndsad and I'hc AMOM: A V. N . %  to the Toast ssse* laid (or and among those preaeiil war* Two Honourable Sir Allan Collymorr, lag Bishop. Sir t m M : U. t %  J rwnwli md Capt *' J The Police Band ad.n %  nMf tad it was agreed that tin I this year wa hteetfM \ locution precedod the %  d HM ft>llowin wern elected a Committee to serve for i ,i 1851—52. oUymoc*. Kt Vice Rrest-II OS4 ..t. ait J. Hudson. O.B E lion. SK. Treasr Asst. Ho Baaljr. llnll. IlKMSi: SISNETT Sophisticated Charm T HK RrM Htntifeloui (ironuftit'ti >n Li" h Aiiril. IMI In tint pro* P/0. D. J Denea Sec.. •' i iblle Hayfoci Members: Surg Major H. hei in th.it nm-cUw comedy. %  l ski E.n.. MajM J i C .sj tf nsj n ai Itean. CrlfWh. E I) Major ( i ... I D Capt 0. i Mated %  rt tf-rly ,, „, ipt 11 Nihlock nnd !.t. Of Ann* Bueiisimie in the Playfa ev „ rm ^., J II r Thorne. B N (Rein % %  Mrft Of Y!.iiiitrtam ..mie.lv T Gett.nt CoW N Ptrf VlDNTHS iind Mr Edward ( nto going ldom misses D nig sea bath at the An i He .arrived from Canal • %  ld> Raeuie* and at "tU>\c Bank". Unas. Far The Winter Y ES i hey re all coming back, Mi I \ FYnno who has %  home in St James was another bj the Lady Raalney \esterday. She arrived here last %  I.sdv NrfcM. %  tare lot UM wM*r, Krturn Visit TOM NELIXS BRjjO %  lh Tl'A StaVon Durval Airport, Montreal is due i I)) TC.A. after two weeks' holiBJ Watt and mother who %  d him are remaining MII for another week. They were In Barbados at Just iirx.ut the snaa time last |*aai and they liked it s-> much thry returned Mitybe they'll maki How Much Weight Do You Put On When You Drink A Cup Of Tea ? M They araguests at the Ocean View Hotel. %  et members Second Home? A MONG the uassei „ b) the Lady Realrtey %  l niie^. They are frequent to Barbados for the winf* I think I'm safe in spying that Barbados is BOa thru* home. jf the A*Operation Successful r Id Ctike, voursger son of Hon. II A i .,..ha* succi .-(llllv i I land arlUi his mother (hiring tl I Flight Chanting | M-E thnt from December 5th. 1 T.C.A. will be ai living and %  sch week on V. UtsMad of Baturday. As the tuui ist sa p m e been recent %  • The Thru slimmliiK l>u*ln" h MIR AlKM.l-rft ABRAHAMS Han Medical Adviser Inlrrtijtiini.il \t1ilf-tt* Beard ibject. Now ll nth 11. MSMal Id I,-'^height I und the yt and about an middle of January they will be Hon H A Cuk* ^ %  WO m f" 00 !"! un additional flight Enalaiul. Ha Bttandrng Suga %  through Barbados beginning January I7th 1952 Tin %  ddjtl inal thghl will continue until Mav 8lh [ML B.B.C. Iladio Prograiniiir Two Week. I N BAHBAlXiS for two weei holiday is V: n( the Insurance Department of T L L He an ivcil on B.W.I A and is staying with his | | In Charge M UM M. K. BAYUfcY Who i charge of Bauxite Hous British Guiana, returned h .. i .v bl it \v i A attar i !i:iK two weeks' Holldn M" S> Mother And Daughter US v AHl.OS C'LAHKK M pMlm Baaoh' HasUngi returned from Trinidad !>. H.W I A aftai -.jH'iifling l" weeks' holiday with hei daught Mrs. R. M. 6. Charles whose hu band Is Medical Officer of Health, Aiima. Trinidad. Now Mm. Charles has con over with her mother to spend simple of weeks before leaving Indian waters. On December 22 n c.ni. in December for Dominica she sails from Southampton on n nd Christmas With hei 2fi-dny holiday cruise whsCD iband's rsdatlvea. takes in Las Palmas. Trinidad Ohartea is See ret a i \ of the Jamaica, Bahamas and Mad' Tlte fare foi lit* 1> from ATrmtA\ Tina-' nf arrival and departure it the various ports of call are najMBgadi Empress of Scotland T HE Empress of Scotland On l which Princess Eli/abelh aid the Duke of Edinburgh rci imed fran thair Royal vlab to Canada, will soon be seen in Wi-.t has been staving with her Arima Eveninr Institute and the ther-in-law and ustei Mr. TunapUOa Niiraery Association. ui leaA**** k DISCOVERY which may m ,t %  V Basra MM the lUaMaal aaW i the lives of Mililioiu. is started. itKiunead from Waggling Pnrva. ;. Strabismus (Whom God PreUtreoht has succeeded uhoschutzen failed) in listing the haemophyllic schlmoiT.es of a newt. If this is true, raeana exactly what it says. It lluffvl lilllvlulllr O WING tu the nun ut the small back arhart m Mferfl where the.i lased SOTM Seal oao '• uic \J (lf ih,, smal | i,,^ „f we uant lefnifiirsffol ufbs siluof..! ,. ( hiniiinn-paper which ;.ro put between 0H i..-u.l n,ax%llory inU ,. upP „/ wha u culicd RyiibttlS i"'l Its wvft. Ifaeoiophie |, ,,, tlvt ltll pujjggtliin i IIOSSUOIIII — r%  —" ^n "" '1 • I the nrici delectable beverage obably soon go up again. "The ,'iihhe". vimch.afed a tea-aliifter, •must expect t u pay for Its pleasThv Snihbu vultuml Loose Rum prseiicsi ssili. tvi B" A S.mrd after lt'i..vio: spour, JI J\^ i it.. iser tt'.e Sirbt, i*> in idf. 131 14 li r*-'„ UDWI Sv s cipusl B. (I ii .uiiitiln it. it] tcMzt. she would Old 0OJM £ %  OStS, which >• *m even more beautiful. Bare than rounded up hy two alert n d Anthony would never have ^mllkbuys in peaked hats. If mil. ''" ' '"' '"ie latllc Hul, if lie ffthe Laird o' Kileoekrobbin ~ guW 11 Known about Siubbti, etis -.wife knew what she was wearing! brain would have been clciuei he wouM have put duty before i and he would have won SAIL! A sail: cried the i|,c battle. In any case, you marooned mariner, someSnibbo would hove changed People who have k> k e m ihair weight haw very much interested by a iiueer stui* the story ltd the cup of lei I IBlSsssI 4 lb in weight > of llllllklll) | nip Kf eatened tea. In scienttfle circle, we are call, ed upon to contemplate an occurrence which appears to datnaad a suspeatsMn of the Ln s.-rvati..n of Energy.Would-be increases appetn>— sUnuners are dumayed tu hear Um ot ,., muBt ^ dutinguishthat so innocent an indulgence M from lom of wcl£h „,„ Wf COuVrJ have such a devastating r^^ to lht SUDJ1 ,., „, d "' llc . I watei (or tea without sugui a nuik. ^nd your '"' "IT * urpr * ight at ones increases bi a P 1fi P S r ^ with an expb-nidion ,,<,„„„ >nd ., 1|lmrtei Thl ,nhich I confess I find ., m llow|v dwaupears as watei ceplable. They refer u, the w lllK)y b various the sugar '-releaing eha n „.u In reatnratton. ^ ^mall fluid from the body in a fasting gu ,,.,, p; nvi „ Uon IS cuntinui. : %  i UeMatssfl Increased BS Sl sf O leads to more is perfectly true that rapid loss. I have myself lost 3 Ih. lubstancei, especially in half salt. i-isseKs this properly, %  f:-ct climbing a Ma which is utilised to relieve theajpsc from 4 to to th during his accumulation of water in hca-tHtrnt Ii %  pspUasL DtM lOtksa lefencc I leraled, as in a Tuik; butiun nut inereaae of fluid could Tear!* to los> of watei. But apa r t occur. To supply a homely anafrom other possible advantages, I ifmg your money this loss is regai I pocket to food arm dunk are no better off. |ngi %  latton to If it were indeed the caai H I tissues ol 'he body. the eup of tea in itself had that amazing consequence. I fcliould feel it neeessai %  Whai kimwledge of ph> siology I possess. But unless and until the phenomenon is o l most carefully conducUM experiment, 1 cannot accept -.' %  %  %  that so far as weight (or fat M muscle) is concertied, i d wataf oi ""iii. %  liquid can an* adsltUoO It is all a | i a in itself is nil. any milk Off BUgar added hsj % %  • OtU SS, .' %  corresponding small increment. should lbs .i-i'ii.iiu n sj Unnas s iimii i ,< )M |. It is represent'•*-*>. 1 that in the process ol stuffing geese to produce the famous fobs Eras, luiuid is eemptetel) wittthatd. But hen rm with a disease nrncsas which cannot apply tu nornal healthy human beings. The only influence of dunking at meal times excluding alcoh' hive food value—is that less Is i a dry meal, Why Timit'.' The same pi Inclpls the use of toast rather n The fond value IS the toast requires re inscquence, eaten. It is only nxluial tli.it the everweight subject looks for some royal road to reduction both on aesthetic Unes and bacau of fat has man> ani physnd,. leges, much as one uuuld like to provide some mysterious assistance that eUndnated punful co-oiieration, the melaiichol> > must be accepted thsl it is all a question of food intake, und that, unhappily, naarli .:; the really palatable articles Ol diet have a high food value. It is poor comfort to |a learn that he may drink clear BOUp, tea and bla>k cofTec and eat as much as he likes of lettuce, cabbage, bran (or sawdust), but be sparing of practical 1 thing alas To what extent can exercise help? The exercise nacessary for the com bus lion uf a pound of fat Is that comprised In walking l>eiween flu sad 7(i miles at the reasonable speed of 3"^ miles an, hour! Even in UM QSM of resll i i ssfarcl* one would have] at the rate of 111 miles DRESS WEAR OF DISTINCTION PRICES THAT PLEASE! • 'litlakr PI i/4 K I OWN %  M BU I'flllAV 4.45 4c 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily The THINCj l 1 — *"*•* | PI 4 £ 4 £g 25. (.ill IV S- !" --.-IK %  ATT* ACTION ,1 1. .-!.. r-e .,-!.• run. %  Midrate^Toaaia J.>h^n 4 M.-K Biown a, ri t cy-z. '"Li, „,, RED SKELTON' SALLY FORRESTMACDONALD CAREY USMi iy >MM To-night at 8 o'clock visit CLUB MORGAN Ths most BeautifUl ATiuht Club from Miami to Rio urith a uiorld-toide rcpufation for good food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for reservafions hoi ii i:t mils And i %  %  iuhat confused In his he saw smoke nautical on th< of history, as It does toda\ i.Snibbo Cramp-Cure; 8'6, ftnrut %  '' %  < %  > JU. oitrn t,.am afy" work, i.. . Value placed upon ao eye. (S) %  "•an Rupert and the Lion Rock—36 1. Husr in* tad to Same. IS) i ilrli.ntinsa,. (Si c for Thunder alled hKe *(*. (SI 1. Nothin* a smi.ii nm-r tir-.nacan be restful and mrmaliis. ii i>.r. Ifti i arii* inenrui caution. |4i • %  -wineliri-d. Hi NJ. Usher without tlw aacint clt*. H, Bacs one decade. I3> %  i! natarSafa paw!-.—An**.; in. 'K^''" Saw. I ll—n: 1. R. U |,aHIU. v Irn.il. 4. UHI M; . TMrn; V Bern: IS. Sef, AMAZING! "•tfssn^ H W i EC: .. Rupert and Rollo wsieh m *•<• %  imiety u Ska aasn eaadnue ihtir *<.">* %  Akaosc at ona th'y find live box and the skipper pv an "ultim shout. ''Tnere'i DO limr IO waste," ha efiaa, Wc mutt n.x ba hnind hesa. Oairy the bos ba Exhibition LADIES DRESS SHOES Largo Display LADIES' HANDBAGS YfM-cxr Slf/h-M t:.\rlusiresii;n-. ui White Background, special M %  %  yard mil RANI;E OF oanaa BUB, atwansw in .\s<.nd < ..i..m • from SMI <>P SpiM ial far (.iris & Roys HATS ill: \l.1. l.!'\TIIKR SIIOKS in WhiliBrown, and i C'rinolim".. Luiihorna. .JSSi., %  .. %  .... Ml and ntraws in VESTS in all sires Me up PAS'TH'S hejiuUIul slvle* at in all sizes 12c up Cheap Prices. MilASSII Ki:s from S1.IHI Up. THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30 Swan Street DIAL INI — S. Al.TM.W—Proprietor. ROYA I. TODAY A KiMOHItOW -1.30 & 8.15 Republic Triple Attraelu'r. (1) OLD LOS ANGELES S1.TIHIK WILLIAM KI.Lnn-r JOHN CARROLL (2) SINGING GUNS Slnrrins vucillAN MONROE ELLA RAINES (3) ROBINSON v 5 TURMN ltt FIGHT II is a real treat for Mo\ ie-doerOLYMPIC TO-DAY A TOMOKKOVt 4 10 St 8.15 Itepubhe Double THE SCREENS (.REAll'sl ACTION STARS Rod CAMERON Forrest TUCKElt IN "OH' SUSANNA" A Thrllllns Siu of THE INDIAN FRONTIER Allan 'Rocky' LANE IN VIGILANTE HIDEOUT' WITH MON ONLY C.30 A 8.15 Universe! Double • END OF THE RIVER WITH SABI' md 'DESTRY RIDES AGAIN" Starring J. STL'ART Brian DONI.EVY Eddy WALKEK 4 HAHCROFT Tilt IV KOl'K.ACTION TI'ES. ONLY .3 1.15 Universal Double AGAINST THE WIND" AND "RED CANYON" Starring ll.iwuiil DUFF — Ann BLYTH BOW TO-DAY Co TIESDAY 4 45 A 8 15 A Blazmi; Box Office Thriller Paramount Presents . '•THK I.AI.I IAND llll HAWK' in slortous Teehuleolar Starring. John Payne. Rhoda Fleming. Dennis O Kecfe Tnon %  Strong as the Eiiglen. Fi tsMJ batllss] America's Enciiiieti' EXTRA MlD-NtTK SEISIN Mil Phone 4267 for ITNITKX INRLXAT1NG WALLBOARI) SIIIKTS -' %  ihlrk. 4', x 8'. H'. WALLBDAR1) MOLLD1NC. (lor covering joint*-) STANDAKI) IIAKDBOAKD SHIMS i~ Thick, s' x 6'. 8'. 10' 'I'lMPBAEB BUBBBMMBO SHFETS i" thick. 4'x fl'. 10PLYW(KH) SIIKKTS '," thick V x 8' TUBNAI.L ASI1I.STOS HOOD SIIKKTS 3/18" thick 4X 8' BUILDrNG HOARDS ARE TREATED TO RRSIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER TERMITES. Phor, W ll Kl\so> A IIAYXES IO.. I.TII. I










: ¥
WW. |
Cw Svan, on 2 &
A = ~~ i h oe
= ts ce — ¢







ESTABLISHED 1895

Cease-fire Plan
By Xmas Agreed

PANMUNJOM, Novy, 23.
United Nations and Communist negotiators have agreed on
“the ceasefire by Christmas” Plan.
The Joint sub-Committee has finally settled a formula for
settling the ceasefire line—the issue that had stalemated
the Korean truce talks for four months. It was the biggest |

step forward since the armistice conference began last
July 10.

SATURMAY, 1951

nowl ©

NOVEMBER 24,



Germany May Check
The Third World War

CLERKS’ STRIKE
LIKELY TO





HASSETT IS

LISLE C. WILSON
PARIS, Nov. 23.
WORLD WAR III may be on its way, but it is not yet
in sight nor just around the corner. That’s the way it
looks today to the top military and political chiefs of
Europe, as the people of the West begin their Christmas
shopping. In other words, 1952 is expected to be about as

By



The Committee agreed that:
1. If the rest of the Armistice

nation of such a line at present adopt industrial security or em-}| Suddenly get fed up and say: “Let's get it over with”.
might lead to a de facto ceasefire. ployee insurance schemes. The chought all but paralyzes a European, living in
| A n 1 y? beak se “Soule ka cena % They agree to the principle of the paths of the Russian ground troops and under skies
y thing keep fighting, if they knew that sharing part of profits, but feel open to Red bombers. But there are no militant North
in the end they would have to that the quantity should be left





Cease-fire Line

THE Korean battlefront —
agreed to-day as the ceasefire
line—is about 117 miles long,

38th Parallel in the East to
just below it in the West.
Based on the most recently an-
nounced fighting line, contact
begins about one mile soiith of
Kosong on the East Coast,

turns sharply South near

running from well above the 2 the monthJong period.



: , , The Labour Officer presiding urely. There's real anxiety about that.
Woot Southwest tof a Cane ritory they capture in the interval. over the ‘Eeiplayers semua 3 vom ee . 2
Sentene! Then oe Weat Hodes Accepts deputation of eight: Hon. W. E. U.S. TRIGGER FINGER
i. Julien, Messrs. S, H. Smith, A. I. a
Sivor devonest eootee te tert = Thompson, R. J. Ross, C. A, Watch closely when Prime Minister Winston Chur-
north of Kumwha, about five See er ee mare the Lowe, B. W. Byer, A. J. Mahy] chill shortly visits Timan in the U.S. Churchill will
miles northwest of Chorwon || Ojmgtce 0) just etn aie Rane soa " = on oe want many things. One of them is sure to be some kind
s 5 >, \ yrese > ) e : 7 .
and then southwest to the gates of both sides sign a general ce tee Pit ae 8 of British brace on the use of U.S, atom bomb aeroplanes
mouth of the Imjin River. ; proposa Instead of the 25 per
—UP. truce ee The earlier U.N. eent, increases asked, employers based in Britain.
pedion os aor eeacntiig tae whieh are willing to grant a cost of Europe, in general does not trust the U.S. finger on
: aoe een , living bonus at the rate of one ‘ipger “S § ‘iends of the U.S. de not accept the
would become permanently fixed per cent. for every ten points’ wigger. Allies and frie , ‘ R P :
Ri S in the people's mind if the nego- rise in the C.O.L. index. today} Communist Party line that the money-hungry U.S. bil-
1 ay ays sage wrOUld drag out inversatp= equivalent to a 16 per cent, boost.| lionaires itch for the profits of World War ILI, Western

“Ready For

WESTERN FRONT, Korea,
Nov. 23.
General Ridgway visited units
along this front today and said:
“We are ready for anything the
Chinese have got.”
Ridgeway’s light plane Janded
at the forward strip minutes

accompanied by
Van Fleet and
John. W. O’Daniel.
Ridgway’s jeep procession wal-
lowed up the muddy roads to
visit several fighting units in the
area,

Asked if United Nations’ troops
ready for another winter
cempaign, Ridgway said “they
tell me so.” Then, he said flatly,
“we are ready for anything they

ing. He was
General
Maj. Gen,

James

were

have got.” : “We agree in principle with this , a " “ Secretary General ‘Trygve Lie.| ®tmament of Germany actually begins. If Germany ever
Ridgway visited those units} niece of paper” the Communist 4-PQOWER ML D K 'A ST P A Tr Pros rl 9 The Soviet Foreign Minister] swings wholly to the Communists, Western Europe is gone
that had been prepared to Te€-|spokesman told him, “but we want y ! - Andrei Vyshinsky sent him five so tar

ceive Vice-President Alben Bark-
ley on Thanksgiving day. Bark-
ley’s trip was blocked by bad
weather.—U.P.

Last U.K. Fantilies
Leave Ismailia



| Hodes accepted the Communist
that if the armistice were

after a snow storm began . of getting an early armistice

j terms are settled within 30 days,
the ceasefire line shall be along
the present battleline, This means
| both sides would have to give up
| any additional territory they take

2. If the Armistice terms are
not settled within 30 days the
ceasefire line shall move forward
or back to the battleline existing
when the
ready for signature.

complete armistice is
Ff 1 This would
permit both sides to keep any ter-

The Allies feared that the desig-

return to a definite ceasefire line.
This, in turn, would ease the
pressure against the Communists
to agree on such key
the release of
prisoners.
However,

estions as
ied war
the U.N. apparently
decided to take that chance in the

agreement.

Airforce Brig.-Gen. William P.
Nuckols said, moreover, that any
agreement would give the U.N.
exactly what it had asked for at
the beginning of the truce talks
in July. The U.N. modified its
demand only when it believed that
the Reds were stalling. Hodes
opened the Sub-Committee meet-
ing by submitting a slightly re-
written version of the Communist
proposal,

to check. it thoroughly.
Look Out! Get Going!

A Tuna WAY balloon used to mark
the armistice Conference site for
wayward warplanes, sent truce
delegates and soldiers fleeing in
all directions,

The pink balloon, swept by
heavy winds, flopped down on the



AUSTRALIAN CAPTAIN

® :
vetiy te ES reine



beaten by

|

a ball from

Hassett, completely spinner
Ramadhin, is bowled for 6 in the first Test in Brisbane, Qneensland, on 10.11,51.. It was Ramadhin’s

only wicket of the innings.

ARAB NATIONS DISCUSS

THE HEADS of Arab delegations to the General Assembly

convened here on Friday nigh

the West’s projected Four Power Defence Pact for the Mid-
dle East. The meeting was presided over by Syrian El

PARIS, Noy, 23. *

t to work out a joint poliey on

Khoury who was second since the opening of the Assembly
here. It was held at the fashionable Prince Des Galles Hotel,






“Election Year

Predicted
In U.S.A.

CARROLL KENWORTHY)

WASHINUTON, Novy, 23.
United States economic experts

y

| BE AVERTED
|

From Our Own Correspondent!
GRENADA

There were
of averting the
strike at
hour

Nov. 22
hopeful indications
threatened clerks’
the conclusion of a 2%
meeting of 62 employers
morning in response to an
ypeal by the Administrator to
endeavour to do their part by
naming a fully authorised bar-
gaining delegation.





Employers are prepared to

to the discretion of the manage-
ments,

Employers favour retrospective
pay but as frony July this year
and not October last.

Despite a determined front, the
attitude in clerical circles ap-
pears to be one of goodwill in
regard to the counter proposals,



Vyshinsky Invites
Lie To Russian
Show

PARIS, Nov. 22.
The Russians have eased their
boycott of the United Nations

tickets for a Soviet documentary
film, showing at their headquar-
ters here last night,

The tickets were not addressed
to Lie by name, but merely to
“the Secretary General. Two of
his daughters Guri and Mette
turned up, and were treated most
cordially.

peaceful as 1951—1faint praise for sure,

But it could be worse. Moving for some weeks among
the capitals and provincial cities of Western Eprope, this
correspondent got the impression that war jitters are less

acute here than in Washington,

Western Europe is a lot closer to war geographically
than the U.S. That may be why Western Europeans refuse
to concede that Number Three is inevitable. It surely is the
reason why many persons here fear that provoked or im-
patient North Americans may loose the lightning prema-

Europe’s fear is that hot tempered North Americans may

American soldiers, seilors or airmen here

From the top shelves of French politics came this
statement: “The threat of war diminishes, while the threat
of Soviet Russian expansion increases so long as Europe
is unable to cope with its great social and economic prob-

lems.”

Why should the Russians stir up war themselves, so
long as there remains the chance that they can swallow
overcomes it?
And another thing, why should the U.S. Government be
sending to occupied Germany more hundreds of depend-
ent women and children if war were coming soon? The
Dependent Movement would be in the other direction if

Western Europe anyway when trouble

Hisenhower thought Stalin was loading his guns.
GERMANY

But there are conditional situations in all of this. One
of the greatest is what the Russians will do if the re-

geographiéal location make it a
the contest now underway for world power.

If and when Germany is brought solidily into the
circle of Western nations, the forward thrust of Commun-
ism will be checked, perhaps thrown back. That would
strike the Russians like a blow to the chin. By the grace

as democracies are concerned. Germany’s man-
power, technical knowledge, induswial potential, and
sand prize of

stovepipe on the Conference tent re predictiog ital, 1UER wil ee et ee a ‘ anaes of God, German coal and her great industrial concentra-
ISMAILIA, Nov. 23. |duting pene eae cA eee headquarters of the Egyptian delegation. bring “election year prosperity"| The Russians have boycotted Lic} tion lie in the West. Had they been among the prizes taken
fh a aaah aelee Seaweeds ouente per A in — bs hee hoe mead = + jlo the U.S. with the resulting] since last February 2, when he by Russians in the Eastern Zone of Germany, the cold war
Maj. Gen. Henry Hodes, the{Salah El Din Pasha, also Fawki : ‘ golden flow of dollars overseas] started an additional two year| for Europe would have been over long since, and the great
evacuation by the Army and the ciel a copeaiine we ee, = eee of the Jordan, Man Bites Lion Bos 4 sti iinet 4» cog Chesca oo een eaten picture of Stalin would be defacing the Hifel Tower.

c ey Ne ; ce Sub-Co oe assan Ayc rahin of Yemen. EE ; = Ag Pe acces tat _
Royal ae = ere from a nearby tent. He loped|Rashad Paron of Saudi Arabia it JOHANNESBURG, §, Africa Prosperity is foreseen because} tions that ordinarily went to Lie , . ie oily ial uF.
lest Sebi end ernie: British forward as though stung be ee Fadel Jamali of Iraq An African who bit a lion |{it exists now, and because the wae to the Secretariat of the SEE
epee 3 i i ‘,|‘‘Look out, get going,” he shou A spokesman for the Egyptian and lived to tell the tale is U.S. Government is expected to| U.N. RE
eater Fon aga dena Mo to nearby soldiers, “Get going.” |delegation, Mahmoud ‘Azmi. ‘Bey, recovering, Reports said that | heourage it so the voters will be] His re-election was vehemently BANK PRESIDENT The “ADVOCATE”
v ri a Soi Pa ; 5 Eeyptian| Military police guarding the tent|told a Press Conference that Egypt the incident went this way. |'@ppy when they east their bal- opposed by the Russians. He was IN SURINAM
ta aetin erly i: L wis entrance took off. Staff Officers|not only maintains her rejection 'he native, whose name is ||lats for President of the U.S, and| ot invited to the Embassy cele- WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. | ays for NEWS
poucemen were Ruled, up, |tan from another nearby tent, lof the Four Power Mid-East Com- Mcungu, heard a noise in his || the new Congress next Novem-| bration of Revolution Day earlier) The International Bank ‘for, pay

—vU.P. where they had been trying to}mand Project, but would refuse to sheep pen near Bulawayo, in ber, this month, the function to which

RED CASUALTIES
WASHINGTON, Nov. 23,

; : the British and the question of the 1 fortune a vires: —U.P. |Surinam before returning chit Day or Night
c The Bet cee eer Over their pein ey ae the Sudan is solved. He saw a lion, and imme- oa e. There Nyy doarinty S. , from his visit to Brazil, _—
‘ommunist forces in orea have€/palloon bounce a op the s' ovepipe Ne otiations diately threw. his “ashegi", ; ree ; 3 8 f axtom . ae ‘ —UP.
ee ih ali re — for 4 or 1 dow pos Arab or were _ active but the lion pounced on him, ee icane unl Siena be a $17,000 In A Shoe “ tied i
the star’ f e war rou en drift off down : ah 7 o auling i ; ie S di} ae =i
Nov aioe 14, * They returned to their tents at a throughout the day. Egyptian badly mauling him. The jtumes,” meaning when business is} YONKERS, New York, Nov, 23.

lies left Ismailia today, complet-
ing the emergency’ three-day

draw the ceasefire line on a map
Other officers ran from U.N.
and Communist delegation tents.



consider any proposals so long as
the Canal Zone is not vacated by

Foreign Minister Salah El Din con-

Northern Rhodesia, one night
recently, and went to inves-
tigate,

native hung on to the lion’s



Happy voters usually credit the
political party in power for their

all top delegates
invitations

ordinarily get

—U.P. Imore dignified pace. —UP. ferred with Iraqi Premier Nuri Es tail and bit the lion on its gt Ay jobs are plentiful noe Fin uauia mabiicaios nave
i “ nose, ears anc tomach 2 bani seoe sy shoe @ 2 dncine: :
ing hatte Sie aneonee cae Natives helped him got inside = a of a 90 billion) because it has $17,000 worth o
man ance ss tions here and with British leaders his hut, The lion tried to dollar national budget for the| jewels inside. Mrs. lren Madden
ru fe in London. Salah El Din also con- batter down the door, but next year helps increase the out-| told the police that she had thrown
ferred with Iraq’s Ambassador to finally went away at dawn, look for jobs. This spending} away the old shoe a few days ago
Cairo, Nagubal Rawi and informal UP. would compare with 70 billion] while house-cleaning. She ex-
sources said the talks—as well as dollars this fiscal year and only

Trade Concessions







plained that she did not report her

that with Nuri—were designed to 33.790 million in 1948 whenyjosses, because there was a
“clarify the attitude of Iraq to Truman was elected President. possibility that ghe had hid the
Egypt’s rejection of Mid-East de- ea r eather “Good times” in the U.S, al- jewels elsewhere. Buta thorough
® fence project. Earlier on Friday jmost always stimulates imports'yheck of the house failed to dis-
oO ussl oO an Saugi Arabia's Rashaci Pharaon e creating new busineas fd many close them. :
conferred a ee ee ids { IS. producers, and exporters in other Mrs Madden explained that she
Secretary nthony en only a countries. * z
, it . atter’s so ad r the jewels from thé
KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 23. ar men seve sing pentets e- S r h PI Jobs in the U.S. are currently ved pre nag have them re-
Truman on Friday ordered the cancellation of all trade Raton Mate eare anes running at close to an all time| appraised. Later, she decided that
agreement concessions for Russia and Poland effective next }"°"" ~ vr —UP. peak.—U.P. the old shoe would be the best

January 5.

The President sent a letter to the Treasury Secretary, John
Snyder directing him to halt all reciprocal concessions for

the two countries.

Truman issued a similar directive during the summer

covering Czechoslovakia, Bu
Communist China.

New Rain Making
Method Discovered

LOS ANGELES, Nov. 23.

Ausiralian scientists have dis-
eovered a_ revolutionary rain-
making method, which consists of
spraying low clouds with plain
water, according to the physicist
Dr. E. G, Bowen.

The Australian scientist said
that a single ton of water sprayed
from a plane into the base of low
clouds would yield 1,000,000 tons
of rain “at least’. Experiments
with the process, thus far, have
been carried out only on a small
scale in Australia. Dr. Bowen
warned that at least two more
years of research were necessary

before the system will be on alion,” : by Traq and Egypt today took) cuss this and he moved for an ad-;in by the political groups all over |
“really sound scientific basis”. ba pen Se oe the |further steps in a drive to give the | journment. | the world. One of the petitions

He explained that water spray-|authority of the 1 Trades|United Nations power over all “h is mes fr
; : cas +which is expected comes from e
ing methods were especially effec- sy ye Act amendments, | colonial territories. Iraq demand-| Britain voted for the adjourn-| Kenya aaa aeeaes headed TODAY’S WEATHER
tive in Australia where 50% of Poe aren ate oF ore ed that the colonial powers should | ment on the grounds that the U.N.|by an agitator Peter Meiyu CHART
the country’s rain comes from aie rahi Semen’ at i oa. report to the United Nations on the | is not entitled to receive political| Keinage who will present the|
low-hanging clouds. He explained ;' The order halting Son tat nena political and constitutional de-|information from all over the|claims of the uplands peoples of|| sunrise: 5.58 a.m.
oe ane ae ee sions for Russia and Poland came velopment not only in trusteeship Colonial Empire but only from) East Africa. || Sunset: 5.36 p.m
us was in droplets larger rhis {2 no surprise to those two coun- territories but in all non-self gov-| Trusteeship territories suct } Moon: Last Quarter, Novem
those already suspended. This|iries because they were notified \erning territories. Tanganyika and Togoland. But} South African officials today said | ber 21
causes the small ones to attach|in effect that the step would come| The Iraq motion before the) the adjournment was voted down|that they rather welcomed thi Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
themselves to the large ones, soon | yitimately when the President first| Trusteeship Commission of the by a majority of self confident;East African intervention as it High Tide: 12.20 p.m. _
causing tiem to grow so heavy|ordered a ban on the lesser five|United Nations was followed by | Middle Eastern and South Ameri-; would show Britain the dangers Low Tide: 6.00 a.m., 6.51 p.m.
_ ew the clouds to'fron Curtain countries last August.|the French walk out. It was can powers. of listening to native representa-

e earth.—U.P.

lgaria, Rumania, Hungary and

Press Secretary Joseph Short,
said the President’s order put
trade relations between the United
States and Russia and Poland back
to the levels of the old Smoot-
Hawley Tariff Act,

The President also directed
complete prohibition on the im-
portation of valuable furs from
Russia and Poland including
ermine, fox, Kolinsky, marten,
mink, muskrat and weasel.

Furs Banned

The President’s order to Snyder
does not halt trade with Russia
and Poland but merely removes
all tariff concessions for imports
from these two nations. Truman
did however put a complete ban
on fur importations. Short told
the Press: “This cuts them out
of all provisions of the trade
agreements programme including
the most favoured nation provis-

—U.P.



Loan To Iran Would
Be “Justifiable”

NEW YORK, Nov. 23.

Arthur Upham Pope, Chancellor
of the Asia Institute here said in
a letter to the New York Times
Friday that the U.S. loan to Iran
as requested by Premier Moham-
med Mossadegh would be “thor-
oughly justifiable,”

He said the loan would “secure
Iran as a firm ally and a crucial
bastion of eastern defences and
would help restore the damaged
prestige of America in Asia”.

He said “it is an opportunity as
well as an obligation and the sit-
uation is too serious to be dealt
with by cynicism or abuse.”

—UP.

TREVISO, Italy, Nov. 23

The, first clear weather of the
week improved United States
Search planes chances of finding
the missing U.S. C.47, ghot at on
Monday by Iron Curtain border
guards,

Fifteen T.C, 82 “Flying Box-
Cars” of the ninth U.S. Reserve
Squadron, resumed the hunt for
the plane and its four crewmen
lost en route from Munich to Bel-
grade, The fliers reported good
weather with unlimited visibility.

All other attempts to find the
plane have been hampered by

eavy storm clouds over Northern
Italy, Northwestern Yugoslavia and
the Adriatic where the craft may
be down. Earlier flying conditions
were so unfavourable, that the
search planes often ran the risk
of becoming lost themselves.

—U.P.

U.K. Sends Stern
Note To Egypt
LONDON, Nov. 23,

Egypt
forces in
have
restraint in the
provocation.
Britain rejected
accusations in

the Suez Canal

a

November 9,
'tious and without foundation,

The British note was given to
the Egyptian Foreign Office by the
British Ambassador to Cairo, Sir

Ralph Stevenson and published
Simultaneously in London
Cairo,

—U-P.

U.N. Should Have Power Over Golonies

From DAVID TEMP7E ROBERTS
PARIS, Nov. 23.
The Middle Eastern countries led

during the speech of the Egyptian |

delegate Pharaomy
delegate Pignon jumped
said that the U.N.

up

Next developme

that the French ;Monday when the Committee must

discuss again whether it will hear

could not -\the petition and resolution handed

will be on| tives.

Egyptian
six notes handed
to Britain between October 18, and
as violent, tenden-

hiding place.—-U.P.



The Weather

UNTIL the “Christmas Winds”

Britain handed a stern note tojor Trade Winds begin to blow
Friday declaring British
Zone
conducted themselves with
face of flagrant

(they generally start around mid-
December) the weather will prob-
ably continue as it is at present—
hot days, scattered showers and
cool but rather damp nights.

It has been a rather abnormal
October and November, with very
little lightning and thunder. There
have been scattered moderate
showers almost daily for the past
few weeks, but the usual heavy
rains expected during October and
this month have not fallen, Some
of the showers have been heavy

and| but not island-wide as is generally

the case around this time of the
ear.

. The “Spring” Tides or the time
for “surf-riding” which are usually
experienced around this time,
sometimes a little later have not
yet arrived and this will be an in-
dieation of the approaching cool or
vhat is popularly called “Christmas
Weather.’







Dial 3113

Reconstruction and Development |
announced that President Bugene|

Black will make a short halt in!



More and more.
people ave saying ~




PAGE TWO



NOVEMBER 24, 1951







Spedial 9.30 a7

’ : . at Ia ¥ —————
ODATS & ‘ . iia
LITTLE JOR THE WRANGLER BTOWN
The < 1 Membe ‘ \Johnny Mack BROWM, Tex RITTER ne AZ a
.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,
CLUB “GUNMAN’S CODE” Kirby GRAN Dial 2310

‘How Much Weight Do |

‘
cana
You Put On When You str Company at tae . TODAY 445 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily





















Caub Calling

HE sound of familiar ws Getting Cold

. songs and choruses echoed

ND BARN DANCE {tl The THING (rom sosier word





through the Drill Hall on ee ee ee GRA
t ough the é or 7 1 Canada a= 1) o

f a i ‘ approech ( adi tao = . ‘ se ie .
Horsmbee 1" when te Bore EY approsen Conada—-an Drink A Cu Of Tea ~ ean: ile Also Leon ERROL'S Latest “PUNCHY FANCHO’
bados Officers’ Association held Edward Cronyn of Toronto going e . , ks ‘i Special Thurs. 1.30 p.r ‘ ng Soo Ivor No
its Annual Dinner. His Ex- south: and Mr. Cronyn generally G. Z. a ce Ct RB yD “HIDDEN DANGER” « “DANOING YEARS



cellency the Governor, Pawon













































the A ttended 4 ends up in Barbados. A regular People ny have to keep an . On FRIDAY Night Nov. 20, 1951 S| Se OE
of the Association, .attenc anc visitor here for many years, Mr.|¢ye on their weight have been 4% . : n v 62 185 . ,
moved the Toast to “The Asso- Cronyn seldom misses his morn-|Very much interested by a recent yee simaig Vere | Admission: Gents 2/6 Ladies 2/- PLAZA out bes GAIETY oe
ciation.” Mr. A. V. Nyren replied ing sea bath at the Aquatic Club.|qQueer story—the story of the - by SIR ADOLPHE } To-day to Sun, 480 & a went ST. JAMES
to the Toast to “The Guests.” Hearrived from Canada yester-|jockey and the cup of tea. The y * Warner's Special 30 pan By tee, to Bun, 68 Pm
Covers were laid fer 66 and day by the Lady Rodney and is jockey, Tim Brookshaw by name ABRAHAMS “CAGED” Eleanor PARKER TRIPLE ATTRACTION
among those present were The staying at “Rose Bank”, Halls|Says he gained 4 Ib. in weight as |” anise duet am Rinaiear™ oj, Oe OS
Honourable Sir Allan Collymore, Gap, Hastings. the result of drinking a cup of flon. Medical Adviser to Culoal bY. Pechatenioc” Perley GRANGER, 4b ef
His Lordship the Bishop, Sir sweetened tea. Doris Y ne NELSON William LAUNDIGAN &
George Seel_ the Hon. F. E. Field, For The Winter In scientific circles we are call- the International Athletics Toda 0 mite Saddier—Wiilie Pep Fight Film_
Colonel R, T. Michelin, Lt, Col, ES, they're all coming back;|¢4 Upon to contemplete an occur- Michigan Kid Vigtlantes Toda, 450 pm |, Midnite Tonite
J. Connell < os t , : rence which appears to demand Board Cingeolor Return Hidden Danger
: Connell and Capt. St. J. Mrs. E. N. Fenno who has a ppe a Jon Hal) and Cinecolor School for Johnny Mack
Hodson, home in St. James was another |® suspense . oe Saat | hone Set = oom Han & ee ee Brown &
T . i h passenger by the Lady Rodney eae « —r. Would-be ‘ercise Increases appetite. | a ee ae ante faint mpactet one
he Police Band added to the yesterday. She arrived here last|=immers are ismayed to hear {oss of fat must be distinguish- y Gran hip Wilson nip sor.
merriment of the evening and year on November 15 by the|‘™@t so innocent an indulgence eq from loss of weight. Here we | :
it was agreed that the function

could have such a devastating
consequence,

It is reported that some dieti-

Lady Nelson.

return to the subject of liquid.
She is here for the ‘winter.

You drink a pint of water (or tea
without sugar or milk) and your

this year was “the jolliest ever,”
The Annual General Meeting



GLOBE.




of the Association preceded the _ -— wi tians are not surprised and are weight t one rene stins 4

Dinner and the following were . Return Visit prepared with an _ explanation aed BoA woman ten Ps 4 TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and continuing

elected a Committee to serve for DENISE SISNETT R. TOM NELLES oh _| which I confess I find quite unac- ¢rease slowly disappears as water ‘Slee * «est 4 eR ee

the year 1951—52. * ie M ; . _ Who 18 / ceptable. They refer to the jg jost from the body by various OX citing d ta # e MG. Ng
President: The Hon. Capt. Sir Sophisticated Charm with T.C.A. stationed at}action of the sugar “releasing ¢hannels. In respiration, a small Legon, Fances! + re : a © hilans ‘2

Allan Collymore, Kt. Vice Presi~ HE first Bridgetown Players’ Dorval Airport, Montreal is due} fluid from the body” in a fasting quantity is excreted, perspiration t . C sone hous

dents : ‘Lt. Col. J. Connell, O.B.E., production was Lucky Dip in ed leave here today for Canada | subject. : is continuous even on a cold day. i eee * 18 Studded.

E.D., Capt. St. J. Hodson, O.B.E. April, 1942. In this production 2 T.CA. after two weeks’ holi- Amazing! Increased activity leads to more EXplosive ? comedy!" «

Hon. Sec. Treasr: F/Q, D, H. by Miles Wood, Denise Sisnett’ “4: His 38. and mother who] Now it is perfectly true that rapid loss. I have myself lost Ib. vrs 4

Alleyne Asst. Hon, Sec.: Capt. made her bow to the public . pee nate ree. ene wae certain substances, especially in half an hour's mountain

R. A. Sealy. Playgoers will also remember °" for another week, ey were |salt, possess this property, a fact climbing: a Marathon runner

Members: Surg. Major WH. her in that first-class. comedy, oe Just nee ae
Skeete, O.B.E., E.D., Major J. E. The Late Christopher Beam. jeg it so ee cine echubial
Griffith, E.D., Major C. E. Denise Sisnett brings her sophis- this year. Maybe they'n make
Weatherhead, E.D., Capt, G. L. ticated charm to grace the part 4 ue teint
Taylor, Capt. H. Niblock and Lt. of Anna Shenstone in the Play~ hey’ abe guests ad ‘the’ Odin:
J. H. C. Thorne, R.N. (Retd). ers’ production by Grossmith of yjew ‘Hotel we e Ucean

Any officers in Barbados whe the Maugham comedy, The Circle ;

accumulation of water in heart rt. In the same way, heat
disease; but in the case of the FRhich is externally applied, ~
jockey referred to, only redistri- generated, as in a Turkish bath,
bution not increase of fluid could teads to loss of water. But apart
occur. To supply a homely ana- from other possible advantages,
logy, by shifting your money this loss is regained within 48

which is utilised to relieve oe: from 4 to 10 lb. during his

PLAIN SPUNS in all Shades
From 88c. up

FLOWERED & BORDERED
SPUNS. From 98c. up.



1
‘
'
i STARRING
'
1
=

SKELTON SALLY FORREST» MACDONALD CAREY

|
: F . . « . from one pocket to another you hours from the food and drink j
are not yet members of the As- Operation Successful Flight Changing are no better off. ingested, It bears no relation to|]{ PLAIN CREPES in many (© ab e wn sab iaitbbshion MUMMIES es tn ec ws ts hes ee clades dp Des iets eed |
sociation are welcome ‘to join Mr. David ee ae son SEE that ¢ je cai i If it were indeed the case that the solid tissues of the body. Shades. From $1.08 up. " rae ’ : : ee renee
of Hon. H. A, Cuke, has suc- .f * at from December h,|the cup of tea in itself had that m
R Second Home? cessfully undergone an operation T.C.A. will be arriving and|amazing consequence, I should @ On Page 8 FLOWERED CREPES — E M Pp j R E

. ‘ occangere ap. On his nose at the London Clinic. leaving each week on Wednesday

Manis I wv oes.” thenie David left here for England with instead of Saturday.
ctertie oe Nir y aia Mrs, his mother during the middle _ As the tourist season reaches
rat = irc of “Queens Fort,” of last month. He expects to be its height somewhere around the

5 phenomenon is confirmed by the B B C Radi
: . sy are frequent ut and about again in a week or middle of January they will be|most carefully conducted experi- ° ° e 10
Sion te Geceles er tng tains so. Hon. H. A. Cuke is also in running an additional flight }ment, I cannot accept it.

rhage = s.eq, through Barbados begi Jan- The ould-be slimmer cé
. . ¥ . and. s attending Sugar ginning Jan e wi slimmer can
ter. In fact I think I’m safe in godin move uary 17th 1952. This additional] take comfort in the reflection rogramme
saying that Barbados is now their = flight will continue until May 8th|that so far as weight (or fat or

Lovely Designs
From $1.09 up

ROMAINES at $2.12
JERSEYS at $1.84
TAFFETAS from 60c. up.
SATINS from 88c,

feel it necessary to re-orientate
what knowledge of physiology I —
possess. But unless and until the “ov... CO «6 TO-DAY To MON. 4.45 & 8.30





















































second home. 1952. muscle) is concerned & SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951
Mother And Daughter Dimes of avival and departure of pve or SHeRITa terufll “dee 12.15 a.m. Seotland South Africa, ALL OVER LACE — $2.49 WAY Ad
Two Weeks RS. CARLOS - CLARKE OP at “dhe ‘wnionis ports of call are{Produce any addition.. It is all af foun The News, 12.10 p.m. me Emb. ANGLAISE — $2.58 adi

N BARBADOS for two weeks’ Palm Beach” Hastings re- unchanged. uestion of food value. That of ° -

holiday is Mr. Colin Wooding turned from Trinidad peerrciay tea in itself is nil; any milk or 4907.15 p.m. #12 M., 4848 M, SILVER & GOLD CLOTH a Ta iie
of the Insurance Department of by B:WIA. after, spending uc. Empress of Scotland = |*¥88" added has, of course, its {>in Whe News, 4.10 p.m. The} * — te
T.L.L. He arrived on Tuesday by weeks’ holiday wi eae * corresponding small increment. Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Rugby League ~ Ss $1.24 NL Sek SS ‘
BWIA. and is staying with his Mrs. R. M.S. Charles whose hus- HE Empress of Scotland on] The question is frequently ad- Fuotball, 4.25 p.m. Interlude, 4.80 p.m. AFRICAN PRINTS — $1.2¢ . : , : '
éister in Reed et er ” ‘band is Medical Officer of Health, =~ which Princess ElizabethItvanced, should the aspirant to “Top Tunes, 5 pm. Scotland v. FUJIS, POPLINS Pee) Bll. Bee a _ : 1
sister tn ae? Arima, Trinidad. and the Duke of Edinburgh re-|@imness limit his liquid especial~ S°¥" Africa, 9.05 p.m. lnteriude, | 5.16 ca : ; é ;

In Ch Now Mrs. Charles has come turned from their Royal visit to|ly at meal times. It is represent- Music for Dancing, 6.45 p.m. Pro- CAMBRICS ’
n arge _ over with her mother to spend a Canada, will soon be seen in West]ed that in the process of stuffing #4mme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 4 C

ISS M, E. BAYLEY who is in wouple of weeks before leaving Indian waters, On December 22]geese to produce the famous enisit cg Steen RR, Pe Etc! Ete! COCONIA HETURRS prerems

charge of Bauxite House in early in December for Dominica she sails from Southampton on a]Strasbourg pate de foie gras, . ; FAIRBANKS R
British Guiana, returned home to spend Christmas with her 284day holiday cruise which]liquid is completely withheld. 7.45—-10.30 pom. 31.32 M., 48.48 M E DOUGLAS 74 .
yesterday by B.W.1A. after husband's relatives. takes in Las Palmas, Trinidad,}| But here we are dealing with a audi, Yaaeakie Rad 3
spending ‘two weeks’ Holiday. Mrs, Charles is Secretary of the Jamaica, Bahamas and Madeira. |disease process which cannot y/,"?|" Ay San ‘aste ‘Waele ah ecynis JOHNS: JACK HAWKINS
She has been staying with her Arima Evening Institute and the The fare for this cruise is from]apply to normal healthy human » The News, 10.10 p.m. From the - ity
brother-in-law and sister. Mr. Tunapuna Nursery Association, £220. Why not Barbados? beings. The only influence of Ecitorials, 10.15 p.m, Yours Faithfully, ‘ wi HERBERT LOM :
and Mrs. John Parker at the St. A farewell party was given by drinking at meal times—exclud- 1” P.™. Au ee ne a amati fihadeta ‘A Frank Launder and Sidney Gilliat
aw! members of the Arims Evening Church A 1 ing alcoholic beverages which TURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 195 Production + Written, Produced and
Lawrence Hotel, 4 ur ppea ; ATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951 ,

Institute in her honour on Wed- have food value—is that less is ..10 &—10 20 pm News, 10 20—10135 Prince wm. Henry St. rHRops ueetet by SIDNEY GILLIAT
Leaving To-d nesday evening. HE BISHOP of Jamaica has |eaten at a dry meal, 10,@5—10.20 pom. News, 10 2-10.35 ial 466 HEART
ea’ g o ay i. ' d is resent i s I Home and Community. Dia 3 a

R. ALBERT LANGLOIS, , Her husband is rt. preunet. ie written a letter of thanks to Why Toast? Tea aco, Shee OF YESTERDAY

M Commissioner of Police, J@maica attending a T.B. vaccine the Rey, Robert Whaites, Rector] The same principle applies to

Montreal and Mrs. Langlois are caurae organised by the U.N. Or- of Flordon, Norfolk, thanking him | the use of toast rather than bread.
due to leave for Canada today by ganisation. for a donation to the Hurricane}The food value is the same, but
T.C.A. after spending a holiday New Attorney General Relief Fund. The church-goers }|toast requires more mastication,
in Grenada and Barbados, R. C, WYLIE, newly ap- of Flordon raised £150 among {and less is, in consequence, eaten.

While in Barbados they were pointed Attorney General, them. Says the Bishop of Jamai-| It is only natural that the over-
the guests of Col. and Mrs. R. T. accompanied by his wife, will be ca in his letter: “We are already weight subject looks for some
Michelin. Mr. Lapglois and Col. leaving the United Kingdom by rebuilding our churches and per- royal road to reduction both on
Michelin met in Montreal during the S.S. Golfito on the 80th No- sonagés, but as the damage was'[#esthetic lines and because excess
his visit to Canada in March this vember. They are expected to over £100,000, we have a long} fat has many physical an

moa wag ais

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, arrive here, Devember 11th. ad ahead to travel.” physiological disadvantages. Buk Starring ;
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haieranstnamarnith onthe idle iillati ita BAN ah i. TE spihelgeliarlisiis ca enmnseiils —..-|vide some mysterious assistance
that eliminated painful co-oper- ¢ L wu B (2) SINGING GUNS
j ation, the melancholy conclusion.f Starring - -
eee By Beachcomber must be accepted that it is all a

VAUGHAN MONROE -— ELLA RAINES





question of food intake, and that, (3) ROBINSON vs. TURPIN 1
Aap es : st FIGHT
DISCOVERY which may not, we ave back where we Buffet tittle-tattle a palsy gh Alege ecg M @ R G A N i rie-Goers
A have not the slightest effect started, or rather, where they Uf pe aaa nie arg OR: EME, RAVE se eo Nat i Mb 9
on the lives of millions is started. WING to the increased cost :

Aiios It is poor comfort to the obese
announced from Waggling Parva. (NOTE: Schizonomes are the of the small bits of well- . meget ig Be ta
Dr. Strabismus (Whom God Pre- minute tegumental ulbs situated seq blotting-paper which are put a ae wer oe eer ene
serve) of Utrecht has succeeded between the newt's mawillary into cups ef what is called Rail- ea ch Gh hie Heke at! tettioe

» (where Zaubeschutzen failed) in fibula and its woft. Haemophyl- way Tea, to give the suggestion Gakoneditran (or sawdust), but
isolating the haemophyllic schi- lic sghizonomes are schizono- of ‘tea-leaves, the price per cup] pe ei Bnet Aiea aviation
zonomes of a newt. If this.is true, mes in a haemophyllic condition Sparing of practically every

, 7 of this “delectable beverage” will] ¢pj
it_ means exactly what it says, If adduced ‘by reabsorption of the probably soon go up again, “The Te —, Ce ileiartas

ambular juices.) : public”, vouchsafed a tea-shifter, °
CROSSWORD Is it Foulenough again? “must expect to pay for its pleas-| 2"

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The exercise necessary for the ACTION STARS WITH
ro) veer tT | HE report that “large num- ures.” combustion of a pound of fat is }{ throughout the night Rod CAMERON oe
; bers of cats are disappearing that comprised in walking be-} Forrest TUCKER

| | | PLP IT | | im, Seottend makes me think The Snibbo cultural tween 60 and 70 miles at the

that Captain Foulenough has

probably gone North, to open a rey hour! Even in the case of really}f
branch of his fur business. One half-minute

rs h’ hodeaia ch violent exercise one would have
os cote oa in the morning by LEOPATRA’S beauty _be- to run at the rate of 10 miles an

Dial 4000 for reservations

reasonable speed of 34 miles an



IN “DESTRY RIDES AGAIN”
“ OH’ SUSANNA ” 4 Starring

rt a |









. ; James STUART
; hour for over 43 miles. And ex- A Thrilling Saga of : di
jAiving round o gistict ttied the battle of ctu. If she had THE INDIAN FRONTIER re ree
mi van, Ws of saucers, , _ eopetdcn
Wwith milk, are placed close to known about Snibbo, she would RGAIN: AND
j Pp at , 7
*houses, Out come the cats, which have been even more beautiful, eae i TUES, ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
fare then rounded up by two alert @d Anthony would never have} | eT eee ee : ; ; ae Allan “Rocky’ LANE
«milkboys in peaked hats. If only Set out for the battle. But, if he ‘ ch HOUSE FOR BEST R iy IN Universal Double
Mehe i » Ki ' in’s iq had known about Snibbo, his ! j
the Laird 0’ Kilcockrobbin’s guid Ad Kt! , ERE i ~ “VIGI TE: ie) ee is
xwite ke what she was wearing! he “have ut duly betore ma \\\ ME FROM? i ee he ES Vv G LAN HIDEOUT AGAINST THE WIND
‘* Mistake ne " , N ALU ND
Across leasure, @ ; f ms .
1. Lodge knew Practical sieiii. (p) & SAIid “Aeaill”™ “cried the gen Re ea on = { tv ALL ROU: D V. WITH A
B Named ‘ater Bie COle aay is marooned mariner, some- Snibbo would have changed the Eddy WALKER “RED CANYON”
12 The one over the aight. ‘#), what confused in one ponte: course of history, as it does today. Roy BARCROFT
13. This shackle 1s mae, terms as he saw smoke on the (Snibbo Cramp-Cure: 8/6, Insist i
13; Suutiar’ Wet able opr anyttitng. jghorizon, on SMbbO) CRINKLED SHEER THE SOREEN ROCKS WITH ere
ye wet RE Uta) a ae err mS ee pn ete ert ee ACTION Howard DUFF — Ann BLYTH
2) fhe brewer's v . -— — ——_—_—_—~ --

24. Afloat. (7)
26. Should succeed. (4)
27. The wind changes Evan, (4)
28. Often taken after work. (4)
29. Value placed upon an eye, (3)
Down
- How ink led to flame. (6)
. Idiotic contributiog. (8)
. No noise for Thunder God. (4)
- No also ran ever does. (3)
in the ring it’s staggering. (3)
Exist in divine surroundings. 4°?
Shine on a regal mix-up. (5)
Model maker’s timber, (3)
Give ten a refusal. (8)
Rolled like waves. (6)
Nothing a small sister brings
can be restful and refreshing, (6)
. Replace an early layer. (6)
Such fulness means caution, (4) ¥
. Drink of the swineherd. (4) , <]
- Usher without the ancient city. eal

Rupert and Rollo watch in great
anxiety as the i





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Solution of yesterday's puzzle,—Across:
Eliminate; 10, Coronot; 11, Street; 12

at to the ship. We can examine it

™men continue their and count the treasure there.’

¥ is i digging. at once they find ‘‘And what of those young rascals
P Pp ; ; ; i , preare ”

is cer(overseer): 18, pein 27, the box and the f¢ gives an who have disappeared?" asks one

f wikogering. bem: 2." Bonomi, exultant thom « Theee’s no time of the men. ‘1 hope they've
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iATURDAY, NOVEMBER



udan—Land of th

y BRUCE ROTHWELL)

fE Anglo-Egyptian Sudan,
ads for 1,300 miles along
Upper Nile between the
bern Hgyptian border and
oda.
is a land of Arabs and
joes, of Nubians and mixed

fo-Negroes. A land of pagans,
some Christians, and many

ems. A backward land, with
+ of the services and facili-
of Western life but, in
at years, slowly reaching for
new techniques, the new
iods of farming and cotton

ting which make for the fuller
better life of its people.

1820 when Egypt invaded
Sudan the world Powers
in this Egyptian adventure

eruption of the entire Middle

Rebellion

e major European Powers
led to enter Egypt. France
ed out at the last moment.
Britain went on with the
ed plan. The Suez Canal
just been opened up. There
a lifeline with the Empire.

der Lord Cromer ihe
sh occupation reorganised
t's finances and administra-

Over Egypt’s control of the
nh was superimposed British

the same time the Sudanese
stirring against the Egypt-

®. Gordon was sent to
late the Egyptian civil and
iry population of Khartoum.

ease this retreat he an-
ted that the Sudan was in-
ident of Egypt. But the
ti’s rebellion swept the
ry. Khartoum was isolated.
itisa expedition up the Nile,

y Lord Wolseley, started too
On January 25, 1885,

toum fell. Gordon was

L

2 British withdrew. And

hey retreated the Mahdi
His successor, Kalif

diah took up the struggle.

now Kitchener was on the
+ And, at the famous Battle
ndurman in 1898, he defeat-





24, 1951







. Le OAs

EGYPTIAN









ZA
aso]

ed the Mahdaist forces.
The victory led to the virtual

British control of the Sudan
under what was termed the
Anglo-Egyptian Condominium.

By the agreement the Governor-
General was to be appointed by

Britain. Lord Kitchener, then
C.-in-C. of the Egyptian Army,
became the first Governor.

British officials headed every

province—while Egyptians took
on minor posts. Railways were
built, ports opened up, and roads
laced through the deserts, The
famous Sudanese cottonfields
were developed.

During World War I Exyptian
nationalists had begun agitating
for the British to leave the
Sudan. This awakened national
feelings in Sudan and_ there
were sporadig outbreaks of
violence.

In 1922 Egypt secured its
independence, But provision
was made for the maintenance
of Anglo-Egyptian rule in the
Sudan, which remained a pre-
dominantly British - controlled
country.







Re ABYSSINIA 7





“British troops
Stationed at Fayid

SQM prot)

.
ow

\
a4

Still
the
Lee Stack was killed in Cairo
by extremists.

called for
In 1924 Sir

the Egyptians
British to leave

Britain retaliated by securing
the removal of all Bgyptian
troops from the Sudan. A
Sudanese defence force of
Arabs and Negroes was created,
paying allegiance only to the
Governor-General.

Development

By 192f the British policy of
giving more and more scope to
local Sudanese officials was
under way. More dams were
built. Grain was controlled and
sold at fixed prices, The
material progress of the people

continued. The country was de-
veloped. More crops were planted.

1928 a new draft
between Britain and
Egypt was” rejected by the
Egyptian Cabinet. Extremist
demands for the British to quit
the Sudan continued.

Then in 1936 Egypt secured
full independence and the years
of negotiation were brought to

In March,
Treaty

ow U.K. Can Equal U.S. Houmay Trains

In Atomic

Progress

WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.

1e best way being recommended to Prime Minister Win-
yn Churchill te achieve atomic equality with the United
ates for Britain, would be to enforce the same rigid secur-

‘ methods in Britain as are
Churchill wants to revive
i War It Combined Chiefs
aff for global defence plan-
he must decide whether
te should be a_ partner,
tse many US. officials are
‘ to favour the addition of
re,

Ruthless Methods
2se are the considered opin-
of authorities here, who
hat so far, M.I. 15, the British
tity Agency, does not apply
ruthless security methods,
an the FBI. (the U.S.
‘ity Agency) considers neces-
not only for those engaged
tomic research, but also in
vital security agencies as
nal Defence and the State
rtment. .

2y claimed that the F.B.I.
‘more thorough than M.I. 15
cing into the past history,
family background and
is, for years back, of an
idual, even though he is
Jered above suspicion. They
‘ded that such a_ probing
h might be considered by
as a violation of civil rights,
the F.BJ. considers the
$t thoroughness necessary, in
of the Communist menace.

Security Risks

‘urity risks im the US.
de those persons, not only
have had or may still have
ful associates, but also those
questionable morals,
isequently, it is now bein
tasized here that if Churchill
ling to use U.S, standards of
ity to clean house in Gov-
ent Departments connected
defence matters, he would
| a far better chance of
hing atomic equality here.
urchill wants British planes
ive the same role in carry-
ttomic bombs as U.S. planes
this would apply particularly
ctical atomic bombs, for use
le battlefield, when they are
iced in sufficient numbers

urchill’s atomic adviser, Pay-
er General Lord Cherwell,
ves that Britain's dependence
foal would be considerably
ned if atomic energy could be
on a larger scale for theat-
purposes, and he wants a
U.S.-British programme to
research on this as quickly
ossible.
Combined Chiefs
urehill’s reported desire to
tate the Combined Chiefs of
of World War II for global
ning does not appear possi-
without the admission of
ce, due to the latter’s
\vement in Indo-China, and
to the fact that France has
ys considered she has a stake
ire Near East.
—(U.P.)



stiff joints? Aches?

used in the U.S.

e e
U.S. Dismiss
Red Protest On
Foreign Aid
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.
United States’
officials here, dismissed the Soviet
protest about the recently enact-
ed Foreign Aid Law as just
another attempt by the Kremlin
to impede the re-arming ef the
Free World against Russian ag-
gression,

The new protest, handed to the
U.S. Charge d’Affaires, Hugh Cum-



ming, Jr. in Moscow, yester-
day, said that the new law
amounts to “aggressive inter-
ference’ in the internal affairs
of Russia and other Communist
countries, and is “aggravating

the international situation.”

The Krenidin is parucularly
concerned about the section of
the bill setting aside $100,000,00uU
for aiding anti-Communist per-
sons behind the Iron Curtain.

The Russians told the US.
Government that this shows that
the law was designed to finance

“subversive activity and sabo-
tage” within Russia and other
Communist countries. The State
Department promptly rejected
the protest as “groundless.”

The State Department said
that the note “clearly repre-

sents another of the many at-
tempts to disrupt particular as-
pects of the defence of the North
Atlantic Treaty organization by
falsely charging for propaganda
purposes “that the U.S. backs the
Treaty for aggressive reasons.

The Department said that the
Soviet protest “will delude no
one.” It added that the Soviet
charge of interference in Russian
internal affairs comes “with
singular ill grace from the Soviet
regime which consistently sup-
ports subversive activities against
the U.S. and other nations of the
Free World.”

Other diplomatic observers re-
garded the note a part of the
to
make propaganda capital and to
nations
the Western
Powers’ plans for mutual security.
They noted that only a day or
so ago, the acting Foreign Minis-
ter, Andrei Gromykso, summoned
envoys of all the Middle Eastern
nations and handed them a pro-
suggested U.S. plans
for the Middle-East Mutual De-

Soviet diplomatic campaign
intimidate

about

the
joining

weaker
in

vest about





Sprains?

just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly
and —



estimated
Grand Central

juring at least 27 persons.
New York New Haven and Hart-
ford railroad which operates bot
trains said no one was killed.

Governmental \standing in the aisles when
collision occurred.

COLLIDE

NEW YORK, Nov. 22.
Two trains crowded with an
passengers collided Thursday in
Station railway

tunnel under Park Avenue, in-

A check with hospitals revealed

that three of the injured were in
a critical
were in hospitals with less serious
injuries,
discharged.
the

condition. Two others

Seven were treated and
Others were treate
scene for cuts from flying
glass.
the

Many passengers were elderly

persons travelling to have a turkey
dinner with their children or other

relat ives.—U,P.



Cabinet

New
PARIS, Nov, 22.
The Spanish Republican Gov-
ernment in exile announced the
formation of the new
with Felix yordon Ordas

post of Minister of Finance.
—(U.P.)

CZECH URANIUM
SALZBURG, Austria, Nov, 22,

Recently arrived refugees from

Communist Czechoslovakia

several points in that country.
! —U.P.

fence Pact.

The Kremlin also
recently that the U.S. was setting
up a military base in Trieste.

—U.P.



economic
Sudanese and ensure that this
continues towards eventual self-
governing independence along the
pattern already followed,

government were
when a Legislative Assembly was
established
General comprised of 75 members
and an Executive Council of be-
tween 12 and 18 members.
tions resulted in victory for the
Independent Front party.

about
they remain true to the centuries
of dislike which
have levelled against the Egyp~
tians they will view them with
considerable dismay.

dat Of the train wreck continue to be
cut and roads
The trains were so crowdea Latest
destroyed track and embankment
that some of the passengers were Lanai thé enties train to. avers
turn. The train is lying about 60
miles northwest of Rosario,

VICTORIA, British Columbia,

Cabinet from behind the
as has driven at least one elderly
Premier, Ordas will also take the man to suicide and panicked others
of
spokesman said Thursday.

Canadian Aid
Society, said an 80-year-old man
who was not able to raise the funds
said demanded for his wife's release
Thursday Reds are miningawanium from a Chinese Communist prison
a vital atom bomb ingredient—at killed himself.
wave of threatening letters and
telegrams
merchants very hard.
is in a very panicky state.”
protested tortion messages tell mostly of the
“urgent need” for money to buy
sufety under

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

e Two Rulers

a close with the signing by

Britain of a treaty recognising
this.

The treaty stated specifically
that the Sudan was to remain

unchanged, except that Egyptian
regiments were to return to it,
and so far as immigration and
settlement were concerned, British
and Egyptian subjects were to be
treated alike.

The Anglo-Egyptian Treaty, in
so far as it affected the Sudan,
was to last for 20 years.

But Egypt emerged from World
War I! with a new conception of
her place among the world
powers. The threat of Nazi in-
vasion had lapsed. And Egypt
demanded the complete evacua-
tion of British troops from Cairo
and Alexandria.

Self-Rule

This was done. British troops
were moved to the banks of tue
Suez Canal, as laid down in the
1936 Treaty. Britain agreed to
a complete evacuation by 1949 if
a new treaty were negotated.

But always, in these post-war
negotiations, the future of the
Sudan has proved the stumbling
block, The very name “Sudan ’
became an Egyptian by-word.
Politicians staked their careers o:
its becoming Egyptian. Riots could
be started at its mere mention.

Britain, meanwhile, has always

taken the view that she is obliged

to

look after the political and
development of the

The first to this self-

taken in 1948

steps

by the Governor-

Elec-
And how do the Sudanese feel

these developments? If

their forbears

—News Chronicle,



Train Blown
Off Tracks

ROSARIO, Argentina, Nov.22.
Cyclonic winds blew a train

off the tracks between Centeno and
5d San Genaro stations on the Bel-
1,100 holiday bound grano Railroad at about 1.30 a.m,
today.
the scene of the disaster.
The train was a long distance express
from Buenos
h Northern Argentina.
lacking because the storm broke
telephone communications. Rescue
trains left with a score of doctors,
numerous nurses, railroad workers,
firemen, police and 40 soldiers.

Two salvage trains left for
The

Aires to Jujuy in
Details were

Communications with the scene

are
says

impassable,

report the storm

—U-P.



EXTORTION LETTERS
SENT FROM RED CHINA

Noy, 22.
of extortion threats
bamboo curtain

A wave
the Chinese community, a

President of the
to Free China

Wing Hope,

He said a “new

hit many local
Everyone
Ex-

has

the Red regime.
—UP.






They oll bike

rs
children

every

ait eae ee
to benefit

-

Distt

a a ee

HORNIMAN’S

BRADSHAW & ©CO. PALMATVO STRERT, BRIDGETOWN,



Sprinkle health Cy
% their food every day

Bemax docs wonders for
children. It is the richest
natural source of vitamins
protein and minerals, and
taken regularly, it ensures that
children get enough of the nutrients
absolutely essential for proper growth.
Builds sound health for them, now and
in the future. Easy to take—-just sprinkle

it on their food

From Chemists and Stores

rough for smal] vessels,

student,

The student passed himself off as
the King to visit his school wit)
full hanours.

that his nose was not as straigh\
as the royal nose, and called the
police,
news agency pointed out
legal proceedings could be taken
but the King “does not want any
action,”—U.P.






























How Much Weight

@ From Page 2

Are drugs of any assistance?
To reduce the appetite and,
therefore, the intake of food is,
of course, one method of ap-

roach, but we are on dangerous
ground for the limit of legitim-
ate administration is soon reach-
ed. Drugs have been employed
which are nothing less than
poisons, and naturally reduce
weight—as well as the duration
of life.

No Margin

And yet it is not easy to ex-
plain w some apparently small
eaters put on weight, and others
who indulge freely and _indis-
criminately out of proportion to
their requirements remain con-
stant. We are compelled to take
refuge in some hypothetical as-
sumption that there is a regulat-

mechanism which is per-
fectly adjusted to average out in
the case of some, but is fixed in
the case of the less fortunate
who have no margin so that the
slightest addition above the bare
requirement accumulates. |

A daily extra lump of sugar, a!
chocolate or a pat of butter, is!
easily overlooked together with
the inexorable multiplication by
365 from year to year.

World Copyright Reserved

Crew. Of Distressed
Ship Rescued

MIAMI, Florida, Nov. 22.
The pilot of the coastguard plane
sighted the last three of 22 men
who had to abandon a foundering
Haitian motorship Toussaint ’Ou-
verture, 15 miles south of here.



The coastguard immediately dis-
patched a boat to Elliot Key to
pick up the officers and two sea-
men, The coastguardsmen rescued
the other 19 members of the crew
last night.

The pilot of the plane said he
was unable to tell whether the
three men needed medical aid.
The trio had set wut late yesterday
in a rowboat to summon aid fo
their sick on their 111-foot boat
which sprang aleak after having
been pounded by heavy seas.

The waterlogged motorship was
still afloat, but was low in the
water this morning. Winds of 30
to 35 m.p.h, made the Atlantic

—UP.

Failed By A Nose!

BRUSSELS, Nov. 23.
King Baudouin pardoned ;
whose impersonation o!
the sovereign failed by a nose.



Then, one of the teachers noticed

Today, a semi-officia’

that



aused by High
lood Pressure

If you have pains around the heart
palpitation, dizziness, headaches +
top and back of head and above eye
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or sut-
fer from poor sleep, lows of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry an!
fear, your trouble is probably cause!

hy High Blood Pressure. This Is 4
mysterious Gisease that causes mer:
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms are so common and uena!
mistaken for some simple allment. If
you suffer from any of these symp
toma, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and 77 should start treatment a
once. @ very first dose of Noxto
(forme: known as Hynox), a_new
Very, reduces High Bloo:!
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in a few days, Get joxce
m your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed to make ou feel well and
strong of money back on return of
empty pac!

it’s

THE Chow
MAKES MILK FLOW




|
|
|
|





MERE
AGAIN!

MILK CHOW



PAGI

earl Trouble |For vigorous health .~

—you must have

CALCIUM @©-.

An adequate supply of ca
everybody—for healthy bones, te d ne °
still is required by growing « expectant aad nur
convaiescents and women
enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious
that you avave enough calcium, take Kalzana— calcium in its ¢
readily absorbed arid mast pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you

- best in the form of

—~— Kallzama

discomforts : et

periodic

THREE



‘e

the Ideal Calcium Food

GIVE ME

CASTROL

EVERY TIME.

THAT

sPER BAG OF FEED
THAT COUNTS!



FOR POPEING 4. pNGINE IN TUNE























PAGE TWO























Caub Calling



HE sound of familiar wa G
songs and choruses echoed S THE tting Osha

through the Drill Hall on ‘apeuaaeh Cotine nd ‘espe
November 17 when the Bar- oe ee
bados Officers’ Association held em , ee : o sh oo
its Annual Dinner. His Ex- cecal teats Mr. Cronyn as ae
cellency the Governor, Patron ends up in Barbados. A regular
of the Association, attended and visitor here for many years, Mr
moved the Toast to_ The Asso- Cronyn seldom misses his morn-
ciation. Mr A. V. Ny ray wees ing sea bath at the Aquatie Club.
â„¢ the Toast i = oe ok He arrived from Canada yester-
overs were laid ‘or an day by the dy Rodney and is
among those present were The Sayin at ces Bank”, Halls
Honourable Sir Allan Collymore, Gap, Hastings
His Lordship the Bishop, Sir
George Seel, the Hon, F. E. Field, For The Winter
Colepe! pr et +S 7 ES, they're all coming back;
1 ‘enne aag Pap “ae Mrs. E, N. Fenno who has a
odson, home in St. James was another

es eign ls ee sl nai passenger by the Lady Rodney
a inieut ai tae ane and yesterday. She arrived here last
it was agreed that the function Lads fant AS by the
this year was “the jolliest ever.” P She is ‘here for the Winter

The Annual General Meeting , ? ° :



of the Association preceded the
Dinner and the following were
elected a Committee to serve for

Return Visit

DENISE SISNETT

TOM NELLES who

is

R
the year 1951—52., . ae .

President: The Hon. Capt. Sir Sophisticated Charm M with T.C.A. stationed at
Allan Collymore, Kt. Vice Presi~ HE first Bridgetown Players’ Dorval Airport, Montreal is due
dents : Lt. Col. J. Connell, OB.E., production was Lucky Dip in ' leave here today for Canada
E.D., Capt. St. J. Hodson, OB.E. April, 1942. In this production bY T.C.A. after two weeks’ holi-
Hon. Sec. Treasr: F/O. D. H. by Miles Wood, Denise Sisnett day. His wife and mother who
Alleyne. Asst. Hon, Sec.: Capt. made her bow to the public . accompanied him are remaining
R. A. Sealy. Playgoers will also remember 0? - ee eee They were

Members: Surg. Major WH. her in that first-class. comedy, = oe “ just — —_
Skeete, O.B.E., E.D., Major J. E. The Late Christopher Bean, jie ‘ene nek ge Rages t “y
Griffith, E.D., Major C. E, Denise Sisnett brings her sophis- this. year. tte i they! make it
Weatherhead, E.D,. Capt. G. L. ticated charm to grace the part , carte ae ay y e
Taylor, Capt. H. Niblock and Lt. of Anna Shenstone in the Play- vey eg AS: a? the od
J. H. C, Thorne, R.N. (Retd). ers’ production by Grossmith of yjew ‘Hotel guests at the Ocean

Any officers in Barbados who the Maugham comedy, The Circle ?

are not yet members of the As-
sociation are welcome to join



Operation Successful Flight Changing

Mr. David Cuke, younger son one
? of Hon. H. A, Cuke, has suc- § that from December 5th,
Second Home? cessfully undergone an operation T.C.A. will be arriving and

London Clinic. leaving each week on Wednesday

. ladies sre 6p. On his nose at the
We naed ve Ore ake David left here for England with instead of Saturday.
Seatertae Wace Mr y nd Mrs, his mother during the middle As the tourist season reaches
Robert O. Lord of “Queens Fort,” .f last month. He expects to pe its Deis ae around the
Bt. James. They are frequent out and about again in a week or Middle of January they will be

an ~ additional

Hon. H. A. Cuke is also in running

flight
Visitors to Barbados for the win- 8° : oP sear through Barbados beginning Jan-
ter. In fact 1 think I’m safe in os ag He is attending Sugar uary I?th 1962. ihe Saditionak

suying that Barbados is now their
second home.

Two Weeks
N BARBADOS for two weeks’
holiday is Mr. Colin Wooding
of the Insurance Department of
T.L.L. He arrived on Tuesday by
B.W.LA. and is staying with his
sister in Reed Street.

In Charge
ISS M. EB. BAYLEY who is in

flight will continue until May 8th
1952.

Times of arrival and departure
at the various ports of call are
unchanged,

Mother And Daughter
RS. CARLOS CLARKE of
“Palm Beach” Hastings re-
turned from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.1.A. after spending two
weeks’ holiday with her daughter
Mrs. R. M. 8S. Charles whose hus-
band is Medical Officer of Health,
Arima, Trinidad. and the Duke of Edinburgh re-
Now Mrs. Charles has come turned from their Royal visit to
over with her mother to spend a Canada, will soon be seen in West
couple of weeks before leaving Indian ‘waters, On December 22

Empress of Scotland
HE Empress of Scotland
which Princess Elizabeth

on

charge of Bauxite House in early in December for Dominica she sails from Southampton on a
British Guiana, returned home to spend Christmas with her 284day holiday cruise which
yesterday by B.W.LA. after husband's relatives. takes in Las Palmas, Trinidad,
spending two weeks’ Holiday. Mrs. Charles is Secretary of the Jamaica, Bahamas and Madeira.
She has ‘been staying with her Arima Evening Institute and the The fare for this cruise is from
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. Tunapuna Nursery Association, £220. Why not Barbados?

A farewell party was given by
members of the Arima Evening
Institute in her honour on Wed-
nesday evening. y HE BISHOP of Jamaica has

Her husband is at present in writien a letter of thanks to
Jamaica attending a T.B. vaccine the Rev, Robert Whaites, Rector
course organised by the U.N. Or- of Plordon, Norfolk, thanking him

and Mrs. John Parker at the St.
Lawrence Hotel,

Leaving To-day
M* ALBERT LANGLOIS,
Montreal and Mrs,

Church Appeal

Commissioner of Police,
Langlois are

a tion,
jue to leave for Canada today by ganisa for a donation to the Hurricane
TCA. after spending a holiday New Attorney General Relief Fund. The church-goers
in Grenada and Barbados. R. C. WYLIE, newly ap- of Flordon raised £150 among

While in Barbados they were pointed Attorney General, them. Says the Bishop of Jamai-
the guests of Col. and Mrs, R. T. accompanied by his wife, will be ca in his letter: “We are already
Michelin. Mr. Langlois and Col. leaving the United Kingdom by rebuilding our churches and per-
Michele met in Montreal during the S.S. Golfito on the 30th No- sonagés, but as the damage was
his it to Canada in March this vember. They are expected to over £100,000, we have a long

year, arrive here, December 11th. road ahead to travel.”



‘BY THE WAY. eee By ‘dice

DISCOVERY which

may not, we are back where we Muffet tittle-tattle
A have not the slightest effect started, or rather, where they Sf
on the lives of millions is started. WING to the increased cost
announced from Waggling Parva. (NOTE: Schizonomes are the

of the small bits of well-
used blotting-paper which are put
into cups ef what is called Rail-
way Tea, to give the suggestion
of tea-leaves, the price per cup
of this “delectable beverage” will
probably soon go up again, “The
public’, vouchsafed a tea-shifter,
“must expect to pay for its pleas-
ures.”

Dr. Strabismus (Whom God Pre-
serve) of Utreaht has succeeded
(where Zaubeschutzen failed) in
isolating the haemophyllic schi-
zonomes of a newt. If this is true,
it means exactly | what it says, it

minute tegumental ulbs situated
between the newt’s mawillary
fibula and its woft. Haemophyl-
lic schizonomes are schizono-
meg in a haemophyllic condition
adduced by rea tion of the
ambular juices.) :
Is it Foulenough again ?
HE report that “large num-
bers of cats are disappearing
Scotland” makes me_ think
Captain Foulenough has
probably gone North, to open a

ROSSWORD





in

The Snibbo cultural
that



ea branch of his, dur business. One talf-minute
of Foulenough’s methods is .to ‘ f
Ce lure cats early in the morning by LEOPATRA’S beauty he-
(driving round a district with a witched Anthony, and he lost

the battle of Actium. If she had

ilk van,
2m ; known about Snibbo, she would

Rows of saucers, filled

terms as he saw smoke on the

8/6. Insist
horizon,

j@with milk, are placed close to 2
‘Shouses. Out come the cats, which have been even more beautiful,
fare then rounded up by two alert 2nd Anthony would never have
«milkboys in peaked hats, If only St out for the battle. But, if he
the Laird o’ Kileockrobbin’s guid had known about Snibbo, his
#wife knew what she was wearing! brain would have been clearer, he
& distake would have put duty before
Across ; c pleasure, and he would have won
§: peak, tae Bp aticel ees Bee SAIL! A sail!” cried the the battle. In any case, you see,
v Hameg alte Bhebe the Mae (OP marooned mariner, some- Snibbo would have changed the
2. The one over the eight. (4) What confused in his nautical course of history, as it does today.
3. This shackle is ill made. (3) ‘

(Snibbo Cramp-Cure:

Hi capital 8. (8
Ginger’s upset by a cap ) on _Snibbo.) -

Animal that dare lop anything,
(7) iv. Perform, (9)



11. The brewer's vessel, (4)

24. Afloat. (7)
j. Should succeed. (4) R ert a nd h Li Rock- -86
. The wind changes Evan. (4) at on t e ton

28. Often taken after work. (4)

29. Value placed upon an eye. (3)
Down







1. How ink led to fame. (6)
3. Idiotic contributiog. (8)
3. No noise for Thunder God. (4)
4. No also run ever does. (3)
5. In the ring it’s staggering. (3)
6. Exist in divine surroundings. {°)
7. Shine on a regal mix-up. (5)
8. Model maker’s timber. (3)
10, Give ten @ refusal. (8)
15, Rolled like waves, (6)
17 Nothing a small sister bri 4
can be restful aod Reena (
18, Rep} ace an early layer. (6)
20. Such fulness means caution, (4)
22, eral OF ine nenete. (4) it
23. Usher without the ancient city. é
(3) rs ; :
95. Back one decade, (3) Rupert and Rollo wateh in great to the ship. We can examine it
Solution of yesterday's puzzle,—Across: anxiety a men continue their and count the treasure there,”
1. Eliminate; 10, Coronet; 11, Street; 12 digging. Almose at once they find And what of those young rascals
poles, 26, Veer lovera or) TS. main 27, the box and the skipper gives an wie have dis sappeared 2" asks one
5 "Pangering. bews: 1, Economist; 2 exultant By “* There's no time the nic “1 hope they've
ogogram ; , Irrigate . 8: 5, f ) > #
popomrens, S cerinstes Ay, tee. to waste be ae We must not Pai ovetb ard,”’ growls — the
Prtricate; 14, Bight; 45, Serag: 18, Near: ind here y the box back skipper. They're nothing to us.
4, Moon.
inishi T Te "1
Finishing Vouches for the Exhibition
’ |
LADIES DRESS SHOES |
}

Large Display LADIES’ HANDBAGS

|
Newest Styles Exclusive To |

T. BR. EVANS

Dial 4220 Dial 4606 |

&
WHITFIELDS

You Put On When You

PLAZ

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘How Much Weight Do























SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951
>it { TODAY'S Spedigl 9.30
{ LITTLE som THE Wr ceding BTOWN
be nny Mack BROWN, Tex RIETER | Pa AeA. Dial 2310
“GUNMAN'S CODE” Kirby GFA? ‘i





——

TODAY

\RIBBEAN PREMIERE

445 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily
























‘ ’
1 }
GRAND BARN DANCE The THING (| From Another Werld)
Drink A Cup Of Tea?}) ~°=-~-) ff nes ERO es renee raven
e 7 a ‘ * Special Thurs. 1.30 p.r Coming Soo: Iv “No
( Go. CLUB } “HIDDEN DANGER” & DANCING YEARS

eee ene nave © kee P an . ia oy giana gael HAUNTED TRAILS” Color by ‘Techyicoln
eye on their weight have been | © m FRIDAY 2 - ss
very much interested by a recent |, 248 slimming business ‘situ? Ghadinad’ Moai mas PLAZA OTIN GALE TY ™ Gaiee
queer story—the story of the | by SIR ADOLPHE To-d — See ST. JAMES
jockey and the cup of tea. The § To-day 0 Bun. sae & 6.30 pan Today te Sun. 699 p.m
jockey, Tim Brookshaw by name ABRAHAMS “CAGED” Eleanor PARKER TRIPLE ATTRACTION
says he gained 4 lb. in weight as |” ‘takai on aeaamee “OUR VERY OWN” |
the reuat ef drinking a cup of | fen. Medical Adviser to |) Gules by. fhechatociar "e dante Beg aa?
sweetened tea. Doris DAY—Gene NELSON “William LANDIGAN — &

In scientific circles we are call- | the International Athletics || Todas a te Saddier—W illie Pep Fight Pim_|
ed upon to contemplate an occur- | Michigan Kid Vigilantes Today 450 pt Midnite” Tonite’
rence which appears to demand Board Zon tale tol b apeeeg Schoo! for Hidden Dangte
a suspension of the Law of Con- : Lone star Trail Jon Han a Husbands « ‘Th h
servation of Energy. Would-be ercise Increases appetite. } Johnny Mack Rustlers Roundup Crashing Thru Haunted Trails
slimmers are dismayed to hear Sous of fat must he distinguish- | Brown Kirby. Grant Whip Wilson Whip Wilson
that so imnocent an indulgence ¢q from loss of weight. Here wet ———
could have such a devastating peturn to the subject of liquid.
tt Se Saeeeen a a You drink a pint of water (or tea L O B E

oo oe oe ~ without sugar or milk) and your )
tians are not surprised and are Weight at once increases by a OF DISTINCTION.
prepared with an explanation pound and a quarter. This in- TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. and continuing
ae cure I find quite unac~ crease slowly disappears as water gE * penance. be
be Avesta: ey refer to the jg jost from the body by various sc citing d: St Speer
action of the sugar “releasing ¢hannels. In respiration, a small mnceal Sa
dae the body” in a fasting quantity is excreted, perspiration * i By
’ , 5 is continuous even on a cold day. » sve comedy! (Sie ie

_ Amazing! Increased activity leads to more EXplosive come” > Ge aie

Now it is perfectly true that rapid loss. I have myself lost 8 Ib. THAT FIIES te Gee Bo!
certain substances, especially in half an hour's mountain Mh ila * ora eg
salt, possess this property, a fact climbing: a Marathon runner q ogee rating ‘OMa ‘eg
which is utilised to relieve the e SAO Se. ree!

accumulation of water
disease; but

es from 4 to 10 Ib. during his
: in heart rt. In the same way, heat
in the case of the Which is externally applied, net PLAIN SPUNS in all Shades

jockey referred to, only redistri- generated, as in a Turkish bath, re

bution not increase of fluid could teads to loss of water, But apart vo Se. me

occur. To supply a homely ana- from other possible advantages, FLOWERED & BORDERED

logy, by shifting your money this loss is regained within 48 SPUNS. From 98c. up.

from one pocket to another you hours from the food and drink

are no better off. ingested. It bears no relation to PLAIN CREPES in many
If it were indeed the case that the solid tissues of the body. Shades. From $1.08 up.

the cup of tea in itself had that
amazing consequence, I should
feel it necessary to re-orientate
what knowledge of physiology I
possess. But unless and until the
phenomenon is confirmed by the
most carefully conducted experi-
ment, I cannot accept it.

FLOWERED CREPES —
Lovely Designs
From $1.09 up

ROMAINES at $2.12
JERSEYS at $1.34

@ On Page &

B.B.C. Radio

The would-be slimmer can P TAFFETAS from 60c. up.
take comfort in the reflection rogramme wee
that so far as weight (or fat or SATINS from 88c.
muscle) is concerhed, no amount ae RDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951 iii
of water or similar liquid can 1.15 a.m. Seotiand vy. South Africa, ALL OVER LACE $2.49
produce any addition. It is all a oon Bhe “Hows, T.10 62m. owe Emb. ANGLAISE — $2.53
uestion of food value, That of le
tea in itself is nil; any milk or 440--7-15 p.m. 81.82 M., 48.48 M, SILVER & GOLD oom as
cofresponding ‘small increment. pin? Sink OS"S m dean "a
ree . aily Service, 4.15 n Rugby League .
The question is frequently ad- Pvotbatl, 425 pm "iteviuen, 4.30 oR. AFRICAN PRINTS — $1.24
vanced, should the aspirant to i Top Tunes, 5 pm, Seotland v.
dimness limit his liquid especial- ae geen BOP Pin. et t's ia FUJIS, POPLINS,
ly at meal times. It is represent« Music for Dancing, 6.45 p.m. Prov AMBRICS
ed that in the process of stuffing #:4mme Parade 7 pm, The News, [¢ "
geese to! -proguce ‘the famous i JG ihe ten eee Etc! Etc!
Strasbourg pate de foie gras, 5
liquid is completely withheld 7.45—10.30 p.m, 31.32 M., 48.43 M ) 4 *
3 k ' { , onfidence at—
But here we are dealing with a = ae mans it SHOP with C
disease process which cannot y/.°° 1" 850 pan. Hadie Mya ;
apply to normal healthy human » The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
beings. The only influence of Editorials, 10.15 p.m, Yours Faithfully, { I °
ir ys aE :__axc . 10.20 p.m. All Hale.
§ ces pe snes Tee 7 ee CBC. PROGRAMME
Ing GiCCROMC PEVErages , Whale SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 24, 1951 ;
have food value—is that less is | 10 o—i0 20 pm News, 10 20—10135 Prince wm. Henry St.
eaten at a dry meal, 10.06-—10.20 p.m. News, 10 2 10,38 | ) .
Home and Community. Dial 3466.
Why Toast? eee 11.72 Mes. 25.60 M. | {

The same principle applies to
the use of toast rather than bread.
The food value is the same, ‘but
toast requires more mastication,
and less is, in consequence, eaten.

It is only natural that the over-
weight subject looks for some
royal road to reduction both on
aesthetic lines and because excess
of fat has many physical an
physiological disadvantages. Bu
much as one would dike to pro-
vide some mysterious assistance
that eliminated painful co-oper-
ation, the melancholy conclusion)
must be accepted that it is all a
question of food intake, and that,
unhappily, nearly all the really
palatable articles of diet have a
high food value.

It is poor comfort to the obese
to learn that-he may drink clear
soup, tea and black coffee and eat
as much as he likes of lettuce,
cabbage, bran (or sawdust), but
be sparing of practically every-
thing else.

To what extent can
help?

The exercise necessary for the
combustion of a pound of fat is}
that comprised in walking be-}i
tween 60 and 70 miles at the
reasonable speed of 3% miles an
hour! Even in the case of really}
violent exercise one would have)
to run at the rate of 10 miles an
hour for over 43 miles. And ex-

AMAZING

mon |
NE OT aot |
~ agy WO
_ HOW wet

Ry






















To-night at 8 o'clock

CLUB
MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment





exercise

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations





SHOP AT BARGAIN:
HOUSE FOR BEST
ALL-ROUND VALUES

CRINKLED SHEER

—in Pink, Blue, Grey and Navy

MOSS CREPE

—in Green, Beige, Rust, Brown, Blue, Cherry and





$1.89 per yard

, 4 LN WEINUIIIL: i, rsaccaisin earns ido. Meal $1.68 per yard
Lada PAILE SILK
‘ ot = —in Tangerine, Siam-Royal, Chinese-Lacquer,

Brown and Black

NEW BORDERED SPUNS

—Beautiful Designs on White Background,

FULL RANGE OF

CREPES, SILKS, ROMAINES in Assorted Colours
from $1.00 up

$1.95 per yard

Lili












i

oyn another |
world

a

Lo

Special for Girls & Boys

ALL LEATHER SHOES
© in White, Brown, and
Red



Crinolines, Leghorns,

NESTS in all sizes 36¢ up | Felts . and oe in
||) PANTIES beautiful styles a



in all sizes 42¢ up Cheap Prices.
a «2m

BRASSIERES from $1.00 Up.

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 Swan Street
S. ALTMAN—Proprietor.



NOW SHOWING
£.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and continuing Daily



DIAL 2702

B'TOWN. re,
“= Dial 2310.

wt

} | HEART THROBS
_l}|OF YESTERDAY



THE SOREEN ROCKS




STARRING

RD SKELTON SALLY FORREST# MACDONALD CAREY. j

EMPIRE

TO-DAY

7 To MON. 4.45 & 8.30

Avvenre: Be
SWEEPING
ACROSS
A CONTINENT:.«

€ scun.as FAIRBANKS, 1

GLYNIS JOHNS: sack HAWKINS

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





Extra



mmm

ROYAL
TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Triple Attraction ~—

(1) OLD LOS ANGELES

Starring
WILLIAM ELLIOTT JOHN CARROLL

(2) SINGING GUNS
Starring | SUGHAN MONROE ELLA RAINES

(3) ROBINSON vs. TURPIN 1st FIGHT

It is a real treat for Movie-Goers.

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW MON. ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double

Republic Double ‘
‘ ”
THE SCREEN’S GREATEST END OF THE RIVER
WITH

ACTION STARS
SABU and

Rod CAMERON
Forrest TUCKER

“DESTRY RIDES AGAIN”
Starring





IN

SUSANNA ”

A Thrilling Saga of

“cs OH’

James STUART

THE INDIAN FRONTIER Brian DONLEVY
AND sae
T y
Allan#Recky’ LANE TUES. ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

IN Universal Double

‘VIGILANTE’ HIDEOUT” “AGAINST THE WIND”

WITH AND
Eddy WALKER “RED CANYON”
Roy BARCROFT
Starring

WITH

ACTION Howard DUFF _ Ann BLYTH

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15
A Blazing Box Office Thriller

Paramount Presents . . .

“THE EAGLE and THE HAWK”

in glorious Technicolor

John Payne, Rhoda Fleming, Dennis O'Keefe.
Thomas Gomez

Strong as the Eagles, Fierce as the Hawks, They battled

America’s Enemies !

EXTRA
MID-NITE SERENADE

Phone 4267 for

UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
14" thick, 4, x 8’, 9, 10’, 127

Starring:

WALLBOARD MOULDING (for covering joints)

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS
4” thick, 4” x 6’, 10’

PLYWOOD SHEETS
%4” thick, 4” x 8”

TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
3/16” thick 4’ x 8’

ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO
RESIST THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER
TERMITES.

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. |




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER



24, 1951

Sudan—Land of the Tw





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



o Rulers

How Much Weight
@ From Page 2
Are

PAGE THREE





1

earl Troubic |
aused by Hi

For vigorous health
—you must have



ae é Jose ith th é ber drugs of any assistance? A
(By BRUCE ROTHWELL) — Sledhiiemterertntemmniemese 2. Se. e signing OY vo reduce the appetite and, oo
‘ . . . B iti h t cd Britain of a treaty recognising therefore, the intake of food is, ; A t ~ j J a A
THE Angi weynion, Sudan, ritish troops this. of course, one method of ap- | If you have pains around the hear! 3
spreads fo 300 miles a 3 . e 2: state specificall thon . aipitation, dizziness, headaches +
Dae etic A rete — stationed at Fayid The treaty stated specifically proach, but we are on dangerous PalPatatinm. CP head and above |
the pper = in eee vere y that the Sudan was to remain ground for the limit of legitim- shortness of breath, feel nervy, or su An adequate supply of im—or e—is need y i
sc uthern Eigyptian border and unchanged, except that Egyptian ate administration is soon reach- ee aca of memory everybody—fat healthy bones, teeth, blood etuen @ore
Uganda. : regiments were to return to it, ed. Drugs have been employed * : still is required by growing « en, expectant and nursing
It is a land of Arabs and and so far as immigration and which are nothing less than by High Blood Pressure. This Is i 4 dpe â„¢ 3
Negroes, of Nubians and mixed settlement were concerned, British s, and turally reduce â„¢ysterlous disease that causes mor PR rere ROS Ree Fenies ;
: oy cS oe ea . > poisons, an ne . deaths than cancer, because the enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious Toe re
Anglo-Negroes. A land of pagans, and Egyptian subjects were to be weight—as well as the duration .ymptoms are so common and usual!
and some Christians, and many









treated alike.

of life.

mistaken for some simple ailment. If that you save enough calcium, take Kalzana —



|

worry an!

fear, your trouble is probably cause’
j





cum nm us Ff t
Moslems. A backward land, with The Anglo-Egyptian Treaty, in 5b ting wad ioe wane Ga ceeeaienaty readily absorbed arid mast pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fit!
little of the services and facili- so far as it affected the Sudan, No Margin Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke, - best in the form of
ties of Western life but, in was to last for 20 years. oie Uh 4 i ak ony te Ame Od. FEE Pees past renee’. f!
recent years, slowly reaching for But Egypt emerged from World 4 why ata rently small (formerly known as Hynox), a new VY
the new techniques, the new *- f War II with a new conception of P appa ~. medical very, reduces High Bloo) | ————..______ W ‘ 7
S i bs eaters put on weight, and others pressure and makes you feel years | | 7 ’
methods of farming and cotton > her place among the world TOPs juise freely and indio- younaer ins few Gave Get Newco || OAT Ja (So 2
growing age —e ws ome g 3 powers, The threat of Nazi in- Saeinetaty "ov of Vprapextion to me Teer Damoint today. aoe | | ee
é tt e. i 4 ’ y. " teed to make you well and | | se ov
eee ee ee s vasion had lapsed. And Egyot their requirements ‘remain con- juow er mney taxon uae! || Che Ideal Calcium Food
In 1820 when Egypt invaded <. tian of Deities troops from Cairo Sone We are compelled to take empty package. | ia
the Sudan the world Powers q i 4 1

saw in this Egyptian adventure
the eruption of the entire Middle
East.

Rebellion

The major European Powers
decided to enter Egypt. France
backed out at the last moment.
But Britain went on with the
agreed plan. The Suez Canal
had just been opened up. There



ed the Mahaist forces.



Still

the Egyptians called for

and Alexandria.
Self-Rule

This was done. . British troops

were moved to the banks of tne
Suez Canal, as laid down in the
Britain agreed 10

1936 Treaty.
a complete evacuation by 1949 if
a new treaty were negotated.
But always, in these post-war
negotiations, the future of the
Sudan has proved the stumbling

refuge in some hypothetical as-
sumption that there is a regulat-
mechanism which is _ per-
fectly adjusted to average out in
the case of some, but is fixed in
the case of the less fortunate
who have no margin so that the
slightest addition above the bare
requirement accumulates.

A daily extra lump of sugar, a!
or a pat of butter, is?

chocolate

easily overlooked together with



was a lifeline with the Empire. The vietory led to the virtual the British to leave. In 1924 Sir 7 . “Gidan we inexorable multiplication by
Under Lord Cromer the British control of the Sudan Lee Stack was killed in Cairo ee = bmg eared: 365 from year to year.
British occupation reorganised under what was termed the by extremists. Politicians staked their careers on World Copyright Reserved
Egypt's finances and administra- Anglo-Egyptian Condominium. Britain retaliated by securing jts becoming Egyptian. Riots could
tion. Over Egypt’s control of the By the agreement the Governor- the removal of all Bgyptian po started at its mere mention. ‘ fe
Sudan was superimposed British General was to be appointed by troops from the Sudan. A Britain. meanwhile, has always Crew. Of Distressed
rule, Britain. Lord Kitchener, then Sudanese defence force of taken the view that she is obliged - os
At the same time the Sudanese C.-in-C, of the Egyptian Army, Arabs and Negroes was created, tg Jook after the political’ and Shi Rese ed
were stirring against the Egypt- became the first Governor. paying allegiance only to the economic development of the a P u
ians. British officials headed every Governor-General.

Gen. Gordon was sent to
evacuate the Egyptian civil and
military population of Khartoum.

To ease this retreat he an-
nounced that the Sudan was in-
dependent of Egypt. But the
Mahdi’s’ rebellion swept the
country, Khartoum was isolated.
A Britisa expedition up the Nile,
led by Lord Wolseley, started too
late. On January 25, 1885,
Khartoum fell. Gordon was
killed.

The British withdrew.
as they retreated
died. His

And
the Mahdi
successor, Kalif
Abdullah took up the struggle.
But now Kitchener was on the
scene. And, at the famous Battle
of Omdurman in 1898, he defeat-





province—while Egyptians took
on minor posts. Railways were
built, ports opened up, and roads
laced through the deserts. The
famous Sudanese cottonfields
were developed.

During World War I Emyptian
nationalists had begun agitating
for the British to leave the
Sudan. This awakened national
feelings in Sudan and_ there
were sporadig outbreaks of
violence.

In 1922 Egypt secured its
independence. But provision
was made for the maintenance
of Anglo-Egyptian rule in the
Sudan, which remained a pre-
dominantly British - controlled
country.

Development

192 the British policy of
more and more scope to
Sudanese officials was
way. More dams were
built. Grain was controlled and
sold at fixed prices, The
material progress of the people
continued. The country was de-
veloped. More crops were planted,

In March, 1928 a new draft
Treaty between’ Britain and
Egypt was” rejected by the
Egyptian Cabinet. Extremist
demands for the British to quit
the Sudan continued.

Then in 1936 Egypt secured
full independence and the years
of negotiation were brought to

By
giving
local
under



How U.K.Can Equal U.S. Houpay Trains

Sudanese and ensure that this
continues towards eventual self-
governing independence along the
pattern already followed.

The first steps to this self-
government were taken in 1948
when a Legislative Assembly was
established by the Governor-
General comprised of 75 members
and an Executive Council of be-
tween 12 and 18 members. Elec-
tions resulted in victory for the
Independent Front party.

And how do the Sudanese feel
about these developments? If
they remain true to the centuries
of dislike which their forbears
have levelled against the Egyp~
tians they will view them with
considerable dismay.

—News Chronicle,



COLLIDE

Train Blown
Off Tracks

ROSARIO, Argentina, Nov.22.
Cyclonic winds blew a cain

MIAMI, Florida, Nov. 22.
The pilot of the coastguard plane
sighted the last three of 22 men
who had to abandon a foundering
Haitian motorship Toussaint ’Ou-
verture, 15 miles south of here.

The coastguard immediately dis-
patched a boat to Elliot Key to
pick up the officers and two sea-
men. The coastguardsmen rescued
the other 19 members of the crew
last night

‘The pilot of the plane said he
was unable to tell whether the
three men needed medical aid.
The trio had set out late yesterday
in a rowboat to summon aid foi
their sick on their 111-foot boat
which sprang aleak after having
been pounded by heavy seas.

The waterlogged motorship was
still afloat, but was low in the
water this morning. Winds of 30
to 35 m.p.h. made the Atlantic
rough for small vessels.

—UP.






































FOR KEEPING , gNGINE IN TUNE

WV

GIVE ME

CASTROL

EVERY TIME.

NEW YORK, Nov. 22.

In Atomic Progress :

: WASHINGTON, Nov. 22. estimated 1,100 holiday bound
The best way being recommended to Prime Minister Win- passengers collided Thursday in

off the tracks between Centeno and
San Genaro stations on the Bel-
grano Railroad at about 1.30 a.m.

Failed By A Nose!

: BRUSSELS, Nov. 23.
King Baudouin pardoned ;












ston Churchill to achieve atomic equality with the United Grand Central station railway eas ele anne we student, whose impersonation oi
States for Britain, would be to enforce the same rigid secur- tunnel under Park Avenue, in- tain was a long distance express ‘8@ SOvereign failed by a nose
ity methods in Britain as are used in the U.S eng ee eee the cee, Mamed Rimscit oft 9

from Buenos Aires to Jujuy in
Northern Argentina. Details were
lacking because the storm broke
telephone communications, Rescue

New York New Haven and Hart-
ford railroad which operates both
trains said no one was killed.

If Churchill) wants to revive
World War If Combined Chiefs
of Staff for global defence plan-



the King to visit his school wit!
full hanours,
Then, one of the teachers noticed

U.S. Dismiss

ning, he must id vhet A check with hospitals revealed - ; that his nose was not as straigh\
Fratiee should ~ . be that three of the injured were in trains left — e ae e oe as the royal nose, and called ihe
because many U.S. officials are R dP . O a critical condition. Two others aouann, Witbe Hh 40 soiteme *)police, Today, a semi-officia)
likely to favour the addition of e rotest n were in hospitals with less serious 9 é news agency pointed

out thai

Communications with the scene }jo,4) proceedings could be taken

of the train wreck continue to be

France, injuries, Seven were treated and

Ruthless Methods

These are the considered opin-
ions of authorities here, who
say that so far, M.I. 15, the British
Security Agency, does not apply
the ruthless security methods,
which the FBI. (the US.
Security Agency) considers neces-
sary, not only for those engaged
on atomic research, but also in
such vital security agencies as
National Defence and the State
Department. .

They claimed that the F.B.I.
is far more thorough than M.I. 15
in’ going into the past history,
the family background and
friends, for years back, of an
individual, even though he is
considered above suspicion, They
conceded that such a_ probing
search might be considered by
some as a violation of civil rights,
but the F.BJ. considers the
utmost thoroughness necessary, in
view of the Communist menace.

Security Risks

Security risks in the USS.
include those persons, not only
wiho have had or may still have
doubtful associates, but also those
with questionable morals,

Consequently, it is now bein,
emphasized here that if Churchill
is willing to use U.S. standards of
security to clean house in Gov-
ernment Departments connected
with defence matters, he would
stand a far better chance of
obtaining atomic equality here.

Churehill wants British planes
to have the same role in carry-
ing atomic bombs as U.S. planes
and this would apply particularly
to tactical atomic bombs, for use
on the battlefield, when they are
produced in sufficient numbers
here,

Churchill's atomic adviser, Pay-
master General Lord Cherwell,
believes that Britain’s dependence
on coal would be considerably
lessened if atomic energy could be
used on a larger scale for theat-
ing purposes, and he wants a
joint U.S.-British programme to
push research on this as quickly
as possible.

Combined Chiefs

Churehill’s reported desire to
recreate the Combined Chiefs of
Staff of World War II for global
Planning does not appear possi-
ble without the admission of
France, due to the latter’s
involvement in Indo-China, and
due to the fact that France has

nlways considered she has a stake
in the Near East.

—(U.P.)

Stiff joints? Aches?

Foreign Aid
WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.
United States’ Governmental
officials here, dismissed the Soviet
protest about the recently enact-
ed Foreign Aid Law as just
another attempt by the Kremlin
to impede the re-arming of the
Free World against Russian ag-
gression.
The new protest, handed to the
U.S. Charge d’Affaires, Hugh Cum-

ming, Jr. in Moscow, yester-
day, said that the new law
amounts to “aggressive inter-
ference’ in the internal affairs
of Russia and other Communist
countries, and is “aggravating

the international situation.”

The Krenidin is parccularly
concerned about the section of
the bill setting aside $100,000,00uU
for aiding anti-Communist per-
sons behind the Iron Curtain.

The Russians told the US.
Government that this shows that
the law was designed to fimance
“subversive activity and sabo-
tage” within Russia and other
Communist countries. The State
Department promptly rejected
the protest as “groundless,”

The State Department said
that the note “clearly repre-
sents another of the many at-
tempts to disrupt particular as-
pects of the defence of the North
Atlantic Treaty organization by
falsely charging for propaganda
purposes “that the U.S. backs the
Treaty for aggressive reasons.

The Department said that the
Soviet protest “will delude no
one.” It added that the Soviet
charge of interference in Russian
internal affairs comes “with
singular ill grace from the Soviet
regime which consistently sup-
ports subversive activities against
the U.S. and other nations of the
Free World.”

Other diplomatic observers re-
garded the note a» part of the
Soviet diplomatic campaign to
make propaganda capital and to
intimidate the weaker nations
about joining in the Western
Powers’ plans for mutual security.
They noted that only a day or
so ago, the acting Foreign Minis-
ter, Andrei Gromyko, summoned
envoys of all the Middle Eastern
nations and handed them a pro-
iest about suggested U.S. plans
for the Middle-East Mutual De-

Sprains?



Just apply Sloan’s Liniment lightly

and —

You will feel Sloan's doing you
ul
soothes and comforts on drives

good at once. It acts
out all inflammation.







Prom ail chemists and #1

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN OM THE PACKET.





yY—




”
eu
a .

= Fo

jores.

discharged. Others were treated at
the scene for cuts from fiying
glass. The trains were so crowded
that some of the passengers were
‘standing in the aisles when the
collision occurred.

Many passengers were elderly
persons travelling to have a turkey
dinner with their children or other
relat ives.—U,P.

New Cabinet

PARIS, Nov, 22,
The Spanish Republican Gov-
ernment in exile announced the
formation of the new Cabinet
with Felix Gordon Ordas as
Premier. Ordas will also take the
post of Minister of Finance.
—(U.P.)

CZECH URANIUM
SALZBURG, Austria, Nov. 22,
Recently arrived refugees from

Communist Czechoslovakia said
Thursday Reds are miningairanium
a vital atom bomb ingredient—at
several points in that country,





fence Pact.

The Kremlin also protested

recently that the U.S. was setting
up a military base in Trieste,
—oOP.

HORNIMAN'S
TEA



nr
children

ee

|
|
| every da

tors d








they're 1) TT
to benefit

DIsSTRIL t
BRHABSHAN

ene ee ee eo

& 00



PALMETTO STRERT, BRIDGETOWN.

cut and roads are impassable.
Latest report says the storm
destroyed track and embankment
eausing the entire train to over-
turn. The train is lying about 60
miles northwest of Rosario, e
—U.P.



EXTORTION LETTERS
SENT FROM RED CHINA

VICTORIA, British Columbia,
Nov, 22.

A wave of extortion threats
from behind the bamboo curtain
has driven at least one elderly
man to suicide and panicked others
of the Chinese community, a
spokesman said Thursday.

Wing Hope, President of the
Canadian Aid to Free China
Society, said an 80-year-old man
who was not able to raise the funds
demanded for his wife’s release
from a Chinese Communist prison
killed himself. He said a “new
wave of threatening letters and
telegrams has hit many local
merchants very hard.
is in a very panicky state.” Ex-
tortion messages tell mostly of the
“urgent need” for money to buy
sufety under the Red regime.

—uP.!

|
|



Sprinkle health on
their food every day A4

ie

Bemax docs wonders for
children. It is the riches:
natural source of vitamins.
protein and minerals, and,
taken regularly, it ensures that
children get enough of the nutrients
absolutely essential for proper growth
Builds sound bealth for them, now and
in the future. Easy to take—-just sprinkle

it on their feod

Prom Chemists and Stores

Everyone |





but the King “does not want any
action.”—U.P,



MILK CHOW







ITS HERE
A GA IN!



CHOW THAT

THE
MAKES MILK FLOW




PER BAG OF FEED
THAT COUNTS!
PAGE

FOUR





BARBADOS 8 ADVOCATE

ee ee ET nr)



a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





——_—

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

2,



Fighting The War Of Ideas













NOBODY'S —

1951





The eminent Foreign Secretary, can be achieved more slowly, but munist in everything except the I OR | INES1
: Lord Salisbury, was the author of with the great advantage of in- party obedience to Moscow. ;
Cee ee eee ee ee ee ee the dictum that nine-tenths of volving no risk and little expense Most wars in history have come} DS
, —— - nr statesmanship i appreciation of to the Soviet Union? To work on because one of the belligerents
Ss g Nov pr 24, 1951 material. The other tenth the end ‘hrough nationalist feelings thought he was so much stronger
t pe sahara penne fice nemelerntigmanetion application of judgment to that in Asia and Africa, so that the than the person he proposed to at- y
‘ ae . material. And I think the verdict Western world may be deprived re ong oa wee — Monday—While I’ve been away somebody
i of history will be that British of its materials, and these he was right. anger WwW. . : F 5
; FLOODS and American statesmen in the countries may be claimed one by grow proportionately as Moscow got hold of my diary and made such a Call and Select Early from
‘ nineteen-forties failed to appreci- one for the Soviet Empire, has so can on Socumen®? Sa eapee mess of it that I chucked the whole|
. or , 3 2 reg re ~ t |
> ate their material correctly in far proved itself as reasonably reaching from the o ‘ :
« DURING the final stages of the last Leg- their dealings with the Soviet effective as well as a cheap and stok, and that it commands ex-| thing away. Last week I got such | ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
1 ; ome . . d Union, and that the errors that safe policy. pendable satellite armies; and the| lovely present for my birthday. Thou-
‘ islative session the Government sent down ; : P err a ! ae wn seer we rtion |
t he H he P. t af Minaws G0? geen oe Sey Se Ot Seven ye. . One of Lenin’s writings, which 4 7 can be forced back on to the | sands of snow white blank sheets nest-
‘ mg Se ee ea we 2 ee hear e pen it is a thousand pities more of our defensive. We have had our suc-| ling comfortably between two beautiful | 9364666669999966999969999999F09G POOF APPR FPOPPOSSO
: A, elem gh cm 9 a: ereign power deeply versed in the thie ‘pumllicd tortor rast bebe coma a ee tar tal coe’ | red Moroccan covers. There was a note s
} orks revent a recurrence of the 1948 higha 4 s of interna- little pa us' like the attempt to sever com- | red s. TIME
j workp to prevent. 4.2 Sekai’ dckeeaaee re. much too the October Revolution called munications of the West with Ber-| —_ inside, savouring slightly of my favour- x
( disaster in which several people lost their sadily identified the power es- C2", the Bolsheviks Keep and jin or the defeat of the Communist | : se kind that Inerid Bete-| &
; , hs ne tee ante 4}, Retain State Power? He points to mme for Korea. Butas we| ite perfume—the kind that Ingrid Berg-| §
( lives in the Constitution Martindale’s Road tablished in the Kremlin with ip oofits Russiz programme for . 4 ; in} &
something long familiar to us— /®#rist Russia w h ere 60,000 grow stronger we must cease to be man uses. It read “For nobody, just in| § i»
district. cies 4 juli people, the court and their chief content to wait and see where we} 2 RS To Paint
The recent continuous rains have served ‘Mirabeau. truly observed of 2#ents, ruled 130,000,000, and he are to be strutk at next; we too ag Sipkle tapllick teeta Pectiogectaes x
ee ee I es Prussia that in other countries Poimted out that most of the 60,- must have our ideas and our pro- | so the only way I can say thank you is| $
to focus attention on the situation which the state possessed an army, but 220 Were individually unimpres- gramme, to impose the presence of | fo ality cuhwhave left of x 7 Va ish
has arisen in that district because of the that in Prussia the army posses- SiV¢ People, ro of a class the West and the shadow aoe | ‘ % oO rn
: : sed a state, What happened at the ‘008 exempte from exertion; combined strength where hitherto
return of several houses to the spots which

had been vacated. The GoWernment had
taken the trouble to prepare the Bay Estate
Tenantry in order to find space for such
houses as had been crowded out of other
places. Preference was given to those peo-
ple whose safety had been threatened in














Bolshevik Revolution of October,
1917, was that a party came to
possess a state. Other nations have
parties, generally more than one,
but there is a continuity in the
state, a reality in the public opin-
ion, a sense of national interest,
an ‘instinct that is outside party
allegiances, whereas in Russia the
Bolsheviks, once they had seized

and yet they ruled easily enough.
And Lenin drew the conclusion
that a very small minority, a few
tens of thousands, can rule tens
of millions, granted three condi-
tions: that they control the army,
the police, and the official mythos,
the picture of the world which
is before the eyes of subjects, the
official view of things to be incul-

the only shadow has been the Red |
Army; we have to act as a counter-
weight, so that it becomes increas-
ingly difficult for a few Commun-
ists to rule non-Communist and
Christian peoples. j

Communism on the
Defensive
This whole business of organis-

* * * 3
Tuesday—It was the cow that told me I was) %
back in Barbados. I had just halted) %
uphill at the Condemned Road studs (a
difficult feat for newly licensed drivers)
and was picking my way along Bank

To Repair...

BEEORE

‘ . began to use the Tsar's C2ted in the schools and through ing a counter-pressure, so that it Hall Cross Roads where a long line of XMAS!
the flcod areas. Only a few months had power, began to ae we sai the press—he was writing just should be the Communist minori- ‘ars Were parked for a funeral. A po-
4 : d aid Empire as a base for ambi- yefore the radio had become a ties and not the non-Communist cars were parked :
elapsed when several people either erecte tions and plans which had = al-

or carried houses back to that area.

have : a overshadowe@, intimidated, and on . ‘ .
‘ 4 And a ae ime assessing the defensive, is a highly complex did not get piled up. That was what I We Stock Everything
One explanation is that people are so The Policy of Subversion — stalin and. his lieutenants today ®ffair which cannot be explored

sorely pressed to find suitable housing sites
that despite their knowledge of the possi-
ble danger to themselves and their proper-
ty, they carry their houses to the same

, prips. a need not be only a Communist con- 5 F , :

flood are Some say that pressure by E twenties onwards¥ niocratie ove nmene Lo +h: ception. The broad position is that plenty of room on either side for him to |
ore ’ I recause its role was always con-§ gover nt that of h ; the Communists the

some landlords for increased rents have 7] Kerensky, very typical we have given the







ways been world-wide.

The Red Army was originally
‘ormed by the cosmopolitan revo-
utionary, Trotsky, to secure the
nastery in Russia. But it is no
accidgnt that it was the first army}
© develop parachute troops,
‘rom the late



‘ceived as outside Russia, liberat-
ng, as the






political instrument, or he would

we must never forget that they
made their fortunes by great
boldness at the right time, strik-
ng ruthlessly and ferociously
when the moment was ripe, and
finding the ripeness of the moment
in the presence of a Socialist De-

of social

majorities who will come to feel

further here, and we must leave it
that it is quite false antithesis to
imagine there is nothing in be-
tween the extremes of full-scale
war and the passive surrender of
so much of Europe. The cold war

fullest access to win the minds and

liceman was on duty to see that traffic



thought. As it turned out he was solely
ornamental. A rnan with a cow, a love-
ly brown cow, a beauty of a cow, parad-
ed her in the centre of the road not
occupied by mourning cars.

You'll Need

C.S. PITCHER & CO. — For The Job

SELES PLES POPS

-

pull the cow in and let my old two



There was LAPCSSEE CEC CCC EOE OOO

other’ ee in being more afraid of
; — ; ~ogsthe old regime than of the Com-
»xeoples, and assuming the pres- munists, so that he would not come
mee of elements friendly to the, to any terms with the Russian I

yarachutists in the other coun-t perial Army wiiokal Date ae
aan. (ao y, se morale the

driven them to remove their houses. Others phrase goes,

claim that the lands on which they had
been living for many years having been

hearts of our peoples, and their
success has been very small, They
have tried to shut us out from the |
subject populations whom they are

seater through, but all I got from the
cow man was the usual “yuh can wait.”
I not only could but I had to, since the

| WHEELS anv CASTORS ©





sold in house spots at prices they were un-
able to afford, they were compelled to rent
spots wherever. they could get them.

Whatever the truth of the situation it
indicates a condition of things which ought
to be investigated. It is true that it is not
easy to find housing sites in Bridgetown and
that there is a growing number of people
who desire to own houses of their own, but
surely proper planning by some central
authority can relieve the inconvenience
suffered by hundreds of people who now
complain without any hope of relief, and
with certain knowledge that floods will
come again.
| The problem of housing and adequate
living space must have priority over many
others which now occupy public attention,
Overcrowding and living in unhealthy
conditions are fundamental enemies of
good citizenship.



BUS CONDUCT

THE general standard of conduct on the

*buses plying the: various routes has been
the cause of complaint for some time, It is
growing worse and the members of the
public who are compelled to use the ’buses
for transport are subjected to great incon-
venience.
, The conductors on these buses who are
responsible for the conduct answer to these
charges that they get no co-operation from
the passengers. There are occasions when
along the: entire course of a route some
people abuse others and even the conduc-
tors or make unseemly remarks in the
hearing of others.

In the days of the mule drawn tramcar
ill behaved people feared a prosecution for
misconduct on a public conveyance, It was
possible then to stop the vehicle and call in
the assistance of a Policeman; but there
was always the co-operation of other pas-
sengers who objected to offensive conduct.
, It is not possible for everybody to own
cars and so avoid travel in the *bus and so
as long as there is a public transport sys-
tem and people are compelled to use and
pay for that service, they are entitled to
travel in comfort. The Police cannot be ex-
pected to travel on the *buses and can only
render assistance when they are called in;
it is clear then that the only remedy is to
be found in the conduct and co-operation
of passengers themselves,

Our Readers

Federation
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR.—Now that you have direc-
ted the attention of the Public .
the question of Federation it is
to be hoped that it will receive







very
has not

pay

ment has been estimated
considerable,
apt to rise.

amount Barbados would have to
each

We should therefore start any
sonsideration of the outlook by
-ecognising that we are threaten-
2d by a movement which has lit-
~rally tihe world for its prize,
vhich will never rest satisfied
with less, and whose leading
nembers were brought up to
hink that they would not be able
indefinitely to hold a part of the
world for their. revolution in the
face of the hostility of the un-
subdued parts. But precisely be-
cause the ambitions are so very
large, and the ways of further-
ing them so many and various,
there is no need for the Polit-
bureau to think in the old terms
along the old grooves, and the
West, which let itself be deceiv-
ed diplomatically by imagining it
was confronted with the ordinary
imperialism of a state and a peo-
ple, is equally liable to be deceiv-
ed into thinking, still in the old
terms that history has taught it,
that it will be invaded by a pow-
erful state with a large army.

It seems to me precisely be-
eause the Kremlin has so many
weapons in its armoury that it is



a single throw. I think the key
to Kremlin policy is to be found
in a remark of Vishinsky some
two years ago, when he said:
‘We shall win by our ideas, Why
risk war, atomic war, when ‘the
subversion of the Western world

» Communists

nu set out to corrupt,
promising the soldiers peace, and
the peasants bread. All this his-
tory is very relevant because these
are still the doctrines and meth-
ods, to talk of peace to soldiers, or
those who may be called up to be
soldiers, to talk of land to peasants,
and of plenty to workers.

The prospect of the two world
orders existing side by side turns
on two things which will decide
the fate of Europe, and with Eu-
rope, Africa and the Middle East.
The first is going in our favour;
it is what is happening to the
working classes in the free western
half. They have not come up to
Soviet expectations, and even
where there is a very large Com-
munist vote, in France and Italy,
it would be for the most part quite
unreliable as an ally to an invad-
ing Red Army.

But the other condition is not
veing fulfilled, although the testing
time is only now approaching.
Some 70,000,000 Europeans who
know they belong to the same
world as the rest of us, the Catholic
and Orthodox agricultural peoples
of central Europe, were allowed
to fall under the domination of the
Soviet Union, and it is slowly di-
gesting them. It works through
local Communists, but how severe-
ly it controls them is shown by the
ragé-at Tito’s deflance even when
he was a thorough-going Com-

: likely to risk everything on

| Mr. Tiniman Knocks

By R. M. MacCOLL

NEW YORK.
Great heavens — what's this ?
President Truman takes time out
flatly to contradict one of the big-
Best stories of the year, written
by the New York Times’ tried and
trusty
Krock,
Krock’s
the

Washington man, Arthur

piece
front

was
page
Truman hat offered to sup-
e General Eisenhower's nom-

splashed

across — that

ination for President next year,
but that Eisenhower had pretty
well turned this plan down.
.~Now, when a paper like the
Times prints a story like that,
from a man like Krock, you can
accept it as the goods 99-9/10ths
times out of a 100.

Krock is one of
hands in the game. And, what's
more, he has twice interviewed
the President and published
the results —- which is something
we other newspaper chaps would
gladly hock our
to do,

And Truman really rubbed in
his denial. You see, etiquette and
tradition insist that the President
is. never directly quoted in any-
thing he tells newspaper men. It’s
always put in the third person.

But Truman, jumping into a
plane for Key West, Florida, au-
thorises this direct quote—“If
Walter Winchell or Walter Tro-
han (a Chicago Tribune man who
{is violently anti-Truman) haa
‘written that, there wouldn't be
anything to it, but I’m surprised

————_—

Say:

the canniest

best typewriters







to be
and costs are
As far as I know, it
yet been stated what fully

year as this Island’s of Dev

taxation

particular
tial financial benefit, not perhaps
tenance here of the Headquarters

These and similar matters are

conditioning, and we must see that
they are unsuccessful.

There will be dangers in a more
constructive policy; but then the

CASTORS WITH SOCKETS

policeman couldn’t care less. It was such
a lovely cow.



situation is highly dangerous. If
ever there was a sufficient cause
tor war, it exists today, with Eu-
rope and Asia and Africa as the
prizes. And what seems to me
particularly dangerous is that the
Russians may not mean themselves
to launch a sudden attack, and yet
by their completely hostile attitude
may go just too far in the war of
nerves, and precipitate events they
did not intend. The more they are
forced on to the defensive the less
this risk will become; and there is
a last consideration, which is that
the faith which possesses these
men is not really a religious faith,
though it has the driving power of
a religion. It is not like Islam a
revelation impervious to history,
but profess to be a scientific prac-
tical doctrine. As such it is a
nineteenth-century creation, not
true as an account of man or hu-
man society, and therefore likely
to lose its grip with the passage of
time, as experience repudiates so
much of its dogma. That, also, is
a process we must do all we can
to further by engaging these Com-
munists on a philosophical plane,
compelling them to face the par-
tial and distorted account they
give of man, and his motives and

ideals.
—London Calling.



at Krock doing it. There’s not a
word of truth in it..”

I hope you're not feeling crock-
ed, Krock?

It’s In The Family

THE NAVY took the dimmest
possible view. They thought the
19-year-old. recruit, whose last
name was Jackson, from Ard-
more, Oklahoma, was trying to
be funny when he said his first
name was Tonsilitis. But, by jim-
iny, it was Tonsilitis. What’s more
his brothers and sisters are named
respectively Meningitis, Appendi-
citis, Laryngitis, Jakeitis, and
Peritonitis, mi) i

BAD NEWS and good on the
racial front.

Bad: Down in Eustis, Florida,
G-men are checking hard on the
story told by County Sheriff Willis
McCall. The U.S. Supreme Court
had reversed the death sentence,
for allegedly attacking a white
woman, imposed by a Florida court
on two Negro youths, McCall said
the two, who were handcuffed,
tried to “jump him,” while he was
driving them to another town for
retrial. He killed one on the spot
and left the other for dead,

Good: In Washington, the capi-
ial’s famous theatre, the National,
has at last agreed to admit Ne-
groes into its audience.

I HAD to cross-a picket line to
get my hair cut to-day, The pickets
didn’t like it a bit. And the lone
barber inside said I was his lone
customer. It's quite an experience
to have the hot towel lifted off
your face—and fing 12 goons glar-
ing in at you from the pavement,





~-

permits. Barbados in
now receives substan- eff

realised, from the main-

elopment ang Welfare,
da



closer

Mr. Krock

Both Tub Diamonds

THE PLUMBER was called to
fix a leak in the hotel bathroom at
House Point, a border town be-
tween Canada and the U.S.

And Oliver Lavalley, the plum-
ber in question, told the manager
that he had discovered 250,000
dollars’ worth of diamonds under
the tub.

IN YONKERS, New York, the
citizenry refused to vote a pay rise
for the police. That was rather
a faux pas. Because the police are
now issuing “tickets” (summonses
for parking and other offences) as
fast as they can write them out,

Says Commissioner of Police
Patrick O’Hara: “It's only human.”

IN BOSTON, Massachusetts,
J.idge Frederick Dillon has come
up with a brand-new explanation
of what constitutes that out-quoted

reason for divorce “mental
cruelty,” ti
He says it is when the hubby

insists on dancing the polka when
the band is playing a waltz. Said
35-year-old Mrs, Constance Blois,
tearfully, “I told him it was corny,
but he said he was having a good
time.”

Divurce granted,

Scotch Thoy

WHERE is all the Scotch? A
grave shortage of name brands de-
velops in the bars and hotels of
Manhattan. Answer: It is shut-
tling back and forth across the
Atlantic in the holds of liners
while New York's water-front
“wild-cat’— strike, without union
backing, drags on and on—and
makes Scotch drinkers wilder and
wilder,

——

Â¥



together.
ective,

To make this
improvement in sea

communications is essential,
One other matter.
pos

It is pro-
sed that the seat of the Federal

Government should be in Trini-

d,, nearly the south of the area,







Chromium Plated 2” Plastic.................... $1.46
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Furniture Castors 158” Bakelite............ $1.60
Wednesday—Last night at the corner of Ball Bearing 15%" Bakelite $2.10
Deacons Road under one of the few lamp Nickel Plated 158” Rubber $2.86
posts that Black Rock boasts, I saw a
band of four barefoot boys. A common WHEELS
enough sight, some impatient reader Each
butts in, True my friend but what were 7” x 14%" Cushion Tyred Swivel Castor.... $6.62

these boys doing? Were they making
rude remarks at passers by? Were they
playing marbles or pitching tops? Were
they putting their feet in the roadway
so that motorists would have to stop?
None of these, my impatient friend.
They were singing Good King Wenceslas
from one printed sheet. And there are

many worse ways of spending an eve-
ning.

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* * *

Thursday—Judging by some of the politi-
cians’ pep talk to their supporters beds
seem to be playing a big part in the
coming elections, One young lad assures
us that the leaders of the Labour Party
don’t sleep at nights thinking up new
ways of squeezing the last drop of mer-
curochrome out of the wicked capital-
ists, whom we should all know by now
have been exploiting us for three hun-
dred years. (Music by Bach words by
anybody). His little friend also suffer-
ing from the bed complex assures us
that capitalists don’t get out of bed in
the morning. Now I’m not one for beds
myself (I find cots dear at $25.00) but I
once spent a week with a kind old man
on the Stock Exchange. He lived in a
glass house and never threw stones. He
was like Santa Claus. He gave me
£3 to take my girl friend to the Criter-
ion for dinner and afterwards to see a
Bernard Shaw play about Hitler and
Mussolini. My personal experience of
capitalists is that they’re rather sweet
people fond of helping lame dogs over
stiles, But maybe I’m just lucky. One
thing I do know though and that is capi-
talists don’t stay in bed in the morning.
They’re far too many envious anti-capi-
talists about trying to get what they’ve
got with less effort.

: * *

Friday—Not long ago there was a bit of a
fight on between advertisers and beauty
lovers, The lovers didn’t want what
little beauty we’ve got left (preserved
incidentally by the wicked forces we
hear so much about this month), ruined
by a lot of ugly posters manufactured
up North America way. I don’t know
who won the fight but while I was cool-
ing my heels in an Italian watering
place this summer I noticed how Medit-
erranean love of beauty had compromis-
ed with advertising progress. All
through the main streets (e.g. Baxters,

We Handle
Top Names
In Footwear

Black

Brown
Two-Tone &
Patent Leather

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TASTY BITS ror\

YOUR PARTY
OF Course

Per Set of Four.



careful, detailed examimation, for i ee
it is of great importance and th Oe ae es
” ‘ a e charge’
would affect all Britain in the past, through the
There certainly has-,been no Colonial Office, has devoted large

popular clamour for Federation,
indeed those concerned have been
hard put to it to interest the Pub-
lic at all. Probably the reason is
that the proposal offers no finan-
cial advantage to any colony save
Trinidad,

Barbados would surely need
much more precise and detailed
information than has yet been
put forward before deciding
whether or no to entrust its future
to a Federal Assembly, largely
dominated by Jamaica, in which
Barbados would have little say,

The chief advantage claimed by
advocates of the change is that
“the West Indies would be able
to speak with one voice,” but who
to, and what about is not clear.
Foreign relations and defence
would be out of bounds, while on
economic matters those concerned
are accustomed to unite to repre-
sent their view

The ost of Federal Govern-

sums to the West Indies, both by
way of planned expenditure for
weifare and development, and
ulso ‘to help in disaster, such as
the burning of Castries amd the
Jamaica hurricane. If the West
Indies conclude to stand on their
own feet, they may be expected
to stand on their own feet in such
matters also, It would be a weil-

come relief to the hard pressed
British taxpayer who, in truth,
is overburdened. Could you set

out for general information the
figures for these planned contri-
butions and those for special aid
to St. Lucia and Jamaica? Also
in addition, for comparison, the
afforded in these two
s by the various West Indian
Governments? I do not know how





this would (ork out, but it would
ke information necessary in com-
ing to a_ conclusion Private
Funds should not, I think, be
brought into the account, for these,
we n hope, might continue, if

largely matters of enquiry and
arithmetic and, though necessary
to get a clear picture, by means
overshadow .the politica: aspect.
Barbados may claim with pride
that its long and honourable his-
tory shows a valuable’ stability
and broad progress. Though elec-
tion fervour leads some orators to
decry the past, they forget that
they themselves bear witness
against their assertions, Jamaica
is a large and lovely island, much
favoured: by nature despite occa-
sional slaps. But it is nxt a happy
island, neither peaceful, prosper-
ous nor cultured. However much
one may admire its outstanding
political personalities one cannot
look on the public affairs of Ja-
maica as well managed. Despite
its natural advantages there is
much dire poverty and much
illiteracy and ignorance. It is
Jamaica’s own record that makes
the prospect of its dominance in
a Federal Assembly discouraging.

Whatever decision is come to.
there is no doubt that much can
be done to iron out difficulties and
to bring, with advantage, colonies

and this, no doubt, is a strong in-
ducement to Trinidad to agree to
Federation. Jamaica, the weigh-
tiest member, is* right away in
the horth, over a thousand miles
distant. It is, I believe, generally
accepted that the best location for
an administrative centre is the
middle of the area dealt with. The

“reason advanced for the choice of

Trinidad is that it is the best
centre of communications, This
is true, if there is need to com-
municate with New York or
Buenos Aires or still more distant
places. But the Federal Govern-
ment's concern would be the Ca-
ribbean area sefved by the
B.W.LA. The argument is not
convincing. If Antigua were
chosen it would reduce the time
and cost of air travel, and the
money resulting from the estab-
lishment of the Federal Govern-
ment there would be a boon to a
poor colony. If climate, health
and amenities are factors, then
Barbados has much to offer,
but Barbados too is not near the
centre. |

Cc. E. SHEPHERD. '

‘ Anchor
Broad, Swan and Roebuck). .shades of ioe oana : Bh
Matthew Arnold . . . there were flower- er rae ice Products

ing trees planted in holes in the pave-
ments and surrounded by iron railings s
presented by firms advertising SEASICK]]] °*
POWDERS, MINERAL WATERS, and
all the jolly modern inventions that
make the Victorian misses turn green
with sour dislike or perhaps envy.

* *
Saturday—Discontent among the scouting
fraternity reminds me of a hitherto un-
published ditty knocked off for a similar
inauspicious occasion.

Sardines

tuffed Olives th

Plain Olives ne ian?
Cherries
Cheese Crisps
Peanut Butter
Cheese

' Fish Pastes
Gold Braid Rum
Scotch Whiskey
Rye Whiskey
J & R Bread

“The more one shouts
About Scouts .
The less one sees *

Of these.”

There is, as Horatio might have remark- 9
ed, had Hamlet ever given him a chance
to open his mouth, more sense in what|

philosophic lines than in most of what
has gone before.



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Apricot Juice a

Anchor Evap, Milk—16-oz
.29 per tin

am

-—_



96 per 1-lb. tin.

$2.24 per 2% Ib. tin
Skimmed Milk 40 per lb













TOE THE LINE IN SMART SHOES

are the Best

Anchor Rich Milk Powder—

Anchor Rich Milk Powder—


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

24, 1951



Entering And Wounding
Sessions Case Adjournec:

Further hearing in the case in which Therol! Sta

Harts Gap, Christ Church,

ton of

is charged with e7 g .he

dwelling house of Mrs. Lyris Weatherhead ai the Garrison

and wounding Mrs. Dorothy
adjourned at the Court of

Paynder on September 25, was
Grand Sessions yesterday by

Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor until today.

Course! in the case are Mr. E. W. Barrow for Stanton and
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, for the Crown.
Stanton is appearing before the Court on a three count in-
dictment. On the first count he is charged with entering the
dwelling house of Mrs. Weatherhead at the Garrison with
intent to commit a felony. On the second count he is charged
with wounding Mrs. Paynder with intent to maim or dis-
figure her and on the third count he is charged with simple

wounding.

mitted on September 25.

Yesterday's hearing was marked
by heated arguments between de-
fence and Crown counsel and at
one stage of the trial, defence
counsel was threatened with being
committed for contempt of court.
Justice G. L. Taylor adjourned the
hearing at 6.15 p.m. after Mr.
Barrow — defence counsel—had
addressed the Jury on the case.

First Witness

First witness called the
prosecution was Mrs. _ Lyris
Weatherhead who said she lives
at “Shot Hall Cottage”, the Gar-
rison. On September 24, she had
at her house a boarder. About
10.45 p.m. the same day she went
to bed.

The boarder was Mrs. Paynder
and she was in a bedroom facing
the north,

Several times during the night
she heard the dog barking. About
1 to 2 a.m. on September 25 she
heard a screaming. She got out
of bed and went to Mrs. Piynder’s
room and they had a conversation.
Mrs. Paynder showed her a brick
which was on a pillow on he bed.
She also saw a cut on Mrs.
Paynder’s head.

Dr. Skeete was contacted and
tthe Police notified. After the
Police wer notified two detectives
arrived at the house with the
accused,

The accused was taken into Mrs.
Paynder’s room, but Mrs. Payn-
der said she couldn't identify the
man.

Cross examined by Mr. Barrow,
Mrs. Weatherhead said that the
accused was brought to her house
about 15 minutes after she was
in Mrs, Paynder’s bedroom. She
noticed that the accused was wear-
ing a white shirt which was torn.
She did not mention anything
about the shoes the accused was
wearing. She never told the
accused that she would like to
blow his brains out. No clothes
were left in the yard on the night
that Mrs. Paynder was attacked.

Windews Open

Mrs. Dorothy Paynder said that
she was staying at Mrs. Weather-
head at “Shot Hall Cot age,”

for

Garrison on September 24. On
that night they retired to bea
closing the house, but leaving

some windows opened.

About 1.30 a.m. to 1.45 a.m. on
September 25 she awoke af.er re-
ceiving a hard blow on the head.
She shouted “Thief! Thief!” and
saw the: figure of a man wearing
f white shirt going through the
window. Her head wag “heavy”
and there was a cut on her head.
She called Mrs. Weatherhead and
told her something. Detectives
la.er brought a man, but she could
not identify him.

To Mr. Barrow: Mrs. Paynder
Said that no out servants came
into her room after she cried. She
thought that it was imposcible for
a man to get in‘o her bedroom
through the window. She nevér
had a disagreement with anyone
in the house. She had not gone
to bed with a brick on her pillow.

Man Caught

Police Constable Griffith told the
Court that on September 25 about
1.55 a.m. he with Police Constable
Murrell went out on duty. He
went in the direction of the Gar-
rison Hill and Murrell in the
direction of Bush Hill. When
he had reached the Electric Co.,
he saw in the distance walking
very fast a man looking back go-
ing up to the Drill Hall. When
the man saw him he began to run
away and he chased the man. The
faccused when caught said that he
could run or fly if he wished. He
took the accused to Mr. Weather-
head's residence. While on his
way to Mrs. Weatherhead’s resi-
dence, the accused said he had
been to a party in Beckles Road
and was returning home to Harts
Gap.

At Mrs. Weatherhead’s place,
Mrs. Paynder said she could not
Identify the man as she never
Saw the man’s face.

Dr. Skeete arrived at Mrs.
Weatherhead’s place and they took
the accused to Hasting’s Police
Station,

To Mr. Barrow, Griffith said that
the window of Mrs. Paynder's bed-
room is about 24 inches long and
three feet wide. Mrs. Paynder
said that the attacker wore a white
shirt which she saw while he was
going through the window.

Statement Corroborated

Police Constable Murrell cor-

roborated the evidence of Con-

The offences are alleged to have been com-

stable Grifhth. Police Constable
Ashton Marshall told the Court
tha. he went to the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead and made investiga-
tions. This was about 7.45 a.m, on
Setember 25. The accused mace
a statement to him which he took
down in writing.

Giving medical evidence, Doc-
tor Harold Skeete s id that on
September 25, 1951, about 2 am.

he went to the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead and examined Mrs.
Paynder.

Mrs. Paynder had a wound on
the right region of the sealn about
1% inches long running down to
the Fone of the skull, There wos
however no fracture of the skull

This wound required one stitch
and later the same day Mrs.
Paynder came to his office and
there he gave her an_ iniection.

On September 29 he removed the
stitch.

Asked by Mr. Reece what could
have ciused the wound, Dr.
Skvete said that a brick could
have caused such a wound. The
brick would| have to be pprlied
with a certain amount of force.

Police Constable 38° Fite Grif-
fth attached to he Centr 1 Station
said on Septembey 25 about 12.55
p.m. the accused made a stetement
to Police Constable Marshall at the
€.7.): Marshall reaq he «t>te-
ment to him and he said that it
was true and correct.

Police Constable Gill
September 25 he went to
Weatherherd’s house and
handed to him a large red brick.

Charges Outlined

Addressing the jury Mr. Bar-
row outlined the charges of the
accused to the jury. He then
reminded the jury that if there
was a doubt, that doubt must be
given to the accused. The duty
ef the prosecution was to prove
the case to the hilt — that is,
beyond any reasonable doubt
that the accused was the person
who went into the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead and attacked Mrs.
Paynder who was sleeping in a
bedroom in that house. There
was no doubt that Mrs. Vaynder
was wounded.

said on

Mrs.
“he

Also, there can be no doubt that
the person who entered the dwell-
ing house was the person who
wounded Mrs, Paynder and tried
to throttle her. In this case,
they — the jury — had te decide
whether the accused was the
person who entered the house,
‘he accused was going to his
home peacefully whey two
policemen accosted him and took
bim to the house of Mrs.
Weatherhead where Mrs. Paynder
when confronted with the ac-
cused said that she covla not
identify the man who came into
her room while she was sleeping.

There were statements made
by the accused and they should
be able to judge whether the
accused was telling the truth. No
real evidence was given as to the
condition of the window in which
the accused went in and out of
the bedroom. Mrs, Paynder told
the court that it was impossible
for a man to get through the
window yet a man made good
his escape through the same
window. The accused was not
charged with breaking and enter-
ing. for the window was left
open. The investigations carried
eut by the Police proved nothing.
A police Constable visited the
house of Mrs. Weatherhead, yet
no finger prints or foot prints
were taken and nobody identified
the accused as the person who
went ints Mrs. Paynder’s bed-
room.

Nothing Proved

The Police have proved no.hing
and yet they put a man before
them, 12 sensible men of the
world, and asked them to con-
vict him on the charges brought
up. Two police constables have
been awarded commendation cer-
tificates. The Commissioner
awarded the cer.ificates to thesc
men only because they ran up the
Garrison Hill and arrested a man
they saw walking peacefully on
his way home. The fact that
before the King had_ elected to
bring evidence against the ac-
cused these men were rewarded
with commendation certificates
makes the whole conduct of the
case irregular.

In ending his address Mr. Bar-
row submitted that owing to the
discrepancies in the case, the

demeanour of the prosecution wit-



9,000 Get Old
Age Pensions

IV BRITISH GUIANA

are

THERE atout 9.000 people
who receive Old Age Pensions iu

British Guiana, said Capt. Ivor
R. B. Robinson, Secretary of the
Poor Law Commissioners in charge
of the Social Assistance Depart-
ment which is responsible for
Public Assistance and Old Age
Pensions.

Capt. Robinson is now spending
a short holiday here prior to re-
turning to B.G. at the end of the
month. He arrived from England
a week ago accornapanied by his
wife after a six-month holiday
and is staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Gregg Pilgrim at Bullens, St.
James.

He said that the Old Age Pen-
sion Scheme in British Guiana
Started im 1945. The age is 65 and

BARBADOS

EGG

BIG
”



SOME people are complain-
ing that they cannot get eggs
but hors is the evidence of a

pensioners receive $5.09 a month good effort by a hen of Mr.
in Ges:getown and £3.59 im ie L. Gibson of King Street, St.
cowry dlstricts. Michael, who must feel very

“There is one feature peeu ior happy if this egg is an exam-

to British Guiana in comparison
with the West Indies and th ¢ is
institutional relief which is cer-
tralised in Georgetown,

“There are about 600 peo»!

the Almshouse, 70% of whom si hen of the strain of a Black

aged and infirm. Minorca and Rhode Island
“In comparison with 20 1 ‘ Red.

ago, in the age group over 6°

years. there are about 60—70%

me-e of the neon live 4c- a R

and that is due to the effects o Loading um

improved medical treatmen* om

the DDT campaigr whirh hac
down malaria to a great extent”,
he said.

Poor Rvi'et Set Up

Speaking of their Poor Relic! (ne Himmelman Supply Company tions for the ballot writes the number of the voter
set up, Capt. Robinson saict’ oy Nova Scotia, is now at Barba- At the hour fixed for the on the counterfoil only of the
“There are about 2) assist nce dog loading 3,000 cases of Mar in opening, the Presiding Officer Fallot paper. He then places a 5 ~
districts in the colony of British Doorly rum for Halifax. and Poll Clerk, in the presence tick or some other mark on the , usson
Guiana and all aid to ronsioner She arrived here from Halifax of candida.es, their agents or CoPv of the register against the
2 granted by the local to-=l ¢ via British Guiana on Thursday any electors present, will open Number of _ voter to denote ae | b.
quardians, Lacer ea and jis expected to leave port for ; og ake sure /? or she has received a ballot "
there is. one civil servant and tne pyalifax Bh Monday. hae on ae oe sig Oe Te ane paner LUXURY TOILET -
remainder ire private citizens ap- phoard a shipment of rum from 6+ other paners inside snd the We stamns the ballot paper n.
pointed by the Governor British Guiana which she is also — the pox will be locked ans the | °° oVeial mark and hands SOAPS |
Capt. Robinson is well known in taking to Halifax, acy kept by the Presiding Omeor voter . e
ue. avons PP RES, Spee O.K. Service V. is paying her fiimediately the box is lock Making The Mark Wii ly
sentec -G, at football in the tri- gyre olat arbe ‘ She is : . baie etal aan eit Vic voter now goes 0
angular tournaments in the eariy atinoeted So Reotn Eeaiv’ ee the Presiding Officer will call y ! ter now goes into one LINDEN BLOSSOM ¢ BLUE HYACINTF’

thirties at home, in Trinidad and

n Bareed is also-on his tirst visit to che
in Barbados : : . ,

A . island, and has a crew of e'ght
During the Second World War, Canadians a

he served overseas with the Carib-
bean Regiment and afterwards
took a two-year course in England
at the London School of Econo-
mics.



An 88-tonner, O.K. Service V.;
usually trades between Canadian |
and American ports with general |
cargo,
usual run to take rum from the

ple of the production he gets.

The egg which weighs 45,
ounces and is 6% inches in
circumference, was layed yes-
terday morning and is from 2

For Halifax

THE motor vessel O.K. Service
V., one of the four ships owned by

She diverted from

her

ADVOCATE

ee

95,600 Can Vote
On December 13 »

BARBADOS goes to the polls from 7 a.m
Thursday, December 13. As a result of registration under |
the provisions of the Adult Suffrage Act for the first time in

the history of the island. 95,600 people will be able to cast |

their vote.

Mw Mr. &. A. Chase, Supervising Officer of the Elections, told |
the Advecate yesterday that according to the 1946 census |
tnere were 102,642 people over the age of 21 who were
eugible to vote. Of these 7,042 had been interviewed, but |

hau refused to be yegistered, leaving a total of 95,600 regis-

|

tec cu,
« propeiwon of 58%
Wineth an @loclow
Thursday, December
thing will be new,
Gone will be the

ls, every

motor cars with slogans and brass form provided for the purpose

bands,

that

voces k

the loudspeakers

blared their appeals for

begging for votes tor their to the Polling Station,
candidate or begging him not to Clerk in turn checks his or

over
vote for a particular candidate.
Correct Station

If this voter has firs. consulted

polling station to which they have
been assigned.

as*soon as the

appear on that particular Station ing Officer or
Clerk sitting at his side, the tick-

the polling et given him at the door,

The Presiding Officer then calls |

If wut

they are keen enough to go early seription of the voter as stated in

then they will see the prepara- the

Votors’ List or not,
Having arrived at

sta ion they will find a Presiding

officer and two Poll clerks.

the electors to vote, Candid>tes
may appoint agents for the -
pose of watching proceedings ot



Xmas Gifts x

His wife, the niece of Mr. ;
Bas West Indies to Canada. ,
Gre Pilgrim and Mr. O. A. : : . ‘
Pilrrim, is a Mistress of the The ree Supply —— that vill he appreciated
Bishop’s High School, the leading eich hina nae ioe “Ox WGift Sets in Presentation
secondary school for girls in Brit- Mf or r $0 “O.K Service vil > KX Boxes by
ish Guiana. While in the U.K. this eyace ne “YARDLEY”

year, she was one of British Gui-
ana’s representatives at the Over-
seas Conference of the British Red
Cross Society.



Cane Crop
Doing Well

Heavy rains in the past few
weeks have affected some of the

areas told the Advocate yesterday.

One pianter from St. Thomas
said that owing to the late cutting
of the last cane crop, the ratoons
had suffered and some people were
now cutting and selling theirs.
Only that morning he had seen
a planter cutting down a whole
field of them to be sold.

Mr. P. B. Walker Manager of
Castle Grant, St. Joseph, said thut
from January to the present time,
the rainfall figure was 103 inches,
the highest for the same period
during his time. Their canes were
very good but he did not expect
the crop to come up to. the
standard of the last.

Asked what he thought about
the island’s production of sugar

They now
and
“TH” and

U.S. LABOUR NEEDS °52 »
Mr. F. ©, CATCHPOLE, O.B.E.,
crops, some planters from the rural Labour Adviser to the Comptroller
Weltare,
leaves Barbados by air for Jamaica
on Tuesday the 27th of November.
He is to take the chaif.at a mee.*
ing of the Regional Labour Board,
which will be attended by repre- |
sentatives of all the
Indian Governments.

Among the subjects for diseus- |
sion will be the requirements of
the United States of America for
West Indian labourers in 1952,
the allocation of vacancies between

for

“vir’.

“VI” were

last summer,

Development and

the different colonies.

“POLYRIVER”’ BRINGS

have “Ty”, ““¥", “vr

“O.K, Service “Ir.
lost during
the last war and the “O.K. Service
Yr’ was 's’

O.K, Service VI and O.K. Service
VITT have made calls to Barbados
Captain Leary is a part owner in
the Company.

British West |
|

and |

7 Kinds for Ladies
4 Kinds for Gentlemen
K Prices from $3.24 to $12.00
By “EVENING IN PARIS’
, 5 Kinds for Ladies
Prices from 7/- to 15/-
By “BRONMLEY”
3 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $1.92 $2.60
By “MAX FACTOR”
7 Kinds for Ladies
Prices $3.70 to $20.25
By “DU BARRY”
2 Kinds for Ladies
and $2.68






K Prices $2.40

Also:
Cutex Nail Sets 4/- and 7/6
Manicure Sets in Leather
‘ Case $10.00
Comb, Brush
Sets $7.20;
and $15.00
Comb and Brush
Sets 10/-

Ladies’ Uair Brushes in
Cello Boxes, Asst. Colours.
Prices 4/6; 6/6; 9/-
Gent's Brush Sets
10/6 and 18/-
| Baby Brushes and Sets
| Werices: 4/-; 7/6; $1.85; $2.07;

| $3.00; and $3.36.
Powder Puffs in Cello Boxes
Prices 2/9 and 4/3,

and
$8.40;

Ladies
Mirror

Ladies’

“ 4? ti
next year, Mr, Walker said that WHITE PINE Fe eee eee 4
ie what he id see, the island = -yyurp chartered Saguenay Ter™- “Yardley's” Body Powder
ad a bat? ea of ona at inals’ Polyriver arrived from| WY Lavender $2.52
Cea rey tote aoe had Montreal yesterday with 178,000 April Violet $2.52
begun to plant canes for the 1953 f€&* Of white pine lumber, 1,092 Bond Street $2.68

crop,

They had‘completed their plant-
ing of potatoes, but as to what
yield they would obtain from the
potato and yam crop they could not
say, on account of the heavy rains

they had been having,

Mr. L, O. Wood, Manager of
Vaucluse Plantation, St. Thomas,
said that their cane crop was
again good, but they had lost a lot
of ratoons, These had been affected
by the heavy rains. The yam crop
was good and as a matter of fact
they were quite ready to sell the
yams. The spring potatoes on the
other hand had complely failed
because of late planting, The corn,
crop was in his opinion, not at all
Voters’ List or not.

He expected that their cane crop
would be just as good as it had}
been this year.

nesses while on the stand and |
that there was no identity proved,
the accused should be acquitted of
the charges brought against him
by the Police.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor
the jury

General, will address
when the trial resumes to-day.








Checked Org

CHECKED VOILE in White only—36” wide—vd. $1.20




CHECKED ORGANDIE in shades of Lemon, Green,
Helio—36” wide. Per Yd.

PLAIN ORGANDIE in shades of Light Blue, Saxe,
Green, Lemon, Peach and Navy. Per Yd. 88e. & 85e.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10,11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

andies and Voiles



/
\
'

i
,

bags of flour and about 20 tons of

general cargo for Barbados.
Polyriver is expected to leave
Barbados for Trinidad at midday

race horse Just By Chance owned
by Mr: Norman Elias. Just By

today. She will be taking down |

Taleum 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-



Ui tms number 55,114 are females and 40,486 males
females to 42%
soes to vate ou the Polling Station, but before he
is admi ted he must
Presiding Officer with a cert
teelb..nds, the to his

The voter must first disclo'e his |
the very highw~ys and hedges, he identity to one of the Poll Clerks a .
political touts who mauled him ail who will be siting at the entrance Savouries, Soups, Stews and a

name
hands the voter a ticket on whict
is writ.en the number
the many posters stuck up all over opposite the voter’s name on
the island he or she will know the Voters List,

At the same time the Poil Clerk
If they have not, tcxs off
they will be turned away from 4nd indicates whether
egeh wrong one they visit in turn
Election Officers then goes to the Presiding Officer's
have checked whether their names table and presents to the Presid-

of the compartments in the Poll-
mark

wen
way

S he

Xone ithe ,
back

way

ballot box in the presence of the

| Presiding

then
ing Station,

PAGE FIVE





The food for family
FITNESS





to 6 p.m. on





|

males.

furnish the



fhieate

appointment on a special

Ticket Issued The Vitamins in the food you
eat are not always sufficient
little Marmite added to

variety of Sandwiches,
help to make up for the
deficiency. Marmite contains
Vitamin B, essential for build-
ing up resistance to disease,
and is particularly good and
tasty for growing children
Delicious
toast.

The Poll an
her
with the Voters’ List anc
appearing
the
hot

on buttered

that list
voter
voter

the
the
The

name on

male or female

the

second Poll

MARMITE

—E VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT





the number. name and de matte xe
> ask for -

copy of the register and

2 Freee




»ition and there makes his





against the name of the] — ae
candidate or candidates for whom
intends to vote The voter] a
that his vote is concealeq| @
» Sut so that the official mark on | ‘
the back can be seen Leaving | B. WELCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN
lhe compartment the voter goes s: IT’S HERE AGAIN
to the Presiding Officer ‘
avlds the folded paper in such a a” PURINA MILK CHOW
as to show him the officia) | ”
mark at the back, and then places e xf :
paper, still folded, in the a H, Jason Jones & Co., Ltd—-Distributors





Officer He or she
immediately quits the Poll-

@ On Page

a OUR XMAS TOY BAZAAR IS NOW OPEN
AND THIS YUAR THE ASSORTMENT IS

F
BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER.

WE COULD NOT POSSIDLY, WITHIN THE SPACE AT OUR DISPOSAL,
GIVE YOU ANY ADEQUATE IDEA OF THE TRULY WONDERFUL

>
;

4
.
j
.

RANGE OF - - -

TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES, ETC |

Chance will be going on to British
Guiana where she is expected to
take part in the B.G. race meeting

beginning on Boxing Day.






COME
ONE
COME







ALL

CALL IN TO-DAY
FROM THE FINES



Morny Tale & Body Po

Sandalwood, French Fern etc.

VANITY CASES &

COMB & BRUSH SETS

| also

XMAS_ PRESENTS

Presentation Sets by Max Factor, Yardley’s, Eliz-
abeth Arden, Cusson, Morny Bath & Toilet Soaps,



nants.

e
BRUCE, WEATHERHEAD

The lumber came for Messrs.
Plantations Ltd. and Messrs. J. B.| &{ LTD.
Leslie & Co., Ltd. Polyriver is
consigned to Messrs. Plantations \ Head of Brovd Street.
Ltd. \BEEFZASG SASS





AND SELECT
T RANGE OF

wder in Gardenia, Jasmin,

BEAUTY MIRRORS

GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES



KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

NOW ON DISPLAY IN OUR SHOWROOM. |

COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF -
YOUR INSPECTION IS CORDIALLY INVITED.

Among hundreds of offer cifts for Children you will find - - -

MECHANICAL TOYS
BREAKDOWN TRUCKS
PEDAL FIRE ENGINES
PEDAL MOTOR CARS

“MECCANO” SETS—Sizes 0 to 10
LEAD SOLDIER SET
LEAD 700 SETS

TRICYCLES, AND BICYCLES




TEDDY BEARS & SOFT TOYS _ “DINKY” TOYS—AIl Kinds
DOLLS’ TEA SETS 1 DOLLS’ PERAMBULATORS
CARPENTERS’ TOOL S&T? RUBBER TOYS AND DOLLS
LR. BALLS AND BALLOONS DOLLS’ HOUSE FURNITURE

TRUMPETS—Tin and Plastic
PUSH TOYS—with Bel!
AND TH

We also have - - -

PLASTIC TOYS AND
XMAS, CRACKERS,

NOVELTIES, XMAS
“MAS-GREETING TAGS,

WOODEN POP GUNS
“TRIANG” TODDLE BIKES

S¥TS.—Clockwork and Electric

TREE
FANCY

DECORATIONS
WRAPPING

PAPER, FANCY TINS!L CORDS AND WRAPPING TAPES.







THE ABOVE, ARE JUST A FEW OF OUR SPECIALLY
IMPORTED XMAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL

VISIT WILL ENABLE

} YOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE at

CHOICE OF GIFTS AWAITS. YOUR SELECTION.

PAY US AN EARLY VISIT AND BRING THE CHILDREN.

HARRISON'S

—
JS — ae







THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS
BROAD ST.


PAGE. SIX
GAMBOLS

f''D LOVE TO GO TO
AMERICA GEORGE

CAN

T

| HAVE A NEWLS

FUR COAT THIS WINTER’
SP FF

WOU DON'T LOVE ME

LIME YOU USED 10

ANY TAIh
THAT | CAN AFFORD

BARBADOS ADVOCATE




it; meals



When headaches start —

due to worry, overwork, over in-
| dulgence—be smart, take Alka-
Seltzer right away. Sparkling
effervescence makes Alka-Seltzer
pleasant-tasting, helps its pain-

‘ HEADACHES
while they're slight!

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951



FRES® Hy i

c
@ ea

Quick! —put a few drops
o@ Vicks Va-tro-nol uj
each nostril. Irritation is
soothed, your nose“opens
up” and you breathe



~~
HAMM = SECOND AT ASCOT
STHRD AT KEMPTON —\ TRING
tal GAYES GOT SOMETHING

GAYE, PUT ME TEN SHILLING BUT WE O:ON'T

ON THE SAME HOR -YOU BACKED THE SAME (
HORSE THAT | 01 AND 1}
eee N°A _ | CHANGED
w > eae pt

_———

es Te : j 4
Poel

OCORGE 7 Fa WHAT AN E/TRAORDINARY
4s = OINCIDE NC t you've
+ BROKEN. mY DREAM

ec

WY NOSE

Uw

JUS" GOING TO PUT
BET On

OU
~ [)

HAT HE MATTER 7 WHAT'S
WRONG 7?
YOU CANT LeT so
ANYONE SEE YOU : ih
!
i



(OW DEAR — THEY'VE!
BADLY SCORCHED

BOMETHING 1S |
BURNING - HELP .

BAYES UNDIES ” >]




BROADWAY DRESS SHOP |

Christian Science |
SALE OF DRESSES





Reading Room

1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

(Broad Street)

|
HOURS; 10 a.m.--2 p.m
ns ; ‘ Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays
62 Dresses at half of the Original Price 10 a.mi.—1l2 o'clock Saturdays
Skirts, Shorts, Blouses \W) At this Room the Bible and
|W) the Christian Science text-book
| Science and Health with key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER

EDDY may be read, borrowed,
or purchased

i, Broad St., Tel: 3895 VISITORS ARE WELCOME )

| BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

is cs m aa a lates SS
ROOT CCS OIRO IOI IOe LE PSSOPSSSS PSS POSS OSS SSDP FSSSE PEPSI A ‘x

FERGUSON TRACTORS

e
WITH THE

FERGUSON system

The friend of both the small and Large Plantation Owners alike.





%
This Trattor, the price of which is only a fraction of that of P 3
a full “Prack” Tractor— © ‘ee s
be >
. = %
Â¥
3 ce meaue! | COURTESY
s
x}
$ %
; on an amazing job of Ploughing and is at home either in the %
» field or on the road. j x
% : et po he a - wre { % ever you wash!
@ hese world-wide famous Tractors are also becoming increas- |; ~ oe radily beens © uch t
% ingly popular herve and are doing fine work \ ROBERT THOM x | uate really keeps you fresh, som panes.
y $
4 . - , > *
% We invite you to inspect this truly worderful machine and LIMITED YI
8 let us arrange for a demonstration for you—ploughing, haul- |} |
@ ‘ng, Manure spreading, grass-cutting or what you will | Agents ¢
«
POST C COC OOUTCO OCA 9599500096506

4 |
O6604, SOOO 4 > >
POOSOOT OT OOSS GOOG GO QOSE SOG GS SFI SSD Sian iiteetijens



fuse LIFEBUOY TOULET §

It’s simple to keep fresh from morning to
night —just use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap when-
Its rich, deep-cleansing

| Use Lifebuoy regularly, and stay fresh the |}NeSe
whole time! SRS

> FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS- 4LIVAYS






ili again! Va-tro-nol
«illing analgesic go to work freely again! Va

odten a prevent bad

a eva colds flu. «

Alka-Seltzer








—the food for growth

V snes is a concentrated food containing malt extract,
specially refined fats, egg, sugars (including glucose),
and orange juice, with the addition of mineral salts
and vitamins. Children thrive on Virol because it
provides the food essentials for strength, vitality and
a sound constitution.







Fs eae aR 5
_ eyes often used to smart and
ache after a day's work. Sometimes
even had to stay late to get finished.



At the Club Jim said:
probably suffering from a touch of



XS

Se I took Jim’s advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dirt

| “No eye strain now!” I said to Jim
| aad germs, toned up cye muscles.
\

later. “Thanks to you—and Optrex!
I'll never be without it again.”

_ PROTECT YOUR EYES xxzh

FREE! in each
tifieally



e 2

> ;
* 3

Ge)









Britain's mores Oxford
makes motoring news!
LEADSWAYINLOW-COST [0

“Quality First’’ motoring





Built to meet world-wide
demand for a universa) car that
is economical to operate,
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cruises continually at high
speed without stress. The
Morris Oxford is one of
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world-appeal cars.

PLENTY OF ROOM when necessary three
can be accommodated in the back’ seat.
The one-piece front seat provides passenger
with lounge-easy room and the driver
with unimpeded comfort.



HOW IT IS BUILT © Mono-con-
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built as one unit for greater
strength.

“Bonderized" before painting. ‘This prevents rust

} . J

| VICTORY OVER RUST 1) Morris Bodies are
| and gives permanence to the fine coachcraft finishes.
|






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They're Simply Delicious
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Diabetics can enjoy Crawford’s Cream
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1 OFFICE 4493 WORKSHOP 4203
PARTS DEPT. 4673
NIGHT 4125

|

& Co. Ltd.



























SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951



t

Parliament

, LONDON. ‘
Particular importance attaches JAMAICA is

to the Tories “Ginger” Committea = oe rom
set up last week under the Chair- re ary 29,
manship of Lady Huggins, details "Y°-¢8Y

Jamaica Tour

expected to tour
January 17, to
next year to play two

inte, colonial cricket

the country. connection with the s
It would be wrong, however, to have been going on at Kensington

another : that “big business” will
have al! the hearings to the

exclusicn of other less prosperous dene quite satisfactorily

munity have a worthy champion
in Lady Huggins herself.

But at the same time it will be
possible through the workings of The Association agreed to employ
the two Committees to xpress four men to work conjointly with
for instance the views of the the Pickwick C.C, in doing the
Sugar growers whose produce is work,
@n exceedingly large part of the
revenue of the Caribbean terri-
“tories. Local opinion on develop-
/ment schemes will find an outlet
for expression as will comments
upon the need for increasing
dollay allocations to enable trade
with Canada to be stepped-up.

The meetings of the two Com- the
mittees, which will work parallel
with each other will, it is
expected, take place at the com-
mencement of each Parliamentary

Session. But, if for any reason
» it is necessary to call additional
meetings, these could be arranged
at short notice.

; Lest West Indians and Baham-
» ans become too enthusiatic it
» is nerecsary to point out, that
» Lady Huegins’ group will in no

Oval Under Repair
Mr. Kidney while on the subject
of grounds, told the Association
that the Pickwick C.C. had to use
Harrison College's grounds to
play their last match because of

expense amounted to $47.03. ee

Association
expenses,

would meet

Inniss moved that the Association
pay half of the expenses incurred,
The motion was seconded by ..
Mr. A, DeLisle Inniss but the
motion got no other support.
Voting against were Mr. E, A, V

F. A, Hoyos,

who are members of the West

S. OC. Gittens Mr. Noe! irce
Indies sub-committee. They will Menta ep eecee











in aging
repairs thet Motor Company.

for draining and regarding the but would also further the export
Oval. He thought the work was drive
ficial
He also drew to the Association’s assembly abroad,”

Oval to be done and the Pickwick half of Britain’s yearly
C.C., ground staff had complained nearly
that it was too much work for large proportion of the
them to do within a specified time, trucks.

ment in this field.
; The Party will
Williams, Mr. T. N. Peirce, Mr. with its programme of ereciing
new

way dictate policv. This will ‘Present at the meeting were families and removing houses from
be the prerogative of Mr. mr. F. A, C. Clairmonte (Chair- CONgested areas to
Smithers and the other M-Ps., man), Mr. J. M. Kidney, Mr, Out spots.

W. Indies And January 17—29 Morris, Austin
‘tkely Dates Of Niotor Cos. To

Amalgamate

LONDON, Nov. 23. je

Britain's two biggest

Director of the Austin

Today's announcement said that

and be

particularly bene-
to the

manufacturing and

output of

half million cars, and a

—U.P.

Barbados

most claimant
community and it
proud of its record of achieve-
press forward
houses for working

properly laid

The Manifesto also covers heads







names in p<

nation’s the

Take Candidates
On Ability

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



m=, Vv. &
GRIFFITH SAYS of Income Tax
tme
I appeal to you tonight from ee, Ms

ec bottom of

ive

“eT

ing lest
the St. Giles Boys’ School.
Griffith who is an Electors

Mr.

listeners to disabuse their minds
of any prejudice and passion and
take him and the other candidates
sheer ability and merit.

interests. Jamaicans ji i Fi Tutti ea
seit wecuiehs (tar this eee ee attention that there was other Nuffield and the Austin Empires He
that the poor and illiterate com- work us regards regrading the betweer them turn out nearly Day

that he
man because he had lived to see
that he
ably stand and offer his services
to the people of St. Michael in a
wider sphere than he had served
° them for the past eighteen years.

Labour Will Press
On With Housing

The

“T am

that can point his finger accus-
ingly at me as regards my moral
character.”

“If you, the electorate, do me
the honour of sending me to the @are
House as one of your representa-
tives,” said Mr. Griffith, “I pledge

you honest

whether it be for three,
any number of years.

own



, for remember

night

Speech, he said, by
was a

day

No Stranger

no stranger to you and
what makes me doubly proud, is
that now I come to
services
not one man unless he is going te
; Lubour Party is deliberately
the Oval being put under repair resolved to press forward with its
: * housing programme t the furthest
for the damaton 7 = “ig programme to the furthest
Barbados tour and ssible limit of its resources, This
E c was contained in the Party’s Mani-
He was wondering whether ; alee eae
g hether hw testo which was declared at their
politica] meeting last night in the

= 7 , steel shed at Queen’s Park

After much discuss ric * aia Ata
discussion, Mr, Eric The Party recognises that hous-
ing is one of the
needs in the

as a

conscience
truthfully represent
class est, to be honest enough to with-
draw and surrender ‘your’ seat.”
A further report of this meet-
ing will appear in a later issue



for a course
heart not to

t the polls on the 13th

practice and

on the pasture of

jump to the conclusion that any Stat ten past few weeks. Mr. the reason for the merger was the Association candidate seeking May, 1935, as a
particular section of the com. 2°. ™ idney, who laid the report conclusion that unified control election to the House of Assem- Auditor General’s
munity in the territories con- sae behalf of the Committee, said would not only lead to a more bly as a_ representative of the serving

cerned will benefit more than that it cost the Association $2,250 efficient and economic production, parish of St. Michael asked his

Department
Death

Nominacion
saying
proud young

begun his
will leave the
very
will

could honour-

His
has sety up a

cellency

offer my

there is Of Edt

legislator, ation to
mittee on
nical
the possibility

manufacture a_ lie,

The Director

earnest fearless, cour-











VOCATIONAL
TECHNICAL EDLt

proposals of the

Clerk
Office
ix years in this Depart-
ment he was transferred to the ' accordance with the directions
of Income Tox and
Duties and
1950, was promoted to the office
of Income Tax Inspector,

It is expected that Mr. Cobham |
Colony on
December in the S.S. Golfite and
arrive in the United King-
dom on 29th December.







the Governor
Committee under

witness the

ballot paper by

will be closed at |

the ee ae of the Director p.m. when the Presiding Officer
will audibly

and Tech-

examine
devising a
modified scheme at a lower cost.

Members of the new Committee to
b
mediately
beirr
prevent the
ditional ballot papers

Education,
(Chairman); The Deputy Director
of Education; The Financial Sec-

HARBOUR LOG

IN CARLISLE BAY
BRITAIN WILL WORK Sch Cyril FE. Smith

AND



FOR INCOME
TAX COURSE
Cobham, Inspector
Income
been

of training
United Kingdom, in Income Tax

- principles
that Mr. Colonial Income Tax Office

Tax

accepted

in the

at the

: , The
of which have already heen re- fixtures at Kensingt« n Oval ee one ee aot Acams has made it clear that if course which — is ene 4
vealed in the Barbodos Advocate ,, The Barbados Cricket Associa- Pak Di ae es rage eo he is “iven a working majority in begin on i4th January, 1952, is
For the first time the West Indies UO" decided at their meeting companies ee vee ° the House of Assembly he is going for ™eygeriod of about six months,
have what amounts to direct Y@Sterday to ask Jamaica to accevt © Lord Nuffield the 74-year-ola *® ™#ke the legislative session and imcludes a series of ‘ectures
representation in Parliament, {M@se dates. The team is expected founder of the Morris ‘Empire, "ve years. Before that, make based\ion the Board of Inland
Through the workings of Lady to arrive here either on January embracing four makes ‘of British sure that you have in the Hous@ Revenue training sylabus, paying
uggins’ committee and the efforts 14 or January 15, The days of the cars becomes Chairman of the ® blistering brimstone man like particular attention to those
Mr. Peter Smithers MP and /tSt match are January 17, 18, 19, £5,000,000 holding company, ™e fighting in there in your in- sectio&s which would be of value
he other members of the West 21 4m¢ 22 and those of the second His Deputy and Managing terest to Colénial Income Tax Depart-
[Bdian sub-committee inside the M#tch are January 24, 25, 26, 23 Director will be the man who _ This appeal was made by Mr. ments. The training also includes
ouse, the problems and progress ey ; 2 once worked for hi.. — Leonard Vincent Griffith to the large crowd a study of appropriate cases and
of the Caribbean territories and ae Association's Grounds Lord, now Chairman and Man- who attended the political meet- instructions on the subjects of
P the Bahamas will be kept before Committee also laid a report

‘double taxation’ and ‘back qauty’.
Mr. Cobham who ig 34 years of
age, entered the Civil Service in

95.600 Can
Vote

@ From Page 5

There are special provisions
for voting for those incapaci-
tated by blindness or other
Pplysieal cause or who are

uiable to read,

Tie Presiding Officer inquires
as to the cause whereby the
voler is incapacitated from

marking his ballot paper in
the usual manner, and on being
satisfied on the point asks him
or her for whom they wish to
vote. He must first however
take precautions against the
voter's reply being overheard
by anyone.

Ballot Paper Mar}xd

The Presiding Officer is then

in the Tequired by lew to mark the bal-
After lt paper (in the presence of the

request of any

yoter

20th ©
accompanied by a
an elector

if the latter i: not blind)

vf the voter and place it in the
= vullot box
in September >*
The Presiding Officer, at the

who has
blindness
caus® who ig
friend who is
in the polling division,

person
een incapacitated by
other physical

is AHowed to permit such a friend

to accompany the
e

reconsider the
Select
Vocational

Training and to
of

Com-

z + since service there, retary: The Colonial Engineer;
aeons aes mncere arena yea The Honourable Cc. Hutson
I further M.L.C., M.L.Mech.E.; Mr Cc. G.
lav ne Crawford, M.1.Mech.F
pledge that the ore 3, ag Ma Soe Dr Bruce | Keniléon
“your inter- 28nd Major C. Noott, T.D., B.A.

tary
yesterday,

ment in

ATION |

the, Presiding Officer

voter is
but those voter:
received
allowed = to

incapacitated
voting compart-
order to

varking of the

lector into the

The Poll

declare it closed. No
admitted after this time
who have already

ballot

record

their papers are

their votes

Subject to the right of such vote:

vlace his or her vote in the
the ballot box
sealed
declared

llot box is im-
upon the poll
closed so as to

introduction

Work on the Memoria! Plaque

for all those Barbadians who lost
their
g

lives in the 1939-45 war is
oing ahead, the Colonial Secre-
said

at a press Conference

4¢ 290

Asthma Mucus

Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and

Bronchitis poison your system, sap your

energy, ruin your health and weaken your

heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the proscrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through

the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The

very first day the strangling mucus is dis-
solved, thus givin,
and restful sleep.

injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely

free, easy breathing
‘0 dopes, no smokes, no

free f.om Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have guf-

fered for years. Mendaco is so successful
that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
breathing in 24 hours and to completely

atop your Asthima tn § days or money back
on return of empty package. Get Mendaco

: Mr. DeLisle Inniss, Mr, Eric like Responsible Government; Life Meera ae
decide what questions need be Inniss, Mr. “Teddy” Hoad, Mr. of the Legislature; the Legisla- WITH PAKISTAN OO gh gape lig dat bie
asked: what questions debated fF A. V. Williams, and Mr, F, A, “ive Council; local Government; LON N oe Adina S. M.V. Blue Star, Sch Burma D.,
from Ladv Huggins, and her Hoyos, (Secretary). Federation; Taxation; Private e wt DON. OV. 29. | sch Enterprise S. M.V, Lady Joy, Sch
helpers will merely come forth Enterprise; Nationalization; In- : Winston Churchill — assured ay eee MV Se eiacee eevee;
advice. which will be offered dustrialization; Employment; Cap- Pakistan’s leaders Friday that steema aire
from the vast store of knowledge ‘ > : ital Works; Wages and Cost of Britain will “work with them in Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net,
which they hava of the West ‘Ruth 99 Off Dock Living; Agriculture; Food and ‘future no less closely and cordi- Capt, Marshall, from British Guiana,
Indies and Bahamas. and the Fisheries; Education; Welfare ally than with Mr. Liaquat Ali Toniadlle bom Childe alse
need and opinions of the territor- _ STRIPPED of her sails, the hopes and Social Services. Khan in the past.”—(U.P.) 3.8. Lady Rodncy, 4,908 tons net, Capt
jes. Schooner Ruth came off dry dock he steel shed was packed with aoe ae eBlane, from St. Lucia, —

yesterday morning after spending workers of all classes and there STILL RITA’S HUSBAND ad jee Ae a ea ins
about two weeks undergoing re- were hundreds of people from all RIO, DE JANEIRO. ciaske. der British Guiana, ;
MECHANIC APPOINTED. P2!'s. Ruth got her sails torn in walks of, life outside the build- Ali Khan arrived here Friday MS. Bonaire, 1,857 tons net, Capt
bad weather when she was coming ing who remained until after mid- and told. the reporters he con- Bustenhuys, for Trinidad sa
Mr. Noel A. Seale, Grade “A” to Barbados on this trip. night, sidered that legally he is. still PASSENGERS | aeney % the
Mechanic, Seawell Airport, has Ruth will be fitted with a new The chairman of the meeting Rita Hayworth’s husband. Rue Ee duduatrantae
been appointed to the post of Set of sails, She is expected to was Mr. James A. Tudor and Ali Khan will remain here one from Montreal— Poe
Assistant Mechanic, Seawell Air- leave Barbados within a week for among the speakers were Mr. month studying the possibilities ms pay ns tae ae wet tn ‘plliot
rt, with effect from the 1st the Northern Islands. F. L. Walcott, Mr. J. Cameron of investing capital in Brazil. 5 ; Hebdie. A. C. Jack aus wite, 1.
lovember, 1951. Mr. Seals served 2 Mr, A. E. S, Lewis, Mr. (ULP.) Jaflva
fin the R.A.F. Ground Staff during ye W. Barrow, Mr. T. O Bryan, aoe From 4m os y and wife ¥..C. Cordby
World War II attaining the rank Rice Here Mr. M. E. Cox and Mr. G. H. £50,000 2 Am rn SOL YEP, 2G COR
of Sergeant. On demobilisation oud ORE. CEE Adams. Speaking of the increase in the price wife, F, A. Nightengale and wife, Shaw
he remained in the United ne ousand five hundre ags —— — of rice that will take place next year, and wife. 4 Z
Kingdom in order to undertake a of rice along with supplies of fire- “TROUBLESOME” ae. Winter. Cohaas jn his Nomination Day wrtam Mermuds: K. Bidlake, J. D
course in Electrical Engineering, Wood, charcoal, purple heart, PROBLEMS LIE terday suggesting that Government Fro.i Montserrat; A. Bea
and on its completion was greenheart, cedar, crabwood and should order to meet the shock, | Ffm Abtigwa: Bolithe
elected an Associate’ Member ‘of Paling staves arrived here on AHEAD OF JAPAN further subsidise, the itm by ‘spending grom’Deminies; T. Mason, M. &
5 $ A s should have rea re ny
~ the British Institute of Engineer- Thursday evening by the schooner WASHINGTON, Nov. 23. ‘50,000 m From St. Lucia: E, Cadetty, M, Mon-
ng, Sechmlnay, ; a Sate oe which called from the Washington Post predicted cme plat
r. Seale held his appointmen . zulana, ditorially Friday that as Japan Mr. V. B. Vaughn and Mr. McG. Web *
"bs Grade “A” Mechanic, Airport, | Mary M. Lewis took a berth in Cate its indepetidenbe “eethie John. In the: 1081 Raeciiens are etendin SEAWELL
y sinc v ay" , . sareenage yesterde rning ra gone d in the 1951 Elections are ing
since October, 1950. , i ecovatatinn Ee Badeadne tat blesome” problems in trade and 4s Independents and not for the tors Amber AL B.W.LA

cargo, She is
Schooner Pool,

SUGAR FOR U.K.

THE Harrison Liner Statesman
is here loading sugar for U.K. The

consigned to the

Matrons Promoted

Consequent on the retirement.
of Chief Matron Drakes from
Glendairy Prison, the following
promotions have been made with
effect from the 16th November
1951.

to be Chief Matron, L. CC. Con-

stant, Senior Matron to be first She is ~ consigned to
Class Matron. Dacosta & Co., Ltd.

| They'll Do It Every Time seek 6 tl



re
prospect.—-(U.P.)

REDS ACCUSE ALLIES

Statesman arrived here on Thurs- North Korea had cabled the United
E. V. Alkins, Ist Class Matron, day and is expected to clear port Nations an allegation that Allied
around Tuesday bound for London, forces had killed or
Messrs. death



lations with China are in

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid

OF ATROCITIES

starved to








GET A LOAD Gy





GY

HiS DOME STUCK IN GY
A DEEP FREEZE!OR

DID HE JUST GET OUT
OF THE MOTHBALL











SPEND THE REST
OF THE DAY
TAKING VITAMINS OR
UNDER THE SUN-
LAMP IN THE
FIRST-AID KOOMâ„¢



HE LOOKS LIKE HE JUST CAME \7

1 YA OOWN THE HATCH FROM THE | ZZ
OF MEDICINE HAT: = VZ\ WURRICANE DECK! IT WAS 4/7 |
#= I THOUGHT HE GOT HARDLY SPRINKLIN’ OUT: ZS BETWEEN

_I BET HE'S STILL GOT

HIS LONG UNDIES ON»
NOW HE'LL. | —", NOBODY SWIPES HiS











WASHING HIS HANDS,
GARGLING, AND
WATCHING THAT



— UMBRELLA, HE WON’T
= GET MUCH WORK
CONE s+ 5

Y











zo

ey Ch



THERE'S ONE IN
EVERY OFFICE ---:
GESUNDHEIT !!
THANX TO
PETE IBEL,
LONG ISLAND City,
N.Y











Flies and mosquitoes menace health.
Here, at your finger-tip, is a quicker
easier way of killing them—COOPER'S
AEROSOL FLYSPRAY. Just press the
button and the mist-like spray automati-
cally released is death to all flying insects
in the room. COOPER'S AEROSOL FLY-
SPRAY does not t foodstuff, is non-
poisonous, non-infammable and almost
odourless, in homes and offices
food stores, hospital wards, aircraft, farm
butidings—wherever there are files.

The large size Cooper's Aerosol Fiy-
“pray equalr in insecticidal effect. two-
thirds of a‘galion standard kmockdown
spray; the small size equals about one-
third of a gall.

COOPER, McDOUGALL @&
LORERESON LTD., BERKHAMSTED,
BERTS, ENGLAND,
Cam Be Obtained From —

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
Agents









Association Party as previously

Pathfinder, Fortrichepanse, Stella Marina,
Bemore, Antoniotto, Usodimare, Colombie, Jor
Changchow, Alcoa Puritan

Rovbank,
Gulfstream, Libreville, L

Compte, Bonaire, Fort Townshend, Tiber
tus, Victory Loan, Thodoxus, Chulmleigh,
Erato, Wanda and $.S. Sovac Bs

LIGHTNING



Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
LICHTNING’ is a fastener to be
relied upon. Look for the name on the
slider pull.

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,,

S. Eliseo.



reported



DAD:



A. Lewis,

From DOMINICA;

advise

for TRINIDAD;

Loide Haiti, Franc i

17,000 Chinese and North Lincoln Ellsworth, Pioneer Mail, Westra. Glerdinarie Jamoenial
Korean war prisoners.U.P. fia, Karsten Wang, Suzanne, Gunhild, For AWVTIGUA:
r ; Silver Walnut, ’ Uy, Ros mary Wigley
“ Thorunn, Thornild, Bonito, Rodes, Pose:- Marian Lake, Theodore
® don, Vampa, Washington, Rhodesia Star, Brown, Cecil Blake,
By Jimmy Hatlo Sunwalt, S. Wilfrido, Nueva Granada, Walter Bates

Atlantic Trader, wor JAMAICA:
Crm bell Barrow

for POERTO RICO
Miss Evelrn

rnett

for

reliability

Agents,

Elin

KSDAY
, Ellen Johnson,
%. Gittens, D. Murrell

Ravernir

that they can now communicate with th Dr. F. Simmons. A.
HONG KONG, Nov. 23. following ships through their Barbados From BRITISH GUIANA:
Radi al oe at Coast Station:— immons-Smith
lo _Peiping broadcast that “S"5 “Cedardale, Hornsund, S, Vito DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA
Rutenjell, Polycrest, Wanda, Gulfstream ON THURSDAY

Rapsey, Alex Tavernis

Violet Thorpe, Walter Davson, |

Arthur
Gittens,
Eunice
Spence |

Brathwaite, Mr






Louvehia

|
|
Lake, |

James
Savoury,

Benony



‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

(A subsidtary company of
Impertal Chemical Industries Ltd.)

LAND

MANNING & CO., LTD.

— AGENTS

















fasily carried anywher

4 @ @ from yourChem-
Mendaco ‘::"")"":
tee protects you.

Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever

Digestive Ey.
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After extensive researc!
De Witt's Laboratories have
serene De Witt'’s Anta
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roduct to their renowr
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Just dissolve one or twoon the
tongue ior prompt relies
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De Witt's Antacid Tablets
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freshness, In handy tear-off
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Standard Size, 24 Tablets
Economy Size, 60 Tabiet:

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No water needed
lsd



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PAGE SEVEN



- s
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POOK THAT
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iy

HISTORY

BARBADOS

Neville Connell MLA.





NEW NOVELS:

THE
THE

BLESSING —by
DUKE’'S DAUGHTER

Nancy Mitford :

—by Angela Thirkell

ADVOCATE STATIONERY





ee
——_——






PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.







The charge for announcements “| LE

Birt Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- FOR SA

eag ents, and. "mn Memosiam notices is

$1 90 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays

for r ber of words up to 50, and

. ber word on week-days and AUTOMOTIVE

4 per word on Sundays for each

® WO “CAR—Chryalte, foGa deean Welr thet hrysier Has been well main-

tained Apply C. B. Shepherd, Colleton

For Rirtnh Marrwge er Engagement | iyiuece. St Peter 24.11 S1—2n



an ts Carib



neeme

hargce

in

Calling the
is $3.0) for dny number of words

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

additional word.
between 8.30 and 4 p.m.,
Notices only after 4 p.m



IN MEMORIAM



Terms cash. Phor> 2506
3113 for Death



LINTON—tIn loving
nother Florence Lintor

memory of dur











dear
who departed

his life on Nov. 23, 1950
There you've gone to the Eterna!
Rest
Where Our Dear Lord Jesus lov
thee best
For in the Roll Call (Florence) was
iv name
Now freé from sorrow free from
pain
One year has passed since you “have
gone
But your loving memory still lives on
Dorris, Inez ichildren); Joseph, Helena
Fitz. Gerald Manfred, Ufi ejLn t
children)
24.11.51 1



FOKM RENT



HOUSES.

——_——_--



BUNGALOW
bedroom,

montt
ite CO

Furnished
at Dayrells Road
Write Box Q. C/o Adv

24.11.51-



Bungalow,
Re

nt
o-
2n



ROOM—One room suitable
Third floor 41 Tudor Street.

for
23 51
Lawrence Gap
furnished, 2
Apply: Holi
22.11.51

il
SOMERSET,
small cottage,
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wood fhext door





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office
Dial 3208.
2n

A

bed-

v-

2n



PERSONAL



The public are hereby
giving credit to any pertson of pe
whoimsoéver in my name as I do not
myself fesponsible for anyone contra
ing ony debt or debts
by a Written order signed

by me

warned against



et

in my name unless

SEIBERT LESLOYD WILLIAMS,

Fairfield Cross Road,
Tudor Bridge,
Michael, Barbados

24.11.51

st

2n



BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOO,
CO-EDUCATIONAL
Appliéations invited for
of, TWO Assis Teachers
teaching Subjects up to Higher
Standard
(a) Geography.
(hb) Mathematics

the po
pable
ertific




TOBAGO

et

at



Salary—-$2,160—-$2,880 (Degree Applicants

$1,440--$1,680 (Higher Certificate

with Distinction)

Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd Deeémbet,
art

Apply to
Mr. KENNETH REID,
Concordia, Tobago
24.11. 51-—6n



WANTED TO BUY

STAMPS STAMPS

All Kinds of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
OCIETY

8
No, 10, Swan Street.
21.11.51--5n

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

4 PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS

CANASTA completé with Cards
and Instréetions

GIFT PLAYING CARDS with
Barbados Emblem on ecac yo
Card, New Novels by the han’
dreds Window Glass and Cabinet
Makers Glase at—

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Me Ott

KOMERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
ELOWER BROAD STREET

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

Alcoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
20.11.51,—3n.

St. Leonard’s Annual
Church Fete

GPS, HOSTEL, Country Road
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24ih
3-6 p.m.
to be opened by

Lordship The Bishop
Stalls: Fancy, Tay, Fruit, Vegeta-
ble etc Refreshments on Sz
Games and Competitions
for the Young
Music by Adrian Howard and
“The Stardusters”
In Aid of
Leonard's Church



His



St Charities








ahaa MAAS

Poe,

i
CAR: One 197 American Chevrolet in
first class order. Apply to Auto Tyre Co.

Trafalgar St. Phone
20.11.51—4n
'
CAR~-One Morris 6 Cyl. only done
|
|
i
}



000 miles, in excellent condition, to be
reen at Redman & Taylor's Garage Lad
22.11.51—4n

miles ir.



| CAR—Prefect 10 HP.

GO condition, Owner driven

M. M. Séale. Tel. 3614—4351
21.11.51—4n



CAR—One
j 27 Model
condition

14 H.P. Standard Saloon,
M-1226, $1700,00. Excellent
Dial 4413, Wilson,

2. beatin bhi adn 5Si—In
“CAR_Drop-hedd Cotivertibie Ford V-e Drop-head Convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Going cheap. Apply:
Cole & Co., Limited Phone 4516.

23.11. 51—t.{.n



CAR Morris 8,
and Tyres new.
Reasonable price.
B'dos Foundry.

" CHRYSLER





Sports Model,
Good condition.
Apply: Val Gittens
23.11.51—4n

Batten,





(WINDSOR)
with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto-
matic Transmission Mileage 33,000 and

1947 Model

22.11. 51—12n
CA Ford 16, 1937, ov erhauled,
Bargain, Chevrolet 1937 whole or in parts
1) Morris 8 in good condition, Singer}
10, Standards 6 and Small 9 in parts

Garage









Tyres 500-18 little used, Contact C.
Tudor, Medie, Works, 77 Roebuck St
Phone 4937 20.11. 91—3n







MOTORCYCLE--One 2% hp. BSA.
Cycle in good condition. Can be seen
any day at thé Esso Servicenter

22.11, 51-—-2n

ELECTRiCAL

ELECTRIC
now on display.





TRONS: A large selection
Prices from $6.60 to



$22.54, Dial 3878, DaCosta & Co., Ltd.
Electrical Dept 18.11.51—6n

RAFRIGERA TOR; One = (Bleetrolux)
OM Burning Refrigerator in perfect
order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch,
Plantations New Building, Phone 8270,
or 3070 21 11.51—12n





INFRA-RED & VIOLET RAY APPLI-
ANCES. You can now treat yourself at
home for Rheumatism etc. Dial 3878 Da
Costa & Co., Ltd, Electrical Dept

18.11. 51—6n

MURPHY RADIOS—9 Valve







Sets and



6 Valve Sets, just received. Call and
see them before buying elsewhere.
22.11.51—4n.



One (1) ELECTRIC STOVE with Oven
good condition. Phone 2603.
23.11. 51—2n



TABLE STOVES: Just what you have
been waiting for, from $4.21 up. Dial 3878
Da Costa & Co., Electrical Dept.

18.11 51—6n

WIND CHARGER: Twélve (12) Volt
completé with 10 foot tower and 2 pro-
pellers in good working order. Dial
DaCosta & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept.

18.11,51—6n









POULTRY

PIGEONS--A few pairs of large utility
eross breeds of Runts, Carneau and
White Kings. Also two young hens.
Dial 2543, 24.11 51—In.

MISCELLANEUOUS

ANTLCREASE BORDERED SPUN:
Thirty-four attractive designs and colours
usually $1.86 ward reduced up to Satur-
day only $1.73 yard. Suggested not to
miss this bargain at KIRPALANI, 52
Swan Street. 24.11.51—1n,

Fr OOD-—By the ton, Black
man’s House, St, Joseph. Apply: Mrs.
John Lée, Telephone 95-247,

21.11 51—6n,















1 PLAY PEN—4 feet by 4 feet; Wall
Board Floor, -Mahon, Ladymeade Gar-
dens, démmotts Lane. —24.11.51,—In,

PERFUMES by Picot. Purse size vials
for the perfect “little” gift for only
72e, each, exclusively at The Turtle
Shop, Marine Hotel lobby.

%4.11.51—1n

PIANO—One Iron frame Es' Piano
ir perfect condition. Apply: HH. G.
St. Mill “Ypres,” 1st Ave., Beltevitle,
Phone 3224 for inspection

23.11, 51—3n.











WANTED
HELP







COOK—Head Cook or Chet required
for new Small First Class Hotel in
Tobago. Modern Kitchen. Write giv-
ing age, experfence and references
ARNOS VALE BEACH HOTEL, Tobago,
‘- Wi. —~24,11,51—3n.
JUNIOR LADY ASSISTANT for ow
amfice, Knowledge of typing essential
Apply_in person after 9 a.m, MOUNT
GAY DISTILLERIES LTD, Shepherd St.

23.11.5!-—2n







MANAGER--For Barbados Distilleries
Ltd, with knowledge of the manufacture
of Runt, Salary $250.00 per month and
unfurnished residence, Further remunera-
tion will be considered in the case of
ony applicant possessing exceptional
qualification Applications addressed to







the Secret will be received up to the
7th December, 22 11.51--5n
MISCELLANEOUS



BOTTLES--Clean empty nip bottles at
We. per dozen-deliver Colonnade Stores,
Nhite Park Road, 11,11.51—t. fon,







MACHINES—Old SeWifig Machines out
wf order Apply V. Vaughn Fairehild
St. or King’s St. 10 i St—Tn





| ANNOUNCEMENTS











SOPPS9SSSS POPPPPPS PPP ES OO.
x x $5 in goods and with your cash bill
. “= “| you get a guess-coupon: how many
2 NO i ICE x screws in a jar? You can win an
x ’ y EKCO radio. It certainly pays to Shop
* The HASTINGS ROCKS %]#t A. BARNES & Co., Ltd i he
SR F . 23.11.5t—t.f.n.
* will be closed to subscribers % a ee

= , .
* on SATURDAY, NOVEM- & NOTICE
. 9 i >
% BER 24th, from 3.30 p.m, to % | NEITHER the master nor the consignee
s 6.00 p.m. =5 | Will be responsible for any debt or debts
x sw | contracted by the crew of the M.V
% By Order of the Committee, Sins Becviee dising) her stay “in thie
‘ . CHARLES LIBARY, Master,
: G.C, ere aa MARTIN DOORLY & Co., Ltd.
. yr Consignee
% 23.11.51—2n & } 23.11.51—2n
.
seen r
OP PCLE PAA OPF OT

SOCEM POPPIES a TICE
AUBREY FITZ ALLAN BISHOP
Deceased

§ FURNISH TO-DAY

Christmas is on the

Way.

Cradles,
Bureaus $15
Morri

Furnit

Bedstends,
robes,
stands
other

rt is

Beds Ws ard-

up










» Portable TYPEWRITER,

x Iron KITCHEN SINK
50 Wardrobe and otiei
$3.60 to $40

SLs. WILSON
So SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

VOD



4 14, $4
TRUNKS,

GORI

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Aubrey Fitz Allan Bishop
who died in this Island on the 25th
June 1951, are hereby required to send
particulars of their claims duly attested

to the undersigned Barclays Bank;
(Dominion Colonial and Overseas) the
qualified executor of the will of the

| eased, at the office of the said Bank
{ d Street, Bridgetown, on or before
‘ day of January 1932, after which
| the said Bank shall .proe@éd to
, tribute the assets of the deceased
femong the parties entitled thereto
foe regerd only to such claims as
it

|

|

|

|



shall then have had notice of, and
jit will not be liable for the assets or
ny part thereof so distributed to any
person of Whose debt or eldim ft shall
not ha had notice

And | persons indebted to the
estate re requested to s¢cttle
indebtedness withortt delay

Dated © 3rd day of November

said
their





1951

BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION
COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)
By its Attorney

R. B. MeKENZIF
2.11. 51—4n





DEBENTURES—4%



aa

: 3
ae s ‘eon,
F
Taleed contains Verandah, Drawing

and Dining Rooms,
running watér in each,
jong. bath, and Electricity installed.

Apply: |

va
r further particulars and conditions



aS

By instructions recefved from the Har-
bour & Shipping Master.
public Auction at the Baggage Ware-
hese on Thursday
November beginning at 12.30 o'clock, a
vast collection of articles including sev-
eral hundred pounds of scrap metal,

in perfect condition—-Dial 4616, =
:



we will sell on TUESDAY,
ouf Mart High Street;



Th mas, will b& closed on WEDN
Bt
Decémber,

a

envelope
! received by me up to
Sead 1951,
me on
Lucy's (Barbados) Loan Act, 1949" such



James Street,
the 19th day
which date I shall proceed to distribute
the assets of the estate among the parties
entitled thereto having regard
debts and claims only of which I shail
then
not be liable for assets so distributed tc
any person of whose
shall not have had notice at the time of
such distribution

s estate are requested to settle their
counts without delay.

of the aforesaid parish that a Poll ha:

Divisions comprised
ond set out In the list attached heret

Shares,
case at standard rate of 9/6d.
the £1 payable 29th December,
1951,

PUBLIC ee

REAL ESTATE







oo tes

A stone and timber
called “MAN-

2 Bedrooms with
Kitchen, toflet
on on application to Mr. Perei-

yté. Dial 4614.



AUCTION

at

I will sell Ky | Seh

the 29th day of



HAMMER

By recommendations of Lioyds Agents
the 27th at



117 pes. Prints, 17 pes. Suitings, 7 B/dies| NOTICE is hereby given to ihe
Cloth, 21 Tins Peas, 2 pes. C.1. Pipe, | clectors of the aforesaid parish
4 Bicycles Frames, 16 pkgs. 9 Oats, 64 {that a Poll has been — granted
pk@s, Magara: is pkes. Cornflaifes,|for the election now pending for the

35 Skeets Wall said parish and that such Poll

* nie: 12.30 orelock, Terms cash oan eat Sere Ge = 13% day of

lecember, a ie our seven in

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. the forenoon and kept open till. ihe
ctioneers. [hour ‘of six in the afternoon in’ the

24.11.51-—2n Polling Stations established in the vari

ee ous Polling Divisions comprised in the
said arish and set out in the list

NOTICE
The Parochial Offi€e at Bennets, St,
ESDAY

November and WEDNESDAY 12th

1951,
F. F. PTLGRIM,
Par. Treasurer, St. ‘saomas.
.11.51—3n

to



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. LUCY

SEALED TENDERS (marked of the
“Ténder for Loan”) will pe
tuesday, November
for a loah to the parish of
at a rate of interest not exceed-
as authorised by the “Saint

ish



Bridgetown, on or before
of December 1951 after

to the
have had notice, and that I shall

debt or claim !

And all persons indebted to the said
ac

Dated this 18th day of October 1951
WAKEFIELD PHILLIPS,





NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St. Philip
NOTICE is hereby given to the elector

of



in the said paris» c

And that the candidates in the abo

perish are as follows

Candidates
‘l) Mr. WYNTER ALGERNON
CRAWFORD



(2) Mr, DARRELL DaCOSTA Yo.
GARNF? "

(3) Mr. JAMES CHRISTOPHER
M°TLEY. | va

(4 Mr. HOWARD LISLE SMITH
of which all persons ate hereby require. | No.

take notice and govern themsely«
éceordingly.

And that the counting of the volo | nyo
given to the several candidates will com |
meneeé on the 14th dary of December, 1901 |
at the hour of nine in the forenoon 4°} no.
St. Philip Chureh Boys’ Schoo! : >

Given under my hand at St. Philip
this 22nd day of November, 1951. | No

Oo. F. C. WALCOTT,
Returning Officer |
LIST OF POLLING STATIONS —
PARISH OF ST. PHILIP j
(To be attached to “Form 9”) No
No. 1. The Ebenezer Boys’ Schoo!
No. 2. Cotton House Club, Chureh | No.
Village. |
No. 3. St. Mark's Boys’ School | No.
No. 4. St. Catherine Club Room lNo.
No. 5. Bayley’s Girls’ School |
No. 6. Government Industrial School No
vs).
No. 7 rs. Beatrice King's Residences
eHn’s Tenantry No.
No. 8. Mrs. Edith Reid's House, Farm | No.
Road
No, 9. Shrewsbury School No.
No, 10. Mr. Oscar Burke's House, Near
“Ruby” corner Yo.
No. 11. St. Martin's Junior School
No. 12, Chiming Bells Club, Marchfield. | No
No. 13. St. Martin's Boys’ School
No. 14. Miss Marie Cailender’s House,
Foul Bay. No.
No. 15. Aster Club, Foul Bay, (Messrs
L. & D. Edghill) No
O. F. C, WALCOTT, Major
Returning Officer No
Parish of St. Philip
24.11.51—3n | No
No.
BARCLAYS BANK |x»
No.
Bs No

Barclays Bank (Dominion, | No
Colonial and Overseas have de-/
clared a fimal dividend of 4% |...
actual on “A” Stock and “B”

less Income Tax each

in

in

making 8% for the year,

‘23
3)
i”

commenee on the i4th day of
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon

parish of St.
Given under my pans at Selah Boys’

(Miscellan

And that the candidates in the above
parish, are as follows:—
Candidates

of wh; a all persons are hereby required

| acco!
And
given
commence on the i4th day of December,
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon
at St. George's Boys’ School in the par-

Given under
this 23rd day of November, 1951,

ors
Church That
for
said parish
such Poll will
day of December, 1951,



- 12,

. 18. The Christ Church Boys’

. 17. Nurse

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ELECTION NOTICES




Candidates—
) JOHN EUSTACE THEQDORE

BRANCKET: |
IVAN CLYDE SOBERS
STEPHEN ALLEYNE WALCOTT
ELLIOTT LIS WARD
LORENZO A
wl

of which all persons are hereby requir-
ed to take notice and govern themselves

f ly to;— accordingly,
1, ae . CATFORD & CO. And that the counting of thé votes!
EOD. 14.11,51—9n |#iven to the several candidates wili

December,

the Chureh Girls’
Lacy.

School fn the

oo! this 22nd day of November, 1951,
B. E. BARNETT,
turning Officer

“et pays stalin





Brass and Coppér, 53 used tyres, (1) (To be attached to “Form 9."")
Crane and one Mill rofier (app. 3 to 4|No- 1. Selah Boys’ School.
tons dismantied), (1) one speed hand |No. 2. House oceupied by Mrs. Inez
ator vertical winch. Several pieces | Spenter, at the junction of
of rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal. Checker Hall Road and May-
bartels, several lifé boat food contatn- | ,, cock’s Road,
ers, (6) six coils of steéfing wire, (3) Ix 3. Half Moon Fort Junior Schoo!
thrée six volt Batteries, 65 sq ft. pan- | 4. Vestry Room (St. Lucy).
ellipg, (14) row Jocks, (13) life belts, |No- 5. St ng ee Chureh Girls’ School
(2) fre extinguishers, (2) life boat sea o% 6, Housh, i Shines: Si pss “RAM
Anchors and three Olldrums, (2) rud-|,,
dersone with pintles and one with gud- wo 2 ig Clement's pove School
geons and tiller, 2 Pattern Chain pullies, Room, hs re Valley" Lodge
on€ Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro- |, g gy Switiie’ nes thot
peller, (1) life boat compass binnacile, . a: * BA ‘ool.
(1) Heat exchanger, one steel Shaft and = .
several other items too many to mention. ears cer.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT, arish of St. Lucy
Govt. Auctioneer 23,11.51--3n
21.11.51—fn
UNDER THE SILVER FORM No. 9.

The Jggredintation of the People
» Ack ti (Section 15)

t
NOTICE OF KANT OF A POLL
THE PARISH OF ST. GEORGE







(1} BARROW, ERROL, WALTON
(2) DOWDING, HERBERT ALLEYNE
(3) MILLER, FREDERICK EDWAFD
ta notice
ingly,
that
to

and govern themselves

the
the

counting of the votes
several candidates wil!

of St. George.
my

hand at St. George

W. A. YEARWOOD,
Returning Officer.

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS
PARISH OF ST, GEORG!




sum to be repaid in five annual instah | No. 1. A building at Locust Hall Plan-—
ments of $1,920.00 each together wit! tation.
interest the first of such instalments |No. 2. Mr. Thompson's house at Sal-
becoming due on 25th November, 1952, ters (nearly opposite Mr. Thorn-
Certificates will be issued in units of ton's).
$1,920.00 each. No. 3, Thorpe's Cottage.
©. L. DEANE, No. 4. A building at Gun Hill.
Vestry Clerk, No. 5. St. Augustine's Boys’ School.
e St. Lucey, | No. 6. Workmans Junior School.
22.11.51--3n.|NO. 7. St. George's Boys’ School.
No. 8 South District Girls’ Sé¢hool
No. % f. building at Brighton Planta-
tion.
NOTICE No. 10, Social Centre, Eiledton.
No. 1 Luke's Giris’ School.
Re Estate of No. 12, Sen oe at Drax Hall Plan-
, ion
DAVID cig tohre oF DRAYTON, No. 14. Casino at Greens.
dece: No, 14. St. Luke's Synior School,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all| No. 15. A building at Farm Plantation.
persons having any debt or claim upon| No. 16. Fair View otee.
or effecting the estate of David Clifford |No. 17, St. Jude's Boys’ School.
Drayton Jate Enterprise in the parish of |No. 18. A building at Groves Agricul-
Christ Chureh who died in this island tural Station.
on the %h day of May 1951 are hereby W. A. YEARWOOD,
required to send in particulars of their Returning Offi
claims duly attested to the undersigned, Parish of St. Gaeea
in care of D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 13} 23.11.51—2



FORM NO. 9,

The Representation of the People (Mis-

cellaneous resveiea) (Sect
Oot
NOTICE OF ‘GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of Christ Church



NOTICE is hereby given to the
of the aforesaid parish of
a Poll has been «

the election now pending forthe

of op aad ae and that
o on the 13th

at the hour of

Qualified Executor, Estate of til tHe hour” oS ora che atte pen
David ClHifford Brayton, deceascd. | the Polling Stations established
18.10.51-—Sn | various Polling Divisions comp: in
| the said parish and set out in the dist
me Saar Ree vee 06 | attached hereto,
And that the candidates in the above
ELECTION NOTICE parish are as follows,
Candidates.
FORM No 9.
The Representation of the People ype AUBREY WHALEY BIRCH
(Miscellaneous Provisions) (Seetion (5) (2) LLOYD BERESFORD
(Act, 1951) BRATHWAITE

‘3) FRED CARLTON GODDARD
‘4) WALTER WALTON REECE
(9) CUTHBERT EDWY TALMA

which all persons are hereby re-

been granted for the election now pend- [Suit to eae Oey and govern them-

ing for the said parish and that sueh |” And ee pete

Pool will be opened on the 13th day of a nat the counting of the votes

; December, 1951, at the hour of seven + jiven to the severgl candidates ‘will
; commence on the 4th day of Deéem-

| the forenoon and kept open til! thy hour | | r, 1951 at the Ni eal

of six in the afternoon in the Polliré he or : aut Re ok. mine tne ate

| Stations established in the various Pollir Shin Chace ee ee Dake

Christ Church
jiven under my
November, 1951,

hand this 22nd day

ST. G. WARD,

Returning omer,

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH

‘To be attached to “Form 9”)

1, Miss M. Wilkie’s house “Lyn-
wood," Hastings, near Payilion

Court
Sehool,

The
St.
A yard of Mr.
A. R. Toppin's residence “ -
haven," Hastings,

- A building in the yard of Mr
HH, Grannum's — residence,
" Westhing Avenue
Graham's residence
St. Lawrence Main





St. Matthias Girls’
Matthias Road
building in the



at
Ez
5
7



“RosenPath,
Road.
6. Mr,
“San
Road.
7, A building in the yard of Dr
E. L. Ward's residence, Maxwell.
8 Mr. F. A, Waterman's residence
*‘Montrose."’
9. Mr, Cecil
“Silver Dale,” Maxwell.

19. The St, Lawrence Girls’ Sehvol,
If. Second floor of a building in
the grounds of “Ventnor,”

The Lodge Room of the “st.
Matthias Combined Friendly So-
ciety,” Lower Dayrells Road.

18. The Vauxhall Combined School,
14. The Christ Chureh — Boys’
School, Water Street.

Cleveston Stoute’s residence
Denese,” Maxwell Main

Keizer’s ‘residence

F .
dation School. st

‘o, 16. The workshop at the Providence

Boys’ School.
Callender’s
“Little Mopeweil” on the Chan-
cery Lane main Highway.
18. The Christ Chureh Vestry Room,



XANDER |
MS | in












No. 1 District—Good
School.
No. 2 District—Paynés

Shepherd Boys’

The Representation of the People (Mis-
cellanéous Previsions) (Section 15)

"ELECTION NOTICE

FORM No %

Act.

Debentures, Mar-| FORM NO. 9 FORM No. 9. —
ine Hotel (194%) Ltd. Further particu-| The Représentation of the People (Mis-|Thé Representation of ihe P (its-| NOTIGR OF A POLL
lers, apply, Wm. Fogarty (B'dos.) Ltd cellaneous Provisions) (Section 15) cellaneows Provisions) (Seetion 15) tsb ot St. Mt .

16.11,51—t.1.n. | Act, 1951 Act, 1951 NOTICE is hi given to the electors
| NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL of the aforesaid parish that a Poll has
HOUSE—tTreéehaven, Roéékley, facing The Parish of St. Lucy The Parish of St. James been granted for the election now pend-
sea. Opposite Rockley Bay, substantially| NOTICE is hereby #iver: to the ei NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-|iN€ for the said parish and that such
built wall house containing 2 galleries,|tors of the aforesaid parish that @ Pol!}drs of the aforesaid parish that a Poll | P9!! will be opened on the 13th day of
drawing and dining . rooms, pantr’,|has been granted for the election now}has been granted for the election now | December, 1951, at the hour of séven in
kitchen, 3 bédrooms, garage and 2/| pending for the said parish and that Bending for the said parish and that | the forenoon and kept open till the hour
érvanis’ roonis ete. Gas and Electricity |such Pol) will be opened on the I3th}uich Pol will be opened op the, 13th} of six in the afternoon in the Polling
justafied, Running water in all bedrooms. |day of December, 1951 at the hour of|day of December, 1951, at the at | MAAens satabifened in the various Poll-
Ring 8100, Mrs. C. C. Worme, “Hill Crest.” | seven im t forenoon and kept open|reven in the Aa dnd kept open | !9¢ Divisions comprised in the said parish

#.11.51—3n | till the hour of six in the afternoon in {till the hour of six in aflernegn in 09 aot aut Ri the livt attached Reveto.
the Polling Stations established in the | the Polling . Stations the| And that the candidates in the above

The und n ill offer for sale at} ¥#rious Polling Divisions comprised im }various Polling Divisions comprised in eee + vaaunnags
Mie upgerpanee office, No: 17,| the said. parish and set out in the lit the said parish and set out in the fist Mt 1 Bry: f
street, Bridgetcwn. or on Friday thé | attached’ hereto. [attached here. under :— iia eee aan kee
at Zpm: And that the candidates in the above { Upper Titer Street, errr
nd aituate at Wilson | Parish are as follows POLLING STATIONS Marchant.

(2) Mr, Mencea Ethereal Cox of Plag
Staff Road, Clapham,

St. Michael,

Bay Girls’ Proprietor.
School. (3 Vincent Edward Griffith of Station
No. 3 District—St. John the Baptist Hill, St. Michael, Real Estate Agent
Boys’ School, and Auctioneer
No. 4 Dis' Mrs. Gibson's House, (4) Mr, Aubrey Russell Toppin of New
Holders ven, Hastings, Christ Church,
No. 5 Distriet—Police Court, Holetown Company's Director
Station of which all persons are hereby required
No. 6 District—Government a in and govern themselves ac-
eu Fe ei
iDisthet Por'ers Factory Ores, And that the counting of the votes
Ne: 5 District—Buccaneer Club, given to the several candidates will com-
deayour. mence on the I4th day of December, 1951
No. 9 District—Salvation Army Hall,/at the hour of nine in the forenoon at
Upper Carlton ,| the Dri Hall, Garrison in the parish of
No. 10 Gade ee Boniface Infants’ |} st. Michael.

ke, wor Hike | wR s my hand « Belleville this

iL tr rd day @ oyember 1951.

ag 12 Tee Aiten's Bors” gehoo! Schoo} ERT H. WILLIAMS.
that the cafididates in the above aa coon

semen are as follows :— LIST OF POLLING § ONS

Candidates :—
(1) ELLESWORTH ST. AUBYN

No.
No.

No
will

No.
No

WALCOTT
(3) JOHN HADLEY eae
selves accordingly.
1 oor
commence on the 1
of St. James.
No
J. H.C. THORNE,

HOLDER
(2) EDWARD KEITH W.
£ which ate a hereby
quired to thee no and govern thems
And that the counting of
given to the sev
1951 at the hour of nine oh me forenoon
at St, James Vestry Room in the parish
Given under my hand at Saridy Lane
this 22nd day of November,
Returni: Officer.
25.11.91—-3n No.

No.



FORM. No.
cellaneous Provisions) * Section 15
(Act,

1951)

NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St, Joseph
NOTICE is hereby given to the elect-
ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll
has been granted for the election now j
pending for the said parish and that
such Poll will be ete on the 13th
day of December, 1 at the hour of
seven in the forenoon and kept open
till the hour of six in the afternoon in
the Polling Stations established in_ the
various Polling Divisions comprised in
the said parish and sét ott in the list

attached hereto.
And that the candidates in the above
parish are as follows,

Candidat
(1) ADA GRANTLEY HERBERT
RT

(2) COWARD,

(3) SMITH,
of which all persons are hereby re-
uired to take notice and govern them-
selves accordingly. |
And that the counting of the votes
given to the several candidates will
commence on the 14th day of Decem-
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in the
forenoon at the Vestry Room the
parish of St. Joseph.

Given under my hand at Andrews
Factory this 22nd day of November,

1631.
J. C. KING,
Returning Officer.



Zz
2



in

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
(To be attached to “Form 9")
St. Ann's School.
Bonwell School, McKullocks
Bridge.
Workshop, St. Boys’
School,
Mr, Harbin Shepherd's House,
Bathsheba.
Dr. Johnson’s Bath House, Cattle
Wash.
Mr. E J. Blackman’s House,
Cocoanut Grove.

St. Bernard's Boys’ poses.
Young Men's Sub. a5
Mission Hall, Saree ‘th

(Mac 5% Maley

ae Officer,
Parish of St. Joseph.
23.11.51—3n

Joseph's

a7 *s 2 Be

Hill,

Astor).





FORM NO. 9.

The Representation of the People
(MisceHaneous Provisions) Sec
(Act, we
NOTICE OF GRANT ete
Ths Parish of St. Motte
NOTICE is hereby given % nthe elect-
ors of the aforesaid parish that a Poll
has been granted for the election now
pending for the said parish and
that such Poll will be opened
on the 13th day of December.
1951, at the hour of seven in the fore-
noon and kept open till the hour of six
in the afternoon in the Polling Stations
established in the various Polling Divis-
ions comprised in the said parish and

set out in the list attached hereto.

And that the candidates in the above
parish are as follows,

Candidates—

(1) CALVERT CARLYLE

ERBATCH
(2) nye N, THANIEL



5

‘ANDS ! No.
(3) PRANK
of which all persons are hereby re- No

quired to take notice and govern them-
selves accordingly,

And that the counting of the votes
given to the several candidates wii
commence on the 14th day of Décem-
ber, 1951 at the hour of nine in. the
forenoon at All Saints’ Boys’ School, in

the parish of St. Peter. No.
Given under my hand at St. Peter
this 22nd day of November, 1951.
c. A. THOR No.
Returning r,

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS
Parish of St. Peter
(To be attached to “Form 9")

a se ne ieee ee a a eld tare ee
z2 ~ 2 2° Ss
SSS SF 3° FERS HFS SS SS

No. (1) Farrs Isolation Hospital. No,
No, (2) Parry & Coleridge School !
No. (3) All Saints Friendly Society.

j No. (4) Boscobel Girls’ School. { no
No. (5) All Saints’ Boys’ Sc! ;
No, (6) Indian Ground Girls’ pol.

No. (7) Browne's House, ew. | No.
No. (8) All Saints Gir! i
No. (9) The Alexander School. | No.
No. (10) St. Peter's Church Girls’
Sehool. No
Cc. A, THORNTON,
Returning Officer.
23.11. 51—2n
No
—_—_—_—_—_—_—,__
FORMS NO. 9». No
The Representation of the People No
(Miscellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)
Act, 1051 i No.
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St. Andrew
NOTICE ts hereby given to the elect-| No.

ors of the aforesaid parish of St. Andrew
that a Poll has been granted for the No.
election now pending for the said parish
of St. Andrew and that such Poll will; No.
be opened on the 13th day of December, |
1951, at the hour of seven in the fore-
noon and kept open till the hour of six
iy the afternoon in the Polling Stations
established in the various Polling Divi-
sions comprised in the ssid parish of
St. Andrew and set out In the list attach-
ed_ thereto, |
And that the candidates in the above
parish of St Andrew are ag follows:—
Candidates :
BOURNE, EDNA ER UDE
GILL, LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN
HAYNES, JOSEPH ALLEYNE |
of which all persons are hereby required |
to take notice and goern themselves
accordingly, (
And that the counting of the votes!
#iven to the several candidates will com- |
mence on the 14th day of December, yh

No



residence Jat the hour of nine in the forenoon
ne] The Alleyne School in the parish of St.

Andrew.

Given under my hand. at this

22nd day of November, 1951.



— OF ST. MICHAEL
A.

>>

ow oo o

Qa

9

9

se ee

"I

=

=

H

H



Get out your hat, shorts, |
fancy skirts and Jeans for }){ |]!
the

ANNIVERSARY HOP

of Caribbean Revelry * i
presented by |

gouuuovog

st Matthew's = Friendly
Society Lodge Room, Near

St. Matthew's Church,

2. Mrs. Muriel E. Steven-
son's House, “Elmeena,”
Jackson Main Road.

3. Mr. O. St C. Dottin’s

House, Corner of Codring-
ton Hill and, White Hall
ld_ Road.

. Matthew's Boys’ Sc
Rouen Progressive
Belle Gully.

Mr. P. N. Pilgrim’s House,
“Perseverance”, Corner of
Chapel Gap and Upper
Two Mile Hill.

1. Mr, Allan S. Inniss’ House.

Two Mile Hill.

2. Miss Catherine V. Hutch-
inson’s House, “Windsor
Lodge", Two Mile Hill.
St. Giles Boys’ School, The
Ivy Village.
St. Giles Girls’
Lord's Hill
Mr. J. M. Hewitt’s House,
Corner Welches Road
Carrington Village Girls’
School
Mr.

School
Club,

we

School, My

se &

3a 9°

Darnell Sargeant’:
House, “Hermanville”,
Harmony Hall Road,

Mr. Charles Lewis’ House,

Bridge Road,

Mrs, Gwendoline Brew-

ster’s House, Upper Station

House Hill.

Belmont Girls’

Belle Gully.

1. St. Barnabas
Chapel Gap

2. Building at
Training College,
ton"’.,

3. St. Cyprian’s School House,
George Street, Belleville

4. St. Michael's Giris’ Schoo!
Martindales Road,

5. Mr. W. D, Rudder’s School
Housé—Barbados Acade-
my, Constitution Road

6. Mr. E, O. Layne'’s Garage,
Tweedside Road.

7 #%OMr. D, F. Hope's House.

Murrell’s Road, Carrington

Village.

Mr. Fred J. Cole’s House,

School
School

Teachers
“Erdis-



The Representation of the People

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951

ELECTION

FORM NO. 9
(Mis-
eeHaneous Provisions) (Section 15)
Pm Act, 1951
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
THE PARISH OF ST. THOMAS
NOTICE is hereby given to the electors
of the aforesaid pariah of St. Thomas
that a Poll has been granted for the
election now pending for the said parish
of St. Thomas and that such: Poll will be
opened on the Eth day of December, 1951,
at the hour of seven in the forenoon
and Kept open until thé hour of_ six in
the afterrioon in the Polling Stationg
established in the various Polling
Divisions. comprised in the Said parish
of St. Thomas and set out in the list
attached hereto.
And that the candidates in the above
parish of St. Thomas are as follows:—
Candidates:
CUMMINS, HUGH GORDON
HEW?sTT, JOHN WINSTONE
MAPP, RONALD GRENVILLE
of which all persons are heteby requirea
to take notice and govern themselves
aceordingty
And that the counting of the votes
given to the several candidates will
commence on the Mth day of December,
1951 at the hour of nine in the forenoon
at St. Thomas Church Bors’ School in
the parish of St. Thomas.
Given under my hand at St. Thomas
this 22nd day of Maven es A
D~.

neiurning ne. Officer,
Parish of St. Thomas.

LIST OF POLLING STATIONS
PARISH OF ST, THOMAS

(To be attached to “Form ‘%"')

No. 1. Sharon Mixed School.

No. 2. Welches Mix School. t

No, 3. St. Thomas Boys’ School.

No, 4. Club Casablanéa, Porey Spring.

No, 5. Hillaby Mixed School.

No, 6. Bright Star_ Friendly Society,
Welchman Halli,

No. 7. Southborough Boys’ School.

No. 8 Mr. Milton Bynoe's Residence,
Bridgefield.

No, 9. Vaucluse Factory.

No. 10. Holy Innocent’s Boys’ School.

No, ll. Lion Castle Plantation.

D. A. M. HAYNES,
Returning Officer,
Parish of St. Thomas.

24.11.51—3n



GOVERNMENT

NOTICES

FORM No %
The Representation of the People
(Miscellaneous Provisions) (Section 15)

(Act, 1950)
NOTICE OF GRANT OF A POLL
The Parish of St. John
NOTICE is hereby given to the electors
of the aforesaid parish of St. John that
a Poll has been granted for the election
ibe pending for the said parish of St
John and that such Poll will be openect
or the 13th day of December, 1951, at
the hour of seven in the forenoon and
kept open till the hour of six in the
afternoon in the Polling Stations estab-
lished in. the various Polling Bi done
comprised in the said parish ae sd
and set out in the list attached thereto
paren, ag eggs candidates in the above
John are as follows:—

tg 53

cc. TUDOR

Â¥ 8, co. WEBSTER

of which om persons are hereby required
to take notice and govern thémselves
necordingly

And that the counting _ the Yates
given to the sevéral candidates will
mence on the 14th day of December, 1! 7
at the hour of nine in the forenoon at
the Vestry Room in the parish of St.
John.

Given under my hand at Lemon Arbor
this 22nd day % Os 1951.

List, oy outit Wheat 7

(To res tua steadied is; oy 9.)

No. 1. St. Margaret's School
No. 2. Codrington College
No. 3. Newcastle Plantation.
No. 4. St. John’s Church School.
No. 5. Eopieyy School,
No. 6. Browne's House,
‘eae Hill.
No. 7. Mt, Tabar Schoot.
No. 8. Pool Fa cory
No. 9. Mr. BE. M. Webster's House, Gali
Hilt
No. 10. Colleton Plantation .
No. 11. Kendal Peres.
No. 12. Cherry Grove School.
No. id. eros vase
G. CHEESMAN,
Returning Officer.
Parish of St. John.
24.11.51—3r



NOTICES



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 34 which will be published in the Official Gaz-

ette of Thursday, 22nd November,
2.

1951.

Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling

prices of “Butter—Salted Cooking” are as follows: —



ARTICLE
(not

Butter—Salted Cooking . .



, WHOLESALE PRICE ; RETAIL PRICE

more than) (not more than)



$22.25 per 25 Ib. tin.. |92c. per lb. or

$ 4.50 per 5 Ib. tin .. |98c, per Ib. tin or

less than 1%-Ib.
7c. per oz.



22.11.51—2n



APPLICATIONS FROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS
MIDWIVES AT THE MATERNITY TRAINING
HOSPITAL

Applications are invited from nurses between the ages of 20 and
35 for training as midwives at the Berbados Maternity Hospital.

The course of training is available only for Nurses who have
qualified for and received their General Nursing Certificate.

The course will extend over
will commence on Ist February,



a period of twelve months and
1952.













Sh aged steele Applications should be addressed to the Matron, Maternity Hos-
2 Wanderers Cricket Pavil-| pital, Bank Hall, St. Michael, and should be submitted not later
jon, Beck) Road :
Ve rKles ad. a
3. Y.M,P.C, Cricket Pavilion,| than 15th December, 1951. 3
Beckles Road. 5 3n.
4. Mr. John Williams’ House, 23.11 :
Chelsea Road.
5. Mr. Joseph Williams’
House, Beckles Road. ‘ . :
Barbados Turf Club s le
Pavilion, Garrison.
7. Mr. Woodrow Gibbs’
House, Beckles Road. >
%. Revd. Ry sted Chureh,
Dalkelth Old “Senooi, Dal aoe
9. Datkeith 100) a} -
eth Og NEW YORK SERVICE
10. St. Paul's Girls’ Sehool,| A STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th ember, 1951.
Brittons Hill. A STEAMER Sails 14th Deeenber— arrives Barindos 25th December, 1951.
11. Mr. Joseph Harris’ House, iy os
Mill Yard Gap, Brittons NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
HI,
12, Mr. A. L. Mayers’ House| S S$. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov ember—arrives B’dos 24th Noy., 1961.
“Stomara”, Clapham. A STEAMER Sails 2Ist November— arrives Barbados 5th December, 1951
1. Empire Cricket Club Pa-| A STEAMER Sails 5th December— arrives Barbados 19th December 1951,
vilion, Bank Hall.
2. Hindsbury Girls’ School,
Hindsbury Road. ike CANADIAN SERVitE
3. Mr, George . A, Holder's | SOUTHBOUND
Garage, Bank Halil Road Salls Sails Arrives
4. Lodge Room of Order oi Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
Love riendfy Sociéty.| s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS” ve Oct. 26th Oct. 29th Nov, 11th.
Bank Hall Road. », | 3-3. “ALCOA BUANTER” = ¢) 1, Nov. #th = Nov. 12th = Nov. 22nd
5. Wesleyan Methodist Builil-| « s| “ALCOA POINTER” ig is Nov. 2ard Noy. 26th Dec. 6th
ing, Buckingham Road. “A STEAMER” ak oe hae ith Dec, 24th
eee Hall. wit tt “A STEAMER” . - es. 28th Jan, 7th
6. Mr. ace iles* ouse,
Bote’ BAS "ASs| ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
Hall. APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

7. Mrs. Ethel Henry's House
Upper Station House Hil!

1 Mr. Mohammed Patei

House, Passage Road }

Mr. Ivan B. Howard

House “Barnegat, Peter-

kin'’s Road.

3. Mr. Jos, Bancroft’s School
House, Bank Hall Cross
Road.

4. Mr.
House,
Hall,

5. Mr. Milton Ward's House
Tudor Bridge.

Jonathan Walker's

Minh

6. Mr. C. D. Garner's House
Bank Hall,
7. Mrs. Gerscine Mascoll’s

House, Opposite Grazeétte's
Road, Tudor Bridge.

8. Grace Hilt Girls’, Schoo!,
Spooners Hill.

1, Pickwick Cricket Club
Pavilion; Kensington,

2. Mr. MeDofiald Towler

House, Westbury Road
3, Mr. Jas. A. Tudor’s House,
“Lemon Grove”, Westbury
New Road,
4. Mr. Haroff A. Hinds
House, Opposite Birds
Piver Gap, weons Road
Mr, R. S,. Johnson's House.
“Frolic, Wegtbury Road
Oliver Gooding'’s Joiner
Shop, Westbury Road
7. Humming Bird Friends

a

Society Lodge Room,
Hanschetl's Tenantry,
Eagle Hall,

8, Richmond Sehool, Rich-
mond Gap, Barbuarees
Road,

9. Goodland tMfant School,
Goodland.

Mr. Lionel Corbin’s House,
Dencons Road

Mr. Lisle A. Edwards’
House, Opposite St, Ste-
phen's School.

1, St. Stephen's Boys’ School, i

Black Rock.

2. Mr. F, G. Murray's House,
Clevedaie Road, Belfield

3. Mrs. Ruby Carrington's
House, “Waverley”, |
Spooners Hill. i

4. The Baby Clinic, Near);

Fale Holl Corner, Black
k

5. St. Stephen's Vicarage,
Black Rock,
HEPBERT H, WILLIAMB,
Returning Officer,
Parish of St. Michael.
, 23.11.51—-sn





Road, Bank }



HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



LINE

Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
at “LINARIA” 4 -. London 9th Nov. 3rd Dec.
= “PLANTER” ra: :. London 20th Nov. 3rd Dec.
TRADER” . ‘ verpool. 27th Nov. 10th ;
& %. ASTRONOMER” «» Glasgow Ist Dec. 12th
SS. “DALESMAN” zs .. London 5th Dec. 19th



Vessel
SS. “STATESMAN”





MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE,
a ANZ. Line)

S.S. “PO .
uled to sat Tren Hobart
| Melbourne October 4th, Sy ae
loth, Gladstone O¢'

Alma October 20th, hatte October
27th, arriving at Trinidad about end
Noveniber and Barbados about December
5th

mm addition to getieral cargo this ves-
sel has ample space for chilled and hard
frozen ca

Cargo accepted oh through Bills of Lad-
ing for trans-shipment at idad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands,

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd.

TRINIDAD.

BW -

is sched-

5 Catober
h, Port





iGo. Ltd.
awl.



Oistin +

19. The St. Christopher Girls’ Returning Officer. Miss Judy Graham's Bridge-

School | town Theatrical Group
20. Mr. Wakefield Phillips’ resi- LIST OF POLLING STATIONS | At The

dence at “Walls.” PARISH OF ST ANDREW | DAY core

21 e St. Bartholomew Boys" (To be attached to “Form 9") j MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
ieeaee No, 1. oui Leon Bourne's House, Shorey ON
. 22. The St. Bartholomew Girls’ illage

School (Armytage). No. 2. Bawdens’ School. SATURDAY, Ist December,
$3. The St Patrick's Girly’ School, |No. 3. Swans Factory. | 1951

. ie St. David's Boys’ School. ‘io. 4. ub George Washington. i ie " . n
25. The St. Patrick's Boys’ School, | No. 5. Mrs. E. V. Rock’s Mission Hall, Music by Percy Green's Orchestta
26. The Lodge room of the Civic Cane Garden. SUBSCRIPTION — 2/-

Welfare Friendly Society, Fair |] No.6. Chalky Mount School |

View No. 7. The Community Hall, t Refreshments on Sale
27. Upper floor of @ Building at st. |No. 8 Mrs, Agatha Dashi’s House, Belle- |

Bartholomew's Chureh (neat to laine. REDIFFUSION wil! bring you the

the West Gate) No. 9. St. Sirtonh’s Mised Séhool. | Test Match commentary right on

H. ST. G. WARD, F. A. INGRAM, | the Spot.
Returning Officer Returning Officer, i Don't Miss This,
Parish of Christ Church Parish of St. Andrew.
23.11.51—8n 24.11.51—3n oe



THANrS

. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 |

BUY



. London |



tember 25th |¢









IRON BEDSTEADS 5 WITH SPRINGS

and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES
recently received, do not wait until the last moment

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Thdor Ftreets



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Berbados

22nd Nov.

For

on



For furthér Information apply to . . .



Cargo and Passengers

Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada
Atuba. Date of departure to be
notified,

M.V. “MONEKA” will
Cargo and Pasengers
fea, Antigua,
& St. Kitts.
notified.

BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee Tele. Ne 4047

Bi Wis ian

accept
Meatapersh.” Weve
Sailing date to be



For the small Flat
“The Junior General”
Cocker with setting mutans See

ne Feith 2

n insulated oven.
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with
ease.

At



your



SEE IT ,
GAS SHOWROOM,
Bay St.





NOW





72




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951 BARBAROS ADVOCATE

Rheumatism
and Backathe
Gonein 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll
Feal Fine





BY CARL ANDERSON

HENRY

ra



juent He
nergy and Appetite, Puffy

Ankles, £ g marting Passages,
| r . t Get up Nights,
. ¥ 7 for Cystex



is highly seclen-

mpounded to

raw, sore, sick

d to remove
ow

' Cystex Helps Noture 3 Ways

BY WALT DISNEY











Cystex works in these 3 ways to end



UST WANT “TO WARN]
YOu ABOUT ONE a
MORE THING.... UNCLE WOMBAT Pat

INVENTS “THINGS | EE
HE'S AN INVENTOR?
1 a = ote.
4 5 Sy ye :
— y

| KE KEEPS
sTIONS IN “THERE!

amen Seine tried i
(cox T WORRY! TLL J |
TT |

erms which are
eys, Bladder
in two hours,
less to human

GOSEN Wc -DPECKEES! I INVENTED J
‘emi

a)

' | a ay
oa TF ate
~ "wo













HANDLE HIM!
ry cao

a
© | Ayget

nous acids with which



}

| :

| 2) Get id of health destroying,
deadly 1

)

|












c « r and stimulates
9 Weeks in Hospital—
Now Well



7¢ LTR good looks tell you they're just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Punched Oxford. ‘Tied to every pair
is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘just right’) Look for it im
leading stores in Barbados.

s with Kidney
: ne






|
t not be able ork, but
r Cystex | feel years younger, well and

Health improved in 2 Days
I not felt r y ft for ages ahd suf-
hk 4 heed-
















IT JUST WANTED To TEL ") (Well PSP . Ss ry or

(yeu WHAT A JOY AND COM ) S | |
| ~ MY CHILDREN ARE TO < | , If | . Gueranteed to Put You Right
\ AND HOW HAPS a eae = VE HAVE . SS otnge= | or Moncey Back

{ MAKE YOUR £ _)} | TWENTY-FIVE C ‘ | | ee

Ss « : = S IN } Ly XN / Me | a . | | “ \ te ft serene —-
be ~ &§ a 4 oD B 4s

inde ( Me a % : : nm d ° ° ht Mie 4 } ee re

m means made yustinignt | -penpaaere eo

“ ‘ar c ¢ KIDNEYS

ne VSCCMecaover

The GUARANTEEL Remedy RHEUMATISM





If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



— ————————————— 5



WE'LL FIX A FUSE, THEN TAKE IHE BLASTIN J
POWDER TO TOWN AN’ BLOW UP THE JAIL/

“THE UNKNOWN LEADER

j WITH AHOOD OVER HIS

4] THE HIDEOUT OF THE 0} | FACE WAS WITH THE
WILD HORSE GANG: OUTLAWS,








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





—- ee



/

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside.
Speightstown aud Swan Street



Usually Now Usual Now
Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 182 1.40 Pkgs. Table Raisin: 9 GA
Bots. Martini Sweet Vermouth 2.88 2.50 Tins Heinz Soups 34 30
Tins Ovaltine (large) 154 1.40 Bottles O'’keefes Beer 26 2!

a

‘s

5a
\ j









\'VE GOT TO GET TO
DitiTYS~- SO HERE

SB Mea aaaer en x
{ yie6s! come HERE! | |————A(r

GAY YOU |

(THAN GOODNESS -FIFI |

HAS STOPPED SNEEZING-|| WE&LL=
THE DOCTOR SAID SHE NOW
iS ALL RIGHT-I WAS you




























gt QUICK !/ FIFI JUST | YOu TATE A | NOW
-_* GOES FOR A BIT | 6NEE -GO GET |}GOT OUT By G SNBEZIN'| I'VE
Ne OF STRATEGY’ E VITAMING4 | SHIEEZIN'- - MAGGIE =| HEARD



SO WORRIED ABOUT, CAN

MY LITTLE DARLING/ RELAx!
/ I OUT 1

LOOKIN FER

+ A VET! .



le 7 "4

0g 7 a of







For Value Plus
Quality

insist on this




Yow Fly
—»> the
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wherever
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vier PIN AMERICAN

.. WE'P MAKE PERFECT ... KEEP LOW AND READY
@ TARGETS! NO...WEGO #2 TO DROP / WE'RE STALKING
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you just the right type of plane for every type of
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S AMERICAN DETECTIVE.) CARRY A ROSCOE? HAS THE MOB eamnrgere, OF &
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The luxury of if ae eeu ri tips bt <
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BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES The long-wearing beauty of it.. peaet sees the wer
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THE GOVERNOR IN CASES 1 CALLED | |OF OUR MEN. ANYONE WHO CO-THERES NOTHING oghaveg> the suds. aaa - pein oe i
(ED? 2 — “ei ‘ou" ind this exquisite Lingerie in ‘Celanese’ Cre; eo
ppt i aie = one ae UN rs Neue naar Chine, ‘Celanese’ Satin and ‘Celanese Celshung’. | <
Every lovely thing about it says. SIRLINE



paaee aan



British Celanese Limited, London, are the Proprietors of the Trade Mark ‘ Calamese”



WOR: f
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ee a ae a ee Pa ee ee ee TE ee

PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1951



WEST INDIES BOWLED OUT FOR 230.
. Waleott And ee state cicada oe

Christiani.
Save The Side

From HAROLD DALE
SYUnNnY, Nov











Friendly Cricket
There will be a __ friendly YESTERDAY’S
cricket match at Belleplaine be- WEATHER REPORT

tween Commonwealth XI and
lleplaine inn From CODRINGTON
Belleplaine XI _ beginning on Rainfall: nil

Sunday 25th November and con-
tinuing on December 2nd. Three ee Month to

prizes will be awarded. One for

Waicott.conunued tus return to the batsman who topscores; an- leben Semporatune: a8 °F
Pr FeToourne to. : > ast all- der and the "
form at MeTourne toaay wnen he other for best all-roun Wind Velocity: 11 miles per.

wOOK part WIN Carisuan
Stand of 136 which saved u
inaies from complete coliap.

third for the bowler who takes
the most wickets.
Mr. L. E. R. Gill will present

hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.904
(3 p.m.) 29.812








Once’ again ‘the tourist ne the prizes at the end of the : ‘
wickets away i tne eupius match. ——— — —_——— A beautiful set of ——
fashion tha has become Me all- Play begins at 12 tub The

ark >i é n Aus mec alth Sports Club team
c vy ro Byers! a. —— ries reece: ex cecsaeiiensemiiaaanmataaneniaatgnatamtsaee German Bone Buttons.

wetted t chore lunch , trah: Capt.), E. Burton,

ad pre viously untaltering in « J Fag gre + : Lewis, O. WHAT'S ON TO-DAY
fence, - ene down the wick Cox, D. Agard, E. Eleock, H. Court of Grand Sessions— .
and was bowled—not stumped Walcott, St. C. Blackman and C. 10.00 a.m. A very wide range of prices
Ww as believed at the time ‘ Burkett, C. Downes is twelfth Police Courts—10.00 a.m.

Worrell came in for the jast few man Cricket—First Division, In- f
balls and made iwo listless «hoi ‘ rmed x

‘ te jiate and Second rom ¢

before giving a simple atc )
Hassett. a es B.R.A. Shoot Today Divisions at v a rious

grounds—1.30 p.m.

The score was five for 76 when

o The B.R.A., will shoot at the Police Band plays at Has-

Walcott and Christiani proceeded Government Range today at 1 tings Rocks at Annual t 2 ¢
to give a superb exhibition of p.m., to round off this yéar’s shoot- Cow & Gate Baby Show °

forcing stroke play. it is ines ing of the association. They will —3.30 p.m.

flashes of fine batting tha ‘on- be closed down until early next r : 38

tinue to give hope that the West year,



Indies will soon develop into a real
scoring power,” It now need vor-
rell to reveal himself in h ea



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



~ Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.





form, but Stollmeyer’s position i \
Pian ee : cata a _ WILDING (left) and Olek cueninge near misses at their fight at Harringay which was stopped at the |
considered lost to arsnail unte beginning of the fifth round and declared “no contest.” | 2 eT
> produces 4 gMiwpanienal score eins or. ea 10, 19, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET.
in the second innings ,
Whe scoree. ae 1 HORSE A HORSE, If this were fiction not fact, ASSISTANT MISTRESS (GRADUATE), GIRLS’ HIGH SCHOOL,
WEST INDIES 1st Innincs : 7 there might be a .happy ending.| ST. VINCENT
Rae b Ring 17 In fact there could be a thappy







Rolimetyer ' ‘ : , : , ; Applications are invited for the post of an Assistant Mistress SSS I
Bierce Siem MY KINGDOM FOR A stem eit cate 0 qq tuztetom, wn erat olan, at SS a
Worrell c Hassett b Ring 2 LS; Z ing of Wilding’s first fight at, The graduate qualifications preferred should include Geography

aoe © Barves 2 ae nen 12 t iat ae Tuesday (Novem-| ... French, with subsidiary Mathematics or Biology. c
Falcott b Johnson et ; 75 HE A VY WEIGHT er 18 th) against Stefan Olek of The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is $1,032, rising by
Gergen > Schnee 0 : oad France which is something best} 5 nual increments of $72 to $1,440 per annum.

Jones stpd. MacDonald b Rir forgotten by all concerned. A temporary cost-of-living borus is payable at the usual rate

Tim ec “oxton b Johnsor







Mitadhin nat out ; LONDON. It was indeed a sad night for! {ranted to Civil Servants. : ; u

Extras (byes 4, |b. 2, wide 1) 7 I lar ve to King Richard 113 wt uttered the Wilding. Referee Sam _ Russell, ! The candidate selected may be appointed at any point in the
nh similar years o 8 " - ‘0 » Who was in charge of the pro-;scale according to qualifications and experience.
Tota 230 immortal words “A horse a horse, My Kingdom fora horse » ceedings stopped both boxers at The appointment will be probationary in the first instance, and
BOWLING ANALYSIS _ British fight fans are yelling for a worth-while Heavyweight oe Sart of ~ ath round and{the appointee may be confirmed in the permanent, pensionable post
Jobnsor fae 30x “he My apologies. Mr. Jack Gardner. the bout was declared “no con-|after one year’s satisfactory service.

Cons 0 0 4 1 Bowing © pene oe apo} 8} , m oo ‘. Ing : test.” This verdict is delivered The* Girls’ High School is under the control of the Government
Be Johnsor Be eS ete Cheermin Tuan aie oor Ma sient ts “hee oe when in the opinion of the referee] of St. Vincent, and teachers on its Staff possess the status of Civil
ae hee es : ; : ” o piace, : - ; the boxers are iving orve
_ — ees CT ea moon ee pPelicn vou fn bb RR a MN err their best. betel igang Geek asia to St. Vincent to take up appointment is var
Soc PI sonata we talc who! naan ee res eae, oa I thought possibly the decision Applications, with details of education, qualifications, age and|
occer ayers And you must admit that on mons, who beat Gentleman Jim “@S@ little harsh on Wilding. He} experience, and copies of not more than three testimonials should be

rece , age ae ; ade some effort to carry the t to the Education Officer, Department of Education, St. Vincent “~ ‘

‘i your recent showing against Mr. Corbett (no relation to Errol me ; De » ‘He}sent to the Education ’ PD , ; é
Report Bribes Hein oe of err re Flynn by the way) by a knock- fat Sion a not later than 15th Decemter, 1951. 17.11.51—3n

was admittedly a rather large out in the fourteenth round of a ‘Jor ‘ tate : a ‘

GLASGOW, Nov. 23 gentleman, standing six feet five contest staged at Carson City in spoiler, content to let his ommmpent

. fon ed a ° a d he leadi é ildin s
Two more attempts to bribe 1 hes in this stocking feet, you the good old Yewnited States. othe ading and Wilding was



: ; anndenke f just not equal to the task. APPOINTMENT OF AN AIR TRAFFIC CONTROL
Scottish soccer players have been id not inspire confidence and And that was in 1897! Ju . ater
reported to the’ Scottish Football into the bargain succeeded in * aR Se He aig as ee Sonusn oe OFFICER, SEAWELL AIRPORT
Association. St. Mirren Club of Di- losing the European title But to return to the story and if he had learned any in Applications are invited for appointment as Control Officer at ‘
Sci Sakae “ ~4 eve’; America, he obviously forgot them ‘:
vision A of the Scottish Football It was an American, Bil] Daly, Daly chose Ray Wilding of ‘at Harringay Seawell Airport. L
League told the Association manager of lee. Savold who had Northwich, for his “experiment.” sie 3 Applicants should be not less than 21 years of age and should
Thursday that one of its players, the bright idea of taking a British The tall railway clerk gladly Bill Daly was furious and said

] ie T : have previous experience of Flying Control, preferably with Air Crew
centre half Willie Telfer. was « ” “ in accepted the offer and inside a after the fight that I Id - : ; Hon

1a ‘ hope” and t zing ! I an € after the fight that he would pro ; od
offered £200 to throw last Satur- 4,0 American schoor os couple of months was being test to the board. But even if his|®%Petience as Pilot or Navigator. Additional assets would be a gen

day’s match against Partick Wr Savold you will remember, Packed with more steaks than protest is upheld and the stigma]eral knowledge of Civil Aviation Legislation and Practice, and of



Thistle. you find in a gross of hamburgers removed, the r vill} Radio Aids to Navigati *s 5 , oa ee
. 5 i ei is recognised by the British Box- Y° ag s of hamburg » Js emoved, 1€ memory wi adio Alds to Navigation, i ‘e

Bae “aupenaches’ bax ese sunt ine 3oard of Control as the World in an all-out effort to build up his remain. Wilding displayed neither The appointment is permanent and pensionable, subject to medi- No. 35, Br Street
initio sony hot mentioned. Heavy-weight Champ. And ! nee The rest is ihistory, if a damaging punch nor any partic-| 49) §tness and two years’ probation. Salary scale $1,200 x 72—1,776

: ast : friend Daly thought that what Oly recent _ history. Wilding ular defensive ability, And if he 96—2,160 per ¢ Point of ent will be determined on the

The club reported fullback could be done with one fighter WaS built-up both physically and is to fulfil the pre-fight prophecy |* 96—2, oer Wee) Dee. ae) rey, .

Tommy Brown of Airdrieonians. Could be done with another. mentally and returned to England by Daty that he will be British} basis of experience and qualifications, :
another Scottish League team said i couple of weeks ago weighing Heavyweight Champion in two Applications stating age, education, qualifications and experience, PAY l IS A V ISI I
last Saturday he had been offered The first part of his plan was fourteen stone, standing six feet years’ time he will have to turn! i

£100 to help lose a match accompanied by testimonials should be sent to the Colonial Secre-

to pick a “promising youngster’. three and with a record of six in much better performances than

3 : y ‘ : : ; : i i , > er,
The Scottish Football Associa- Lord knows, Britain thas seen victories against opponens un- this, Otherwise he will not be! #y, Secretariat, Bridgetown, Barbados, on or before 30th Novemb
tion has opened an investigation.

—(CP.)



enough of those over the last known in this country even boxing in two years time. 1951.

HEINEKEN’S
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HOLLAND’S BEST

THE BARBADIAN’S CHOICE









° THE LABEL
‘ The constant demand for THAT STANDS

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the arrival of a new shipment
—thus ensuring you a_ full

— MOST supply for the Christmas

a. ORE :

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ITE & CO.. LTD.—Agents.








PAGE 1

SATURDAY. N'OYK.MBLR 21. ltSl BARBADOS ADVOCATE I1RI I Sudan-Land of the Two Rulers Mou Mmh \Wi-ht Hear! TrOUbll For vigorous health • % > i p*gr iB Mitt KOIIIHHIi I %  southern Egyptian border and Uganda. I| land nf Arabs and Negroes, of Nubians and mixed Anglo-Negroes. A Kind of pagans, and some Christiana, and many A backward land, with little of the services and facilities of Western life but. in recent years, slowly reaching for bBlMMB, the new methods of farming and rotton growing which make for the fuller and better life of Its people. In .82" when Egypt Invaded tinSnd.m Ihe world Powers m in U adventure on of thl of the Sudan Lev Stack was termed the I Egypt's finances and admlntatraAnglo-Egyptian Condominium. Britain ntUU lion. Over "Egypt's control of the By the agreement the Governorthe removal •d ihe Mahui TtK iitai % Britisri conn under whai ted by securing II Egyptian •jagg ihe Sudan. A %  ace force of -•M created. allegiance only to the %  : -Geswrai Development Are Irug* ol any %  •.tistance? To reduce Ihe appetite and, therefore, the Intake of ., of roiiiM' one method of aptraaty mated spevUUally vnmr ^ i bu m ,,, m dangerou* Sudan alo remain gmtM tor the limit ,f legilimunchanged. except thai Egypu.ii alp admmntratton is soon reachrcgiinrnt* were lo return lo , ^j. Drugs have bean employed and so tar as Immigration .u-.d hich are nothing less than MTttlement were concerned. BritL-h poisons and naturally redace and Egyptian subjects were to lie wa*f*tt—as well as the durst ton treated alike of life The Anglo-Egyptian Treaty. so far as it affected, the Suda had la-ed And Egypt th#jr lViitlinmnU Vrnain constant. We are compelled lo take refuge m some hypothetical as%  nd Alexandria iuanpUon that there is a regulating mechanism which U pei feclly adjusted to average out MI i was done. British troops Use caae of some, but u fixed HI moved to mo banks of ii.c the case of the less fortunate Canal, as laid down in me who have no margin so that the 1V3S Treaty. Britain %  IT sail io sl i g ht est addition above the bar. d complete evacuation by 1M1) .f requirement accumulates, a new treaty were negotiated. But always, in these posl-wai negotiations, ihe future of tfl< Sudan has proved Ihe block: The very name "Sudar becaiman Egyptian by-won Politicians staked their careers (II its becoming Egyptian. Riots could be started at its mere mention. Britain meanwhile, hus always taken tinview that MM hi obligeil to look after the political arid economic development of ihe Sudanese and ensure that this continues towards eventual selfCaused by High Blood Pressure If >U 111... 1*.' I paiptutu%  . .iimaMa, HMMIIIH %  lua aad Mrk of V-d and %  .hrl.-..f|it..il. ff-lnu.. ,.i ... far hum pear air-p k"i MBB*M* and - f rii. ,i-l.k. -i. .(.. %  ..iv II Imur, your Iruni'lr i ia.il.al l> in. Ur lllc HI.—-I IVnaur-. Thla I* T Sirt M ai—.— ua uffr from an. of lhaa* %  > %  .)(. lotaa, >our Ufa ma} ba •nd*aer* t>* lla*r< TtueWo r a paraMlc St f Sfa, 4 >" •k.'Uia atari truitmrnt — Bra* doa* of r**a* 1* ,-ai.-. i haswa aaa makra >un f.l *** %  tMnear In a '•din. u-i N. r U-lay II la fuai wall and —you must have CALCIUM JC Aa sdequu* .upptv 4 i OMKatawvntt .*d -QMI %  <• %  aerieeaal eaeuga us csasa wae* u,*t r -i M* M-OUS To sfuare that pee •*• laeafti a* U Sm. i*^a KabaS* ia*dit ibteebad **1 "vesi pkaati < %  Ii fats -r>. '1-3 i.etbrt in tfce form of Ideal Calcium Food the A daily txtt1 lump of sugar. %  chocolate or a pat of butu-i. tl ';' ''''' t—Uy owrlookM li m ttll w,ll ^SSSS U e aDBHorublo multiplu.tioi, %  > 3GS fruni yvai lo year. WorM CopyrtgM Hctrrved Crew. Qf Dislress.'d Ship Rescued MIAMI. Florida. Nol Thv pilot of Ihe coa-Uiiii.ud pli (rmrnuiir Indrpondencr lon, lU aljhlrd Ihr lam Ihrrr of U M Ut' ihe lltitmh policy of patttrn alrea.lv foll,.w,,l who had 1O .uanjo,, a foundoru, • %  l'" p.,. ,,., Ma I 11 1. ..-If'"'; %  "' "" %  '• I I ,. MaaaaaM I Ihi The Ural slept sul.,1,.-..ofSciabi wa> ,„„,„„,,„, ,„„,. lrt „, ,„ 1MI way More dam. were whm L „„„ A „ mb |, w „ Grain was controlled and MUb |„ hPd DJI ,i„. ,;„v,rnoc!" Genecal comprliad of 75 memnrra l"f and an Executive Council of heSudan was superimposed British General waj to bo uppolnled by troops rote, Britain. Lord Kitchener, then Sudan? At the same time the Sudanese C.-ln-C. of the Ejryptlan Army. A1..1nlng against the Egyptbecame the Aral Governor paying inns. British officials headed cvciv „__ „ . province—while EO'plians took -s^nr^^ed-up'^dr^r. B ,1 thin the Sudan was mSSTdcvetoSd^ ~"n" ,„, dependent of Egypt. Hut the *^ under Mahdi's rebellion swept the During World War I ffcy-ptian built, country. Khurtoum was isolated, nationalists had begun agitating sold A British, expedition up the Nile, for the British t> |av the ni.it. n.il pi ogress of thi led by Lord Wolsrlcy. started too Sudan. Thi; bite). On January 25, 1885. feelings in Khartoum fell. Gordon was ware sporadic oMseaBa as kllled violence. Treaty betwwrT Britain "and And how do the Sudanese feel The pilot of the pi-... The Hniifh withdrew. And In 1922 Egypt secured lU Egypt wa B rejected by tho about these tlevclopmenls* If was unable to tell whether the as they retreated the Mahdi irdependencc. But provision Egyptian Cabinet. Extremist 'hey remain true to the centuries three men needed medical aid died. His successor. Kalif was made for the maintenance demands ror the British to qutt ' dislikewhich their forbeais The trio h*J set aul late yesterday Abdullah took up the struggle, of Anglo-Egyptian rule in the the Sudan continued have levelled against the Egypin a rov/boat to summon aid foi Bui now Kitchener was on the Sudan, which remained a preThen In l3G Eavpi secured t,ai k they will view them with their slcg on their Ill-foot boat scone. And. at the famous Battle domlnantly British controlled full independence and the years consideraWe dismay. which spring aleak after having of Omdurm-m in 18M, he defeatcountr*. of negotiation were brought to —News Chronicle, inje,, pounded by heavy neas. The waletlogr-d mo! wja § ^ dfiM ,,„.„,„„>„, FlulU pa rly '"* B,|M vertare. U nnl.s south of here. The coastguard immediately dispatched . boat :. Elliot Key 10 luck up the officers and two seamen. The coastguards men re mnaj ere 1 How U.K. Can Equal U.S. HOLIDAY TRAINS COLUDE In Atomic Progress iii'cin.Tnnwt' XT o Two tri.ii-s cn.wded with all WASHINGTON, NOV. 22 estimated 1.100 holiday bound The best way beint* recommended lo Prime Minister Winpassengers collided Thursday in slon Churchill lo achieve atomic equality with the I'niled Grand Central Italian railway Stales I.,. H, I::IIH. would be to enforce the same rifild securtunnel under Park Avonue. InI'niin Blown Off Tracks Nov.22. ily methods in Britain as are used in the U.S. If Cihui chill want* to revive World War II Combined Chiefs of Btafl fur global defence planM must decide whether France shauid be a part becaune many U.S. otliciais are likely io favour the nddltii juring at leas! 27 persons The KOSAHIO. Argon-.. Cyclonic winds blew I tram tiff the tracks between Ccnteno and San Oanaro stations on the 1U-1 %  grano Kailroad at about 1.30 a.m. today. Two salvage trauis left for the scene of the disaster The train was a long distance expre Failed By A Note! Ne w York New Haven and Hartfrom Buenos Atre.s I .S. Dismiss Red Protest On Foreign Aid tlHWHMIfl. Nov. 23. King B.iudouui purdoiiel .student. wkOM impersonation o the sovereign tailed by a itow The student paused himself oft m £L"ZSSfJSZ '"'' SS^""""" scn K """' id no one was killed 0 I. „h"n,^"muilr I, n. Heaeue Th "'• "' '<" ••"'-• "otleee A cherk with hnsplt.1. reven.r.l r ^ len '*g7LXl£* SSS, ""^L'" "T W au "' •" %  ' h llremen, police and 40 soldiers. Communications with the scene of the train wreck continue to be cut and road* are impassable. Latest report sayit the Monti WASHINGTON. Nov. 22. that some of the passen.ers were *?y^ >^.^*P*?fag!? 1 United States' Governmental standing in the aisle, when Ihe ; #u n J h rn,lr e ,r n ''.""m omcals here dismissed the Soviet 7SES occurred. ,urn ^^ Vn^Lr^ 6 protest about the recently enactMany passengers were elderly n,,ie ( Ki.itiKn Aid Law as Just persons travelling to have a turkey itic.il condition, Two others were in hospitals with less serious injuries. Seven were treated and discharged Others were treated at the acene for cuts from flylnic glass. The trains were *o crowded that some of the passengers were tiuv.uimcutal standing in the aisles when t i '.inNivn'i cnilision occurred. Ruthless Methods These are the considcrr! npin•t .iuthnrltlc<> here, wnn say that so far. XI.I. 15. the British Security Agency, does not apply trie ruthless security methods, which the F.B.1. (the US ,_ Sacurtty Anencyl considers necesed -I !" K lh ?^r. C iiS*tS onother attempt by the Kremlin dinner with their children or oth tn impede the re-arming of Ihe relatives.—C ( P. Free World against Husslan ag' The new protest, handed to the \'H ( ^llllllll poUc** Today, a seml-oltlc new*, agent v pointed out tha legal proceedlnita could be taken but the Kmr 'doe-i not want an> —U.P. hey eiaimed that the F.B.I. n o rw^ J .a, „: u ,-L r ,„ more thorough than M.I. 15 B i?"J" f m SL^S. v2 !" goiog into the past history "i'i r ; ".. M T' V day. on atomic icsearch, but also I: %  uch Vital security agencies a Nattoiia] Defence and the Stati Hit Thev claimed that the F.B.I. Is far into the past history the family background and friends, for yean back, of an Individual, even though he h. considered above suspicion. They %  '•iiceded that such a probM.c: %  SMTCh might be considered by some as a violation of civil right*. ^Y 1 l 1 ^ F B if* COMldori * concerned about i.hno-t th,.roiKhne>s ne.-essary. m ., u b|| ^ UiltJm tlWi0WMM jo view of (be CommunM menace. tut JuJ dlllK >miNU iu>i parSALZBUltG. Austria. Nov. 22, frwurily ttrsks $om behind the Iron Curtain Recently arrived refugees from *"" Secilrttj IIHK. in the U.S. The Kussians told the U.S. Communist Crechuslovakla said Include thoae persons, not only Government u I I PhUTii I Bos* ..re niiimigairaniuin wio have had or may still have lhc j aw WM dt^Bn-j le ivwnca v, '' atom bomb ingredient—at "'" !" %  % % % %  *;' PAKIS Nov 22. VICTORIA. British Columbia. id that the new law The Spanish Republican Gov^.J, amounts to *'nggreivc intere.nmeni In exile announced, the A wave of extortUm threats m the internal affairs formation of t*ie new Cabinet from behind the bamboo curia n .,r Russia and other CommunM ' |,VI '' t-ordon Ontes as has driven at least one elderly and .s %  %  %  !> I III! Pieu.iei. Ortaa will also take II the international situation" P** of Mt.iister of Finance. ^^ The Krendin is nantcularly the sectioi CZECH UHAMiJM man lo suicide and panicked othe nf the Chinese lornniunity. spokesman said Thursday. Wuig Hope. President of the Canadian Aid to Free Chins Society, .i,., .,<. Hi)-.n-old man not able to raise the funds demanded for his wife's release iiigtu-aniuin troa a Chinese Communist p —U.F. rgjei hi %  ernmeat Departmcnt fi connected rhr SUI Department said with defence matters, he would t'>..t the note "clearly rcprestand a far better chance of **' %  • %  another of the many atobtalnlflig atomic equality here. lempU to disrupt particular asCluirchill wants British planes pecU of the defence of the North ti> have the same role in carryAtlantic Treaty organization DJ ing atomic bombs as' U.S. planes falsely charging for propagami. mid this would apply particularly purposes "ihat the US backs ihe to taitical atomicbombs, fur use Treaty foi aggressive reaaoiut. on the battlefield, when Ihey are The Department said that the produced in sufficient numbers Soviet protest "will delude no herp ...... oll " 't added that the Soviet Churchill s atomic adviser. Paycha rge of interference in Russi-n % %  ""'' '"" % %  I"'"' herwaH t .,, Uill T .. ll!v ,,,.,„., 1V ., M He said a "new avc of threatening letters and '.vlegrams has hit many local merchants very bard Everyone fence Pact is In a very panicky state." Kx The Kifinlin aUo piulesU'd torsion messages tell mostly of the Mi.ntK that the U.S. was setting -urgent need" for money to buy up a military bs*e in Trieste. sjfetv undet the Red regime. —i\r — u-r F 0R KEEPijy G fT iGTNE IJV TUNE GIVE ME CASTROL %  VERY TIME. %  WYWkrWWWV. ITS Hi ta: A0M.lt M gaUtvtg that Britain's dependence on coal would bo con I Itomk energy COUld t' usiii mi a ijrger scale for heating purposes, and he wants a t'unl U.S.-British programme to push research on this as quickly a^ possible. Combined Chiefs Churchill's reported desire to recreate the Combined thu-f. of Staff of World War II for global ngular ill grace from the Soviet i.igiuie which lonMstently supports subversive activities against the U.S. and other nations of the Free World." oili-i dlplonaUc observers garded the note tf* part of Ihe Soviet diplomatic campaign make propaganda capital and to intimidate the weaker nations about joining in the Western Planniag does not' a'ppear poasTP"""' P>ns for mutual securily. ble without the admission of They noted th f "/ . */ or Franco, due to the latter's %  • ago. ihe acting Foreign Ml Involvement in Indo-China, and tar, Andrei Gromyko. summoned :tur to the fact that Prance has envoys of all the Middle Eastern ilways considered she has a stake nstions and handed them a protn the Near East. icst about suggested U.S. plans —(U.P.) for the Middle-East Mutual DeStiff joints T Aches? Sprains; Just apply Sloan's Liniment lightly f**H, You will feel Sloan's doing yoM l.lfl.-lislribnlr v



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IATIRDAV NOVEMBER 24, 1151 BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1111:1 I iudan-Land of the Two Rulers H. WEI < I ROTHWI 1 I ... %  Ms a land of Aiab* ami pea, of Nubians and mixed • -Negroes. A land of pan-arm, some Christians, and atony s-ms. A backward land, with %  "f the services and f.mliof Western life but. in it years, slowly reaching for new technique*, the new lods of farming and cotton %  ing which make for the fuller better life of Its people. 1830 when Egypt invaded Sudan the world Powers in Hall Egyptian sjdVtnturt Middle Rebellion • major European Powers led to enter Egypt. Franca ed out at the last moment. Britain went on with the I • %  1 Canal Ml "pened up. There I lifeline with the Em pin %  i' 1 Loril CrotiHi Qi Ih occupatl M m Ho* Mit.li Weight • From Page t Are drugs of any ass -dance? AT To reduce the appetite and, c "* u *" therefor.-, the intake of food is, >„ '"2L." M %  "?""* £^5 A£ Sl ^L. W !; %  "_?*? *'" rin.i tor Ih. limit uf lcfll.m* IM e* ***** """ """"' S. wminalTatlni %  soon rwhu wro to return 10 R. rt Dmp hin own amployrd and o far as Immigration aid WRIcn are nothing la** than sftllrnu'iil war. conivnied. Bntifh poison.. jn d naturally nrdwee and Ecypllan subjects were to lie wataSst-as well as the* durattiHt treated alike. of lift. The Anglo-Egyptian Treaty %  so far as it affected the Suda'i, No Margin Bntlcrpt '^merg*ed''rro m W, 11,1 And {•' " "".**•>. lo '*," War II w.lh a new concept. !" 3 !•'*' w " Km .PP.'""!* """ ? earl Troubk For aused by High Blood Pressure place among the world mm The threat of Nan nasion had lapsed. And Egypt lemanded the complete evacu-iKMI of British troops from Cairo iiid Alexandria. Self-Rule ed the Mahaist forces. Mill .he Egyptians The victory led to the virtual the British to l..v. l British control of the Sudan Lev Slack w.i killed reorganised under what was termed the I | DM and administi aAnglo-Egyptian Condominium. Britain retaliated by securing vpt's control of the By the agreement the Governorthe removal of all Egyptian h was superimposed British General was to be appointed by troops from the Sudan. A Britain. Lord Kitchener, then Sudanese defect, fare. 0. the same time the Sudaoe-w! C.-in-C. of the Egyptian Army. Arab! and Negroes was created, stirring against the Egyptbecame the first Governor payil to .he British officials headed everv L-ireXuS ES an'S ^ "^ ^'— !" eaters put on weight, and oth. igr freely and indfc'crlmtnately out of proportion to their lequirvments remain constant. We ..re compelled to take refuge in mine hypothetical a*sumption that there Is a regulatlng mechanism which is pei • fectly adjusted to average out in This was none. British troops the case of some, but u fixed in Mere moved to me banks of n.e the case of the less fortunate Suez Canal, as laid down in tl.o who have no margin so that the Win Treaty. Britain agreed .o slightest addition above the ban plete evacuation by IMS .f raqulrament accumulates, a new treaty were negotiated. Hot always. m these po.t-w.tr h A J?" y lump of sugar. .. „-,.,-itowi. K. f.0,1. -t <> chocolate or a pat of butter, i*' 365 from y Vi v to year. World Copyright Reserved % %  M-llaH Bfc. I I '• %  • • %  —M Baa*. •.•fttha than ar-.-r. b.cauaa 11, %  ftnSlB— at* Bo ninilMhi aav) uaa.i '"'"•" l<* a-m* Mrnftc I ton UITT rmni any of IS*** %  >"ip t..m. >^ur Ufa may b* -i>. i r,ag—a< h. Ha-rt Tr.-iW. ST a ear.lvllo atrok.. •aU M !...if, ry flral .lua* ot N... %  > aa llyi,..l. a >,. f. raa.n-*. Itkah Ills1 1 laajai a ui makr* yon r**l y*a' • M-u.taaf In a trw da>a. <;,i Nea rrom vour cfcamlai today II w SMar vii4 to ami., ye r*l •alTM sBraaa vigorous health —you must have CALCIUM •asah A* Waqujt* eaefpa-S tot M •mi at reovlred t., are. CO" HWHW tl UMl ai>mc I caaae i wtaa. -%  100; i-a oiix* More 'paneat a*4 a-arsf */.iy -f Mlnvaoti. wrif t. Beat, UM Kaluna — a readily >Morte add meat pieaaaM fa*it ., ve> 'and aetp* 6t in the /orm of Toam-re the I deal Calcium Food block. The I>e\elnpmcni my name "Sudar beeainaan Egyptian by-wor< Hoiiticuns staked their careers i i its beconung Egyptian Kiots ODUkl be starteti at Its mere nientnni Bri'.in meanwhile, has always taken the view that she %  >> oblige., to look after the politu-l anil economic developmrnl of the Sudanese and ensure that ihia PfanllntjM towards eventual selfShip Rescued M1AMJ, riortds. Mga The pilot of the coa-'lguaid otai.e governing independence along the glinted the last three of 12 men -iready followed. who had to abandon a roiltt The ilrst steps to this te\IHaitian motorshlp Teuaaalnl I'Oagovernment were taken in IMS •** %  *. 1^ miles south of here. The coastguard immediately dispatched a bhey will view them with their sick on their Ill-foot boat And, at the famous Battle dominantly Bnti-h controlled full Independence and the years considerable dismay. which sprang: aleak after having fidurman m 1898. he defeatcountrt. of negotiation were brought to —New* Chronicle. i>eeii pounded bv lieavy i.ea>. , —%  ......—a..................................—-.^-^—^^^——.......................................... Tn waterlogged motorship was still afloat, but was low m the water this morning. Winds of 30 to 35 m.p.h. made the Atlantic rough for small vessels. —I'. P. ow U.K. Can Equal U.S. HOLIDAY TRAINS In Atomic Progress COLLIDE Train Blown Off Tracks NEW YOHK, Nov. 22 Two train crowded with estimated 1.100 holiday bound HOSAHIO. Argentina. Nov.22. Cyclonic winds blew a iruln >1T the tracks between Centeno and San Gwn.no -.tationn on the Bclgrauo Railroad at about 1.30 -.m. Two salvage trains left for the scene of the disaster. The WASHINGTON. Nov. 22. le brat way bernx recommended to Prime Minister WinpaS scner. collided Thuraday m f !" in ChHrchill to achieve atomic equulitv with the l T nited Gtund c^itral stattwi railway \^r* y : Elnlain, would be lo enforce the same riRidsecur,un nel n d '•"' *•"• %  M>" r w *„,. -fUHKta in Britain as are used in the U.S. NoT Yo N H a T„Tnd HarT < !" ""' '"" '" %  "•'""'" HIT for global defence nlanIIO aTh • "•"> -'d no one was killed m * >fK lu '' to jT atto laft with a score of doctors. |aa many US. ottlciala aS R^rl >*-#o# af la* iHoil .—diMon. Two t.thera 5 !" rMi r r ." l ^ Md ork "| to f.ivour El addition „f IteCl rrOteSl Ull ward in hospital, with less serious "* *" %  %  • % % %  ^ %""g*W' ,-. injuries. Seven were treated and KtilnlesN Methods |< far** 1 urn A irl t fl dChor g atl Others w.ttreated .it ?se are tho considered opln"f auihorltics here, wlvn fiat so far. M.I. 15. the British •lly Agency, does not apply ruthless security methods, Communications with the scene of the train wreck continue to be the scene for cuts from flying J ul nd road " mpaf tbW glass. The trains were crowded I-" 1 *" 1 "P 01 1 %  >* * orm WASHINGTON. Nov. 22. that aome or the passengers were destroyed track and embankment United Slates' Governmental idnndlng In the nhle* when the * ofticials here, dismissed the Soviet collislou occurred. Foreign Aid Failed By A Now! iiiU'.s.shi.s. Nov. 23. King Baudouui pardoned student, whn.r m.p<>ri'nati.ii. o the sovarelgn tailed by a nose The .indent passed himself off as the Kins; to visit his school wit! rtill honours. Then, one of the teaclirrs notice^ that his nose was not as straight athe royal nose, and called llw puUc*. Today, a semi-ititl. g new* ag-fiuy pointed out tha' %  gjal proceedings could be luken ibut the King "does not want an\ ine F.B.I. (the U.S. protest about the recently enactMany passengers were ty Agency) considers necesed Koreig,, Aid Law as just persona travelUng lo have i :L v _^ r lh ? se engaged sjnothOI attempt by the Kremlin dinner with their children dfj ttw M-.irnntii; of ItM raUUVOB.—U.P. pausing the entii turn. The train Is lying about 80 research, but also In elderly turkey n other miles northwest of R —v.r. 1 ai'^^ce ,, a„d",he'% a u^'" : '' S;; ^'*'^'' i -'" ; t> New Caliint'l gression. 'ty nlltwrt ai the F.B.I. ,,I h r \"*' w C?*",handed to the mora IhoraiHi than MX 15 U-S-Chajied ARalm. lluch ( tma il\to Hit. rviKl hlslnrv n,ln E. Jr ,n Moscow. vi-(ter'aLar" aaVSM* a ** >?'\'"" "" n w %  ,aw T "*„ Sp 1 f->i years back of an "mounts to "aggrr-ssive intereminent ran though he b f '" 5.-red alMtve suaplchin. They r "' J l that ^tich a iiriibui''outlines, and is aggrava W the international situation" '' MtnWar of Finance. &XT0KTiO.\ LKTTKRS Sk\T tRO\t Rfb CHIW VICTORIA, British Columbia. Nov. 22. A wave of extortion threats PARIS. Nov. 22. ish Republican tiov. ..nnoumed the UM uitcnial Bflaini ("iiiuition .if tfie new Cabinet from behind Ihe bambiK curtain of Russia and other Communist wtOl Felix Gordon Ordas aa has driven at least one elderly Premier. Ordas will also take the man to suicide and panicked others of the Chinese community, a i r h might be considered by .is o violation of civil rights Ihia FRI iri Yi-i, K • % % % %  %  • la sjBsa aavasaau %  .> -v.," SfSSi^Jtotl^wl CZECH UUMVM CommupM menace. ()| ^^ MlU ^„ mmumil SALZBURG. Austria. Nov. 22. M-ciirit.v Klski SU|1S Wnim | n ,. ,,,„, curtain. Recently arrived refugees from iirily risks in the U.S. xhe Russians told the IJ S. Communist Czechoslovakia said m perwns. pot only Government thai th.> shows tb-t Thursday Red* arc miruiigauanlum [ rom Chinese Communist prisor foi" SS-SL'EE fS.K^''' lhc •" • %  designed to ttnanca a vital atom bomb ingredient-.nt l*d hlaaaUnnat.le moriu S ubve.s,ve act.vity and aabo'veral points ui that eouaU, iSTuenUy itT^ow being *** lth H !" * *£ £" .Z^Il aialzed here that If Chu.xh!U Communist cauntru %  Iiu-Mah ,s in a verv pinteky Mate." "x llmg to uae U.S. sUnd.nU of ^,ruS !" ^^^le* !" 1 ^^ !" K emhn oUo ^ leiUd ^""^ SO-SU tellTm.*t!y of th MX l %jte* n nolrte ' 0*" Th P ai.u r^am^.. ...i r. l --iil> that • U.S. was setting urgent need" for money to buy tril Departments connected rt "h ? a Dr l>ar menl %  £ up I military base in Trieate. sjfety unde, the Red refine defence matters, he would lhat lnc noIe clearly repre** %  _..„ ;i far better chance of **•* another of the —— spokesman said Thursday. Wing Hope. President of the Canadian Aid lo Free China Society, said an 80-year-old man who wns not able to raise Ihe fund* demanded for his wife's release i Chinese Co himself. He said a "new MM of threatening letters and %  uij'! baa hit many local n nanti vi i ham Evi r>oru FOR KL£P//y G f ^GFNE IN TUNE GIVE ME CASTROl %  VERY TIME. ^Va^V^VVVVVVVV. IT'S in nt: l IX! ninR atomic equality here. lirchiU wants British planes ive the same role In earryhomk bombs as' U.S. planes .Ins would apply particularly lorr.ic bombs, for use le battlefield, when they are iced in sufficient numbers UrchiU's atomic adviser, Pay(r General Lord Cherweli. i thai Britain's dependence foal would be considerably Md if .itomic energy could be larfltff scale for heatpurposcs. and he wanU a U s -Untish programme to research on this mi quickly kgW Combined Chiefs nrchill's reported desire to •ate the Combined Chiefs of World W;n II for global Mng does not appear poasiwithoul the admission of ce, due to the latter'* vement in Indo-China, and to the fact that France has ys considered she has a slake le Near East. — U'.F.) tempts to disrupt particular ai peels of the defence of the Nor! Atlantic Treaty organization b falsely charging fur proputfam: purposes "that the U.S. backl Ul Treaty tor aggreasivc niasona. The Department said that th Soviet protest "will delude no one." It added that the So charge of interference in RUB. internal affairs comes "with itnglilar 111 grace from the Soviet regime which consistently supports subversive activities ugamst the US. and other nations of thi Free World." Other diplomatic observers regarded the note i*> part of ihe Soviet diplomatic campaign to make proparanda capital and to intimidate the weaker nation about joining in the Westcn Powers plans for mutual security They noted that only a day or so ago. the acting Foreign M ter. Andrei Gromyk.-;. summoned envoys of all the Middle East' nations and handed them a prouest about suggested U.S. plans for the Middle-East Mutual De-tiff joints? Aches? Sprainsf lust apply Sloan's Liniment lightly otyf You wili feel Sloan's doing you good at one*. It acts quickly — soothes and comforts and drives out all Inflammation. J sot THI ricrees oi> ae, uou ea m ractrt SLOANS L inimenf PURINA MILK CHOW THE CMHW THAT MAKES MILK IXOH II. ,l.\M>.\ KIMS A Co.. Ild.-lli-.rihnl.rs VYVVT%rWWyWW!



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Cease-fire Line THE Korfin batuafront *crd today aa the ccucfir* line 1. abMl 117 mil*, iwg. %  inuni from wall abova the :.etn Parslkl ID thr Eut to ) ceasefire line which would become permanently iijce.1 In the people's mind If the negotiationshould draie out iDterniinabb The Allies feared that the designation of such a line at present might lead to a de facia ceasefire They believed that the troops of both side* would be reluctant to keep fighting, If they knew that In the end they would have to return to a definite ceasefire line. This, in turn, would ease; the pressure against the Communist* to agree on such key questions as the ralaaao or Anted war prisoners. Howavar, the U.N. apparently decided to take that chance in the hope >>f getting an early armistice ni;rc maul Air force ling.-Gen. William P. Nuckolf laid, moreover, that any agreement would give the U.N, exactly wh.it it had asked for at the beginning of the truce talks in Julv The U.N modified its demand only when it believed that the Reds were stalling Modes opened the Sub-Commiltce meeting by submitting a slightly rewritten version of the Communist proposal. "Wc agree in principle with this piece or paper" the Communist spokesman told him, "but we want to check it thoroughly. Look Out! Get Going! A runaway balloon used to maik the armistice Conference site for wayward warplanes, sent truce delegates and soldiers fleeing in II directions The pink balloon, swept by heavy winds, flopped down on the stovepipe on the Conference tent during luncheon recess In the truce talks. The balloon was full of explosive hydrogen gas Mai. Gen. Henry Hodi, the N delegate on the Armistice Sub-Committee. Mghted it rI %  > lent. Re loped IIANSI II is BOWI f Kidgway Says "Ready For Anything" WKSTF.KN FRONT. ROT N .v. 23 General Kidgway visiled units along this front today and wid: "We are ready for anything UM I limes.have got." Kidgew.iy's light plane landed .it the forward strip minutes after a snow storm began cat "lug. He was accompanied by OanartJ James Van Fleet ind Maj. Gen. John W. CDaniel RldaTw>ay*g jeep procev m the mudd\ raral fighting on %  Asked if United Naliuns' troop* nly for anoth%  ti'mpntgn. Rldgway said "they tell me so." Then, he said flatly, "we are ready for anything they lot." Kidgway visited those units prtpand to rc,-ive Vne-l-resldent Alben Barkky on Thanksgiving day. Barkley's trip was blocked by bed MIMthl-l U.F. I^ast U.K. Families lv'U\f Isniailiu BM MI.1A. Nov. 23. I Brtttah icrraoa fami' %  :.-.. oinpk'ting the emergency three-day evacuation by the Army and the Huvnl Airforce The evacuation ad attar street lighting laai wakand between British aokUen ;md Egyptian Police, in which four British officers, two %  nd about six Egyptian killed. —r.r. RED CASUALTIES WASHINGTON. Nov. 23. The Army e-ttmated Friday that KUIIM •.urTcred 1.467,407 casualties from of the war through Novembar M. — V.T. forward ns though stung by a bee "Look out, get going," he shouted to nearby soldiers, "Get going." Military poUea guarding the Tenl entrance took oft. Staff OAcan ran from another nearby tent, where thai had been trying to draw the ceasefire line on a map Other officers ran from U.N. and Communist delegation tents. Over fheir shoulders, they saw the balloon bounce atop the stovepipe for a few agonizing moments, and then drift off down the road. Tbaj teturned to their lents at a more di*nifled pace. —U.P. Truman Cancels Trade Concessions To Russia, Poland KEY WEST. Fia Nov 23. Truman on Friday ordered the cancellation of all trade inent concessions for Russia and Poland effective next January 5. lent %  letter to the Treasury Secretary, John SnyrJsgf directing him to halt oil reciprocal concessions for the two '-'luntnea Truman issued a similar directly durum the summer covering Czechoslovakia, Bulgaria, Rumania. Hungary and must China. I Press Secretary Joseph Short. said the President's order put trade relations t>etween the United Germany May Check The Third World War AUSTRALIAN CAPTAIN Lindsay Hasten, neesalaMlj baaUn by Bamsdhin. l* bowled for e in the first Taut in BrWiMnr uv l.ml only wickot of the Innings. ARAB NATIONS DISCUSS 4-PQWER MID-EAST PACT m THE HEADS of Arab divagations (n thl < | svmbly Indian aplUHt t vu lUaudhnrronvem-d hero on Friday nijjht to work out run policj i n the West's projected Four Power lief, mm I'.., for tha Hid The mectim: was [raided ovai bj Syrian El ^Election Year IVosperity" Predicted In U.S.A. Khoury who was second since Uv tmbl here. li a/aj held at the rashloi ibla Prince De (i | %  aadquarteri of thai Egyptiar dt U rerencc was l >>\ ^i' 1 Uuustwr Salah El Dili I I | B Muiki Pasha -I the Jordan, Hassan Ayd Ibrahin of Yeim-ii. Rashad Par-m of Saudi A, frtdel Jatnali of Iraq A spokesman for tho Egyptian n>legnli..n, Mahmouil A !"id a Praai Confavenci 'hat EKVI.I tint onb maintains her cf ihc iioui Power Mid-East Command Project but would KftftM tan consider any proposals so long as 1 %  lbs Briiisti .um the quastlon <>f tinSudan Is golved \eeollali-ms Arab ra active throughout Ihc day. Egyptian Foreign Mlnlstrr Bslah El Din conferred with Iraqi Prvmlpr Nurl Es Said Pasha, who is shortly returning home after extensive Itaaotlg •ion* her..ind with lliilish leaders London Salah Fl Din terred with Iraq's Ambassailoi to 'alro, Nagubal Rawl and lnf.nn.il sources said the talks— aa well as thai with Nun u %  %  larlfv the attitude of Iraq t %  %  Mi.l-lv.. %  i.-. r BarUar on Frida Saudi Arabia's I; frrrad with Bridal i rd • H Anthony Eden only few hour* before tha I arture to Hmie for an Atlant I il Meeting. —TJ.P. .Man Bilrs IJon JOIIA:. An African who Oil I 1 rl l( ent went II.. %  i" n neai Bulawayo, In %  nil . rw. ntl> and %  %  ..v^ ., Uon, and %  hegr %  Uon poura ad on tun %  milling bint The native hung on to the Ueai tail anil hn the lion on Its nose, aars ami stomarh Natives helped him fM hii hut Tha Uon U batter down the dODI flnallv UP CLERKS' S'lltlKE LKBLY TO BE AVERTED %  od < kfraa 1 I %  %  %  ong in Aden n..rting i fuih i gaining .<. ,The i. loom QaVei of einht Ron, W. E. '"' %  %  M ^ lib. A. I. Thompson. \< J Roai C W Bywr, A J Mahy next u ii praaant tha loOowing proposalcent. in L -r e aaas sskad, LUng to grant a living bonu per cent for "I index fiwi boosti Rssoloran are i rttj or pioyre iraturanca icharaaa. They agree Uthe piunii.!. f .•baring part of profits, but feel ih.it the quantity ihould i-rre i lha dhi Etnployan tavoui rati pay but as from Jul] Uua yaai TT not penrs to i %  ..twill tei prapea Ni'u Kaiir IVIaking Method Discovered LOS ANGELES, Nov. 23, Aus.r.il have distoary raminaklngj metnoa. anslefa consists of %  rgrajringj io w cloud* with plain water, according to the physicist Dr. E. G. Bo wen. The Australian scientist said that a single Um of water sprayed from a plane into the base of low tioud* would yield 1.000,000 tons of rain "at least'. Experiments •rltn the process, thus far. have been carried out only on a small wale in Australia. Dr. Bowen warned that at least two more years of research were necessary before the system will be on "really sound scientific basis". He explained that arah lug methods were espeei.illv • Bm 11 Bin of the country's rain comes from low-hanging clouds Ha explained that the water sprayed Into thr clouds was in dn (hose already suspended. Thi* causes tha small ones to attach themselves to the large ones, soon caaajlgtg t. em m grow so heavy that they drop from the cloud] to the earth.—C.p. States and Russia and Poland back to the levels of the old Smootawley Tariff Act. The President also directed complete prohibition on the importation of valuable furs from Russia and Poland including ermine, fox. Kolinsky, marten, mink, muskrai and weasel Fun. Banned The President's order to Snyder does not halt trade with Russia and Poland but merely removes all tariff concessions for imports from these Truman did however put a toinplete ban fur importations. Short told II,e Press: Thi< cits them OUl •OS of the trade 'programme unhiding the most favoured nation provision Thf ('resident acted under th> of the 1951 Trndea Agreements Act amendments. nd hi* ban on fur I v ould apply io furs and skins dressed or undressed The order halting trade concesI %  I ea no surprise to those two count:!c boi -ii.-.thaj arare notlA) d In effect that the step would come ultimate!. ulent first ordered a ban on the lesser five nn countries last August. -TJ.P. Loan To Iran Would Be "Justifiable" NEW YORK, Nov. 23. Arthur Upham Pope. Chancsfloi of the Asi, Institute here said in letter to the New York Tivu-M Friday that the US. loan to li..n requested by Premier Mohammed Mossadegh would be "thoroughly justifiable He said the loan would "secure Iran as a Arm ally and a erucial bastion of eastern defences and would help restore the damaged prestige of America In Asia". Ha said "it Is an opportunity J. 'ell as an obligation and the situation Is too serious to be dealt with b> cynicism or abuse." —U.F. CleeOr Weather Aids U.S. Search Planes TKfcVibU, ]'.. The ursi o*nu wathi btatea the missing Uab, i. %  %  .... DOIOJOI guards. KUU-vu X.L. 02 "IbiBaJ Beo> Caotr of UM Dhatfa i -, n. Dree ron, res in | In and Us foui lost rn route (rum MvAkh to iltlwealhef with iml i i jiuii.pl. u C ue n..v ( l.eeii !i„-. ivy storm dou rn Yugoslavia and the Adriatic where the be down. EarUea Qyioi were so unfavourabb search planes often rSfl the risk of becoming lost themselves. —TJ.P. t'ARROlX KKNUOKTIIVl WASHlrtUTON, Not U. perl ... ting that L, .MM, MM resulting ....I m . biiajai than i"ieseeii because now, sod because the %  II. rue iil i , k %  n thea east I uv i B ind I DTI i. -I Novembtr, i I-, rota • % %  %  Ii powei rot tl i : %  a>Mfti fortune and return J"'lr*<-. last %  Dm i,, i: s Ml OticIll good eanlng srhen business is beaming and jobs are plentlf Tinprospaol "f ., an btUst 'loliar MUonal bodaei f.>i ti : i sin ijMraaea the oatlook for jobs. This spending would romparc with 10 bU %  • i Uses! year and i ob is.7fin mflllori In mta when %  fa • tad Pre. Idei I um'-s" In the fs ,] most always atlmulatog Imports, 'Tenting new buine*i fit' man* %  n and exportan in other 1 tunning .,n Inil paeJt.—C'.P, U.K. Sends Stern Note to Egypt LON1XJN. Nov. 23. AJnljin bandt-l a stern note to Egypt Friday declaring British i the Suez Canal Zone bava mdia led themselves with restraint In the iaee of flagrant provocation. Britain i ejected Bo] Una accusations In six notes hande.i lo Britain between October 18, and violent, tendentious and wilhout foundation. The British note was given chr Egyptian Foreign Office by tha British Ambassador to Cairo, Sir lUipi. Sl.ve.. on arid pub|ibed •UsuilUiously in London and Cairo. —U.P. Vyshinsky invite* Lie 7b Russian Show PAUSi Nov. H. I -.t.-iians have etised thetl bojioit ..( the United N.ition: Seei< i.i %  *;cner,il 1 rygve Lie. The Soviet Port aj afii % %  i Andrei Vjaiuukky sum aim tickets fur ( Sum I am umuiiuiiy bint, *hi>wiiig at iln'ii hsMSasUMIlant uiaht. The Uckela were not ad dres s ed lo l,ie li> II. mi. Inn "III. tkt I'el.irj lienel.il. TW liia dauglilcrs Ouri ami Mellu turned up, and were treated most ordlally. Ua i.iK. ii 4..to ,i dinnai i DSM m repl The Russians have )*>> rotted Ue %  %  -i i, .i when ha it ordinarily went in Lie merely to i His re-election was vehemently iv the Ituaslans. He sni nut invtUtl in the Embu bratlon of Bavolutlaa DI %  loi tins month, the (iinctlon to wtmh .ill top delegates • %  rdiiiiirtly get &f 17,000 In A Shoe YONUEM, New Voik, No^. U Hie polite are looKing lui an | %  hoe al Lliv public unineuloi W "' < it has 17,000 worth el lulu the police that she bad UsW" n away Uie old shoe a ft v. while boue-cleaning. Sin %  >j.l-iiO.U lliat sue did no' I losses, be c aus e there wus a puulbuity Uial he bad ind [jewels elsewhere. Uut g tlior* check of the house failed lo dislose tliera. Iflj .. Maudtn aspi-oiK. tit i! .< %  b.d removed Uie Jewels from UM fe deposit box lo h*vr their appraised. Later, she dec' dc <' IIMI the old shoe would be the bSSt —O.P. By I.ISLI. t UII.SUN PARIS, Nov. a WOK1.D WAR HI may be on its way, but it is not yet in tight nor just around tlie* corner, That's the way it to the top military ami political duels of Europe, M tha People ol the West betfin then Cim.tin.i. iDa] In ot&tT words. 1952 is expected tu be about as 1 as 1951—Unit praise (or sure. But it cuuld b' win' > weeks among tin* capitals ami pi o% mo.il cities of Western Eprope. this correspondent got the impression that war jitters are leas acute here than in Washington. W. stern Eur rlosei t.. war |{eugraphicaUy than the U.S.Thai %  >> '"' *vhj %  ',. h ioaiis refuse ii'ii'nralc lhat Number Three is inevitable. It suiely is the why many p %  ii-ar thai provoked or impalient North AlPariCasTal i lii^hininn prematurely There's real anxiety about U.S. TKK.tihK FI.N(;KR Watch tUtsftb when I'linie Mlnutefl WiOMtOO Churchill shoitu ranta Tfeiimarj In tinrs. CStUfcfaiU will want nuiny things. One >i nu-m is gursj t.. be Mime kind of British ones] on lh UM ol U.S ptoro b<>inb aetuplanes based in Britain. Europe, in BMjMrpJ I KM the US linger on i Allus and friends ol the u S, do pot accept the (•"inimiiiist Part) Una n s1 lhaj money^ningn U.S. btlliniianr. ii.ii bn the pi..'i ol World v.. II 111 Western Kurope's fear is that hot leoipered North Americans may lUddJanly gel fed up ami ij "Lat'a got it ovei with". iiiilinu^hi all imi parsjysasj %  torepaan, living in the paths i>( tinKussian ajoUTsd troops ami under skies open lo Red bombers. Bui ilunare DO militant North American soldiers, lailOl i U aiimeti ben ftOta 'he ban -helv. 1 Kiniih poUtlCI i ain. Ibis statement. "The threat ol p at diminishes, while tin' threat ol Soviet Russian i (pan n Lncraguesi lo l"ng pj Europe is unable to cope wilh Hi I pal PDOlal and aoonotTtlC problems." Why should the Russians stir up war themselves, so UkOg Bfl there t'iiiains till ohaUafiP that they ran swallow Western Europe anyw.r when tr.mhle .ivercoOMI it? And another thing, why ..linuld tin* US C.veniment be eliding lo occupied (ieilnany StOn Imn.lriHls of dependent women and ehildren ii war weie eniuin^ smm? The I lepen.lenl Moveinenl WOUld Da US tha other diieclion If BUaanhowar though! StaJii wai loading \w< giinn. GERMANY But there are conditional alualions m all of this. One of the greatest is whal tha Russians will do if the rearmament uf (iennany actually liegiiiv If Germany ever swings wholly to thi'Commimlsts, Western Europe is gone PO (ar as democracies me conceinod (.ernuiny's manpower, tanhnlcal knowledge, mausmal potuniial, and geogiaphlcal location make il a i;raat pawn ,n d prire ul the contest now underw.i\ for world power. If and when Germany is brought .solidity into the circle of Western nations, (lie forward thrust of Communism will he checked, pet haps thrown hack. That would ii ike thr* Russians like g blow to lha chin By the grace of God, German coal aiUJ IIII raal 11 v Russians in lbs) Eastern iConaol M'linany, the cold war !oi Europe would have l>.. n over long since, and the great pktura : KORI.KT* (Maagjate Pfe r.en the Coinmi'.'PARIS, N.. Uecu a| i 'M baai The Middle Eastern counuri.-s led salrl ih ; .t r %  ^tilion and raol by Traq and Egypt tovlsy took CUM this al ,v the uoliUcsl groups ..11 -.vei further steps in a drive t. iment. eortd. On> of the petitions United Nationi power nv: ,11 LsrbsCll In expected com. colonial territories IfSsg den i K-ny.i naming IntereM^ fd that the coloni.il powers -K, il.! inent on the grounds thai t!.. L I by an agitator Petwj report to the United N..t. sTalpiie who will praa political and constitutional de* information fiom •' 11 ovi labnfl of the uplands p^opl velopment not only In trustreship Colonial Bjpap lenilorles but In all non erning trrritoties. Tangan The Iraq motion bei B .idjournroent was tOM Trusteeship Commission of the by a majorliv of United Nations sraj rODosaad • South -*m the Freaek walk pat, It was i-m powers. during the ipeech of uie aaTypUan ( Neat devale;-r.-.: : wtU be The Weather UNTIL Uie < h'l-t: W. or Trade Winds begin to > BJ -Lilly l-rt around rmd-1 Deei tribe* I UM anataai will prabinue as It is at presenl hot days, scattered shower. K>-J\ but rather damp nlghta. I• :, >,.. i. r .it'ii-I ..Mi...1 October and Nuvcuiber. with very Ittk UfSjuilBg and thunder. Theio have been Mattered inodeia'.e ..liiiosl dally for the paat few weeks, but the usual baavj 1 r.iii ex|>ectad -luring October and %  i have not fallen. Some uf the showers have be a n heavy ..-rut-wide as Is genemlly the case around this time of tho >< aril a** 1 Tid. UT the i m f->r "aurf-rldirin" whlrh are usually rxperfeVteed around Uils Uint. • „., a mile later have uoi : ,II,I this wlU be an m. • ing cool or p l..il, i ailed "Cbliatioas Weather %  a %  AMc %  South African ofllciab r.-ither welcomed thiEast African Intervention as It -1 would show Britain the dangers ; of listening to native represpntaTODAY'S WEATHER CHART ganrlsa: Btonsei* B M P m Moon: U't Quarter. Norrr: bar 21 Lighting'too pa. High Ttrtf 1220 pro Loir Tida: o 00 a.m.. s.Sl pat More and mote people are saying TKOMPETER





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SATURDAY MIMMHIK L'l ll.l RVRBUM1S \ll\,i, \ || FAOl MM Entering And Wounding 9.000 Get Old Sessions Case Adjourviet Age Pensions %  III. M.I. Further he-ring in 11K CI %  Harts Gap, Chridt Church. ;s chftl i | house of Mrs. Lyrii WealU-i %  maon ami wounding Mrs. Dorothy Paynder on Sip adjourned at the Court of Grand Si Mr. Justice Q. L. Taylor until today. I\ BRITISH 1,1 1 1 \ t As* 1 tensions 111 %  l Com „ %  III the .-a,.IK Mr. E W Barrow to, Slant,,,, and l^V^^XZ'"^"'Mr. W. W. Reece. KC, Solicitor General, for the Crown MM .wich is responsible for Htanttlfl ;s appearing before the Court on a three count inPublic Amiiuiw and old Ax* dictment. On the first count he is charged with entering the Pension*. dwelling house of Mrs. Weatherhead at the Garrison with c pt : ^ b nso '* ">*_ pidin Intent to commit felony. On the second count he is charged J^^ >TG. atThc* !" .. rt £ with wounding Mrs. Poynder with intent to maim or dismonth H, u-rlvod tnm England figure her and on the third count he is charged with simplr %  e*k ago seed wuunding. The offences are alleged to tiff %  '•> %  ' nUlMd 'n September 25. !" d '" ">' ,1 *'' %  "<< * %  Yesterday'* hearlnji was marked stable CinfUth. Police I by heated arguments between deAshton Marshall told the Court fence and Crown counsel and ai tha he went to the house of Mrs. -,, one stage of the trial, defence Weatherhead and made investigaSrWwSw ThTw-"is S an counsel wa, threatened with bemg t.on. This was about 7.45 a.m. on SESUi comm.lled (or contempt of court. Setembcr 25. The accused mad* *Z \ Justice G. L. Taylor adjourned the a statement to him which he took ,.,„. h* irlng at 0 IS p m after Mr down in writing Giving mrxjn il rvMMKf l>oeto British Oman tor Harc.i.1 Ske i,t that on w||h tht v .. Septer-.bcr 2\ |0|. ucout 2 IBB ,„..,,,..;,.„.„! .-.-•' In thheus* of Mr-. iral|^jd in Ceor^t Weatherhead ..ltd rxan Thr .rr are about 800 I 'V %  the Alm.hi... Mrs. Paynder had a wound >n ngr ,i am) the right region of th-w %  > .,'nu: ..j n comparison w.th •'• %  IS inches Inng nrm. ndOWfl to „„ in h agc ro-jii the rone or tie skull T i hmetvi of t % %  I ' M %  ,-.. %  the north. Gregg Pilgrim JOMOI He said that %  Hull.the OH Ag~ Pen(.'i Gi Barrow — defence counsel—had ac'drewed the Jury on the i First Witness First witness cillcd for tl prosecution was Mrs. Lyi Weatherhead who said she lives at 'Shot Hall Cottage", the G rison. On September 24. s he had at her house u boarder. About 10.45 p.m. the same day she went howi % %  %  i tobet. This wot rhe boarder win. MII'JMKICI ,.„I | t( and she Ms in | b.-dioom '. there SOME peopl* are complain log thai they cannot grt %  • hut h.'TU th evldencs of a good oiTort by a ben of Mr. L Olbson of King Street. St. Micaa*L who %  ust feal try bappy if tin* egg la an exam jlc of the producUon ka gU. Tht agg which weight *>, ounce* and i U> | lncbaa in dream! ;rjnce. was I ay ad yesterday monilug and is from . hrn of the strain of a Black Minorca ami Rhode Island Red. Wk\ t<. hi" < hn an nteeUa the tI)T rampoipr down m i great extm %  i It rl -rt Up Speaking of thotr Paoi Re) set up. Capi. Roi-iimnii BtVtftl times during the ntght On mtptembc i 19 M removed th. she heard the dog barking. About st.tch 1 to 2 ajn. on September 25 she Asked by Mr. it-vce whsi could heard a screaming. She got out have i used tba of bed and went tu Mr*. P-\n cm There are about 2) Mrs. Paynder showed her a bnck brick would havi which was on a pillow on he bed. with n crr'nl-t %  rnounl >' r..--" Guinnn and a)] She also siw a cut on Mrs. P | .•', %  Ut Plb QrifIs B %  ' %  %  Paynder'bead. '.fe attached to he Contr I Stats Qua Dr. Skeete was contacted and said on Septembe, L>r. %  bout ItM there is .me evil SCTVmi we Police nutilu'd. Alter ttht p.m. fhe iv.ite ell Pol.ce wei'notified two detectives tr> po!i>. by the OovansOr Loading Kum For Halifax Sl.ili." ppe.ir *'ii thai paili.ul *.:,.r UM or not Having arrived at the ixillins ta ion they will find a I'M officer and two Poll clerks. If tfssrl O.K. service h ,., ,,,,. kl ,. n rmman ,„ KO nr |jr V.. 0M o! tne lour ship„ ,, hcv w(M M the prr pa rt :ie HimiMlman Supply Company l(0lls for „„. ,,. t ,| )lt 95,600 Can Vote On December 13 BARBADOS oes U, the pOgsl frmn 7 a m to r | Trrursday. I>ecembei li. /U .1 rwull %  ' undei naol tinAdult SuMtaK*' Ait for lltol tl* histuiy >>t tinbstend BMN poopli will I lir, L.. A. Chose. StsptrviBinfl On* Haotoli 'tu-.\ that Mcordlri tl i 10^,042 pexiple over the age of -i who wore enpbU tu VOtd 01 tfWM 7.042 had been mteiviewed, but I : %  ,'-'ncvi. knving u total of Bftt60l i-i tins number 55,114 are U m lie* ai d -4** 186 males ,.-.. %  ,i -X latKMtfckl HJ •*-'' male> iPoUlng Station but b .-,, %  • %  ,.. igd %  ,, %  thm* will bs as %  H I nda, thM to his k p pjssa t mapl on %  %  bands, the Ticket l>Mit .1 i %  %  I oat "' UM i'"H Clerki poUucal touts who mauie.i Uoi M will ba -a baa Bei baaaaai I %  to tht POIURI Btattoi rha Poll %  nlat loan no) la ink m tan .-hecks mi or her votfor a particular candidate, name arltt tba OOCTOCl Station baadi It tlu eOMH haj ^uten the BUB q posters stuck up all owr opposite lb* • Votan Ust. poll.iiK station to which uMr] I v. At tBM IHM tUI U-en assigned. If they have U"\. I > Uiey will be turned away from %  >•! UaBJeatai erhal % %  •Jen wrong one ihey visit In turn t* male H (email as soon as the Section OAVtan thea goag to U* have chcke.1 whelh.i their nun. ial The food for family FITNESS Iha Viisfnmi m tht wounded that night they retired to bea closing the house, but gome windows opened. About 1.30 a.m. to US a.m. on September 25 she awoke af er receiving a hard blow on the head. She shouted "Thief Thief!'' and ipt. Hoi inson i-. well known i %  seined B.C. at footl>all In tintnomaraenti I thirties at home, in TrtBadJkd sad in Barbados. During ihe Second World War. he served overseas with :K I baaa Kegimenl and utter wurds look a two-year course m KnglaiKl at the 1-^union School of Economies. His wife, the niece of Mr. Orcgg Pilgrim and Mr. O. A. Pilrrim. is a Mistress of the High Sch-i. tag leadingsectndnrv choo) for girls in Brllkdi Oulana, While m tbt c K th. was one of BrtUah QnJana's rapreaantattyea at tbg Oearseas Conference of thI Cross Society. At the hour fixed for the opening, the Presiding Officer and Poll Clerk. In the presence Of iindida ei. their agents or any elector, present, will the ballot box arrl mkr %  n%  that there are no ballot |IM nr olher paoets tnsl'tr %  nd '' Ihe bOX will l>e locked :n Ihd kev kent by tha p raa l d lr i w fmmedlatelv the DOS Ihe Presiding Omcer will oBlt IS to vole. Cand miv appoint %  aaati fw •* pose of watching proeeedm Cane Crop Doing Well Also, there can be no doubt that the a* %  arta) ontered the dwelling house was the person who wounded Mrv Paynder and tried to throttle her. In this ease, they — the Jury — had U, decide whether the accused was the *aw the figure of a man wearing oorson who entered the house, a white shirt going through the hp accused was going to his window. Her head wo s -heavy" home peacefully when two and there was %  cm on her head, iw.liromen accosted him and took She called Mrs We.dherhea.l and h-m to the house of Mrs told her smnething. Detective Weatherhead where Mrs. Paynder la.or brought a man. but she tould when confronted with the acnot identify him cused said that she cot-la not Ta Mr. Barrow: Mrs. Paynder identify the man who came into said that no out servants came her room while she was sleeping. Into her room after she cried. She There were statements made thought that It was impos ible for by tho accused and they should a man to get Ino her bedroom be able to Judge whether Ihe E^S^J?J^? ?!K_5* through Ihe window. She never accused *nM filing the truth. No had a disagreement with anyone r al evidence was given as t 0 the condition of the window in which the accused went in and out of the bedroom. Mis. Paynder told the court that it was Imnosslble for a man to get through the window yet a man made good his escape through the f Nova Heotia, inow | M..i ii. foi Halifax. She arrived heic Iioin Halifax 1 via British Oulana on T and is expected to leave port for •*• Halifax on MonriaB ipment of i. I.nlish Guiana which she taking to Halifax, O.K. service V. is paying hei first visit bo lim-idos She is pUppered by Captata Lean arho is also on his limt visil t.. lie island, and has a craw of t ghl Canadlaoa. An ag-tonnct. O.K. Service V U?l##^^#^^## #> usually trades between Canadian and American ports with general cargo. She diverted from her usual run to take rum from the West Indies to Canada. The Himmelman Supi p IT,', aara running eight ships wh?ch were named from "O.K. Service I" U) "O.K. Sen-lee VIII. IV "V". -vr and %  •VIII". "O.K. Service II "III and "VI" were lost during the last war and the "O.K. Service I" wa *"r.' last summer OK Service VI and O.K. Srrvice \lll I ".a I'H' I.i | | part own r in ing Offlter or the ati Clerk ittttna il ins tide, tinilek-l i him Bl the id"" than calls | .e. ihe seripflon of the gopy Of Hk 4ARMITE VITAMIN X I AC T ihe couabarft] piM I of the h then othei ma Of ihe register a %  %  rod i i"'" 1 i allot <• th. n %  M iking The Mark Ihe \nias Gifts filial will brapsrenattlN r %  I-. ' / ..s. ;. Mini K NBBM ;-• Mr. F. O. CATCHPOl-E, O.B.B.. | crops, wmeplanlrrx from Ihe ruiel labour Advisor lo tho Comptrolloi %  KM I..1.1 Iho Adool yrdy. f„ r D,-velopnienl and Wrlr.ir. ";'," '" %  •"'" '"'m Si Tl ,,. v „ll,rl>dosl,v.-.li torjmoira| uld IhM owinii lo u,o lulo eutUni „ n Tu~ly Iho 27th .,( Hoi K Oilho lust ,,ino,rop. Hi. Ilool ,,. ,, Kl ,,,, ,,,..„ ... hi.dsulfercdalids.Hi,.-,. ,„,. ,„.„„,„, o„,. TTi "o d 5l i" n ," -""'" ii"" '" 3 .,tut„l,,l I „,,tlnlJ -..* >(.^_ iTT Ii II|l"ll(. Mr P B Wamer 0 Manager of Am n ,h >" h > vct > f< ' Cg£i £t& St" Joseph. J si. U ,u r t., 0 t f •*>*" %  t ,,, ,' from January U the present Um.. ''• "'"'*'> State, of America for j the rainfall figure wa, 103 Inches Wr "** Indian labourers In 1B52. and the lugne.t r.,r the same period ,h allocatnui of V* during his time. Their csnea were ,nc diflereni colonies. vary KI-"HI but bo did not aaptci __— Ihe rains m the past few ,e iiffeeted some of Ui" 5ets in Pi lluxes by "VABULKV" Kinds for l.idiea Unda ioi QentaBBaan Pritea from H.14 i tlttaM B> EVENING IN rARlS' | Knul* for Ladies Prteas from i • u u, • n. "HBONMLIV I Kinds for Ladles Prtre* SI.Ht |2.M R> "MAX FACTOR' Kinds foi Indies Pliers |3 It to SIS ?j By -III BAKUV" 2 undo (or Ladlea Prices S.' l aMd St.Sg Also: (ule\ Nail Sets 4 and 7 h\' r SeU In Lrathrn Case 810.S0 S, l. ..ii.Oaaab. ilru-.ii Minor Sfls 11 20; SS.40.* %  0||i| %  then mal nark again." the name EOndsdOto or candidate i„ U ti-ii.lto '.< % %  flll-t , aay that bu voh I *!-! so thai the oflletal mark ot IhO I :'"k eini l.e MM) 1 00Vtn| ;< irtment the I .ii k to the P %  the I ,vi. .iv i.i ihow hint th n .nk ,il the baCSt irni thru plOCai the papei --in foi led. III th; iUo< i m || ||. |,i, am • of tho OflV Hi toe., mi, n. %  -h.it.!. QUjI the Poll •l-R Station • ask for GussSii LLXURY TOILET SOAPS lamial IEAT0E* •UNPIN itOSSOH HIT HYACINTr l fVWVV^WrfWVWVVWVtf%rVVWi WF.LCOME NEWS FOR DAIRYMEN IT'S HERE AGAIN PURINA MILK CHOW H. Jason Jonei & Co., Ltd-D.tir.buio.. on Plata : V.\ Ladle* ...id S15 I %  tandard of the last. Asked what he thought about Ihe island'^ production of ougar next .e.ir. Mr. Walker said that POLYRIVER" BRINGS WHITE PINE had a veiy good chanee of eomliiit n ran near to this yrur'a reeord. At Cast I*. TH1 chartarad Saguenay Tar-iW Pols'river arrived from .ireal yesterday with l?g.000 £ r , n. h c.n?,'tr',hi UM f -' "S-TSTi L2 bags of flour and about 20 tunof Tliev had-completed Iheli plainKenersl cargo lor Barbadoi. Ing of potatoes hot as to what Poly river i, expected to leave ^ Pr nH \h^v W [den P tm n S S8d lhe?wS St." from K Barbados for Trinidad at midday -eere taken and nobody identified ^....i.. MMM ..h M •ht. accused HI ihe person who went inUi Mm. Paynder*! room. In the house. She had not gone to bed with a brick on her plllou Man Caught Police Constable Griffith told the Court that on September 25 about 1.S5 a.m. he with Police Constable Murrell went out on duty. He went in the direction of the Garchanted with breaking and enterrison Hill and Murrell in the ing tor t he window was left direction or Hush Hill. When .pon. The investigation, r.irrle.1 he had reached the Electric Co.. u t Iw Ihe Police proved nothing. he saw in the distance walking A police Constable visited the very fait a man looking back gohouse of Mrs. Weatherhead, yet ing up to the Drill Hall. When no fli the man saw him he began to run away and he chased the mm. The accused when caught said thai he could run or fly If he wished. He took the accused to Mr. Weatherhead's residence. While on his way to Mrs. Weatherhead's residence, ihe accused said he had and yet they put been to a party in Heckles Road ihem. 12 sensible and was returning home to Harts world, and asked Gap v|ct him o,, hc charges brought they were quite ready to .ell the consigned fa) Mar At Mrs. Weatherhead s place. uy Two police constables have yam*. The aprlng pirtatocs nn the L(r | Mrs. Paynder said she could not been awarded commendation cerother hand had compl\rIy failed Identify the man a, * r To Mr. Harrow. Griffith said thai tefore the King had elected to Ihe window of Mrs. Paynder's bedbring evidence again-t the gc. room is about 24 inches long and cused these men were rew ar ded ncsses while on th* stand and three feet wide. Mrs. Paynder wllh commenda.Ion certlncates that there was no Identity proved. aid tha' the attacker wore a white makes the whole conduct of the the accused should Uacquitted m case irregular. *• "-harges brought against him In ending his address Mr. Barby the Police, row submitted that owing to the Mr W. W. fleece K< ihe case, the General, will address the jury Nothing Proved The police h potato and yarn ciop they could not today. She will be taking down J1\J" say. on account of the heavy rains race horse Jusf By Chance owned Deo they hud been having. by Mr. Norman Ellas. Jnsi fly Mr. L. O. Wood. Manager >f Chance will be going on to BrKfeBI Vauilusi 1 Plantation. St. Thomas. Guiana where she is expected to said that their cane crop was take psrl in the B.G. race meeting iroved no hing again good, but they had lost a lot WginninK on nnxinu DBJ man before „r i.itfKin*. These had been aflecteri The lumber nmr !" %  men of IhO bj the haav) rains. The yam crop narrations Ud. and Messrs. J B. them to conwas good and as a matter of fa.-t Leslie A <" %  .. Ltd Polvrlver U Plantation' Hrunhv Sets 10 .1 ul"Hair Itnisli. Olio Boxes. AMI. C'olouraA Price* 4<; •/•: /lient's Brush SeU IS 6 k nd IH I', .if r.i M-'IIand HeK Prieeai -:!•: tl la: al:^ $3.00 and ti.S6. I'.iMdrr PufTs In Cell*. |l..\--\ Prices 2/t and 4 Harn'a" Tslru Prr-enUllon Boxes at 2/'.'J "Vardky'a Bod) Toy Lavender f?.5t \|.ni Violel S3..'>' Bond Street 17.01 Talrum b "Ooya" VardleyV Nosp <3 to l>x 1194 and 12.94 "Goya" Hoaa 13 to box) 11.62 To-day you get the Pick ] Tomorrow >ou set the i an Is PIDCI WEATHERHEADj LTD. m, Iliad of Bro'd Street. shirt which she *aw while he going through the window. Statement Corroborated Police Constable Murrell cc roborated ihe evidence of Co %  discrepancies idemeanour of the pro UOOn witwhen the trial resumes to-day. Checked Qr q anrti..s and Voiles CHECKED VOILE in While only— W wide— Yd. 81.2(1 CHECKED ORGANDIE in shade* of l-emon. C.reen. Helio—.16" wide. Per Yd <)6c. PLAIN ORGANDIE in .hades of Lighl Blue, S.xe. Gl^en, Lemon. Pe. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET OUR XMAS lOY BA/AAR IS NOW OPEN AND THIS TRAI THE ASSORTMENT IS BIGGER AND BETTER THAN EVER. WE COULD NOT rOSS'l IV. WITHIN THE SPACE AT OCR DISPOSAL. GIVE VOU ANY UH l \TE IDEA OE THE Tltll.Y WONDERFUL RANGE OF TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES, ETC. NOW ... -PLAY IN OUB SHOWROOM to HI t\et .%§ %  :! %  : rim roinsri.F rout mBPBCntm is imtmxrrr IKVWTEB. Amoaa Inn dri I a %  'Ifta br ChlMiM yo rUl i.n.l %  • • XMAS PRESENTS Presenlulion SrU by Moi Fuclor. Yurrlley'',. Kliiuhcth Arden. Pnudcr in <;ardeniu. Jasmin. v.ml..] ." %  nil French Fern etc VANITY CASKS & REALTY MIRRORS COMB ARRIMI SI TS aUo C.IFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES KNIGHTS DRUG STORES MECHANIC-\l. Tins BREAKDOWN Mil i K PEDAL EIRE INGINEPEDAI. MOTOR (Alls TEDDY BEARS A B0T1 H DOLLS TEA BETS CARPENTERSTOOL SI.' LB. BALLS AMI B.M.I..M, .•• TRUMPETS—Til. u.i.l Plnllc PLSH TOTS—will. 11.11 MECCANO ET8—SI; i lo LEAD Sill Oil Ii SETS LI. All /III 8FT I IRK VI II-. ^Ii BICYCLES • DINKY" TOYS—All Kinds DOLLS' PEP.AMIU'I.ATORS 111 lllll II TOYS AND DOl.l.s DOLLS HOISI: FI'KMTI'KE WOODEN POP QUNS TRI \NG" TODDLE BIKES AMD TRAIi: BETS—Clockwnrk tui Btoctrk We .ilv. have . PLASTIC TOYS AND NOVELTIES. X.MAS TREE DE. ORATIONS XMAS CRACKERS >i .S GREETING TAGS. FAN) ffRAPPlNG PAPER FANCY TINs: I liltlis \NI) Wll \PPING TAPES. I5* THE XI..I\ .RE ,11'ST A FEW OF OUB SPECIALLY IMPORT! II XMAS ITEMS AND ONLY A PERSONAL VISIT WILL ENABLE VOU TO REALIZE WHAT A WIDE CHOICE or (HITS AWAITS YOC1I SELECTION. PAY IS \N EARLY VISIT AND BRIM. THE CHILDREN. IIAIIIIISO.VS THE BEST PLACE FOR TOYS BROAD ST. \



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Ml BOAT, MI\ I MHKR 21. IKI BARHAHIIMIMI, Ml PAI.r. SI VIA ^ IIH lies And January 17—29 Morris. Austin Parliament Likely bates Of Jamaica Tour to theTorin -Olnacr" I aat up last *rrtc under lhclunr•'_-' %  Motor Cos. To Amalgamate Take Candidates On Ability GRIFFITH SAYS POR INCOME I'W COURSE i Mr. V K ,,i>ham. Inspector of InformTax ., ' InclpM. .< Ih,innouocM loda) Ih it %  HJianwta UK t*. '.' "I* January. II IVMUKl Lurd Nulrlrl.i 95^00 Can Vote '2D manship of Lady llu| uf wtlit valr,l ,„ ihIsarM., ...Waralr To, in,. Ihavo what amounts | jap,.-. „„, """ ?'<• Tl "Hi the workings of Lady ,, ""'." """ is'commuter and the .(torts '.,'"'''""' HP and "'" !" i; h %  %  • match" .VjaUarT-.,' M M -' H=5S %  '•'•"" '""* T.i IVpar, r lhVrSSSrl.^^-2: "d M. ' " %  * IM n.an who Th appr.l was m.,,1. ... Th.tralnln, .Is,. Zl riJ£~.7^Z£. t F mn , The AHoruUi.nv r.„, M one* worked I... . loMM Crimth to the l.te crowd „ srun> „( appropriate c.lwi and BahfoA. ^u St'""*; .•" d Commlttt^TZTlald a r£. ?^ Lord ""> %  h •"•'""•'•I th. on th. subject, of [the count !" ..mnecti.m sriS th. ,,.pa,,T th! i M,'"," ""' Au '" n -"* l-"-"? h '-" .I*. %  ?"'"' '" "'.'; bl -..'•'" %  "> %  ."-d 'back u ut.V It would be wron. however, to 5.."^,' Jda) 's c toon „ ,.„, i iJ r fturnel.t the 7s-ye*l-uid '"' •'>"' r Ira Board of I 15 The di.. if the m0 K '"' '""' "•"-,Ol Ska -u have in th, Jamiarv Ila S n heconies Chairman of the bliatcrmj hninslone man like p„rttevl.r altenti.m t„ those Iho.. „l ,1'.; „i, UM0MO holdin, company, me n jMin in th. %  srrtioaal which would la, ol sHue i,.,*,u mc second ||l IW,,, .... a,—..-.-Irrnl ... r*nUM.I..l l..,.„._ T. is.-.-.* parti,,.!., section the St. Giles Boys' Mod hard who if SI years or Hi.,: Mi Hrimih who I M the Association candidate seeking May, 1H35. a, a Clark In the Mhalf ... the Comn.mee:"^,' ZosTn,' £$ '"' "" """"' % %  ' **"" "" "< %  ' <*" * %  lump u," ttoaqDChja, %  rea, m for th, thr ifn. '. .. ?• who laid lh.> laporl „ in ,.iu.i,,,) r*-pr*aentativr of th* wrvini. >ix V .M Cs a\f:_t ^1 al I a.j_ a a k_ j .munily in the tarrllories conI h ,t",r '"" %  !tf "" H < *** "nly lead to a m,^, Ml So,", TS.^bjss.'S -tt^-rssaps ^<^ !" <. havo .,11 the hearlim • ,1 ecl,.„. „ ol oth*r leas pr^sperou. interest,. Jamaicans i n ii.irti.ul..r ich lor this. They ki ^ id itMnrS, ..u i ,' proauciion, pariah ol St. Michael asked his nsr.1 he wa, tianslerre.1 l„ the al. He lhou.ni m. „,rt w„ Srlv^nd £" ^S", ,n , •" ",""' !" >" disabuse their mind, la T , arad mc oulte satisfacto ,1, I .i ,'. ,.'" I rejudlce and passion and D. ,i .,, So,,,,-,,,!.., will Beta] I,, IIM ni.imif.icturrng and aembly „1 i NlslnMd I I, all ol lint \ VMTl) —U.P. .note satisfactorily Ha also drew to the Assoi-ialimi' %  tbmtanci thai h,„ am ,,,,„. Ihat the pool IDd UUIarato com" JS,", r rds reradini| UK ,. Oval u, be dan. „„. ,.„.„„ In Lady :iulnherself I '"und atlill had ^.niplai,,,.,, no.., I, hall.,,,1 ,Cb,r,i, h riuT ;h ,im "v" 1 *• ^toir.iia?5i^ 1I S! KSL 1 i o^ntrrl: '^.l l-dcr Repair for e,„resio„ „ will comment, ',. upon Uie „ed ,o, 1 ch"b^'^ '" t !" "' in,Oral batiuj i.i.t lake him and th. I loo. Il I ||,l>, II,n.i.i bMlin hll N'.o ,n i It la I',, Sp...h. !„• ...d Q) .oil,' „,ll I,-, Labour Will Pre** On With I Lousing ruler repair hlII HI.. | doll.ir aDoeVthMU to enabl expected, tako plac• the comvxpe W ^ "" POUUrl ntlll| I...; )U ; mencemwt of each Parliamentary SinZZ'* ,,._ ., ., M-l stud a.i UuT llMllBII. But U tar .in v ro.~. A Cr much <<'"cuHion. Mr. Eric ; it l Mcwnry t<> call iAUtl •utput ol thai IM m i van prowl raung | man IMCBUM he had Irrad to %  •*win .,i, ;1 the day ••>* ho could honour* at.ly slaiul ami ofloi hii. scrvicm i" Uw p* t hael In a wMot phi-re titan he had served them for the ptH No St ranter "I am no stranger to you and uh.it in.ikes in*.douiil.tint now 1 run.,lo offer mv tht'rv Is ii.-i COM man unit riVliberai"i> inaCMlfactUTO a lie. that tan point hiBn# .ii BopMnbm promolod i.. thr '" %  M '"*:"'^ 'I'-'' HOW. cnuld H. .rranied t£ ^tSj6 -^'".!! I S"^ " lives." said Mr. Grifllth. %  d shoe ..oil !" """ """'on was seconded by "" %  "* "> mc couiiiiuiiity .,, I wi. TnHi.o. i n.i, !" •*"• A D,-l -" l <' mntai but Iho "> ,ouu '" l rawed ,.l „,h (Tnia-^, !" !?JT, k JI V, ln a ln >' 1 '-' W. E A V The Parts w,n %  i,o.,.,.,rv lo point out that Willmms, Mr T N Prlrre M* h Lady Hu-Kin.mm win i„ B, r A H ,; y !" • T N "•"•"• %  * %  „„ w h,^ he." ,1. li T '. i ''"'"•" '" "" """'"S -•" •• ,n ,, %  " "'"'"Vin. ho, *. Mr, -TnldyMoad. Mi the I*gi!lature, the LegislaE. A. V. Williams, and Mr. F. A. • Vi Council; local t.overnmeiu, iJidv Hiigffins. and her |[ovos (S Tetary). Federation; TaKal,.,,,; l-nvatc BntarprlMj NationalluOon; InTV 1 ** riustrialwaiion; EmpJojfMnt; Cap! ital VTorka; Wattes and Owt <>l BlilaJn ageous and -inoirigarvj I wlu-thcr it be for any number of yean I futthn pledge that thi. I i„ nn prr5 forward own cons.ien,e that I programme of %  truthfully i.'preseni fmu Mm king class est. to lc hOPgal enough lo wlttlIraw and surrender '> %  I nlcdge (Chairman). The IX-puty Director .. in „. nt Bdud | imctal ft-c%  ii v ill,Colonial live or * ,, Honournhto K i' RutK • h..m rmmt s rhrrr Ate .pri-UI provMot..'. % %  r tln: for IhoMinrap* Uli-d hv ttllndnrs. or Olhrr ji -ii jl muMi or Mho I ii i .uir lo red. I W I'rt-Miliiu Oiln.-r iiinut 4s i. ih. i HI-..niwraka i ioler l inrapariuted fr.m iiiuhni, hi* hallol i..|r the uoiiat m.iinn. and on being utUfied on thr point *mk* him or her for whom thr. wnh to vale. He musl Nnl IIOMI Uke preeialiona agalnat the voter** replt heinc overheard hr Anyone K. I. : Taper Hw] i The %  not i i. %  %  %  I % %  IT.,' i %  %  whu hag torn incap ni oihei phyali al .„, -, Bcrompoi i r poll %  i larking of iho ballot i Tha poll irtll i, d i i II. arhan ih i. will audil Ibu lime %  %  %  Subject t.. th. right of nidi wHe. % %  :.' in tha %  Ihl I .illi.t DO) modlatch the ....n in %  • ii.-. lari %  i ,i lion •<( .1 ballot papan ONLY ONI SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAG-UNCI Your skin will bo cooUr.iwaetor... daslrobly duinly from haad-ta-toa 'if yaw bath, with fraflrant Cashmora touawal Baauty Soop. M l*C M I Modi %  : ; Mi M IMHi F M I 4 I Ih Hi .,, Hamilton \l..) ., i N -* T\D %  further report of this meetHARBOUR LOG IN CARLISLE BAY decide what question* need be naked: what qucotitmi rtebjtted from ha ta aw riU raaral c-me forth advice which will he offered from the VM| More ftf know'edfe which thev hnv nf the Wt I Indies nnd Rahannrnd the I need and opinions ( ,f ttie terrltnrRuthBKITXIS WILL noKK 11/77/ PAKiSTAIS I "NDON Nov. 23 Vinston Chun rrtdaj tl W IHU n-ornai mages and COK H "'"'"ii wdl >nl; v.i*h them In DOCK j, JV,n K; Agriculture; Food and future no less closely and cordiPlSherlea; Education; Welfare ally than with Mr I. the 1-oana; and Social Services. Khan in the past." hed was p.nkeit with — and then STILL Hlivs RU8BAHD .>n %  ii i into I Ml %  M \ Cd I.XHI (•(. HV ii K S.i i Hlvn D mniVAia MECHANIC APPOINTED Mr. Noel A. Baala, Grade iMechanic. Sea well Airi-ort. STHIPl'ED uf her uus. I Rulh came off dry dock %  %  lean 1 1 .... ftbOUl two weeks undergoing rewan hUBdredl i mi'AHTllHF'. ...„ oaiau urK.ergoii.it r(/wtw nuritiii-iinf pmp|.. f|.... ftuth got her sails lorn in walks of. life outside tha tiuihlAli li.ul weatn A" to Barhad< Ii.'-"th WW be lltte.1 with a new The chairman RIO DI JAM %  null/in Khan IITtvad hinY ir whani -he was comlna tornwho t tad uatfl allarmkland told I IH con • -I that ivaaii, ii. •f the meeting Rita Hayworlh's Dual still y i. w.i M M Tudor. Mr, A I s I W and Mi <; 11 An.irnappolnted lo the oost ol f* "' • ; 1 Bhl is axpootad to mu Mr Jamag A. Tudor and slant Mechanic Seawell Airi<*..ve EUrhados within a week f ir imong Ihf %  .„ mkl i ith effect from Ihe 1st ,ho North ern Is lands. %  ember. 1951. Mr. Senl served the R.A.F. Ground Staff during JJ • %  r brld War II attaining 'he rank ft ICC Here Sergeant. On dem<'biil8ation a remained in the llnlle.1 One thousand five hundred bags Kingdom in order to undertake a f nee along with supplies of Bro"THOI II/.t.'SOMf" eours* in Electrical F.n;;.noering. 'x*l charcoal, purple hea-I, nwm/ i'Ui> r and on ita completion was rfieenhcart. cedar, crabwood and I Ktltlt.r.Mis hlto .flactcd im Aaaodatt Member of P'fling ktavas arrived here on .4//AM/J OF JAP.W tho British Institute of Em n erU day evening by the schooner wAtatiMfTov w— ..-. Technology. M >r, M. l^wK which .all.il from Tl V L -^ laid h.s appointment Britteh Guiana. J£ j P<4 p.-hd.M Cs G, | , Mar, M lAii. took %  berth i" Wllormlly Friday that as Jap, Ali Khan will remali enMi in.-nth gtudyinf the pos i Cameron of investing capital in Brazil. tr.r.i U.i K..I.IH o.i £50.000 KpraHmu of lit* inrrNir In 11 • III l.ilr pUir nr %  BR %  i-li.l in mir ia.,1, l>fll. %  • iiiunlmi lliall (tov %  Iiau-d in nrOfr la MMNf !.• II m >iv SSeftM ntoir Tn CBMM Uf—n.ii I. M rn-ii. •-•! U M.-i MEMORIAL PLAQUE tl Plaque 1 II Iho who lost u* ii Uvea in tiniit.iti 'ni .ii Bacretary said nt n pmu OonlHanaa ratterday. 1 1 Hf Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day arMchil.V f-".f,*, ."„' •••Ill full. Y-Hir h*allh tsml .. %  • %  Ii lit J ni In i nr. M.n,i.r.-ihr. ccn.llit. IL'" l'l rfi...ii..ii-,'i !" .-.,,,,,i • m# blood, qul. kl) I'UfMriH Hi. .ii a ,|i> TK, •-M nr .t .Uy |fc .|f.iirii, ., • nt i—IIUI il|. hTo dofwa. no amohoa M l"|..U..n. ju.l ,.k. EMM iMlfllil M.d. ; ,.M„. .1 M.I. a.,.1 *.. nll ,.l, ;. %  ""! A-o,,„a „,, i i tsf'.lhll-K I.. II how. %  .,,. I "" "lorn oi |> |,.. .„Q.| M.oa,.. Mendaco' LH W, <,|fcm911,..... (.. „, ,/„. r ,a. HIH.wtoher, 19S0. Matrons l*i'omot'• rterdaj ii.n .-I diacharglni in is consigned .,. th MIPI regal hll'MHIM reUtiom dapandai problaroi In it Vjuahii i Mi M.. w.i mini.i.i. in ll.r |MI Hosii.ii.,.i. .1 .ml.. i %  .!...i. ad % %  "tlMUSI AWH.I Gl .1 .IM SUGAR FOR U.K. REDS ACCUSE ALLIES OF ATROCITIES 1 I lent On the retirement of Chief Matron Oral.-' (ton Glendairy Prison, the ( .Mowing promotions have l>een made wttfi THE Harrison Liner SUtesman ROMu KONG. Nov. 23. effect from the 16th November i. here loading Bugar for U.K. Tiiv lladlo Prlping 1MI Suleiman arrived here on ThursNorth Korea had cabled tha United E. V. Alklns, 1st Class Mn'ron. dm) and Is expected to clear pot Nations an allagatlon that Allied to be Chief Matron. L. C. Conaround Tuesday bound for London, forces had killed Slant StnlM Matron to be first She i' consigned to Mess.-.;, death 17,000 Chinese and Nor:h Class Matron. Oacosta & Co.. Ltd. Korean war prisoners.t'.P. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station nii.1 Johi.aoi> %  I HKiH Met on id) i They 'll Do It Every Time .—— By Jimmy Hatlo 8 B Od.inlalr Mornitiiiil s Vlfo I % % %  irml. Waitda OuUMNaiM, inliHitdrr. ri'ifHhriKiut. -o-IU Maiinn. vtirve.l in •* %  i'o|aia*". dunarhm-, Aluw PtirlUr. boldr Haiti Uncoln UlmorUi. PUmrrr Mall. WMU>(i.i Rufl-ri Waiiaauiamir. QunlUM -stUrr Walnut Kutoiu, ttltllM. Th.onmn. ThufiiiM, Uonllu. Kodda. Co*.rlim. Vampa. Waihuifftnti M( % %  %  rinnwall. S Wilirldo. Ni> f HE uxxs Lisas we JJST CAME. KJWrl Tr-le MATCH P^c-Vt -nj£ HURI71CANE PECK. IT WAS MATOl_y 5>PRINn In* Vn*lor>* laoan. T 1 Ento. 'Waivrl. .iurt I M.m i'.Hiil-ll 1,1 l^s \ liar mil MIS n> t\*t i us THI 1>IMV I.. I.IISMIAI) I. I I. !~r\ AIM 1 M I I Ktlri ThoifsiWalU p '..lal l-i I IA i ili, Ii, \ Maria I -. %  Il III...Em %  V, %  II I ... SI H. t %  .us Uin •4-.I. ... r mm an o f i Digestiv.-; "\ Upsets f PRESTCOLD REFRIGERATORS AUK HICIIT KHH YOl' Hir.IlT TIIRIIUCH I l. ii.-ll....Miiiuli' in aadsn mill ...lialrilcliull %  (• % %  Il Ullll .1 I HUM.. Ill \ I.M lHKSTOI." trul> the pride ol (he kitchen. All Steel. All Weltteil. Runt-l'rtHtf Cabinets III WII.V I IIIIIIMI I'l \TII) IIAKIIUAHI I'ltKSTAIxm' ( ri.|ii.l..r .....I Mi al Krrpr l'r|.MII..|i|. Ilrrilli-lii allv Sralrrl I'llila on not wmn.s S. 472, 4.4 cu. it. S. 722, 7.7 cu. It WITH A KIVK-VI All Ql AKWTKt M. FWJARTY (HARBADOSl LTD. REPRBSBNTATTVES FOR TI.K WEST [HDIKS J Aftrr ritniiiv. Or Witt Laborat i %  WWitf Tablet!, nrw . f odnct to tlWl owrli-i Tfcty i' HIT PH t canvanioBl wiy <-i i i %  hfimr ItO .1 two • Or WIU'I A la 4 J. %  %  a a par atc rj .. haahiudi i< baa r •trip* lot poskrt Of haiidbn StJindard Si/, 24 it,.. t.o.iun.y ftaf GO I ILmiHTMIIM VeV*, T^ANA TD PETe sIBEL.. LONIS IS-A>-0 CTTY. N.y. A MILLION COPIES of THE LONDON DAILY TELEGRAPH are sold every day You can get your air edition from THE STATIONERY *orn. yi amootli a I la a laatai miM upon. Loo a for Ida %  Haai puii t. OIDIIM UI4M jd&ggt UU <2tJJTfi4tLs •) / HIIH-TIr FlY CONTROl ,nrr , %  > n|> MPiuaol MI ..1 m illm. InMn-COOPKH'B I'll** Jufl piaaa tlai ti f,... i toot 'ii %  ; AIII rfOl il v. %  H %  ataa* rr iiwr* • ffj M IMA al a fall I-...II.K.I .ff..| .,. ibird .1 ,,)(. aiia aaaaa % %  •n • %  • %  ro.ifi %  M-noi OI.L a ro. inRkmmirii BIBT< • s..' ura Caa R OblalaM r.a OUT WM T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. Afenti MANNING & CO. LTD. -AGENTS THE ROOK THAT HllOVi. TO YOl SHOUT IIISTOirt OF IIAIIIIAIIOS Ha V,,i||r Conurll H.A. BOW HOVELS: Mil III I.SSIM. -by Nancy Mitford llli: III Kl S IIM 8llll II —by Angela Thirkrll AOVIM ATE STATIONERY



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PACE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATVRDAV VOVFMBnt 34. 1K1 WEST INDIES BOWLED OUT FOR 230 Waleott And Christiani. Save The Side Kr.wn IIAKl.LU DALE %  %  i of 136 whirh m I ,*in Ifltf ton i : .lid In HM and was bow;. %  %  %  Worrell cum In for |bj balls and made two Ustl< before giving a •bni HI HMfe %  needed inerb exhibit %  forcing stroke pU ol fine baiti.g the Unue to give |MJ %  on develop into %  rell In reveal him*-: li fom, i, • Stollsnoyai . t to Marshal: %  %  In the M*cond inn in** com: *l*t IMtSSS I* %  •!,. IU* li Hint %  %  .„ %  !*.. I II K*r.hll < fk"'i • OhM-lUm H.uM b Jr. rJrttWi.M.,, h l..h,,m "W lpfl MarDaruikl I •MM I RBnuMhii unt mil .. | Total tw>wI INC. AV | >IISSI it Friendly Cricket There will be %  friendly %  .itch -i Bellepl-ine benmon wealth XI and IklUpUinr XI beginning OB Sunday 25th November and continuing on December 2nd. Three U be awarded One for Vie balsman who topecores; another for bent all-rounder and the the bowler who takes the moat wickeU. Mr I. F R. Oill will present the prtr.es at the end of the match. Play begins at 12 noon. The Commonwealth Sport* Club team ] %  as follows J Graham (Cap!.). E Burton. J Lord, C Clarke, C. Lewis. O C<.x. D. Agard, E Elcock, II Si. C. Black man and C. Itnrkett C Downe* is twelftrh U.K. A. Shoot Today The BRA., will shoot at the I ; i Range today at 1 p.m.. to round off this year's shoo'big of the association. They Will be closed down until early ne*l YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From OODRIKOTON Kuiill all Total Eainfall for Meatta to Date &M Du Hlgkaat Tes*rstur MS T Lowest Tasnparatara: T2.6 *F Wind Valoetty: 11 milepr hOBX Baromotar: (0 a.BV) 29.904 <3 p.av) 29.112 Vt HAT'S ON TO-DAV Court of Grand Sessions— I0.ee aan. roUee CourU 10.90 a.m. i ticket—First Division. Intermediate and Second IHvlslona at v a r I o a grounds 1.30 p.m. Police Band pla> at HaaUnas K. ks at Annual Cow I (,..(< %  Babv Show -*M p.m. GOVERNMENT NOTICES *t Ilsrnngay which wan stepped at the i IHMSI: 1 HOftSf.. MY KINGDOM FOR A UFA VYWF1GIIT ONDON. In .MNLII.U vein In Kun; Richard LTJ who ultere 1 tiu rtal wordi "A 1 My Klfifdom for a I I Aght l,iiis;irr vnfjjnfl fort worth-while HoaW] Champion. My apologies. Mi Jack liardner. Vou ma/ be the British and roople ,,f d.-cades. Bui. If it Is not ASSISTAM MISTRESS (GRADUATEI. GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL. ST. VINCENT Application!, are invited for the post of un AaaLtUai Mlaireiuil If this were Ilction not fact, IfdU be a hoppj ending In tact there could be a happ) '""""* nnidSa^mi •£"& W^BSSuT^S OiVu' mgh'SchooirSt. Vincent. B.W.I. v llTuJlf /SR, !" Th ' paalUatO qualifications preferred should .nclude Geography "" or French, with MiOs.diary Mathematics or Biology. The salary of the post, which is pensionable, is $1,032, rising by annual increments of $72 to $1,440 per annum. A tcmporar> cosl-of-living bonus is payable at the usual granted to Civil Servants. The candidate selected may be appointed ot any point in the SoOMT I'laver* Report Bribr* GLASGOW. H j Two more attempt-, Scottish soccer players have been r*portehuwing %  gsunal Mr. < lleln Tenn lloff of Gi t many, who Kl>r.n h. the way) l.y %  kn.H kwaa admittedly a rather largo mi ,„ „„. f ou ,i w n ih ruund of u %  i -landing atx hi •lid not Inspire confidence and And that was 'n 1897* ml.i the bargain oticeeeded In losing the KuropeU title lu lo ntmi t0 ^ Aory It was an American. Mill Dah i 1 1 ,h '"-' %  •> VV'l.limc of I who had :;: h ""''(t ", !" "expenmeii lit Idea of taking a British "" ,l1 '- w a.v <'l ( '" t gladly ..nd bringing him up in •OCeBied the offer and Inatoe .. pie of months wai belnt .li. you win rememb %  %  lks ,han ..... ..r.burgers. Ins Board of Control as the World %  '•> %  H-OUl effort to build up his p,eigh| c h a m P And ; "'" ""' ' friend Dob thought that 1 1 I Wilding could be done with one Hunter WM built-up Ixitli phvcould i %  d me with anothei 'i couple of weeks ago weighing lln Rrat pan of his plan ... %  -ix foot to pick ,i "prat lor 1 three and with .> aoord ol I Lord knows. Britain has % %  • opponent unenough of those over the but known n thli country. Harnngay l-'i 13th) aguinst Stefan Olek of France which is something t>est forg-rtten by all concerned. indeed a sad night for Wiiding. Referee Sam Ifi ell j who was in charge of the ,->*>feedings stopped both l-.\-* ..: the start of the fifth round and the omit was declared "no C0B> nllet is delivered when in the opinion of the i, Vfee Ben are not ,: 4 their beet, I thought possibly the tUe barah on wndln. He made some effort to rartj the nght io Olek but lack of esperience defeated him. Olek Is a tpoiler, tSecretariat. Bridgetown Barbados, on or before 30th November, even boning In two years time. 1951. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. It, 12* 13 BROAD STREET. AT YOUR SERVICE THE NEW SHOE STORE No. 85, Broad Street PAY US A VISIT. IIIIMklX S BEER HOLLAND'S BEST THE It XKIIAIM \\ S CHOICE I If i imsltini tlfiutiml for this I unions Hfi'r is a sit/n ol its vrvr growing popularity. We are pleased lo Announee the arrival of a new shipment ilms 'MMII % % %  :> you a full supply fur the C'hriMtma* SeuNtin. K. H. Ill \ I I A CO.. I/Til.—Aftt-nlk. THE LABEL THAT STAMPS I OH THE BEST



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PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE \11 RDAV, MA EMB1 B -I l*l IIHO \I\YAY SHU NS SHOP FERGUSON WITH THE FERGUSON SYSTEM The friend of both the small mm Large Plantation Owner* alike. This Trjctor. the price of which is only P fraction of that of fill] 'Trark" Tractor— S.1.IUS.OO M an arr.n/iint job of Ploughing and Is at home elihoi In the %  on UM road. -• worUl-wide famous Tractors art *lso becoming i 'I % %  • and arc doing fine mfe o We invite you to inspect th'* truly noMerful machine and fat o demonstration for you—ploughing, haulo ' I % % %  "preading. grass-cutting or what you will. COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Agent* 11 I use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP It's simple ;o keep fresh from morning n night —just use Lifcbuov Toilet Soap whenever you wash! Its ric\ dcp-dtottunii lather really keeps vou frcsl:, so much longer' Use Lifebuoy regularly, J.IJ ltf whole time' ton PI:K>\ II FKESHXI % % %  % %  iirtx STRIKE A NEW NOTE! TUNE-UP ai 7f7c£/mamsj/'A .Sx^xcc S tation Momc of: Jive SiaA Tftotounq Sejuuns JvJid (panii and Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd. OfflCf 4493 WORKSHOP 4203 PARIS OCPT 467J NICHT 4135



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SATURDAY, N(i\ I MRI.lt M, 1K1 HENRY R UUt UMl\II\.H \ I I BY CARL ANDERSON MICKrY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ***** ^ —w 1 **! % BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY BY AL.EX HAYMOW" %  Es :t\ zf'S'-' %  %  MMOft OITCTvCjeaWArOfCOEr -rt'-s* K.... .. yoorn* RS0eO.uf .Or. AW: W IEFT" J BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES Rheumatism arid Backache GoneinlWeek Flint. Kidacvi W.in Crt —d Yeu'li ,. rumuxnt, wnt i Kaa >.id Cdldl. p. r—- --^ A; IIM|M, C-.'. Cyitex Helps Nature 3 Way* made by '1MII IR K .H>I) look*ted \( h-nlth nailraytar%  %  ... nr<1 f*lnvl|nr I •MMI p*MaMa !" i fnin ih* r\ and vMinulat** 9 Weeks in Hospital— Now W.fi >%  -1.V Health Improved in 2 Doy* Guoront. .il lo fur t> Right •r More, loth t t*-lar. %  %  %  i.m Onl lount, l.onar in %  %  —.11 In 1 .-rk or yor i n. A.i •.* %  f -r / SICAeLADDEI BM ..I .a. i rMI,\I OFU'HH artno n.ullahlr >H wnr lh-;iiirlililsla> %  • .' %  % %  I Kmm SI. • Ullly Nov. Now Tins Jacobs Cream Crackers 1.82 LM Pkgs. Table Faisinr; *i I Bots. Martini Sweet Vermouth 2.88 9M Tins Heinz Soups 34 :(0 Tins Ovaltine (large) 1.54 1.10 Bottle:, Okeeies Beer 26 21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street whtrir You Travel r ta PAW AMHUCAN Th luxury of it.. Ibe economy of The long-wearing beauty of if . Ungarla In %  Cir"i* p-o.n that beauty <•" ba pnakaJI Chooie It with a (Kr.ll Wr it *,(h prtda. Wuh ti with • iwnn (hreufh ttia sudl. Re.oi* In id lon(-iiitm| baauty. Ycull And thh MOMatM Llngarla In 'Calanaaa' Crapa-*eChint 'Calanaia' Satin ind Calanaaa Calihwnf'. Every lovely thing about it says Pan American* hugo Clipper Htoi alway* asaurat you jutt tho right lypo of plane for ovary typo of voyage from an hour-long Convair fII(jHt to • neighboring ialand to a trip eMtWOOtl giant, rloublo-decked "Strato' Clipper NEW YORK i %  .. . %  %  Venezuela-West huKes Mexico .! %  i i bfiiuh Cilmmn UmtHd, LMJM, art *fc Prtfrnltri ./ it, TrmJi AUrA Europe-India-The Orient i ,. i i i u,/ [oC1 %  i Firtt around rlM Wf now provides fooulci' %  ' % %  %  M tO MWI I l l l I ." commons. You Hhtral I **" aimott any '.ID'S nmiMW AHUM PAN Amu [CM HOMO Ammmrn K..-. 1111 *• %  < %  % •



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\(.l I.KIIIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDAY. NOVEMBER U. 1M1 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 1901 i %  rda up to H. ud r' -.otd -i week-da vi MI* t of wo-de ( . Md 4 9 m ana la* IN Ml Miil'IA M %  ion SAU \i roMoiivi: nr.n t*nevrolet I %  out mile, in enc* %  IM IH II SIII.S REAL ESTATr ELECTION NOTICES ELECTION NOTICE FLECTION NOTICES i>..>i. ;.• rw %  • %  ne Hotel ivu> nr.. ,(,pli w %  F"d-t. in, lM NO Ik. . T P.. %  *>*!. of IkFr.pl. < %  >, -.ll.oe-o. r>..taM. fllTTl 111 I II M Jr. nee fr-i I haa pa %  IOK RENT S*l IIMIA \l rredl %  %  %  I FeirSelrt CrM R*d. %  D M UIIIMI 1'i-iMM mi >i -i nun: Tiin\ %  %  %  %  %  • .:rapoy. WASTMi TO Bl'Y STAMPS STAMPS \n Kind*, oi ITAMFfl %  I Uw { MillinK \N STAMP "-Of IETY No. 18. Swan Street. >'--., ^---,'-'--.-,*-*, J :;' 10-11 US \f..S HASH $ I.I BalM H* retire I 11 It *> •i i.ead Comeiflbie r.-d V • 1 auod condition Going tliMP Appl: i Phone 491* i in* ... SporU Mod. Betten new aod I v..i ORMM n n ii-4n OIRVH1XII WTHDBOfti IMT Model Hh New Tyre* Ehud Imr -ith autonalM Tran.ini**ir>u Mileage DOM and .. dlIMn Di-I Mil %  rnfti a n si Bn l-.l 10 !•• %  %  %  a) Contact %  ful Hit -| %  %  Hie* SOreS. BrldarW-ri. on Frld*. IM 3Wfc ,4 Dining fluoma. I Hrdroome with I'ftil'K *..*#i i* each. Kitchen. MOM %  nf bam. ..nd ElerHicll. lu.ulled i aoa.-H.il ••. 1.. Mi PereiI r o D .> .-B r' MlU M I ili.-> %  %  MIUHJl CO 14 II it (hi AKTION i • %  V II* A EI.ECTKii AX ELECTRIC mONB A ltrier turn now on dlaplay Price. Item M 00 H> %  CO Lid in il si n I HAT'Hl I filer A r JOTO %  %  K Hi.,, PlMMM %  %  '" II II *l-ll.i INf'KA lU^l A VIOIXT HAV AJT1 I ,% %  -< i*s v .... home rot Rhi-uiiiallam etc Dial .1*7* Do "orta Jr. Co Ltd I II II M II HFIfT HANI' IS %  I ..c In., ma I .,.. 1 ILI. TH* BUM > %  %  TAIUX STOVlJuM wlul you h*' h>i •ailing lot. Itom S4 31 up IH-l >T Da Cntta m Co ElnliMal Drpt. U II M *r. IM CHARtlCII Tlv. l-'i V..U COmpIrM -Ith ID 'not Iowa* ..tl oroOfUrra in (Ood worklnc a*o>r Ulal 3§T DaCotU CO F.I4 Klfrtrlral D*pl II II Sl-i JA imirtM-liont ntc*lvi l,„ •K>UI fthippma Miulri I will aril tt public Auclloiv al tha B-g. Tin*] thd fh dn> ol NWi'mbtr baimnind al 1130 o'clock, a .dim eavnol hundiadi pom 'i litoat and Coppar. U uard .<*• I t1 lona dnnuuHlad ill on* a prad ban! %  I r.pt v |[„. M I-...I IIHKI coolairii .n <-.il -i %  OOdVunts. ili rv.4. i and) <>* with godll'AJIC'Y A SCOTT. > (;UANT ..r POM. Ik. ran.h .r *i i .-. rK'B >' itw riff i"ft* lh %  Pol' %  Mi aiM) art out i n ara alo> Jiill-J MST\ir TKfOCHUE hi! kMn IVAN F sofirn* i rTBTHEN AI.1JIVNK WALCOTT "JJOTT 1 IS WARD I ORFV/'i Al PXAKItm WILUAM) aona a • %  .atob> i^, 1 MM ihenwaK, "\ dl.l* i *n-1 ,da(a< h < "w I4IM day n* Hoami* %  -.( 1111 • m Ihr 'orano, %  School In lh Mtl i af • 1 • • I.. d %  VUh Hoy K,1 Ihia Dm! ft r BARNrTT. ..J 111 fit r.BAMT or A POLL Tk. rarlak W 41 la... or* of fho aforaaaid r>aiih tnai j Poll PBI Won mnIM fnr iho atniron now .*"'" %  ' %  •"• •*** pdn.t. and Ihol 'h PoU taill OP oaooad no ibo 13th '.< I rvrp-riba' Il "•ii m th "a—noon and %  *' npan 1111 ina ftoui al IU in Ik Hi-inam in %  -. Pblhnd HUIU.IM oauMithod m Hi* ii.i Pollute Dlvraiona rnmpct>ad in thd towf oari-n and •*> out in tha im ) MWtM hoto unda. I ..I I IS.. %  M Hi'. Ha 1 DMiilrfGood mwphord aV-' MkMl N-. 3 Duttid Pajna. Bay Oirii" %  Scfionl I Ho 3 DWtrart—St. John Ihr Bapt.-i Boy.' Sahool 1 DnitajiMM Oibaon'> Hoo>*. II "IfMill Polite Court. HoHrtOwn Mono Of QUANT or A POU. roa Pacl.b .< i .. %  > %  >! .,i ih i. .lu frwd ^.... i. in| for the laid MOt* aoaj waM MJ Poll Will bo OOPrd , !>n^mbot rf wo an I th> foppnotm and krp ( m— -. D.. And ihot thacawOli porun of* aa Mi rj,„dldato. Il Mr Thomao OrUndBrran of L'pprr Tudor SU to tha M %  *caididatpa -til comdravour Ttaitca on trie 14lh dat i.f lie. rmhet. Ikol No • Dimlet Bahation Army Hall at Iho hour of ; ine in the Upper CarHoci the DrfH 11.r '; Dinricl SI Bnnifara Infanta'I g( fc| hc i,ae( INKER THE SILVER HAMMER %  Afrnti *e .ll -.11 on TUESDAY %  tIT ,.. r t loth II Tin. IV. 4 Htoclra Frail*-. 10 pk(> U. Oala. 54 pftaa M.,,,.„ u |, ,,.,. JS Shept. Wallr—id -talII caah rmANKFU. TltOTM\N aV C. B-ttirnlna Oflr-i i I-T iii roinvii mi"-> ii'i-n or -i iifi •To kr alUrbad lo Ttrm .") I. Helah Boy> Rr-hnol Mra lr.p %  -ii rtion I'teclle, 11,11 Road and Ma> M>ck'. Road '!" I i .-r ftcr-*il •I'lMII -HI UW*> HI !,. %  > %  Church Olrl,' s.-,. 4 Mrrha.-r Rail MM %  -The Lily ,.( ihP Vail. Room. Hope R.iad 9 *| S.iihir, Olrl.* Bchool H F rlAHNTTT Haturnina Odjlcr. P-cb uf St I... S-. %  ajkaa IM IH II Ml IK IS The k-p.r..nUI,n at ibe l-r.-l. HITIK rr,t.l.... -rriiaa i Nffl IMI *M '•! \ POM %  % %  PARISH i| ~r l.K.HK.F ..i th* aloreaaid pai that a IV.Ii ot Ihe election r •w pondlna f,u aid IHIIIUI and that i U rh | will lie ..pe-tpd . Iho llth. day Ltkkl at Fie ho-.n iho foi •" e aftei : in Ihe va >tUM P. %  Ihe NOTICE ro.hu! IJttVe %  Ilii. .1. St .nber .nd WFIiNPADAY l*th I POri.TKY OCONI \ u i pair* ol larse utility BUI B %  i mm ""* H 11 SIIn MISChiJaANhOUS IEASB IM>HDrHKD SPUN %  dOalfrM and colnut iMiiaAS II "M -til rrilitaarl ,mrw, in it DM bbn, .,i niai-l •op* Appl\. Mr. 3! II SI £n NOTICE iMII-II or -T HIT •dULRTf Tranp.irs .marked in the • '.-elope Torider for UfenT'i ill rx %  •.elvrtf l me up (.. Jbih lHI for a loan la in IV.4M.iM al a rate of. tnlere.l not meed. %  aulhnflaed h> the Saint l.iiiri iBarbadoai Loon Act. IV4V !„# %  -."., lo bo repaid In five annual maul i woo tmett moeiiie. mm mierrat Ihe flrn of einrh In'talmmlt i io on JStrt November, lPM. %  i fl.MDoa rach. I nKANE. V.-.IClerk SI I ,H 33.11 M 3,. I .1AIIII..W IHlli.l. WALTON i nowDiNd. iiiimim ALLEVI.I I MILLER. FRrnrnicK EDWAI i Ith all pri-niijt.hereny lawin, %  And that m. .,,t„,u,.e „r ,i„ ,„ tr %  i. -eveial lanrilclatea il icommonce on Ihe llm day f Dtremb. i IMI al Ihe hour of nine ... ihe foroa*^| at St. UeoroeBovBehewl ... the p. Of St. Oeorae i. hand Bj M r. INI. W. A VEARWOOD. Rpturnlnd OfMcei 1 >'" MM. .IHR1M I'VHiMi in ST iir.nnc,K 1 A hulldln. al Lo. tal Hall Fla U M, Th,.. .1 JaiuaV#try Room ;7 ir | n It Dlatrlet -St Albon Boy.' Srho.il And that the randtdalein the above %  nah are aa follow* Cndldatea •! FI 1XSWORTII ST AUBTN HOI Bdrjl III inWAHD KF.1TM WALCOTT I]I JOHN IIAIH.KY WILKINSON which all pcraona are hereby rv Jrod lo take nntlre and aoveln them :lvcaccord inaly. And thai the counlina of I %  .1 landtdatri will Ha day o Daeembrr at Ihr hour of nine In the furcnoor Janara Vrilry Room Ml the pariah James. m under my hand at Sandy Lane --!nd dav nf November. IMI J H C THOBJrt. Beturnin* Ofllrer. 33 il SI Sn in under r.y hand IfF.MBFRT II wiil.AJ-. RMiirninc OflWei im or pot I IM. ITATIONI r *kin HI -i MII n MI Uioee I kfn Jockaa Mr < H# Hill il.. S id llr-id BtatthrM n Rouen lTor.BrIW (i illMi P N. Pil'rima HouiI0EM Kp. • icllaoeae. r.avlalao.. Saallen II (AH. man MIIKI Ol (.\NT OF \ POLL Ibe Pa.Uh af ^1 l.....ii NOTICE II north) rtvap lo lha elect. 1. 11I ihe alorraald pariah thai a Pull 1.abeen •ranted f..r the elrrll.* now oendind lor II10 .aid pomdi and Ihat -IH-IL Poll 'ill I-ippiitd 011 the mii So] .1 |>c,-emher. 1P5I at Ihe hour i.f 'vrn in the forenoon and kepi open mi Ihe hour of aU in the afternoon in %  •. PollkM Slat.ona nUbllihod in Ihe i..-nprlied .rt %  he ai-l porlili and -et out In the II.T altai lied I And thai the candidate111 Ihe above 1MM.II air — BMM HI AU VMS. GHANTLEY IILIIUEKT •li COWAIII>. WILFRED IIUTIIVEN 1. SMITH. lAXn'D FTHEl.BEnT herein 1. *And thai OH MaMMwi %  Ihe M* %  Iven lo Iho aevorol candidate%  rul Urr. IMI al the hour ot nine In Iho al the Vp.ii* Room %  1 r Si Joaeph. under my hand at Andrews 1 thi. 13nd day of November, j No Mate Olhprlu. IIVBMI'I H I*.doTv... -i„ . R I It. Cillee CHI. Mr J M llfi %  %  -. 1 4 TI %  .. %  Mr. Darn.-ll Saigeattl' %  .1 BHdaa Rood llTtV. 1 HmiHill %  trillion! ( Bella Gull. %  in School %  %  MI1H or U\M 01 THE I'APISH OT ST -1 and that %  .< Otn day of Drcon brr : ...4 kepi o, m the tarta ... ..--I -t out a'larhed he-em And thai ihe candidate* in the above pariah ot SI Tt.maa are aa follow. Candidate* < CMMtNS HL.ill GORDON HEWITT JOHN WINSTPONF I %  • i.v roquirro ihemaelve* And th. r II the vote* %  iven lo the i*v*ral candidatri wil. commence on UM l*lh das ol Dacentbri. IMl at thehour of • at Si Trinm.it O ureh Bo'. School 111 ine namh of St Thome. .1^ n... hand al M Theme-.%  vembei. IMI II A. HAYNES. Rein 'ting Ofnc.r Pariah of St Tneanaa ti-i ot roins'. -iMiosPAniSII *ndM mr the ereiber. 1V61 .1 the hour of nine in Ihr forenoon at w.ni in the pariah of St Ma 0*WN under my hand at Lrmon Arbo* IhkJ ?3"-l .1* • Houar C'ooi'apiit Grot St Be.nard. Boy.* School Yomg Men'. Club, Uiaga. ILII Hall Coffei 11 1 Mac D. Mar.he'1, Pa-ton J. C KTNn N. %  11 ofllcer al st jnvph NOTICE OF GRANT OP A POLL lha Parhtb af SI. Peter NOTICE 1hereby given to lhvnRi or. % %  ( ihe aforesaid pan-n that ha. been aranled lor 1" pending for the oi lhai -uch Poll will be .> p e n e M Ihe llth da> ol Dpcemba IMI. al Ihe hour of erven in the for dKNI -n.1 rpt ..pen nil Ihe hour of in Ihe afternoon In Ihe Polling Polln ."iii.-i.ed In Ihe tald par HI the Ii.t attached here fiat me candidate%  ihi are a fhilow %  Gpnrjr St Birr.Mi VI 1) R it. Houaf n.iha.1..: Mr in i T-rrd... %  | Hop* Murrell'a Rood. Cai Villapr Mr Frci I \ M.p.l t-ewkrt PavH' Beckk-a Road Mr John V. Chelara Road Mr Joarph W.lh. Houar. Rerklet Hood B ui... ,.!,,. (-.... %  School NEW ORLEANS RERTIC'R OCRAN RAROO -ilril Jlh Snv rmn A STEAMER '•.HIll.| tfovomber niv rilVUnrl Sail* Stn December amvi Mllt N.t. Bee, % %  ran CANADIAN at Skip PEGASUS" lU-OA PLANTEK AIX"<)A POINTPR Nov llrd Nov Mlh Drr !<• A STEAMBB" — Drc I4lh De. 9*1 h %  A STFAMHi ... Drc BIH Jan. Jlh KORERT THUM LTD. — NEW VORK AND GULP MERYICR M %  PI.*. I.A I "M'.A A CO.. I Ml -i 'ANA III AN KHVICI HARRISON LINE Ol'TWARD FROM THE 1'NITED RINODOM Dieioht..n Hood Dalkelth Old School Dal %  But • M.il Mr J.Mill TaW Cl Hill Mr. A i M.I %  I H %  %  %  vilion. Bank Mali School. i Mr George A Oatrnge Ban" i Lndffe Ronx of Order ol 1...* Primal. .inp. rt %  Dank Hall Mr H<" Savanhi.h R<. %  Hall Mr* Ethel Mem v. 11.—. Uppei SI Mi M..i. Hour*, _o.iH>pe Rood Mr I...I. P %  k!..II,..d ... Hou.e. II %  H BjBMl | Hall r rt.., ii Mr < Rank Hall Mr* Genclnr Maarr.ll i ..,-.. it i. .. %  Road. Tudor Rrl.lge fjrar* II il Oil Sno..reiHIU pick-ic< nckel Ci.ih l Mr. McDonald Hou.e. Weatbury Rood a Huu.r I I Mi H %  %  Oliver OOOdti I Shop. i %  • Hoelefei U *%  Ili.nblii-' i %  %  Rirmnood Seho,.! I 22 II SI—2n APPLICATIONS I'ROM NURSES FOR TRAINING AS MlimiVrS AT THE MATERNITY TRAINIMi HOSPITAL i i. itions arejnvited from OiirtaM between the ages of 20 and %  ..imnji ;is midwives .it the B.'ibados Maternity Hospital. The BtRRRfl of training, i.s aviiitable only for Nurses who have qiinhiirvJ for .-.nd received their General Nursing Certificate. The course will extend over a peiiod of twelve months and % %  ence on 1st February. 19S2. Apphr.itions should be addressed lo the Matron. Maternity Ho$nh Hall. St Michael, and should be submitted not later HUB 15th December. 1851. SI.II.SI—3n NEW YORK SERVICE .riveM.i r had n. ui DecemJ I4ih Drcembrr nrrlve. Bar" *dn* jsih nrcem S L.S. WILSON?: SI'HV vr. DIM. 4M *e-e','e'e*r'e*.*V,','..*,'


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