Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




ESTABLISHED a

a



“Full Speed Ahead”

For European Army

— ie — M.P’s Have





































ROME, Nov. 28. | > "oP OF KLIN
. ; $y WARREN . FRAN a
. The twelve North Atlantic Pact Foreign Ministers = our CAIRO, Nov. 28 5 wk’ % 90
tailing to make any decisions on major pending issues Wed- Biitein pinged thtee of the bi 8TH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, Nov. 2%
nesday issued a “full speed ahead” order for “a European e est Canal Zone towns off | UNITED NATIONS TROOWS along the 145 mice Korea
t . le ire n ¢ ’ } 3
army” which would include Germans. esslion imits to British soldiers on Wes front have been ordered rot to fire upon ¢ muni
* ‘At the close of the five-day conference the final com- ~ re in, eohebins Giteeel be unless they are fired upon first. The order, passed by
are-ups y . . : . . My ; 5
munique disclosed more failures to reach agreements Or) .4BOURITE SUSPENDED tween the troops and the Egyp word of mouth along the frozen front, will hold good w ay

final decisions than progress. Ministers postponed until the tian the Truce negotiators at Panmunjom try to agree to a

next meeting in Lisbon, Portugal, February 2, action on LONDON, Nov. 28. The Cities of Port Said, Ismail forma! armistice by December 27—unless the mmunists

every major issue. British Members of Parliament nd the Suez are declared out of oe htaaes As vet, there has been no indication

In post conference Press con- ——————————— went home to bed at 11.00 a.m ounds to soldiers and special start cba Agghls ieee aerial and naval warfare
ferences Ministers made these key | today Cr ee, eee os ) British yeu i eturt fon ' whether the order applies to . Si any e ae ae
comments: Italian Premier Al-| 10urs an minutes © simian romise by the Egyptian police to - : rac tna Diyh snd r
at ; ari “T het de a an and angry clashes, help quell terrorist attack / late on Wednesday night from th
cide De Gasperi “There was not a ° oe e , . 1 vs , | me 6 that U.N

; ; ‘ >t c t se the setting s dat ss NV 7 . oO | Western Front said
Single word of hostility spoken The bill to authorise the s United Press agent Peter Web ol Ye ruce ; nered the siler
h any nate ra ee S | up of a new Home Guard—a spare eported British troop commande | troops peerec across e ate

ere about any nation. e are Q a ; » ahd watched Chinese

t bsdlutely certs that ni n time volunteer force to help in sir George Erskine negotiated at Ti . P t ; Lront line and watchec es
‘ka Sina ae ta bat cen the nation’s defence—caused this freament . with | the Egy ptiar eam s OSUELOM | Reds standing around a_ fire
, ourselves u a . < ‘ Ae “iy PUT) | noking varettes EBarlier, thes
ta : acca . P first all night sitting of the six Government ir the Canal Zon poe eae | moking cigarette wayenes MEMES
a ae ee ee Foreign olicy | weeks’ old Parliament, A lye Elhadi Ghazal Bey Whine MUNSAN, Nov. 28 watehed 40 Chinese soldiers play

aa Tites. Foseign Secretary An-| The most dramatic incident of announced i troops” will : Airforce pm og — = ;/ a game of volley ball
) 5 ’ “i i nS of a . William P. Nuckols, the offi-
._\ i we.” | the night was the suspension < , . : i Simian w , r
oor a are ready to : ee ye * | ee tember, Sidney Silver- Treiides 6 the et celal spokesman for the | Scouting Continues
> s pe O be . i i i yt ' ‘ "
: Seder Se eel es ey ‘ oe la Sapte 7 Organige-| man, for disobeying the author ity Three mejor tatiat ene gh United Nations Command Under the order cancnes en
7 the Deputy Speaker, Silverman 7 : “ge | issue e following state- will not proveke any incides yu
in idedlogical propagé anda battles tion “’ Saraaieng S ” dihitern of | Of E Speak : sr have been the hot spurs of terro- | ‘ a the foil ing 1g Y y k I » Dut
Brit i iced io . the Joseat ltat a . ai licy to| Challenged the Chair’s aceeptance ist activity, Erskine said he fei} ment at 6.30 pm, The U.N sin out beyond front ae will

PEAS ae Teany 10: eive il atts TERE ati rate ae ATO of the Government motion to close he agreement gave Egy eee Command Delegations posi- continue. it will be purely scout-
Se hie Mtploment os. ia ens ome s Unies. Tha the Home Guard debate. It means fate NR et bee aes 8 tion throurhout the armistice ing, not offensive. Artillety will
Ct Mepmenment of. Rupopenn front sat sil nimepesienel confer | that he will not be able to sit in bh Te to restore law and talks from July 10 to date only if fired upon, Troops
unity. j ences, e system wou ©! Parliament for five days der, but warned that he would has boon unmistakably clear, | were told that the wep cement

Top Priority similar to that already used by aoc iot tolerate for Jong continued|]| | in with meervar Las They were told@fe. Keep

Most Ministers agreed that the|Such blocs or groups as the Arab aon, Npblieiandiahies ittacks On British soldiers, He oe Tove ss Ae —— ~
most urgent task still unfinished;League, the Latin American aid he could not avoid taking’ | on whatsoever. | under cover, and not to expose
was to get agreement on a Euro-|Bloc, or the British Common- Bi h Admiral tern measures” if the soldiers'| 4 we — as Ole ae hemselves “by | groupitag “font

z } Wealth at such meetings as the Tre ittacke : At tn Robe nat fie & wou ce J Lge of artillery re, ,
pean army. Eisenhower urged it reat ot) ae gs as rene met ‘ " eee Se, to cous n t be he ld until some final agreement may mean that theesheoting
be ven top: prioriw: Wa masor The United States, Britain, and * A MILLION Egyptians are said t6 have taken part in this Anti if th ir ot pe ee was reached on all agenda \. var in so fay as the groundeforces
snag 1s the creation of a SUPrena~ | mance for some time have been In Command Of British demonstration which brought Cairo to a standstill, Becores of . aa acwon jtoms. That is the U.N. | coneerned, is ovet That is up
tional gaeen ee to following such a system. Now an anti-British banners aro carried by the domonstrators, Shops and i our Hah te botat whateqeves Command Delegation’s posi- | to Red troops at the front, while
give such an army orders business houses were closed, and stoe! shutters lowered over windows > IB yrotect ourselve 5 f to-night ‘ 1h nti The

. : | effort is to be made to co-ordinate e nu trent ee.s hy , eer, } tion as of to-night. © armistice talks continue,

The N.A.T.O, Council ateres the foreign ‘polidies of twelve’ W. Mediterranean of large stories in the main streotse-EXPRESS. _ fester Be oe said Briti h The Communists have |! question of whether war will end
po oat teem ah N.A.T.O. nations, plus Greece |* Me ae tie feroke - oe 2 been told repeatedly that a | formally is up to the truce negotia-
quarters eir deputies a e : rn a nn ee te tow tian authoritic itt i ry a
military standing group in Wash- Land Cupkey, whee will soe gg SUPREME HEADQUARTERS, failed to maintain Jaw and ords ee ne ae Ra Th re v ivage acrial fighting

D ? : ower. » 7 ”, 7 Pronce ’ | 4 ‘ | \ vil pO é ‘
enaeen te TEVe. eatay aie, His the major proposal submitted to Ropquencourt, oh > D ~-U-P, || military armistice agreement |} 4; Wednesday in whieh Allied
to the question of associating a the full N.A.T.O, Council by a i ad it Sree e vi uhh or | and this ceasefire will not hter pilot hot down three
an army with N.A.T.O. Hope is “Committee of Five’ which is to General Dwight Eisenhower as a arrecaent.” U.P sate ie M.LG. 15 jets. But
F 7 De ee r i s Sie a me ral i . yp i precede an agreement. i iussian made } ; 5 jets. t
that agreement will be ready by study ways of increasing the Wednesday put a French Admira |] ire Destrovs Low 1 Ly: the ‘aftesaasn wil Rane tie
the February meeting.—U.P. cooperation among N.A.T.O,|in command of the Western > i os a | yee (xoot Gully WEN ath Recmine ee
members on non-military matters, ; Mediterranean guarding the coast~ eWJe resi enc | 3 O00 H | > y 8 previously, were silent
.° MW ie ; “ ..u.p, jal approaches to Southern France os omeless WHITE HOUSE DID NOT hours pu sly : ‘
20 Die In Floods “* land the lifeline to the righ and eilints sine? Atmosphere Of ‘Migatery
- strategic French North rican r ¥ yay Y r ~~ iw O, Nov. 28, i “uc ’ are wv .
Th pARGENTINA, Hey ze. territories . ‘ 1 N A, T. 0. MEN C ON VINCED 41 re ee town of ene: OKDER CEASE R \ poet eee bts Oe vie
€ solce said on Wednesday r : The brief announcement addec ) miles southwest of Tokyo, was me St. FLA. Nov. 28. mystery a e Pt
more than 20 have died in the KOREA WILL that the appointment of an Italian almost completely destroyed for gas ene iy Se ae Wednes- offensive action by U.N. ground
E 000.000 { ROME, Nov» 28. ut . ‘ The White House saic aia The Eighth Army of which
floods which caused 40, j ; Adimiral to command the sea ap- MANY military m : 1@ Second time this century when iny night “thert cum be no cease \/0rces “in irmy of which
pesos damage. The falling waters} AP WAYS BE Al proach: 80 ‘Nely was also con- military Mmoenvat tli “th Atlantic conference ave} fire swept through it early today. lire in Korea “without a. signed | {he Commander is Gencral James
ave revealing the bodies of new templated. : convinced that General YDwist ht D. Eisenhower will resign |By dawn, flames had consumed urmistice despite front reports of Mi ae edna ge 4
victims. | y y The announcement left un- his military command ear! . . ( _ |250 houses and made almost 3,000 |‘ ry ee : , | that the order was official. 2n

Some reports said eight inches{ SORE SPOT answered the larger and knoitier lie af P rresidentic al a lee oe : Th wth na thee . = anne: people homeless Aa aisvehale abe diese eee Brig. Gen, William P. Nuckols the
of rain fell for half an hour, : problem of an overall Commander l. ley id that the Generai rhe fire, which started in a tim Seoul, Korea saying that orders | O!ficial U.N. spokesman at the

—U.P. / NORTH CAROLINA, Nov, 28. for the Mediterranean had strongly “indicated” his position in private conversa-|ber shed, was fanned by a 50- Fame tie highest level, possibly te anmunjom Truce site said “ab-

Senator Robert Taft said Wed-~ A SH.AP.E. spokesman said tions with his associate: ever since his return from |™ile.an hour wind, the White House itself had stopped | Solutely not” when asked if there

JAP TREATY REVISION nove it ake oe bette ‘ee oe the French Sag te aged will be] W ashington conferences with ‘Truman, eee ae bee ee by 4. [ground fighting was flatly denied | had pot an informal ceasefire
ul “WHEE rw inh 4 § é ~| Admiral Antoine Sala whose pre-| ——~ nlinehtimihiaore oO ea wes earthquake in «9, ane aat- |). hite A » spokesmat agreemen :

2 ROMP ay nN eet warmed that Korea! cont headquarters are in Algiers.\ hower' aos " aontebaoree wiped out by United States Super- "ea Galkie’ Caaetnk nt fol-| Later on Wednesday night, a

SUGGESTED IN U.K. | will _be s perpetual sore spot in The selection of the Italian - had pressed tina Cerio al for s i. fortress bombers during World lowed with the announ ement | Special Eighth Army communique

ne Sans ageing, Conimaitiiet ee_| Admiral, the spokesman added airy ak es | le *, tatehneti vais © that "they Warts that it had received “no official] Was issued, It said, “there is of

LONDON, Nov. 28. ere es He told a news confer- will be left to Italian authorities le stile make future ot ns The —U.P. information" on reports § of a|this date, the 27th of November,

The Commons completed action |ence: “It’s better to have Stale=} “when that Command is officially 2-H . “ a | jsource said that militar y men felt ease fire order, Defence Inform-| 1951, no ceasefire in Korea, There
on the Japanese Peace Treaty Bill mate peace than : stalemute we announced.” = our pe ec , likely that Eisenhower would * ® : ation Chief Clayton Fritehey]} is hope, but the hope must not be
Wednesday night by passing it Taft said: We should have In general, Admiral Sala will} ve some definite antiountement Atomic Artillery aid General Matthew Ridgway,| sabotaged by wishful thinking.
through the Committee stage, then | bombed Manchuria and use Na-) be responsible for the coastal ap- n S » 0 make by the time the N.A.T.O . U.N. Supreme Commander in! Until such time as an agreement
et Ghee ites Dee Ce laa en cae kee, [gates Beutam. Prence,| quare Council holds its next meeting, | Will Be Ready Soom [Korea had been asked for a/ is reached on all_points which
without division, after protests by rere re a — iri arn Corsica, Sardinia and the waters | aes in Lisbon in January or y " “clarification” of the reports but will ensure an armistice in Korea,
two back bench Labourites. Arthur ; his would have oe off the coast of North Africa | From Our Own Correspondent oltiy Siakvanies ‘L PASO, ‘Texas, Nov, 28 has not yet replied, the Eighth Army will take any

Their action paved the way for |“he Chines¢ Communists out 0 (UP.) | GRENADA, Nov. 28 Wedia bhiuty 1) Me EL PASO, Texas, Nov. 2 Fritchey said the request: -was!etepa Heamed necessary’.te satis
ratification of the Treaty by the |Korea, something which now Declaring that the responsibili an ee Chey, teonvet Atomic artillery, usahle against) ofS Ridgway Wednesday guard itself against surprise and
King. seems impossible —U.P. i ties of legislators were heavy | Western Defence Chiefs fear|troops with as much accura ry “as Phetibion dairey : to fulfill its mission.—U.P.

—U.P. _ ; ase {Gi ¥ tole N ri jthat Britain’s Field Marshal Lord|any other” artillery, will be ready |" wee ” ue

More Russians He at a : ia Parke eque ee meet Montgomery will also leave the|in the United States “very soon”
: jin nignt, that ifthe prin- Fs Binttc Bact Ariny if Generel ling to Army Chief of Staff | : °
” al + P cipl ee a t as ri ii ict é ’ 1 senera accoraing oO rm y ne ) ole
The “ADVOCATE Of War Ends U.S. " U.K. |; the - houtd ie "property ee en s isenhower deeides. to run for|J. Lawton Collins said here last
. eres sidency night. Methods of delivering
INCTO . ta il He said that he would |" > ,
NEWS ASUNCION, PARAGUAY » mes edict t Montgomery has been Ike's|atomic missiles have not yet been
pays for : Nev. 28. I rograninic Ss month . ee ‘ pale hg_mem deputy in Pari tested, Collins said, but they “can
Dial 3113 | The a ate te NEW YORK, Nov. 28. ; Psi bay ‘tal er $160 He ji charged with forming the]be used practically under certain
h Riera bh aie the publication A member of the underground|members of the Legislature.. and wwe , at aa aee eee conditions UP
ara € Pi Bt € e aT : ae Rep lowe ‘ his che t 1e Ue.
Da or Ni t } to amsla an ex ive decree} Socialist party in Soviet Georgia 00 if on the Executive lsat a as aca
y _ bay paiee Rg vw. en revealed that the Soviet Govern- | He revealed that a prelimin- slit we se u me ee pocues t
) . oe 2 1 , e b . voliti 1 M ( °SS e y
ment has created a huge apparatus review of the budget showed ine hanaad enrsniseieeie’ Tory Govt Will Not
designed to prevent Russians fro | di fficulty in the balance, but the military. chtelia sd. tin ag x .
i Gs PRINCE listening to foreign broadcasts.|cost of the iministratio f | f t :
AND i 4 f : were afraid Montgomery " *.
KIN “ But he said the audience of}top-heav nd he and his rar Feld abt consent 1b suede unter Have U.S. Admiral
United States and British pro- gue drastically elimin in ‘id ain mentioned tz
grammes was growing despite the] av posts for ge Srvc? office * ta araeuiTnt ROME, Nov. 28
stern measures of repression by } ti sistant Admir the Presidential lure Winston Churchill's British Gov-
Soviet authorities. i : M atthew B. Rid way rnment again blocked an agree
An extremely detailed report) ® J ; Natic =" mand-| ment on the appointment of an
om how Russians risk imprison-] White-Collars i a te a a a pe ct Mi atthe. = p.| American Admiral to be Com-
ment in ta boes camps to listen to], ; erie Pa Y rde nae ae q.|mander of the North Atlanti
foreign broadeasts and on how i} ry ; : y me olla iene S aidat , to tal P Ei sites val Force ;
Soviet authorities attempt to dis-)"° Sale a, z , ae : cof ahaa : 9 te 1 has , ULF.
courage such practices was made] \*’ 0" a co nb the ey Mi “i UW Ce ; end id that pr
available by the State Depart-|>nceres’ Bun a “ : : } Pea
fe iction taken earlier th ea prot ry vould refuse t ’ ,
ment's division of international | | ren hi ai i to Ps trike ke second place to Ridgway No Hard, I asl R ule |
broadcasting, . He ae | ould not break hose mmand vere very , " i
UP. lay ca bei he aeices |jutilon his down during the] CASTELGANDOLFO, Nov. 28
} - : r ’ t ape ius X made it clea
could «1 much «bet r he ecrican Chief. of Staff py 4 .
a arts. We } ; vone On jradiey has also] Wednesday that the Roman Catho
U.S. GOVT. WILL ome ae “4 t ce he = q bee t a rs rn oa ibilits f . lic Church had laid down no in
catins tthe v7 os is Unior he t——UF flexible rule that the life of an un
FAVOUR GRAIN OVER a | a te orn child must be preferred al
thi agit e erase a iys to that of the mother
COTTON ma —UP. ,
As regard he stevedore You arked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Madam
; thirds of these also belonged tof UsN. Commitee Wants ,
VASHINGTON, Nov, 28 On Page 3 4s ”
The Under-Secretary of Agri- “ Italy Adniitte d T oO UNSATISFACTORY , ; , ; » ¢ d ‘i l
culture, Clarence J. McCormick, FREEDOM Occasions of unique and specia
has given the tip-off that Govern- ,
ment will favour grain over cotton Fire Aboard Ship F ull U.N. Mw he ‘rship
production next year, In a “broad * VATICAN CITY, Nov. 28 .
” SAN PEDRO, CALSF. Nov. 28 AY 9 , . . . a
review” of the acreage goal for na : 7 PARIS, Nov, 28 Vatican so es said that Arch- y ; . ‘¢ "10¢ = c
1952 plantings, he said that the cme N ‘wegian freigh (33 an The United Nations Trustee- bishop Alois. Stepinac “ himse lf | c MOY ment ¢ all lor cg arettes
Agricultural Department will cal!) ’Ut! . L, Bn ewes ron ne hip Committee approved 50 to] would find: the conditions “ung
for a “small reduction” in the cot- Sa 4 Deer eae tt five, the French proposal that the]isfactorv” under which the Y ae
ton acreage to make more farm] #20ara the i} RINCC UITCE | Se ty Council admit Italy to]slay Government was reportedly ‘ on ah y ’ woe) .
land available for producing live-| ™en , ‘ f United Nations membership.[ planning to release him from m ade BENSON nc HEDGES to
stock feed grains. Phe > es id the fire had f et Union has till now] prison, The sources said that the
The wheat goal will remain] beer guished but three men i veto to block Italian] Vatican at Stepinac’s own request
about the same as this year were t 1 to - th before j mbership, had made it clear that the Arch- | . : ; |
—wU.P. ( —U.F ite Luxembourg,} bishop was not interested in reflect the rare perfecuon anc
Ee f |Paraguay, South Africa, Iceland,| conditional freedom that did not
ee i | nother ere not present] admit t error of his convictior
U. S. VICE- PRES! DENT | RAN AGROUND | ot The ¥ hl} ay iim to resume Church
VISITS JAP EMPEROR , (4%: Preach N° paiinetier too outa nee ele echo the whole contented mood
TOKYO, Nov. 28, | ship P ees Oke dentt =
President Alben W. Barkley] *" ©! F ; ve J ?
|, aid an informal visit to Emperor | | nbe Be bene! U.S.. JAPA eee Pe Gy
sineeito, and spent what he called| * evsnt ou, se © ; BY SIDE Fi LACE fA ‘
‘very profitable” 65 , ute } it be mi vote until IDE f GoPp2
yr 1 | UP : UP.
the Imperial Palace Barkley s} ohn gee vee i ¥ et = WASHINGTON y 2
tk first Vice-President of e| ‘nm. BD 4 oP es. chic i ‘ »
s Wolted States and the fiches:| SED: RI IAN z VPERT John Foster Dulles, chief archi only the hes
| es American Governme off | MOSCOW y zt OFF TO SUEZ ZONE ¢ predic ted Wednesd Ly “from
| ’ am = t with the Japane I a << tat hl > ’ . za
A HAPPY PICTURE of the King, the first since his lung operation ae ee ‘aut s i CAIRO, Nov, 28 ow on the Ame rn ‘ the will do
on September 23rd, at the third birthday party of Prince Charles at | Grant Me . \ dc pa people ; ben x re f arn eo a
i Buckingham Palace, Prince Charles, excitedly twisting one foot over as he é 0 weve and . aa Y m4 nee ‘ i ” ‘i
| the other, tells his grandfather about the presents he has received. A | , ce side ; . € LD SOND STREET i
—EXPRESS, _up. | UP

a



SHOOTING END







THURSDAY.

S.om KOREAN F

.| MYSTERY’

GIVEN TROOPS

F luk. Tries Por But 8th Army Says
Cease-fire In «No Cease-fire Yet

Canal Zone



‘DEMONSTR. Vr ON uN CAIRO

ae



























































PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

British Council is showing



P ] SHE r aks
j a
at “Wakefield” an outstand- THE KANGAROO In Dominic

ingly fine collection of large photo- hin -_ 4

aD si WIN tD’S Governo
graphs af the Festival of Britain 1S COPIED :“s WINDW — ae : ’
The chfipition opens on Monday, my : Sis gg , Arun _ 2
Dex ber 3rd presem in ominica W :

J > yr 2% e officially opened

So mith publicity has been - November ao ay aes
given te-the “South Bank” and ‘i the n : mm ee L ee
“Battersea Park” sections of the Cx inc a 2 an — an
Festival that the equally signifi- Lady Arunde en on. Beeman
cant activities in the provinces are tux nto Grenada on
sometimes forgotten. More than 2nd.

half of Hhis exhibition is devoted
to them ‘ind one is struck not only
by their: variety but also by the
of the historical wealth

Bring Your Dishi
agers first
on whieh, the different parts of

TT
Christmas

(Barbadian
made with

‘Jug”
dish

England” ¢an draw. green peas and guinea corn) for
The exhibition is well worth a the season generally makes its
visit = is open on week-days appearance at the annual bazaar

for
at

which this year is _ fixed
December Ist and will be held
the Drill Hall.

Jug as well as other popular
W. I. dishes—Black Pudding and
Souse, Pepper Pot, etc., will be on

(12.50
no

from 9.00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m
on Satyrday). Admission
charge,

Change Of Date

“THE Women’s Canadian Clubs’

nl sale as usual at the Cook Shop,
angual dance _ generally A reminder however: don’t for-
takes pface on or about “Valen- get to bring along containers in

tine Day.” This year however
there are several tourist ships due
on or ground that day, so tne
Club has decided to hold thei
dance on Saturday February 23rd
1952, aS. usual at the Marine
With the hote) preparing tu
lunches, dinners, etc. for the visit-
ing tourists it would be impossi-

which to take away this “lovely
grub.” be

Honeymooners Leave

R. and Mrs. Albert Camacho

of Trinidad who were spend-
ing their honeymoon here stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal, returned
on Tuesday by B.W.IA,



ble for the club to decorate tte Mr, and Mrs, Noel Jardine,
ballroom, if the ships arrival another honeymoon couple who
coincided with the dance, were also staying at the Hotel
This dance is usually one of Royal, returned to Trinidad by
the biggest dances of the season B.W.1LA. yesterday afternoon,
and its change of date will cer- 5
tainly Bot affect its popularity French Literature
2 ‘“ This Paris-desigaca a AJOR NOOTT, Headmaster
First For The Season two-piece dress, wiih a pole 6: of Combermere School,
in oae piece, ha “ kanearo President of the Alliance Fran-
ROPPED in at Cacrabank verre It is classed as x caise and Mr, Brewer, a member

L Eeprets Sercice of the Committee, will give
Pe Panrees Ae readings from French ee

the winter season, e i when the Monthly Meeting of the
Among the many lunch-guests 4-Year Scholarship Alliance Francaise takes place at
were Lady Brooke, the Ranee of EITH SIMON, eighteen-year the British Council on December
Sarawak who is just about finish- old son of Mr. and Mrs.

over the week-end, just in
time for the first curry lunch for

ing her latest novel which has Paul Simon of Beekman Avenue, Six Weeks
been accepted for publication; Mr. New York and grandson of Dr. RRIVING in Barbados on
and Mrs, Teller and their son who K,. M, B. Simon of St. Leonard’s Monday by B.W.1LA. from

arrived recently from England on Avenue, Barbados is attending Trinidad was Mr, Harcourt Apple-
their yacht; Col. and Mrs. Manhattan College N.Y. under a whaite who is on six weeks’
Pakenham, old friends of Barba- full $2,000 four-year scholarship leave from his duties as Assistant
dos; Capt. and Mrs, T. C, W. awarded by the National Schol- Depot Superintendent of the
Carlyon, comparative newcomers arship Service and Fund for Negro Port-of-Spain Electricity Corpor-
to the island; Lt. Comdr. J. Students. ation Board. He was accompanied
Fastley, R. N. (Retired) and his Keith who graduated from Davis by his wife and little son and
wife who have taken a house here High School last June, also won they are staying at Prospect, St.
for ye" as gor Tober, Bas a New York State Scholarship of James.

young Dutchman who is sailing $350 yearly, He is takin O-

around the world alone in his ed cchitan at aan What’s My Name

37 foot yacht. Mr, Hal Baxter, While at Davis High School, PLEASANT time is antici-
T.C.A, Manager and Mrs, Baxter; Keith was the highest scholar in pated for those who attend
Mr, and Mrs, Carter who have the National Honour Society with the General Meeting of the Bar-
epened a new shop on the coast; 98.4 average, and served on the bados Extra-Mural Association at
Mr. Blow and his brother just out G,O. Council, The N.S.S.F.N.S, the British Council, Wakefield on
from England (Mr. Blow bought selected him for its award, which Friday November 30 at 4.30 p.m.
Peter Lacy’s house “Haynes Court” was announced in the organiza- There will be a film show and

$t. John); Mrs, Lewis of Dominica tion's publication, “Opportunity 829 impromptu concert, but the
just arrived from England; Mr. News” “ main interest is the Book Party
4 pe r% il expert, hie wife at which each member will be
and son, Their son is on jeave dressed to represent a book. In
from the R.C.A.F.; Mr, “4'ony’ Study Accountancy this connection members — are
Lewis; Mr, and Mrs. Crosby and R. DAVID SLINGER, only advised not to represent the
two friends from Canada; Miss son of Mr. and Mrs, Dudley Cocktail Party as there will be
Ellis, Mr, King, and Mr. Fitz- M- Slinger of Grenada left ample issues available for a small
william. Grenada on Tuesday by the fee,

Statesman for England where he
will study accountancy, For some
time now he has been attached to
the Grenada branch of Messrs,
Bovell and Skeete.

Back From Grenada
R. AND MRS, ERIC A. WAY «
of Indian Pond are back
from their short holiday in Gren- ]
ada, They flew in on Tuesday by
B.W.LA,

MR. ELIOT’S
FRIEND



Talking Point
OMEN have the under-
standing of the heart, which
is better than that of the head.
—Samuel Rogers (1763-1855).

Incidental Intelligence
EADING is such a_ bother;
I've got to take off my eye-
ashes to put on my eyeglasses.”
—Mae West.
—L.E.S.

F uture OLT he
South Bank

LONDON, Nov.

Londoners may have a garden
next summer on the South Bank
Site of the Festival Exhibition,
There they would be able to sit
and enjoy the magnificent view
across the broad sweep of the
Thames, from the Houses of
Parliament to St. Paul's.

This is one of the schemes for



Movie Makers Hurry
To Qualify For

the future development of the TT, S, ELIOT, the poet, has a ; '

South Bank site, London County friend named Morass. Morgan is Academy Awards
Council ure anxious to push the office cat at the publishers of HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 26.

through this development as which Eliot is a director. Morgan’s With the deadline for the 25th

quickly ag possible. picture appears on the cover of his Oscar race only 35 days away,

. +¥ ‘ employer's autumn catalogue, movie-makers are scurrying

+ Hy L.C.C. is also anxious to According to the publishers, Mr. get their celluloid candidates
suild a road giving proper ac- Eliot asked Morgan for some bio- ;eady before this deadline.
cess to the Royal Festival Hall, graphical notes to accompany the Movietown doesn’t \elect its

the one definite permanent fea- picture. Morgan, says Mr. Eliot,
ture of the site, At present, produced five stanzas of verse.
cencert-goers must cross a foot- Here are two of them:

bridge over the Thames or walk 7 once was a Pirate what sailed
several hundred yards along a the ‘igh seas—

narrow path to reach the Hall. But now I've retired as a com-

ee lu i mission-aire;
The L.C.C. are studying now And, that’s how you find
pn 11,000 word report on the a-takin. my ease
temporary development of tha And keepin’ the door
South Bank site. The report was

: ; Bloomsbury Square.
preparéd by Mr. Hugh Casson, ;> :
the Festival architect, Mr. Rob- ''” Partial to partridges, likewise

try for the coveted statues, films
have to be shown on local screens
by the end of the year.

M.G.M. will unveil its super
“Quo Vadis” next week to put it

me in line for possible nominations,

in a

a Salesman” in the hope that it
can be shown in time to meet



BARBADOS

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

“Darling, just because |

don’t like your new hat,
is it necessary to havg a
Hate-Husband Week 7%

,





Bacon Boom
Food Comes
To Britain

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

“BOOM FOOD,” the astonishing
powder with which American
farmers are boosting the growth
of pigs and poultry, has arrive
in Britain

Yesterday I saw
pigs which
at an experimental
near Stoke Mandeville, Bucks.

fine, healthy

age



the golden
aureomycin,

At 22 weeks they weigh nearly
15st. and are ready to go to the
bacon factory. Their litter-mates,

American

which have been given the same|present state of American college







le and report

}Staff were “ghosted’”’ for him by
General Eisenhower, then a li:tle-

John Gunther in Look magazine.

lke”, Gunther says: “Great kudos
came to MacArthur for his
ports

a% the most classic documents of
their kind ever written,

‘|been

utive in the office of the Assistant
Secretary of War, he was put io
work preparing papers for
superiors. He did so well
officer after officer asked for his
services.

out that dogs are now big busi-

are giants for their} ports
station |spends an estimated 500 million
i: dollars (£178 million) a year to

They have been given a daily keep Rex, Popper, and Bozo in
dose of the powder which contains | the

major—he was a major for 16 years
his work came to the august eye of
Mac Arthur.”

Eisenhower wrote much of Mac-
Arthur's celebrated farewell speech
when he resigned as Chief of Staff.

ADVOCATE

(ene ae

THE WORDS THAT |
MADE RENOWN

NEW YORK
tartling assertionmthat speech-
which contributed
eatly to the renown of General
eArthur when he was Chief-of-

|
Sollazo, a former convict. He was|
sentenced to from eight to 15 years |
in jail. Stories were told of how he|
bribed the players to “fix” games
for gamblers, and offered Cadil-
lacs, jewellery, money, and “plenty |
of blondes at partiep.”

Edward Gard, a former Long
Island University player, got from
one to three years prison. The
others got one year. Seven col-
leges are involved in the scandal.

Mary Won’t Tell

MARY PICKFORD, 58-year-old
former “World’s Sweetheart,” says
the reason she is so tight-lipped
about her forthcoming role in
“The Library”, is that she promised
Stanley Kramer, the director, she
would not tell, so that the competi-
tion wouldn’t be able to “jump the
gun.” Story, by Daniel Taradash
and Elick Moll, is about a libra-
tian who influences a group of
people to see and do things the
American way.

One for the Boys

A FILM is being made about
the bitter fighting along the 38th
Parallel. It will show a _ small
group of Allied troops, including
U.S., British, French, South
Koreans, and Dutch, fighting
against heavy odds.

Million Dollar Quiz

ONE MILLION DOLLARS —
that is £357,000—has been left to
St. James's Episcopal Church, in
Hyde Park, New York,

A

Ni

known major, is made by author

In his article, entitled “Inside

re-

during this period
(1930), which have been described

“All his life Eisenhower has

interested in the art of
writing. In 1929, as assistant exec-

his
that

“In 1930, when he was a lowly

And Gunther goes on to say that

A Dog’s Life
THE Wall Street Journal points



ness in America. The nation sup-
22,000,000 of them—and

i style to which they have “and, frankly, neither the rector,
erus | grown accustomed, the Rev. Gordon Kidd, nor the
7 arishi rs. oO

The College Scandal ee new we es

“We'll have io think hard,” says
Mr. Kidd, “Perhaps a new rect-

A TERRIFIC indictment of the

food minus the drug, will not!sports, in which athletes “are ory.”

reach market size for another}bought and paid for,” was made The money was left by Mrs.

month, by New York judge Saul Streit Sylvia Wilks, a _ semi-recluse,
In neighbouring sties there|as he sentenced five siar basket- multi-millionairess, who died last

were more giant pigs, which had|!pball players and a master briber
been given an all-British version |to jail and suspended sentence on
containing | nine other players.

of “Boom Food” —
penicillin instead of aureomycin.
The first attempt to boost

animal growth by feeding peni-|‘‘bribe star players to enrol, thus
cillin failed because the drug is}piercing their moral armour and
destroyed by the digestive juices. |creating a prelude to crime.”

Dr, William P. Blount, the
go ahead scientist in charge of the

British experiments, has defeated | iheir

this difficulty—by feeding the
drug in a form called procaine-
penicillin,

This is a mixture of penicillin
and an improved form of cocaine,
the dentist’s anzesthetic.

Blount’s work has proved that
“Boom Food” will also,speed the
growth of turkeys and fowls—
especially of “baby chickens”
reared for West End restaurants.

Nobody knows how the drugs
work. But the results have been
so impressive that the Agricul-
tural Research Council has decided
to stage a full-scale trial.

* *

Until this is completed the
Government will not sanction the
use of any form of “Boom Food”
for feeding farm animals.

There is some fear that feeding
penicillin to pigs may lead to the
development of germs highly
resistant to the drug—as has hap-
pened in human patients.

If the pigs were then attacked
by these germs penicillin would
not be effective for treating them
as it is now.

The Food Ministry may include
the drugs in the feeding stuffs
they sell to farmers if the council’s
trials are successful.

Meanwhile Dr. Blount is ex-
panding his experiments. As a
sideline he is testing a system of
X-raying new-born pigs to find
out which of them will produce
the best bacon,

Some piglets are born with extra

to pairs of ribs which show up on the

X-ray screen. By selecting these
and rejecting the others farmers
may be able to ensure that they

Academy award candidates until rear only the long-backed pigs
February. But to be eligible to Which produce lots of lean bacon

with not too much fat.

Balanced Smokes
* AN UPSURGE in the popu-
larity of Empire tobacco is forecast
by Dr. A. H. Bunting, formerly

and producer, Stanley Kramer, is Cliief scientist to the groundnuts
pushing the editing of “Death of S.heme.

eee) ey

Experiments have shown that
the smoking quality of tobacco
depends largely on the balance of

ert Matthew, L.C.C. architect, : approval, ¢ le D

and Mr, L, Huddart, L.C.C, Parks And See ee Devonshire Betty Davis and her husband hitrogen and moet ip it. Rd

chief. But I'm allus content with a drink Gaty Merril may both wind up So by oes ip ferti a

on the ’ouse with nominations—if producer use i on the crop it may i.

It ptits forward many ambitious ang q bit o’ cold fish when I Fairbanks Jr., can get “Another possible to rid Tanganyika’s

plans, jneluding one to turn over done me patrol Man's Poison” ready in time, tobacco of its unpleasant “tang.

the Homes and Gardens Pavilion wy Eliot does not say whether 20th Century Fox studio will —LES,

to British European Airways fo¥ Morgan's work will be allowed to release ‘Decision Before Dawn”

use as ‘their London ‘Terminal. join Old Possum’s collection of

" next month with a possible Oscar
The report suggests that some Practical Cats, his own book of

for the new star Oscar Werner,





of the’ restaurants on the site .at poems. —U.P.
should be kept along with the,

famous Telekinema. Other fea-,; My 4
tures which it would like to see Rupert and the Lion Roek 0
retained are the Lion and Unicorn = > .

Pavilion and the Shot Tower.

The skylon will shortly disap-
pear, but the report recommends
the L.C.C. to make some use of
the famous Dome of Discovery.

Not all of these schemes are
likely to be adopted, however.
The L.€.C. considers the reten-
tion of the exhibition buildings
too expensive, It also believes
that permanent development of
the site should begin as soon as
possible,

Aw






The Rupert.



But whatever is decided about admiral _ faces happened." And he explains how
the buildings, it seems certain ‘How have you got here, little he and Rollo stowed away with the
that Londoners are to be given bear?’ he demands sternly. bad men, and how he got ashore,
the benefit of the broad fairway “You promised you would keep and how they ‘ound the box.
along the south bank of the my secret, and yet u have ‘They've taken the box home
Thames for their outings next reached the treasure betore us!" Look, there's their boat, right our
summer , Yes, yes, I did keep it,” insists there,” he adds. ** But there was
5 , only sehhle«

nwt

\

JUST RECEIVED
RENOWN SHIRTS

Rupert. * Listen, I'll tell you what no treasure



NN Far a aia das xb 6k Heo RG NEWT Sh OURO na Oem Te $4.46
TAN, GREY, BLUE ...... $5.20, $5.57, $5.94
RENOWN PYJAMA SUITS 20... . cc cece e enone $8.91
ELITE SPORT SHIRTS
RMN, BOLIUTs, GPS R , BROWN ook eet os ca tecte rece gies sax $5.93
OLS RR CYC CY | IRR ene a ape tae fee eS ae $6.07, $6.08

‘ EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT TIES ...... 67c., 93e., $1.59, $1.78, $1.85
MEN’S HALF HOSE “IDOL” ........ $1.14, $1.33, $1.37, $1.44, $1.55

, WILSON HATS

: FAWN, Light GREY, Dark GREY, BROWN ........ $6.80, $7.19, $8.04

: CHILDREN’S FELT HATS

. | RFPS RR eee «ER ie ee armen morn etE Curr p $2.35

oy CORD: SUES, TRIOWINN oo i's j:sicien.s Dadadlad' de sdpee 05.05, $2.21

. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220

'

|



WOMEN PILOT
RED JETS

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 28.

The Reds are using large num-
bers of women jet fighter pilots in
the air war over Northwest Korea,
a Communist newspaper corres-
pondent said.

Wilfred Burchett, the Australian
born correspondent for the Paris
newspaper Ce Soir said that wo-
men pilots were mixed into the
regular air squad. . .. “Girls who
were peasants not too long ago
have now become pilots,” he tole
an Allied newsman covering the

trues talks, “They are using quite |

a huge number of them.”
Biechett said that women work-
ers jn Chinese tractor factories
have volunteered as tank drivers,
but he did not know whether any
were actually in action in 7
U.P.



, Revitalise Your

|
|

KIDNEYS

And You'll Feel Young—Look Young

Nothing ages man or woman more
than aches caused through bad kidney
action, This makes you suffer from
Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching
Passages, Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
matism, Backache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ankies, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc., because kid-
neys which should filter blood fail to
throw off acidsand poisons, now creep-
ing to joints and muscles. In 24 hours
Cystex kills kidney germs, strength-
ens kidneys and expels acids and pol-
sons, Get Cystex from a7 Chemist on
Guarantee to put you rfcht or money
back, Act Now! In 24 hours you will
feel better and be completely well in

oe Cystex one week.

The Guar-
antee pros
For Kidneys,
a

umatism, Bladder tects you,



}



spring. Her father is buried in
St. James\s churchyard,

The parishioners are wealthy
—the late President Roosevelt
used to be a,.churchwarden, They
don’t know where to _ begin to
spend money,

So that's why Mr. Kidd thinks
maybe he’ll build a new rectory,
although he knows very well he

The judge saiq the colleges

The man who led the youths to



downfall was Salvatore 4 oocnt need’ one,
Little Tough Guy
SWORD WHEN a frail-looking lad, from




CROS
ir] 5 i |Maumee, Michigan (population
|5,500), first asked to play footbali
at Princeton, the coaches~.shook
their heads. He couldn’t, they
thoughi, stand up to the heavy
pounding of the American college
game,

But today Dick Kazmaier is a
national hero, He has led Prince-
ton from victory to victory while
the crowds went wild. And, says
the staid New York Times: “if
there is anyone with a better claim
to be the football player of the
year, he must be a Superman.”













Across
fhe suul man put into a:gnt
shade, (7) , | e
U Sale on trust. (6) a oO
tk the ring, getting up, (3) B B C R d
2 ectric-motive force. (7) ° ” : 1
a wee included 1% yards. (7)
®. He has the first strike, (6) m :
* 16, Tot of a bad drink. (3) oO m
i7 Net lines watcher. (8) r a e
21, Reel adder ? (6) :
$3 Heremey eye criterion. (4) THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951
3. Termini ( 5 ‘ad
7 : 11,15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
2 » ve ‘ § (Pros iy
ore ame heat Ga Bg iP am, Jazz Music, 12 (noon) The News,
" . 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
Down 1,00—7.15 pom. ....... . S1.82M 48.43M
\ Cutting. a little science ts to |} ————_—— —— — ————
Irishmen. (3) 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
3 woe the store cha: % (Y) | Service, 415 p.m. Jazz Music, 5 p.m.
_ pouns, runner alw n. (4) | Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m, New
s a sete wpe 8. < er D. (3) Records, 6 p.m, Sandy MacPherson at
8. Detranic aye ndigo, (3) the Theatre Organ, 6.15 p.m. Scottish
i Drink made for the dame. (4) one sl tents ae
rlefly, rei t rs . i t -day s le .m,
age. vey er to drawer around News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
9 Recede tail-less and broken. (5) | We see Britain, 7.30 p.m. Dance Music
i4 Any ona from A to Z. (6) 7.45—10.30 p.m. SL.S2M 48.43M
16. About and ten are upset when eer eters ae yay





penniless,

(5) 7.45 p.m. Twenty Questions, 8.15 p.m








18. May come from Etun. (4) Radio Newsrcel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of
19. An entry of broken time. (4) Account, 6845 p.m. Composer of the
20 The sole word to misplace. (4) Week, 9 p.m, Small Fortune, 10 p.m. The
Solutiva of yesterday's puzzle.—Across; | News. 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
4, Pistol, 5. Ale: 8, Encounter Cri 10.15 p.m. Mid-week Talk, 10,30 p.m.
12, Roan; 15. Card \t Usual Tales.
Mob; Vy van 21, Fla neil C.B.C, PROGRAMME
Thocdéltac he Manone, mene THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951
(CriAte, 6. Le Erase: @, Ointment 10.20 p.an.—10.35 p.m . This Week.
i} Garb: 14, Riva 3. (PUArm 10.05 p.m.—10.20 p.m vass) OwS.©
ear: 20 Ren 11.76 Mes 25,60M
9009090990090 99 0999999999999 VF 99999 O9O9OHOOW
s,

x

.

x

GLOBE

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

SELL OOO












* JOHN PAYNE — MAUREEN O’HARA
e§ IN
«
x r Yay Ter?
% “ SENTIMENTAL JOURNEY ” x
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$ AND $
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% “RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE >
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OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8,15 P.M. x
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Chasing a crook... §
' catching a dame... x
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(or vice-versa) %
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Swim RICHARD ERD WEY «JEAN PORTER $
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SS Fey Produced by SAM WIESENTHAL and W. R. FRANK %
3 Directed by ROBERT PERRISH %
x Screenplay by WILLIAM BOWERS x
* From a story by JEROME CALY %
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* GRAND SATURDAY 1.30 p.m. MATINEE y
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x Pit 6c; House 12c.; Balcony 18c,; FOR IDS *
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<

VPLS SOSL LPO PL ELL LEP PFS SPSS SOS PSSOOSSO











THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951

SPECEAL TO-DAY 136 p.m
he B'TOWN
“HAUNTED TRAILS" why WILSON PLAZ Dial 2310





BY NUMEROUS
Samuel GOLDWYN’S

OUR VERY OWN &

Ann BLYTH—Farley GRANGER
Special Sat Ist Dee.;

REQUESTS !

“SAN ANTONE AMBUSH” a
g OISTIN

LAST ¢ SHOWS TODAY 5 & 4.30 p.m
Preston Foster—Ann Rutherford
“INSIDE JOB" «&

“KEEP ‘EM FLYING"

Bud ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO

5 . P-m.

CRAWFORD & David BRIAN

“DAMNED DON’T CRY” &
“GREAT JEWEL ROBBER”

Sat, 1.99 om. ‘Midnite SAT.

“Hidden Danger” “

Johnny Mack Little Joe, The

Joan

Last 2

William LUNDIGAN—Jacqueline WHITE
2 New Western Thrillers !

Shews 10.DAY 4.39 & 8.30 PM

MYSTERY in MEXICO

“FRONTIER INVESTIGATOR”
The Garden

GATE EW or sams

LAST SHOW TO-NITE 8.30

“Il CAN'T GIVE YOU ANYTHING
BUT LOVE BABY"

Donald O'CONNOR &
“FROZEN GHOST”
Lon CHANEY

MIDNITE SAT. 18T.
“VIGILANTES RETURN”











BROWN Wrangler & Cinecolor with Jon HALL
“Haunted Trails” “Gunman's “RUSTLERS ROUNDUP”
Whip WILSON Code” Kirby GRANT

IVOR NOVELLO’S LAUGHABLE — LOVABLE . .. .
" COLORFUL *. “;UNEFUL!

“DANCING YEARS”

Color by Technicolor

| Starring: Dennis PRICE — Gisele PREVILLE
PLAZA tvs, FRIDAY 30th







BOOK NOW .







BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS

présent

THE CIRCLE

by Somerset Maugham
A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS
To-night, 28 & 29
EMPIRE THEATRE





THE





GET YOUR TICKET TO-DAY
FOR THE SHOW TO-NIGHT
MATINEE TO-DAY 3 p.m.



—





EMPIRE

OPENING FRIDAY 30th 2.30 & 8.30

OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO ALL
BASKET-BALL PLAYERS

Columbia Pictures presents—

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

Universal Double

AND

“MAD GHOUL”

Starring
Turhan BEY

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double —
Eric PORTMAN in



“CORRIDOR OF
MIRRORS ”

and
THE DALTA RHYTHM BOYS
IN

“NIGHT CLUB GIRL”

TO-DAY ONLY 4,30 & 8.15



Universal Double . . .

MARGARET LOCKWODD
— IN —

“HUNGRY HILL”
AND

“RED CANYON”



‘THE HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS*

Starring :

THOMAS GOMEZ — DOROTHY DANDRIDGE and the
ORIGINAL HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS

THE MIRACLE MEN OF SPORTS IN A FULL LENGTH
FUN-FILLED HIT.

ROYAL



TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
‘Universal Double —

ANN TODD — CLAUDE RAINES

“AGAINST THE WIND” | ‘ONE WOMAN’S STORY’

AND

“CALAMITY JANE &
SAM BASS”
With

| Yvonne DECARLO — Howard
DUFF



OLYMPIC

| TO- MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
| Universal Double —

Michael REDGRAVE in

“THE YEARS BETWEEN”’
AND

TURHAN BEY in

“MAD GHOUL”

XY

TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double —
Margaret Lockwood
IN
“BAD SISTER”
AND
JAMES STEWART
in

“DESTRY RIDES AGAIN”







ADVERTISE

In THE ADVOCATE

— SS a we



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

29, 1951



Gairy Makes
2-Hour Speech

® from page 1
M.M.W.U. as he was now a
responsible of the Gov
ernment, he would not allow ships
bringing supplies to go unhandled,
but he would bring 400 men from
‘South Korea” to work on the
wharf. (A reference to the tur-
bulent section of the South Is-
land during the February-March
strike).

the

member

Caribbean Army

Turning to the proposal to estab-
lish a Caribbean Army, hé said
that he Was only prepared to sup-
port the idea, if federation came,
or the United Kingdom, who dic-
tated the prices of local produce
and where West Indians must
purchase, bore the cost, because
the West Indians were only
wanted to fight Britain’s distant
On the subject of agricul-
tural workers, he said, that cer-
tain outstanding matters needed
settlement by the end of the year,
failing which, there would be
action. These included a strict
eight-hour day and the stoppage
of the practice of women carry-
ing baskets of wet cocoa on their
heads

The rest
speech

wars.

the
comprised

of

near
the

two-hour
lauding of
the M.M.W.U. activities, its power,
and the expression of the resent-
ment that Eliazer of Surinam, the
envoy of LC.F.T.U. expected the
leader of the biggest trade
union in the West Indies to come
and meet him, rather than seek
an appointment through his staff

MITCHELL THREATENS
STRIKE IN GRENADA

From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 28
Gairy held forth at
public meeting last night his rival
Grenada Workers Union President
Edward Mitchell, in a closed two
hour meeting with shippers and
G.W.U. representatives demanded
a 50 percent wage boost or a strike
would follow in ten days time.

While







New Business House
Replaces Hotel

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEROGE'S, Nov. 26.

On the site of the former Savoy
Hotel in which a young Barbadian
mechanic was burned to death
last January, a new and imposing
business house is nearing comple-
tion.

A
be

two-floor
known
ties Ltd.,

to
Commodi-
a limited liability com-
pany, and managed by Mr. L. V.
Henry of Messrs, Jonas Browne
& Hubbard. Opening is to take
place early next month.

SEAWELL

structure, is

General

it

as

ARRIVALS BY
From Grenada
Wa

From Trinidad

I, Jacob: ind J
DEPARTURE

TL

Trinidad

Catchpole, Erm
Gill, Marioric
i Heather

Kno

B.W.1.A, ON

Eric Way

TUESDAY
and Ruby

R iclair



A. Prescod,

B.W.LA,
PSDAW
Hubunetta

ON



For Fred
yntrude Valentine, George
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Val K les, Alan
Albert Camacho,
famel Ghany, Lulu

Berry,








Ww

che




















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TE. pe ‘EY
RATES OF EXCHANGE
NOVEMBER, 26

CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers 64 pr
- Demand Drafts 63.85%
Sight
Cable
Currency
Coupon
Silver

1951

pr

Drafts 63 7/10% pr



66" pr

64 5/10% pr 62 5/10

61 8/10

pr
pr



Vote For



day night.

Mrs. Bourne was speaking at
the Labour Party’s political meet-
ing which was being held in sup-
port of her candidature as a rep-
resentative of the parish for the
House in the forthcoming Gener-
al Elections.

She said that she felt exceed-
ingly glac to be able to stand for
election with Mr. Haynes and
others as a candidate to repre-
sent the people of the parish of
St, Andrew.

“Mr. Haynes nas told you that
the place for a woman is in the
vhamber and not in the House of
Assembly. I am therefore appeal-
ing to you the women, to see that
as far as Mr, Haynes is concerned
on December 13, you will not be
in the chamber, but will be at the
polls to plump for the candidate
of the Barbados Labour Party.
“The Labour Party is working
in the interest of the under-
privileged people of this island.
If you are conscious of the work
the party has done, is doing and
will continue to do, it is your duty
to go to the polls on December
13 and support labour, not only in
St. Andrew, but throughout the
island,

“Right here in Chalky Mount,
the majority of electors are suf-
fering from the fear of Mr.
Haynes knowing that they would
support labour. Let me tell you;
there is nothing to be afraid of.
Because you live on his land and
work on his plantation it does not
mean you are supposed to support
him.

“She said that any conserva-
tive who was standing against a
labourite was nothing but an
enemy who was trying to retard
progress. Those people are try-
ing to put you against us by tell-
ing you all sorts of things and it
is up to you to see that it does not
happen by doing the right thing
next month,

“The Labour Party and the
Barbados Workers’ Union have
got 19% bonus for you and the
Conservatives are telling you that
you have to thank God Almighty
for the rain which has enabled
you to get that percentage.

“In 1939 when there was an
abundant rainfall and a flourish-
ing crop, the Conservatives were
in power. Did you get any pro-
duction bonus? No! Ask them
why. If it were not for the
efforts of labour you would not
have got one cent. Labour is

there ?'

No answer.

Bang!

Me, Says

Labour Lady

THE Barbados Labour Party has fought for the work-
ing class people and will continue to do everything in their
power to raise the standard of living of oe et if given
an overwhelming majority in the House of
Mrs. E. E. Bourne at Chalky Mount, St. Andrew on Tues-

ssembly, said

getting proper wages and you in
this Chalky Mount district should
have no fear of going to the
Chaiky Mount School on Decem-
ber 13 and casting your vote in
the right direction.

“She said that they were the
ones who had to choose the peo-
ple whom they wanted to repre-
sent them im the House of As-
sembly. She also told them that
when they visited the polling sta-
tion, they would see three names
on the ballot paper given them,
As her name would be the first of
the three candidates on it, all they
had to do was to put an X against
her name and forget about the
rest. By doing so, they would be
supporting themselves and _ the
Government whom they wanted
to represent them. They would
not be voting just for an individ-
ual, but for the Party and the
things it stood for.

*She askea them if the Labour
Government had not done more
for them for the short time it was
in power than the Conservatives
who had ruled them for so many
years. If the Labour Govern-
ment was only in power for three
years and at that, working with
a slender majority, and could
obtain the things which they the
working classes were now able to
enjoy, could they not see what the
Party would do to further their
interests if given an overwhelm-
ing majority ? They had 17 can-
didates in the field and she did not
think it was asking too much in
appealing to the people to return
all of them, especially in view
of what the Party had already
done

“There are certain rumours
going arownd in the parish that
Mr. Haynes is going to buy cer-
tain factories in the parish and
if the people vote for labour,
peasants would not get their canes
ground. I ask you to erase that
from your minds as it is absolute
nonsense. Whoever buys those
factories, you can be assured that
they will also purchase your canes
and will be only too glad to do
so

Mrs. Bourne said that the work-
ers had a Housing Scheme and
there was a Labour Welfare
Scheme whereby they could go
to the Peasants Loan Bank and
borrow money to help build their
houses. The Party was fighting
to make the workers independent,

“Gone are the days when one

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



1/

Md
=



Planes Collide

FLORIDA, Nov, 27.

An Eastern Airlines plane
carrying 20 persons collided with
a civil air patrol plane in the air
Tuesday, but lanaed safely with-
out injury to crew or passengers.
The patrol plane crashed killing
the pilot—a Methodist minister.

The twin engine D.C. 3 was
carrying 17 passengers and three
crewmen on a flight from Atlanta,
St. Petersburg. It landed safely
at Ocala airport shortly after the
collision.—(U.P.)

“Clean Out Reds”

GUATEMALA, Nov. 27

The Anti-Communist Conven-
tion claiming to represent a mil-
lion Guatemalans to-day asked
Government and Labour Unions to
“clean out Communists from
Guatemala.” The Convention
also asked Government to refuse
permission to Mexican Commun-
ist Vicent Lombardo Toledano
from further visits to Guatemala

Over 10,000 persons gathered
in the streets to support the Con-
vention ,—U.P.



Bill To Set Up Industrial
Corporation In Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 27.
The Government to-day tabled
in the House of Representatives
a new bill providing for the set-
ting up of an industrial Develop-
ment Corporation to undertake
industrial programmes either on
its own initiative or in support of
private enterprise groups,



INFLATION MAY RUIN ALL
PARIS, Nov. 27.

The whole North Atlantic De-
fence effort may be ruined by
runaway inflation, the report of

top international experts warned
Tuesday. —U.P.

and the others had to suffer for
want. The other people looked
after themselves for many years
and kept you in poverty and de-
gradation and I am sure you do
not want to go back to those days.

“People are now living under
better conditions and although
things have not reached perfec-
tion, I am looking forward to the

day when people in Barbados
would have facilities in their
homes like those in the United

States such as water, electricity
and gas.”

She said that the labour move-
ment was a cause that needed
assistance and it was for them to
give it that assistance by going
to the polls on December 13 and
support the Labour candidates
throughout the island.

Mrs. Bourne ended her address
telling her listeners: “First to
your own self be true and then

“A few night-guard duties in Squire’s woods'll help the meat ration—'Halt, who goes
And down comes a pheasant.” ;

(Ber.
y

London Express Servic

Partial Answer To
Newsprint Shortage

NEW YORK.

Newsprint made from bagasse
is a partial answer to the world-
wide shortage of newsprint, be-
lieves Sr. Joaquin de la Roz
president of the United Bagas
Cellulose Corporation, of New
York, and inventor of the pre-
hydrolosis process fcr making
paper pulp.

He was commenting on an ap-
peal by Eurvpean publishers ta
the General Assembly of the
United Nations, now, meeting in
Paris, to do something to deal
with the newsprint shortage. The
publishers passed a resolution at
a meeting in Oslo calling for “a
thorough search for new raw ma-





terials for paper production.”
Sr. de la Roza said that one
advantage of using such waste

materials as bagasse is the elimi-
nation of large forest investments

and the depletion of woodlands.
Bagasse newsprint also uses m
sulphur, which is also searce to-
day,

Newsprint made by Sr, de lo
Roza’s process was recently teste
in a U.S. laboratory and was
found to be stronger and white

than the ordinary variety. Noy
Sr. de la Roza is planning a
factory in Florida to produc:

bagasse newsprint. It will be nea
the U.S, Sugar Corporation
mill, the largest such mill in th?
United States.

The newsprint works will us®
bagasse from the sugar mill and
will have an initial capacity of
45,000 tons of newsprint a yea
Sr. dg la Roza added that in his
home country, Cuba, at the pres-
ent rate of sugar production there

was sufficient bagasse available
fo tummy @it 3,000,000 tons of
cellulose and paper a year.

—B.ULP.

“Excuse me ‘bursting’
in like this’’ says T.N.T, -"

“but really

T.U.C. Rift |
Widens






t ° Ov spondent)
KINGSTON, N }
The rift between rigl and
left in the T.U.C. develoy ther
late la night as ar announce-
ment ¢ rom Kelly who re-
sign post f Assistant
General Secretar &r.u.c. re-
vealing the formation of a new
krade union group under the title

of the National Labour Congress
and to which are affiliated seven
new unions covering a wide field
in island’s industrial and agri-
cultural operations,

Emergency meetings of the
T.U.C Executive and P.N.P
Executive dealt with subjects
until late last night with tHe
leader Norman Manley endeav-
ouring to heal the breach be-
tween elements in both rings.

Today it was clear however
that no breach could be healed
as left wing controllers of the
T.U.C. rejected Manley’s formula



for peace and President Ken Hill
who also is May« of Kingston
issued a statement in which he
stated, “There would be imme-
dite purge in P.N.P. and T.U.C
rank \

Labourer Kills Two
And Himself In B.G.

From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
Nov. 27
Just over 24 hour after he
had fatally shot Pat Melville, and
Alexander Chan, two Govern-
ment urveyors and wounded
three others in the Canje_ river,
Berbice County, Gerald Loy, hall
caste Amerindian took tis own
life with the same gun in the rest
house at the back of Plantation
Skeldon, Waterpath at 2.30
on Monday afternoon.
Loy hot himself with the
police party a few yards away
Melville was the head of the
survey party with Loy as a
labourer and in charge of the
shot gun for securing meat for
food
It is alleged that a quarrel
arose over food Loy then
opened fire killing the two anc
wounded others. The Canje is 4
tributary of the Berbice river



“Temperate Reply”

NEW YORK, Nov. 27

The United Fruit Company de-
livered a “temperate reply” to a
communication from the Guatema-
lan Government ir connection with
negotiations that may lead to the
U.S. firm's withdrawal or contin-
ued operation on a modified basis
in that central American country

UP.



ON SCHEDULE

WASHINGTON, Novy, 27.
Top defence officials said Tues-
day that the U.S, arms programme
is basically on schedule but there
were some lags in shipments of
military goods to U.S, Allies in
Europe,-—U.P.



fa
«. sf
fi

you people y»

“ten o'clock and nothing

done what
living ont?”
“Him

yes
me any more,
to me the trouble

are you all

don't tell
it seems
is

what you aren't having.
Now look here if | come

round again

and find you

trying to get on without

this
“TONO”"

new Tonic

Food
Vil really

‘ blow you all up



PAGE THREE





ANIMATED OPINIONS



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-~

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Rosario. Alcoa, Pennant, s.s
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| Malmange







BARBADOS sige ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advocate Co

Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown

Thursday, November 29, 1951

STOP

neay’ ine

DESPITE
police still being dyna-
mited on the St This action
is so criminal, so contrary to the interests
of every man, woman and child of this
island, that it must stop, Those who dyna-
mite are either hopelessly ignorant of the
evil effects of their action or are deter-

and _ intensified

S

patrols fish are

James coast.

mined to benefit themselves at the ex-
pense of the community.
Everybody should know by now that

Barbados is dependent on imported basic
foods to feed its very large population.
Everybody should know that the popula-
tion is increasing rapidly and that the only
way to avoid starvation is to increase the
production of food in this island.

In most civilized countries of the world
where there are fish, the industry is con-
trolled by governments and Ministries of
fisheries are constantly promoting re-
search in order to increase the supplies of
fish for food.

In Barbados an energetic fishery officer
has been trained in the United Kingdom
and has been able to achieve great im-
provements in the local fishing industry.
But none of these improvements can out-
weigh the steady decrease of fish families
which results from the predatory practice
of dynamiting fish. The best way to stop
dynamiting is for the dynamiters to real-
ise the damfage they are doing to them-
selves and their families by depriving
them of food tomorrow.

Barbadian mothers enjoy a reputation
for their love of children. The whole
motive foree of education, and raising liv-
ing standards which dominates the politi-
cal scene is based on the love which Bar-
badian mothers feel for their children. They
cannot ,have the best for their children
if their husbands, sons and brothers con-
tinue to threaten them with starvation.

Yet this is what dynamiters do — they
threaten their own children with starva-
tion.

When these grim facts are realised

then Barbados may be reassured that its
supplies of fish for food will not be reck-
lessly decreased by criminal actions. Until
these facts are realised it is the duty of
every man, woman and child who can
appreciate why dynamiting decreases Bar-
bados’ food supplies, to dial 08 and inform
the police whenever they see fish being
dynamited.

The dynamiters themselves cannot be
certain that policemen are not looking at
them from field’ glasses or are swimming
in the sea near where dynamiting is sus-
pected, But if in addition to the police
every Barbadian capable of using the tele-
phone helps the police to carry on their
drive against those who threaten the
island with unnecessary food shortages,
then the dynamiters cannot long continue
their anti-social and criminal conduct. On
the Leeward Coast where there is a mobile
police station at Holetown a prompt tele-
phone call can lead to the arrest of a dyna-
miter or can seriously hamper his activi-
ties,

The day when dynamiting of fish was
regarded as a sport has gone. The action
is illegal and it has already caused hard-
ship to the island,

Everyone must co-operate to convince
dynamiters of the wickedness of their
crime and to help the law to punish those
who persist in spite of repeated warnings
and heavy fines, We must have food to-
morrow as well as today.

"

*& Wigeon Peas

To the Eater, The Advocate

SIR,—I read in your Editorial some days
ago that.it is suggested that in view of the
continuous rains during the last few
weeks, there might be a shortage of peas
for Christmas. I remember when I was
a boy the plantations planted around the
hedge-rows pigeon peas and one saw those
trees breaking down with peas. Why can’t
our representatives in the House pass a
law to compel the owners and managers
to plant pigeon peas around the hedge-
rows as formerly, if that was dorie we
would save ‘thousands of dollars yearly
that we now spend on this commodity.
We certainly should grow more food.

R. EASTMOND.

Britton’s Hill.

27th November, 1951. : ,
Ball Boys
To the Kadi The Advocate

SIR,—I would like to draw attention to
the “rowdyism” which takes place on
George Street by the boys who serve Ten-
nis Balls on the Lawn at the bottom of the
First Avenue, Belleville. On evenings when
there is no tennis, these boys congregate
on the premises or by the roadside and
throw stones at cars, dogs, and bicycles
and sometimes persons passing the street.
Many times I have had to stop and speak
to thems but that seems to have no effect,
beeause quite recently I saw one of these
boys come out of the Lawn premises and
throw a stone at a pigeon and knocked it

dead. Why is it that such behaviour is
allowed to happen in such a district,
I am,
Yours faithfully,
A PASSER
Lower Collymore Rock
St. Michael,

1951,

27th November,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eS

CIRCLE )



TH








By BRUCE HAMILTON
| The Bridgetown Playe
returned to the sounde poli
jtheir best year in pu
}“The Circle”, which opened
} Empire The Tue
is a comedy t
jhind it every
|given by
jlong exper whi n be
jmade to tell the tr €

Inevitably, audiences in 1951
not find the argument quit



|daring as it appeared in the early
}twenties. Indeeri, The Circle”
dates ina way which is by no
j means always true of Somerset
|Maugham’s plays; and it might
jhave been a good idea to turn

handicap to advantage bs dis
jcreetly emphasising the period
flavour, For the world of amply
leisured, stuffed-shirted careet
| politicians, whose hopes of the

Premiership can be wilted by the
breath of scandal went out with
} sovereign purses and picture hats
—if it ever existed, But those





Their Bravery

|

were the days when high comedy,
by an unbreakable convention was
associated with the affairs of per-
sons of wealth and position, pre-
ferably titled, and Maugham, at
least until nis success in the
theatre was absolute and unchal-
lengeable, was far too shrewd a
man of business to bring to mar-
ket any goods of doubtful
saleability. Further, “The Circle”
is a well-made play. Those who
have read Bernard Shaw’s won-
derful “Saturday Review” dra-
matic criticisms of the nineties

available in book form—will
recognise that this is an equivocal

compliment Assuredly, a play
should be well constructed; but
the formal movement of the

traditional ‘‘well-made”
pat contrivance of entrances
and exits, the chopping up into
set scenes according to an easily

play, the

| too

ideal of the present day. In short
Maugham in “The Circle’ wat
looking backwards rather than
forwards.

bravura
gift ta
actresses,
here

| But what a_ splendid
piece it is! and what

intelligent actors and
for whom Maugham

a

eration. They do not have

the author
good eusy

plausibility,
everything that



———

PROFESSOR at a
of Aviation Medicine”

A

dicted that you will one day

erica “in one or two hours”

rocket.

lem of holidays abroad.

of going abroad and trying

two or three weeks, you

in an hotel.
man-hours,



Startling revelation

foreseen pattern, are all a little;
out of harmony with the greater
fluidity which is the dramatic

as
always shows suah artful consid-
to,
fight against their lines to achieve
does
dia-



BY THE WAY...

mn

This ought to settle the prob-
Instead Sisley Huddleston are full of good
to stories about the last days of the
make the travel allowance last for bohemians, before the artists and
will poets

JILTED HUSBAND Clive Champion-Cheney (James Grossmith) and
jilting daughter-in-law Elizabeth Champion-Cheney (Pauline Dowding)
have a friendly chat in THE CIRCLE.

logue can do for them, leaving
them free to explore the less

obvious possibilities of interpreta-
tion. The Bridgetown Players,
under the manifestly skilful and
experienced direction of Mr,
Vames Grossmith, rose to their
vpportunity, and the result is one
of the best pieces of teaim~-w
they have brought off for a long
time

ors

As the long deserted husband,
confronted after thirty years with
his wife and his supplanter, Mr
Grossmith set a fine example of
how to speak dialogue with
clarity, point, and timing, and of

how to manage oneself on the
stage. Novices could learn a
great deal by simply watching
him when he is on, but not
immediately or intimately con-
‘erned win the business going

forward—one of the most difficult
phases of the actor's art. The
only thing Mr. Grossmith could
not do was to make us accept the
incredibly fatuous complacency
of Clive Champion-Cheney in the

last few minutes a piece of
naughtiness by which Maugham
secures a highly effective final

curtain at the expense of con-

istency.



THE MAN who never became Prime Minister, Lord Porteous (Frank
Collymore) and his best friend’s wife Lady Kitty Champion-Cheney
(Greta Bancroft) thirty years after they ran away together.

“School NOTE about the sale in Lon-
don of a picture by Utrillo
Texas is reported to have pre- made me prick up my ears, For
be he captured in his early pictures head or
able to fly from England to Am- the queer little streets and the
by sordid
martre where he led his wild life.

houses of the old

The books of M. Carco and Mr
to

moved

but I. don’t know how

“found a school.”

Mont-

Montparnasse
simply fly somewhere by rocket. Picasso was one of them, and there
transfer at once to another rocket, {s a story of a simple youngster
and return home without having who said to him,
had to pay for even a single night artist,

The two other characters be-
longing to the older generation
are played by Greta Bancroft and
Frank Collymore, about whose
admirable work there is a little
fresh that can be said. Neithe
part calls for the deployment ot
the full resources of this indis-
PeiieuLsc earch gets what i
requires, perfect accomplishment
and sureness of touch. It is gooc
to see Pauline Dowding once mor
fitted with a part worthy of her
talents and of her peculiar in
dividual charm, a quality of still-
ness and repose, hard to describe
but which she is able to give ou
without apparent effort. As the
young man from Malaya, who re-
peats the pattern of thirty year
before by intruding on the im-
perfectly blissful married life of
the younger Champion—Cheneys,
Derek Fowles makes a very gou
hand of a particularly difficult
task. This part does seem to be
rather uncertainly written; and
Mr. Fowles is perhaps more suc-
cessful in the earlier scenes, wher:
his perplexed sincerity affords ;
necessary contrast to the artifi-
ciality or sophistication (or both)
of most of the other people, than
at the end, when he is requirec
to take charge of things in a wa)
out of keeping with anything he
has led us to expect, To an un
important part Denise Sisnet
brings grace and an air of breed-
ing, and Bert Sisnett is a perfe
butler of the stream-lined order

nate

There remains the performans
of Michael Timpson as Arnol¢
Champion-Cheney. Mr, Timpso:
is an actor of high promise. Bu
he has a good deal to lea. n—anc
unlearn. Hig, set piece in “The
man who came to dinner” was
over-praised, It was played fo)
too cheap laughs; not in fact z
West End reading, but one prope:

to a provincial theatre of Aoi
quite the first class. In “The

Circle” he makes a clear advance
He has not yet quite the authorit)

neetei at o-e point, nor is he
yet rapletely master of his
hands and his voice, But thc
petulant self sufficiency of thc

character was splendidly given
and in some respects his was the
most interesting piece of work o
the evening. With his assurance
sense of style, and excellent
physical equipment, there seem:
no reason why he should not gc
far in any company.





tary, Mr. Mippett, “that is <

“I want to be an model of the new car-park anc
to

This will also Save gdraw. Would you advise me to go “To park a car,”
to a school?” “No,” said Picasso,

dance-hall at Swobbs Corner,’
said Suet, “the
have come _ from

How do they reach

driver must
somewhere.

the car-park?” Silence reigned

supreme, Suet smiled in a

A FTER intensive research the Prawn bites mayor superior manner, tapping _ thc
Board of Trade has pub- model significantly, “You migh‘

COMPTON MACKENZIE hands
White Flag to Whitehall

the

Bought Us
T-I-M-E

By FRANK OWEN

THE day that Hitler decided to start the

second world war, the strength of the In-
dian Army was 186,000 officers and other

Six years later, when Hitler had done
himself in, it numbered more than two and
a quarter million, and every Indian soldier
in it was a volunteer—the largest volunteer

army in the history of the world.

They had fought in the siege of Hong-

kong, the Battle of Malaya, and the fall of

Singapore, Borneo, Burma, Eritrea, Abys-
sinia, Persia, Syria, North Africa, Italy, and
reece.

From the enemy they earned his hard re-
pect and honour, and from all who fought
y their side an admiration and affection
are between men.

In his “Eastern Epic”, published recently,
‘ompton Mackenzie has finely told the first
‘alf of the story of the Indian Army 1939-
45.

It could not help being a magnificent re-
ord of martial valour and devotion to duty.
\nd the author does not fail to make it also
. scathing indictment of official ignorance
\nd ineptitude.

BACK IN 34

if it were not set down in unchallengeable
vidence it would be impossible to believe
hat in 1934 Britain, under a “National Gov-
“ronment,” begrudged £2,000,000 a year for
he defence of her vast Indian Empire.

When the war came, which such policies
invited (or even incited) it cost us that
:mount to keep it going for four hours.

Even by September 1938, when Hitler had
wallowed Austria and Sudetenland, when
lussolini had proclaimed the Mediterranean
n Italian lake, and the Japanese were strip-
ying the pants off British businessmen in
‘hina, a military committee reported that
n arms and equipment Egypt, Iraq, and
\fghanistan were ahead of the Indian Army.

What a good job “General” Farouk was
‘ot around then!

In the day of battle we were saved from
rreparable disaster, first, by Hitler’s ob-
ession to break into the Ukraine instead of
nto the Middle East; secondly, by Japan’s
ailure to exploit her early, dazzling suc-
‘esses and seize India.

But though defeat and retreat were our
ot both in Africa and the Far East for many
1 day these days were vital in securing us
-ime to organise defence and counter-attack.

is the march of a “cut-off” unit the 22nd In-
jian Brigade and a soldier who was there is
speaking :—

“We plodded on through an intolerable
ight. Every three or four minutes the col-
amn would halt, and officers and men would

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951



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B Beachcomber %
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%
s STYLES
t x eevee
before him. He could not make] Jays across the dust-blown desert to the bat- | %
tail of it. “I see nc tl f Sidi B ce g Si | & D bl
strestl Ab-apchane” te sald tle of Sidi Barrani in 1940 when Wavell beat ingle ouble Breasted
re id. a >
_Then he laid the forefinger o | Graziani—the first British victory of the
his right hand vertically acros,
; Sis upper lip, and breathed dowr | “4: % 1
nis nose—a sign of perplexity Come t 4 i i (
Attempting a satirical manner, hx % Malaya You are in oe Se ” x } eee
said, “Absence of streets is, retreat, trudging back through a jungle to|%
Suppose, one way of solving al'§ Sj bes pe i . ;
fhe trate) Decoleaa Mee ngapore a fortress” which turned out to|%& Cream & White
ventured this. leather-faced secre. | 0€ Only a prison for 80,000 of our men. This i

And 3-Piece
Tuxedo Suits



lished figures which show that, as A COUNTY Council has pro-. as well,”
prices go up, people are buying mised to buy a bigger car model of
less. This connection between lack for an official, because he bumps Junctivu,”
of money and falling sales had his head every time he gets in or
been long suspected. The latest out of his present car. “An offi-
suspicion, to be confirmed shortly cial,” said an official, “cannot be
by the issue of more figures, is expected to bend his head just’ as when we shall be able tc
that lack of money _ more though he were an ordinary mem- cook faster than sound, and diges‘
prevalent among the lower income ber of the public.” But I expect our food before we have eaten it
groups than among the higher in- that officials all over the country there is a new method of cooking
come groups. The Beachcomber who are dissatisfied with their cars Which is to be tried in a big liner
poll, after questioning more then will be bringing certificates from A steak can be cooked in 35
thirty-one people, has arrived at phrenologists certifying that al! Seconds, and, a chicken in four
a similar conclusion, their bumps are due to using small Minutes, Proyided that both have
cars, Meanwhile a tiny tot of an — pee ; er a “~
Tho W. > e anner Official, Barely over five feet in Wit SUN taste jof nothing. e
The Woshe rbocker m helght, “GhdPwirned up with his advantage of this method is that
PPPHERE is some criticism im head: covered in sticking-plaster, ypc Mg aste man-hours, by
pea-pushing circles of Miss was told to ride a bicycle. ; & over a meal.

he said, “show me =~

a harbour at Crewe

Marginal note
prepare us for the great day

1s

| Jivie Wosherbocker’s flamboyant Twenty Years of Uproar
‘personality. An official at Nostril One : C - One longe
{House said: ‘Pea-pushing needs " thing and another to unbend, even if a few mistakes |

no glamour.” Jivie’s publicity men were made,






have been sending out stories of ARENTS of children at an (Music critic) "
her descent from a Saxon kin Essex school are to attend the NE good trick, which puts a
who lived at Dolgelly. I. myseli school themselves, in order to modern audience at its ease
}have seen paragraphs about her learn “the modern methods of at once, is to erouch over the in-
{adoption of an orphan horse, and doing arithmetic.” Anyone who strument, pedalling violently as
an account of how she left her can pass an examination in this though one were, on a eycling
|nostril-prints on the wet cement new arithmetic will be, ipso facto, JAmboree in the lanes of. Hertford-
floor of a Recreation Room *t a qualificd statistician. But ‘this Shire. As for mistakes, it is use-
Tulse Hill, “This,” as Mrs. Nor- has nothing to do with the infant ful, during a dull passage, sud-
}man Chismead remarks, “has prodigy who was recently report- denly to whack a wrong note. It
little to do with her prowess oP ed to have multiplied 68,471 py 5 fun, too, to pretend you cannot
the peatrack.* The reticence of 53,218 in three seconds. I hope he reach the far end of the pianc
Evans the Hearse is in dignified gevoted the time saved to asking and to fall off your stool while
contrast with all this flafla. On himself what good this feat had making a frantic grab at the
being told that, for their contest, done him. elusive ivories,
Miss. Wosherbocker intended to The gap in the target
wear a yellow cut-away jabot and Once more: a child was asked, EOPLE who are outside the
green Turkish trousers, Evats «what's twice eight?” “Sixteen,” world of high finance will,
remarked, “I shall wear my clu flashed back the little imp. “That’s I expect, find if difficult to under-
shorts,” very good,” said the master. “Very Stand what exactly happened the
= good be damned,” shouted the boy, Other day when £1,000,000,000
Cigar-merchant “It's perfect!’ "* ““was subscribed at the rate of
smokes herring £ 400,000,000 an hour.” But the
er iad operation is mipre easily under-
I r is not every day that a pons” say J told: you stood when it [s realised that the
Harley-street surgeon finds in . . whole thine was the ‘old rolly-
ja pork-pie an identification rin3 . molly and tumbile-cumtrivy of the
from a aduck’s leg There oe easiest way to steal lead banks and discount houses For
twelve hundred and four e> from a roof is to pretend to the benefit of those who had not
pianations of this odd occurren : fireman rescuing cat. Cry read about this affair, I suggest
in’a restaurant, One of then sy!” a strip the that the banks should do it all§
|be given each day for the n¢ t eep the chers below over again next week. Nobody
four year. would be a penny the worse.

all down on the ground and drop instantly
o sleep ...in a sitting position against their
‘omrades, their senses numbed.

“There was no relief, no comfort, no food,
mly one cup of tea on the 29th and another
m the 3ist....

“Yet in all this time I never heard one
single complaint from any of these marvel-
lous men whose suffering must have been
unspeakable.”

This precious time was bought with many
in Indian life.
GRAZIANI...
HE admirable C, . Esq., : ‘ hae tr
Getta! - 5 Se ss March with the Rajputs and Punjabis for

TOO SOON?

Later, to spare the 1,000,000 civilians in
the city the horror of a storm and sack by

d for him (the pianist):a maddened enemy who used to burn his

wounded prisoners alive in roped batches,
Singapore, like Hongkong, surrendered-—
and a howl went up in Whitehall and West-
minster, “The white flag has gone up too
soon.”

Says Compton Mackenzie, rightly defend-
ing the abused commanders, “The white flag
had been flapping from every flagstaff in
Whitehall and from Parliament itself for
eight years before war came.”

He tells, also, the tale of the retreat from
Burma, which was longer in time, further in
distance, and yet more poignant in tragedy,
for women and children tramped or stum-
bled along with the rearguards or fell, to die
by the roadside.

But the long night of that terrible march
over the jungle mountain wall to India was
lit, too, by the star of courage and the self- |
less sacrifice of one human being for an-
other.—L.E.S.

“EASTERN EPIC.” Vol I. By Compton Mac- |
kenzie (Chatto and Windus, 30s.).

tl

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OSS

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

Porter

29, 1951

Guilty

Of Forgery

Sentence Postponed

_ .SENTENCE was postponed by the Hon. Mr.
G. L. Taylor at the Court of G

Justice
rand Sessions yesterday on

31-year-old porter James Williams of Dash Valley, St.

George, who was found guilty
with two alternative counts of
to Cleo Clarke and endeavouring to obtain $6.80 o
Cleo Clarke on September 4.

instrument from

Williams was not represented by
counsel while Miss M. E. Bourne,
Assistant Legal Draughtsman, ap-
peared for the Crown. The case
which was started at 10.15 a.m.
ended just after 3 p.m.
4 The prosecution alleged that on
September 4, the accused went to
the shop of Cleo Clarke at Robert's
Tenantry, St. Michael, and pre-
sented her with a receipt for
$6.80. The accused told her that
this amount was owed by her for
bread she received from the
Purity Bakery where he was
employed as a delivery messenger.

Receipt Shown

Cleo Clarke showed the receipt
to her reputed husband and both
of them got suspicious and asked
the accused if the receipt was
correct, Allston Pinder the reputed
husband of Cleo Clarke, took the
receipt and carried it to the Purity
Bakery where it was shown to be
incorrect and forged,

First witness called was Cleo
Clarke who said she lives at
Robert’s Tenantry, St. Michael,
and is a shopkeeper. She takes
bread from the Purity Bakery.
The accused was employed by
the Purity Bakery to deliver bread
to her,

On September 4, the accused
came to her shop. The shop has
three doors in front. The kitchen
is behind the shop. It was about
10.30 a.m. to 11.15 a.m. while she
was working in the kitchen when
the accused came into the shop.
She went to the accused and the
accused handed her a receipt for
bread which she had taken a week
before from the Purity Bakery.
She looked at the receipt and
saw $4.52 written in letters and
$6.80 written in numbers. She
carried the receipt to her reputed
husband who was sitting in the
crawing room, but could see right
in the shop. They had a talk.

Receipt Not Understood

They both went in the shop. Her
reputed husband asked the accused
who gave him the receipt and the
accused said a Miss Lloyd gave it
to him. Her reputed husband
said “I don’t understand the
receipt.” He then said he was
carrying the receipt to the Purity
Bakery. The accused asked her
reputed husband to go with him
early to the Bakery,

She has been taking bread from
the Purity Bakery for about three
months. Three receipts were
examined by her reputed husband.

Mr, John Robinson, Agricultural
Government Chemist, on Septem-
ber 10, received three receipts.
The first receipt was dated 18.8.51,
the second 25,8.51 and the third
1.9.51. He found that the first
receipt was altered. The receipt
dated 25.8.51 showed that some
of the original figur@s were erased
while all of the original figures of
the receipt dated 1.9.51 were
erased. The erasion was done by
a rubber. The writing on the
receipts was the same throughout.

Allston Pinder said that Cleo
Clarke is his reputed wife. She
takes bread from the Purity
Bakery. On September 4 he was
sitting in the drawing room of
their house at Robert's Tenantry
when he saw the accused enter the
shop and hand Cleo Clarke a
piece of paper.

Clarke brought the piece of
paper to him and he found out
that it was a receipt. He read the
receipt and after carried it to the
accused who was standing in the
shop. The accused said that he got
the receipt from a Miss Lloyd.
He (Pinder) refused to pay the
receipt and told the accused that
he was taking the receipt to the
Purity Bakery.

Other Receipts

He searched for the other
receipts. The accused called for
the receipt but he did not give it
to him.

Later the same day he went to
the Purity Bakery and had a
conversation with Mr. Chandler.
After he went to the Police and
reported the matter,

Mr. H. Chandler, Manager of
the Purity Bakery said the accused
was employed as a delivery mes-
senger. His job was to deliver
bread and cakes to customers.



by an Assize Jury of forgery
uttering a forged document
na forged

Cleo Clarke's name was among
those which were on the pass book
of customers.

On September 4, Mr. Pinder
came to the Bakery and made a
Statement and brought his Pass
book and three receipts. He
(Chandler) made a check with
the duplicates and found that it
did not correspond with the
receipts brought by Mr. Pinder,

The Police were than notified.

THE EXHIBITION

QUEEN'S PARK is being pre-
pared for the Annual Industrial
Exhibition. Over two dozen stalls
have already been erected but
still more will go up before nex
week.

The stalls are fitted with electric
wires for lighting. The Steel Shed
where the Political Meetings were
formerly held, now contains cages
on tables to house the eniries in
the poultry section.

No merry-go-rounds have yet
been erected but the Advocate was
told that they may be put up over
the week-end

An owner of a merry-go-round
said that they do not like erecting
them too early. He said that es-
pecially during the mornings and
evenings, school children tamper
with the equipment and sometimes
put it out of order.

Land Will Be Sold

ON JUDGE’S ORDER

Judge H. A, Vaughn of the As-
sistant Court of Appeal granted
an order for the sale of one acre
19} perches of land at Thorpe
Cottage, St. George, the property
of Clifford Phillips, The order was
made to satisfy the claim of Ers-
kine Da C. Rogers who claimed





that Phillips had borrowed £15
from him, without interest.
Rogers was the mortgagee to

Phillip’s’ land. The smallest price
which will be accepted for it will
be £250.

The clerk was ordered to adver-
tise in newspapers calling upon
anyone who had any rights or
interest affecting the property to
bring in their claims before the
28th.

306 INMATES AT
5 ALMSHOUSES

THERE are 306 inmates at the
five almshouses, in Christ Church,
St. Andrew, St. George, St. John
and St. Philip. Of these five par-
ishes, the most are in the St.
Philip’s Almshouse which has 80
inmates,

Thirty-nine of the inmates at the
S‘. Philip’s almshouse are women,
28 men and 13 children. In the
Christ Church almshouse there are
75 inmates, 30 women, 32 men and
13 children, In the St. Andrew’s
there are 22, eight women, 12 men
and two children. St. George's has
51, 24 men, the same number of
women and three children. The
other, in St, John has 70, 36 women
and 34 men.

“GEORGE” HITS THE
“SWING BRIDGE”

THE lighter George, laden with
empty molasses barrels and towed
by a launch into the Careenage
yesterday, struck the Chamberlain
Bridge (Swing Bridge), pushing
it about three feet from its closed
position. The bridge had to be
blocked off to traffic for over an
hour,

Iron chains which secured the
bridge when it is closed, were
broken as the bridge was moved
away. Much damage was not done
to the bridge and none to the
lighter.

George was under too much way
when she neared the bridge and
then could not be controlled by
her crew. Employees of the Pub-
lic Works Department were soon
on the scene to put the bridge
back in action,





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

es





Egglesfield
Returns From
Aviation Talks

LV BUENOS AIRES

Wing Commander L. A. Eggles-
field,” Diréctor General of Civil
Aviation in the Caribbean Area
told the Advocate yesterday that
the Regional Air Navigation Meet-
ing which he had just attended at
Buenos Aires, was of a purely
technical nature.

He said that it was convened by
the International Civil Aviation
Organisation to review the pro-
gress made in implementing the
recommendations made at the first
South American and South Atlan-
tic Regional Meetings in 1947, and
to make recommendations regard-
ing further improvements of the

facilities provided for air trans-
port. J
“The area under consideration

broadly covered the South Ameri-
can Continent and the South At-
lantic Ocean, but on the northern

side overlapped into the Carib-
bean Region and thus, Trinidad,
Barbados and the Windward

Islands were liable to be affected
by any recommendations made, in
addition to British Guiana which
is of course directly interested in
any decisions concerning the
South American Continent.
Uniformity

“One of the tasks of delegations
interested in all three regions, was
to endeavour to achieve uniform-
ity, and in this they were largely
successful. Most of the recom-
mendations made at Buenos Aires
were on the same lines as those
made at the Second Caribbean Re-
gional Air Navigation Conference
at Havana in 1950, ana as a result,
the British territories involved
who have already accepted . the
Havana recommendations, will not
be required to undertake any new
commitments.”

Wing Commander Egglesfield
who attended the previous South
American and South Atlantic Con-
ferences in 1947 said that he trav-
celled over the same routes on this
occasion and was very impressed
by the progress that had been
made since then, particularly
such matters amenities
passengers.

The airports at Lima and Buenos
Aires he said, “have two, of the
finest terminal buildings that prob-
ably exist in the world to-day, and
are fully equipped for expeditious
handling of passengers and
freight.” .

“At Tocumen, the new airfield
for Panama, the main terminal
building is not yet ready and tem-
porary accommodation has still to
be used, but the new building
again looks as if it will be a not-
able contribution when com-
pleted.”

He said that they were very for-
tunate in having fine weather for
the flight from Santiago to Buenos
Aires and added that he had a
magnificent view of the snow-
covered Andes.

in
for

as



Nursing Centre
Operis At Edghill
ON WEDNESDAY

THE Dis.rict Nurging Service
and the Child Welfare Clinic St.
Thomas, will begin to work to-
gether at Edghill corner from next
Wednesday.

The District Nursing Service is
@ branch of the Barbados Nurses’
Association and have been giving
free minor medical aid to the
people of the district. The Child
Welfare Clinic is run by Mrs. H. G.
Cummins. This clinic provides
milk and cod liver oil for some of
the children of the parish,

When the clinic worked by it-
self, it was at Welchman Hall. The
building which will house the
Welfare Clinic and the Nursing
Service was in August removed
to its present position. It was
about 20 yards from where it now
is.

After the removal, the Nursing
Service started to work again the
following month.

The Barbados Nurses’ Associ-
ation will ive their usual child-
ren’s Christmas party at the
Headquarters, Trafalgar Street,
on December 15. There will be a
Christmas Tree and presents for
the children

GROSSMITH TO LEAVE

FOR JAMAICA
MR. C. A. GROSSMITH, O.B.E.,
Administrative Secretary to the
Organisation for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, will

leave Barbados by air on the 30th
November for Jimaica, where he
will attend the forthcoming meet-
ing of the Regional Labour Board.

RADIAC REX PIN STRIPED SHIRT with fused collar

attached. Sizes 144 to 17

CONSULATE SELF COLOUR SHIRTS with trubenised
collar attached. Coat style assorted sleeve lengths.

Sizes 14 to 17. Each

ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS, 100% truben-
ised collar attached in shades of White, Blue, Grey,

Cream. Each

RADIAC MARCELLA WHITE DRESS SHIRTS, with

two separate collars. Sizes 14 to 18. Each. $8.30
With Soft Collar attached, 14 to 18. Each.... $7.54

SILK SCARVES in plain white and white with self
Prices from

stripes and coleurs.

BOYS’ STRIPED PYJAMA SUITS, attractive designs.

Sizes 26 to 34. Each





“Come Out

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

And Vote”



Griffith Tells Women

MR VINCENT GRIFFITH
speaking at a Political Meeting of
he Barbados Electors’ Association
in support of his candidature at
Brittons Hill on Tuesday night,
said that it was not fair for the
British Government to buy Bar-
badian sugar at $132 a ton and re-
sell the same sugar to Canada
a price which allowed for a
of $48 in Canadian dollars,
asked the people to. do a
arithmetic and multiply that p
by 187,000 tons, the figure for
vecord crop last year,

He said that he has been doing’
much canvassing from house to
house and it was most touching to
see the number of doors that were
thrown open as soon as the resi-

dents saw his face. They were
anxious to hear his policy.

He had come to Brittons Hill to
reason with them and asked them
for their undivided attention, He
said that they are now operating
under drastic elertion laws. He
outlined these laws and pointed
out that anyone who conspired to
interrupt any meeting was com-
mitting an offence. He wanted
them to bear these things in mind
because he would not like anyone
to fall outside the ambit of the
law.

He said that there were 66 poll-
ing stations in the parish of St,
Michael. He explained where the
electors of the various areas should
go to vote and said that anybody
who did not quite understand
where their polling station was
situated could ask him.

Mr. Griffith said that as far as
the material things of life were
concerned God had blessed him
to acquire these. He did not want
to get into the House of Assembly
to earn the $100 a month, He
wanted to serve the community
honestly.

Addressing the crowd on the
cost of living Mr. Griffith said that
this prbolem was affecting them
all. “Is it fair that the British
Government should buy our sugar
at $132 a ton and resell it to Can-
ada at such a rate so as to make
a profit of $48 on every ton?” He
asked them te do a little arith-
metic and multiply that $48 by
187,000 tons, the record crop this
year, “Is it fair that the British
Government should look at us and
ask us to buy their goods at their
price?” He said that shoes and
other material can be had from
the U.S.A, and Canada at prices
far below what Barbadians are
paying for them to-day.

“

He said that the same way Mr.
Bustamante, Prime Minister of
Jamaica, could use his power to
get pipes from either Canada or
the U.S.A. at a cheap rate for
Jamaica he did not see why the
Barbadian representatives could
not exercise their power to achieve
similar things.

He said that the island needed
a greater allocation of dollars in
order to get more food and cheap-
er food, “We can get cheaper food
if we get a greater allocation of
doliars to purchase it from the
dollar area,” Mr. Griffith said.

He said that when he got into
the House of Assembly he was go-
ing to express his views without
fear or favour. They needed
strong men in the House that
would stand up and look the Gov-
ernor straight in the eye. If any-
thing was done which was affect-
ing the community they should
immediately inform the Governor
that they were not in favour with
it.

He said that their rice was going
to be 11 cents a pint from January
1. It need not have gone to 11
cents a pint because Barbados had
no right following Trinidad with
the Federation talk. Many of
them would not live long enough
to see Federation, Each place
thinks it is a big power by itself
and with that attitude Federation
is not likely to be implemented in
a hurry. He said that after the
Arbitration Board met in British
Guiana the same bag of rice which
B.G, formerly offered to sell at
$16 a bag was fixed at $18 a bag.
If Barbados had took no notice of
Trinidad this island would have
been getting its rice at $16 a bag.

Mr. Griffith said that the two
highest estimates which are al-
ready over the million dollar mark
are food and education. It was one
of two things. Either that the
Government would have to sub-
sidise rice further or the alterna-
tive of allowing Barbadians tc
buy rice at 11 cents a pint. He
said that rice was the poor man’s
food—it might not be nutritious
but it could fill the stomach, “It

|
\
|
\

$7.74

ins,

$8.54

$8.17

$1.85

$4.28 |









means that you are going to ab-
sorb the increase in vour pockets.
This cest of living is going to
affect you im*your home so it is
up to you to see that you get ade-
equate representation,” he said.
Mr, Griffith said a - was ae
agreement with Age Grouping.
said that at the time Mr. How-
Hayden visited Barbados ne-
es in the i were progress-
rapidiy. “He was sent by the
‘olonial to retard the pro-
gress of the negroes who were
rogressing too rapidly sq he in-
troauced Age Grouping and

‘superannuation.

He said that some of the best
school teachers in the island to-
day came along under the Pupil
‘Teacher system, where, when a
boy had passed out of seventh
Standard and he had the ability,
he remained in the school and was

trained as a teacher. That same
system had given them Mr
Gr.ntley Adams, Mr, Henderson

Clarke and many others.

On Nomination Day he had to
correct Mr. Bryan who said that
Barbados had the lead in Educa-
tion in the West Indies. That was
not so because at an after dinner
speech not so long ago Major
Noott, Headmaster of Comber-
mere School, had said that British

Guiana had wrested this lead
from Barbados. “It is for us to
see that Barbados regains this

lead.” he said. ;

He said that recently he had to
ask one of the Inspectors of
Schools if he did not think it a
crime that a certain Headmaster,
on instructions from the Education
Department had to peg his num-
bers because there was no more
room in the school. He said that
the island wanted more schools in
order to see that the children got
a good education and he would
also fight to see that compulsory
education is put into force,

His policy is to fight for the
abolition of Age Grouping “al-
though I have been told that it is

stream-lined but I do not know
what that means.”
He said that when Mr. H. A

Tudor was Chairman of the Gov-
erning Body of Combermere
School he found himself with 162
boys to superannuate. “Imagine
162 boys going out of Comber-
mere without having completed
their education.” Among those
boys was one whose father had
given 34 years’ service to the Gov-
ernment of Barbados. He had’ to
send his son to Antigua to com-
plete his education. The son was
a brilliant student and is now pre-
paring to go to England to study,

“Superannuation must go. Let
us start to build more schools. Let
us find more room for the chil-
dren.” He is against pensioners
being brought back into the ser-
vice to hold various posts,

Mr. Griffith appealed to the
women whom he said had to spend
the money when the men brought
it in. He told the women that he
was with them; his heart was with
them and his soul was with them,
He asked them not to remain at
home on December 13 but to come
out and vote. He told them not to
adopt the attitude of “I don’t care
who is elected.”

“SUNVALLEY”’ OFF
TO TRINIDAD

THE Saguenay Terminals’ Sun-
valley called trom Canada via
Cuidad Trujillo with a cargo ot
2,500 bags of flour, 1,415 bags o1
feed and 50,000 feet of white pine
lumber.

Sunvalley is expected to leave
port today for Trinidad. Captain
Cook, Sunvalley’s skipper who i
making his first visit to Barbados
said yesterday that he had one
regret and that was “Jeaving the
West Indies to go back home.” He
liked the climate here.

DAERWOOD EXPECTED

OVER WEEK-END

THE Schooner Pool, Agents of
the 94-ton motor vessel Daerwoou
which was reported oviwdue nine
days ago on its way from Grenada
to Aruba, were informed by
plane passenger arriving here from
Grenada on Tuesday that the ves-
sel had a broken propeller shaft

The passenger however did no
‘ay where the vessel was or where
the accident occurred but said that
she is due here over the week-end
a Daerwood left Barbados for
Grenada
ind was taken
Wells when in G

under Captain Mulzac
over by Captain
renada,



Adams
Outlines
Party Policy

A LARGE

; crowd attended a
meeting held i

by the Barbadk
Labour Party at St. Elizabeth
Village last night in support of
Mr. G. H. Adams and Mr. L. E
Smith who are running for re-
election to the House of Assembly
in the St. Joseph Constituency in
the coming election

Mr, Smith based his talk to the



people on why they should not
vote for Mr. Coward, the rival
candidate, while Mr. Adams spok«

of the measures that the Labour
Party intended introducing to help
he working classes and the pe
ants in the next sessions

s-

Congress Party
ill Qome Again
SAYS CRAWFORD

MR. W. A. CRAWFORD told the
large crowd of electors who at-
tended the political meeting on
Admiralty pasture, St. Philip, last
night, that the present election
Was almost a straight fight be-
tween the Labour Party and the
Electors’ Association, because the
Congress Party who in the past
had done very good work, was not
presenting any large number of
candidates this time

“About four months ago,” {said
Mr. Crawford, “some of the Con-
gress Party leaders intended to
re-organise the Party and to pre-
sent a reasonably large number of

candidates for election. but last-
minute betrayals and defections |
have interfered with our plans,

and we have been forced for the
moment to play the part we are
at present playing. ‘I want to as-

sure you, my good friends, that
the Congress Party will come |
again.”

Referring to the Labour Party.
Mr. Crawford said that it was
remarkable that this Party whe

claimed to be the
of the labouring
colony, should be
of its life to maintain its suprem
acy. “There must be something
wrong,” he said.

The meeting was held in sup-
port of Mr. Crawford and Mr. J, C.
Mottley, members of the Congress

representatives
classes in this

Party, who are offering themselveg |

for election to the House of
Assembly as the representatives of
the parish of St. Philip

Mr, Crawford spoke of the in-
terest Mr. Mottley had always
taken in the affairs of the parish,
and as they knew, he said, Mr
Mottley possessed the ability and

qualities that would make him
the kind of representative they
would wish to send along with
him to the House to look after

their welfarc

ANN NSN NNN NN
= TOFFEE in TINS

FOR
XMAS PRESENTS

SEVEN BEAUTIFUL
XMAS DESIGNS.

14 lb Size .. 1/9 each.

Pansies, Tower

.
3

Bridge

Windsor Castle

Vase

Bullfinch,
of Flowers

‘ty Ib. Size:

Lake Side Blossoms,
Old England,
Castle Coombe
{ Ib Size;
Glory of the Garden
2 1b. Size:
in Xmas Design

IMPORTANT: — Owing og

very short supplies of Tine
Boxes we advise to gets
your supply of TOFFEE

TO-DAY

WEATHERHEAD
LTD

2 .
ENB ANNA ING

ASAARA

JUST IN TIME

FOR X4A$

Gifts Sets Harriet
Hubbard Ayer (Canada)

PINK CLOVER COLOGNE & TALCUM POWDER
HONEYSUCKLE COLOGNE & TALCUM POWDER

GOLDEN CHANCE

”

” ” ’

PINK CLOVEN SOAP & TALCUM POWDER

HONEY SUCKLE

” ”

GOLDEN CHANCE SOAP & TALCUM POWDER
Also CREAM SOAP (3 cakes to Box)



KNIGHTS DRUG STORE

PPP EES SD DPSS SSS SSE

having the fight |

PAGE FIVE

\STHMA
(ow to ease the strain in 3O seconds!

choking Asthma makes you
geep for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
wtrain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
constitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma |
Ephazone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the :
bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to inject,
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone,
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tablets handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

EPHAZ@NE

Soild by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to;
A. S, BRYDEN & SONS LTD., "
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.









ey



mn;












les



PANTIES

in Art Silk and Nylon
From 7lc. to $3.17

Colours : Pink, Peach, Helio

Blue, White and Black.

SLIPS

in Satin, Jersey, Crepe and
Nylon From $2.43 to $9.87

Colours: Pink, Peach, and

{| White.
HALF SLIPS
in Nylon .......... @ $7.67

Colours; Pink, Black and

White.

PYJAMAS



|
|

In Jersey @ $4.39
Colours: Peach, Ivy & Sky

NIGHT
DRESSES

In Jersey and Nylon
From $3.43 to $20.00
Pink, Blue and

Colours :
White.

HARRISON'S

DIAL 2352 CR





:



Soa ee



7)
a8 88 _

Oe ee) "8 Patats

"4



a. IT’S HERE AGAIN !! a
/ a i.
"2 PURINA MILK CHOW ‘.

x
_ a
m H. Jason Jones & Co., apegreeeptyet Pa
ee gaan we



NOTICE



We regret to inform our customers

that due to the increased cost of

labour and materials we have

been compelled to raise ov: prices

from ist December, 1951.

We shall renew our efforts to
bring you the best of services and

patronage will

trust that your

continue.
whe

SANITARY LAUNDRY COMPANY
LIMITED OF BARBADOS.











PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“*. CARONIT’S XMAS

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951

‘SHIPPING NOTICES





PUBLIC They Have To


































































- ee 99 ;
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE Fence “‘Them”’ In | -
— iain eee” ae DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- - IN 4 peg mee avemneass, St 7]
The charge ‘Yor announcements of y ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further ‘particu- fi BARBUD. ZEALAN LINE, ‘ A it aon o
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknew!- | FOR SA lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.) Ltd (From Our Own Correspondent) (M.AN Z. Lime) os ets eS
edgements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is 16.11.51—4.f£.n, ST. JOHN'S | SS. “PORT ADELAIDE” is sched- Dominica Antigua Montserrat, @
$1 50 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays 2 ae e r | uled to sail from Hobart September 25th Nevis an St. a ae 0th
for any number of words up to 98 and AUTOMOTIVE AUCTION LONDON, _—,, Barbuda, a dependency of An-| Sicibourne October sth, Sydney October | ® instants Mis: Satine Sith
¥ cents per word on week-days and Risks run b lant sh b gua is usually visited by a mag-)ioth, Gladstone October 6th, Port The M.V, “Moneka” will t
* ; © ter @ech y sugar planters, such as abnormal weather istrate three ti ‘ty | Alma October 20th, e : neka” will accep
4 cents per word on Sundays ene CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Con- By instructions received from the Har- and ical a times a year. City) Alma tober . Brisbane October Cargo and Passengers for
Pdditional war tact Sacaer oe | By instructions uate “twill sell by | and tropical pests, have not always been fully understood Magistrate Mr. Basil F. Dias, ac-|7t>. arriving at Trinidad about end Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
tact Buteher, McEnearney & Co, Garage bic Auctl at the Baggage Ware- ‘ ‘ : . . ’ November and Barbados about December Nevi a si Da f
Por inthe, Marriage or Regagcment| iavarta| public Auction at the Bageage “Ware: by people in the United Kingdom, according to Mr. G. Ver- companied by Asst. | Supt. of ih I EG
= pag erg - ecard re = CAR—One Angie 8 hp (M134) in| November beginning at 12.30 o'clock, a non Tate, chairman of Caroni, Ltd. th t : r Ne ng have | gone ™m addition to general cargo this ves-
) s $3.09 for any number of words) | CNR Oe ition, Dial 3002 of Blades | Vast collection of articles including sev-| Referring to the discussions ere this week. On the list Of) cei has ample space for chilled and hard
to $0 and 6 cents per word for each} Se ee 3,| eral huhdred pounds of scrap metal, ; S it may seem, companies controlled °#8€S UP for hearing is one case of | frozen cargo. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada and
additional word. Terms cash. Phon= 2508} C/o B’dos Foundry, 29.T1L.51—-3n Brass and Copper, 53 used tyres, (1) mow in progress with the Min- * lay & » San re larceny, one of smuggling, and a|_ Cargo acceptea on through Bills of Lad- Aruba. Date of departure to be
petween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ‘ in Great Britain obtain no benefit : notified.

istry of Food on prices and other
details of the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement, he declared:
“The Ministry of Food has not

Crane and one Mill roller (app. 3 to 4 dozen or two trivial cases which | i" for trans-shipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana,

have heen, brought by the. pelle. mess, SORT SR ree
¢ most common cases brought ‘Sey
by the police against the inhabi-|_ Por further varticulars apply

CAR—1951 Morris Oxford. Mileage
4,000. Condition as new. For inspectior
call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street.

28.11.51-——3n



Notices only after 4 p.m. B.W.L.

from this concession; indeed the
sacrifice made by Trinidad is ap-

propriated by H.M Treasury. This

‘tons dismantled),
operator vertical winch.

(1) one speed hand

Several pieces
o! rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal.
barrels, several life boat food contain-

SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOC. Inc.
Tele. 4047.



DIED









The M.V. Daerwood will accept &
Cargo and Passengers for St :



sili 7 FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd.
CARDOne Singer @ good tyres, New| ers, (6) six coils of steering wire, (3)|} been conspicuously generous in is obviously a negation of the tants is that of ‘having a hole in a B ,
Ba . sap. § 1 making | three six volt Batteries, 65 sq ft. pan- | the in its treatment A ssed * , 7 . TRINIDAD.
MOFFAT—M. C. Shanks, at the Colonial Peele. Abe - Megs “Martin, Brighton eiling, (14) row locks, (13) life past in its of Com- profe: desire of H.M. Govern- fence’. In Barkuda all animals are B.W.I.

monwealth ar producers and ment to encourage Colonial de- allowed to roam the island at

Hospital, Castries, St. Lucia, on the s Co 45.11.51—3n | (3) fire extinguishers, (2) life boat sea > 7 DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd,
Hospitals combat ay cable, | Or Singer Co 8-12-43"! Anchors and three Oildrums, (2) rud-|{ can only hophat fulier sppre- velopment. The point has a par- large, but all peasants who have ee BARBADOS. IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
29.11.51—1n |” CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford v-8| “etsone with pintles and a ciation of the hazards run by ticular bearing upon the paper land under cultivation are com- B.W.1,
geo! a . i .

in good condition.
Cole & Co.,

Going cheap. Apply: producers will encourage a
warmer sympathy towards their

prob) “id

Abnormal Weathers

Mr. Tate’s statement, cireulated
to Caroni shareholderg in prepa-
tation for the annual general
meeting in London, called atten-

pelled by law to have their plots
completely enclosed by fences|
which cannot be penetrated by an
animal as small as a rabbit or
fowl, The police keep very strict
inspection of these fences and
charges are brought against Bar-
budans who fail to comply with
the law and have even small holes
in their fences. Fines range from

pulp project.”

Pilot Plant

Mr. Tate reported that Caroni is
now operating a pilot plant with
the object of securing further data
on the production of paper pulp
from surplus bagasse and cane
fibre, preliminary to consideration

Limited Phone 4516 one Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro-
23.11 51—t.4.n peller, (1) life baat compass binnacle,
(1) Heat exchanger, one steél Shaft anc

CAR—1 Citroen Car, under one year . other items too many to mention,





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

eld, dene 9,000 miles. In perfect order D'ARCY A SCOTT,
Nearest offer to $2,400.00 accepted. Dial Govt, Auctionger,
2204 Dr. C. G. Manning or 4618 G. ©
Ward. 27.11,5)-—4n



21.11.51-——6n

ES CT






























Attention is drawn to the Con-
trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 35 which
will be published in the Official







Yee, ASeoa, Stoamahip Co

NEW YORK SERVICE

CARS—(1) Morris Oxford done 14,000
miles like new. (1) Chevrolet 1997 not

WANTED





working. Bargain, Standard 8 and small





































































































































































































Good Housekeeping — Pink and white,
\ and B cups, sizes 82—38 $1.50 per pr.
‘Modern Dress Shoppe. 28.11,51—3n

BERESFORD—Maxwell Road, Chris
Chureh. Frony ist December. Apply nex
door to Lashley. 28.11.51—4n











BEDROOM—One (1) Furnished Bed

nd sizes $3.25 and /4.26 at THANI'S, Pt
roam, on the Seaside at Rockley use «

Wm, Hry St. 27.11.51—t.f.n





Kitchen, and--Maid, if required, Phone | ———_ ~————__._-______..
8553. 29.11,51--5 BEMAX—The wonderful health cereal,
_ nake sure your children take it daily.






CHRISTMAS GIFTS

PRIMUS STOVES and Lanterns, Pho-
ograph albums, Voightlander Cameras,
Webley air pistols and rifles. BRADSHAW
& COMPANY. 29.11.51—3n
———
BARBADOS VIEW SCARVES 100%
pure silk with lovely views of Barbados.
An Ideal Gift to give or own. THANT'S
Dial 3466, 27,11.51-—t.f.n

CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS—Useful for
the Exhibition or as Xmas Gifts. Buy
one for your child and the other as a

LOST & FOUND

CAT—Female cat, fluffy tabby answer-
ing to the name of *Snookie”’. Finder
aial 8295 Mrs. V. C. Gale,

27.11,51—3n

SHADES—1 pair of rimless dark green
hades. In front of Johnson & Fedmar
ery Finder rewarded on returning
to the Advoeate Advertising Depart































You pay no more
for the

GREATER
EXPERIENCE



—that’s one reason why
this airline has been
“first choice” of interna-
tional travelers for nearly

wank riL.S1—in | sift for your friend, Special large
puant ne = — a purchase permits this low price. Two for
————_—_ ——- $1.00, Modern Dress Shoppe.
28.11 -3n.
WANTED TO BUY 1—~.] of
STAMPS — STAMPS oT
4 DECCA RECORDS—Three records for
= 82.00 grab while the offer laste.
All Kinds of STAMPS BRADSHAW & COMPANY.
at the 29.11.51—3n
CARIBBEAN STAMP ————
SOCIETY EGYPIAN LEATHER ARTICLES:
Just opened a large assortment of Gents
No, 10, Swan Street. faney wallets and Ladies’ pure leather
27.11.51-~6n ourses: Ideal for Gifts at THANE BROS.
eee Dial 3466, 27.11.51—t.f.n
tow LASS OF OOH ————

FANCY STRAW MATS: For bedroom
ovely designs $1.81 each THANI'S Pr.
Vm. Hry. St. Dial 3466.

S TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

% PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS

26.11.51.—t.£.n





GLASS FINGER BOWLS—Fine quality
sparkling glass as regularly sold at 96
sents, A special purchase enable us to

8 CANASTA complete with Cards
> ‘fer these at the bargain price of 72

and Instructions



% pres #4 : ainable y ft
% GIFT PLAYING CARDS with i a PERE’ STORE
S$ Farbados Emblem on each Broad St. 29.11.51—31
$ Card. New Novels by the hun- ep h eLri el J ed Lackpe dence
Be ais Gee ae ITALIAN GENTS’ SOCKS — Famous
g Makers jase at “Falco” Merewines Cotton Double Sole
3 ze Hesl & e an everlasting quality ir
$ JOHNSON’S STATIONERY faney designs ail sizes 95 ccnts per pait
% and HARDWARE at KTIRPALANI 52 Swan CM ai 1



OAL AAO OOOO INDIAN SANDALS—Another shipment













$

just arrived. (Last one sold out immed)-
< CSSOCRCVSSOS utely}) come and secure yours at
S THANYS. Dial 466. 27.11.51—t.ai.n
SS ’™ 6h’ . —. = ns
% N@® Tick LADIES HATS—New Ladies’ hat
% just opened. The latest creations Nylon
Be traws and regular braids $5.41 —- $8.50
& F Modern Dress Shoppe 28.11,51-——3n
. or construction of Roads — — bees
ee reg! aes RUBRER TOYS—Larg> Size Inflated
& and Yards; supply of Block Toys — Elephants, giraffes, rabbits, tigers
es , 1 — snd many others -—— 84c. each. Modern
% Stone, Rubble stone, Sand, %| press shoppe. 28,11.51-—-3n

——.
SHOPPING BAGS & SUIT CASES—
Cheapest prices at THANI'S Dial 3466.



and Machine broken flint
Q stone, Dial 2656





55S

% , 27.1.S1—t.£.n
& KEITH RAYSIDE, epee shew iananiecnon eee
> ‘ Manager SHIRTS—For Sport, Holiday, work or
oS rn eee es otherwise. For the widest variety tr
% L6dge Stone Works. THANI BROS. Dial 3466.
- 27.11.51—t.f n
8569096689900099966599S5 | ——— —— fs
PROS OCSE SSS SPSS 9S9SSG | TY ES 450 18 — 400 — 18 550—16
Very little used. Contact C. McD. Tudor,
Mediey Works, 77 Roebuck St. Phone
4937. 29.11.51—-1n



FURNISH

FOR ENJOYMENT

THE

ANNOUNCEMENTS

$5 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guess-coupon: how many
|screws*® in a jar? You can win an
|} EKCO radio It certainly pays to shop
lat A. BARNES & Co., Ltd
23.11.51—S.f.n.



*
“
Â¥,
+
4
‘ MONEY-SAVING WAR
% NEW and» renewed MAHOGANY
nd othe Wardrobes, Chest-of-
awers and

+

Linen Presses—



Vanities, Dressing Tables, Stools,

= +



Screen Frames-

Single and Double



Bedstead Separate
* Lath Washstands.

Â¥
|
” wining, Kitchen and Faney @|
® Tables, Sideboards $17 up, China,
@ Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets
things
%

Side Rails,

JUST THE THING

For the small Flat
“The Junior General”
A compact little table Model Gas
\i{ Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and
! an insulated oven.
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with
|



: ~Larde Waggons, and many
other

* L.S. WILSON

ease

: SEE IT

Bear : ‘ At your GAS SHOWROOM,
% PRY STREET. DIAL 4009 | Bay St.
COBCSSS09SOG6596559960SS) |



—_—_——

l

@ quarter of a century.

. e
Non-stop service by the luxurious

“El Presidente” or via San Juan by
popular, money-saving “El Turista.”

Regular service by giant double-
d “Strato” Clippers*—world’s
fastest airliners—to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land. PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

Frequent flights to all main eities
by swift Convair-type Clippers.

You can now “fly PAA” almost any-
where —in fact, to 83 countries
and colonies on six continents.

Por reservations, see your
Travel Agent or




WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE

a
S

PAN AMERICAN

HORID ALIRHAYS

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Broad Street — Bridgetown
Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303)

“TM REG., PAA, INC,





i



SOUVENIRS
CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS

EMBROIDERIES, Etc.



} Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466

Ol centeenennnienniinnn

_—









|

\]|charcoal which

|
|
|

her.

Between the time the vessel |
sailed from Trinidad and the time
she reached New York they rip-}
ped out bulkheads and partitions |
in 32 cabins on the liner’s “B”
deck, ready for the installation of
toilets and showers when the
Uruguay reached New York.

It is part of a Moore-McCor-
mack plan to improve the liner’s
accommodation without taking
her out of service, Similar work
will be done at sea on her two
sister ships, the Brazil and the
Argentina’—B.U.P.

Acquitted Of
Cruelty Charge

BRENTFORD, MIDDLESEX

Eustace Fitzgerald Watts, bet-
ter known in London as Peter
Ricardo, the calypso singer from
Grenada, was acquitted by Brent-
ford, Middlesex, magistrates when
he was summoned by the National
Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children for alleged
assault on his 13-year-old daugn-
ter Josephine.

Mr. Watts, who owns the Hotel
Grenada, Hounslow, admitted
giving his daughter six cuts with
his belt after she had fought with
her_mother and claimed: “I was
completely justified in chastising
her.”

His solicitor, Mr. E. B. McLellan,
told the magistrates; “This father
came to the conclusion that his
daughter needed a good thrashing.
He couldn't have her fighting her
mother. Surely a parent can be
justified in giving a child six of
the best, otherwise there ts a com-
plete end of all parental control
over children.”

Peter Ricardo is becoming well
mown in London’s entertainment
world. He has frequently ap-
peared with Boscoe Holder's
Caribbean dancers, has appeared
in a television programme with
the Trinidad All Steel Percussion
Orchestra and composed a calypso
especially for the recent celebrity
concert in aid of the Jamaica Hur-
ricane Relief Fund.

—B.U.P.



Butter Goes Up
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

| There has been a sharp rise in
certain cammodities in Antigua
during recent weeks, Canadian|
|butter is $1.80 per pound. The)
| few who can afford to buy it are,
securing it in quantities because}
|they fear a shortage. The great)
[ERY say they do not know)
when they will ever again taste
|imported butter. |

During the past four months,
is burnt on the
island has crept up in price from |
$1.08 per bag to $1.80 per bag,!
and at that, it is difficult to obtain.
|When sloops .arrive from Bar-}
!buda with charcoal from that is-!
land crowds gather on the wharf,
j}and with a little luck some peo-
ple succeed in getting a bag of
jcoal twenty-four cents cheaper

a '' than that made in Antigua



r that fresh elections would be held
destructive pest will continue te in due course.”

be effective.”—B.U.P.

—B.U.P.













IRON BEDSTEADS WITH
and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES

recently received, do not wait until the last moment

BUY NOW
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets



MR. PLANTER !!

PROTECTING
Your PLANTS
IS ESSENTIAL !!

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED

A shipment of « - -

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for the Plantation or small garden
Everything for Insect Pests, Blight or Weeds.
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ae Thursday 29th Novem-]9 in Parts. Phone 4937. Medley Works 77 tion to the aknormal weather of a full-scale plant. five to twenty shillings according| A STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951.
rs ursday 2 Roebuck Street. 29.11.51—2n HELP gonditions encountered in Trini- “Our investigations lead ug to to size and number of holes in| A STBAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25h December, 1951
2. Under this Order the items} CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Model] COLONY CLUB, St. Jo h _for the second year in suc- the conclusion,” he said, “that the tenes, ; : e
“Herrings-Pickled (Alewives and[ with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto-| vacancy for an Assktent Mannagie oe cession and added “The fact that supply situation for paper pulp Barbudans are doce peat a et a NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Shads)" “Mackerel-Pickled” and| matic Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and | Manageress: applications should be made 463,688 tons of cane were ground from customary wood sources is tious. They never discard any old!) SS. "OCEAN RANGER” Salled 7th Nov ember—arrives B'dos 2th Nov., 1951.
jn ; ” ' a in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy |in writing, in the first place, giving full} at our two mills, which was utensils such as pots and cham-|4 STEAMER Sails 2Ist November— arrives Barbados Sth December, 1951.
Salmon-Pickled” have been de-] Garage £5.31. 61-180 | particuiers and experience. 8 . likely to become more acute and bers. Unlike Antiguans who usu-| 4 STEAMER Salis 5th December— arrives Barbados 19th December 1951.
leted in their entirety from a ne 21.11.51—n. seavinias aaa maa oes ee this is coincident with a continuing 2h)" plant. flowering plants or ee
Control of “Prices (Defence MOTOR CAR TRAILER, in new order, s y attri ise in th orld consumption of CANADIAN SER
eeerliment) “Order, 1981, No.| Niht, strong. Best offer.” Phone 4683..' | MANAGER—For Barbados Distilleries | to an outstanding performance by Fee eer npeete obvious thar some {erne,22 them, they Bang them on | sovrseduND vee
’ , t 29.11.61—1n | Ltd., with knowledge of the manufacture { mene. Paper: us ts their fences as decorations. Dozens
% i our employees in Trinidad, espe- | F } Sails Sails Arrives
22 en |! Run, salary $250.00 per month ahd] _; annual crop must be found to of utensils all shapes, colours and Name of ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
29,11.51.—1n. | RELIANT TRUCK — Recently overhaul- | unfurnished residence. Further remunera.| ally those working in the fields. 41) the gap and bagasse does seem gizes adorn their fences to chase |. “aLcoA PEGASUS" Oct. 26th Oct. 29th = Nov. llth
a oo nee ase’ apply Barpates AE - san wil De pone a cone “The dismal experience which to offer distinct possibilities.” the Jumbies or Evil Spirits. Some-|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” Nov. 9th Nov. 12th Nov. 22nd
PURI NOTICES DESERT WES IR qualifications. Applications addressed to! these adverse conditions provided Mr. Tate referred to the con- times they serve the purpose of | ©.s. «pos FoarrEsn” +. +» Nov, 23rd Wav, = Pci a
ne Goe banhere Gane aca te eee ved up to the! lends emphasis to the speculative Stitu.ional advances in Trinidad stopping ay “A STEAMER” eit ay es ae Dec. 28th Jan. 7th
i snce as from Factory. Mileage only 2,000. | —_—_——— character of our business, a and paid tribute to the Colony’s ROBERT THOM LTD. NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT] Contact Clarke No. 10 Swan St., or Dial BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL, TOBAGO | characteristic alas of all tropical new Ministers, from whom, he ~ ae aw
ap era a 2804 Hrs. 11 to 2 29.11.51—1n CO-EDUCATIONAL agriculture. The vagaries of said, the company is receiving the Catholics Parade APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
© Seacen’s Gtestings to Ce eee oe Applications are invited for the posts}weather and the dangers of pests fullest co-operation in making its , y
T xec tive c tee of the Barbados ELECTRivCAL of TWO Assistant Teachers capable ot}are almost commonplace risks contribution to the efficient de- Before Cardinal 2 eetpenenepeee
nent-ext.nds a happy Xma teaching Subjects up to Higher Certificate th 2
is homo and abroad. ie ® JUKE BOX One Juke musical box, | Standard . ao ae go sugar ae must oe 2 the wet ies: ;
Ree , “E- . twelve recor ior one shilling, in goo (a) Geography. ace, an y reason 0 n@s2 *ac- e added “Sugar, it shou re- "
Raia es A ee ae, order, Ring ae ‘ are IO aE (henine oa, tors the story of tropical! sugar membered, is the largest single Spellman In Ronte
ea 29.11.51—1n 7 eee 440—$1,680 (Higher Certificate | ©Mterprise is very much one of employer in the Colony and_ its
REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux) with Distinction). | ups and downs. prosperity is a matter of vitalim- py, Paes * a
ON Burning Refrigerator in perfect| Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd December, -crvtance to the island as a whole.” ousands of Catholics parade
FOKM L order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, | 1991. “For that reason the present “ Mr Tate Taek tribute to Sir past President General Manuel
songs vragen New Building, Piast | APP a KENNETH REID system of taxation for companies alexander Ta. ie, ROE, Od. te, Wee, Pree hy Ker
The Land Acquisition Act, “Concordia, Tobago, |Such as ours is not only 2cerous Yi, Goes not " ish ek Rae ae are ae e
19 49 FURNITURE E nS h Sree fat ar age lw gy gtd election to. the Board of Caroni, the Presidential Palace last night.
“FILING CABINETS — Roneo Four], STENOGRAPHER —- An superienesd enlightened outlook eheaeds ps rie due to his age. Mr. Tate remarked: Earlier the Cardinal attended
(Notios required by Section 3) Drawer Filing Cabinets, Foolscap Size. Senegranies for Hears seal ee. oply anies whose assets operate almort “His association with the West mass. Then, he called on the
. hereby given that it appears} New stocks just received by T. Geddes d ; 151/152 Roebuck Street. City. Pp sw , Indies goes back a long way and President and attended a recep-
to the Governor in. Exeoutiys Commuptae | Grant Lid, Phone 443" | san ite ua fata 32.11.51 tn une abroad, everest we shall miss the benefit of his tion given by the papal ambassa-
the lands deseribed In the Schedule 2 a aod Pa noe maine |] plantation companies, is a matter 5 ; + a
. to and te at Westbury Road | ——— nnn | MN 2 jacket workmen to do|of urgent necessity, more especial- sound Scottish judgment in our 40r.
he parih of Saint Michael, in the} “CORRECT POSTURE CHAIRS with G ; RING CO. urg y, counsels.” —UP.
sados afte tik three point adjustment for use in offices. }outwork. De ABREU TAILO! “lly if the development of our Em- P ;
rasa witch in the epinion§ Obtainable trom "Mock at T. Geddes }Mamuill Street. aaa bite resources ig to be achieved ign ge bea nome
-Exeeutive Committer } Grant Lid. one 2 . . ugar, r. ‘ate repor : ae “
namely for en 29.11. 51—4n MISCELLANEOUS with British capital. “Practically the whole of our raw Dissolution Of
zo the ——_——_ ——__———_- , : . ; ;
Mt thie Weebly School. “STATIONERY CUPBOARDS 12” x 36 WANTED to purchase on unused} “The Pioneer Industries Law sugar exports in 1951 were ship- es e
THR SCHEDULE < le with three adjustable shelves, sce | glectrie. Service. Apply. B.D. C/ol which was introduced in Trinidad bed in bulk and we are hoping to Belize Council
paretl of land containing by} tham at T, Geddes Grant Lid: Bolton | Advocate. 27.11.5189 /to attract new capital provides a develop this system further in es
i xty-five a i uane.”’ an ‘ 5 . *
Te ar can: RL omen : five-year tax holiday for approved 1952. The successful eee LONDON. ‘ Offers will be considered for the purchase of the
inte to the south @f the Westbiar LIVESTOCK Ne R ; new industries, Paradoxical though ae In the House of Commons on above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the
* School in Westbury Road in the ew ecrutlts suger is the result of close co- ‘ ’ ae
perish of Saint Michael and Islat "eek ian er decane aia“ operation between refiners, ship- poset. Es Mr. Benner Broce following estates :—
eee jee Pei the] gave 32 pts ‘Test calt, 1 Holstein ‘anc (From Our Own Correspondent) ping lines and producers, It is not oy eee “a
longs oF Mast on lands of Stanley A | Zebu Cow. 7 months in calf 30 pts last ST. JOHNS, ° e unreasonable to suppose that the the Colonies for wher reason the Arable Total”
eet ins and. on the south on jands| céf. Apply W. C. L. Mavnard, Frenches.| A number of men have recently Alterin B time is not far distant when a very Belize City C 1 Acres Acres
formerly < Ker-sington plantation anc sich stile oid 29.11.5120) heen recruited in the Antigua £ large proportion of West Indian ae wan nok Meena ena he Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx 305 713
n th Westbury rain ave : a ‘ , ov ee ee
“ Dated thie Beth day of November 1961 MECHANICAL nh eligi di pa peatgrabh tig «Nd Li A t Sea -, will be handled in this placed by an entirely nominated Greenland & Overhill approx 394 644
et the Public ulidings in the City of Suck CE adler os os ” , :
Bridgetov n in the Island of Barbados TYPEWRITERS—All sizes, portable anc | stopped a driver to-day who was mer On the crop outlook, he declar- oe. Oliver Lyttelton replied: Bawden & River approx. ...... $ 266 521
| By ve *' % fervneaa W years paeeanee ao eer a motoring on a main highway and YORK ed: “Latest reports indicate fav- “The Governor dissolved the Friendship APPPOX, ..ceessseees . 115 211
Colonial Secwtary. fc IMPANY. . 29.11.5180 at ~ that = — “o When the oie setter durable prospects for the next council on account of certain acts
29.11.51—2n and out and signal straight for- 4 ? i crop and given freedom from ad- of disloyalty to th e i i
a MISCELLANEUUS ward in spite of the fact that the | liner Uruguay called at portae ane weathae banditione. our outs Stora wee i Seer by Se Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
| street crossing has its stop signs.|Spain on her most recent north= pit should show a substantial in- their official capacity. In announc- and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
ed FOK RENT p AMERICAN PLASTIC Dorie rah) The subject is debatable but here bound voyage from Rio de — crease, Once again we are free ing his decision, the Governor D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced
Shoppe ae Cae oe iLSi—an} it is generally considered unne- to coe Yorke a party ot wor tow from froghopper damage and we made it clear that this was a 4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
HOUSES ; _ cessary to signal on a main high-| Specially flown down from iting “¢ hopeful that our new tech- purely temporary measure and have been secured.
+ AMERICAN BRASSIERES—Endorsed by] way unless one is turning. ork to Trinidad, was awaiting nique in controlling this highly




















The mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
vester tractors :—

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.

Also 1—Caterpillar D2 2—Subsoiler
ploughs,

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for
Tractors.

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

tractor,

Further details and Jonditions of sale may be
obtained from, *

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Broad Street, Bridgetown.









The way to look
this XMAS!
SMART!

New as the SEASON!

Come in and choose from our



new collection of - -

TWEEDS

TROPICALS
&
GABERDINE
DOESKIN

Meticulous care taken in
the making of Suits







SP Full Satisfaction Guaranteed.

a

Wm. FOGARTY (os LED.



SOOOSSOS GSTS SGSSS HI SSSSS SO SBSSS FOS SOOO OFFI GOGO.









THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 29. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

— ClZ27 NING
was

é Ss
GQimt <<











HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON









* By choosing
* LIGHTNING *
you can te
sure of getting
a strong, smoot i
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, a Se ; for the name «
WHAT ? TAKE US “BLACK a WHITE the slider pul
BACK THROUGH ot cay
Cot scarce et mieSianiei dain
NONE OLD su ts i é jghtning’ faster
in. er c are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS
LIMITED

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Vigilance over the high quality of
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‘BLACK WHITE’




















By Appointment

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Scotch Whisky Distillers





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» GLASGOW, SCOTLAND



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waar tae te ae Reema ere cparas = eas
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
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Usually Now Usually Now
Kraft Macaroni with Cheese, Tins 41 36 Fruit Salad Tins 1.01 90
Gilbey's Empire Port Wine Bots’ 2.50 2.24 Klim, 5 |b. Tins 5.98 5.40
Hams, 2 lb. Tins 3.89 3.50 O'Keefes Beer, Bots. 26 20












T.N.T. CARRIES ON
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WHITE HORSE

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whisky distilled, biended and
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eget GO0D~NOW IF WE CAN N ON ALL SIDE SP WELL | a cionGe ”» Authority during the ee
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Raines DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING UO., LID.
Lodi atin (ECKSTEIN BROS.)
i Distributors







PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS





ADVOCATE





West Indies Stand Good Chance

TO WIN |

2ND TEST
MATCH

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Nov. 29.
if Everton Weekes is it by
Friday and there is every hope ..<
wait we, tae West Indies start the
Second Test at Sydney wii every
cnance of winning.

Kecent individual performances
in state games nave cunnrmed in
AuStralian eyes the reputations
with which these men arfivea—
but only just in time.

Many overseas reputations have
been biasted on Australian grounds
agains. Australian players and we
isianders’ host of well wishers in
this country, were reluctan. /
being forced to the conclusic.
inat their visitors had been over-

rated,
Stollmeyer, Rae, Walcott,
Weekes, Marshall and Christia..

have now gained acceptance as
batsmen of the first class.

Ramadhin with his happy part-
ner Valentine, are already on the
way to becoming legends.

Goddard's lone determination
and Gomez's great reliability have
been accepted.

What ig wanted now is for Wor-
rell to come to his best and the
whole side to repeat the lesion
they have apparently learned «und
which Goddard has ceaselessly
tried to impress upon them—
nothing less than the utmost con-
centration and their finest form
will beat Australia.

The Sydney wicket is likely to
play fast and be a trifle green—
a condition which will assist Lind-
wall and Miller if they have firs.
use of it but which can also be
used dangerously by Ramadhin.

In any case the ball will be
coming through quickly to bats-
men—a factor that West Indians
should find more favourable than
the tendency to check and rear up
That was the cage at Brisbane,

Australia will presumably choose
the same eleven having announced
no change from the twelve select-
ed for the First Test. Goddard is
holding back his choice until min-
utes before the start but the
Islanders strength is in the runs.
They can undoubtedly make and
I imagine he too will play an
unchanged side still carrying an
extra batsman in place of Jones.

Australian batsmanship has
fallen from its once high estate.
It is for the West Indies to take
advantage of this and if Goddard
wins the toss the team’s duty will
be to put 450 on the score board.

B.C.A.—B.C.L.

Fixture

THE Annual B.C.A. — B.C.L.
cricket fixture will take place on
Saturday and Sunday, Ist and 2nd
December at the Bay Grounds.
The Selection Committee of the
Barbados Cricket Association met
yesterday and selected the fol-
lowing to represent the Associa-
tion:— Play starts at 1 p.m. daily.

W. A, Farmer (Police), Capt; C.
Atkins, F. Phillips, (Spartan); E.





THE SKIPPER CAUGHT OUT

WEST INDIES Captain John Goddard (at 22) out caught by Trueman

Sydney Cricket Ground. 20.11.51.

i

in the last day’s play of the West Indies v. New South Wales match at

W.I Had No Alternative

PLAY ON CHRISTMAS
DAY NECESSARY

From FRANK MARGAN

SYDNEY, Nov. 29.

Christmas Day—the “eating and
sleeping” day for all Australians—
will not be the true type for West
Indian cricketers. Rather than
indulging in their favourite
pastime consuming large quanti-
ties of food, the tourisis will be
playing cricket on December 25.
Instead of staring a roast chicken
square between drumsticks, the
West Indians are likely to be
freeing “ducks” of a different and
less savoury variety, They will be
playing the Third Test on the
notorious Adelaide cricket ground.

The Adelaide pitch, renowned
for its vagaries in normal times,
looks like surpassing itself for
the Test. Already following the
inter-state game last week between

South Australia and Victoria, the
Victorian team entered a protest
to the local cricket body on the
“deplorable” state of the pitch.
Whether the pitch will favour the
Australians or the West Indians
during the Test is not worrying
the tourists so much now as the
thought of all the Christmas foo
they miss,

No Alternative

Most of the team are not very
happy about having to play ericket
on such a day. The team manager
Cyril Merry said: “We have no
alternative, but to accept the posi-
tion; but if we had been required
to play on Christmas Day at home
we certainly would have objected.
There is nothing we can do about
it now”. Christmas Day play be-

comes necessary due to the short-
ness of the West Indians’ tour, and
the number of matches they must
play to make the tour a financial
success,

The team have not yet paid off
their tour expenses. They must

attract crowds during the Second !

Test at Sydney, beginning on Fri-
day,

The third and fourth Tests al
Adelaide and Melbourne respec-
tively should keep the financial
equilibrium. The West Indies ar«
concentrating on the second Tes
on Friday which they are abso-
lutely determined to win. Althoug)
the star batsman Everton Week«
seems doubtful due to thigh and
muscle injury, the team will other-
wise be full strength and in fine
\form for the game the result of
| which will determine whether Aus-
| tralia is likely to lose the grip on
world cricket supremacy to these
tanned terrors from the West
Indies, —U.P.











(Consolidated Press Photo).

German Heavy
Beats Janmiaica

: BERLIN.

Lloyd Barnett, the Jamaican
heavyweight boxer, was defeated
by a German, Conny Rux, in a
ten-round contest in Berlin. Bar-
nett weighed in at 168 Ibs, and
Rux tipped the scales at 164 Ibs
The Jamaican started the fight
iwith several rounds of wild at-
tacking, but later tired and went
into clinches with Rux.—B.U.P.



SUGAR TALKS
| CONTINUING
|

(From Qur Own Correspondent)

LONDON, November 238.



Meeting between Common-
Wealth Sugar delegates and the
Food Ministry was continued

London today. The two sub-com-
jMittees set up by the Ministry are
} still examining the recommenda-
tions — of the Commonwealth
delegates and meetings will con-
tinue almost every day until a
final decision is reached—it is
hoped next week,















in |

(From Our Own Correspondent
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 26.

The declaration of a 10% divi-
dend by the Commercial and
Industrial Security Association
was announced at its seventh
nnual general meeting last
Friday by the President, Mr. A.
Norris Hughes.

Mr. Hughes also reported that}

over $20,000 were now invested
and the organisation is in a healthy

position generally, though he
believed this situation would be
changed by certain firms with-
j}drawing membership to adopt

|x orker insurance schemes.

In elections which followed Mr.
Hughes was returned to office,
while Messrs. Gordon Munro and
C. W. Coard were elected first
and second Vice-Presidents re-
spectively.

Elections also took place to the |

Board of Control comprising five
firms and five employees

(SSF |

The pleasure of your presence is
requested at

A GRAND DANCE

whith will be given by

MR. REYNOLD 8S. WEEKES
At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
Marchfield, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On FRIDAY NIGHT l4th
December, 1951
ADMISSION
Refreshments on Sal
invite your friend
Music by Mr. C€

Orchestra






















CARLTON CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

. Ad +
PARADISE BEACH
CLUB

On Saturday, Ist Decem-
ber, 1951

Music by Mr. Carl
Curwen’s Orchestra

Dancing 9 p.m.
e
Admission: $1.00

POLITICAL
MEETING

IN SUPPORT OF

|
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| MOTTLEY













THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

29, 1951







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Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour

ae. 2 | fr =} For smecrry ned
@SS, é e im SS); . *
Renker, LTO hs gow q BUELL i BUTS 3 ‘ Aah ar Phone 4267 for
tote schene — Lge nee WHAT’S ON TODAY i by M. Harrison-Gray i ae Lhe |
Chote; J. eae, \Regiment). Police Courts and Court of | j na i Pa Wy AR g 40 ey, @ | Le Moar UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
In view of the fact that Carlton Grand Sessions 10.00 a.m. 5 N. 3 . ages NELSON NT ET %” thick, 4’, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12
tag ae -< ase oe Meeting of the Christ : 3 £ 30 962 i |
irs vision lompe ion, play- Church Vestry 2.00 p.m. : } , a / J : mm iain fie tet
prs trom these Clubs, as well as FR of ihe ot Metehae! i < gs 42 i | on WALLBOARD MOULDING (for covering joints)
eir ©} in § ay’s Vestry 2.00 p.m. : ; . : “ Bridal’ Icing Sugar has be d '
- 5 8 : a cing Sugar has en use on | mene
aa ox oe aa etein bl Reheurel: of Creole, Ou) : ‘ 29 3 B3987¢ many Royal cakes including the christening : Pee aes, ee
} grounds are available at the British Oouncil, ‘ ESET 103 : y OYA! Cakes mes g | Thursda r Ni ht 4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10
fee Aer —— oe “Wakefield”, 4.30 p.m. $ SAQSTES BKOGSS | cake of Prince Charles of Edinburgh. \ )
or e Jamaica ur wil . Presentation parade of med- : 5. 3 | 2 SPR EET
played during December. als and decorations by His | } a Ft 648 i “ Bridal” Icing Sugar is specially Fe Ss5 etl serstogy if TEMEERED ae SHEETS
The B.C.L, team will be selected Excellency the Governor | Ad6é im processed in England by W. & M NOV. 29TH 8 O'CLOCK #° thick, 4’ x 6’, 10
Been a s Frudde Wicnerens ». of ae oreeee OS ee : - . Pumphrey Limited sat all 0 ders
eereson. Sire gressive), | Labour Party Political | 3 ne eam showed bad °) pic Yc ani yaaa pk |] PLYWOOD SHEETS
wc, aes coneer: | Ateneo tr | | acl Rae shouldbe sent now to thir sie | if | Somers Hite, «= 0
Ch ik P KRent), J. E. T. Braneker and Mr. — South p ed ‘Two agents for the British West Indies : Messrs, VINCENT
or 'M, Nope (Liberty), ©, Russell i Wena 06 Sede Baek. 1) Cte spades as TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
(Cyclone), A. Blackman (Romans) St. Lucy, 8.00 p.m. & ane Five Brats. th | \ P yi | wN’ 3/16” thick 4 x 8’
K. Gilkes (Cyclone), twelfth man Labour Party Political Meet- | } famb on. his partner f C. B. LAYNE,
- Gilkes (Cy 9 ae : ing in support of Mr. F. A. | — having the right cards and oy y
Waleott and Mr. KN? | hid Five E. D. MOTTLEY ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO
: Husbands at Diamond | : eid @A fo BAKERS SYDNEY a tt THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER
YESTERDAY’S Corner, St. Peter 8.00 pan. | | #%, and South's only hope WALCOTT ceaguaiees Phone 4267
5 p hone 4267,
WEATHER REPORT Mobile Cinema show at Bon- ¢ goubleton Diamond honour. 41 Tudor Street Miss A. MANNING .
s : . j ~ r *
Fainfall: Nil a ene. | | Cae Ween tte: wen ons Dial 3238 iis cana: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Total Rainfall for month to r ! = Spade, and North's exag-
date: 6.49 ins. Sunrise: 5.59 a.m, : gcrated amp to Fou Spades
Highest Temperature: 84.5 Sunset: 5.36 p.m, B induced Benth te tea tat
°F. Moon; New, November 28. | = Spades, but Ae t S
Lowest Temperature: 70.5 Lighting: 5.00 p.m. ; with Seyen Clubs which cost
7 High Tide: 3.53 am. 3.32 | § 200. The, sacrifice would
p.m, :
Low Tide: 9.36 a.m.; 10.31 i Out to be
(9 a.m.) 29.905 p.m, y & unmakeable.

. Barometer:
‘ (3 p.m,) 29,832

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ROME, Nov. 28. | > "oP OF KLIN
. ; $y WARREN . FRAN a
. The twelve North Atlantic Pact Foreign Ministers = our CAIRO, Nov. 28 5 wk’ % 90
tailing to make any decisions on major pending issues Wed- Biitein pinged thtee of the bi 8TH ARMY H.Q., KOREA, Nov. 2%
nesday issued a “full speed ahead” order for “a European e est Canal Zone towns off | UNITED NATIONS TROOWS along the 145 mice Korea
t . le ire n ¢ ’ } 3
army” which would include Germans. esslion imits to British soldiers on Wes front have been ordered rot to fire upon ¢ muni
* ‘At the close of the five-day conference the final com- ~ re in, eohebins Giteeel be unless they are fired upon first. The order, passed by
are-ups y . . : . . My ; 5
munique disclosed more failures to reach agreements Or) .4BOURITE SUSPENDED tween the troops and the Egyp word of mouth along the frozen front, will hold good w ay

final decisions than progress. Ministers postponed until the tian the Truce negotiators at Panmunjom try to agree to a

next meeting in Lisbon, Portugal, February 2, action on LONDON, Nov. 28. The Cities of Port Said, Ismail forma! armistice by December 27—unless the mmunists

every major issue. British Members of Parliament nd the Suez are declared out of oe htaaes As vet, there has been no indication

In post conference Press con- ——————————— went home to bed at 11.00 a.m ounds to soldiers and special start cba Agghls ieee aerial and naval warfare
ferences Ministers made these key | today Cr ee, eee os ) British yeu i eturt fon ' whether the order applies to . Si any e ae ae
comments: Italian Premier Al-| 10urs an minutes © simian romise by the Egyptian police to - : rac tna Diyh snd r
at ; ari “T het de a an and angry clashes, help quell terrorist attack / late on Wednesday night from th
cide De Gasperi “There was not a ° oe e , . 1 vs , | me 6 that U.N

; ; ‘ >t c t se the setting s dat ss NV 7 . oO | Western Front said
Single word of hostility spoken The bill to authorise the s United Press agent Peter Web ol Ye ruce ; nered the siler
h any nate ra ee S | up of a new Home Guard—a spare eported British troop commande | troops peerec across e ate

ere about any nation. e are Q a ; » ahd watched Chinese

t bsdlutely certs that ni n time volunteer force to help in sir George Erskine negotiated at Ti . P t ; Lront line and watchec es
‘ka Sina ae ta bat cen the nation’s defence—caused this freament . with | the Egy ptiar eam s OSUELOM | Reds standing around a_ fire
, ourselves u a . < ‘ Ae “iy PUT) | noking varettes EBarlier, thes
ta : acca . P first all night sitting of the six Government ir the Canal Zon poe eae | moking cigarette wayenes MEMES
a ae ee ee Foreign olicy | weeks’ old Parliament, A lye Elhadi Ghazal Bey Whine MUNSAN, Nov. 28 watehed 40 Chinese soldiers play

aa Tites. Foseign Secretary An-| The most dramatic incident of announced i troops” will : Airforce pm og — = ;/ a game of volley ball
) 5 ’ “i i nS of a . William P. Nuckols, the offi-
._\ i we.” | the night was the suspension < , . : i Simian w , r
oor a are ready to : ee ye * | ee tember, Sidney Silver- Treiides 6 the et celal spokesman for the | Scouting Continues
> s pe O be . i i i yt ' ‘ "
: Seder Se eel es ey ‘ oe la Sapte 7 Organige-| man, for disobeying the author ity Three mejor tatiat ene gh United Nations Command Under the order cancnes en
7 the Deputy Speaker, Silverman 7 : “ge | issue e following state- will not proveke any incides yu
in idedlogical propagé anda battles tion “’ Saraaieng S ” dihitern of | Of E Speak : sr have been the hot spurs of terro- | ‘ a the foil ing 1g Y y k I » Dut
Brit i iced io . the Joseat ltat a . ai licy to| Challenged the Chair’s aceeptance ist activity, Erskine said he fei} ment at 6.30 pm, The U.N sin out beyond front ae will

PEAS ae Teany 10: eive il atts TERE ati rate ae ATO of the Government motion to close he agreement gave Egy eee Command Delegations posi- continue. it will be purely scout-
Se hie Mtploment os. ia ens ome s Unies. Tha the Home Guard debate. It means fate NR et bee aes 8 tion throurhout the armistice ing, not offensive. Artillety will
Ct Mepmenment of. Rupopenn front sat sil nimepesienel confer | that he will not be able to sit in bh Te to restore law and talks from July 10 to date only if fired upon, Troops
unity. j ences, e system wou ©! Parliament for five days der, but warned that he would has boon unmistakably clear, | were told that the wep cement

Top Priority similar to that already used by aoc iot tolerate for Jong continued|]| | in with meervar Las They were told@fe. Keep

Most Ministers agreed that the|Such blocs or groups as the Arab aon, Npblieiandiahies ittacks On British soldiers, He oe Tove ss Ae —— ~
most urgent task still unfinished;League, the Latin American aid he could not avoid taking’ | on whatsoever. | under cover, and not to expose
was to get agreement on a Euro-|Bloc, or the British Common- Bi h Admiral tern measures” if the soldiers'| 4 we — as Ole ae hemselves “by | groupitag “font

z } Wealth at such meetings as the Tre ittacke : At tn Robe nat fie & wou ce J Lge of artillery re, ,
pean army. Eisenhower urged it reat ot) ae gs as rene met ‘ " eee Se, to cous n t be he ld until some final agreement may mean that theesheoting
be ven top: prioriw: Wa masor The United States, Britain, and * A MILLION Egyptians are said t6 have taken part in this Anti if th ir ot pe ee was reached on all agenda \. var in so fay as the groundeforces
snag 1s the creation of a SUPrena~ | mance for some time have been In Command Of British demonstration which brought Cairo to a standstill, Becores of . aa acwon jtoms. That is the U.N. | coneerned, is ovet That is up
tional gaeen ee to following such a system. Now an anti-British banners aro carried by the domonstrators, Shops and i our Hah te botat whateqeves Command Delegation’s posi- | to Red troops at the front, while
give such an army orders business houses were closed, and stoe! shutters lowered over windows > IB yrotect ourselve 5 f to-night ‘ 1h nti The

. : | effort is to be made to co-ordinate e nu trent ee.s hy , eer, } tion as of to-night. © armistice talks continue,

The N.A.T.O, Council ateres the foreign ‘polidies of twelve’ W. Mediterranean of large stories in the main streotse-EXPRESS. _ fester Be oe said Briti h The Communists have |! question of whether war will end
po oat teem ah N.A.T.O. nations, plus Greece |* Me ae tie feroke - oe 2 been told repeatedly that a | formally is up to the truce negotia-
quarters eir deputies a e : rn a nn ee te tow tian authoritic itt i ry a
military standing group in Wash- Land Cupkey, whee will soe gg SUPREME HEADQUARTERS, failed to maintain Jaw and ords ee ne ae Ra Th re v ivage acrial fighting

D ? : ower. » 7 ”, 7 Pronce ’ | 4 ‘ | \ vil pO é ‘
enaeen te TEVe. eatay aie, His the major proposal submitted to Ropquencourt, oh > D ~-U-P, || military armistice agreement |} 4; Wednesday in whieh Allied
to the question of associating a the full N.A.T.O, Council by a i ad it Sree e vi uhh or | and this ceasefire will not hter pilot hot down three
an army with N.A.T.O. Hope is “Committee of Five’ which is to General Dwight Eisenhower as a arrecaent.” U.P sate ie M.LG. 15 jets. But
F 7 De ee r i s Sie a me ral i . yp i precede an agreement. i iussian made } ; 5 jets. t
that agreement will be ready by study ways of increasing the Wednesday put a French Admira |] ire Destrovs Low 1 Ly: the ‘aftesaasn wil Rane tie
the February meeting.—U.P. cooperation among N.A.T.O,|in command of the Western > i os a | yee (xoot Gully WEN ath Recmine ee
members on non-military matters, ; Mediterranean guarding the coast~ eWJe resi enc | 3 O00 H | > y 8 previously, were silent
.° MW ie ; “ ..u.p, jal approaches to Southern France os omeless WHITE HOUSE DID NOT hours pu sly : ‘
20 Die In Floods “* land the lifeline to the righ and eilints sine? Atmosphere Of ‘Migatery
- strategic French North rican r ¥ yay Y r ~~ iw O, Nov. 28, i “uc ’ are wv .
Th pARGENTINA, Hey ze. territories . ‘ 1 N A, T. 0. MEN C ON VINCED 41 re ee town of ene: OKDER CEASE R \ poet eee bts Oe vie
€ solce said on Wednesday r : The brief announcement addec ) miles southwest of Tokyo, was me St. FLA. Nov. 28. mystery a e Pt
more than 20 have died in the KOREA WILL that the appointment of an Italian almost completely destroyed for gas ene iy Se ae Wednes- offensive action by U.N. ground
E 000.000 { ROME, Nov» 28. ut . ‘ The White House saic aia The Eighth Army of which
floods which caused 40, j ; Adimiral to command the sea ap- MANY military m : 1@ Second time this century when iny night “thert cum be no cease \/0rces “in irmy of which
pesos damage. The falling waters} AP WAYS BE Al proach: 80 ‘Nely was also con- military Mmoenvat tli “th Atlantic conference ave} fire swept through it early today. lire in Korea “without a. signed | {he Commander is Gencral James
ave revealing the bodies of new templated. : convinced that General YDwist ht D. Eisenhower will resign |By dawn, flames had consumed urmistice despite front reports of Mi ae edna ge 4
victims. | y y The announcement left un- his military command ear! . . ( _ |250 houses and made almost 3,000 |‘ ry ee : , | that the order was official. 2n

Some reports said eight inches{ SORE SPOT answered the larger and knoitier lie af P rresidentic al a lee oe : Th wth na thee . = anne: people homeless Aa aisvehale abe diese eee Brig. Gen, William P. Nuckols the
of rain fell for half an hour, : problem of an overall Commander l. ley id that the Generai rhe fire, which started in a tim Seoul, Korea saying that orders | O!ficial U.N. spokesman at the

—U.P. / NORTH CAROLINA, Nov, 28. for the Mediterranean had strongly “indicated” his position in private conversa-|ber shed, was fanned by a 50- Fame tie highest level, possibly te anmunjom Truce site said “ab-

Senator Robert Taft said Wed-~ A SH.AP.E. spokesman said tions with his associate: ever since his return from |™ile.an hour wind, the White House itself had stopped | Solutely not” when asked if there

JAP TREATY REVISION nove it ake oe bette ‘ee oe the French Sag te aged will be] W ashington conferences with ‘Truman, eee ae bee ee by 4. [ground fighting was flatly denied | had pot an informal ceasefire
ul “WHEE rw inh 4 § é ~| Admiral Antoine Sala whose pre-| ——~ nlinehtimihiaore oO ea wes earthquake in «9, ane aat- |). hite A » spokesmat agreemen :

2 ROMP ay nN eet warmed that Korea! cont headquarters are in Algiers.\ hower' aos " aontebaoree wiped out by United States Super- "ea Galkie’ Caaetnk nt fol-| Later on Wednesday night, a

SUGGESTED IN U.K. | will _be s perpetual sore spot in The selection of the Italian - had pressed tina Cerio al for s i. fortress bombers during World lowed with the announ ement | Special Eighth Army communique

ne Sans ageing, Conimaitiiet ee_| Admiral, the spokesman added airy ak es | le *, tatehneti vais © that "they Warts that it had received “no official] Was issued, It said, “there is of

LONDON, Nov. 28. ere es He told a news confer- will be left to Italian authorities le stile make future ot ns The —U.P. information" on reports § of a|this date, the 27th of November,

The Commons completed action |ence: “It’s better to have Stale=} “when that Command is officially 2-H . “ a | jsource said that militar y men felt ease fire order, Defence Inform-| 1951, no ceasefire in Korea, There
on the Japanese Peace Treaty Bill mate peace than : stalemute we announced.” = our pe ec , likely that Eisenhower would * ® : ation Chief Clayton Fritehey]} is hope, but the hope must not be
Wednesday night by passing it Taft said: We should have In general, Admiral Sala will} ve some definite antiountement Atomic Artillery aid General Matthew Ridgway,| sabotaged by wishful thinking.
through the Committee stage, then | bombed Manchuria and use Na-) be responsible for the coastal ap- n S » 0 make by the time the N.A.T.O . U.N. Supreme Commander in! Until such time as an agreement
et Ghee ites Dee Ce laa en cae kee, [gates Beutam. Prence,| quare Council holds its next meeting, | Will Be Ready Soom [Korea had been asked for a/ is reached on all_points which
without division, after protests by rere re a — iri arn Corsica, Sardinia and the waters | aes in Lisbon in January or y " “clarification” of the reports but will ensure an armistice in Korea,
two back bench Labourites. Arthur ; his would have oe off the coast of North Africa | From Our Own Correspondent oltiy Siakvanies ‘L PASO, ‘Texas, Nov, 28 has not yet replied, the Eighth Army will take any

Their action paved the way for |“he Chines¢ Communists out 0 (UP.) | GRENADA, Nov. 28 Wedia bhiuty 1) Me EL PASO, Texas, Nov. 2 Fritchey said the request: -was!etepa Heamed necessary’.te satis
ratification of the Treaty by the |Korea, something which now Declaring that the responsibili an ee Chey, teonvet Atomic artillery, usahle against) ofS Ridgway Wednesday guard itself against surprise and
King. seems impossible —U.P. i ties of legislators were heavy | Western Defence Chiefs fear|troops with as much accura ry “as Phetibion dairey : to fulfill its mission.—U.P.

—U.P. _ ; ase {Gi ¥ tole N ri jthat Britain’s Field Marshal Lord|any other” artillery, will be ready |" wee ” ue

More Russians He at a : ia Parke eque ee meet Montgomery will also leave the|in the United States “very soon”
: jin nignt, that ifthe prin- Fs Binttc Bact Ariny if Generel ling to Army Chief of Staff | : °
” al + P cipl ee a t as ri ii ict é ’ 1 senera accoraing oO rm y ne ) ole
The “ADVOCATE Of War Ends U.S. " U.K. |; the - houtd ie "property ee en s isenhower deeides. to run for|J. Lawton Collins said here last
. eres sidency night. Methods of delivering
INCTO . ta il He said that he would |" > ,
NEWS ASUNCION, PARAGUAY » mes edict t Montgomery has been Ike's|atomic missiles have not yet been
pays for : Nev. 28. I rograninic Ss month . ee ‘ pale hg_mem deputy in Pari tested, Collins said, but they “can
Dial 3113 | The a ate te NEW YORK, Nov. 28. ; Psi bay ‘tal er $160 He ji charged with forming the]be used practically under certain
h Riera bh aie the publication A member of the underground|members of the Legislature.. and wwe , at aa aee eee conditions UP
ara € Pi Bt € e aT : ae Rep lowe ‘ his che t 1e Ue.
Da or Ni t } to amsla an ex ive decree} Socialist party in Soviet Georgia 00 if on the Executive lsat a as aca
y _ bay paiee Rg vw. en revealed that the Soviet Govern- | He revealed that a prelimin- slit we se u me ee pocues t
) . oe 2 1 , e b . voliti 1 M ( °SS e y
ment has created a huge apparatus review of the budget showed ine hanaad enrsniseieeie’ Tory Govt Will Not
designed to prevent Russians fro | di fficulty in the balance, but the military. chtelia sd. tin ag x .
i Gs PRINCE listening to foreign broadcasts.|cost of the iministratio f | f t :
AND i 4 f : were afraid Montgomery " *.
KIN “ But he said the audience of}top-heav nd he and his rar Feld abt consent 1b suede unter Have U.S. Admiral
United States and British pro- gue drastically elimin in ‘id ain mentioned tz
grammes was growing despite the] av posts for ge Srvc? office * ta araeuiTnt ROME, Nov. 28
stern measures of repression by } ti sistant Admir the Presidential lure Winston Churchill's British Gov-
Soviet authorities. i : M atthew B. Rid way rnment again blocked an agree
An extremely detailed report) ® J ; Natic =" mand-| ment on the appointment of an
om how Russians risk imprison-] White-Collars i a te a a a pe ct Mi atthe. = p.| American Admiral to be Com-
ment in ta boes camps to listen to], ; erie Pa Y rde nae ae q.|mander of the North Atlanti
foreign broadeasts and on how i} ry ; : y me olla iene S aidat , to tal P Ei sites val Force ;
Soviet authorities attempt to dis-)"° Sale a, z , ae : cof ahaa : 9 te 1 has , ULF.
courage such practices was made] \*’ 0" a co nb the ey Mi “i UW Ce ; end id that pr
available by the State Depart-|>nceres’ Bun a “ : : } Pea
fe iction taken earlier th ea prot ry vould refuse t ’ ,
ment's division of international | | ren hi ai i to Ps trike ke second place to Ridgway No Hard, I asl R ule |
broadcasting, . He ae | ould not break hose mmand vere very , " i
UP. lay ca bei he aeices |jutilon his down during the] CASTELGANDOLFO, Nov. 28
} - : r ’ t ape ius X made it clea
could «1 much «bet r he ecrican Chief. of Staff py 4 .
a arts. We } ; vone On jradiey has also] Wednesday that the Roman Catho
U.S. GOVT. WILL ome ae “4 t ce he = q bee t a rs rn oa ibilits f . lic Church had laid down no in
catins tthe v7 os is Unior he t——UF flexible rule that the life of an un
FAVOUR GRAIN OVER a | a te orn child must be preferred al
thi agit e erase a iys to that of the mother
COTTON ma —UP. ,
As regard he stevedore You arked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Madam
; thirds of these also belonged tof UsN. Commitee Wants ,
VASHINGTON, Nov, 28 On Page 3 4s ”
The Under-Secretary of Agri- “ Italy Adniitte d T oO UNSATISFACTORY , ; , ; » ¢ d ‘i l
culture, Clarence J. McCormick, FREEDOM Occasions of unique and specia
has given the tip-off that Govern- ,
ment will favour grain over cotton Fire Aboard Ship F ull U.N. Mw he ‘rship
production next year, In a “broad * VATICAN CITY, Nov. 28 .
” SAN PEDRO, CALSF. Nov. 28 AY 9 , . . . a
review” of the acreage goal for na : 7 PARIS, Nov, 28 Vatican so es said that Arch- y ; . ‘¢ "10¢ = c
1952 plantings, he said that the cme N ‘wegian freigh (33 an The United Nations Trustee- bishop Alois. Stepinac “ himse lf | c MOY ment ¢ all lor cg arettes
Agricultural Department will cal!) ’Ut! . L, Bn ewes ron ne hip Committee approved 50 to] would find: the conditions “ung
for a “small reduction” in the cot- Sa 4 Deer eae tt five, the French proposal that the]isfactorv” under which the Y ae
ton acreage to make more farm] #20ara the i} RINCC UITCE | Se ty Council admit Italy to]slay Government was reportedly ‘ on ah y ’ woe) .
land available for producing live-| ™en , ‘ f United Nations membership.[ planning to release him from m ade BENSON nc HEDGES to
stock feed grains. Phe > es id the fire had f et Union has till now] prison, The sources said that the
The wheat goal will remain] beer guished but three men i veto to block Italian] Vatican at Stepinac’s own request
about the same as this year were t 1 to - th before j mbership, had made it clear that the Arch- | . : ; |
—wU.P. ( —U.F ite Luxembourg,} bishop was not interested in reflect the rare perfecuon anc
Ee f |Paraguay, South Africa, Iceland,| conditional freedom that did not
ee i | nother ere not present] admit t error of his convictior
U. S. VICE- PRES! DENT | RAN AGROUND | ot The ¥ hl} ay iim to resume Church
VISITS JAP EMPEROR , (4%: Preach N° paiinetier too outa nee ele echo the whole contented mood
TOKYO, Nov. 28, | ship P ees Oke dentt =
President Alben W. Barkley] *" ©! F ; ve J ?
|, aid an informal visit to Emperor | | nbe Be bene! U.S.. JAPA eee Pe Gy
sineeito, and spent what he called| * evsnt ou, se © ; BY SIDE Fi LACE fA ‘
‘very profitable” 65 , ute } it be mi vote until IDE f GoPp2
yr 1 | UP : UP.
the Imperial Palace Barkley s} ohn gee vee i ¥ et = WASHINGTON y 2
tk first Vice-President of e| ‘nm. BD 4 oP es. chic i ‘ »
s Wolted States and the fiches:| SED: RI IAN z VPERT John Foster Dulles, chief archi only the hes
| es American Governme off | MOSCOW y zt OFF TO SUEZ ZONE ¢ predic ted Wednesd Ly “from
| ’ am = t with the Japane I a << tat hl > ’ . za
A HAPPY PICTURE of the King, the first since his lung operation ae ee ‘aut s i CAIRO, Nov, 28 ow on the Ame rn ‘ the will do
on September 23rd, at the third birthday party of Prince Charles at | Grant Me . \ dc pa people ; ben x re f arn eo a
i Buckingham Palace, Prince Charles, excitedly twisting one foot over as he é 0 weve and . aa Y m4 nee ‘ i ” ‘i
| the other, tells his grandfather about the presents he has received. A | , ce side ; . € LD SOND STREET i
—EXPRESS, _up. | UP

a



SHOOTING END







THURSDAY.

S.om KOREAN F

.| MYSTERY’

GIVEN TROOPS

F luk. Tries Por But 8th Army Says
Cease-fire In «No Cease-fire Yet

Canal Zone



‘DEMONSTR. Vr ON uN CAIRO

ae
























































PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

British Council is showing



P ] SHE r aks
j a
at “Wakefield” an outstand- THE KANGAROO In Dominic

ingly fine collection of large photo- hin -_ 4

aD si WIN tD’S Governo
graphs af the Festival of Britain 1S COPIED :“s WINDW — ae : ’
The chfipition opens on Monday, my : Sis gg , Arun _ 2
Dex ber 3rd presem in ominica W :

J > yr 2% e officially opened

So mith publicity has been - November ao ay aes
given te-the “South Bank” and ‘i the n : mm ee L ee
“Battersea Park” sections of the Cx inc a 2 an — an
Festival that the equally signifi- Lady Arunde en on. Beeman
cant activities in the provinces are tux nto Grenada on
sometimes forgotten. More than 2nd.

half of Hhis exhibition is devoted
to them ‘ind one is struck not only
by their: variety but also by the
of the historical wealth

Bring Your Dishi
agers first
on whieh, the different parts of

TT
Christmas

(Barbadian
made with

‘Jug”
dish

England” ¢an draw. green peas and guinea corn) for
The exhibition is well worth a the season generally makes its
visit = is open on week-days appearance at the annual bazaar

for
at

which this year is _ fixed
December Ist and will be held
the Drill Hall.

Jug as well as other popular
W. I. dishes—Black Pudding and
Souse, Pepper Pot, etc., will be on

(12.50
no

from 9.00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m
on Satyrday). Admission
charge,

Change Of Date

“THE Women’s Canadian Clubs’

nl sale as usual at the Cook Shop,
angual dance _ generally A reminder however: don’t for-
takes pface on or about “Valen- get to bring along containers in

tine Day.” This year however
there are several tourist ships due
on or ground that day, so tne
Club has decided to hold thei
dance on Saturday February 23rd
1952, aS. usual at the Marine
With the hote) preparing tu
lunches, dinners, etc. for the visit-
ing tourists it would be impossi-

which to take away this “lovely
grub.” be

Honeymooners Leave

R. and Mrs. Albert Camacho

of Trinidad who were spend-
ing their honeymoon here stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal, returned
on Tuesday by B.W.IA,



ble for the club to decorate tte Mr, and Mrs, Noel Jardine,
ballroom, if the ships arrival another honeymoon couple who
coincided with the dance, were also staying at the Hotel
This dance is usually one of Royal, returned to Trinidad by
the biggest dances of the season B.W.1LA. yesterday afternoon,
and its change of date will cer- 5
tainly Bot affect its popularity French Literature
2 ‘“ This Paris-desigaca a AJOR NOOTT, Headmaster
First For The Season two-piece dress, wiih a pole 6: of Combermere School,
in oae piece, ha “ kanearo President of the Alliance Fran-
ROPPED in at Cacrabank verre It is classed as x caise and Mr, Brewer, a member

L Eeprets Sercice of the Committee, will give
Pe Panrees Ae readings from French ee

the winter season, e i when the Monthly Meeting of the
Among the many lunch-guests 4-Year Scholarship Alliance Francaise takes place at
were Lady Brooke, the Ranee of EITH SIMON, eighteen-year the British Council on December
Sarawak who is just about finish- old son of Mr. and Mrs.

over the week-end, just in
time for the first curry lunch for

ing her latest novel which has Paul Simon of Beekman Avenue, Six Weeks
been accepted for publication; Mr. New York and grandson of Dr. RRIVING in Barbados on
and Mrs, Teller and their son who K,. M, B. Simon of St. Leonard’s Monday by B.W.1LA. from

arrived recently from England on Avenue, Barbados is attending Trinidad was Mr, Harcourt Apple-
their yacht; Col. and Mrs. Manhattan College N.Y. under a whaite who is on six weeks’
Pakenham, old friends of Barba- full $2,000 four-year scholarship leave from his duties as Assistant
dos; Capt. and Mrs, T. C, W. awarded by the National Schol- Depot Superintendent of the
Carlyon, comparative newcomers arship Service and Fund for Negro Port-of-Spain Electricity Corpor-
to the island; Lt. Comdr. J. Students. ation Board. He was accompanied
Fastley, R. N. (Retired) and his Keith who graduated from Davis by his wife and little son and
wife who have taken a house here High School last June, also won they are staying at Prospect, St.
for ye" as gor Tober, Bas a New York State Scholarship of James.

young Dutchman who is sailing $350 yearly, He is takin O-

around the world alone in his ed cchitan at aan What’s My Name

37 foot yacht. Mr, Hal Baxter, While at Davis High School, PLEASANT time is antici-
T.C.A, Manager and Mrs, Baxter; Keith was the highest scholar in pated for those who attend
Mr, and Mrs, Carter who have the National Honour Society with the General Meeting of the Bar-
epened a new shop on the coast; 98.4 average, and served on the bados Extra-Mural Association at
Mr. Blow and his brother just out G,O. Council, The N.S.S.F.N.S, the British Council, Wakefield on
from England (Mr. Blow bought selected him for its award, which Friday November 30 at 4.30 p.m.
Peter Lacy’s house “Haynes Court” was announced in the organiza- There will be a film show and

$t. John); Mrs, Lewis of Dominica tion's publication, “Opportunity 829 impromptu concert, but the
just arrived from England; Mr. News” “ main interest is the Book Party
4 pe r% il expert, hie wife at which each member will be
and son, Their son is on jeave dressed to represent a book. In
from the R.C.A.F.; Mr, “4'ony’ Study Accountancy this connection members — are
Lewis; Mr, and Mrs. Crosby and R. DAVID SLINGER, only advised not to represent the
two friends from Canada; Miss son of Mr. and Mrs, Dudley Cocktail Party as there will be
Ellis, Mr, King, and Mr. Fitz- M- Slinger of Grenada left ample issues available for a small
william. Grenada on Tuesday by the fee,

Statesman for England where he
will study accountancy, For some
time now he has been attached to
the Grenada branch of Messrs,
Bovell and Skeete.

Back From Grenada
R. AND MRS, ERIC A. WAY «
of Indian Pond are back
from their short holiday in Gren- ]
ada, They flew in on Tuesday by
B.W.LA,

MR. ELIOT’S
FRIEND



Talking Point
OMEN have the under-
standing of the heart, which
is better than that of the head.
—Samuel Rogers (1763-1855).

Incidental Intelligence
EADING is such a_ bother;
I've got to take off my eye-
ashes to put on my eyeglasses.”
—Mae West.
—L.E.S.

F uture OLT he
South Bank

LONDON, Nov.

Londoners may have a garden
next summer on the South Bank
Site of the Festival Exhibition,
There they would be able to sit
and enjoy the magnificent view
across the broad sweep of the
Thames, from the Houses of
Parliament to St. Paul's.

This is one of the schemes for



Movie Makers Hurry
To Qualify For

the future development of the TT, S, ELIOT, the poet, has a ; '

South Bank site, London County friend named Morass. Morgan is Academy Awards
Council ure anxious to push the office cat at the publishers of HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 26.

through this development as which Eliot is a director. Morgan’s With the deadline for the 25th

quickly ag possible. picture appears on the cover of his Oscar race only 35 days away,

. +¥ ‘ employer's autumn catalogue, movie-makers are scurrying

+ Hy L.C.C. is also anxious to According to the publishers, Mr. get their celluloid candidates
suild a road giving proper ac- Eliot asked Morgan for some bio- ;eady before this deadline.
cess to the Royal Festival Hall, graphical notes to accompany the Movietown doesn’t \elect its

the one definite permanent fea- picture. Morgan, says Mr. Eliot,
ture of the site, At present, produced five stanzas of verse.
cencert-goers must cross a foot- Here are two of them:

bridge over the Thames or walk 7 once was a Pirate what sailed
several hundred yards along a the ‘igh seas—

narrow path to reach the Hall. But now I've retired as a com-

ee lu i mission-aire;
The L.C.C. are studying now And, that’s how you find
pn 11,000 word report on the a-takin. my ease
temporary development of tha And keepin’ the door
South Bank site. The report was

: ; Bloomsbury Square.
preparéd by Mr. Hugh Casson, ;> :
the Festival architect, Mr. Rob- ''” Partial to partridges, likewise

try for the coveted statues, films
have to be shown on local screens
by the end of the year.

M.G.M. will unveil its super
“Quo Vadis” next week to put it

me in line for possible nominations,

in a

a Salesman” in the hope that it
can be shown in time to meet



BARBADOS

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

“Darling, just because |

don’t like your new hat,
is it necessary to havg a
Hate-Husband Week 7%

,





Bacon Boom
Food Comes
To Britain

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

“BOOM FOOD,” the astonishing
powder with which American
farmers are boosting the growth
of pigs and poultry, has arrive
in Britain

Yesterday I saw
pigs which
at an experimental
near Stoke Mandeville, Bucks.

fine, healthy

age



the golden
aureomycin,

At 22 weeks they weigh nearly
15st. and are ready to go to the
bacon factory. Their litter-mates,

American

which have been given the same|present state of American college







le and report

}Staff were “ghosted’”’ for him by
General Eisenhower, then a li:tle-

John Gunther in Look magazine.

lke”, Gunther says: “Great kudos
came to MacArthur for his
ports

a% the most classic documents of
their kind ever written,

‘|been

utive in the office of the Assistant
Secretary of War, he was put io
work preparing papers for
superiors. He did so well
officer after officer asked for his
services.

out that dogs are now big busi-

are giants for their} ports
station |spends an estimated 500 million
i: dollars (£178 million) a year to

They have been given a daily keep Rex, Popper, and Bozo in
dose of the powder which contains | the

major—he was a major for 16 years
his work came to the august eye of
Mac Arthur.”

Eisenhower wrote much of Mac-
Arthur's celebrated farewell speech
when he resigned as Chief of Staff.

ADVOCATE

(ene ae

THE WORDS THAT |
MADE RENOWN

NEW YORK
tartling assertionmthat speech-
which contributed
eatly to the renown of General
eArthur when he was Chief-of-

|
Sollazo, a former convict. He was|
sentenced to from eight to 15 years |
in jail. Stories were told of how he|
bribed the players to “fix” games
for gamblers, and offered Cadil-
lacs, jewellery, money, and “plenty |
of blondes at partiep.”

Edward Gard, a former Long
Island University player, got from
one to three years prison. The
others got one year. Seven col-
leges are involved in the scandal.

Mary Won’t Tell

MARY PICKFORD, 58-year-old
former “World’s Sweetheart,” says
the reason she is so tight-lipped
about her forthcoming role in
“The Library”, is that she promised
Stanley Kramer, the director, she
would not tell, so that the competi-
tion wouldn’t be able to “jump the
gun.” Story, by Daniel Taradash
and Elick Moll, is about a libra-
tian who influences a group of
people to see and do things the
American way.

One for the Boys

A FILM is being made about
the bitter fighting along the 38th
Parallel. It will show a _ small
group of Allied troops, including
U.S., British, French, South
Koreans, and Dutch, fighting
against heavy odds.

Million Dollar Quiz

ONE MILLION DOLLARS —
that is £357,000—has been left to
St. James's Episcopal Church, in
Hyde Park, New York,

A

Ni

known major, is made by author

In his article, entitled “Inside

re-

during this period
(1930), which have been described

“All his life Eisenhower has

interested in the art of
writing. In 1929, as assistant exec-

his
that

“In 1930, when he was a lowly

And Gunther goes on to say that

A Dog’s Life
THE Wall Street Journal points



ness in America. The nation sup-
22,000,000 of them—and

i style to which they have “and, frankly, neither the rector,
erus | grown accustomed, the Rev. Gordon Kidd, nor the
7 arishi rs. oO

The College Scandal ee new we es

“We'll have io think hard,” says
Mr. Kidd, “Perhaps a new rect-

A TERRIFIC indictment of the

food minus the drug, will not!sports, in which athletes “are ory.”

reach market size for another}bought and paid for,” was made The money was left by Mrs.

month, by New York judge Saul Streit Sylvia Wilks, a _ semi-recluse,
In neighbouring sties there|as he sentenced five siar basket- multi-millionairess, who died last

were more giant pigs, which had|!pball players and a master briber
been given an all-British version |to jail and suspended sentence on
containing | nine other players.

of “Boom Food” —
penicillin instead of aureomycin.
The first attempt to boost

animal growth by feeding peni-|‘‘bribe star players to enrol, thus
cillin failed because the drug is}piercing their moral armour and
destroyed by the digestive juices. |creating a prelude to crime.”

Dr, William P. Blount, the
go ahead scientist in charge of the

British experiments, has defeated | iheir

this difficulty—by feeding the
drug in a form called procaine-
penicillin,

This is a mixture of penicillin
and an improved form of cocaine,
the dentist’s anzesthetic.

Blount’s work has proved that
“Boom Food” will also,speed the
growth of turkeys and fowls—
especially of “baby chickens”
reared for West End restaurants.

Nobody knows how the drugs
work. But the results have been
so impressive that the Agricul-
tural Research Council has decided
to stage a full-scale trial.

* *

Until this is completed the
Government will not sanction the
use of any form of “Boom Food”
for feeding farm animals.

There is some fear that feeding
penicillin to pigs may lead to the
development of germs highly
resistant to the drug—as has hap-
pened in human patients.

If the pigs were then attacked
by these germs penicillin would
not be effective for treating them
as it is now.

The Food Ministry may include
the drugs in the feeding stuffs
they sell to farmers if the council’s
trials are successful.

Meanwhile Dr. Blount is ex-
panding his experiments. As a
sideline he is testing a system of
X-raying new-born pigs to find
out which of them will produce
the best bacon,

Some piglets are born with extra

to pairs of ribs which show up on the

X-ray screen. By selecting these
and rejecting the others farmers
may be able to ensure that they

Academy award candidates until rear only the long-backed pigs
February. But to be eligible to Which produce lots of lean bacon

with not too much fat.

Balanced Smokes
* AN UPSURGE in the popu-
larity of Empire tobacco is forecast
by Dr. A. H. Bunting, formerly

and producer, Stanley Kramer, is Cliief scientist to the groundnuts
pushing the editing of “Death of S.heme.

eee) ey

Experiments have shown that
the smoking quality of tobacco
depends largely on the balance of

ert Matthew, L.C.C. architect, : approval, ¢ le D

and Mr, L, Huddart, L.C.C, Parks And See ee Devonshire Betty Davis and her husband hitrogen and moet ip it. Rd

chief. But I'm allus content with a drink Gaty Merril may both wind up So by oes ip ferti a

on the ’ouse with nominations—if producer use i on the crop it may i.

It ptits forward many ambitious ang q bit o’ cold fish when I Fairbanks Jr., can get “Another possible to rid Tanganyika’s

plans, jneluding one to turn over done me patrol Man's Poison” ready in time, tobacco of its unpleasant “tang.

the Homes and Gardens Pavilion wy Eliot does not say whether 20th Century Fox studio will —LES,

to British European Airways fo¥ Morgan's work will be allowed to release ‘Decision Before Dawn”

use as ‘their London ‘Terminal. join Old Possum’s collection of

" next month with a possible Oscar
The report suggests that some Practical Cats, his own book of

for the new star Oscar Werner,





of the’ restaurants on the site .at poems. —U.P.
should be kept along with the,

famous Telekinema. Other fea-,; My 4
tures which it would like to see Rupert and the Lion Roek 0
retained are the Lion and Unicorn = > .

Pavilion and the Shot Tower.

The skylon will shortly disap-
pear, but the report recommends
the L.C.C. to make some use of
the famous Dome of Discovery.

Not all of these schemes are
likely to be adopted, however.
The L.€.C. considers the reten-
tion of the exhibition buildings
too expensive, It also believes
that permanent development of
the site should begin as soon as
possible,

Aw






The Rupert.



But whatever is decided about admiral _ faces happened." And he explains how
the buildings, it seems certain ‘How have you got here, little he and Rollo stowed away with the
that Londoners are to be given bear?’ he demands sternly. bad men, and how he got ashore,
the benefit of the broad fairway “You promised you would keep and how they ‘ound the box.
along the south bank of the my secret, and yet u have ‘They've taken the box home
Thames for their outings next reached the treasure betore us!" Look, there's their boat, right our
summer , Yes, yes, I did keep it,” insists there,” he adds. ** But there was
5 , only sehhle«

nwt

\

JUST RECEIVED
RENOWN SHIRTS

Rupert. * Listen, I'll tell you what no treasure



NN Far a aia das xb 6k Heo RG NEWT Sh OURO na Oem Te $4.46
TAN, GREY, BLUE ...... $5.20, $5.57, $5.94
RENOWN PYJAMA SUITS 20... . cc cece e enone $8.91
ELITE SPORT SHIRTS
RMN, BOLIUTs, GPS R , BROWN ook eet os ca tecte rece gies sax $5.93
OLS RR CYC CY | IRR ene a ape tae fee eS ae $6.07, $6.08

‘ EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT TIES ...... 67c., 93e., $1.59, $1.78, $1.85
MEN’S HALF HOSE “IDOL” ........ $1.14, $1.33, $1.37, $1.44, $1.55

, WILSON HATS

: FAWN, Light GREY, Dark GREY, BROWN ........ $6.80, $7.19, $8.04

: CHILDREN’S FELT HATS

. | RFPS RR eee «ER ie ee armen morn etE Curr p $2.35

oy CORD: SUES, TRIOWINN oo i's j:sicien.s Dadadlad' de sdpee 05.05, $2.21

. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220

'

|



WOMEN PILOT
RED JETS

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Nov. 28.

The Reds are using large num-
bers of women jet fighter pilots in
the air war over Northwest Korea,
a Communist newspaper corres-
pondent said.

Wilfred Burchett, the Australian
born correspondent for the Paris
newspaper Ce Soir said that wo-
men pilots were mixed into the
regular air squad. . .. “Girls who
were peasants not too long ago
have now become pilots,” he tole
an Allied newsman covering the

trues talks, “They are using quite |

a huge number of them.”
Biechett said that women work-
ers jn Chinese tractor factories
have volunteered as tank drivers,
but he did not know whether any
were actually in action in 7
U.P.



, Revitalise Your

|
|

KIDNEYS

And You'll Feel Young—Look Young

Nothing ages man or woman more
than aches caused through bad kidney
action, This makes you suffer from
Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching
Passages, Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
matism, Backache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ankies, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc., because kid-
neys which should filter blood fail to
throw off acidsand poisons, now creep-
ing to joints and muscles. In 24 hours
Cystex kills kidney germs, strength-
ens kidneys and expels acids and pol-
sons, Get Cystex from a7 Chemist on
Guarantee to put you rfcht or money
back, Act Now! In 24 hours you will
feel better and be completely well in

oe Cystex one week.

The Guar-
antee pros
For Kidneys,
a

umatism, Bladder tects you,



}



spring. Her father is buried in
St. James\s churchyard,

The parishioners are wealthy
—the late President Roosevelt
used to be a,.churchwarden, They
don’t know where to _ begin to
spend money,

So that's why Mr. Kidd thinks
maybe he’ll build a new rectory,
although he knows very well he

The judge saiq the colleges

The man who led the youths to



downfall was Salvatore 4 oocnt need’ one,
Little Tough Guy
SWORD WHEN a frail-looking lad, from




CROS
ir] 5 i |Maumee, Michigan (population
|5,500), first asked to play footbali
at Princeton, the coaches~.shook
their heads. He couldn’t, they
thoughi, stand up to the heavy
pounding of the American college
game,

But today Dick Kazmaier is a
national hero, He has led Prince-
ton from victory to victory while
the crowds went wild. And, says
the staid New York Times: “if
there is anyone with a better claim
to be the football player of the
year, he must be a Superman.”













Across
fhe suul man put into a:gnt
shade, (7) , | e
U Sale on trust. (6) a oO
tk the ring, getting up, (3) B B C R d
2 ectric-motive force. (7) ° ” : 1
a wee included 1% yards. (7)
®. He has the first strike, (6) m :
* 16, Tot of a bad drink. (3) oO m
i7 Net lines watcher. (8) r a e
21, Reel adder ? (6) :
$3 Heremey eye criterion. (4) THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951
3. Termini ( 5 ‘ad
7 : 11,15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
2 » ve ‘ § (Pros iy
ore ame heat Ga Bg iP am, Jazz Music, 12 (noon) The News,
" . 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
Down 1,00—7.15 pom. ....... . S1.82M 48.43M
\ Cutting. a little science ts to |} ————_—— —— — ————
Irishmen. (3) 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
3 woe the store cha: % (Y) | Service, 415 p.m. Jazz Music, 5 p.m.
_ pouns, runner alw n. (4) | Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m, New
s a sete wpe 8. < er D. (3) Records, 6 p.m, Sandy MacPherson at
8. Detranic aye ndigo, (3) the Theatre Organ, 6.15 p.m. Scottish
i Drink made for the dame. (4) one sl tents ae
rlefly, rei t rs . i t -day s le .m,
age. vey er to drawer around News, 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
9 Recede tail-less and broken. (5) | We see Britain, 7.30 p.m. Dance Music
i4 Any ona from A to Z. (6) 7.45—10.30 p.m. SL.S2M 48.43M
16. About and ten are upset when eer eters ae yay





penniless,

(5) 7.45 p.m. Twenty Questions, 8.15 p.m








18. May come from Etun. (4) Radio Newsrcel, 8.30 p.m. Statement of
19. An entry of broken time. (4) Account, 6845 p.m. Composer of the
20 The sole word to misplace. (4) Week, 9 p.m, Small Fortune, 10 p.m. The
Solutiva of yesterday's puzzle.—Across; | News. 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
4, Pistol, 5. Ale: 8, Encounter Cri 10.15 p.m. Mid-week Talk, 10,30 p.m.
12, Roan; 15. Card \t Usual Tales.
Mob; Vy van 21, Fla neil C.B.C, PROGRAMME
Thocdéltac he Manone, mene THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951
(CriAte, 6. Le Erase: @, Ointment 10.20 p.an.—10.35 p.m . This Week.
i} Garb: 14, Riva 3. (PUArm 10.05 p.m.—10.20 p.m vass) OwS.©
ear: 20 Ren 11.76 Mes 25,60M
9009090990090 99 0999999999999 VF 99999 O9O9OHOOW
s,

x

.

x

GLOBE

TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

SELL OOO












* JOHN PAYNE — MAUREEN O’HARA
e§ IN
«
x r Yay Ter?
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$ AND $
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% “RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE >
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OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8,15 P.M. x
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Chasing a crook... §
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Swim RICHARD ERD WEY «JEAN PORTER $
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SS Fey Produced by SAM WIESENTHAL and W. R. FRANK %
3 Directed by ROBERT PERRISH %
x Screenplay by WILLIAM BOWERS x
* From a story by JEROME CALY %
ee - — -— .)
* GRAND SATURDAY 1.30 p.m. MATINEE y
>
% “RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE” R
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x Pit 6c; House 12c.; Balcony 18c,; FOR IDS *
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x Pit 10c., House 18¢c.; Baleony 24c. FOR ADULTS x |
x si

<

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951

SPECEAL TO-DAY 136 p.m
he B'TOWN
“HAUNTED TRAILS" why WILSON PLAZ Dial 2310





BY NUMEROUS
Samuel GOLDWYN’S

OUR VERY OWN &

Ann BLYTH—Farley GRANGER
Special Sat Ist Dee.;

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LAST ¢ SHOWS TODAY 5 & 4.30 p.m
Preston Foster—Ann Rutherford
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Bud ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO

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CRAWFORD & David BRIAN

“DAMNED DON’T CRY” &
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Sat, 1.99 om. ‘Midnite SAT.

“Hidden Danger” “

Johnny Mack Little Joe, The

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Shews 10.DAY 4.39 & 8.30 PM

MYSTERY in MEXICO

“FRONTIER INVESTIGATOR”
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LAST SHOW TO-NITE 8.30

“Il CAN'T GIVE YOU ANYTHING
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Donald O'CONNOR &
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Lon CHANEY

MIDNITE SAT. 18T.
“VIGILANTES RETURN”











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In THE ADVOCATE

— SS a we
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

29, 1951



Gairy Makes
2-Hour Speech

® from page 1
M.M.W.U. as he was now a
responsible of the Gov
ernment, he would not allow ships
bringing supplies to go unhandled,
but he would bring 400 men from
‘South Korea” to work on the
wharf. (A reference to the tur-
bulent section of the South Is-
land during the February-March
strike).

the

member

Caribbean Army

Turning to the proposal to estab-
lish a Caribbean Army, hé said
that he Was only prepared to sup-
port the idea, if federation came,
or the United Kingdom, who dic-
tated the prices of local produce
and where West Indians must
purchase, bore the cost, because
the West Indians were only
wanted to fight Britain’s distant
On the subject of agricul-
tural workers, he said, that cer-
tain outstanding matters needed
settlement by the end of the year,
failing which, there would be
action. These included a strict
eight-hour day and the stoppage
of the practice of women carry-
ing baskets of wet cocoa on their
heads

The rest
speech

wars.

the
comprised

of

near
the

two-hour
lauding of
the M.M.W.U. activities, its power,
and the expression of the resent-
ment that Eliazer of Surinam, the
envoy of LC.F.T.U. expected the
leader of the biggest trade
union in the West Indies to come
and meet him, rather than seek
an appointment through his staff

MITCHELL THREATENS
STRIKE IN GRENADA

From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 28
Gairy held forth at
public meeting last night his rival
Grenada Workers Union President
Edward Mitchell, in a closed two
hour meeting with shippers and
G.W.U. representatives demanded
a 50 percent wage boost or a strike
would follow in ten days time.

While







New Business House
Replaces Hotel

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEROGE'S, Nov. 26.

On the site of the former Savoy
Hotel in which a young Barbadian
mechanic was burned to death
last January, a new and imposing
business house is nearing comple-
tion.

A
be

two-floor
known
ties Ltd.,

to
Commodi-
a limited liability com-
pany, and managed by Mr. L. V.
Henry of Messrs, Jonas Browne
& Hubbard. Opening is to take
place early next month.

SEAWELL

structure, is

General

it

as

ARRIVALS BY
From Grenada
Wa

From Trinidad

I, Jacob: ind J
DEPARTURE

TL

Trinidad

Catchpole, Erm
Gill, Marioric
i Heather

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B.W.1.A, ON

Eric Way

TUESDAY
and Ruby

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A. Prescod,

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Hubunetta

ON



For Fred
yntrude Valentine, George
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Gill, Tho: Knowles,
Val K les, Alan
Albert Camacho,
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Berry,








Ww

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TE. pe ‘EY
RATES OF EXCHANGE
NOVEMBER, 26

CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers 64 pr
- Demand Drafts 63.85%
Sight
Cable
Currency
Coupon
Silver

1951

pr

Drafts 63 7/10% pr



66" pr

64 5/10% pr 62 5/10

61 8/10

pr
pr



Vote For



day night.

Mrs. Bourne was speaking at
the Labour Party’s political meet-
ing which was being held in sup-
port of her candidature as a rep-
resentative of the parish for the
House in the forthcoming Gener-
al Elections.

She said that she felt exceed-
ingly glac to be able to stand for
election with Mr. Haynes and
others as a candidate to repre-
sent the people of the parish of
St, Andrew.

“Mr. Haynes nas told you that
the place for a woman is in the
vhamber and not in the House of
Assembly. I am therefore appeal-
ing to you the women, to see that
as far as Mr, Haynes is concerned
on December 13, you will not be
in the chamber, but will be at the
polls to plump for the candidate
of the Barbados Labour Party.
“The Labour Party is working
in the interest of the under-
privileged people of this island.
If you are conscious of the work
the party has done, is doing and
will continue to do, it is your duty
to go to the polls on December
13 and support labour, not only in
St. Andrew, but throughout the
island,

“Right here in Chalky Mount,
the majority of electors are suf-
fering from the fear of Mr.
Haynes knowing that they would
support labour. Let me tell you;
there is nothing to be afraid of.
Because you live on his land and
work on his plantation it does not
mean you are supposed to support
him.

“She said that any conserva-
tive who was standing against a
labourite was nothing but an
enemy who was trying to retard
progress. Those people are try-
ing to put you against us by tell-
ing you all sorts of things and it
is up to you to see that it does not
happen by doing the right thing
next month,

“The Labour Party and the
Barbados Workers’ Union have
got 19% bonus for you and the
Conservatives are telling you that
you have to thank God Almighty
for the rain which has enabled
you to get that percentage.

“In 1939 when there was an
abundant rainfall and a flourish-
ing crop, the Conservatives were
in power. Did you get any pro-
duction bonus? No! Ask them
why. If it were not for the
efforts of labour you would not
have got one cent. Labour is

there ?'

No answer.

Bang!

Me, Says

Labour Lady

THE Barbados Labour Party has fought for the work-
ing class people and will continue to do everything in their
power to raise the standard of living of oe et if given
an overwhelming majority in the House of
Mrs. E. E. Bourne at Chalky Mount, St. Andrew on Tues-

ssembly, said

getting proper wages and you in
this Chalky Mount district should
have no fear of going to the
Chaiky Mount School on Decem-
ber 13 and casting your vote in
the right direction.

“She said that they were the
ones who had to choose the peo-
ple whom they wanted to repre-
sent them im the House of As-
sembly. She also told them that
when they visited the polling sta-
tion, they would see three names
on the ballot paper given them,
As her name would be the first of
the three candidates on it, all they
had to do was to put an X against
her name and forget about the
rest. By doing so, they would be
supporting themselves and _ the
Government whom they wanted
to represent them. They would
not be voting just for an individ-
ual, but for the Party and the
things it stood for.

*She askea them if the Labour
Government had not done more
for them for the short time it was
in power than the Conservatives
who had ruled them for so many
years. If the Labour Govern-
ment was only in power for three
years and at that, working with
a slender majority, and could
obtain the things which they the
working classes were now able to
enjoy, could they not see what the
Party would do to further their
interests if given an overwhelm-
ing majority ? They had 17 can-
didates in the field and she did not
think it was asking too much in
appealing to the people to return
all of them, especially in view
of what the Party had already
done

“There are certain rumours
going arownd in the parish that
Mr. Haynes is going to buy cer-
tain factories in the parish and
if the people vote for labour,
peasants would not get their canes
ground. I ask you to erase that
from your minds as it is absolute
nonsense. Whoever buys those
factories, you can be assured that
they will also purchase your canes
and will be only too glad to do
so

Mrs. Bourne said that the work-
ers had a Housing Scheme and
there was a Labour Welfare
Scheme whereby they could go
to the Peasants Loan Bank and
borrow money to help build their
houses. The Party was fighting
to make the workers independent,

“Gone are the days when one

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



1/

Md
=



Planes Collide

FLORIDA, Nov, 27.

An Eastern Airlines plane
carrying 20 persons collided with
a civil air patrol plane in the air
Tuesday, but lanaed safely with-
out injury to crew or passengers.
The patrol plane crashed killing
the pilot—a Methodist minister.

The twin engine D.C. 3 was
carrying 17 passengers and three
crewmen on a flight from Atlanta,
St. Petersburg. It landed safely
at Ocala airport shortly after the
collision.—(U.P.)

“Clean Out Reds”

GUATEMALA, Nov. 27

The Anti-Communist Conven-
tion claiming to represent a mil-
lion Guatemalans to-day asked
Government and Labour Unions to
“clean out Communists from
Guatemala.” The Convention
also asked Government to refuse
permission to Mexican Commun-
ist Vicent Lombardo Toledano
from further visits to Guatemala

Over 10,000 persons gathered
in the streets to support the Con-
vention ,—U.P.



Bill To Set Up Industrial
Corporation In Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 27.
The Government to-day tabled
in the House of Representatives
a new bill providing for the set-
ting up of an industrial Develop-
ment Corporation to undertake
industrial programmes either on
its own initiative or in support of
private enterprise groups,



INFLATION MAY RUIN ALL
PARIS, Nov. 27.

The whole North Atlantic De-
fence effort may be ruined by
runaway inflation, the report of

top international experts warned
Tuesday. —U.P.

and the others had to suffer for
want. The other people looked
after themselves for many years
and kept you in poverty and de-
gradation and I am sure you do
not want to go back to those days.

“People are now living under
better conditions and although
things have not reached perfec-
tion, I am looking forward to the

day when people in Barbados
would have facilities in their
homes like those in the United

States such as water, electricity
and gas.”

She said that the labour move-
ment was a cause that needed
assistance and it was for them to
give it that assistance by going
to the polls on December 13 and
support the Labour candidates
throughout the island.

Mrs. Bourne ended her address
telling her listeners: “First to
your own self be true and then

“A few night-guard duties in Squire’s woods'll help the meat ration—'Halt, who goes
And down comes a pheasant.” ;

(Ber.
y

London Express Servic

Partial Answer To
Newsprint Shortage

NEW YORK.

Newsprint made from bagasse
is a partial answer to the world-
wide shortage of newsprint, be-
lieves Sr. Joaquin de la Roz
president of the United Bagas
Cellulose Corporation, of New
York, and inventor of the pre-
hydrolosis process fcr making
paper pulp.

He was commenting on an ap-
peal by Eurvpean publishers ta
the General Assembly of the
United Nations, now, meeting in
Paris, to do something to deal
with the newsprint shortage. The
publishers passed a resolution at
a meeting in Oslo calling for “a
thorough search for new raw ma-





terials for paper production.”
Sr. de la Roza said that one
advantage of using such waste

materials as bagasse is the elimi-
nation of large forest investments

and the depletion of woodlands.
Bagasse newsprint also uses m
sulphur, which is also searce to-
day,

Newsprint made by Sr, de lo
Roza’s process was recently teste
in a U.S. laboratory and was
found to be stronger and white

than the ordinary variety. Noy
Sr. de la Roza is planning a
factory in Florida to produc:

bagasse newsprint. It will be nea
the U.S, Sugar Corporation
mill, the largest such mill in th?
United States.

The newsprint works will us®
bagasse from the sugar mill and
will have an initial capacity of
45,000 tons of newsprint a yea
Sr. dg la Roza added that in his
home country, Cuba, at the pres-
ent rate of sugar production there

was sufficient bagasse available
fo tummy @it 3,000,000 tons of
cellulose and paper a year.

—B.ULP.

“Excuse me ‘bursting’
in like this’’ says T.N.T, -"

“but really

T.U.C. Rift |
Widens






t ° Ov spondent)
KINGSTON, N }
The rift between rigl and
left in the T.U.C. develoy ther
late la night as ar announce-
ment ¢ rom Kelly who re-
sign post f Assistant
General Secretar &r.u.c. re-
vealing the formation of a new
krade union group under the title

of the National Labour Congress
and to which are affiliated seven
new unions covering a wide field
in island’s industrial and agri-
cultural operations,

Emergency meetings of the
T.U.C Executive and P.N.P
Executive dealt with subjects
until late last night with tHe
leader Norman Manley endeav-
ouring to heal the breach be-
tween elements in both rings.

Today it was clear however
that no breach could be healed
as left wing controllers of the
T.U.C. rejected Manley’s formula



for peace and President Ken Hill
who also is May« of Kingston
issued a statement in which he
stated, “There would be imme-
dite purge in P.N.P. and T.U.C
rank \

Labourer Kills Two
And Himself In B.G.

From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
Nov. 27
Just over 24 hour after he
had fatally shot Pat Melville, and
Alexander Chan, two Govern-
ment urveyors and wounded
three others in the Canje_ river,
Berbice County, Gerald Loy, hall
caste Amerindian took tis own
life with the same gun in the rest
house at the back of Plantation
Skeldon, Waterpath at 2.30
on Monday afternoon.
Loy hot himself with the
police party a few yards away
Melville was the head of the
survey party with Loy as a
labourer and in charge of the
shot gun for securing meat for
food
It is alleged that a quarrel
arose over food Loy then
opened fire killing the two anc
wounded others. The Canje is 4
tributary of the Berbice river



“Temperate Reply”

NEW YORK, Nov. 27

The United Fruit Company de-
livered a “temperate reply” to a
communication from the Guatema-
lan Government ir connection with
negotiations that may lead to the
U.S. firm's withdrawal or contin-
ued operation on a modified basis
in that central American country

UP.



ON SCHEDULE

WASHINGTON, Novy, 27.
Top defence officials said Tues-
day that the U.S, arms programme
is basically on schedule but there
were some lags in shipments of
military goods to U.S, Allies in
Europe,-—U.P.



fa
«. sf
fi

you people y»

“ten o'clock and nothing

done what
living ont?”
“Him

yes
me any more,
to me the trouble

are you all

don't tell
it seems
is

what you aren't having.
Now look here if | come

round again

and find you

trying to get on without

this
“TONO”"

new Tonic

Food
Vil really

‘ blow you all up



PAGE THREE





ANIMATED OPINIONS



? “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

-~

Wales



“MADE IN UK.
».» The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS' ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. *PALM' WORKS
LONDON, W.3

|



Tired Nerves
make
life a Burden

Ls

es





{
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faa
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r

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Your duemrdes meals may not have pro-
vided sufficient of the foods which teed
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WANDER Brand
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This product of the ‘Ovaltine’
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Drink ‘ Ovaltine' also at bedtime. It is
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Dvrink delicious

OVALTINE

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~

The finest cod liver oil is
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thor



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JACK QUTSMARTS THE GIANT
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Once upon a time Jack planted a seed,
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GR Ye Z J . \



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.., until he reached the top Sue tenly a
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BARBADOS sige ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advocate Co

Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown

Thursday, November 29, 1951

STOP

neay’ ine

DESPITE
police still being dyna-
mited on the St This action
is so criminal, so contrary to the interests
of every man, woman and child of this
island, that it must stop, Those who dyna-
mite are either hopelessly ignorant of the
evil effects of their action or are deter-

and _ intensified

S

patrols fish are

James coast.

mined to benefit themselves at the ex-
pense of the community.
Everybody should know by now that

Barbados is dependent on imported basic
foods to feed its very large population.
Everybody should know that the popula-
tion is increasing rapidly and that the only
way to avoid starvation is to increase the
production of food in this island.

In most civilized countries of the world
where there are fish, the industry is con-
trolled by governments and Ministries of
fisheries are constantly promoting re-
search in order to increase the supplies of
fish for food.

In Barbados an energetic fishery officer
has been trained in the United Kingdom
and has been able to achieve great im-
provements in the local fishing industry.
But none of these improvements can out-
weigh the steady decrease of fish families
which results from the predatory practice
of dynamiting fish. The best way to stop
dynamiting is for the dynamiters to real-
ise the damfage they are doing to them-
selves and their families by depriving
them of food tomorrow.

Barbadian mothers enjoy a reputation
for their love of children. The whole
motive foree of education, and raising liv-
ing standards which dominates the politi-
cal scene is based on the love which Bar-
badian mothers feel for their children. They
cannot ,have the best for their children
if their husbands, sons and brothers con-
tinue to threaten them with starvation.

Yet this is what dynamiters do — they
threaten their own children with starva-
tion.

When these grim facts are realised

then Barbados may be reassured that its
supplies of fish for food will not be reck-
lessly decreased by criminal actions. Until
these facts are realised it is the duty of
every man, woman and child who can
appreciate why dynamiting decreases Bar-
bados’ food supplies, to dial 08 and inform
the police whenever they see fish being
dynamited.

The dynamiters themselves cannot be
certain that policemen are not looking at
them from field’ glasses or are swimming
in the sea near where dynamiting is sus-
pected, But if in addition to the police
every Barbadian capable of using the tele-
phone helps the police to carry on their
drive against those who threaten the
island with unnecessary food shortages,
then the dynamiters cannot long continue
their anti-social and criminal conduct. On
the Leeward Coast where there is a mobile
police station at Holetown a prompt tele-
phone call can lead to the arrest of a dyna-
miter or can seriously hamper his activi-
ties,

The day when dynamiting of fish was
regarded as a sport has gone. The action
is illegal and it has already caused hard-
ship to the island,

Everyone must co-operate to convince
dynamiters of the wickedness of their
crime and to help the law to punish those
who persist in spite of repeated warnings
and heavy fines, We must have food to-
morrow as well as today.

"

*& Wigeon Peas

To the Eater, The Advocate

SIR,—I read in your Editorial some days
ago that.it is suggested that in view of the
continuous rains during the last few
weeks, there might be a shortage of peas
for Christmas. I remember when I was
a boy the plantations planted around the
hedge-rows pigeon peas and one saw those
trees breaking down with peas. Why can’t
our representatives in the House pass a
law to compel the owners and managers
to plant pigeon peas around the hedge-
rows as formerly, if that was dorie we
would save ‘thousands of dollars yearly
that we now spend on this commodity.
We certainly should grow more food.

R. EASTMOND.

Britton’s Hill.

27th November, 1951. : ,
Ball Boys
To the Kadi The Advocate

SIR,—I would like to draw attention to
the “rowdyism” which takes place on
George Street by the boys who serve Ten-
nis Balls on the Lawn at the bottom of the
First Avenue, Belleville. On evenings when
there is no tennis, these boys congregate
on the premises or by the roadside and
throw stones at cars, dogs, and bicycles
and sometimes persons passing the street.
Many times I have had to stop and speak
to thems but that seems to have no effect,
beeause quite recently I saw one of these
boys come out of the Lawn premises and
throw a stone at a pigeon and knocked it

dead. Why is it that such behaviour is
allowed to happen in such a district,
I am,
Yours faithfully,
A PASSER
Lower Collymore Rock
St. Michael,

1951,

27th November,





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eS

CIRCLE )



TH








By BRUCE HAMILTON
| The Bridgetown Playe
returned to the sounde poli
jtheir best year in pu
}“The Circle”, which opened
} Empire The Tue
is a comedy t
jhind it every
|given by
jlong exper whi n be
jmade to tell the tr €

Inevitably, audiences in 1951
not find the argument quit



|daring as it appeared in the early
}twenties. Indeeri, The Circle”
dates ina way which is by no
j means always true of Somerset
|Maugham’s plays; and it might
jhave been a good idea to turn

handicap to advantage bs dis
jcreetly emphasising the period
flavour, For the world of amply
leisured, stuffed-shirted careet
| politicians, whose hopes of the

Premiership can be wilted by the
breath of scandal went out with
} sovereign purses and picture hats
—if it ever existed, But those





Their Bravery

|

were the days when high comedy,
by an unbreakable convention was
associated with the affairs of per-
sons of wealth and position, pre-
ferably titled, and Maugham, at
least until nis success in the
theatre was absolute and unchal-
lengeable, was far too shrewd a
man of business to bring to mar-
ket any goods of doubtful
saleability. Further, “The Circle”
is a well-made play. Those who
have read Bernard Shaw’s won-
derful “Saturday Review” dra-
matic criticisms of the nineties

available in book form—will
recognise that this is an equivocal

compliment Assuredly, a play
should be well constructed; but
the formal movement of the

traditional ‘‘well-made”
pat contrivance of entrances
and exits, the chopping up into
set scenes according to an easily

play, the

| too

ideal of the present day. In short
Maugham in “The Circle’ wat
looking backwards rather than
forwards.

bravura
gift ta
actresses,
here

| But what a_ splendid
piece it is! and what

intelligent actors and
for whom Maugham

a

eration. They do not have

the author
good eusy

plausibility,
everything that



———

PROFESSOR at a
of Aviation Medicine”

A

dicted that you will one day

erica “in one or two hours”

rocket.

lem of holidays abroad.

of going abroad and trying

two or three weeks, you

in an hotel.
man-hours,



Startling revelation

foreseen pattern, are all a little;
out of harmony with the greater
fluidity which is the dramatic

as
always shows suah artful consid-
to,
fight against their lines to achieve
does
dia-



BY THE WAY...

mn

This ought to settle the prob-
Instead Sisley Huddleston are full of good
to stories about the last days of the
make the travel allowance last for bohemians, before the artists and
will poets

JILTED HUSBAND Clive Champion-Cheney (James Grossmith) and
jilting daughter-in-law Elizabeth Champion-Cheney (Pauline Dowding)
have a friendly chat in THE CIRCLE.

logue can do for them, leaving
them free to explore the less

obvious possibilities of interpreta-
tion. The Bridgetown Players,
under the manifestly skilful and
experienced direction of Mr,
Vames Grossmith, rose to their
vpportunity, and the result is one
of the best pieces of teaim~-w
they have brought off for a long
time

ors

As the long deserted husband,
confronted after thirty years with
his wife and his supplanter, Mr
Grossmith set a fine example of
how to speak dialogue with
clarity, point, and timing, and of

how to manage oneself on the
stage. Novices could learn a
great deal by simply watching
him when he is on, but not
immediately or intimately con-
‘erned win the business going

forward—one of the most difficult
phases of the actor's art. The
only thing Mr. Grossmith could
not do was to make us accept the
incredibly fatuous complacency
of Clive Champion-Cheney in the

last few minutes a piece of
naughtiness by which Maugham
secures a highly effective final

curtain at the expense of con-

istency.



THE MAN who never became Prime Minister, Lord Porteous (Frank
Collymore) and his best friend’s wife Lady Kitty Champion-Cheney
(Greta Bancroft) thirty years after they ran away together.

“School NOTE about the sale in Lon-
don of a picture by Utrillo
Texas is reported to have pre- made me prick up my ears, For
be he captured in his early pictures head or
able to fly from England to Am- the queer little streets and the
by sordid
martre where he led his wild life.

houses of the old

The books of M. Carco and Mr
to

moved

but I. don’t know how

“found a school.”

Mont-

Montparnasse
simply fly somewhere by rocket. Picasso was one of them, and there
transfer at once to another rocket, {s a story of a simple youngster
and return home without having who said to him,
had to pay for even a single night artist,

The two other characters be-
longing to the older generation
are played by Greta Bancroft and
Frank Collymore, about whose
admirable work there is a little
fresh that can be said. Neithe
part calls for the deployment ot
the full resources of this indis-
PeiieuLsc earch gets what i
requires, perfect accomplishment
and sureness of touch. It is gooc
to see Pauline Dowding once mor
fitted with a part worthy of her
talents and of her peculiar in
dividual charm, a quality of still-
ness and repose, hard to describe
but which she is able to give ou
without apparent effort. As the
young man from Malaya, who re-
peats the pattern of thirty year
before by intruding on the im-
perfectly blissful married life of
the younger Champion—Cheneys,
Derek Fowles makes a very gou
hand of a particularly difficult
task. This part does seem to be
rather uncertainly written; and
Mr. Fowles is perhaps more suc-
cessful in the earlier scenes, wher:
his perplexed sincerity affords ;
necessary contrast to the artifi-
ciality or sophistication (or both)
of most of the other people, than
at the end, when he is requirec
to take charge of things in a wa)
out of keeping with anything he
has led us to expect, To an un
important part Denise Sisnet
brings grace and an air of breed-
ing, and Bert Sisnett is a perfe
butler of the stream-lined order

nate

There remains the performans
of Michael Timpson as Arnol¢
Champion-Cheney. Mr, Timpso:
is an actor of high promise. Bu
he has a good deal to lea. n—anc
unlearn. Hig, set piece in “The
man who came to dinner” was
over-praised, It was played fo)
too cheap laughs; not in fact z
West End reading, but one prope:

to a provincial theatre of Aoi
quite the first class. In “The

Circle” he makes a clear advance
He has not yet quite the authorit)

neetei at o-e point, nor is he
yet rapletely master of his
hands and his voice, But thc
petulant self sufficiency of thc

character was splendidly given
and in some respects his was the
most interesting piece of work o
the evening. With his assurance
sense of style, and excellent
physical equipment, there seem:
no reason why he should not gc
far in any company.





tary, Mr. Mippett, “that is <

“I want to be an model of the new car-park anc
to

This will also Save gdraw. Would you advise me to go “To park a car,”
to a school?” “No,” said Picasso,

dance-hall at Swobbs Corner,’
said Suet, “the
have come _ from

How do they reach

driver must
somewhere.

the car-park?” Silence reigned

supreme, Suet smiled in a

A FTER intensive research the Prawn bites mayor superior manner, tapping _ thc
Board of Trade has pub- model significantly, “You migh‘

COMPTON MACKENZIE hands
White Flag to Whitehall

the

Bought Us
T-I-M-E

By FRANK OWEN

THE day that Hitler decided to start the

second world war, the strength of the In-
dian Army was 186,000 officers and other

Six years later, when Hitler had done
himself in, it numbered more than two and
a quarter million, and every Indian soldier
in it was a volunteer—the largest volunteer

army in the history of the world.

They had fought in the siege of Hong-

kong, the Battle of Malaya, and the fall of

Singapore, Borneo, Burma, Eritrea, Abys-
sinia, Persia, Syria, North Africa, Italy, and
reece.

From the enemy they earned his hard re-
pect and honour, and from all who fought
y their side an admiration and affection
are between men.

In his “Eastern Epic”, published recently,
‘ompton Mackenzie has finely told the first
‘alf of the story of the Indian Army 1939-
45.

It could not help being a magnificent re-
ord of martial valour and devotion to duty.
\nd the author does not fail to make it also
. scathing indictment of official ignorance
\nd ineptitude.

BACK IN 34

if it were not set down in unchallengeable
vidence it would be impossible to believe
hat in 1934 Britain, under a “National Gov-
“ronment,” begrudged £2,000,000 a year for
he defence of her vast Indian Empire.

When the war came, which such policies
invited (or even incited) it cost us that
:mount to keep it going for four hours.

Even by September 1938, when Hitler had
wallowed Austria and Sudetenland, when
lussolini had proclaimed the Mediterranean
n Italian lake, and the Japanese were strip-
ying the pants off British businessmen in
‘hina, a military committee reported that
n arms and equipment Egypt, Iraq, and
\fghanistan were ahead of the Indian Army.

What a good job “General” Farouk was
‘ot around then!

In the day of battle we were saved from
rreparable disaster, first, by Hitler’s ob-
ession to break into the Ukraine instead of
nto the Middle East; secondly, by Japan’s
ailure to exploit her early, dazzling suc-
‘esses and seize India.

But though defeat and retreat were our
ot both in Africa and the Far East for many
1 day these days were vital in securing us
-ime to organise defence and counter-attack.

is the march of a “cut-off” unit the 22nd In-
jian Brigade and a soldier who was there is
speaking :—

“We plodded on through an intolerable
ight. Every three or four minutes the col-
amn would halt, and officers and men would

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951



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before him. He could not make] Jays across the dust-blown desert to the bat- | %
tail of it. “I see nc tl f Sidi B ce g Si | & D bl
strestl Ab-apchane” te sald tle of Sidi Barrani in 1940 when Wavell beat ingle ouble Breasted
re id. a >
_Then he laid the forefinger o | Graziani—the first British victory of the
his right hand vertically acros,
; Sis upper lip, and breathed dowr | “4: % 1
nis nose—a sign of perplexity Come t 4 i i (
Attempting a satirical manner, hx % Malaya You are in oe Se ” x } eee
said, “Absence of streets is, retreat, trudging back through a jungle to|%
Suppose, one way of solving al'§ Sj bes pe i . ;
fhe trate) Decoleaa Mee ngapore a fortress” which turned out to|%& Cream & White
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lished figures which show that, as A COUNTY Council has pro-. as well,”
prices go up, people are buying mised to buy a bigger car model of
less. This connection between lack for an official, because he bumps Junctivu,”
of money and falling sales had his head every time he gets in or
been long suspected. The latest out of his present car. “An offi-
suspicion, to be confirmed shortly cial,” said an official, “cannot be
by the issue of more figures, is expected to bend his head just’ as when we shall be able tc
that lack of money _ more though he were an ordinary mem- cook faster than sound, and diges‘
prevalent among the lower income ber of the public.” But I expect our food before we have eaten it
groups than among the higher in- that officials all over the country there is a new method of cooking
come groups. The Beachcomber who are dissatisfied with their cars Which is to be tried in a big liner
poll, after questioning more then will be bringing certificates from A steak can be cooked in 35
thirty-one people, has arrived at phrenologists certifying that al! Seconds, and, a chicken in four
a similar conclusion, their bumps are due to using small Minutes, Proyided that both have
cars, Meanwhile a tiny tot of an — pee ; er a “~
Tho W. > e anner Official, Barely over five feet in Wit SUN taste jof nothing. e
The Woshe rbocker m helght, “GhdPwirned up with his advantage of this method is that
PPPHERE is some criticism im head: covered in sticking-plaster, ypc Mg aste man-hours, by
pea-pushing circles of Miss was told to ride a bicycle. ; & over a meal.

he said, “show me =~

a harbour at Crewe

Marginal note
prepare us for the great day

1s

| Jivie Wosherbocker’s flamboyant Twenty Years of Uproar
‘personality. An official at Nostril One : C - One longe
{House said: ‘Pea-pushing needs " thing and another to unbend, even if a few mistakes |

no glamour.” Jivie’s publicity men were made,






have been sending out stories of ARENTS of children at an (Music critic) "
her descent from a Saxon kin Essex school are to attend the NE good trick, which puts a
who lived at Dolgelly. I. myseli school themselves, in order to modern audience at its ease
}have seen paragraphs about her learn “the modern methods of at once, is to erouch over the in-
{adoption of an orphan horse, and doing arithmetic.” Anyone who strument, pedalling violently as
an account of how she left her can pass an examination in this though one were, on a eycling
|nostril-prints on the wet cement new arithmetic will be, ipso facto, JAmboree in the lanes of. Hertford-
floor of a Recreation Room *t a qualificd statistician. But ‘this Shire. As for mistakes, it is use-
Tulse Hill, “This,” as Mrs. Nor- has nothing to do with the infant ful, during a dull passage, sud-
}man Chismead remarks, “has prodigy who was recently report- denly to whack a wrong note. It
little to do with her prowess oP ed to have multiplied 68,471 py 5 fun, too, to pretend you cannot
the peatrack.* The reticence of 53,218 in three seconds. I hope he reach the far end of the pianc
Evans the Hearse is in dignified gevoted the time saved to asking and to fall off your stool while
contrast with all this flafla. On himself what good this feat had making a frantic grab at the
being told that, for their contest, done him. elusive ivories,
Miss. Wosherbocker intended to The gap in the target
wear a yellow cut-away jabot and Once more: a child was asked, EOPLE who are outside the
green Turkish trousers, Evats «what's twice eight?” “Sixteen,” world of high finance will,
remarked, “I shall wear my clu flashed back the little imp. “That’s I expect, find if difficult to under-
shorts,” very good,” said the master. “Very Stand what exactly happened the
= good be damned,” shouted the boy, Other day when £1,000,000,000
Cigar-merchant “It's perfect!’ "* ““was subscribed at the rate of
smokes herring £ 400,000,000 an hour.” But the
er iad operation is mipre easily under-
I r is not every day that a pons” say J told: you stood when it [s realised that the
Harley-street surgeon finds in . . whole thine was the ‘old rolly-
ja pork-pie an identification rin3 . molly and tumbile-cumtrivy of the
from a aduck’s leg There oe easiest way to steal lead banks and discount houses For
twelve hundred and four e> from a roof is to pretend to the benefit of those who had not
pianations of this odd occurren : fireman rescuing cat. Cry read about this affair, I suggest
in’a restaurant, One of then sy!” a strip the that the banks should do it all§
|be given each day for the n¢ t eep the chers below over again next week. Nobody
four year. would be a penny the worse.

all down on the ground and drop instantly
o sleep ...in a sitting position against their
‘omrades, their senses numbed.

“There was no relief, no comfort, no food,
mly one cup of tea on the 29th and another
m the 3ist....

“Yet in all this time I never heard one
single complaint from any of these marvel-
lous men whose suffering must have been
unspeakable.”

This precious time was bought with many
in Indian life.
GRAZIANI...
HE admirable C, . Esq., : ‘ hae tr
Getta! - 5 Se ss March with the Rajputs and Punjabis for

TOO SOON?

Later, to spare the 1,000,000 civilians in
the city the horror of a storm and sack by

d for him (the pianist):a maddened enemy who used to burn his

wounded prisoners alive in roped batches,
Singapore, like Hongkong, surrendered-—
and a howl went up in Whitehall and West-
minster, “The white flag has gone up too
soon.”

Says Compton Mackenzie, rightly defend-
ing the abused commanders, “The white flag
had been flapping from every flagstaff in
Whitehall and from Parliament itself for
eight years before war came.”

He tells, also, the tale of the retreat from
Burma, which was longer in time, further in
distance, and yet more poignant in tragedy,
for women and children tramped or stum-
bled along with the rearguards or fell, to die
by the roadside.

But the long night of that terrible march
over the jungle mountain wall to India was
lit, too, by the star of courage and the self- |
less sacrifice of one human being for an-
other.—L.E.S.

“EASTERN EPIC.” Vol I. By Compton Mac- |
kenzie (Chatto and Windus, 30s.).

tl

SP

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

Porter

29, 1951

Guilty

Of Forgery

Sentence Postponed

_ .SENTENCE was postponed by the Hon. Mr.
G. L. Taylor at the Court of G

Justice
rand Sessions yesterday on

31-year-old porter James Williams of Dash Valley, St.

George, who was found guilty
with two alternative counts of
to Cleo Clarke and endeavouring to obtain $6.80 o
Cleo Clarke on September 4.

instrument from

Williams was not represented by
counsel while Miss M. E. Bourne,
Assistant Legal Draughtsman, ap-
peared for the Crown. The case
which was started at 10.15 a.m.
ended just after 3 p.m.
4 The prosecution alleged that on
September 4, the accused went to
the shop of Cleo Clarke at Robert's
Tenantry, St. Michael, and pre-
sented her with a receipt for
$6.80. The accused told her that
this amount was owed by her for
bread she received from the
Purity Bakery where he was
employed as a delivery messenger.

Receipt Shown

Cleo Clarke showed the receipt
to her reputed husband and both
of them got suspicious and asked
the accused if the receipt was
correct, Allston Pinder the reputed
husband of Cleo Clarke, took the
receipt and carried it to the Purity
Bakery where it was shown to be
incorrect and forged,

First witness called was Cleo
Clarke who said she lives at
Robert’s Tenantry, St. Michael,
and is a shopkeeper. She takes
bread from the Purity Bakery.
The accused was employed by
the Purity Bakery to deliver bread
to her,

On September 4, the accused
came to her shop. The shop has
three doors in front. The kitchen
is behind the shop. It was about
10.30 a.m. to 11.15 a.m. while she
was working in the kitchen when
the accused came into the shop.
She went to the accused and the
accused handed her a receipt for
bread which she had taken a week
before from the Purity Bakery.
She looked at the receipt and
saw $4.52 written in letters and
$6.80 written in numbers. She
carried the receipt to her reputed
husband who was sitting in the
crawing room, but could see right
in the shop. They had a talk.

Receipt Not Understood

They both went in the shop. Her
reputed husband asked the accused
who gave him the receipt and the
accused said a Miss Lloyd gave it
to him. Her reputed husband
said “I don’t understand the
receipt.” He then said he was
carrying the receipt to the Purity
Bakery. The accused asked her
reputed husband to go with him
early to the Bakery,

She has been taking bread from
the Purity Bakery for about three
months. Three receipts were
examined by her reputed husband.

Mr, John Robinson, Agricultural
Government Chemist, on Septem-
ber 10, received three receipts.
The first receipt was dated 18.8.51,
the second 25,8.51 and the third
1.9.51. He found that the first
receipt was altered. The receipt
dated 25.8.51 showed that some
of the original figur@s were erased
while all of the original figures of
the receipt dated 1.9.51 were
erased. The erasion was done by
a rubber. The writing on the
receipts was the same throughout.

Allston Pinder said that Cleo
Clarke is his reputed wife. She
takes bread from the Purity
Bakery. On September 4 he was
sitting in the drawing room of
their house at Robert's Tenantry
when he saw the accused enter the
shop and hand Cleo Clarke a
piece of paper.

Clarke brought the piece of
paper to him and he found out
that it was a receipt. He read the
receipt and after carried it to the
accused who was standing in the
shop. The accused said that he got
the receipt from a Miss Lloyd.
He (Pinder) refused to pay the
receipt and told the accused that
he was taking the receipt to the
Purity Bakery.

Other Receipts

He searched for the other
receipts. The accused called for
the receipt but he did not give it
to him.

Later the same day he went to
the Purity Bakery and had a
conversation with Mr. Chandler.
After he went to the Police and
reported the matter,

Mr. H. Chandler, Manager of
the Purity Bakery said the accused
was employed as a delivery mes-
senger. His job was to deliver
bread and cakes to customers.



by an Assize Jury of forgery
uttering a forged document
na forged

Cleo Clarke's name was among
those which were on the pass book
of customers.

On September 4, Mr. Pinder
came to the Bakery and made a
Statement and brought his Pass
book and three receipts. He
(Chandler) made a check with
the duplicates and found that it
did not correspond with the
receipts brought by Mr. Pinder,

The Police were than notified.

THE EXHIBITION

QUEEN'S PARK is being pre-
pared for the Annual Industrial
Exhibition. Over two dozen stalls
have already been erected but
still more will go up before nex
week.

The stalls are fitted with electric
wires for lighting. The Steel Shed
where the Political Meetings were
formerly held, now contains cages
on tables to house the eniries in
the poultry section.

No merry-go-rounds have yet
been erected but the Advocate was
told that they may be put up over
the week-end

An owner of a merry-go-round
said that they do not like erecting
them too early. He said that es-
pecially during the mornings and
evenings, school children tamper
with the equipment and sometimes
put it out of order.

Land Will Be Sold

ON JUDGE’S ORDER

Judge H. A, Vaughn of the As-
sistant Court of Appeal granted
an order for the sale of one acre
19} perches of land at Thorpe
Cottage, St. George, the property
of Clifford Phillips, The order was
made to satisfy the claim of Ers-
kine Da C. Rogers who claimed





that Phillips had borrowed £15
from him, without interest.
Rogers was the mortgagee to

Phillip’s’ land. The smallest price
which will be accepted for it will
be £250.

The clerk was ordered to adver-
tise in newspapers calling upon
anyone who had any rights or
interest affecting the property to
bring in their claims before the
28th.

306 INMATES AT
5 ALMSHOUSES

THERE are 306 inmates at the
five almshouses, in Christ Church,
St. Andrew, St. George, St. John
and St. Philip. Of these five par-
ishes, the most are in the St.
Philip’s Almshouse which has 80
inmates,

Thirty-nine of the inmates at the
S‘. Philip’s almshouse are women,
28 men and 13 children. In the
Christ Church almshouse there are
75 inmates, 30 women, 32 men and
13 children, In the St. Andrew’s
there are 22, eight women, 12 men
and two children. St. George's has
51, 24 men, the same number of
women and three children. The
other, in St, John has 70, 36 women
and 34 men.

“GEORGE” HITS THE
“SWING BRIDGE”

THE lighter George, laden with
empty molasses barrels and towed
by a launch into the Careenage
yesterday, struck the Chamberlain
Bridge (Swing Bridge), pushing
it about three feet from its closed
position. The bridge had to be
blocked off to traffic for over an
hour,

Iron chains which secured the
bridge when it is closed, were
broken as the bridge was moved
away. Much damage was not done
to the bridge and none to the
lighter.

George was under too much way
when she neared the bridge and
then could not be controlled by
her crew. Employees of the Pub-
lic Works Department were soon
on the scene to put the bridge
back in action,





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

es





Egglesfield
Returns From
Aviation Talks

LV BUENOS AIRES

Wing Commander L. A. Eggles-
field,” Diréctor General of Civil
Aviation in the Caribbean Area
told the Advocate yesterday that
the Regional Air Navigation Meet-
ing which he had just attended at
Buenos Aires, was of a purely
technical nature.

He said that it was convened by
the International Civil Aviation
Organisation to review the pro-
gress made in implementing the
recommendations made at the first
South American and South Atlan-
tic Regional Meetings in 1947, and
to make recommendations regard-
ing further improvements of the

facilities provided for air trans-
port. J
“The area under consideration

broadly covered the South Ameri-
can Continent and the South At-
lantic Ocean, but on the northern

side overlapped into the Carib-
bean Region and thus, Trinidad,
Barbados and the Windward

Islands were liable to be affected
by any recommendations made, in
addition to British Guiana which
is of course directly interested in
any decisions concerning the
South American Continent.
Uniformity

“One of the tasks of delegations
interested in all three regions, was
to endeavour to achieve uniform-
ity, and in this they were largely
successful. Most of the recom-
mendations made at Buenos Aires
were on the same lines as those
made at the Second Caribbean Re-
gional Air Navigation Conference
at Havana in 1950, ana as a result,
the British territories involved
who have already accepted . the
Havana recommendations, will not
be required to undertake any new
commitments.”

Wing Commander Egglesfield
who attended the previous South
American and South Atlantic Con-
ferences in 1947 said that he trav-
celled over the same routes on this
occasion and was very impressed
by the progress that had been
made since then, particularly
such matters amenities
passengers.

The airports at Lima and Buenos
Aires he said, “have two, of the
finest terminal buildings that prob-
ably exist in the world to-day, and
are fully equipped for expeditious
handling of passengers and
freight.” .

“At Tocumen, the new airfield
for Panama, the main terminal
building is not yet ready and tem-
porary accommodation has still to
be used, but the new building
again looks as if it will be a not-
able contribution when com-
pleted.”

He said that they were very for-
tunate in having fine weather for
the flight from Santiago to Buenos
Aires and added that he had a
magnificent view of the snow-
covered Andes.

in
for

as



Nursing Centre
Operis At Edghill
ON WEDNESDAY

THE Dis.rict Nurging Service
and the Child Welfare Clinic St.
Thomas, will begin to work to-
gether at Edghill corner from next
Wednesday.

The District Nursing Service is
@ branch of the Barbados Nurses’
Association and have been giving
free minor medical aid to the
people of the district. The Child
Welfare Clinic is run by Mrs. H. G.
Cummins. This clinic provides
milk and cod liver oil for some of
the children of the parish,

When the clinic worked by it-
self, it was at Welchman Hall. The
building which will house the
Welfare Clinic and the Nursing
Service was in August removed
to its present position. It was
about 20 yards from where it now
is.

After the removal, the Nursing
Service started to work again the
following month.

The Barbados Nurses’ Associ-
ation will ive their usual child-
ren’s Christmas party at the
Headquarters, Trafalgar Street,
on December 15. There will be a
Christmas Tree and presents for
the children

GROSSMITH TO LEAVE

FOR JAMAICA
MR. C. A. GROSSMITH, O.B.E.,
Administrative Secretary to the
Organisation for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, will

leave Barbados by air on the 30th
November for Jimaica, where he
will attend the forthcoming meet-
ing of the Regional Labour Board.

RADIAC REX PIN STRIPED SHIRT with fused collar

attached. Sizes 144 to 17

CONSULATE SELF COLOUR SHIRTS with trubenised
collar attached. Coat style assorted sleeve lengths.

Sizes 14 to 17. Each

ELITE SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS, 100% truben-
ised collar attached in shades of White, Blue, Grey,

Cream. Each

RADIAC MARCELLA WHITE DRESS SHIRTS, with

two separate collars. Sizes 14 to 18. Each. $8.30
With Soft Collar attached, 14 to 18. Each.... $7.54

SILK SCARVES in plain white and white with self
Prices from

stripes and coleurs.

BOYS’ STRIPED PYJAMA SUITS, attractive designs.

Sizes 26 to 34. Each





“Come Out

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

And Vote”



Griffith Tells Women

MR VINCENT GRIFFITH
speaking at a Political Meeting of
he Barbados Electors’ Association
in support of his candidature at
Brittons Hill on Tuesday night,
said that it was not fair for the
British Government to buy Bar-
badian sugar at $132 a ton and re-
sell the same sugar to Canada
a price which allowed for a
of $48 in Canadian dollars,
asked the people to. do a
arithmetic and multiply that p
by 187,000 tons, the figure for
vecord crop last year,

He said that he has been doing’
much canvassing from house to
house and it was most touching to
see the number of doors that were
thrown open as soon as the resi-

dents saw his face. They were
anxious to hear his policy.

He had come to Brittons Hill to
reason with them and asked them
for their undivided attention, He
said that they are now operating
under drastic elertion laws. He
outlined these laws and pointed
out that anyone who conspired to
interrupt any meeting was com-
mitting an offence. He wanted
them to bear these things in mind
because he would not like anyone
to fall outside the ambit of the
law.

He said that there were 66 poll-
ing stations in the parish of St,
Michael. He explained where the
electors of the various areas should
go to vote and said that anybody
who did not quite understand
where their polling station was
situated could ask him.

Mr. Griffith said that as far as
the material things of life were
concerned God had blessed him
to acquire these. He did not want
to get into the House of Assembly
to earn the $100 a month, He
wanted to serve the community
honestly.

Addressing the crowd on the
cost of living Mr. Griffith said that
this prbolem was affecting them
all. “Is it fair that the British
Government should buy our sugar
at $132 a ton and resell it to Can-
ada at such a rate so as to make
a profit of $48 on every ton?” He
asked them te do a little arith-
metic and multiply that $48 by
187,000 tons, the record crop this
year, “Is it fair that the British
Government should look at us and
ask us to buy their goods at their
price?” He said that shoes and
other material can be had from
the U.S.A, and Canada at prices
far below what Barbadians are
paying for them to-day.

“

He said that the same way Mr.
Bustamante, Prime Minister of
Jamaica, could use his power to
get pipes from either Canada or
the U.S.A. at a cheap rate for
Jamaica he did not see why the
Barbadian representatives could
not exercise their power to achieve
similar things.

He said that the island needed
a greater allocation of dollars in
order to get more food and cheap-
er food, “We can get cheaper food
if we get a greater allocation of
doliars to purchase it from the
dollar area,” Mr. Griffith said.

He said that when he got into
the House of Assembly he was go-
ing to express his views without
fear or favour. They needed
strong men in the House that
would stand up and look the Gov-
ernor straight in the eye. If any-
thing was done which was affect-
ing the community they should
immediately inform the Governor
that they were not in favour with
it.

He said that their rice was going
to be 11 cents a pint from January
1. It need not have gone to 11
cents a pint because Barbados had
no right following Trinidad with
the Federation talk. Many of
them would not live long enough
to see Federation, Each place
thinks it is a big power by itself
and with that attitude Federation
is not likely to be implemented in
a hurry. He said that after the
Arbitration Board met in British
Guiana the same bag of rice which
B.G, formerly offered to sell at
$16 a bag was fixed at $18 a bag.
If Barbados had took no notice of
Trinidad this island would have
been getting its rice at $16 a bag.

Mr. Griffith said that the two
highest estimates which are al-
ready over the million dollar mark
are food and education. It was one
of two things. Either that the
Government would have to sub-
sidise rice further or the alterna-
tive of allowing Barbadians tc
buy rice at 11 cents a pint. He
said that rice was the poor man’s
food—it might not be nutritious
but it could fill the stomach, “It

|
\
|
\

$7.74

ins,

$8.54

$8.17

$1.85

$4.28 |









means that you are going to ab-
sorb the increase in vour pockets.
This cest of living is going to
affect you im*your home so it is
up to you to see that you get ade-
equate representation,” he said.
Mr, Griffith said a - was ae
agreement with Age Grouping.
said that at the time Mr. How-
Hayden visited Barbados ne-
es in the i were progress-
rapidiy. “He was sent by the
‘olonial to retard the pro-
gress of the negroes who were
rogressing too rapidly sq he in-
troauced Age Grouping and

‘superannuation.

He said that some of the best
school teachers in the island to-
day came along under the Pupil
‘Teacher system, where, when a
boy had passed out of seventh
Standard and he had the ability,
he remained in the school and was

trained as a teacher. That same
system had given them Mr
Gr.ntley Adams, Mr, Henderson

Clarke and many others.

On Nomination Day he had to
correct Mr. Bryan who said that
Barbados had the lead in Educa-
tion in the West Indies. That was
not so because at an after dinner
speech not so long ago Major
Noott, Headmaster of Comber-
mere School, had said that British

Guiana had wrested this lead
from Barbados. “It is for us to
see that Barbados regains this

lead.” he said. ;

He said that recently he had to
ask one of the Inspectors of
Schools if he did not think it a
crime that a certain Headmaster,
on instructions from the Education
Department had to peg his num-
bers because there was no more
room in the school. He said that
the island wanted more schools in
order to see that the children got
a good education and he would
also fight to see that compulsory
education is put into force,

His policy is to fight for the
abolition of Age Grouping “al-
though I have been told that it is

stream-lined but I do not know
what that means.”
He said that when Mr. H. A

Tudor was Chairman of the Gov-
erning Body of Combermere
School he found himself with 162
boys to superannuate. “Imagine
162 boys going out of Comber-
mere without having completed
their education.” Among those
boys was one whose father had
given 34 years’ service to the Gov-
ernment of Barbados. He had’ to
send his son to Antigua to com-
plete his education. The son was
a brilliant student and is now pre-
paring to go to England to study,

“Superannuation must go. Let
us start to build more schools. Let
us find more room for the chil-
dren.” He is against pensioners
being brought back into the ser-
vice to hold various posts,

Mr. Griffith appealed to the
women whom he said had to spend
the money when the men brought
it in. He told the women that he
was with them; his heart was with
them and his soul was with them,
He asked them not to remain at
home on December 13 but to come
out and vote. He told them not to
adopt the attitude of “I don’t care
who is elected.”

“SUNVALLEY”’ OFF
TO TRINIDAD

THE Saguenay Terminals’ Sun-
valley called trom Canada via
Cuidad Trujillo with a cargo ot
2,500 bags of flour, 1,415 bags o1
feed and 50,000 feet of white pine
lumber.

Sunvalley is expected to leave
port today for Trinidad. Captain
Cook, Sunvalley’s skipper who i
making his first visit to Barbados
said yesterday that he had one
regret and that was “Jeaving the
West Indies to go back home.” He
liked the climate here.

DAERWOOD EXPECTED

OVER WEEK-END

THE Schooner Pool, Agents of
the 94-ton motor vessel Daerwoou
which was reported oviwdue nine
days ago on its way from Grenada
to Aruba, were informed by
plane passenger arriving here from
Grenada on Tuesday that the ves-
sel had a broken propeller shaft

The passenger however did no
‘ay where the vessel was or where
the accident occurred but said that
she is due here over the week-end
a Daerwood left Barbados for
Grenada
ind was taken
Wells when in G

under Captain Mulzac
over by Captain
renada,



Adams
Outlines
Party Policy

A LARGE

; crowd attended a
meeting held i

by the Barbadk
Labour Party at St. Elizabeth
Village last night in support of
Mr. G. H. Adams and Mr. L. E
Smith who are running for re-
election to the House of Assembly
in the St. Joseph Constituency in
the coming election

Mr, Smith based his talk to the



people on why they should not
vote for Mr. Coward, the rival
candidate, while Mr. Adams spok«

of the measures that the Labour
Party intended introducing to help
he working classes and the pe
ants in the next sessions

s-

Congress Party
ill Qome Again
SAYS CRAWFORD

MR. W. A. CRAWFORD told the
large crowd of electors who at-
tended the political meeting on
Admiralty pasture, St. Philip, last
night, that the present election
Was almost a straight fight be-
tween the Labour Party and the
Electors’ Association, because the
Congress Party who in the past
had done very good work, was not
presenting any large number of
candidates this time

“About four months ago,” {said
Mr. Crawford, “some of the Con-
gress Party leaders intended to
re-organise the Party and to pre-
sent a reasonably large number of

candidates for election. but last-
minute betrayals and defections |
have interfered with our plans,

and we have been forced for the
moment to play the part we are
at present playing. ‘I want to as-

sure you, my good friends, that
the Congress Party will come |
again.”

Referring to the Labour Party.
Mr. Crawford said that it was
remarkable that this Party whe

claimed to be the
of the labouring
colony, should be
of its life to maintain its suprem
acy. “There must be something
wrong,” he said.

The meeting was held in sup-
port of Mr. Crawford and Mr. J, C.
Mottley, members of the Congress

representatives
classes in this

Party, who are offering themselveg |

for election to the House of
Assembly as the representatives of
the parish of St. Philip

Mr, Crawford spoke of the in-
terest Mr. Mottley had always
taken in the affairs of the parish,
and as they knew, he said, Mr
Mottley possessed the ability and

qualities that would make him
the kind of representative they
would wish to send along with
him to the House to look after

their welfarc

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having the fight |

PAGE FIVE

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NOTICE



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from ist December, 1951.

We shall renew our efforts to
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patronage will

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SANITARY LAUNDRY COMPANY
LIMITED OF BARBADOS.








PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“*. CARONIT’S XMAS

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1951

‘SHIPPING NOTICES





PUBLIC They Have To


































































- ee 99 ;
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE Fence “‘Them”’ In | -
— iain eee” ae DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar- - IN 4 peg mee avemneass, St 7]
The charge ‘Yor announcements of y ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further ‘particu- fi BARBUD. ZEALAN LINE, ‘ A it aon o
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknew!- | FOR SA lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.) Ltd (From Our Own Correspondent) (M.AN Z. Lime) os ets eS
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¥ cents per word on week-days and Risks run b lant sh b gua is usually visited by a mag-)ioth, Gladstone October 6th, Port The M.V, “Moneka” will t
* ; © ter @ech y sugar planters, such as abnormal weather istrate three ti ‘ty | Alma October 20th, e : neka” will accep
4 cents per word on Sundays ene CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Con- By instructions received from the Har- and ical a times a year. City) Alma tober . Brisbane October Cargo and Passengers for
Pdditional war tact Sacaer oe | By instructions uate “twill sell by | and tropical pests, have not always been fully understood Magistrate Mr. Basil F. Dias, ac-|7t>. arriving at Trinidad about end Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
tact Buteher, McEnearney & Co, Garage bic Auctl at the Baggage Ware- ‘ ‘ : . . ’ November and Barbados about December Nevi a si Da f
Por inthe, Marriage or Regagcment| iavarta| public Auction at the Bageage “Ware: by people in the United Kingdom, according to Mr. G. Ver- companied by Asst. | Supt. of ih I EG
= pag erg - ecard re = CAR—One Angie 8 hp (M134) in| November beginning at 12.30 o'clock, a non Tate, chairman of Caroni, Ltd. th t : r Ne ng have | gone ™m addition to general cargo this ves-
) s $3.09 for any number of words) | CNR Oe ition, Dial 3002 of Blades | Vast collection of articles including sev-| Referring to the discussions ere this week. On the list Of) cei has ample space for chilled and hard
to $0 and 6 cents per word for each} Se ee 3,| eral huhdred pounds of scrap metal, ; S it may seem, companies controlled °#8€S UP for hearing is one case of | frozen cargo. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada and
additional word. Terms cash. Phon= 2508} C/o B’dos Foundry, 29.T1L.51—-3n Brass and Copper, 53 used tyres, (1) mow in progress with the Min- * lay & » San re larceny, one of smuggling, and a|_ Cargo acceptea on through Bills of Lad- Aruba. Date of departure to be
petween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ‘ in Great Britain obtain no benefit : notified.

istry of Food on prices and other
details of the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement, he declared:
“The Ministry of Food has not

Crane and one Mill roller (app. 3 to 4 dozen or two trivial cases which | i" for trans-shipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana,

have heen, brought by the. pelle. mess, SORT SR ree
¢ most common cases brought ‘Sey
by the police against the inhabi-|_ Por further varticulars apply

CAR—1951 Morris Oxford. Mileage
4,000. Condition as new. For inspectior
call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street.

28.11.51-——3n



Notices only after 4 p.m. B.W.L.

from this concession; indeed the
sacrifice made by Trinidad is ap-

propriated by H.M Treasury. This

‘tons dismantled),
operator vertical winch.

(1) one speed hand

Several pieces
o! rubber mattings. Several empty 6 gal.
barrels, several life boat food contain-

SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOC. Inc.
Tele. 4047.



DIED









The M.V. Daerwood will accept &
Cargo and Passengers for St :



sili 7 FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd.
CARDOne Singer @ good tyres, New| ers, (6) six coils of steering wire, (3)|} been conspicuously generous in is obviously a negation of the tants is that of ‘having a hole in a B ,
Ba . sap. § 1 making | three six volt Batteries, 65 sq ft. pan- | the in its treatment A ssed * , 7 . TRINIDAD.
MOFFAT—M. C. Shanks, at the Colonial Peele. Abe - Megs “Martin, Brighton eiling, (14) row locks, (13) life past in its of Com- profe: desire of H.M. Govern- fence’. In Barkuda all animals are B.W.I.

monwealth ar producers and ment to encourage Colonial de- allowed to roam the island at

Hospital, Castries, St. Lucia, on the s Co 45.11.51—3n | (3) fire extinguishers, (2) life boat sea > 7 DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd,
Hospitals combat ay cable, | Or Singer Co 8-12-43"! Anchors and three Oildrums, (2) rud-|{ can only hophat fulier sppre- velopment. The point has a par- large, but all peasants who have ee BARBADOS. IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
29.11.51—1n |” CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford v-8| “etsone with pintles and a ciation of the hazards run by ticular bearing upon the paper land under cultivation are com- B.W.1,
geo! a . i .

in good condition.
Cole & Co.,

Going cheap. Apply: producers will encourage a
warmer sympathy towards their

prob) “id

Abnormal Weathers

Mr. Tate’s statement, cireulated
to Caroni shareholderg in prepa-
tation for the annual general
meeting in London, called atten-

pelled by law to have their plots
completely enclosed by fences|
which cannot be penetrated by an
animal as small as a rabbit or
fowl, The police keep very strict
inspection of these fences and
charges are brought against Bar-
budans who fail to comply with
the law and have even small holes
in their fences. Fines range from

pulp project.”

Pilot Plant

Mr. Tate reported that Caroni is
now operating a pilot plant with
the object of securing further data
on the production of paper pulp
from surplus bagasse and cane
fibre, preliminary to consideration

Limited Phone 4516 one Book-case with glass front, (1) Pro-
23.11 51—t.4.n peller, (1) life baat compass binnacle,
(1) Heat exchanger, one steél Shaft anc

CAR—1 Citroen Car, under one year . other items too many to mention,





GOVERNMENT NOTICE

eld, dene 9,000 miles. In perfect order D'ARCY A SCOTT,
Nearest offer to $2,400.00 accepted. Dial Govt, Auctionger,
2204 Dr. C. G. Manning or 4618 G. ©
Ward. 27.11,5)-—4n



21.11.51-——6n

ES CT






























Attention is drawn to the Con-
trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 35 which
will be published in the Official







Yee, ASeoa, Stoamahip Co

NEW YORK SERVICE

CARS—(1) Morris Oxford done 14,000
miles like new. (1) Chevrolet 1997 not

WANTED





working. Bargain, Standard 8 and small





































































































































































































Good Housekeeping — Pink and white,
\ and B cups, sizes 82—38 $1.50 per pr.
‘Modern Dress Shoppe. 28.11,51—3n

BERESFORD—Maxwell Road, Chris
Chureh. Frony ist December. Apply nex
door to Lashley. 28.11.51—4n











BEDROOM—One (1) Furnished Bed

nd sizes $3.25 and /4.26 at THANI'S, Pt
roam, on the Seaside at Rockley use «

Wm, Hry St. 27.11.51—t.f.n





Kitchen, and--Maid, if required, Phone | ———_ ~————__._-______..
8553. 29.11,51--5 BEMAX—The wonderful health cereal,
_ nake sure your children take it daily.






CHRISTMAS GIFTS

PRIMUS STOVES and Lanterns, Pho-
ograph albums, Voightlander Cameras,
Webley air pistols and rifles. BRADSHAW
& COMPANY. 29.11.51—3n
———
BARBADOS VIEW SCARVES 100%
pure silk with lovely views of Barbados.
An Ideal Gift to give or own. THANT'S
Dial 3466, 27,11.51-—t.f.n

CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS—Useful for
the Exhibition or as Xmas Gifts. Buy
one for your child and the other as a

LOST & FOUND

CAT—Female cat, fluffy tabby answer-
ing to the name of *Snookie”’. Finder
aial 8295 Mrs. V. C. Gale,

27.11,51—3n

SHADES—1 pair of rimless dark green
hades. In front of Johnson & Fedmar
ery Finder rewarded on returning
to the Advoeate Advertising Depart































You pay no more
for the

GREATER
EXPERIENCE



—that’s one reason why
this airline has been
“first choice” of interna-
tional travelers for nearly

wank riL.S1—in | sift for your friend, Special large
puant ne = — a purchase permits this low price. Two for
————_—_ ——- $1.00, Modern Dress Shoppe.
28.11 -3n.
WANTED TO BUY 1—~.] of
STAMPS — STAMPS oT
4 DECCA RECORDS—Three records for
= 82.00 grab while the offer laste.
All Kinds of STAMPS BRADSHAW & COMPANY.
at the 29.11.51—3n
CARIBBEAN STAMP ————
SOCIETY EGYPIAN LEATHER ARTICLES:
Just opened a large assortment of Gents
No, 10, Swan Street. faney wallets and Ladies’ pure leather
27.11.51-~6n ourses: Ideal for Gifts at THANE BROS.
eee Dial 3466, 27.11.51—t.f.n
tow LASS OF OOH ————

FANCY STRAW MATS: For bedroom
ovely designs $1.81 each THANI'S Pr.
Vm. Hry. St. Dial 3466.

S TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

% PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS

26.11.51.—t.£.n





GLASS FINGER BOWLS—Fine quality
sparkling glass as regularly sold at 96
sents, A special purchase enable us to

8 CANASTA complete with Cards
> ‘fer these at the bargain price of 72

and Instructions



% pres #4 : ainable y ft
% GIFT PLAYING CARDS with i a PERE’ STORE
S$ Farbados Emblem on each Broad St. 29.11.51—31
$ Card. New Novels by the hun- ep h eLri el J ed Lackpe dence
Be ais Gee ae ITALIAN GENTS’ SOCKS — Famous
g Makers jase at “Falco” Merewines Cotton Double Sole
3 ze Hesl & e an everlasting quality ir
$ JOHNSON’S STATIONERY faney designs ail sizes 95 ccnts per pait
% and HARDWARE at KTIRPALANI 52 Swan CM ai 1



OAL AAO OOOO INDIAN SANDALS—Another shipment













$

just arrived. (Last one sold out immed)-
< CSSOCRCVSSOS utely}) come and secure yours at
S THANYS. Dial 466. 27.11.51—t.ai.n
SS ’™ 6h’ . —. = ns
% N@® Tick LADIES HATS—New Ladies’ hat
% just opened. The latest creations Nylon
Be traws and regular braids $5.41 —- $8.50
& F Modern Dress Shoppe 28.11,51-——3n
. or construction of Roads — — bees
ee reg! aes RUBRER TOYS—Larg> Size Inflated
& and Yards; supply of Block Toys — Elephants, giraffes, rabbits, tigers
es , 1 — snd many others -—— 84c. each. Modern
% Stone, Rubble stone, Sand, %| press shoppe. 28,11.51-—-3n

——.
SHOPPING BAGS & SUIT CASES—
Cheapest prices at THANI'S Dial 3466.



and Machine broken flint
Q stone, Dial 2656





55S

% , 27.1.S1—t.£.n
& KEITH RAYSIDE, epee shew iananiecnon eee
> ‘ Manager SHIRTS—For Sport, Holiday, work or
oS rn eee es otherwise. For the widest variety tr
% L6dge Stone Works. THANI BROS. Dial 3466.
- 27.11.51—t.f n
8569096689900099966599S5 | ——— —— fs
PROS OCSE SSS SPSS 9S9SSG | TY ES 450 18 — 400 — 18 550—16
Very little used. Contact C. McD. Tudor,
Mediey Works, 77 Roebuck St. Phone
4937. 29.11.51—-1n



FURNISH

FOR ENJOYMENT

THE

ANNOUNCEMENTS

$5 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guess-coupon: how many
|screws*® in a jar? You can win an
|} EKCO radio It certainly pays to shop
lat A. BARNES & Co., Ltd
23.11.51—S.f.n.



*
“
Â¥,
+
4
‘ MONEY-SAVING WAR
% NEW and» renewed MAHOGANY
nd othe Wardrobes, Chest-of-
awers and

+

Linen Presses—



Vanities, Dressing Tables, Stools,

= +



Screen Frames-

Single and Double



Bedstead Separate
* Lath Washstands.

Â¥
|
” wining, Kitchen and Faney @|
® Tables, Sideboards $17 up, China,
@ Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets
things
%

Side Rails,

JUST THE THING

For the small Flat
“The Junior General”
A compact little table Model Gas
\i{ Cooker with 2 Boiling Burners and
! an insulated oven.
Can bake a Chicken or a cake with
|



: ~Larde Waggons, and many
other

* L.S. WILSON

ease

: SEE IT

Bear : ‘ At your GAS SHOWROOM,
% PRY STREET. DIAL 4009 | Bay St.
COBCSSS09SOG6596559960SS) |



—_—_——

l

@ quarter of a century.

. e
Non-stop service by the luxurious

“El Presidente” or via San Juan by
popular, money-saving “El Turista.”

Regular service by giant double-
d “Strato” Clippers*—world’s
fastest airliners—to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land. PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

Frequent flights to all main eities
by swift Convair-type Clippers.

You can now “fly PAA” almost any-
where —in fact, to 83 countries
and colonies on six continents.

Por reservations, see your
Travel Agent or




WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE

a
S

PAN AMERICAN

HORID ALIRHAYS

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.
Broad Street — Bridgetown
Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303)

“TM REG., PAA, INC,





i



SOUVENIRS
CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS

EMBROIDERIES, Etc.



} Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466

Ol centeenennnienniinnn

_—









|

\]|charcoal which

|
|
|

her.

Between the time the vessel |
sailed from Trinidad and the time
she reached New York they rip-}
ped out bulkheads and partitions |
in 32 cabins on the liner’s “B”
deck, ready for the installation of
toilets and showers when the
Uruguay reached New York.

It is part of a Moore-McCor-
mack plan to improve the liner’s
accommodation without taking
her out of service, Similar work
will be done at sea on her two
sister ships, the Brazil and the
Argentina’—B.U.P.

Acquitted Of
Cruelty Charge

BRENTFORD, MIDDLESEX

Eustace Fitzgerald Watts, bet-
ter known in London as Peter
Ricardo, the calypso singer from
Grenada, was acquitted by Brent-
ford, Middlesex, magistrates when
he was summoned by the National
Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children for alleged
assault on his 13-year-old daugn-
ter Josephine.

Mr. Watts, who owns the Hotel
Grenada, Hounslow, admitted
giving his daughter six cuts with
his belt after she had fought with
her_mother and claimed: “I was
completely justified in chastising
her.”

His solicitor, Mr. E. B. McLellan,
told the magistrates; “This father
came to the conclusion that his
daughter needed a good thrashing.
He couldn't have her fighting her
mother. Surely a parent can be
justified in giving a child six of
the best, otherwise there ts a com-
plete end of all parental control
over children.”

Peter Ricardo is becoming well
mown in London’s entertainment
world. He has frequently ap-
peared with Boscoe Holder's
Caribbean dancers, has appeared
in a television programme with
the Trinidad All Steel Percussion
Orchestra and composed a calypso
especially for the recent celebrity
concert in aid of the Jamaica Hur-
ricane Relief Fund.

—B.U.P.



Butter Goes Up
In Antigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

| There has been a sharp rise in
certain cammodities in Antigua
during recent weeks, Canadian|
|butter is $1.80 per pound. The)
| few who can afford to buy it are,
securing it in quantities because}
|they fear a shortage. The great)
[ERY say they do not know)
when they will ever again taste
|imported butter. |

During the past four months,
is burnt on the
island has crept up in price from |
$1.08 per bag to $1.80 per bag,!
and at that, it is difficult to obtain.
|When sloops .arrive from Bar-}
!buda with charcoal from that is-!
land crowds gather on the wharf,
j}and with a little luck some peo-
ple succeed in getting a bag of
jcoal twenty-four cents cheaper

a '' than that made in Antigua



r that fresh elections would be held
destructive pest will continue te in due course.”

be effective.”—B.U.P.

—B.U.P.













IRON BEDSTEADS WITH
and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES

recently received, do not wait until the last moment

BUY NOW
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets



MR. PLANTER !!

PROTECTING
Your PLANTS
IS ESSENTIAL !!

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED

A shipment of « - -

, PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS

for the Plantation or small garden
Everything for Insect Pests, Blight or Weeds.
Let us solve your problem,

ALBOLINEUM NO. 1
AGROCIDE NO. 1
AGROCIDE NO 3
GAMMALIN

ARSINETTE

VERDONE

FERNOXONE

D.D.T. WETABLE
METALDEHYDE (for Slugs)



=—=¢ =

PLANTATIONS LTD.














ae Thursday 29th Novem-]9 in Parts. Phone 4937. Medley Works 77 tion to the aknormal weather of a full-scale plant. five to twenty shillings according| A STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951.
rs ursday 2 Roebuck Street. 29.11.51—2n HELP gonditions encountered in Trini- “Our investigations lead ug to to size and number of holes in| A STBAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25h December, 1951
2. Under this Order the items} CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Model] COLONY CLUB, St. Jo h _for the second year in suc- the conclusion,” he said, “that the tenes, ; : e
“Herrings-Pickled (Alewives and[ with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto-| vacancy for an Assktent Mannagie oe cession and added “The fact that supply situation for paper pulp Barbudans are doce peat a et a NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Shads)" “Mackerel-Pickled” and| matic Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and | Manageress: applications should be made 463,688 tons of cane were ground from customary wood sources is tious. They never discard any old!) SS. "OCEAN RANGER” Salled 7th Nov ember—arrives B'dos 2th Nov., 1951.
jn ; ” ' a in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy |in writing, in the first place, giving full} at our two mills, which was utensils such as pots and cham-|4 STEAMER Sails 2Ist November— arrives Barbados Sth December, 1951.
Salmon-Pickled” have been de-] Garage £5.31. 61-180 | particuiers and experience. 8 . likely to become more acute and bers. Unlike Antiguans who usu-| 4 STEAMER Salis 5th December— arrives Barbados 19th December 1951.
leted in their entirety from a ne 21.11.51—n. seavinias aaa maa oes ee this is coincident with a continuing 2h)" plant. flowering plants or ee
Control of “Prices (Defence MOTOR CAR TRAILER, in new order, s y attri ise in th orld consumption of CANADIAN SER
eeerliment) “Order, 1981, No.| Niht, strong. Best offer.” Phone 4683..' | MANAGER—For Barbados Distilleries | to an outstanding performance by Fee eer npeete obvious thar some {erne,22 them, they Bang them on | sovrseduND vee
’ , t 29.11.61—1n | Ltd., with knowledge of the manufacture { mene. Paper: us ts their fences as decorations. Dozens
% i our employees in Trinidad, espe- | F } Sails Sails Arrives
22 en |! Run, salary $250.00 per month ahd] _; annual crop must be found to of utensils all shapes, colours and Name of ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
29,11.51.—1n. | RELIANT TRUCK — Recently overhaul- | unfurnished residence. Further remunera.| ally those working in the fields. 41) the gap and bagasse does seem gizes adorn their fences to chase |. “aLcoA PEGASUS" Oct. 26th Oct. 29th = Nov. llth
a oo nee ase’ apply Barpates AE - san wil De pone a cone “The dismal experience which to offer distinct possibilities.” the Jumbies or Evil Spirits. Some-|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” Nov. 9th Nov. 12th Nov. 22nd
PURI NOTICES DESERT WES IR qualifications. Applications addressed to! these adverse conditions provided Mr. Tate referred to the con- times they serve the purpose of | ©.s. «pos FoarrEsn” +. +» Nov, 23rd Wav, = Pci a
ne Goe banhere Gane aca te eee ved up to the! lends emphasis to the speculative Stitu.ional advances in Trinidad stopping ay “A STEAMER” eit ay es ae Dec. 28th Jan. 7th
i snce as from Factory. Mileage only 2,000. | —_—_——— character of our business, a and paid tribute to the Colony’s ROBERT THOM LTD. NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
THE BARBADOS YOUTH MOVEMENT] Contact Clarke No. 10 Swan St., or Dial BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL, TOBAGO | characteristic alas of all tropical new Ministers, from whom, he ~ ae aw
ap era a 2804 Hrs. 11 to 2 29.11.51—1n CO-EDUCATIONAL agriculture. The vagaries of said, the company is receiving the Catholics Parade APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
© Seacen’s Gtestings to Ce eee oe Applications are invited for the posts}weather and the dangers of pests fullest co-operation in making its , y
T xec tive c tee of the Barbados ELECTRivCAL of TWO Assistant Teachers capable ot}are almost commonplace risks contribution to the efficient de- Before Cardinal 2 eetpenenepeee
nent-ext.nds a happy Xma teaching Subjects up to Higher Certificate th 2
is homo and abroad. ie ® JUKE BOX One Juke musical box, | Standard . ao ae go sugar ae must oe 2 the wet ies: ;
Ree , “E- . twelve recor ior one shilling, in goo (a) Geography. ace, an y reason 0 n@s2 *ac- e added “Sugar, it shou re- "
Raia es A ee ae, order, Ring ae ‘ are IO aE (henine oa, tors the story of tropical! sugar membered, is the largest single Spellman In Ronte
ea 29.11.51—1n 7 eee 440—$1,680 (Higher Certificate | ©Mterprise is very much one of employer in the Colony and_ its
REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux) with Distinction). | ups and downs. prosperity is a matter of vitalim- py, Paes * a
ON Burning Refrigerator in perfect| Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd December, -crvtance to the island as a whole.” ousands of Catholics parade
FOKM L order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, | 1991. “For that reason the present “ Mr Tate Taek tribute to Sir past President General Manuel
songs vragen New Building, Piast | APP a KENNETH REID system of taxation for companies alexander Ta. ie, ROE, Od. te, Wee, Pree hy Ker
The Land Acquisition Act, “Concordia, Tobago, |Such as ours is not only 2cerous Yi, Goes not " ish ek Rae ae are ae e
19 49 FURNITURE E nS h Sree fat ar age lw gy gtd election to. the Board of Caroni, the Presidential Palace last night.
“FILING CABINETS — Roneo Four], STENOGRAPHER —- An superienesd enlightened outlook eheaeds ps rie due to his age. Mr. Tate remarked: Earlier the Cardinal attended
(Notios required by Section 3) Drawer Filing Cabinets, Foolscap Size. Senegranies for Hears seal ee. oply anies whose assets operate almort “His association with the West mass. Then, he called on the
. hereby given that it appears} New stocks just received by T. Geddes d ; 151/152 Roebuck Street. City. Pp sw , Indies goes back a long way and President and attended a recep-
to the Governor in. Exeoutiys Commuptae | Grant Lid, Phone 443" | san ite ua fata 32.11.51 tn une abroad, everest we shall miss the benefit of his tion given by the papal ambassa-
the lands deseribed In the Schedule 2 a aod Pa noe maine |] plantation companies, is a matter 5 ; + a
. to and te at Westbury Road | ——— nnn | MN 2 jacket workmen to do|of urgent necessity, more especial- sound Scottish judgment in our 40r.
he parih of Saint Michael, in the} “CORRECT POSTURE CHAIRS with G ; RING CO. urg y, counsels.” —UP.
sados afte tik three point adjustment for use in offices. }outwork. De ABREU TAILO! “lly if the development of our Em- P ;
rasa witch in the epinion§ Obtainable trom "Mock at T. Geddes }Mamuill Street. aaa bite resources ig to be achieved ign ge bea nome
-Exeeutive Committer } Grant Lid. one 2 . . ugar, r. ‘ate repor : ae “
namely for en 29.11. 51—4n MISCELLANEOUS with British capital. “Practically the whole of our raw Dissolution Of
zo the ——_——_ ——__———_- , : . ; ;
Mt thie Weebly School. “STATIONERY CUPBOARDS 12” x 36 WANTED to purchase on unused} “The Pioneer Industries Law sugar exports in 1951 were ship- es e
THR SCHEDULE < le with three adjustable shelves, sce | glectrie. Service. Apply. B.D. C/ol which was introduced in Trinidad bed in bulk and we are hoping to Belize Council
paretl of land containing by} tham at T, Geddes Grant Lid: Bolton | Advocate. 27.11.5189 /to attract new capital provides a develop this system further in es
i xty-five a i uane.”’ an ‘ 5 . *
Te ar can: RL omen : five-year tax holiday for approved 1952. The successful eee LONDON. ‘ Offers will be considered for the purchase of the
inte to the south @f the Westbiar LIVESTOCK Ne R ; new industries, Paradoxical though ae In the House of Commons on above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the
* School in Westbury Road in the ew ecrutlts suger is the result of close co- ‘ ’ ae
perish of Saint Michael and Islat "eek ian er decane aia“ operation between refiners, ship- poset. Es Mr. Benner Broce following estates :—
eee jee Pei the] gave 32 pts ‘Test calt, 1 Holstein ‘anc (From Our Own Correspondent) ping lines and producers, It is not oy eee “a
longs oF Mast on lands of Stanley A | Zebu Cow. 7 months in calf 30 pts last ST. JOHNS, ° e unreasonable to suppose that the the Colonies for wher reason the Arable Total”
eet ins and. on the south on jands| céf. Apply W. C. L. Mavnard, Frenches.| A number of men have recently Alterin B time is not far distant when a very Belize City C 1 Acres Acres
formerly < Ker-sington plantation anc sich stile oid 29.11.5120) heen recruited in the Antigua £ large proportion of West Indian ae wan nok Meena ena he Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx 305 713
n th Westbury rain ave : a ‘ , ov ee ee
“ Dated thie Beth day of November 1961 MECHANICAL nh eligi di pa peatgrabh tig «Nd Li A t Sea -, will be handled in this placed by an entirely nominated Greenland & Overhill approx 394 644
et the Public ulidings in the City of Suck CE adler os os ” , :
Bridgetov n in the Island of Barbados TYPEWRITERS—All sizes, portable anc | stopped a driver to-day who was mer On the crop outlook, he declar- oe. Oliver Lyttelton replied: Bawden & River approx. ...... $ 266 521
| By ve *' % fervneaa W years paeeanee ao eer a motoring on a main highway and YORK ed: “Latest reports indicate fav- “The Governor dissolved the Friendship APPPOX, ..ceessseees . 115 211
Colonial Secwtary. fc IMPANY. . 29.11.5180 at ~ that = — “o When the oie setter durable prospects for the next council on account of certain acts
29.11.51—2n and out and signal straight for- 4 ? i crop and given freedom from ad- of disloyalty to th e i i
a MISCELLANEUUS ward in spite of the fact that the | liner Uruguay called at portae ane weathae banditione. our outs Stora wee i Seer by Se Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
| street crossing has its stop signs.|Spain on her most recent north= pit should show a substantial in- their official capacity. In announc- and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
ed FOK RENT p AMERICAN PLASTIC Dorie rah) The subject is debatable but here bound voyage from Rio de — crease, Once again we are free ing his decision, the Governor D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced
Shoppe ae Cae oe iLSi—an} it is generally considered unne- to coe Yorke a party ot wor tow from froghopper damage and we made it clear that this was a 4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
HOUSES ; _ cessary to signal on a main high-| Specially flown down from iting “¢ hopeful that our new tech- purely temporary measure and have been secured.
+ AMERICAN BRASSIERES—Endorsed by] way unless one is turning. ork to Trinidad, was awaiting nique in controlling this highly




















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8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for
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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 29. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

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PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS





ADVOCATE





West Indies Stand Good Chance

TO WIN |

2ND TEST
MATCH

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Nov. 29.
if Everton Weekes is it by
Friday and there is every hope ..<
wait we, tae West Indies start the
Second Test at Sydney wii every
cnance of winning.

Kecent individual performances
in state games nave cunnrmed in
AuStralian eyes the reputations
with which these men arfivea—
but only just in time.

Many overseas reputations have
been biasted on Australian grounds
agains. Australian players and we
isianders’ host of well wishers in
this country, were reluctan. /
being forced to the conclusic.
inat their visitors had been over-

rated,
Stollmeyer, Rae, Walcott,
Weekes, Marshall and Christia..

have now gained acceptance as
batsmen of the first class.

Ramadhin with his happy part-
ner Valentine, are already on the
way to becoming legends.

Goddard's lone determination
and Gomez's great reliability have
been accepted.

What ig wanted now is for Wor-
rell to come to his best and the
whole side to repeat the lesion
they have apparently learned «und
which Goddard has ceaselessly
tried to impress upon them—
nothing less than the utmost con-
centration and their finest form
will beat Australia.

The Sydney wicket is likely to
play fast and be a trifle green—
a condition which will assist Lind-
wall and Miller if they have firs.
use of it but which can also be
used dangerously by Ramadhin.

In any case the ball will be
coming through quickly to bats-
men—a factor that West Indians
should find more favourable than
the tendency to check and rear up
That was the cage at Brisbane,

Australia will presumably choose
the same eleven having announced
no change from the twelve select-
ed for the First Test. Goddard is
holding back his choice until min-
utes before the start but the
Islanders strength is in the runs.
They can undoubtedly make and
I imagine he too will play an
unchanged side still carrying an
extra batsman in place of Jones.

Australian batsmanship has
fallen from its once high estate.
It is for the West Indies to take
advantage of this and if Goddard
wins the toss the team’s duty will
be to put 450 on the score board.

B.C.A.—B.C.L.

Fixture

THE Annual B.C.A. — B.C.L.
cricket fixture will take place on
Saturday and Sunday, Ist and 2nd
December at the Bay Grounds.
The Selection Committee of the
Barbados Cricket Association met
yesterday and selected the fol-
lowing to represent the Associa-
tion:— Play starts at 1 p.m. daily.

W. A, Farmer (Police), Capt; C.
Atkins, F. Phillips, (Spartan); E.





THE SKIPPER CAUGHT OUT

WEST INDIES Captain John Goddard (at 22) out caught by Trueman

Sydney Cricket Ground. 20.11.51.

i

in the last day’s play of the West Indies v. New South Wales match at

W.I Had No Alternative

PLAY ON CHRISTMAS
DAY NECESSARY

From FRANK MARGAN

SYDNEY, Nov. 29.

Christmas Day—the “eating and
sleeping” day for all Australians—
will not be the true type for West
Indian cricketers. Rather than
indulging in their favourite
pastime consuming large quanti-
ties of food, the tourisis will be
playing cricket on December 25.
Instead of staring a roast chicken
square between drumsticks, the
West Indians are likely to be
freeing “ducks” of a different and
less savoury variety, They will be
playing the Third Test on the
notorious Adelaide cricket ground.

The Adelaide pitch, renowned
for its vagaries in normal times,
looks like surpassing itself for
the Test. Already following the
inter-state game last week between

South Australia and Victoria, the
Victorian team entered a protest
to the local cricket body on the
“deplorable” state of the pitch.
Whether the pitch will favour the
Australians or the West Indians
during the Test is not worrying
the tourists so much now as the
thought of all the Christmas foo
they miss,

No Alternative

Most of the team are not very
happy about having to play ericket
on such a day. The team manager
Cyril Merry said: “We have no
alternative, but to accept the posi-
tion; but if we had been required
to play on Christmas Day at home
we certainly would have objected.
There is nothing we can do about
it now”. Christmas Day play be-

comes necessary due to the short-
ness of the West Indians’ tour, and
the number of matches they must
play to make the tour a financial
success,

The team have not yet paid off
their tour expenses. They must

attract crowds during the Second !

Test at Sydney, beginning on Fri-
day,

The third and fourth Tests al
Adelaide and Melbourne respec-
tively should keep the financial
equilibrium. The West Indies ar«
concentrating on the second Tes
on Friday which they are abso-
lutely determined to win. Althoug)
the star batsman Everton Week«
seems doubtful due to thigh and
muscle injury, the team will other-
wise be full strength and in fine
\form for the game the result of
| which will determine whether Aus-
| tralia is likely to lose the grip on
world cricket supremacy to these
tanned terrors from the West
Indies, —U.P.











(Consolidated Press Photo).

German Heavy
Beats Janmiaica

: BERLIN.

Lloyd Barnett, the Jamaican
heavyweight boxer, was defeated
by a German, Conny Rux, in a
ten-round contest in Berlin. Bar-
nett weighed in at 168 Ibs, and
Rux tipped the scales at 164 Ibs
The Jamaican started the fight
iwith several rounds of wild at-
tacking, but later tired and went
into clinches with Rux.—B.U.P.



SUGAR TALKS
| CONTINUING
|

(From Qur Own Correspondent)

LONDON, November 238.



Meeting between Common-
Wealth Sugar delegates and the
Food Ministry was continued

London today. The two sub-com-
jMittees set up by the Ministry are
} still examining the recommenda-
tions — of the Commonwealth
delegates and meetings will con-
tinue almost every day until a
final decision is reached—it is
hoped next week,















in |

(From Our Own Correspondent
ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 26.

The declaration of a 10% divi-
dend by the Commercial and
Industrial Security Association
was announced at its seventh
nnual general meeting last
Friday by the President, Mr. A.
Norris Hughes.

Mr. Hughes also reported that}

over $20,000 were now invested
and the organisation is in a healthy

position generally, though he
believed this situation would be
changed by certain firms with-
j}drawing membership to adopt

|x orker insurance schemes.

In elections which followed Mr.
Hughes was returned to office,
while Messrs. Gordon Munro and
C. W. Coard were elected first
and second Vice-Presidents re-
spectively.

Elections also took place to the |

Board of Control comprising five
firms and five employees

(SSF |

The pleasure of your presence is
requested at

A GRAND DANCE

whith will be given by

MR. REYNOLD 8S. WEEKES
At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
Marchfield, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On FRIDAY NIGHT l4th
December, 1951
ADMISSION
Refreshments on Sal
invite your friend
Music by Mr. C€

Orchestra






















CARLTON CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

. Ad +
PARADISE BEACH
CLUB

On Saturday, Ist Decem-
ber, 1951

Music by Mr. Carl
Curwen’s Orchestra

Dancing 9 p.m.
e
Admission: $1.00

POLITICAL
MEETING

IN SUPPORT OF

|
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

29, 1951







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tote schene — Lge nee WHAT’S ON TODAY i by M. Harrison-Gray i ae Lhe |
Chote; J. eae, \Regiment). Police Courts and Court of | j na i Pa Wy AR g 40 ey, @ | Le Moar UNITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
In view of the fact that Carlton Grand Sessions 10.00 a.m. 5 N. 3 . ages NELSON NT ET %” thick, 4’, x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12
tag ae -< ase oe Meeting of the Christ : 3 £ 30 962 i |
irs vision lompe ion, play- Church Vestry 2.00 p.m. : } , a / J : mm iain fie tet
prs trom these Clubs, as well as FR of ihe ot Metehae! i < gs 42 i | on WALLBOARD MOULDING (for covering joints)
eir ©} in § ay’s Vestry 2.00 p.m. : ; . : “ Bridal’ Icing Sugar has be d '
- 5 8 : a cing Sugar has en use on | mene
aa ox oe aa etein bl Reheurel: of Creole, Ou) : ‘ 29 3 B3987¢ many Royal cakes including the christening : Pee aes, ee
} grounds are available at the British Oouncil, ‘ ESET 103 : y OYA! Cakes mes g | Thursda r Ni ht 4” thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10
fee Aer —— oe “Wakefield”, 4.30 p.m. $ SAQSTES BKOGSS | cake of Prince Charles of Edinburgh. \ )
or e Jamaica ur wil . Presentation parade of med- : 5. 3 | 2 SPR EET
played during December. als and decorations by His | } a Ft 648 i “ Bridal” Icing Sugar is specially Fe Ss5 etl serstogy if TEMEERED ae SHEETS
The B.C.L, team will be selected Excellency the Governor | Ad6é im processed in England by W. & M NOV. 29TH 8 O'CLOCK #° thick, 4’ x 6’, 10
Been a s Frudde Wicnerens ». of ae oreeee OS ee : - . Pumphrey Limited sat all 0 ders
eereson. Sire gressive), | Labour Party Political | 3 ne eam showed bad °) pic Yc ani yaaa pk |] PLYWOOD SHEETS
wc, aes coneer: | Ateneo tr | | acl Rae shouldbe sent now to thir sie | if | Somers Hite, «= 0
Ch ik P KRent), J. E. T. Braneker and Mr. — South p ed ‘Two agents for the British West Indies : Messrs, VINCENT
or 'M, Nope (Liberty), ©, Russell i Wena 06 Sede Baek. 1) Cte spades as TURNALL ASBESTOS WOOD SHEETS
(Cyclone), A. Blackman (Romans) St. Lucy, 8.00 p.m. & ane Five Brats. th | \ P yi | wN’ 3/16” thick 4 x 8’
K. Gilkes (Cyclone), twelfth man Labour Party Political Meet- | } famb on. his partner f C. B. LAYNE,
- Gilkes (Cy 9 ae : ing in support of Mr. F. A. | — having the right cards and oy y
Waleott and Mr. KN? | hid Five E. D. MOTTLEY ALL THESE BUILDING BOARDS ARE TREATED TO
: Husbands at Diamond | : eid @A fo BAKERS SYDNEY a tt THE ATTACK OF WOOD ANTS AND OTHER
YESTERDAY’S Corner, St. Peter 8.00 pan. | | #%, and South's only hope WALCOTT ceaguaiees Phone 4267
5 p hone 4267,
WEATHER REPORT Mobile Cinema show at Bon- ¢ goubleton Diamond honour. 41 Tudor Street Miss A. MANNING .
s : . j ~ r *
Fainfall: Nil a ene. | | Cae Ween tte: wen ons Dial 3238 iis cana: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Total Rainfall for month to r ! = Spade, and North's exag-
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Highest Temperature: 84.5 Sunset: 5.36 p.m, B induced Benth te tea tat
°F. Moon; New, November 28. | = Spades, but Ae t S
Lowest Temperature: 70.5 Lighting: 5.00 p.m. ; with Seyen Clubs which cost
7 High Tide: 3.53 am. 3.32 | § 200. The, sacrifice would
p.m, :
Low Tide: 9.36 a.m.; 10.31 i Out to be
(9 a.m.) 29.905 p.m, y & unmakeable.

. Barometer:
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PAGE 1

PACE tlCHT UAIIIIAIMX; ADVOCATE IMUMIAI MlM.MIII.K 21. USl West Indies Stand Good Chance < tvery tpe C" ^ mere a n ti r.i c. e W^ TO WIN 2ND TEST MATCH Fr HAIKU.I* I • V l Ji Evvrt^n W(wi i-s m oy Fr.o*y ana iner* M r> huj* ......i t, toe wet UidM> start tit .SwlIiCy !,. i ..!.. %  nance o| winnuia. Heceni iiiuiviuual performsmca in Halt BJMMa iiv> %  > HI %  ii it Australian eyes UM itch tiicsc men amveo but only just in lime. M-ny overseas reputations hiv been biastvu on Auiiralian gruuiuis ..gain*. Australian players and M jsianuers' Host of well wisher* in this country, wtM relucian. / being forced to the mat their visitors hau been overrated. Stollmeyer. Rm\ Waloiti. Weekes, Marshall and Chris tin u have now gained acceptance ..baUmen of the first class. Kamadhin with his happy partner Valentine, are already on the w.iv lO MCOHllBI legen tried te Impress upon Dstm— nulhina less than the nlmii sen • trillion and their flnr-l I>rn> will beat Australia. The Sydney wicket is likely to play fast and be a trifle green ., condition which will assist Lindwall and Miller if they have fir* use of It bul which can also b used dangerously hy Rumadhln. In any case the ball will be coming through quickly to batsmen—a factor that West Indian* %  MuM Bad non raveta ey to cbeefc and rear up Thai was the cav at Brisbane. Australia will presumably choose the same eleven having announcer! no change from the twelve selected Tor the First Test. Goddard la holding back his cnotre until minutes before the start but the Islanders strength Is in the runThe* can undoubtedly make and I imagine he too will plaj unchanged side still carrying nn extra batsman in place of Jone*. Austrnllan batamanship has fallen from i*s once hlith estate. It Is for the West Indies to take advantage of this and if Goddnrd win the loss the lenm's duly will be to put 4M on the Basra board B.C.A.-B.C.L. Fixture THl Annual B.C.A. — B.C.U cricket flxturr will tnke place on Soturdav and Sunday. 1st and 2nd Dec* aiber ii RM Bag Grounds. The Selecliun Committee of the Barbados Cricket fllBflflillnil met yesterday and selected tlM following lo represent the AocWtinn:— Play Bttrt* lit 1 p.m. daily. W. A. Farmer (Police). Capt; C. Atkins, F. 1 tit Hip*. (Spartan); E Branker. C. B. Uwleea, H. Lawless. (Cahlc & Wireless); K. A. Hi, inker (Y.M.P.C.K N. Harrison. (College)A. Grant, F. King. (Combermere); A. Farmer. i Watts, (ReglmenU In view of the fa< t thai C.rlto nnd Empire are at the lop of the First Division Compete, rrs f(om these Clubs, as well as "their opponents In Saturday'" matches, were not considered. Provided grounds are available /the Trial Matches in preparation for the Jamaica Tour will be played during December The RC.L. team will be selected from K. Goddard (Captain* O Brereton. S Rudder (Progressive*. W. Clarke. R. Pindcr (Hangers, i. C. DePesu (St. John Baptist). C Chandler (Colts). Sooars iKenl). Of M. Hope (Liberty). O. Russell (Cvclon?). A Blackman (Romans) K. Gilkes (Cyclone), twelfth man. I III SHII'I'I II I All.lll III I Healthy Position %  Pimm Onr Owm rnm ^nn Sii.' ST GEORGES. Nov. 2B aratk.n of 'lend by the Commercial and Industrial Security Association was announced at it> nnual general nuvlitti: last Friday by the Prmudeti' 1 1 ughes. I Mr. Hughes also reported that over S20.000 were now invested and the organisation is in a health.. "iough he this situation would be changed by certain firms withdrawing membership to adopt %  BjrlMr insurance schemes. In elections which followed Mr. %  .'ned to office. rs. Gordon Munrt. nnd C. W. Coard were elected flrt und second Vice-Presidents re;.ertiM-. %  also took pis '•' %  nerU nf Control cOBtfl firm-, and five employee* energy and fitness! r spsonfw at 4 ,. you %  llC h */ of nlumiM A and U %  -*4ewerkn, I harth and 'rdm from Masai. wor*n. <*> %  ** > • — %  ot be the true type tor West Indian cricketers. Rather than indulging in their favourite pastime consuming large quantities of food, the tOUTsBU will be playing cricket on lVi-cnibcr U< • f itaring a na*t clii.krn squire between drumsticks, the Wet Indians ;.re likely to ht seeing "duck.s" ol I dillless savoury variety. They srU ra ptajrlni Ust Third Taal on Uia Adeliinic < i i.ket ground. The Adelaide pit Ii. rOBOWnOd for Its vagaries in normal time hMiks ilk* surpasalng ttseU lor llie Taat. Already follnwtng the inter-state game last week between South Australia and Victoria, trie Vu-tnrian team entered a protest to the local cricket body on the %  deplorable'" state of the pdili Whether the pitch will favour the Australians or the We^t Indians during the Test is not worrying the tourists so much now as the thought of all the Christmas foo' IhOi mi'. No Alternative Most of tin lei.ii, gn not verv happy about having to piny cricket on such a day. The team manager Cyril Merry BRhl "We have no .iltrtnativr. bttl iii Beeept the position; bul it' r had been required to play on Chrlstmns Day at home %  iy would have objected. There Is nothing %  can do abOUt it now". Christmas Day ( .]a\ (,.-cornea necessary due to the shortness of the West Indians' tour, ano the number of matrhe. they mum play to make the tour a financial success. The team have not yet paid off their tour egpeniea. They mu*' attract crowds during the leeei Test at Sydney, beginning on FrideyThe third and four.n Tests a' Adelaide and Melbourne respeilively should kin-p the flnancia! i-quilibniiin. Th. \V. concentrating on the second '!*' %  on Friday which they are absolutely determined to win. Althoug! the star batsman F.vc toi WeeRi %  *eems doubtful due to I nui.'-cle in)ury, the team will other%  I be lull strength ai form rm the garni the result of winch wiii determine whethei Aus< IraJia is likely to lose the gnu on world cricket auj %  i t.inneAU*1i4 4>KlttS3 I?" One aam ahosed bad ludgmei! at both uibks op mu. cjoia. and South* on.y ligpe was to nnd Rasj (ii a doubleton PMI honour. iTiis .me of pUv resulted ID a Lwo-lrick delea: In Room 11 Sou'.li bid One spade, and North* exagsjerated Jump to Four biwle* induced RoiiLh \o Nd sts fausdes. but Bast '•naved" liit 11 ty !" Club, whicli cost 700 The hairiflcv would only save 2S0 if BD. spad*. were on and rutkid senous loss If It turned out to be unma keabte. Ormmi Hoavv Bcutb Junmicu UKHLIN. | Lloyd Burnett, the J :; bos i. me defeated faa a Gern > i i. Uux. In a 1 ten-round contest in Berlin. Bar-I :.i-d in ut 188 lbs. andl Kux tipped the n-ales al 164 lbs The Jamaican Marled the fight with several rounds of wild attacking, but Inter tired and went i bee with Rux —B.t'.p. SUGAR TALKS CONTINUING between Cumnmtiarealtti Bugai deiaga t i and the 1 rmued in London tod %  nib-oomup b) tinMinistry are oili enmblBll the recommendathe Commonwealth 'i' %  %  and meetings will conaht ">t every iaj until y iin.il daeJsiOfi is reached—it i< i Kl week. (ARI.T0N CUB ANNUAL DAME : AT : PARADISE BEACH CLUB On Snlurilnv. 1*1 December. 1951 Mii.it l>> Mr. C.rl Curwen's (IrchMtra I).in, in p.m. Admission: $1.00 BRIDAL X^ ICING HI A]., i' Icing Sugar has been used on many KoyaUakfs including ihe christening cake of Prince OaWRN of Idinhurgh. Bridal Icing Sugar is spccialK *• proceased in Imgiand b> W.& M. I'umphrcy Limited, and all orders sluiutd tv scnl nm\ to their lok agents for the Briiish Wesl Indies. (. I ZEPIIIRIN BAKERS •II Tudor Street %  Dial 3238 They'll Do It Ev cry Time By jimmy Hado IN A HURRV" •• %  WAWT A HACKTO FIND ONE TrtATS UNOCCUPIED VOU SEEM TO LACK THE KNACKAr LAST AN EMPTy-BUT EtaSV TjSS. THEV'LL 00 IT-A Wfi GUV OUTA NOWHERE UPS AND BEATS VtXl TO rr.'.' POLITICAL MEETING IN srrroRT OF MOTTLEY FOR THE CITY AT NELSON STREET on Thursday Night NOV. 29TII %  O'CLOCK Sprakrrs:— Mew*. VINCENT .1:11 I I I n C. B. LAYNE. E. I>. MOTTLEY SYDNEY WALCOTT Mis* A. MANNINO .mil olhrr>. If *M> (mil fvUIMlf lM| BWBkl •i slgassi % %  • coo.i.otl. "0n4"; '—•ij "!(> %  ''. and ton otxrn ftrpnawd i' It %  watr .inn thai >oot t'cafltk I* JMia •• %  paarra *atn* f !" in*s%  '• wn TW |--CIB1 >r>JiNtil l.t ikU>l TOM. l.NE will quitUy tstws UN mrtfy; favtify ys MnM Wm Mi • •itmslN ml I— a I— faiifa*. / %  *kMM > (-..<•.. IMS.T .' MAM •' THl NONK1 C SLiCHrASI •HI BUCKFAST (TOXIC WTSE %  •hone I-Mi7 lor UNRBX INS.I I.ATlMi WAI.l.liOAKI) SHEBIS %  tlmk. 4'. x !.' V, I'I. If WAI.I.KHAKII IS0CUHN0 ((or KWfa| joints) STANDARD IIARDIlUAltD Sill I Is I" th.CK. 4' X t\\ 8. 10' TEMPBBBD IIAHDIIOAKI) SIIKITS i" thlik. 4' x C, 10* PLYWOOD SHKI:TS '." thick 4' X 8' Tt'RNALI. ASHKSTOS WOOD SHUTS 3/16" thick V X 8' ALL THESE BUILDING HOARDS AltF. TREATED TO RESIST THE ATTACK OK WOOD ANTS AND OTHER TFJIMITES. Phono 4287. WII.KI.VSO.X A IIAV.XKS i O.. LTD. mi Remember, a comforlable litiinq SUIT ia our iiist conBideration. There are increaslhg numbers who recognise for themselves the consistently superb cul, lit and itrush ot the lDIWI. TAII.ORIM. We will welcome the opportunity ot proving this to you la our . TAILORING DEPARTMENT on Ihe first Iloor ol CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. 11. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET HANDY AMERICAN TOOLS You Should Nrr Motor Without . SOCHT SETS OPEN END SPANNERS BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS SOCKETS from V to IV TORQUE WRENCHES RATCHET HANDLES EXTENSIONS SPEED BRACES WALDEN WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS — 3'. 4". 5'. S~ " And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. %  PHONE I



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r MI I i.i R II \KII\IHW IIIIMI Wl llll KM> \\ M>\ I MKIK M l.'.l BARBADOS^ AmuCtfTE t. 1 *--f„-1 THE ii.ih.r ft, 1931 STOP nes and In* mi ted on the St. James coast. This action limna!, so contrary to the Intamti of every man. woman and child of this island, that it must stop. Those who dynaMl of the Of. i"' diterniined tn l 1 | % %  %  at the exiiuly. h.miit know by now that : :xl basic foods t. i. %  -; i vary lartfe population. Hid know that the popularly and that the only way to avoid starvation la to increa.se tin production of food in this island. In most civilized onuatril of the world the industry is controlled by pbvernmeiMl and Ministries of I are constantly promoting research in order to increase the supplies ofl tish for food. In Hi fishery officer Inad in the United Kingdom at4a i" aobiava great improvements in the local lishtng industry. H>mvwnanti can putlecTOftM <>' tish families which results from the predatory practice of dynamiting Hsh. Tha baat way to slop dynamiting is for the dynamiters to realis,the rUtnifige they are dotne. to themN and their families by depriving them of food tomorrow. Barbadian mothers enjoy a reputation for their Jove < %  ( childien The whole motive lorae of education, and raising living standards which dominates the jmliti.b aw d OB the love which Barbadian moth, n feel for thru children. They cannot .have the best for their children if their husbands, sons and brothers continue to threa te n them with starvation. Yet this is what dynamiters do — they threaten their own children with starvation. these grin) facts are realised then Barbados may be reassured that its supplies of flat) for food will not bo reckreaaed by criminal actions. Until these facts are realised it is the duty of I ft M v man. woman and child) who can a npreffl a J a Why dyn.muting decreases Barbados' food supplies:, to dial 08 and inform poUoa whenever I hey see tish being dynamited. The dynamiters themselves cannot be certain that policemen are not looking at them from field glasses or are swlnuntfg in tin BBS near Where d\ naliuting is suspected. Bu; if in addition to the police tn ry Barbadian capable of using the telephone helps the polka to carry on their drive against those who threaten the island with unnecessary food shortages. then the dynamiters cannot long continue their anti-s.K-ial and criminal conduct. On the Leeward Coast where there is a mobile police station at Holetown a prompt telephone rail can lead to the arrest of a dynamiter or can seriously hamper his activities. The day when dynamiting of fish was 0 faxdad U •< sport has gone. The action is illegal and U has already caused hardship to the island. Everyone must co-operate to convince dynamiters of the wickedness of their crime and to help the law to punish those who persist in spite uf repeated warnings and heavy lines. We must have food tomorrow as well as today. r.. Bill I I 1I\MII ins %  returned I . I : • l> ..f quality, "mvlnir M bind it r audiences HI 1951 wlH daring -• 11 dates in a wav which % %  turn B roetl) in period %  p ran be wilt" breath Of M-amlal went out with L'reign purs*% and pi —If It svi %  by an iwbreakabta convention wai of waaltb and position, pu: %  £ M| '" „. can do for them, laavtPJ The two he r characters b*teSeB r btr"w^ir^r*ri l wd''a £ ^ *" ton ln th ,. ••"* thresult ii one hf> full resources %  %  vallab racoeni COMPTON MACKENZIE hand* White Klai; to Whitehall Their Bra very Bought Us T-I-M-E JILTRD HUSBAND Clive Clinmuion Cheney iJini". Oton-raltB) and llttlni dauahUf-in-Uw Elisabeth Champion Cheney (Pauline Dowdlnf.) have a friendly chat In THE CHICLE icroft ; oout who* -Saturoai laviaw" dPM opportunity. .>n ihresuM i am ihe ,, „.,. nave brought o* lot a long %  lh.it thl gal %  play, Ua> >"" "• "too pat contrivance of entrance! Crnunuth set a line example or .,„ .W '.o .Beak dUtaua dim i" with .0 .!-. i..*..^ u ....... ,, ul unlon shl rlly, point, anil liming, IMII without appai %  % %  •' %  ,'" : '' ri urn man tn i i ^l^-Li' Indla%  • ti whit I irleet acLOmplishmtni and mreneaa of touch. It is gooi to <ne we would save thousands of dollars yearly that P/e now spend on this commodity. We Certain]) Should grow more food. R. EASTMOND. Hritton's Hill. 27th November, 1951. ^ Hull aVys U SIR, 1 would hk,|o draw attention to the "mutUiMn" which takes place on (.eorqc Street by the boys who serve Tennis Balls on the Lawn nt the bottom of Ihe Kirst Avenue. Belleville i l I I When there Ii no tennis, these boys congregate on tha iadside and IhrOW stones at and bicycles and a persona passing the street. Many limes I havi \> and speak to have no effect. because quite recently 1 saw one of these BB and thro* pigeon and knocked it cioad Why is it thai such i n BUCfa a son as Arnolt Mi. Ttrnpaoi lof o< high promise. Hi. he has a good deal to lea iw-aiu unlearn. Hit set piece in "Tin mun who come to dinner" *m iivcr-pralaecl. It was played toi too liaap laughs; not in fact West End iM'ung, but one prone to a prov.ru.jl theatre of .to quite the ntvt das*. In "Tl.i Cirtle" he makes a c i o t r advanu not yc quite the aulhori*.; •lee 'e I al o <• p Int, nor is h <-t -i master of hi hands and hij voice. But ttw petulant seli sufflfieni %  •. ol rharaetor ni ^iiomiidly gtv •Hid in lonM rotpecl-i his was I mosl iiittTeMinsj piece of work the •voolna. With his assuraiu* sense of style, and excellcn physical equipment, there seem, no reason why he should not gt," far in any company. BY THE WAY... A PROFESSOR at %  "School A Nt of Aviation Medicine" :n /• o> II llearhromber I .on*T*I MOTE sbool Ins sals m Lon*T*HE admirable picture by Utrillo X sat \ I In prick up my ears. FOl befbro Jilm. He %  pturad in his earl) pkturei head or tail of Oliatt little >!rwU and the tttr-cU at all here C. Suet Esq. WOOden modiould not m.iki it. "I wtm he said PROFESSOR at %  l 4cb0ol of Aviation Medicine" Pi v is reported t" navB pren thai you arUI M a ds a hours" by Ldid"h.".u.M" of "ihJ'old MontThen he laid the forellnge^ „ martre where ha lad bis wild Ufa, "* right hand vertically acros This ought to settle the probTh* books of M. Carco and Mr. J %  upper lip, and breathed dow. >-" ol I Utataad Bl i Huddlestoe sn full ol aoad RSaSpSatSrlaal £Z£Z?tL of going ..broad i.n.i trybu I -i.t the last ds VjlZlJI^iSEFZL Rurfutne travelallop u befora tha arUsta and .[,,,,. Z,''l of^wma.r iwo or Ihrea week., veu w.n u move „. M.m.p.un. ":' pnLems-'' IV '"i,"simply lly J mewhere by rodtot r ,,l than, and there Vll ,„ imi j,,, N. lUu t _f, ltrd ^e^. bninsnr at once to another rocket, < ;.. : ,.r lunple y.un.'M fl1 Ml M,ui K -tt -that is t and return home Without navl (., him. "I want to he an modal of the, new car-park ant pay fur even .. single night ,„,,„ |, ul | ( [ OM t know how to ,| a m-e-ha|l at Swohbs Corner' ill Wi.ultl V.HI adviT In an hotel Thai man-hours. Startling re*elo#*on ichool?" "No ft und •' •cht ol" Pniun bilr* mayur w me to go -To park a car," -aid Suet. "Ih, nd PIOaSBD, driver must have come frorr somewhere How do they reach the rar-paik?" Silence reigned supreme. Suet smiled in i superior manner, tapping tin model •.ignlficantly. "You migh i -vril.' he said, "show me ; model of a harbour at Crew. A nm intensive taaeareh th lic.o,! ot ii.iiie has published OgU SB Which BhOW thai as A COUNTY Council has up, people arc buying ua. mised t" bu] %  Uosr c. Phu connection between lack foi sn nHni.il. becausa he bumps Ju n cUuta," U nd ralilna > MV tune he xrU In or IXH-II long -i.sjM" oul of his ptsasnl car. "An ofliMarginal nola :. UJ ba conOi said so ofhclsl, "cannpl ba TM prepare us for the great da> by the Issue "' mora head )*t as wn( n we ^nau ^ a t,i e u that lack of mono b more thouah M wars an ordinary memcook faster than sound, and diges prevalenl smooa Ihe %  bar ot the public Hut 1 expect our food before we have eaten H groups than among the higher Inthat nMin.ils all Over the counttv th.'iv i.• m w method of cookinj roupa Tin' lirarliconihci v ,|,o ..i r le. ha* anived at ,„ ,,. .'living thjt all seconds, and a chicken in four inni.it ...ncluslon. t j,.-ir iHimpu ie to using sm U "Unutas. Provided that both have ;, ,,,..: f .,M lK r pn-vraiiaXv well frozen, thev Tk.Wo.ker*** ^ SStWLs "'"%  -"^,;;, h -..: •"" !" < !" ^ f ,i iV i,Woatn i i' %  :.!...>..i i luiiily )nm of (primr BSSTlili:. '""> %  OmelUmg *• Ju^l.Z,'"' Jmc'-s publmty men leera mad*. %  hod 14 that I i-hours by i if a few "thrtolcet By FRANK OWEN THE day that Hitler decided to start the second world war. the strength of ihe Indian Army was 186,000 officers and other j.inks Six years later, when Hitler hod done himself in. it numbered more than two and a quarter million, and every Indian soldier in it was a volunteer—the largest volunteer army in the history of the world. They had fought in the siege of Hong'tong. the Battle of Malaya, and the fall of iingapore. Borneo. Burma. Eritrea. Abys1 ;inia, Persia, Syria. North Africa, Italy, and Ireece. From the enemy they earned his hard repect and honour, and from all who fought y their side an admiration and affection ,iro between men. In his "Eastern Epic", published recently, timpton Mackenzie has finely told the first alf of the story of the Indian Army 193915. It could not help being a magnificent reord of martial valour and devotion to duty. ui.i the author does not fail to make it also scathing indictment of official ignorance nd ineptitude. BACK IN 34 If it were not set down in unchallengeable vidence it would be impossible to believe hat in 1934 Britain, under a "National Govrnment," begrudged £2.000,000 a year for he defence of her vast Indian Empire. When the war came, which such policies nvited for even incited) it cost us that imount to keep it going for four hours. Even by September 1938. when Hitler had •vallowed Austria and Sudetenland. when IllBBfillnl had proclaimed the Mediterranean n Italian lake, and Ihe Japanese were stripuii!; the pants oft British businessmen in lima, H military committee reported that i arms and equipment Egypt. Iraq, and \fi;hanistan were ahead of the Indian Army. What a good job "General" Farouk was ot around then! In the day of battle we were saved from i reparable disaster, first, by Hitler's obMsion to break into the Ukraine instead of nto the Middle East; secondly, by Japan's ailure to exploit her early, dazzling sucleaaea and seize India. But though defeat and retreat were our ot both in Africa and the Far East for many i day these days were vital in securing us ime to organise defence and counter-attack. This precious time was bought with many in Indian life. GRAZIANI . March with the Rajputs and Punjabis for lays across the dust-blown desert to the bat:1c of Sidi Barrani in 1940 when Wavell beat jraziani—the first British victory of the war. Come to Malaya. You are in an army retreat, trudging back through a jungle to Singapore a "fortress" which turned out tc be only a prison for 80,000 of our men. This ta the march of a "cut-off" unit the 22nd lnlian Brigade and a soldier who was there is peaking: "We plodded on through an intolerable tight. Every three or four minutes the colimn would halt, and officers and men would all down on the ground and drop instantl\ i' sleep ... in a sitting position against their omrades, their senses numbed "There was no relief, no comfort, no food, -nly one cup of tea on the 29th and another m the 31st. . "Yet in all this time I never heard one >ingle complaint from any of these marvellous men whose suffering must have been unspeakable." TOO SOON? Later, to spare the 1,000.000 civilians in the city the horror of a storm and sack by maddened enemy who used to burn his ------,-* -.', W/ZAV. her descent fi Saxon kiii Em school ai 0.1 at DotaeUy, i atyaaii >cbooi thenseUe*. attend th*. order wounded prisoners alive in roped batches, fMnsfc (Ttfie)"'| Singapore, like Hongkong, surrendcred''-ndin>:*ourV.; ol PARENTS ol children Essex sehool are to attend UK f"VNE BOOd 'ruk. which auto el V !" %  ~. '' ^ m ZL£Z~r~TZZL t W modern mdience at Its ease and a JlOW went U P m Whitehall and WestThe white flag has gone up too ... .udience at Its ease beva stei re*rapni Sboul lent methods of at onee. u t. ( crouch ovei the in-1 minster, ph.u. boraa, Anyone who atrument, pedalling violently a*].^ •• MOt Oi bpe "••" %  h -in this though one were on a cycling**** 0 ", j.ml..icv in ihe lanes of Hertfordfloor ol I ltoom :l %  tualini l BUI thi* %  "! Afor mistakes. It in use-i. %  ru] ( HIII -TI i aritta the Infanl J* during a duU passage, •ud-i" 1 ^ ,n *' *">used commanders, The white flag man Chiamead remarks, •; report> "•"" '" vhaih a wrong note. It had been flapping from everv flagstaff mil, ;. dp With her praWPBi piled W.47I oy S l'\i''': P r T lpm > >? u nno the iH-.m-.u_k_ % %  fhe i-.i.ence hapa to f!u ol Says Compton Mackenzie, rightly defendthe plane Evans the Heuise Is in dienif) to asking f^,, 1 f !" P",r* Wir __ 5L. w, ll!* contrast with real h 3 .', ' crab al lhe being told ttuit. (n, th. i .. J" !" Ml Wosherbocker Intended to Intgup m Ihv targrl %  ; and once n re: I ektld ana asked. pEOP'-K why arc outside the ; nki n tnniMv Etaaa Sixteen." world uf high llnanee will. "THaV Hfneull lo undereaaply happened th< he, day wtien £i,00(Wlp0.000 t marnurvluinl was subacrtbed at the rate o* aaaaalsM h.rrin* t400.000.00n m hour" Hut the tMO*m nvrnng operation ,v „tore easily under1 V da y thal 'Ih.n't .i* / loftt vnu I u -hat the • *•* the old roily.i pork-pie an IdenUfli ,..,,,. %  i vnnble-eumirivy of the %  k's leg. Then' "X*"!". aatlesl waj ,. () ,1!,,^,^ houses. For 1 lenefll .f those wtw had no' this affair, i sucaaet %  should do fi all %  i da) f<>r ihe ndgn an Nobod: foul year, WOUld M a penny the worse. Iwelvo hundred Of Ihr Whitehall and from Parliament itself for ?ighl years before war came." He tells, also, the tale of the retreat from Burma, which was longer in time, further in distance, and yet more poignant in tragedy. bar women and children tramped or stumbled along with the rearguards or fell, to die OJf the roadside. But the long night of that terrible march over lhe Jttngla mountain wall to India was lit, loo, by the star of courage and the selflejej MCrlfiM of one human being for another— L.E.S. "EASTERN EPIC." Vol I. By Compton Mackenzie (Chatto and Windus. 30*.). i\OTICE From 1st December. 1951 uur HARDWARE and LIMBER DEPARTMENTS will be closed for breakfast from II a.m. to 12 except on Saturdays when we will be open from K a.m. to 12 noun. Will all customers please note. • WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO.. LTD., — Successors to — C. S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Phones: 4413. 4687, 4472 SANTON WATER HEATERS BaVnVBM roil aajAJJTV .-.-liln. UK.II PRKSSIKK TYPE 12-nln. HIGH PBES8UBB TVPK 15-fln. HIGH I'KKSSIKK TYPE 12-Kln. SANSPKAYS l..r BulliAvailablr from Slack. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT '•**'•',*,*,*,';**',;'•,', DINNER JACKETS FABRICS.... Fine Tropical & Linen STYLES Single & Double Breasted COLOURS... Cream & While And 3-Piece Tuxedo Suits j With all Accessories t.oitniittts READY TO TAKE CHRISTMAS ORDERS .Amlrsllan llstm Canadian ILim* Leis and I'lmln Rrbket of Brff Taaareaa in Tins I tJiiUnrt.i-, < MM OLATF.S (Gift Bones) ( ARRS M1S( I ITS < \i:i: | ii: \i arj U Ol NTKV DELIVERY Will LEAVE DAILY AT ULU. AM





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I' ICE TWO HARBADOS AUVOCATK TIII'RSDAV. NOVF.MBF.R 2*. IK I Qoudb Calling T showing :*T.iridxnjpicon open I Dirito Jf.i Bo mfl hn. iKtn w**> Path" the equally cant actiyit.> a* Mime More than hall of 1 n is Ot>vf the 'hips ftrHvaJ Ma* with lbs d Thl:. dance Is usuaii.v one of the biidest dances jf lb* itc will II palanu First For The Season THE KANCAROO IS COiMO %  % % % %  -• .•<• %  "*• I It I' ulilllt 4-Year Scholarship K EITH SIMON, old son of Mr. and M In Dominica %  %  I Lady Arun-iHI >n makes its he nnnual bazaur %  Jug aa Wi popular ',.5—Black Pudding and %  sale ns usual ut < your mtu hat. Halt Hwiband IVe*iLm Bacon Boom Food ComeS To Britain %  ka D INH-PED in al C'acrabank i |UBl in tha t.rM cucry lunota tai t inwlntar season. Among the many lunch-gui-s** wei* Lady hrooke. thw Ranee of who If jim about finishwhicb IM. |.; lU | sirnon of lieckman Awn spied for publication; Mr. Nt w Y .*k and grandson of Dr. a RRIVING in Barbados on hcjrsonwhoK M B Simon of St. Leonard's J\ Monday by B.W.I A. from rron ftftaAd on Avenue. Barbados is attending Trinidad was Mr. Horeourt Apple(ol and Mi-. Manhattan College N.V. under a whatto W*KI is on six weeks' Pakenti.Fi old i.ienda of Barrufull 12,000 four-year scholarship leave from his duties as Assistant I Mrs. T. C. W. awarded by the National ScholDepot Superintendent of the omparaim pawenmen ,i,slup Service and Fund for Negro Port-of-Spain Elect ucitv OOrporto the island; IX Coindr. J Students, at ion Hoard. He was accompanied n V ilt.-tired) nd his Keilh who gmduatod from Davis by his wife and little son and t.ikeu a house hriv High School last June, also won they are staying at Prospect. St. Mr, Toaat, Hie M New York Slab; Scholarship of Janie-; young Dutchman who is sailing W M yearly. He Is taking n preu/L .' SJ M around the world alone in hi-medical course at Manhattan What S My Name 3/ toM yacht Mr. Hal Baxter. While ..t Davis High School A PLEASANT lime i> uUelT.L.A. Mamiger and Mrs. Baxter; Keith was the highest scholar i * pated f.r those who attend Mr. and Mrs. Carter who have i|, e National Honour Society with UM Oanaral Masting of the Baropcnl a nrw shop an tha coa>l; !IH.4 .iverage. and served on Uw bados Extni-Mural Association at ML Blow and his brother Just out <;.<>. Council The N.SS.KN. UM British Council. Wato fi in bngland (Mr. Blow bouKht ftrleeted him f, M ii ,.. ( i! rt huh Fri.la* Nov^-mber 30 at 430 p.m. P-ter Lacy'a houM* "Haynas Court" u.,. ..nnooiu.-d (1 u„. ..rganirjThenwill be | lllm show and I'tililu.-ihoii. M OnSjrtunlty a Impromptu concert, but the New •' inabl interest is the Boak Party at winch each member will be Study Accountancy SB ^erobSl* are M H DAVII, SLINGER/O,,,., !^,;,"";::,"";:, r;;;;;!^ ? m '• %  m oi ill .Hal Mr. Dudley I'orkUH Part) M. Singer „r Grenada left „„., ,,. ,. M ,.„.,,!.,, ,. ,.. %¡ renad Tusadsa b> tha Pas SUU-m*n for EngUul ah.i. ho T.1U:— Dl- will study accountnmy. for SOTM _,..'*!* in K ' nt time now he has been attacherl to XAf oSlEN ,iave "w und4-rthe Grenada branch of Messrs !" siandiitu o/ the hear;. loMcfl Bovell and Skeete. '1 better than rhai of rhe head —Samuel Rogers (1763-18.-.5) Back From Grenada Incidental Intelligence jy|H AND MRS KRIC A. \VAY -.|j EAD1NG IS such a bother. St John); Mrs, Lewis of Dominic IwM from r.iigLoi^i. \i, /I i H hl< wife % %  I from the IMA.K.; Mr 'V..uy '' Mi i -roaby am two fi.e: ad i; Ml Ellis. Mr. King, and M>, Kit.Future Of The South Bank .in i •O KADING ll n V r V( no! l(, uko off my cycl |M> hnvr u urdcn '""" i. '. hnNll ">' ln <""'iMttm Io put I.ONDON, Nov. of Indian Pond ar i Tuesday by .v midH laimii ._ .... _, next MINI.,. ..,, iluSouth Hank ',', & • '* '" Site of the F>i.tival Exhinitlon. "" w There they wouiu be oble t,, sit i.:ai;iiillp< ar.nn Ihe ( over of hiTh^ L.C.C. b .,bo x,ou. .. '•"?'<"":• • %  ><•>< -Hl"lour. i"i' cv,-Kli,.sr5." —JWn. n. —UB.lt. MR. ELIOTS FRIEND Movie Makers Hurry To Quulify For Academv Awards Imilil l...^ B.IM UXK.W I.. Aocrdum l„ II,, |,„l,ll,lm-. Mr. „, •', clv 1 ";, EE5T "S Kol a*''! Mcrnan lor ir 1,1,.,,.. i. Ilu. llm-il VIKIII-I IIBII .. i i i v 1*11 HOU-YWOOD. Nov. 26. Wilh the deadline for Ihe 25th Oscar raco only 3fl days away, movie-makers are scurrying to their celluloid candidate. I\£|' l j2^w^r^STC Mo^.ior'-'d^n'f .,£, d £ S %  ::< SStSTiJS r • % %  "-• " %  "• candld ,a u m STWTsVs: o r Mi u ;:,, r r;;;r„ u ;r,:", sevoral hundred yards ulong a ,h. ioii *ca— anrraw pnth to reach the Hall. H,,, „„„. i,, r r ,.,| rrd fll n devsjopmant o( tho ,", ?.'_..' ?f\ ,,.„ .'. ...T M ^,!^ h ... -'.^L n Ipart*! I" Widgc, Hkb. or m i, ,„„,,;. Bui ,,, i ugjbii try for lh coveted sl;iln.-s. film. I %  -.•• lh l urhilert. Mr. Hob, groiat, L.CC •rchiu*, A % flKow top BmnMn i'in"i tn a bowl; ihat sai'ed hiive to be shown on local scree:' by thy end of the year. %  M.G.M. will unveil its super "Quo Vadls" next week to put ll "' in line for possible nominations. and producer. Stanley Knmar, is pushing the editing of "Death of Salesman" in the hope that It bo shown in time to meet It puts forward many ambitious plans, including one to turn over tha Homes "d Gardens Pavilion approval. and Mr. L. Huddart. L.C.C. Parks "^MlaTooWtT """" ***"* Dj,vlB nnd hPr h "-* ba '" chu-f. But Fm allu eastteM with a drtak r ; ',7 M IMl W ^ 2S u M the 'OUST w h nominal ions—ir producer And a Ml o* cold fllh when I Fairbanks Jr.. can get "Another done me pafrol. Kni; Polsan" rsadj in time, Mr. Ehot ooat not snv whether '10 "' Canturj Fox studio will British Eurepssm Wrways for Mormmft vt0€k ^m bTaUowed to relaaas "Deetsfon Bef Dawi then London Tvnnlnal. Jom old Possum's CoUfCttOO of next month with a possible Oscar The report suggests that some p rnr t| ca i c u t 9 his awn book of for the new star Otcat Werntl Of UM rcsLiurants on th.n wUI shortly riisappcar, but the report recommend' lh| LCC hi make %  OSM oSSJ Of i,Dome of Discovery N %  all %  ill however '[ % %  I <*('. considers the releitio,i nf the exhibition buihlim:* too expensive It ulso MUtvas % %  mi nt development of hould begin n soon .s %  H^ i Htm \N P|M III i: BOOM FOOD," the astonishing powder with which American farmers are boosting the growth of pigs and poultry, has arrived 1 lay 1 saw nn< pins which are giant* for ihMr n i-xperimcntal statior. p.. .it Stofca Mandevlile. Badsj .len Ameiiciin drug aureomyrio At 22 weeks they weigh nearly ISat and are ready to go to the bacon factory. Their litter-mats*. rva U-en given the same food minus the drug, will not reach market size for another month. In neighbouring sties there were more giant pigs, which had been given an all-British vsrslon of "Iloom Food" — containing penlclUin instead of aureomyctn. The flnt attempt to boost ai'imal gn.wili by tVidmg penicillin failed because the drug is destroyed by the rt|fis1lii imces. Ilr. William P. Blounl. ihe go ahead scientist in charge nf the British npsrlnv defaati I this difficulty—by feeding tha drug in a form called proc.iincpenlclllln. This is a mixture of penicillin and an improved form at i i "s anaesthetic. Blount's work has proved lhat Boon Food" will :iUo.speed th f turkeys und fowlsaipselally of "baby chlckeoa* 1 reanad for West End restau Nobody knows how the drugs HI this results have been MI imptasslva that lh,. Agricultural Rescnuh Council hS to stage a full-scale trial. ITntil this, is completcil I hi nant will not sanction the use of any form of "Boom Food" lor fas Una I inn sauna) %  There I* some fear that feeding panlcQufl to pinmaj bed to the i< germs highly resistant to the drug—as has happened in human patients. If the pigs wars then attacked gams penicillin would not be effective for In.ii'ug them as It is now. The Food Mmisiiy may Includi Ihe drugs in the folding stulTs i '.. fanners if Ihe council's tiials are successful. Maanwhue Dr. Blount is landing his experiments. As stdallne he is testing a system of X-raying new-born pigs to find out which "i them will produce %  %  Some piglets are born with extra ill of fibs which dinw up on the X-ray screen. By selecting these and rejecting the others farmers may be able to ensure that tlu'y renr only the long-backed pigs which produce lots of lean bacon with not loo much fit Balanced Smoke • AN UPHIWOE In the popui i Bsaplra tobacco is forecast by Dr. A. H. BantUu. formerly mtlst to tha groundnuts .s heree, Experiments have shown tha". Ihi inoalni quallta of tpbacc dent nnlargely i n tha balance ot i.urogen and potash in it. So by ch-mging the tortUlaan i the crop it may be Ul rid Tanganyika'; tobacco of its unpleasant "tang.'' —L.E. THE WORDS THAT MADE RENOWN NStf YORK Solla20. a former convict I t.mvthat sper. from p|-hl ,„ a n | Mrs were told of the renown of General bribed the players to "llx" games I ,v .cArthur when he wa I HJ mblers. and offered Cadil' s .(T wera "ghoaaiirfor him b> ln.s. jewellery, money, and • plcntj ' hlondes at p.u.ijor. is made by author Edward Card, a former Long rather in Look magazine. 1-Jand University player, got from artiest, entitled "lnidc one to three years prison. The 'Mat kudos others got one year. Seven COSHgSM u> MacArthur for his releges are Involved ln the scandal ports during thi period MS0(. which have been described Mary n t Tell ; ^.V h k l nT^ U w?i C ^el^ mCnl,, ' MA y . M-yar-old kino ver wri.ten. tofrMr .. WotM s Sweatheart." say* "All his Ufa Eisenhower has the reason she is so tight-lipped i %  rn lotsiaalad la Ihs ..it of aboi st her forthcoming role in "Tiling. In 1929, as assistant x<. The Library", is that she promised > %  of the Assistant Stanley Kramer, the director, vhr • o! War, he was put io would not tell, so that the competiwork preparing papers for ni Uon wouldn't be able to "jump the superiors. He did so well that gun." Story, by Daniel Taradash officer after officer asked for hi* and Ellck Moll, is about a libraservices, rian who influences a group of "In 1930, when he was a lowly people to see and do things the he was a major for Ifi year* American way. his work came to the august eye of — .. AndGunthergoesontosaythat A n|J( u ^ made abo(ll K.cnhower wrote much of Macthp bM „ n htlng lllon %ht Mth A. thurs celebrated farewell speech PMBIM It will ^^ a ^^ vhen he resigned as Chief of Staff. .„.,„,„ „ I lasjlgnad A DOK% Life group of Allied troops, including U.S.. British. French, South Koreans. and Dutch. fighting against heavy odds. .Million Dollar Quiz THE Wall Street Journal points it that dogs are now big business in America. The nation support'' 22,000,000 of them—and ONK MILLION DOLLARS — pends an SStttnatSd W nulln.n ,| ia 1% £357,000—lias been left to dollars BOX nn OBI At llI|. KISSII MlSMSf SAT I-Bl !• Th* M JAMIi.AUT SHOW TO WITS S.SS rni oiv tor ANTTSIINO 01 T LOVK aaaa* Donakl O'CONMOH 1 mutts oaioai %  Um CMANEY Mil. MM \I 1-1 IVOR NOVELLO'S LAUGHABLE COLORFUL "... "DANCINQ YEARS" t'olar by Technicolor Starring : Dennis PRICE Gisele PREVILLE PLAZA iBisti leak keep Hex, Popper, l.vle to which grown accustomed. nd lln/< llio, I. %  The CaflagJSj Scandal A TERRIFIC' indictment of the I da of Aiiiencoi eolis g a .. which sthhrt bought and paid for." was made New York judge Saul Strait Sylvia Wilks, a he sentenced live s..ir basketmuIU-millionairess. ilvm l'.,ik. New York. And. frankly, neither the rector. the liev. Gordon Kidd. nor the parishioners, know what to do with It. We'll have ,0 think hard." says Ml Kidd, "Perhaps a new rectTlie money was left by Mrs. semi-reel use. ho died last ball players and a master bribei to jail and suspended BSSltanOS 01 other players. spring. Her father is buried in St. James;-, churchyard. The parishioners are wealthy —the late President Roosevelt The judge said the college* used to be a .churchwarden. 'll-> %  bribe star players to euro), thus don't know where to begin to icrclng their moral armour and spend monev. renting a prelude to clinic. 1 hat's why Mr. Kidd think: The man who led the youths to "l^^'i S^? n W C%OTy Ralvalnre -"tnough he knoi doen t need one. heir downfall was Salvatore very well he CROSSWORD f ; r %  J : %  %  I.iltle Tuugh Guy I WHEN %  luil-looking lad, from iMsillTsSa Michigan (population ,5.500), hrst asked to play football at Princeton, the coaches shook thou he.ids. Ho couldn't. thc> thought, stand up to the heav; pounding of the American OODag) game. But today Dick Kazmaier i,i i natienal hen Hs hag lad princeton fioni victory to victory whil l ds went wild. And, say thl Itatd New York Times: ll I there Is anyone wilh a better claim 1 to IMthe football player of the year, he must be j Super 10 m. Ut IS| in in nag ictung up ui %  ' %  lutei I I 1 ,lTd> 111 He lia* 1!ID iiml airlkr. 161 Tot m t (lad drm* IS) sl 1.np" wttcnrr, 2 Tlir hn <4l I ol : lu prat*. 1 s horse, (Si ttswa :.' %  • %  •rlfiicp ciisr nrara imara in u, %  (Ml S. Tnuni runnir f. To tlif ipu. %  4 A li.i. uroo jaa. ..._..„ ,., tt Esl.'.i. I '? '"* i"1* t"t '-a* aunt, MI Me r lb\" C to at m r •roun'i 1* Raced* nil-ltal sna broketi tSi 4 APT on. IOHD A to z. mi If! Atwut .n't ten nrf upatt **i?a %  M Oi II Mil r m* Inini Ku^o, ISl U* An raWl o( orottu limp I4I SO Tn* wc Bford io fuupitc*. %  i in ii-* oi waUfSti \ ri B.B.C. Radio Programme rai RBDAT. vnvnmis H\ IMI lll am Procranune Parade. II 10 a m. Jau Mumc. 13 oiooni The Ne: U in r> n, K... An>l*ala. %  as—7.IS |. n .... II =:M SMSBJ %  pal 4 i> i-i Tt* NP*., 4.10 p.m. < IS p.m J-n Mu.i. Cwwoar ul tMe Week. 141 i> > | Reroedi. • p m. Sandy UacPhenon Ihe ThealiHT.'-J,. SIS pin. itrnltllh Maaailne, t>43 p.m Ifogrnnime faradSIS pm To-d-.. Spoil, 7 pm. Tl i Mtwi Ajiasrsw. 7 15 p> Briunn. 7 SO pin. Dance u : ivan V4I H"i TW S K I tfiiratlona. SIS i ••). II M pm. auiemenl ef ACT..HI.I. IU pm CtKTipowr ol ll ls.-.k 1. „ ,„ Bmall FMIIUI*. 10 p.m T! Nem. io io p m From Uie Cdiloru 10 15 |iin Vlil-upf-k Talk. I pi 1-lUi.l Tiilet. CJLC % % %  • %  < %  > \MII Tllt'R*DAV. NOVKMBCH IS. 14)51 I" :i |n" Thl. Wee •,'.',',%','S r '*' r ','S**'Sy G h O It I TO-DAV ONLY 4 30 & 8.15 P.M. JOHN PAYNE — MAUREEN O'HARA IN %  sh \mn:\ru. HHlwm %  RIIWRS Rupert and the Lion Rock—40 .... %  thi buildings, it seen: sjia SO be Riven tha i>enrtlt of the brosd fairway .ilong the slHith bank ol tho Thames fur their outlng next The admiral iS6M Rupert. How hv< you got htrc, lull* brjt ?" he dtrrundi Mrrn'y. You prom>ted you woukl krp my seeret, and yi you hit* •riched the IBSISSW before u. I "Ye*, r. I dt ""n" "." '"•;••* Rupert. '* Listen. I'll tell you whai iijppenel." And he iiatl he tnd Hollo nowed BWS* with ihe hid men. imi how he go* ifhoie. and hiw ihey 'ound iht bos Th,-y ve tihrn ihe bo* home Look, there'* iheir boat. I there." he add*. "But then mat JIST HI1 I I \ I n IIIM\ SlllltIS WHITE I 'AN, QRE. lll.l'K KENOWN PYJAMA si ITS CUTE SI'OKT SIIIHTS TAN, BLUE, OBEY, IIKOWN KLOKAI. IlKSKiNS I M I III SI ASSORTMENT TIES Ml N S IIM.I HOSE "IDOL" WILSON HATS I \WN. I.ihl GREY. Dark GREY. BROWN ( HII IlIM'VS FELT HATS WHITE $2.3.1 FAWN. GREY, BLUE, BROWN $2.21 S4 4U $S,2". $5.57. JS.M •! *5.3 *(i.07. S6.HS •7c. 93c, SI.59. SI.7K. S1.8.". Jl 14. SLll, $1.37. $1.44. $1.55 . M.II0. $7.U, $11,114 T.R. EVANS A Will 11 III IIS Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 WOMEN PILOT RED JETS • %  MOM. Korea, Nov. 28 The Reds are using large num-' ban at women jet fighter ptfeOti HI tha sir war over Northwi .1 ConununUt newspaper corres-l pnntli'nt said. Wiliied Burchelt. the Australian horn correspondent for the Paris tuwipnper O Sntr said 11 tout were mixed Into th* regular air squad. . "Girls whoiX wen i>easants not too long agoiX DW ln'iome pilot--.' he i 1 — 3 an billed newsman covering th< \ talks "Thaj trs kistng quth a a !n(c number of them." %  ll i.ihett said that women Sfgl I B cis In Chinese tractor factories li.iv. volunteertd as l.mk driven-, uut he did not know whetiu'i ttu v.ere actually in action m JCorsa —V.P. PURPLE SAGE* /i-OOA VH . . THE BRIDGETOWN PLAYERS present THE CIRCLE by Somrnrt Muugham A COMEDY IN 3 ACTS l„-„it,ht. 20 A 2ft EMPIRE THEATRE CUBT YOVH TIVKKT IO-UW IIHI THE SMIOW IO-YH.III MATI.XEE To-Hit .1 p.m. EMPIRE OPENING FRIDAY 30th 2.3 A 8.IS OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO ALL BASKET-BALL PLAYERS Calumbia Pictures presents— •THE ii mi i u i.i oin IIIOI n its Starring : THOMAS 11111117 — DOROTHY DANDRIDGE ond lh. ORIGINAL HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS THE MIRACLE MEN OF SPORTS IN A FUI4. LENGTH FUN-FILLED HIT. ll O V V L TO-DAV ONLY 4.30 B.l Universal Double TO-MORROW ONLY 4.38 4 Tw'M ral You^ l..k r u -j N'olhins • %  <• man or woman mora tli.ll B.h.-l U""l ihfDUKh b.lilkl tnrv %  .'Hon. Thla mak-a you auft. r tram Cttllng up Nig-n. Burnlna. Ilciina Pattagf*. Nr. ti-idar F,.'i Appal te, Bntrgy, ate. l>imw aldBrs which nhoiild flllar blot*! fall to llirow i.fl ai id-anJpolaona,now , saaaar i, GRAND SATIRIIAY 1.30 p.m. MATINEE %  RIIKKS OP Till: PIRPLi: SAGE' AND • sl MIOWN JIM" Pll Se; House 1Z\ ; Il.lr* Pll 10c.. Hou-* ISr.. Hal ill) v la>.: FOR Klli^ t4f. I-OR AIM I. IS **********.%'**'*,'*.'*.•*.*.'*.•*,',*&*'*'&&&****. Ii Q % % % i. \SH I It I I SI a THE If*I Of III



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liiUisim \n\ i viBI R n. 1K1 BAIBADOS M\u Ml i'u.i ;t\TN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKL.Y MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG I s*eET c* *ou t<\Yt twe SAME L. L"I^I-' — SB-QUICK' -^_, 4W^ HER9-VUK.K' M O %  .-I %  r MF LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS VOU CANT COWS TO DNTV'S CLAVBAKE ? TME BUS IS LFAVNS IN CfVE MiNJTES! WEU--TV.E BOM; APE ON TwEP AAV-AS LONG AS r HAVE TQ STAV HOVE I W:3i,TAS rtELL OEADA 9QOK-1 HEAP TMiS ONG •C VERV ooco0! VOU'RS THE ON6 WHO HAS MV 90CX • I'VE BLC-N LOOKING ALL OVH CQ v AND GET OUT* OC TMS HOUSE OEPQVE I LOSE wy ", TEMPES?" ,_ RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMONi tot yi %  %  0* vCu. P0OS.' NO' fc" *%  >4 A ;*. -... i'HL' PHANTOM BY LEE FALK I K.-.-II uBuIkar tar • l-bbut trvlbc HtlKUAlV.niipwl • N % %  ..!: -I... -.-• Itan 11.1 I>1 --1. II.^JI f>4. Ulaa UM % %  ihUU .uLManj n.naa HU.11 If lptaf l* f %  %  n*dlat*l/ IB rn*it UiMtK' %  •t br*,lhia>( Ud %  •(• .%  ilHDArg H latar tJUck •til*IX PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M'M I II Ol I I IIS nn %  ><• atuilulilr ill ..... li • % %  h. s I ... .Unl,. ~ S| iuliisiio' • %  •nil Smtn Sir., i Usually Ho Uraally Now Kraft Macaroni with Cheese. Tins 41 •'! Fruit Salad Tins 1.01 M Gilbeys Empire Port Wine Bots 2.50 2.21 Klim. 5 lb Tins 5.98 5. IO Hams, 2 lb Tins 3.89 :i..0 O Keefes Beer, Bols 26 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street BOYRIL gives your meals the goodness of real BEEF Good axtki know the value of Rnvril. In rich flavour makes the simplest meal ratty : log) hi l>eely goodim* maki %  Ml nutrinoiu. Bovril is ihc fM iModnrst of heef. BOVRI |BBBBJ*ij3 c loud g ^ PUTS BEEF INTO YOU IMHtTol IOMH\ Along Ihul Indent It'atpmay 009 ft wtkkbm ) frrri WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky 4j Ilie purpouc >f si^ns is li> fell without ssordt. Thii while hortw -MiilMilisfsS, niJi.it il wry finest; ultisk> distilled, Mend id and ni.itured hy Sculatnen in the traditfonal imyi that ihe>, ud only tlu v, knovs so well. su. pf-liBmiJ lIMNk B UW9TRONG I'" ft costs you less -to buy I the best f % %  1J M air*' Dotk < nan i uprraltd %  > //* Perl of Ltm&M Authority aurimr ttv Offuial (ommnUtor Jreihmmli mrailalili. i 1UNLOP %  %  %  %  CYCLE TYRES IHIWIHNC ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. (BCKStEIH BROS.) Distributors



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IIIIBMI.VV stiWMBEB it. HOI B ABB ADOS ADVOCATC PA1.I FIVE Porter Guilty Of Forgery Sentence Postponed Egglesfield Keturns From Aviation Talks "Come Out And Vote Griffith Tells Women *• c; L SENTENCE was postponed by /\ III t:\os UMES Win, Dip thp n I v I 01 imTH UUI juu .re going to ab._ oi sorb the increase In vour podurw, A. i|Ut. * Ba r0-do> EJ^ctors* Aaeociauon This ceal of living is going lo .... d( o(C*iVil '" '"PP 0 ' ni candida-ttir* At alTecl you in* vour home so it in in the Caribbean Area Brl, "" Hill on Tuesday night, up to you to see that vow get ade'/''V^V* j£l\ •Otordu thai ** ia tn ' *•** "*" %  "" or ,tu ***uale i .'presentation," he said. Villaae last ihe Regional Air Navigation MeetBritish Government to buy BarMr. Gr.rhth said that he ua* not Mr £ mg which he had hist attended at badun sugar at SI32 a ton and reIn agreement with Age Grouping was of d purely "ell the same nig*ir to Canada at Ma said that at the lime Mr. How' a price which allowed for a pro* %rd Hayden visited Barbad'* ne Hi said that tt was convened hy of $48 m Canadian dollars Ma n-rovs in th e a forged th. Int< .elation asked the people to do Uttle *ag rapidly. "He was -cut by the Organli view the proarithmetic and multiply tru.. profM Colonial Office to ret.nil the pro lementlng the ,, 181.000 tons, the figure for the grct of the ggnrun ho .; on the pass book reeommcndatlons made at OH ., np u.i >vmr pi .pressing too rapidly au h *^ South American and South Atlann-MUcci A*v GrouofrTa Mr l*ind-i ( :> in IMT. and He said that he has been doangf^ ran iuiation rf and ma %  dirdnuch canv.ssing from house to .. i.i lenient and brought hi naaa '"* '"'"i" douse and it was moat touching to , h H ,i IMrh#r ,„ hl ——%  ", ii J?£ a?"" '"' !" P" "15 '>,'"" "" """ber .f door. US.. , ^ "US^SfJS, V,'/. %  „,, Hand ird and ha had the %  Adams Outlines Party Policy Taylor at ihe Court of Grand Jl-ye*r-old porter James Williams of Dash Vail. t.ec.riie. who was found guilty by an Assize Jury of fnr'eti t Alr with two alternative counts of uttering a forged document !" hn,Ml """" to Cleo Clarke and endeavouring to obtain $6.80 on i nstrument lri.m Clan Clarke on September 4 LAROI meeting h. Williams was not rnimenUd by Cleo K. Bourne. 11.0a, which paarM tor ihe Crown The case 11 1325,3, SPSS. !" m ^ n --'to v % %  %  The proeculion :.Nc K e 0 l the receipt QUEEN'S PAHK u being preb.ii gag lo her reputed husband and both pared for the Anmi;.! Ihe aee\S SU ," P l '; ,OU J,,<1 usk -' (1 Exhibition. Uvei two Q. =^rs,^s; week more wm iJSri whe're'u 0 *:, &&•% 2f i,al1 rc fl,lrd *" h ^ "' .ntwacrlld* forged. fchOWn ' ^ *L f f ^ ?•, %  S First witness Sued w s Cleo rnl?? i"! ?? WC 1 Mrrt,n •* Clarke who said she lives it nnerly held, now contains cage. Ilobert's Tenantry. St. Michael' o? Xahlr ? ' houso ,h *' and is a shopkeeper. She takes "** P"'^y nottoa bread from the Purity Bgkerv rnerry-go-round> have | The accused was empkved by n ' rptt ^d but the AdvaeaO 1the Puriry Bakery to deliver bread I? ,haI lhcv mav ^ l l,; U P ovrr to her. the \v < On September 4. the accused An •" %  of came to her shop. The shop his Mid lhal ,he y do not like erect in three doors in front. The kitchen ,l,em lo wly. He sild that esH behind the shop. It was about PWinlly during -he mornings and lil.30a.m. lo ILL'S gjn, while she evening-, school children tamper was working m the kitchen when w '*h the equipment nnl Ukmetlniei the accused came inlo ihe shop, put it out of order. bnc went to the accused and the accused handed her a receipt fo bread which she hud taken a week befoie from 0M Purity Bakery. She looked at the receipt and saw $4.52 written m $6.80 written in numbgn sh %  carried the receipt to \u \ %  into the Canb.' %  n and thus. Trinidad, Barbados and the %  addition to Britigfl Guiana which concerning in Continent Umlfortniti agflUOUl to hear con. u> n.iuon. Hill to „,. „. m „„ rd ,„ lh „.„„,, .„, w ... -vnh them and aakad Ikaal .,. mrd „ ,„ ch „ Th „, „ m .. u.n It. II. riven th.'m Ml ,'!^ Gi ntkj A.1,1,.1-. Mr Handra.*i ke and many others. f^i Utetr undivided attention, H* said in.it Ihe, under .11. laws. He outlined these laws and pO BI fd en ho conspired (o interrupt any meeting was com{,','. mittiiin an ottimm Ha amntad :iii-rn to bear these, things in mind because be would not like anjMMM (Umgretm Party Will Cnmv Again BAYS CMAWFOMD m m \ ciiAwpoctD Large 1 rowd nl %  nUoH I'.' ,J %  %  %  lhr jmt "' %  N.vtt Headmaster Munalion Dav he had correct Mr. Bryan who said th.t llajbados had the lead In Educatended the poUUcal meeting UOB in the West Indiev That WOM Admiralty pasture Si I not so because at an iftei itmiiei night, that the \ speech not so long ugo Majoi % %  %  %  Inte r ested in all three regions, was %  *• of r, gdbgf. hveajn UM Laboui Parts and the ami In Ihii Lhej %  >" %  • Ecaaaful Most of th.' He said that ihe. e were 06 poll0u|an ; h d v>mXea f ^. U .1* ,n l h p ? r '' f .^' Km Barbados. It Li "I. had said that llnti-h U"'"" \..-.i,',. %  this lead P 00 ^* 11 1,|,M> Wh '" ** %  " I Miehiel. He expl uned where for us to had done %  y-go-round be required to undertake Wing Commander Eginesncld who attended th) 1 and South Atlantic ConGod had bleaaed n-TW (1> aeiiuirr the*e He dnl not want to get Into the House of Assembly lo earn the $100 a month. He wanted to serve the community %  ,t he trnvno !" "£__. # ___ lesonlhis Addrc.nB the crowcl or.the %  ed of liv.ngMi 1 ,.„ this prbolem was iiffectiiig them ,„ all. 'Is it fair that the Brltlsn foi Oovwninanl ghould buy our sugar Bl $132 a ton and u"..-ll ii <<> C'aiifl\ JUDGtTS ORM'.R 1 tenog adl at such a rate so as to make Judge H. A Vaughn of lh, A ' '" ll ,hr %  "* M "' 48 "" •"•O ri "" Ha sistant Court of Appeal gl %  1 ivinnl buildings that probasked them to do a h'tle antlihuBband"wturwM att^'hTtha V~'' Tt prwanl playing 1 want to as-1 good education mid he would '' fOU, m} H<-"1 friarid lha Land I ill nSold also light to see that compuliori education is put into force His policy is to light for the BboUUon of Age aroupuij •!• though I have been lold tii .1 1 stream-lined but I do not kraM what that mems." 11. M HUM whan klr. H . Tudor was Chairman of Ihg OOVennng Hody of ('oinkrinrt, '"in. Receipt Nof i:nrlrtuotl I |n the world to-day. and me ti c and mulliplv that $48 by srtJI'J.'J i^T!;",^ hl^. __ are fullv equipped for expeditious 1B7.00.I ton., the reeord ,rop this ff !" 1 *"* h,mMlf w,,h l9i of Clifford Phillips. The orde, was ".!* h, ._ S-^-M' Government should look at us and 1...' to superannuate. boys imlng out of "Imagine ComberMolt ley !ll. .!.,!. I' again Referring to tra Mi Crawford said th ii it %  1 remarkable that tin-. I' claimed t" be Ihe %  !. %  II ll I the tlgh* ol its lire lit maintain I) .11 \ Theie mual '"' something wrong,*' he said The meeting WM hi Id in >uupori of Mi Crawford ind Mr J ~ BpbausMM ODOUUOB serefml bealiog sgsBii whas dissolve the urangling. an laden aouroulaikn* B ihe broBchail tubes, sad tn this way prince*, easy, normal breathaog. The Hphafonc ireauneni M SO sunpk too' Nothing to uiecta nothing to uihale. No mailer how swiftly or unexpectedly the %  Rack comes, there n alwavi nnie IB ,lie.s Aithma with 1 rhasone. K> rapid relief from Anhnia. Bo*i. him snJ Bronchial t-aianh, ahnra kaap a supply of riphasooi tableii handy I FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE mm! I,.. '(|..'H.-i'M'l <•"( J.t.H| mUttl a 1. HYM1 t UMS LTD.. r 0 OH an, t>g|iMa LM^UHMIV U made to aatltfr iho .lain, of anf „ r ,.„„, They both went in the shop. Her t,ne *** C Rogers who elaJ pne larminaJ :l building is not yet ready ami temreputed husband asked th e accused lhal Pbillips had non-owed fl5 porarv aci-ommodatlon ha* still to who gave him the receipt and the from him. without mteie-t ,„. UM ^|. hut the new building """ gg"J ""'' ^""" !" Ul '"" !" ernnwol of Barbadoa. He had t.. %  Old a Miss Lloyd gave it Rogers WU the mortgagee to again looks as if It will be I not^LblTgZ .h#*n I„ J "' ml hu Bon lo Antlgu* to comto him. Her reputed husband Phillip's' land. The smallest price %  btt cimlnlHiti..n wlun .0111•-*-* ,f,r ,ncm ">-aay. ,j lc .,. hlv r( | llralUm • n%v M(|l a aald "I don't understand UM which will be accepted for it will pleted He said that the tame way Mr. brilliant student and is now I" receipt/ He then said he was be £250 lb Ltd that U forHum,, !" ,,,,,., Pr,me Minister of paring u. go to England to stud,. carrying the receipt to the Purity The clerk was ordered to ca... BakeryThe accused asked her taM in newspapers calling upon the flight fnm, Santiago to Bue reputed husband to go with h.m anvone who had any n. ld 1 ld£ 1 *" ,, ; 1 M sSLV?^r ^ y interes: affecting the pronertv I She has been taking bread from bring ,„ thelr rla|m ,. the Purity Bakery for about three y,, h B months. Three receipts ,.,.,. innate in .having; fine weathei^for Jarnalca( eoilM UBe m power to gel pipes from either Canada of the mOW'iiiU-iiif the Congn IK tn luiv ihflr anoda ail their T' 1 w, "" ml h -ving complete! Party. In Ihemaclv !" -? !^_ .uf^i !" ?!. •"'" %  •duegtlon.Among thoar hM ataotlon U. Un m one whose father hI %  > -liven 34 years' wrvieihi the fJov"' parish <•' Si Philip Mr. Crawford i the In' terest Mr Mottle) had taken in tin affairs of tinpan* and u tinv km Mottles poaaanwd lha %  btllty and He said that shoes material can bg had from midlne ,hp SA nd Canada at pricea 1 notr *' r brIow wh: ""'bodians are mmI'-'V" 1 for 'hem to-day. examined by her reputed husband Mr. John Robinson, Agricultural Government Chemist, on September 10. received three receipt was dated 18.8.51. the second 2.8.51 and the Otffd 1.9.51. He found that the first spipt was altered. The receipt 306 INMATES AT 5 ALMSHOUSES THERE are 306 inmatfive almshouses, in Christ Church. St. Andrew. St. George, St. John Nursing Cfiitro Open* At Edgiiill o\ WKWiESDA\ lllr: Hi. rlcl Nursing Service dollar area." Mr Griffith said ''Superannuation must go. Let I nil Id more schools. Let lind more room for the ebilren" He is against pan eing brought back into th r nar< let lo hold various posts. Mr. Griffith appealed to the Ha load thai 'be Wand needed wwnenwhom ho said had to gpand .. grejotai alaocartlon of doUgn m ""' money when the men broughi 1 id. 1 (o get more fuod and cheap'* 1 Hd told the women that he IT food "We can g.-i .heapei ftxd *' a *"h them, his heart was with if we get a greater allocation of 'hem and his soul wan with them dollars to purchase it from the p* asked_them not to rema the USA. at a cheap mtg f"i Jamaica he did not see why the Parbidian lepresentatives could DOt exercise their power to hi.-ve .similar thing! Quatttlaa that would maka the kmd id reprt ,,,.,,1,1 arlah lo sand along him to th.HOU > then welfarL him :iit dated 25.8.51 showed that some nd S l>hl D 5* ,hcS f B T? p 'l'~ l!"' *• QUd Waltarc UlntC St. H,. SB id that when he got into ol the original figures were erased while all of the original figures %  Ihe receipt datod 1.9.51 were erased. The erasion was done by g rubber. The writing on the receipts was the same throughout. on December 13 but t. out and vote He lold them not to adopt too atUtuda of "I don'l WhO is rlc |i SUNVALLEY" OFF TO TRINIDAD moat nre in the St. Thomas, will begin to work to|| K House of Assembly he was goPhilip's Almshouse which has 80 gather at Edghill eornat from next j n ^ bj express his views without ";m v.. Wedneaday. fo-r or favour. They needed Thirty-nine of the inmate atthf The District Nursing Service is strong men in the House that S\ Philip's almshouse are women. H branch of the Barbados Nurses' would stand up and look the Oov__ 28 men ami 13 children. In the Association and have 01-.11 giving ernor straight in the eye. If anyAllston Pinder said that Cleo Christ Church almihouee there are free iiuiior medical aid to the Uiing was done which was affectTHK Sagueiiny I.iiiun.iK' SIJ Clarke is his reputed wife. She 75 inmates. 3d women. 32 men and people of the district The Child mg the .immunity they should valley called Iron) 1 lahaa bread from the Purity 13 children. In the St. Andrew's Wei I are Clinic is run by Mr*. H. G. immediately inform Ihe Governor Cuidad Trujlllo with a cargo P aJpOry. On September 4 be was there are 22. eight women. 12 men Cummins. This clinic pfOVtdeg that thry were not in favour with 2.500 bags of flour. 1,415 bags Bitting in the drawing room of and two children. St. George hM milk and cod liver oil for some of It feed and 30.000 feei of whltg p their house at Robert's Tenantry 51. 24 men. the same number of the children of the paush. He said that their rice was going lumber TINS* %  m XMAS PKESENTSB fCTtN BCAt'TIFtTt g XMAS HI RION8 K'hen he saw the accused enter tho women and three children. Thi rhop and hand Cleo Clarke a piece of paper. Clarke brought Ihe piece of paper to him and he found out that It was a receipt. He read the receipt and after earned 11 to the accused who was standing 111 the shop. The accused said that he got the receipt from n Miss Lloyd other, in t. John has 70, 36 women and 34 men. 'GEORGE" HITS THE "SWING BRIDGE" THK lighter George. I empty molasses barrels and lowed he wai taking the receipt to the r,d "-, '£*""< I'uritv Hakerv lt • bo "* ,hr ee feet from its closed J jMition. The bridge had 10 be Other Keccipls blocked off to traftl. for ovti an He searched for the other hour receipt*. The accuaed called for ,ron chalna which the receipt but he did not give it bridge when it is closed broken as the bridge w.s moved When the 1 lime worked bv itto be 11 cents a pint from J..: Hunvaile* .,,,. %  ,.. self, it was .,t Welt.hin.in Hall. The 1. It need not have gone to 11 port today for Trinidad Captali landing whuh v. ill house the cents a pint bee IUSC Barbados had Conk, Kunvalley's lUppor win, 1 Welfare Clink Ud 'he Nursing DO right following Trinidad with making hi* tlrsl visit t <( 1t.1b.1ci.. %  was in August removed the Fedeiation talk. Many of said yesterday that he bad MM 10 it' present position. It WH thi-m would not live long enough regret and th.-t W a>. Jeavui • lh. about 20 yards from where it DOW ko see Federation. Eli place West Indies to go ba. k home Hi [j. thinks it is a big power by itself liked the climate here After the removal, the Nursing and with that attitude Federation „,,.„„ Bagvkg started lo work again the hi not likely to be implemented in UAMtniHW A'\/*/Vf;7/;/> following month. a hurry HP said that after the U\Ht WBMM *"\/ Th. Barbado Nurses' AsaoclArbitration Board met In British >JtZ ,,', id give their usual childGulina the same bag of rice which *"• *' loone pw 1 AgenU o „ ,-, ., th,. BG formerly offered to sell at ^.SJ"^".. molor v wl <*"woo, l g| ilng] Stree-. fl8 a bag was flxe dollar mark to him. iKMMMa n.s UN "' man" .-, ru r'DMCClLaiTLI TA I riifr Ijiter the same day he went to away. Much damage wa, nol done Vjr\*JD3iViI I n IU LtAVt the Purity Bakery and had a Jo the bridge and none to the FOR JAMAICA h Ift .handler. MfgWf, .,„ < %  A ORO SSMITH o.HE.. T SS Slnw^her"!^^ th"a-^7ho „ thJ"liirtLi^ *'"""" " V s ""-' th(Jnvcrnment would have to subh ^^a n ^ d u_ ,h 5J'. r J^.^: .. %  -.-"^' "no ridbn rlC, further the alternaWelfare in the WCM Indies, will t,ve of allowing Barbadiann t. arbadns bj air on the .tilth buy rice at 11 cents a pint. Hi ^ %  -MiiWr f/fcr.f imnl#a UkAa. lm#h t j bridng I'ohce After he went to tl reported the mattnr, Mr. H. Chandler. Manager of then could not be controlled Uie Purity Bakery said the accused her crew. Employees of the Pub1^ was employed as a delivery meslie Work* Department wen MM November for J.maica whenhe s; Hi. job was to deliver on the scene ,0 nut th, ,., .^'uS^t^tnl^ Ingof the Regional Labour Board, but It could fill the stomach. "It lob was to deliver on the scene to put the cakes to customers, back in action. ###? mmhl choose tlu'in himsvlf K UHAC KIX PIN NTKII'U) SIIIKT illi f.iM-d ...III" allarhnl. Si.-s 14) l<, I; inv g7.7 I I ONSI I \ll Srl.l COI.OI'K SHIRTS uilh lrub,niM-,l collar ..n.,..|irri. Coal styl* anorlnl ulccvp len K lh. Una 11 I., 17. Karl, XII.:; I II.ITI, SKA ISLAM) COTTON SHIRTS, 100% Irubpnisod collar attached in shadi". of While Blue, Grey. Cream. Kach 08.17 SADIAC HAM II.I.A MIIITK IWKSS SHIRTS, ilh iHoseparate collars. Si,r> II to IK. Kach SHl.'.Ut With Soft (..liar attached. 14 lo 18. Kach S7..1 I sIl.K S( AKVIS in phi,, ,,hito and whfte with %  stripes and colour. Prices from SI. 11.1 HOYS STUPED PYJAMA SI ITS, altrarlive designs ItaM 26 to .11. Kach g |.28 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET hlch win. reported ov.tdue i... dayi aio on lu way from Grenad, to. Aruba. were lnfocme.1 i, v Plane paaaenier arriving her. !..,(, Grenada on TueW.y that the ve> "•Lbad a broken prop, ; The paaaenRer however did no *y where the vcuel was or whan the accident occurred but Mid lha she I. due here over lh. Itaerwood left Barbado. toi .reiiada under Captain Mulia. ind was taken over by Captali Wella when in Grenada. l/ e..* g lie.. Towel Bride* K I I'.IIH'IIII li.Sa %  1 s X .%. 1 I %  Upplles r I'lnSC advie la le.n B four suppl, ol lllfrtKoj. TflllAl i WKATHIMEADI LTD. | 11 ih UM of Plowou t lb Hlir: tin suit B iHil England, Cl MPOHTANT-.— ! >a rtMH\ in Art Silk and Nslon Krom 71c. to SXli t ..lours: Pink. Peach, Hello MM, White and Black. .lll"e in Satin, Jersey. Crepe and Nvlon Krom S2.13 to S9.H7 Colours: Pink. Peach, and While. Hill


PAGE 1

THl-RSDAY. NOVEMBER 29. 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE T\(.l IHUr.ft. Gairx Makes 2-Hour Speech • 1MB paa* 1 M he was now %  responsible >• %  Government, he would not allow ships bringing supplies to go unhandled. but he would bring 400 men from "South Korea" to work on thc wharf. (A reference to the turbulent MfftsW of ihe South Iskflarch %  Who). Caribbean Army Turning to the proposal to establish a Caribbean Array, he said that he was only prepared to support the dea, if federation came, or the United Kingdom, who dictated the prices of local produce and where West Indians must purchase, bore the cost, because the West Indians were only wanted to fight Britain's distant war*. On the subject of an: h he raid, that cering matters needed I of the year. foiling which. Thrrr wnuM I %  Thaw included a strict aigtot-oour day and the stoppage ogam carrying baskets of wet cocoa on their heads. n&at Of the near two-hour speech %  lauding of %  0, its power, %  iaton of the resent• Surinam, the LCJ.T.I expected ihrrMendtf>tt KIN<;^. lefl in the I signed t %  %  Assistant %  %  if MlN %  in island* industrial and agriiuhUF.il operations. Emergeuc> meetings of the | I I BlgM with trie \ During In %  Todav it was .i. en ItUNM Uaat n<> Inaneh ;iii'i: wtag control. TIM %  • ft formula Ken llin who saw Kingatiin Issued %  wliuli Instated, i I A few night-guard duties in Squires woods II help the meat ration 'Halt, who goes there' No answer. Bong' And down comes a pheasant." Uonrton Eap-viA Ptty*, 1 u.MUir.r Kills Two UdnmMUIttB.G. 1 "flenli GRENADA \ 'Id forth nl | %  Ki-ward Mitchell, In JI closed two hour meeting aith shippers and J SO percent wage boost or %  strike would follow in ten days lime. [Ve"H Busiucbs House Vote For Me, Says Labour Lady Plani'H Col l i d e l'urtiul Answer To Newsprint BnOrtagQ 0IOR01 Newsprint ShoHan An UMern Airline, plan, I "H I J],.,.> mm syw yoBK u. %  civil air patrul plan, in the air Ntwapnnl made Irorn !..%  Tueaiay. bul lanucl W) with. „ p „, ul .,„,„„ .„ •„,. „ ,. ,,, out injury to crew or pauaw'ik. kl ahoiiaie or ncprapcurt, ber> .... „ L Llt ..t T"' P 01 P'? nc r"ned killing ii,. V ea Si J..H<|UIII ... I., It. THE Barbadiis Labour Parly has loughi for the workin. pilot—a Methodua ratnlatai p tc-0 >„i ,.i tinUmt.ii Has...life wiir. ih. li-class people and will continuf lu du evcrvlJulii; in Ihi'ir Tin.mm aagllM DC 3 waa CVIIUIOM' Corporau..... of Rev PUnUUon ,,wer ,„ r. r ,he standard o ^ -j gn >Y,M whelming majority In the House of Assembly, saul ... ,, \ Mttiod Uil tely p,Mr pulp. Mrs. Y. K. Bourne at Chalky Mount, Si. Andrew on Tues.,1 Ocela airport shortly after the fie a.*-* commenUi nimscii tni ( day night. collision.—tl'.P.> "Clean Out Reds' On Hotel ST. GEROC.E'S. l\t |.l,lt %  ('lloi( 1 M|S rjourne was speaking at gutting proper wages and you in tne Labour PartV* political meetthis Chalky Mount di>trict should ing which was being held in suphave no fear of going to the indidature as a repcnaiky Mount School on DecentGUATEMALA Nov ul casting your vote in Thv Al „,. L bmmunlat CoaVOBBtgllfao, m Oalo .-..Uing for ".i h ••"ZZ'"' —'" %  "„""""" d r,c on nun,; lu WWIgll .. milthorough search for new raw maluarv a new 1ml imwiTn* " ^ Uon /t -. She M £ ."t" !!"* "H? "" ,lon Chietemalans to-u.. rf skeU Urleli to. pgjgff pu.i.ut,.,...eaSssS! S he ? al d ln i* 1 5h ? f eU e1( ^* "V" ^ no h v d to ctwoae tne peeoovrnment and Labour Unio.u t,. & %  %  U Sou said thai M .. nearlng complclntXy giad lo b,. ab | e to Bland for pl > whom they wanted to repre^ (ljn „„„,,„ from advantage "[ ualng such waeM peal by Euii>ycan publlstieiy U poll the General Assembly of tinted NaUon. now meal I "" % ** B off 1 thVVul 5X, *, !" I !" Port of her candidature as a repcnaiky Mount fsavoy {^.nt.t.ve of lh ^ rM x for the ber 13 and ca. i in wWcnayoung iiarbadiun Hoii5e in thc forthcoming Genei the rifjhl direct pub: •ih tinewapnnt ttiortM blbuahars pasaed a resolution i A two-floor -structure, it election with Mr. Hayncs and sent them in the House of Ai ,ii.,i. n Ji The 1 •illege.1 thai .1 qujirel %  %  %  ,. am l ,iiiHI material's as bagaast gag .-bo %  •0 others as a candidate to represembly. She also told thorn that . ,; ov ,. rnilirill r r -(,, H nation " '-'!(• toresi invoslmciOs l>e known ;.s c .. paople ol the pari.vh of hen they visited thc polling sta'J* llu ^. n \ J j !" tion. they would aee thr names j~~ -^SSi -a., nevnpdit .-.1 C.inanunand the depMUon tl woodland* newsprint .ilso uaea n 1 ; Ltd.. a limited liability comSi. Andrew. puny, and managed by Mr. L. V. "Mr. Hayncs nai told you that on Ihe ballot paper given them. '.'' ,"; %  ','.',' l Vi'\Y"'u^'n,l^ m ,\i, sulphu Henry i laca EH %  woman is m the As her name would be the nrst of m ft !" ^ w "^P ui y^: & Hubbard. Opening i. -o :..k, hl mber and not in the House of .1,,.three candidates on it^ all they ,,/;. \ ll ^. Q p H ^* ^-V. taWapnnt made OJ (all place early next month. A-s,mbly. I am therefore appealhad to do was to put an X U ll>eorl Uu Con H gently leste. —— ,~^. ing to you the women, to see that her name and forget about the w ""*' %  -—*/• %  -. ( ^ ( s WigMtoiw ami wi' or>ir;rtrr as far as Mr. Hnynes is concerned rest. By doing so. they would be fouad 1 n and whit. SMSA.WKIAA on December 13. you will not insupportiii K themselves and OM Q .,, ., i.J„w-;-J than H iifdinar. variett, Ni u,i/1 MJM^MJ m ^^ ch-jnber( bu wl i| ba at the Government whom they wanted Btll 10 S Up MdUSlnGl SBJUVAU % %  aw.t* <>\ rriaoa Iron 0 I planning n December 13." you will not in* .supporting themselves i in the chamber, but will be at the Government whom thev wanted Old i o JCI up MIUUNUW Sr d(i l(i % polb to plump f M WW %S" V talvHeiad ^-opto of this gdud. T ,,e Government to-day t I ,;„„'„, Sim. r-f Trt.is.J-H IH i H you are conselous of the work She asieo them if the labour H nf Heprewntatues Th ,., wsprint work, will usi ..*..'?' SSaS SHtt ^i SSifS-! %  W" P-ndin, for the art^aaa,. from the sugar "Tdntperatfl Koplj ** NEW I 'i ill.i altad Pruii Com %  eonununi ii i rtii'll Wttfe negotiation Ita ,.< ration on %  modmed baati •nlral American courir| —ll.P In Touch With Barbado* Coastal Station worTTon his plantation It di up'l^r. l^rliV !" .. you: Party .W.-. to lurthe, %  t he,, ~ — S2VTSS thare I. nolhing to Uafraid o(. intereHa K gjvtri an ovtlwhelm• >" %  ."""'„.',;, no "„ | Because you live on hu land and ing malor.l, ili.-y h-.l 17 canu """;> '"'}'' ',', 1 '" „', SSk^l hb plantation it do not dB.W in Ih. SNd and .he Hid not top %  !" "J" I '" u """ d .__ not didates in the Held and she did not toP 1.1... .wn ud. adv.mean you are supposed to support think 1| was atklng tm much in Tuesday ""1 "'"' h j m appealing to the people lo return %  She said that any conservaall of them, especially in via* la aataa. taseai, .. U ve who waa standing against a t what the Party had already and the others had to suffc '. ^"SE^JL **/^f!£: labourite was nothing but an done ."/ inaVX enemy who was trying to retard Those people a want. The other people looked after themselves for many years .There are certain rumour, and kept you in poverty and de, IT auZ progress. Those j>eople are Uy"rhere are certain rumour, and Kepi you ... iwny >. %  it" put YOU against us by tellgoing jrojnd in the parHn that gradation and 1 am sure you do c-nw. %  g^-n.. ;; u ,,... ,,, hlll(i .. ;,,., ., .M, iiaynes Li gung la bu cat art am i la gfl baal to tto* dai • UD to YOU tu see that It does not tain factories la Ihe PS i^-ople are now living under LalnenK MoinT the nght th.ng >( %  l"-IWte fOI labour, letter conddions andI -Ithough H-rnlBI. %  a cii. > Akoa 1'otBTi-. U Armed'I •tiUvi^monm in pea.'.wits'w.mid not get tlieir canes' things have not reached perfecChi.n T !" .tr. tXi "'" ground. 1 ask vou to erase thai lien, 1 an looking forward to the "^Driiep^M. "A.-^TT; "lio "The Ubour Parly wd the from your mind's as it >• absolute day when people In Barbadoit.irbiidns Workers' Union have nonseiiNa. Whoever buys thoae would have facilities It • Ai*o* so( |9(; honus for you and the (actoriaa. you ran lx' assured that homes like thi ,.. ,'ivei are telling you thai thej n in atao pecchaea feea canes Itatas %  • %  M vou have to thank God Almighty and will be only too glad to do and aas." for the rain which has enabled so She said that thc labour inoyevou to get that percentage. Mrs. Bourne said th,.t Ihe workment was a eauso that needed in l!i39 when there was an ers had a Housing Scheme and assistance and It was for them lo abundant rainfall and a flourishthere was a l>ul>our Welfare give it thai asalsbmceJby going ing crop, the Conservatives were Scheme whereby they could go to the polls on December 1 in power. Did you get any proto the Peasants Loan Bank and support the Labour duel.on bonus? No" Ask them borrow money to help build their throughout the island. Why. H d were not for the houses. The Party was lighting Mrs. Bourne ended her addreaj f hibour you would not to make the workers independent, telling her listeners. j have got one tent. Labour U "Gone are the days when one youi own Ball be tri' Iblc for you, the workers section should have all the weulth you KATES or t:\cnAMif; IOVBM •!' .: %  1*41 1 tvu-l chao %  • % % %  BJ km M %  ur .. Uiir.iir.d Dtaii. a at, T>' sistil l>rc. .1 7 IS' Bi at .s in W ... their United aler. atectrtcity candidate TAKI IT "Io-OAV fJoT lo-MOMROWtt" lb no CHOCOLATE MALT AMILK BEVERAGE COW t GAT I i J. B. LESLIE— A K cniH the Sandwich i is always the BEST... when its J t& R Enriched Bread with an Anchor Butter spread FERGUSON TRACTORS WITH THE FERGUSON SYSTEM i Plantation Oaniers alike. 'i* h Is only a fraction "f thut of s:i. ias.ee deea an amaxlng job of Ploughing and Is at home atthl road. rld-wldg famous Tractors ar dso becoming increasingly popular here and are doing Una wnk. Wa Invite you to Inspect in is truly -. let us arrange for a demonstration for you—ploughing, hauling, manure spreading. grass-cuMin^ or what you Wilt COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Agents •>. Mr. I*. Ktar -TOl> CAN IK-LION tT BEIN'fl THK 8WUTHT TREAT: 1 Toffee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection of Confection WALTSHSMUT rorrtt no. -MUT .MM LOOON. .! Tired Nerves make • Life a Bun/en tin* NSMWI rou will i OwelthM .in Ideal 'iippi' n'nii i>i tour dtetaryi ,. r ....j frosa N.ui.r. haM %  >..... Dtalinw' |>r.-v i.l.— --iin.il "Hi %  .Kin. ni* h..liili>. i -.. Ii I aerw tMm I fc* a M tasieaag aaarti 'OraMne 1 • %  ihe '" % %  <' LtsvasaaeaaMiaenUrli usVJUi H" pttal waaag Heaai ll leugha %  < ih. atasld nd %  %  •! .n*i.lenil\ i ueodad bi Docien svarye btr s Drink Miaous MIH Hia.4 M.li Ali-lt hVJ 00 it,-.. .. As 6.*.. lb* r> ...i ..*l-bn*J*.il I .'1*1. il.-lu%  %  Btaasss xiJ ajaw %  OVALTINE for \crri' Strength and 1 iiulity |aW .I .....|*r urn .| ..'/ C/iruii.li *nd itorit rcw. ss*r.::-s.:: •.-.-,•-.-,-. '.V,V/'.V^V.^V.V.'^/V.V.V.V.V/^',V^.V.'/*V-tV/,'A*.*. u To Cut extra To Fit room! From 16c. per sq. ft. BARBADOS C04)P. COTTON FACTORY ITD.


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ESTABLISHED 1895 rr.sn.v. i f ^Worabf: \ MRFR %  ~\ -v-. "^ F1Vh: CENTS SHOOTING ENDS OS KOREAN FRONT "Full Speed Ahead" For European Army m >io\sm vn IIS m r\ino N.A.T.O. Ministers Order \ 1U It. II. Sit AC KFORD ROME. Nov. 28. The twelve North Atlantic Pad Foreign Ministers Bailing to make am decisions on major pendln ues Wed rtesda;. full speed ahead"' order foi "a Euro|e;in %  rn y which would Include Germani At the I rive-day conference the final communique disclosed more failures lo reach agreements or Anal deciMuns than progress Ministers postponed mild the next meeting in Lisbon, Portugal. Februarv 2, action on every major issue. In post conference Press con— ——— —— ———^—_ ferences Ministers made these SSR cummenK: Italian Pri cide lie Gasper i 'Then Single vroK of hostility spoken here -bout anj nation. w5 an not absolutely certain thai we can defend mirselves bul there Is no thought of a preventive tliilSllie war." British Foreign Scrrctaiy Anthony Eden—We are ready to start now with anyone on any pecific issues hut will i HI ideological propaganda battle* Britain Is ready to give the closest possible association to nil stages of the development til I unity. Top Prinril\ N.A.T.O. Plan Unity In Foreign Policy ROME. Nov. 28. 11 has iieen learned that the North Allanttc Treat> Organisation is planning a SSM cons u ltation on foreign policy to make possible a United NATO front iit all international conference* The rygtam would be simllai to that already used by Most Ministers agreed that ths|""h hloes or groups as the Aral* most urgent task still unfinished. l-*"Sue. the I-alin Amencan was to get agreement on %  Hum,1! "< ' the British Commonpean army. Eisenhower urged II "• %  ''th ,.: such meetings as the be given top priority. The major i lml, ' l snag iit the creation of s supranational political ofg^rusatxei in Rive SOCn .ii. .mi The N.A TO. Council ordered Eisenhower's Supreme Headquarters, their deputies ..ml tin militai\ standing grrv.ip in W., i inglon to give "early attention" to the question of associating such an army with N.A.T.O. Hope it that agrcumont will be ready by the February meeting.—I'.P. 20 Die In Floods ARGENTINA. Nov, 2H. The Police said on Wednesdn: more thnn 20 have died In ttv floods which cau^-d 40.000.000 ling tle bodies of new The United Slides. Britain, and France for some time have been !' %  %  % % %  i' -:.'.. - %  '-. N >,\ .m SSSDC1 la to be rude to co-ordinate the tOresSB rsSsMsa of twelve M A 'i UUOas, plus Greece and Turkey, who will become full member* early nsxt year. This bi the major proposal submitted to the full NA.T.O. Council hy a "Committee of Five which is lo studs "fays of Ini leasing toe ft among N.A.T.O. members on non-militarv matten —t'.P. M.Fs Have 20-Hour Session /. MM Wttt M sriMU i> 1/JNDON. Res :'M British Members of Parhame' went home to bed at 11.00 *r today after sitting through BS hours and SO minute and angry clashes. The bin ti %  thorUk the s< tUssj up of a new Hon.I time volunleei force b) BM \fi U the nation's dafei first all ninht tilting weeks" old Parliament. .' the night pension id i.al>our member. Stdm %  iiaobeying Hie of the Deputy Bpesiiei Silveri an challenged the > of the Government motion lo CJ00S the Home Guard debate It means that he will not be abli lo sit in Parliament f.*i i ore pesos damage In. f.iUln : wti i SBSHI victims. Some reiK>rts said eight incite of rain fell for half on hour. —I .P. SVMiVSTEIi l\ IK. LONDON, Nov 2R. The Common cornpll V onttieJ:i| l Wcdm sda> tnM 1>v passing It through the Committee stage, then gave it Its third and final reading without division altar p two back bench Labot %  Their action paved the v/as for ratification of Ibe Treat? hy the King. —r.r. The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night. KOREA WILL ALWAYS BE I SORE SPOT 1 NORTH CAROLINA, Nov. 28. Senator Rolierl Taft said Wed%  Korean Armistice now in Mpht "is better than nothing/' but warned that Korea will ba s perpetual sore spot" in the tight against Communist agile told a news conference It better to have stalemate peace than a stalemate war." Tart said: "We should hive Manchuria and use Nationalist Chinese troops as rcreasmeaagad bj General MacA.thui. This would have driven -he Chinese CnmmunlMs out of Korea, something which now sems Impossible —t'.P. French Admiral In Command Of W. Mediterranean SUPREME HEAIKH'Al Rocquencourt, France, Nov. 28 Ganei.d Dwighl Eisenhower Wednesday put a Franctl >aad of tin art ten Mediterranean guarding the • osa *l approaches to Southern France and the lifeline lo the mh ami strategic French North African tai i rtoj Ma The brief announcvmanl addeit that the appointment "f an Italian Admiral to command the sea approaches I I ulso contemplated The announcement left MSI* .tiiswered the larger and snottiai problem of an overall Comman for the Mediterranean A SHAPE spokesman said the French Coramandei will be Admiral Antoine Sola whoti present headquarters are in Algiers The selection U % %  A g mitt-British banners %  > %  beaueas homews clossd, aa I of large l*n la Uie ni.ui. trcisa| tXritESS. Stulr Of War Ends ASUNCION, PAHAGUAY Nov 28. The teehnieal state of war bet w ee n Western Germany and tided by the publication Wedncsdav of an executive decree 1 | thai effect.— VT. Kl.M. AMI IMII.MI: Ike Will Run For "52 L.8. Preiidency N.A.T.O. MEN CONVINCED MMM HOME. Nov. ft* D Bisenhowei will illtarj rommand eerlj netrt reui to seek the Repub hean PresHdi ,\ wtl t(l( rongh "Indici ...m m In privi %  ; ratt rn from waaniii Kt n confe rencee with Trumaa i %  Mon* KussiuiisHrur U.S.-U.K. ProgrflBiniOi NEW YOHK. Nov. :!H. A member of the underground i H %  %  evealed th.it the SovM Oovemmenl has created a bug) designed to prevent RussttS listening to foreign broadcosu. But he said the audifimof United States and British programmes wss srosrlng despite tne liretif repression b> stiorrBaa. An exl I on boa Rusnam risk i •nent In lab-iui foreign broadcasts and atlanss lo dlacourage such prsH II available by the State Depart i MSon of sab 'INK U.S. GOVT. WILL FAVOUR GRAIN OVER COTTON WASHINGTON Not L'B The Undei I j iKure Clarence J. Hi I %  meiit will favour grain SW produ ction nexl vest in a ••bread preview' of M.I .nil me goal for m* planUi thai UM Agricultural Department will call for s "small reduction" in the cotton acreage to make more farm land avail ble for producing livestock feed grains. The wheat goal will remal about the same as this -I ,P. (iair\ Makes 2-1 lour Speech In Square N were heavv 1 ing. last nighl. that if || i nt was accepteil, irid IMproperl} paid ... %  ba would Instead of soo.no a MAO for (200 il en I but the 1 his collb elimin%  %  Admin%  While< ollar, to the Ca %  ... %  he would l %  MU II %  %  %  %  %  • On Pare 3 %  %  * thai they %  %  %  %  %  ., liuu | i %  bj the time ibe NA ID nan :i ,i i .. ki U .r, m January %  bruai j. Would Monti leave? %  % %  | feat Iain's, field \t.< %  %  i .. -.. %  i ttSMlhowei deuide* to %  'lining the rule El charn % %  l,rl ...-,, I %  %  ament. axrasd Mi %  voulu not : vc undei %  .. .., {, rtce ir h< M Uhsne H R.dgw.v %  i %  lag csndid %  %  %  %  %  has aim ... -IP I Alb" No\ 2H raetirrtag fssrsM and toe EgAp i i aul i' %  retun lot i i | in quell %  %  Umied c po ted British Irekin negai ireement srrth the BsorpUai nnssl i F.rskin. lounced all puHsd out i to real Three nuuoi Canal go '' ivt bi en %  !" %  hoi pui of u 0d ha fe ,; %  lair chain. t.. irdei. bul warrw d hi %  i nmish aol# %  w ho %  suld ( ,.t RvoM taking* %  %  i i their ai I gave up Ml( pour) our right to y ot ii<' .i BrlU ii '"'" 'I luthorltii 1 "i !" '" ind OI.I -i r lire Drslro\^ I OH ii; 8000 llouii less TOKYO. Nov. 2H. Hi. tadorj to-i, of lM*i.n, tl %  -t o4 Tokyo wai 'roved for the aaeomi ttm. Irdj cntuty when ih il early today. dawn, flame* bad m %  and made sbi t pss hornets .n %  tun RW fanned bv a 50mile an hour wind. Odnwarra was destroyed b> an utiKiuake In IftXit. and b..( vipad it by United Rataa Bupei during World War II —t'.P. Moiiiic Arlill'r\ W ill Be KVudv BDOB H PASO. Texas, Nov. 2B Atomic srtlllory, usahir ugainit troops with a much occur ller.v, will lie re ..n in the foil..i Stab sccordtng lo Army chief of Mall Collins -am | niKhl Melho.1' 01 %  pel t'e. II IBM asltf, hut Era i %  I Sd i ;.. 'I. dl. i ondlUoni — v.rBj W \I;KI N KTU i NATIONS TIH %  unle I "I u|w-i .. thi RN %  ii yi /.\. True* TiHtm 's I'osilioi, MI \s\v Net is \lrfor. r llnaaaier (irntal Willi.ni V NSSSBBSS. the olb els I apokrtman tor the I nlltd \4linii> t oimninil isaued the rellowlna slatrmeiil at 6 30 p.m The I " i .'nun ml UelegaUons pnl Hun Ihrtoi HIP .rnn-.li. lasts from fat) IS l<> ssil K been ... .II.-I . mh Ir il And u MIIIHIUI aaj raasrt I tssa *h4i-\ii The P..-I1I.O, i,.i |ai| eras UMI tiihthii: wunlil continue until ximr hi-al agreement waa retched >n ..II Sgeada • Ini.. Ihal I. the I.N. t imimaMil lrrlrs.ili.ni |ra linn ** nt In-nlsht. ih. i %  aussaal i have been taM r. i n.i i.iiiiKt luii saliMan snUstlrc sgraesaeal ..ii.i this eaaaaare di ..> %  prxcile all nti;hl "there mn be .;:. in K in %  % % %  Hhotii a signed armtsUcs a in lot.'i pause in U %  An assoi i. %  '.ii from % %  oul, Korea sayuig i 1 from the bisheit level posslbl> i ia White House Itself i i. ground tiKhtins eras Dsrtly denied ..v ., W'I i asms ..m. ernent I .i racarvad kon' on reporU of • %  i %  %  i ilka I kri Clayton rrtti bej i neral M ittrs Ridgwsy, c \ Suj < • utdei in K i bean %  i and Ridgwa? v 1 -' .iftemoon.—V.P. IKWK1IN i* HQ i %  %  :: 1 en (rout, will hnld good while I iiuininm try to a>tinists i %  %  %  late on Wednesday night from Western Front -aid t> I troops Mart iront line and watched Chinese Heds ttandmg %  reuTfed a fire liars piny s. miiin; ranllnisss Undei the OrdOl inf^nlrv men will net oio\' h... scouting i %  nj Una ^ ill ontlnuo 0 arul be pure! i re onlj if ftreo ii>n. Troops • %  w no over Tbn -err i Id U keap XB expos.%  position of artlller} nraT %  dTd ferce^ i neei ited I ovei Tht is up ..ill while me. The I will eetd %  il lieiutn*; h Allie,! rWD thice 1.1.0 i %  ets, Bul %  long 'he i bo* nnng 24 art rkM dlant ItMO phen-H Mystery atmosphere of st halting action by UN. ground .>f which .1 Jamfts %  ".. \'nn Fleet, refined t. lei. 2nd ling (Sen. William P. Nuckolt the d the Pai munjoti %  i f there had been SI ,nf.iiiiil i sraamani I-iter on WeSalSSday night, a I l tfTDj munique was Issued. It sain. "the. this date, the 27th of November. IVftl. no ceasenre in KOfi H the hope must not K* i h tune as an agreement reached on >n point will ensure an armistice in K res i n Army will las) mad necessary lb salcfc.iard itself against surprise and III mission U.P. tire Aboard Ship • CAUT N The Mo eightei ssasUs harbor %  day tha %  men. %  hut tliree men %  I v A HAPPY PICTURE of the KHIR. the Act %iacc hli hum oparaUou on eepMnocr 2-ir*. st the thud birthday party of Prince Charles at BQckingharn Palace Prtnea sskarssSi ascitvdly twisUng one foot 0Tr it.other, tell* his grandfather about tha prtsaou ha baa received. -EXPRESS U.S. VICE-PRES!DI.Nl VISITS JAP EMPEROR TOKYO. Nov 28 A j lien W I "uohihi and spat the imperial Palace, Bar! the flrst v United Btatas and tin hiimeM American I ever meet with the Japai i A forn %  Grant met Emperor M<-. last century, but after he had left office -U.P. RAN" AGROUND %  i %  %  i.p. IM /> /,'/ s.s/l \ I \l'l /,'/ %  Communli ing the the Rtd IP I .\. (ioih'li'c \\ ant Huh Ailiiiilltfl To lull I Y frfbewliip PARIS Trusta* i %  Sec in it v i Italy I • •i MaUons nuinienihap. I jged Ha veto i i ,t, ..... : i %  %  %  %  %  incil. mid %  : i. .11 member —IM" Ton (;cvl. Will Not IhiM' U.S. Atlmiral ROttl N A ::u 1 %  rnment B| olotmei %  i American Admiral to in ComAtlanti. i F I I No Birds EMI Rnk CASTEU %  '.*-i N ILFO %  %  d down HO il. %  : % %  i '.' in ' %  —U.P. r^^i.JJIM^J L T' hV flsssT "". i 'H ssssa^sssaaWlai uU*tBmmmithtf or*" 1 "UNSATISFACTORY FREEDOM VATICAN CITY N..v 28 %  borhop Aloil Sti'ini.n hunself would fll I Isfseion n the Yugo%  %  portedly .in from prison Th V*at ISSHSI own r it|iieil I II i ler tli.il the Anh%  %  %  -UJ. OFF TO SUEZ ZONE CAIRO. Nov 28 Ambassador to Ralph Stephenson. left 1 —u.r. / .>.. yi/*i \ uiu. wo/th smi it\ smrrnxiTMi John Po rO ite.WednesOay "from, nov e working .restively end construe..'.' %  h international j saes "—t'.P. Occasioni of unique and special enjoyment call lor cigarettes made l>\ IU:\so\,< HEDGES to reflect the rare perfection and u echo the whole contented mood mm %  //*/ /' %  /< .oJIH >G*U tIKit7 • lO.KDt



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r \r.r. six BARBADOS ADVOCATE 'IHLRMl.i Ml\ EMBER M, 151 CLASSIFIED ADS """' sxt !" Tti. chart* 1*r mm 11 mtitm BtrtHB. Man.ifM. Daailia. fojriiwnt. and 'n Wwi OiUM n 11 on n k da)* ^111•or any numiwr >: rorea a* !• B. aS H rri*c* ** biTiMni MMU*ni •MIIMKMI or4 T>rm> -* Ai.aMo AH 1*1 Hwiti i itaift. BaarS. t.o> la-ges lunary owns cftaap. pfc-u. Appi. a nr Unm Co O-lHA BtBV. %  FIT •! %  UllltVi >*d l.TT < Suiiabl* fat n"i | Martin. Brier" !.0\EKNMLNf NOIIO: CAB Dnv-k..d CMIVHM* Fare V %  in cwd rt 0>>ins dla.p Appl> Cole 4. CO LlmHM Phora 4B1B n II 1— 1 n p Is drawn to the ConD lenc. %  (Amend151, Ifo. 35 which will be published in the Official Thursday 29th November. 1951. 2. Under this Order thr Jem-; ,.' %  d (Alewlves and ShacUT Mackerel-Pickled" and -r.ckled" have been deity from the (Defence) Oi.ler. 1991, No 29.11.51.—In. rrmii -\OTMI;S ITM i iFM/"-ri.AHKE. illiAltT. ,A M iWI r FOKM I. lit Land Acquisition Aft, 1949 ( %  MM ..,lr.d bi l>rlUl %  %  %  %  •. Vhrdul* ." na • i. r* ).%  %  l %  %  iral and <>ih>v. .'raiiiery *-iw-l itna b> wid m Cmr. under on* --i IBII In K-rl.. i ar>i. Mannlnff <" *•<* IT.II il I CARS%  !< Motrla OKfard d** i,llM lm •— H C1 wrktnC Barrai'v StanJan* %  -d h PkrM ia. i —• %  Mi-:- Ht-trouck Strart W II 'I REAL ESTATK notFNTCWCa—* 13*b*i.turaa. Mar IM|I US. fXirthar -Mrtica its. apply Wav r<* " AUCTION iv-o IfMi Ilia M-i* %  hlpplnf Maatrr I *.U wtl ferr A*twi at ih fcaa— wfI on TkvnMU* IM-***mfawr MfMiniM ! o'ctor*. %  >,( .rtlckti tnclud-ng •• %  %  rap maul, %  and Copper. U uad] lyra. Ml Crona and ona Hill wlln laaej S la 4 Ions daawnUadt, •!' oa apaaal nan4 oaarator vartkl .nch *r.et..l IMM o.' rukbat a*Mtiai 1aral amply • %  > %  l..rr.l. %  r*a.al llfa baat food roniain er., id na aolM nf rtae-lnd wln>. (ft Ihraa W oll luilrrlaa, M ej n pan.llln. <14l raw lorka. •)). Ilia • III ra Mllnctiiahan. Ill llfa boat JM.rMrl MM) •%  lli:dr.im -7r..ldHiaa a>im pMUaa and ana wrtn ud Erotia and Ullar. 1 Patiarn Chain pulliai. tm Book -...%  ilh slaw ftonl. ill Pra.,1, bual campaaa Unnatla. Ill Heal rnd WUtdoaj II | <,. U AMI II IIKLP OIKVMJSft iWINDBOR' Itdl Model • lift kew Trrea Fluid drive with aui" .ruilk TranaialtdKin MllaacB.*M and parfacl condlU'.n—Dial M. Co-rle-v ,.gr U 11 Sl-.llrt MOTOR CAP. TRATU.H. la naw order. iltii. alrani lle-t i.ffn Phone 4MB till -In COUWY CLUB, at '*m*v hav< %  iiis" for an AeaMant Mma—r %  anaaaraM' appUcjlmn. mhauld < %  mada wfllfcH in ".. r.nl pUn. giving full 7\ 11 II—n II i IANT TRUCK %  elaphona IBM 7M MANACiUl lor lUrbado* Dulille* Ltd With knowledge of lha inanufat tur J" tfu 0> per IIM iI..IIIMII SIMM h-H( KI Vk |. I %  |i| Appe."an Partnrv Mileag onl laoo %  MM Ho l Nwan to or Ihnl MM Hn II tI a1IM~1n EI.KCTK.tAI, ill JUKB IIOX .>..: %  -elvr txotda for .*>.•hillinf. In %  '%  •orklng oralar. King aagg ga.td'> r iBJactr.itiHi ,r in |Wtter| iydnry Ulnth. I'hant agio II II II -1" PUBNITVKI ( AHiNRTB Roneo Fovii rawar Fllkpl Cab-maw, F.-Waw hi.r . .v ,1 i.. T. Oaddn f-t.anr %  II l|-4n % %  HIIM-III (.MAINII rt poUil adluilnwni lor uar in oTir,. Ulnnblr frorr. Morn Bl T. Oeddaa IM IM. Phorv. 4441 IB II II-4n THE ("Mrnrir nl land eon I iHa-iund I ai. iniaa.%  | %  • north ••" Wa**a*HT tchnal. on th. %  .. II, Inndi n iillMalion ant %  ."I Kin nXT ROUSES 11 M .. f .hurtii r< 1'a.id. Cl oi Appl> < W 11.51i.ovr A i-or MI KTATIOSDlY ( U."B"AIU" It* 1R with threw ad. ..i„ ..i T Odd— Oia" i Lane.-' "-* %  > LIVESTOCK COW—| Uuamaay On e v. M |ii U-t call 7*m Cow T month* i calf Apply W t I Ml st Oaorfa he.vj II IBM 1 R.4ateln • %  *• ..if y pt. i -• MECHANICAL JTIT.WRlTrBS All Mil cania*gv machine II .i.Ill lieMISCruLANLOUS PLASTIC DOLLS .• e..h M.-I.ni I 11. HI--3. RIONorII H. II XNUUI lONAbO CO-BDCCATIONAI. are mvil-d for lha poata ( TWO AMIIUIII Taarhara <-ap.bw of •.whing S,.bj-ct..|i tn lllghei Cartiftcato •andard IBI Oaoarapnv • bt M.ih^n -U." %  Jgn Vli" •. %  •" tDegrae AppllcnU•1,4*0 %  ll.Ue .M.'lier CartiRcat' • lib T> %  ''Icing Pat*' Saturday, Und DaaawibM, 1H1. Appli lo— Mr KENNETH Htm. ( gnfanMl TMMVSI St II >l—an /\ RlMBl'DA 'Pracn Oar Own Ctirr>apriawnl ST. J' LONDON Barbuda, a dependency of AnRi&ks tun by suyar planters, such as abnormal weather kvtrate thrae tiirun ayaar. City and tropical pests, have not alwavj been fully understood Nlaciatrate Mr. Baatl r Dlas, aebv people in Ihe United Kingdom.'According to Mr. 0. Ver2 af T' p n iT <1 by n ^f" 1 Supt * n:,n Ta „.. cKnrman of Carom. Ltd. SSftL 'LST^S ^TlTS IBITV "f FIAM . price, and other '" %  %  ' "f' 1 -" 1 obtain no bet.eM ||( ir|i (>r [w(| Ulsi y^^ whllh dautla of the Commonweal?h m xha c ^ nc !"*'2!V' ind j ,h h v l^*" brought by the police.! S231 Sugar Aavaarnent. he (1-cUou .v. ntlce made by TTlnidad is jpthe most common cases brought [w -^ _BiiBiuiin IMII -The Mlnl-try of Food DftJ aol i' '^nal advances In Trinidad stopping a hole. ibllssHn of our business, a and paid tribute to ttW colony s characteristic alas of all tropical new Ministers, from whom, he ;ignculture. The vagaries of said, the company is receiving the weather and the dangers of pests fullest co-operation in making its are almost commonplace risks contribution to the efficient dethat the cane sugar planter mut veloitmcnt of the sugar industry. face, and by reason of these 'acHe added Sugar, it should 0e rctors the story of tropical sugar membercd, is the largest single enterprise Is very much one of employer in the Colony and its 'ups and downs' Tfcw M V %  Canttaa*" wl accept Carwo anal Paaarnarn for Dominici. Antigua. MonUarr it. Havia and St. K itu. Sailing JBth Uatant Th* M Cargo DaaMsSI rSswfl a Data of fha MV n aar w aoawUI acewwt Carga and Ha nmti tar SI Uuia. St. Vlncant. Oreitaaa a4 Anaba Data U dap natiBad B W I. eCllOONRM OWNRIUI r. H %  -• %  Inc. IT PAYS TO ADVKKTtSl ^dSom,""*** Catholics Parade Before Cardinal Spell man In Ron:*; NEW YORK SF.RVICE A A VTEAMIJi BalU Strd Nnn.b-iarrive. Baiaado* 4lh Dacan-dMr. 1BII BTIASira Saila 14th Drermbararatvea Rirbadoa =*ih D.cember. IBM NEW OELKANK SEKV1CE I A A -1 "OCEAN RANGER" SillctJ TUt Nov .qO-rr arrival B'doa S4Ul Nov lBSI. STKAJIER Sail* Hal Nova*nb* ( ~ arrlvaa Barbados Sti. Dn-nnbar. 1BS1 STLMiUl BaiH Sih Oevaanbrr— aaaSaaa Barbados Itth DarrwibeT IBB1 CANADIAN URVICS I nir.ui MI -.u. SaO* Artlraa %  aaa af Skip BafiM Hallfal Ilarliadoi 1 : ••ALCOA PEOASt'S" Or! th O. l Mlb Hvv lllb "ALCOA Pl-*NTr3f Kov. lh No* IMh Nov. 'd "ALCOA I'olNTll: Nav SSrd N..v SSth Dee. Blh "A STEAMER' — Dec 14th Dae satri "A STEAMrR' — Dec ZBUl Jar. 7lh Bfiflrkl rilOM LTD. — NIW TOKK AND QUlaT HERVICK. 1 APPLY^-DA COSTA A CO., LTD—CANADIAN 4EKVICI STEN i-iiiMiL-tcd unnecessary to signal on a main highway unless one is turning. For that reason the u^ent system of taxation for compjuus such as ours is not only j*:erous enlightened outlook towards compantsi whose assets operate alimri exclusively abroad, particularly planta:lon companies, is a matter of urgent necessity, more especially ir the development of our Empire resources Is lo lie achieved Ith British capital. "The pioneer Industrie: La' hich was introduced in Trinidad to attract new capital provides ft ., five-year lax holiday for approved ', h( new Industrie-. Paradoxic/d though Dissolution Of llt'li/r Council Altering Big Liner At Sea underfill h ollh .ereal children take 11 dolly St mi1. LOST r AT--rfinale cat. SulTy Wbbv aii.wciDMI MB6 Mrs. V C. Oaie. n.ll II—Si I p.nr .d umleii dark sreei ihiida*. In (innt ol Juhnaon A Padnun .varded on reUunlm Xilvneale Advertmng De:urt S4 1IV. Ii WANTED STAMPS IO Bl'Y STAMPS vil KtaaaSeS STAMPS %  t the < ARIRBF.AV STAMP *OI II I V No. 10, Swan Slrret. ,-x,-#v*-*-a44ftt>9eO* 6 I TODAYS NUI FLASH I WBNIOiea tTATIONIBt V and IIAnmVARK NOTICE | i .III.I %  ,irT*i I I IMt's STOVK1 and Lanlrma. Phri .graph albuma, Vnlghlland* i Miliill and nl— ||RAI)HIIA> %  i aspAsri w n ii i l-AHBADOS VIEW St'ARVCN 100 ure ailk w.th kively view, ol n.'b.rl.id, .i <;itt in give or awn. Til AMI %  Ksl MM r.11.11 l-IIILDRKN'S IIANDHAtiS-Uailiii lol I.'uintion or a* Xmn Cilia Bui na lor your child and the other a* i ,11 for I Beta! l"B .rehuBC p-rmilB thla low price. Two foi I II M Sn l-LSABANCS SAlaS BSfCA iua cni>s-Thrr rwea %  i giab while Ihe OK AIMItAW *. (UMI'AM You pay no more for the GREATER EXPERIENCr prosperity is a mailer of vital |mTh0Uiands 0 f CaUiolics paraded ice o the island as a whole president General Manuel Tale also paid tribute to Sir 0dr| B „ d ,j,. Ntw y orK ArchAlexander Taylor. K.B.E., D.L bUhop Cardinal Francis Spellman! who does not wish to seek rem a colourful procession before | and unimaginnlivebul B detlni.Uy electlon lo me BwA ot C9r0nl ^ Presidential Palace last night., stuUifyingjo^delopmei.t. A more dUtf o (|| a|e Mr TflU r e m rk: ed: Earlier ihe Cardinal attended "Hta association with ihe West mass. Then, he called on the Ir.di'i goes back a long way and President and attended a recepwe Rhall miss the benefit of Rtt t,ori 8 iv n y lne PP" 1 ombassasound Scottish judgment in our dor. counsels." r On developments in bulk handing of sugar, Mr. Tale reported: 'Pr.i-tically the whole of our row %  USjar exports in Ifffil were shipped m bulk und we arc hoping t i devitop this .ysiem further in .ucccesful develupment %  QNDON raaw method for handling n lne Houw ot Commo „s on iga, is the result of close coNovember 21. Mr. Benner Brockoper.lion between refiners, shipWlt ^ (Socialist, Eton and Slough) ping lines and producers. It is not asK ed the Secretary of State foi unreasonable to suppose that the nc colonies for what ,eason thr time ii not far distant when a very B e]| Z e City Council. British Honlargv pi..portion of West Indian duras, has been disbanded and re-1 sugar will be handled in this placed by an entirely nominated wa> body. On the crop outlook, he deelarMr. Oliver Lvllellon replied:, MCUI VOBK Pd: LJ S rt >ur s idicaie f C v-The Governor dissolved the .v. II .W1'* 1 BB-> nCf> uuain ^ are tn% inK hi> (lec | f 4 0r)i tnP Governor to New York, a party of workmen f^^ froghopper damage and we made lt clear that this was a specially flown down from New cre ht>lx4u i lhlt our new tech puiT iy temporary measure and York to Trinidad, was awaiting n (q UI (n controlling this highly that fresh erections would be hell her "destructive pest will continue to in due course." Between the time the vessel lhr effective "B,t\F\ —B.U.P. nlled from Trinidad and the time ad New York they ripped out bulkheads and partitions In 12 cabins on the liner's "B" deck, readv for the installation of toilets and showers when the I'mguav reached New York It is part of Moore-McCormaek plan to improve the liner's aecommo'lation without taking hr out of service. Similar work wHl be done nt sea on her two sister ships the Braill and the Argentina'—tVCP. i-.l-rlAN I.KATUER Al I b I I na Mnihat rSBB; IdV-l ''* Ola .rt THANl BROS <.al S48S SI II II Mi -rifAW MATS PBr bedroom rvet deaigna |l Bl ca* h TllANIS I't •m. Ilry. St. Dial JUS %  IU1-US ialily i;i„\ss IIMIIII DOePLSJ Pine < <|..AHIIW>N-S HARDWARX RTitlil Broad SI a* IIM 3. ITAI IAN ;rVT* >>'K Kf..l' ralco MaraackaM Collon D> lle-l Ttae an awer lading Q 'ancv deifln. Ml Mar. as c nt. ,! KIRPAIANI si gw SB || V. 'i>piy -' I J stone, Rjbble stone, Sand 0 . lYSlDB, Bsasjr Lodge Stone Works. o i Mill-. HAT! •n aavnad Tiia I il rawa and n-gutar W-BIJB M*! ,,-inn in..%  rafajBBi J*. I W1TBPRR TOYSWI •j •U.e ItrfUUrabbilr. Ugei mini IpPtHO HAGS A, i rHAN I 11 S! 1 CAeaW LSI—t i eCherwia. Ft v... MM S|.nr< Holiday, work r the >-.dert VBrWtV I Dl-l MM FURNISH ixr \' 40H — IS M0--1" MiO TUdul n BaehoM %  9B1! II-I TAA — fhot'i one reason why this airline has been "first choice" of international travelers for nearly a quarter of a century. s, u NEW YORK FOR SALE Nim-ilup M IMI %  i IhsiJiiil potnaVr, n I.S tl, t l-.si r Ma San In. >-UMng"LI I HI EUROPE Regular BSTrlOl lv uiant CSMIIB** decker) "Str.ito" CjtpMn< fj(eit airlmcM to rails, rUBae. l-ivets In Eneland. Ireland. PAA Clippers olfo fly to India ami the Orient. Venezuela tUhb u .11 m by fw.ll i;.m\ JII 1'it 1 lipprii. Vo,i can now "U) MA" alnua an: ubarv-ln fact, lo 3 rounli. -rid (,.1. i,.. a %  %  T i^ietxMinna, aw troav Tratfl Aiicit ,.r FOR ENJOYMENT S t.V\OITX4'KMEVr*i k*AHi •'.' %  rv IS In good 1 snd wlUt your cian bill %  '•J gal a guaaa oouean how manv .. lar' YOJ can win . rKCO radio II certain L; paya lo *hop .1 A IIARNEfl A Cr. LIB HUM In JUST THE THING Jaalar Oeaeral" litlle Ubla Uoda| Ou Wllh I BoUtr.g Bun.erl and U.S. WILSON 8 '• — %  — i bake a c RAS SHOWROOM. flwAMauaut MOHIO f/A/i li.% Da Carlo t Co Ui. Brood Strest Sr.d7.iawa Ckaaa Jl (Altar heSBSSM IB^.. 13031 OIIIIM \1 SOI\>:MIIS CURIOS ANTIQUES, JEWELS. CARVINlis P.MBKOIDKRIES. Etc. TnAM*S Pr. Wa Hryt :: Dial S4W Acquitted Of Cruelty Charge BRENTFORD. MIDD1.F.SFX Eustace Fit/r.erald Watts, belter known in London as r*etei Rlcardu, ihe calypso singei fron Orsmada. was acquilled by Brentford, Middlesex, magistrates when ho was summoned by the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children for al.ci.yu mil on his 13-ycar-old daugnter Josephine. Mr. Walls, who owns the Hotel Glass Ilia. Hounslow. admitted giving his daughter six cuts with hut belt after she had fought with uer mother and claimed' "1 was %  -mpletcly just hied in chastls'ng :.. I 1 itor, Hi I D BlclddUn, (old lha magistrates: This father cam? to the conclusion thai hi slaughter needed a good thrashing Ha ...uMn't have her fighting hemother. Surely a parent can be Justified in giving a child six of the best, otherwise there is a compieta end of all parental control 1 -ver children."' Peter Ricardo is becoming well grjajwi] m London's aajtertaJninenl world. H.hap fretjueiuly appeared With Iloscoe lliildi-r" Caribbean dancers, bas app4hired ,n .1 leleviSKm programme with the Trinidiui All Steel POICUSMU:. Urchostra and composed a calypso ".specl-iUy for tlie recant celebnty concert In aid of UuJamaica llurricane Relief Kuiul. —B.l'.P. Butter Goos Up In Antigua iPrimi Obr Own Cbrra-p^ndeni PORT-OF-SPAIN There has been a sharp run In Certain commodities in Antigua during recent weeks. Canadian, butter Is $180 per pound. The. few who can afford to buy It are. securing it in quantities because' [•jar a shortage Tin past majority lajf they do not knowj .-•>.;, M will ever BSJBjn taste 1 i ,, ported butter. During the part four months charcoal which is burnt on the island has crept up In price from SI 08 per bag to $1.80 per bag,' I ;ind Bt that, It Is difflcull lo obtain. When sloops arrive from Bar-i I bud a with charcoal from that isI land crowds gather on the wharf. und with a little luck some people succeed in getting a bag of coal twenty-four cenls cheaper 1 than that made In Antigua IIAGGATTS GROUP Oilers will bo considered for the purchase of the above xroup, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the following estates .— Haggatts &t Bruce Vale approx. Utciiiliiiui & Ovcrhill approx. Buwdcu & River approx Friendship approx Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced 4.352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop have been secured. The mechanical equipment of the group Includes among other items the following International Harvester tractors:— 1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer. 1_WD9. 1—Farmall H. Also 1— Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler ploughs, 1 —disc plough, 1— brush breaker plough. 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for Tractors. Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules. Arabia ToUl A. [. Acres 305 713 324 044 268 521 115 211 Further details and obtained from, .onditions of sale may be S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO.. LTD., Broad Street. Bridgetown. Wm. FOGARTV (na) LTD. TAILORS & CLOTHIERS IRON BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES rrrnllY rrrrlved. do not wall until the laat motnrnl Bl'Y NOW CENTRAL I lll'UIIII M Corner Broad and Tudor Streets Mil. PLASTERS! PROTECTING Your PLANTS IS ESSENTIAL!! WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A shipment, of PLANT PROTECTION PRODUCTS ,'nr the Plantation or small garden Everything (or Inaect Pelts, Blight or Weeds. !•'' us aolv* vour problem. ALtlOUNEUM NO. 1 AGROC1DE NO. 1 AOROCIDB NO S GAMMALIN ABSINETTE vTKDONt: FERNOXONE DDT WETABLE METALDEHYDE (tor Slug.) PLANTATIONS LTD. The WSJ to look this XMAS! S If A R T! New as the SEASON! Come in and choose from our new collection of • • TWEEDS TROPICALS & GABERDINE DOESKIN .M.lii UIMUrare taken in i Inmaking of Suits Full Satisfaction Guaranteed. | Win. FOGARTY (Na, LTD.