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
—_——- ws - = = -—- ~~, eer ewe a ee SS ee ee




i, arb Os



Advocate

















HASSETT WINS THE TOSS |

anne _—_— eet



Sends W.I. fo Bat unperrorutaTion | Winston Churchill |

SYDNEY, November 30. of British Honduras on De-

; rember 3 5h ye 7,43 y
THE Second Test here began with a sensation. Lyndsay aaron saat aaa Is ( / j O- a
Hassett won the toss and decided to put the West Indies in and 34,273 females * cording ||



|
His reasons were believed to be that there was a patch at to an official report on the ||
mid-wicket where some rain had seeped under the covers | Vital slatistics of the colony. || . — |
during the night, and that there was a stiff breeze which | The figure was arrived at |! By ROBERT MUSSEL
could he used to assist Lindwall. If these were the reasons | >Y *@ding to the population || LONDON, November, 30,
and indeed none other could be found, then there a as ascertained at the last || Winston Churchill celebrates his 77th birthday to-day, |

census. taken in April, 1946, ||}, Se cedex kal Bast ahte. on me
probably the slightest reasons that have ever influenced thn’ “eketen ‘et berkiineat |. but only the most confirmed Sovialist would dare call him

a captain to condemn himself to a fourth innings. birthe over registred deaths an oldman. The Prime Minister refuses to think of himself

| ; ;
and of immigrants over emi- that way. And some of the tyyusands, cabling, phoning
seprmed ne Ee ike s itistereed by this escape, and, grants since that date. and writing congratulations to Tfusseem to agree as far as
when Rae and Stollmeyer opened food ” fortune envorrell booked The population to the || he is concerned that time does m4, :

they suddenly proved it. None was: Miller for four and straight ‘drove square mile of British Hon- " — ————--- ———_ These wishes “are less ah ex-
Â¥ in any trouble from the beginning.Jhim for four, these strokes com- duras, based on the estimat- a pression of actual concern over
The wicket played so easy as to}ing between periods of watchful- ¢d population on December U N Effort the present health of the Prime
be almost lifeless and as for wind|mess which always contained the | 3%) 1950. was 7.60.- Births ° ° Minister than a desire to pre-
~—all it achieved in the first hour|hint of menace for the bowler, In during the year represented sempe, him and ‘tus international
was to blow Hassett’s hat off. 20 minutes he had passed Stoll- a birth rate of 39.73 per e faMe for the Empire as long a
Lacked "Accuracy." |mojer"'sho" vas Gitte | theusnna EL NOG . mpnie 40

Lindwall while finding good|ething away — an attitude of ESA bascrhe Britain's Oldies
length lacked his usual accuracy, |â„¢ind eminently suited to the clr=| aT ae ae ns N wine a ah pene : vital s Pinoy
He obliged the openers by bowling | Cumstances. U. IV Ch 1 ae en em eet, thereby eclipsing |
——, outside the off stump, on. eee determined to| ° es eerec aS onty Galen ie e already
eaving them the freedo: establish quickly his superiority | y ° Z ilies ac ea ae
ignore the ball which they did, “lover the bowling, having appar- B Halt L , Truman Promises fan be, "Cn rehill = oe}
We saw now that both batsmen|@ntly decided from the pavilion ry n nen, even Vnurchil, can escape |

a bvi i i . C sen e tne he vite a1 Worn a Hit oO : = Pa ee gs 29 fortunately is Sa qustiién that he
sense of responsibility. West In- orre its Out F f £ Ni rn ne snarhat wel eaneci , ’
dian batting is always refreshing L ul mg Truman warned Thursda ls aged, especially during the



|
The crowd which had grown to past two or three years when he|

in its vigour, but it was even more] 12,000, began to murmur excitedly against any “premature slacken~ canes
i ‘ ies Ava Lar . : : | reas 7 —_— ng” of the United Nations effort}|fought to amseat the Socialist |
rrp oe Taal d serra during as the West Indian star eee | By eee WITKIN in alee Siteiiies no cease fire}regime with the. unsparing fer-
| aa aa our with Miller eagled the field with glances and | Hare ARIS, Nov. 29. could be arranged without a signed| V@%r of a young crusader His
saoee with th ‘wor ing up to full drives always reaching away to halt 7 S at least a temporary wind always to SES oe << en eS ie fence. eu diate ts on erage 2 Trun an iid: “I hope everyone thas been, his speech is somewhat
oa os , . “a utes, oll- > ne Unitec ations to- ; , 7 one till as . ‘ =
batsman’s calculations. | a oO lower, if still as fresh and pun

meyer: took his runs still safely |day, and kindled fres pes understands now there has been)” | ver > " a
_ Scoring strokes were almost en- | on the leg side, but Worrell even!an eventual ase ot oe tee No cease fire in Korea and thece oes el in J hg Bag a.
tirely limited to the leg side where | when playing defensively, insisted | complexion of the current Gen.|ca" be none until an armistice “D we My tt - Li na atavoe of|
both Rae and Stollmeyer madejon hitting tbe ball with more | eral Assembly x has been signed. It is our duty ao 4 he tee

delightful placement, using their | finish. ve

5 U.N. observers have lony felt}cCOmtimue our efforts until U
wrists to get the ball off their toes. At lunch the score was one for} that if a Korean ardilation =

Stollmeyer once straight drove] 68, Stollmeyer not out 25, Worrell, | p, ai i i

¢ 3 ’ <9, e maintained,
Miller for a powerful three and| 25; extras one. It was apparent produce negueetions
turned him hard to square



ty .
~f| London's reception for Princess

‘ : ‘hi . ¢.....| Elizabeth, last week, he had to/
objectives are achieved. Only taen ear ‘Sn Seek Bethoa

will the future safety of U.N NV who. sat just on his







: —_ lowath forces including those who are ; ,

that Hassett’s inexplicably daring! the Pett Goo ea on prisoners of the enemy be assured righ

leg for four, Generally, however. | gamble had failed. If the West | ceed. F fen igh’ suc-)""“Any premature slackening of

his mood was a quiet and efficient! Indies now feli short of a really There was d ti here}OUr effort would cost us» more

concentration, leaving Hassett to] substantial total, it would be their Sn} : aieposinen here

Physically Aged

: to wr r-estimate . = _{casualties in the long run than The difference between Church-
entertain the beginning of dread-| own fauit, unassisted by anything under-estimate the difficulties



: likely to be encountered . need be lost. ill of today and Churchill of even
} ae ew , in set-] °°... im aia s ~ .
7 Todwall twice bowled short at in the oe tling the remaining issues at} Then looking somewhat gravely oa iow m4 ~ sche ant
redicmtienans ia ae Rot bet he Bcor teebtks ist Ynnings Panmunjom— inspection and pris- at the reporters seated before him}*®oP!e who havent seen him in

> * ate . in the lobby of the Bachelor ofti-| that time are apt to be surprised
the ll but the best he could) Pa¢ ¢ Ian Johnson b W. Johnstone 17 |oner exchange. - Ee alincked. duh i taken oiin ae few
‘ . : ne Stollmeyer c lan Johnson b Lindwall 36 But the suspensi t ng|cers quarters building near the ” , ) y
ac e was only waist high to] Weeres b Lindwall pe on of shooting

Stollmeyer who played him easily * |stirred a feeling that now at long| Winter White House, the President Seties of sohyerenuan Yo Spon

last, both sides are genuinely| "ferred back to his World Wa firm that while time has succeed-



into the ground. : : : I Mir ditt: aes ed in altering his appearance, it
Why Not Marshall ? interested in agreeing on a solid}! days as an artillery captain, has failed to dull his wit or blunt

: s é istice. And once that armis- He said he was walking down : ‘ ;
While this resolute partnership S Ar eid wand AB gic . the keenest political mind in
continued. Goddard. had time to lan my tice is obtained, the outlook for A pracdy M, 1018 bi a Pe ae Britain if not in the Western
reflect. He had banked on losing constructive talks, on other first ee re : World,
the toss and had decided to in- 2 E ; : ee ;
clude Prior Jones in place of Mar- Seizes Power Germany, Austria, and even dis-|!Â¥ when along came someone Churchill as a super-elder states-

The New British Prime Minister who i» 77 to-day.
rank cold war problems such as|he remembered the date distinet-| “fiends who would like to see sa é



: Y 7 write ?
shall thus having his fastest armament, will be considerably Sieg Rt tapes linen Ein that man have little hope that this will ING G S | Ike Stresses Need
bowler to take advantage of the oo many observers be- OAS atten ain ‘Saee aiteneat ye ever be. He still insists on a
‘ . as-| ' ieve. a 1e hi sen, signed, os a a
comereene en had attracted Has From 1-Day Govt. acimeatites Meili at the same moment just aheid ia i that apd is frapkly en Of German Arnas
He did lose the toss, but Has Until an armistice is signed arta eee ‘outfit’ a" 750 ng’ intaely’ ates at No. 10
sett confounded him by sending AMMAN, Nov. 29. |the reaction is that the propa- millimeter German shell exploded wning Street to give it up

the West Indies in to bat. Now, The Syrian Army has seized} ganda battle here will continue on their right, Then another burst} voluntarily. BYÂ¥'# 4 ROME, Nov, 2

be was without a first class bats- on the other side of the road,

TOKYO, Nov. 29,
man in circumstances he had

power from the Populist Govern-| at much the same pitch as_in He likes good food, and plenty General Dwight Eisenhower

ment formed yesterday after a|the Assembly’s first three weeks, That story he said, was put/of it and, detests diets. He likes Artillery fire in the West and battles in the Bast ended | promised Atlantic Pact countries

never imagined. out by Roy Howard and it was a


































I left the Canal Z two] ee Paarl Tawny
|made arrangements to permit lave 1¢é e anal one two . ’ ° e
| United States cotton to go to the}’°@?s ago because Britain refused | High Council Of * AROMATIC
|new textile mills in Trinidad with-|© Pecognize her claim on the / M:

jout any danger of the dreaded boll | SU@#n. French Union To SPARKLING wives NWISES



: Ig 9 j
|weevil insect being imported into Paarlita

\
; lates late af eee eaten : ‘igars and plenty of them. He ‘: formal ceasefire in Korea to-day, but the Bighth Army | that in case of any Russian attack
: } .|three week political crisis,J}on the main issues currently] ¢,\., He added that the Akeoo litt (aL ou me an informal ceas é y; ul, n ‘ ‘ ssian
shall had scored a century on this In the fourth military coup in the ark eee will go ae, ¥ unparallelled with it. After the | while he is still in bed in the when attacked. General James Van Fleet, Commander oi Ge “in n "hats Mott - militery
very ground and has been the one ” ie dee aoe ot the private Big Four lida "! conference Howard said that the |morning He dictates long the Eighth Army, attributed Wednesday's undeclared truce |¢talemate would result. Kisen«
most consistent batsman since the "ne Semiy aso to : “alls There is still likelihox uch| Armistice story had been given to/stretehes of his war memoirs now and reports of an order to his troops to cease fire to the mis- | hower nade his statement to
tour began, If anyone had to|Internal Security Forces because cgi is still likelihood i 1\l him by Admiral Henry B. Wilson,|nearing completion and he runs terpretat ft his directives by I sn Ct 1Of the North Atlantic Treaty Coun-
give way to Jones, it would better | of oo ane instability,” the Ste ween, men aay ro in the belief and assurance that it}the Government by telephone and Clarifying arin By ; Sere ay! 8 DY .OWer ORnans fficers cll of Foreign Defence and Finance
h n Christiani. communique said, a avelwas official —U.P. . ) » same aperative é ins sare being ' Mir : re
Me eth tne aot was done. The coup was led by the Army] indicated that they will attach a Ur pe Aaa the same imperative issued, he said Ministers here on Monday.
Rae Out Chief of Staff, Adid El Shishakli,| to their acceptance of a proposal. However, an Eighth Army BOMB IN LUGGAGE Kisenhowey appealed for’ speed
: 5 yho was also author of the pre-| The main condition will be a time os XN A Difficult M spokesman said that there ha : sy : ‘
After an hour had yielded 28)” : “tomy > OD do iNicu an NEW Yc ls ind supreme effort to build up
runs and both Miller and Lindwall vaaDe yy co tinue De : nee — dae ae least rinidac oO Even those who love and adinire y oo no. change in the basic “Noj 4 ) 4.) cen oee te ae ,| military strength for defence and
had been tried with the wind and |}949. He ouste Re ee ens ary . him most, admit that he is a diffi-| Aggression” order that Van Fleet], ° duave office in (irin,,| the European Army. But he told
Bill Johnstone against it, Rae, en- | the Popular Party leader, who But even if the Russians argue G tl 000 000 jcult man to work with. Age has] gave his Corps and Division Com- er aig ” is +r ¢ office in Union| Ministers, “when your sélf-pres-
couraged by a powerful square }had also taken over the Defence] that this time is too short, the e C ® * not improved his patience with|manders along the entire 145-mile |P@U@" nderground AMON) ervation demands the accom
cut that had earned him runs be-| portfolio as well as the Premier-| feeling here is that the small |people he thinks are wasting his] front. ripped off the door of the parcel} piishment of a job, there is
fore, lashed at a full toss from|Ship in_the new Government. Power desire to see the Big Cement Pla t jtime. Labour spokesmen have] Bighth Army Officers were ex-|/0Cker, but did no damage. In-|hothing that is impossible. You
Johnstone. The Damascus: Radio broadcast Powers meet privately is too J n chided him for what they con-|tremely reluctant to answer any side the locker, detectives found|\« t give up when your life is at
; He mistimed the ball complete- jof the Army Communique, an~ Strong for any of the latter to sider his “testy manner in debate] questions about tactics on the|"®¥SPapers which had rent take. So even now, our troops
ly and cocked it up behind the|nouncing the coup was followed risk the propaganda blow that (From Our Own Correspondent) jor interrogation in the Commons.”| western Front on Wednesday ly been used a rapping for the Jare not helpless now. If the
wicket where Johnson took alby a_ statement attacking the; would result from its rejection. a LONDON, Nov, 29. }.. Both parties were glad when he ‘abies: wana unnendemnas Paport explosive. They also found alloon explodes today, what we
simple catch. Populists. —U-P. The vast mew drive to develop|deeided not to continue fictive that an Officer ve Officers had | ents of a cheap brief case, part}are going to do is fight, make no
Rae caught Johnson bowled The Radio said that the Popu- Empire resources—a drive already|direction of the machinery of the iter veliyed of the Cerniniies rin {Of 4 looseleaf note book, and fri take pbout ié
: Johnstone 17. One wicket for 33}lists had “repeatedly tried to des- E involving millions of pounds of|party in the Commons, th - shar Watetign of +t 7 idk length of metal pipe » wie _U.P.
runs. troy the country’s indevendence Reds Back Down Britain's free enterprise money got —UP. e * p + the Y tan Ada ,, saad
Stollmeyer now 16 was joined|py advocating unification with ® £1,000,000 boost last night. ‘i foe ht relayed Van Flee
by Frank Worrell who immediate- |other States.” PANMUNJOM, Nov. 29. Mr. Halford Reddish the cement . > directive orally to troops, or be-
; ly scored off the first ball and was —UP. The North Korean General,|maker offered a plant to build Vatican Denial cause of the leak of information to s
missed off a knife edge chance Nam Il, Senior Communist truce]cernent works in Trinidad which United Nations correspondents i
by Ian Johnson whose ae delegate proposed the “gradual]will make 100,000 tons cement VATICAN CITY, Nov. 29. —UP.
scraped the ball as he flung himse . withdrawal of all foreign troops|yearly—the first cement plant | Vatican sources denied ‘Thurs- er oy
ae to the next one which Will Attend Talks in innce after an armistice is|Colony. Reddish’s Rugby Portland|day that the Vatican had recog- “JOINT POLICY’”’ ® e e
went for four. at wire x tor revis Cement C P450,000, | nize . s Far 's Ww > as ,, S, /, 29 . e ’ +t eas
(From Our Own. Correspondent) signed, _ It was a major revision oe os Sonar i o po nie er arouk’s 7 title as idles ak ace mc? Pie provides both the ‘Key and the ‘Spirit
-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 28. |0f previous Communist demands, | ° " ; jal Developm ing of Egypt “and the Sudan seaders 0 rab States and o . ‘faye tn th Leathe Meieline
, PORT-O let Directo —U.P, Corporation, the remainder when it accepted the nomination] the Asiatic countries will meet for real enjoyment in the coming festive
West Indies — E.R. i Cainer Rugby Co, will run the new;of Ahmed Raschid Bey as new] Thursday night to work out a} season !
Sorter tteninel of the oe BIG 3 MEETING plant, said Reddish: “Only by the | hgyptian Minister to the Holy are ae policy. of United Ni tions
Ist Innings ernment “training College wil VATICAN CITY, Noy. 29. Britain’ par = et See a —UP. | proceedings—U.P, With Xmas around the corner this table of
i o standards | ;
attend a Conference of Directors) The official Vatican organ Osser})) 0500)", TA? ik amelie oe oat sian K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
286 for 6 wkts. of Education, Heads of Training yeep Romano called Thursday! wiready started on development! noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape’ stock the
| x Colleges and Technical Colleges| for a meeting of the United States,! oa. ew Asteesa Saat cae’ eat 1 ‘ cee oe i im Bfimae GShavetog
Close of Play. |to be held in Barbados from De-] Britain, France and Russia to pre- ane eas couee oe, Po: 1 e e nm ays £yp i ri . nan ip ~ be st in Ys eee
cember 3 to 9. vent World War III. Kembla is being built by the Bri-| |} nd Brandies obtainable
” =a |tish Steel Firm, Guest Keen and e i} °
; yy ‘gage WY Nettlefolds, R f d C ~ oO 1]
FOR EPric 1ENC ¥ In Rhodesia another British e use oncessions ray 4 , rave allele oy
firm Powellduffryn are putting TABLE we INES SHERRIES
Sey, Se ee into the! LONDON, Nov. 29, { Jonker Capero
| é alg expa > ut} Saas * . | } + :
{trom Tats ion Wotan emutacteey Britain accused Egypt to-day of endangering the secur- |} Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
, ity of the entire Free World by refusing to even consider ee i
{ - Allied proposals for the creation of a Middle Eastern De Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied ale Dry
, ° . : « ae {pe ry hec Agn IOCLLEC )
| T’dad Mills Will fence Command. The scorching blast at Egypt came in a elas 2
C U.S a 47-page White Paper, which said that Britain had offered Caberret Sauvignon SWEET
vet ee Cotton in 1946 to withdraw from the disputed Suez Canal Zone Been,
within three years, provided that a joint Anglo-Egyptiar Cape Medium—Sweet White oronation
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29. : y 7 yee Seay eer ene = roe :
Victor Bryan, the Minister of, Defence Board was created. , Communion
t Agriculture’ for Trinidad said Egypt rejected the offer—whic. (Wemmershoek) Wine
y \ today that he has successfully}â„¢eant that British troops wouids
i | S : y



































. es a Britain blamed Egypt entirely | 2 ‘ e Sock

the t «

Grave ae has been caused |{0", the breakdown in the nego-| Discuss Colonies Sparklir Franschoel sete
jin Trinidad by the recent discov- tiations, It said that it had offered > . ' ¢ ; : =) 5 as ‘

i lery that U.S. cotton could not be} YeTY considerable concessions Pia ARIS, Nov. 29 1 Vermouth
jimported into Trinidad under the|°YT_@ five year period, only to} t ror the: + eee ie “ spar! ling Roodeber Dry Vermouth
jexisting regulations designed to Bi meyp' adamantly sos every | * rie we ae High re

‘ . a jritish attempt to settle e twin! Of Me snch nion meets he ,. : 4 . .
tablished io ior eis teas problems. =n or" to discuss problems concerning } Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
lbouring ducing island Britain said that proposals fo F oie nd her for r color i 1. ; : Pee o
{Bryan aic that arrangement he creation of a Middle Easte: eas v A ciated tat ik I c 1 Ds ; ritish Preferential Tariff, H
4 e now been made for American|Defence Command were rejected| Vietnam, ¢ bedia and Lao li} K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper i
; on to be fumigated at New|in such haste that His Majesty A 1 pric nd vet be hailed for its excellence of »
(CP) ; Government are regretfully force The ung presia Kf ‘ Aint . : oil acaes
|to conclude that it was never the oy = icent Auriol, Preside any ‘) Ask that connoisseur, he will teh you ’
. Egyptian Government’s intention,! the Re c and nstitutionally | {¢ :
| MIGHT HAVE LOST even before they had been sub-| President of the High Council 1 —The Drink of Life — }
| LOS ANGELES, Nov. 29 mitted, to give them any serious| The Associated States have sent }) )
A Force Chief of ff Gen-|consideration to all four members to the r 1 }
k { . ’ Theiy action in so rejecting); The talks, which will deal with i
ve K nv ¢ | ther demonstrates a lack of re-| the international functioning of | {{ © 2 eo
€ ( ir ad) ponsi bility towards grave issues.| the Union, also will be attended i
HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage pins the Efficiency Meda! on the uniform of > ; i , et ¥ + Eg a "att ta ovis rt a Frenéh. Mini ae a De ee i} — The Only and The Best —
Capt. RB. Sealy at yesterday's presentation of Efficiency Decorations and Efficiency Medals to 26 past | r ee ere ere Byes AB iy ad Entes eS ina ~ AS . ror ily sey
and present Volunteers of the Barbados Regiment on the Regiment Barrack Square ur.’ W a U P ee an om 7p \ ?
marae Po | SSS Eee







PAGE TWO

Carib Calling

ROFESSOR SHERLOCK, Vice- Free Show
Frincipal of the University a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1951



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,

American Column

THE SMILE LIGHTS UP FOR ACTION
fly R.M. MacColl

NEW YORK, Wednesday. year-old widow, Mrs. Ida Trotter.







ee

Hollywood SOCIAL WELFAR

Round-up By MRS. CREECH JONES

LONDON, Nov. 20,
THE need for more voluntary welfare workers to be










































HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 29.

; : G Shuttle-
: . : . : : Now there are two hats in the Back in 1889, young
: . a : ‘ . _—. i theme : , 7 y calves’ eyes at blue
“ 0 a ee es a ae : : .| recruited and trained in the Colonies was the main N€ | presidential ring, and both of ther-. worth made ca b
College of the W.I. is at present in ME. GENEVIEVE GUITRY, |, “aiaeaie, wile? eat es of a talk given by Mrs. Creech Jones to the Royal Empire Raines. : eyed Ida as they attended the little
British Guiana holding discussions French cabaret star, was de- England in Februar ee Society in London , Not long after Senator Taft, of old red schoolhouse together. But
with Mr. Adolph Thompson, the tained last week by immigration 2"8@nd in ruary to begin the| OCTETS , ‘ ie| Ohi d that he would later she suddenly jilted him in
Residerit Tutor of the U.C.W 1. in tain " = 7 aiPaie weal /. Arthur Rank production. Ken-| Mrs. Creech Jones, wife of «a Creech Jones, “There the people | Ohio, announce _ tha e SO Seeour of Teetier.
B.G : eye authorities at Londo P: os After 2@-h Anking, who directed “Trio”| former Secretary of State for the have achieved a quality of life]like to go to live in the bh en Savs Shuttleworth today: “When
‘He lenven YG on Dieeees she arrived ed er aa ho is 489d “Quartet,” will make this/€olonies and a member of the better than in the villages out- White Bouse in Jameary 2% dua ek aa Teak gal had married
“J for Trinidad and will remain ther. Yt aaa a ced iets eho eee of Malaya. oie aainaeiene . oe SB sci 4g ae voluntary weitere on ernor of California, saying tonight another, I was so mad that I picked
eH a 4 ke pinta oie Al etr sai at venile de uents, as O- “ary a ig J “ resi ,000 lb. of cotton in one year.
“aed Gk ai es vid aid, of oe ae k we “ng a a. am janet . Pa a to the Society by Miss ganisers she cited Dr. J. ‘r.|-hat he wants to be President, too, 23
SO SO ate LO ist was allowed to, leave. She sa s s

So at the wedding the band
played “Cotton Pickers’ Ball.”

You recall that it was winsome
Warren who had a disappointment

St i i i; ” ‘ rd, ¢ m igure > Williamso f Tanganyika, mine
3 < lincent t .¢ workin in “Mer RFlarford, a leading figure in the Williamson o 1 3 :
Barbados and St. Vincent. afterwards that the —z ccummae sd — ete tks Re National Council of Social Service owners in the Gold Coast, and 10
when ey

: : i f 1948, second only HOT CUP, PLEASE
seemed much happier : , ? / Landa the Copper Belt in Northerr| ‘2 the election o » SE :
Mr. aw at awell aah told she was tt be aid Wife was refusing him a divorce.|4} London. rate St aa vo that of Tom Dewey himself. WARM-HEARTED Mrs. Pearl
Seawell Se el =" = was ne eing paic ‘The Argentine screen lover intends She “ee heer ng - See (tg eee For, while everyone said “It’s a Mesta is noted for her unconven-
R. J. SEAWELL who is wita Mer to escort Lana Turner to the Holly-|f¥nds for social expenditure, 5 r in 2

| : : -ert” Dewey to beat Truman, tj iour as American Min-
the Alcoa Steamship Co., in Dr. J at Work wood Premiere “Quo Vadis pointing out that when times were had twelve of his people trained ert” for y Ronst behavior
> Aleoa Steams 2 r. Jagan f

on

r Dae : it Ais Fe ~-_| hat automatically entailed War- jster to Luxemburg. Ethel Mer-
New York arrived at Seawell on Thursday, bad, revenue eee Ti B agpeent eee work for his planta-| -.,, getting in as the “Veep” (Vice- man who plays Pearl in “Call Me
Wednesday from Trinidad by ROM BERLIN I have news cf Carolina Cotton, who just com-|“¢'e 8iven priority. This poin President).

Madam,” on Broadway, matches

But it was not to be. So now this herself. For when she orders
Warren is raising his sights. He champagne in nightspots she stag-
says a change in the Government gers the waiters hy saying “see
is necessary “for the welfare of that it's warm—very warm.”

B.W.I.A. and left the same evening
by the Alcoa Planter for St, Vin-
eent, Grenada and Trinidad.

Learning English

was particularly applicable to the
West Indies, she added.

A tremendous amount of vol-
untary work had also been under-
taken in Jarmaica she said.

Should local welfare officers be
trained in their own environment

Dr. Cheddi Jagan; leader of pleted her role in the Gene Autry
the Peoples Progressive Party in western “Apache Country”, has
British Guiana. Dr. Jagan is at- been signed for “Rough Tough

ea ie
tending the General Council Meet- West.” On December 10, Cotton is Stimulate Initiative













; ” ‘
ing of the World Federation of scheduled to fly to Alaska for There was a mistaken idea that Or_in England? a. eee to make his an-
; > LLUZZI- Trade Unions in Berlin. He has “Movietime” and to entertain at|i¢ economic development was Mrs. Creech Jones ruled that}nouncement next March—but he
ISS NANOU PETRE , interviewed Mr. G. Fischer of two Army bases there. sufficiently high in the Colonies, they should be well acqudinted|:,re up the plan when top fellow
oe win anived "Seana W.F.T.U., who has promised to Paramount recalled Edmund}, would enable the people to With the environment in which|Republicans told him that some-
Pauletie who arrived ‘recensy raise the matter of the proposed O’Brien from New York, Alexis! ,,,, ide their’ own social] ser- they would be working. thing must be done—and quickly
Rroen SURG ORD Be MAINE Wes new constitution for British Gui- Smith from her South California teks ee After Sir Drummond Shields|—to throw a monkey-wrench into
Mrs. Muriel Stoute of “Salisbury” ena and the demand of the P.P.P. desert vacation, and asked William , had thanked Mrs, Creech Jones|the Taft machinery. :
Rockley Terrace, for immediate self-government for Holden to cancel his New York| Initiative must be stimulated, for her talk, she was keenly ques-| Warren has five excellent poli-
Nanou returns to. Guadeloupe British Guiana in the appropriate Radio appearances so that William|she said. In places where there tioned by Nigerian welfare stu-|tical assets besides his smile; a
EKA WeON ORE COhse 2 OOK year UN agencies. Dietele can shoot additional| was white settlement—Kenya in dents in the audience, handsome wife, three equally
she plans to visit. New. York. IV¥ ANNA JACOBS. scenes for “This Is Dynamite.” gjpa:iicular—the Government were handsome daughters—and a phe-
Paulette will be remaining in Volunteer Wanted Bob Mitchum expecjs to tak@p’too paternal”—and consequently ,omenal memory for faces.
Barbados for several months to Founder ANTED, a Bahamian living his two sons, eight ana. ten yeers#looked upon as universal pro- MAN SEEKS JOB TOGETHER AGAIN 4
inet, Baglin. in England, preferably Lon~ old on a fishing trip to Acapuleo,fviders. To avoid this. more com- . ae a IT IS hearts and flowers in 7
Ninou was in Barbados earlier RINIDAD born Ivy Ann& gon, or going there in the near after he completes “The Korean|munity centres should be prc- mingham, Alabama, There, a 79-
this year. i

: THE HOMER CITY, Pennsyl-
Jacobs, beauty culturist and fyture to serve on the Committee Story.” His wife Dorothy, is unable

vided where the people could be
manager of

year-old widower, named M. K.



heat 7 : yania, State Bank was favourably i 16-
“ ” founder and general set up under the Chairmanship of to vo since she is expecting|t@ught the rudiments of respon~ ieaetenne os ae of the 35 replies Shuttleworth, has married a
B.G. Ham the American Opera Co., of New Lady Huggins to provide Con- another child in February. —U.P. sibility—tolerance, self expression, i+ received when it advertised for
T present in Barbados on york is at present taking time of servative MPs with up-to-the- and especially to benefit by their





three or four months’ holiday

is Mr, Louis Fonseca of British

% Guiena, better known to the Radio
Amateur “Ham” world as VP3LF.

With his wife, son, daughter-in-

Jaw and two grandchildren he has

iste ; r ; a new cashier,
debe aenteee. The aim of the “IT would welcome the chance of
posta Mee ee ae ie working among men of spotless in-
was to teac ese characterisulcs tesrity, which I know your bank
with a view to promoting a seif ;, possess,” said the writer.

governing community, Faces were red, however, when,



from her work to spend a holiday minute information on the Ba-
in the West Indies. She arrived hamas and the West Indies. So far
in Barbados on Tuesday and plans Lady Huggins has six people with
to be here for about ten days. West Indian interests serving on
Accompanied by her son John her committee but she cannot find
Noel, (he will be twelve on Christ- q Bahamian for the job. Any vol-

PARADISE BEACH
CLUB

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

c ity Work in a later letter, the — —_

taken “Calais” a seaside house on ,,.. fF they are staying at unteers? FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1951 ommunity Wor airily: “Of course, I shall have to

the Maxwell Coast. Mayille ‘Guest "House, st. Law- z ° ae eee hele eet “Phe ‘best. community work TI fix things with the Pardons NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Now retired from Bookers, yence. They have already visited Hurricane Relief News, 12.10 p.m. News’ Analysis know of has been in two leper Board.” | ‘oi The Club will be closed

where he was in charge of thei: Trinidad and British Guiana EWS of the Jamaica Hurri- 1-7.15 p.m. . $1.38M 484am|colonies in Nigeria,” said Mrs. He is in jail.

electrical department. Mr. Fon-
seca now devotes most of his time



where they were taken around by cane Relief Fund and its ac-
Mr, Joseph Prescod, District Man- tivities continue to reach me from



4D m The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily under Rule 34 on Satur-


























cee ne Service, 4.15 p.m. Ray's a Laugh, 4.45 day, December Ist from ;
to amateur radio, Desp' NZ ager of Colonial Life Insurance f Great Britain. One of »;: Music Magazine, 5 p.m. Composer 8 p.m. ,
on holiday and with his transmit- Co. BG. rad oe, yey 2 cd Orpington °f,the Week, 6.18 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, Rupert and the Lion Rock—41 P Wich One P Rd
ter and receiver safely put away 3. in Kent where 20,000 pamphlets pm. Up and Coming, 6.45 p.m. Pro- ighway C/ne Sorters x s
in’ his home in Georgetown, he Before returning to the U.S. she have been printed for use in the #™™me Parade, 6.55 p.m, To-day's Sport, rT, at AT Uy-
can hewever “go on the air” any- will re-visit Trinidad to issue forthcoming house-to-house cam- 4,Pi%j, 74 She ein Dale Wasa : Zn Wed. & Thurs. (2 New Features).
time he likes. He has many ama~ diplomas to Trinidad beauticians }aign to raise funds for Jamaica. Second Test and West Indian. Diary, ‘ “YOUNG DANIEL BOONE” (cin¢color) B’TOWN
teur radio friends in Barbados and on December $th in Port-of-Spain. Another small piece of news con- 7-10.30 p.m, 31.32M 48.48M “CALL of the KLONDYKE” PL AZ Dial 2310
whenever he gets the urge “To Mrs. Jacobs is a former student of cerns the little Church of St. 5.4) ih, Sissi Sacion Rik eon
call CQ” (CQ—general call to ail the Almanallo Beauty Culture and Barnabas in Gillingham, whose Radio Newsreel, 8.30 pm. World Affairs, GRAND OPENING TODAY 230 — 445 & 830 P.M.
Stations) he ean visit them, the Wilfried Academy of Flat- jempbers have between them col- #45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m and continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
+ get | j English Magazine, 9.30 p.m, Musica IVOR NOVELLO’S
bush Avenue Brooklyn. lected 383 articles of clothing for fri.
A FE Cc ecte articles c ing Britannica, 10 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m.
ar Ury The American Opera Co., was inhabitants of the hurricane-de- From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. The “The DANCING YEARS”
T MAY seem a far ery from founded in 1946 and their first per- vastated island. Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. From the

Third Programme.

the British novelist, the late PROGRAMME ~

r With Dennis PRICE, Gisele PREVILLE— (Color by Technicolor!)
sg oa formance was Aida at the Brook- C.B.C. y
Robert Louis Stevenson, to British

lyn Academy in 1946. One of their Talking Point FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1961 Cte TWO NEW WESTERN THRELLERS SAT. Dec. Ist AT
Guiana, But the gap was bridged more recent presentations was Life is a comedy to him who {p's Pm 1020 pam °c, News. ae ‘ 9.30 A.M., 1.30 P.M. AND AT MIDNITE
last week at a luncheon in Edin- Musical Contrast at Carnegie Hall thinks and a tragedy to him who cpronicie. The old admiral is terribly dis- take your spade and let us be off."” ; sia oO
burgh. The small printing outfit jn 1948. Their most recent work feels. Sg-TEMOR SAGE appointed. “I can’t make head nor They trudge sway but Rupert stops Te Alan “Rocky” LANE in
with which the youthful R-L.S. took place in June 1950 at. the — Horace Walpole.

tail of it,’ he murmurs. ‘* All that
trouble and no reward?’ He stares
at the trench round the tree. If

“SAN ANTONE
AMBUSH”

set up and printed a number of
pamphlets was brought into use
to set up the type on a toast-list

DRINK TO NIT!

suddenly. ‘*Hi, wait,"’ he cries.
‘* There was something else in the
box, an old bit of paper. There it

Y.M.C.A., Brooklyn. Several West
Indians are members of the com-
pany.

“ FRONTIER
INVESTIGATOR”

Incidental Intelligence
RITISH scientists predict safe

BRITAIN'’S li trade is bein the box was there, why wasthereno is. I stuffed it in my pocket and
for an anniversary luncheon in return trips to the moon for held up to Arabeinat whisicy pa treasure in it? "Ah, well, we can quite forgot it. D'you think it P ELAZ gee oe GAI ETY The Garden
his honour. And the toast “The This is Mrs, Jacob's first visit human beings by the end of the]as a model of how to gain public do no good here. Come on, Sam, means anything ? ST. JAMES
Memory ef R.L.S.” was proposed to Barbados

To-day to Sun. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Joan CRAWFORD - David BRIAN in
“THE DAMNED DON'T CRY” &
“GREAT JEWEL ROBBER”

David Brian, Marjorie Reynolds

and British Guiana century, And what will those who | respect.
and her first visit to her homeland attempt the flight to Luna be call-|/of one
since she left for the U.S. many ed? Lunatics—Canadian columnist.
years ago. —L.E.S.

Victor Fischel, president
of the nation’s biggest
whisky distillers, tells his com-
pany’s distributors meeting in New
York that he wants them to put

by Sir Gordon Lethem, former
4overner of British Guiana, who
is now living in Scotland.

TODAY TO SUN. 8.30 P.m.
Mat. SUN. 5 p.m.
‘CAGED” with Eleanor PARKER
Agnes MOOREHEAD &
“LULLABY of LROADWAY”
Color by Technicolor

\



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

nite .
i ae Johnny Mack









a frenzy and roar at each other

misanthrope said when the Satur-










gre cocentnins sop oe inimical a a Racha a on a big new drive. And he adds: “Hidden Danger” BROWN Doris DAY — Gene NELSON
ate es a “Make every effort to get the trade Taha dace “Little Joe, The MIDNITE BAT. 197,
B H WA B B h as respected as it is in Britain.” ae ee BROWN einer & “VIGILANTES RETURN”
“ ao: sB ft n's necolor with Jon HALL
Y THE © dni eachcomber ESSES Haunted Trails artes 4 ipecolor with Jon HALL,
y NOVELLO’S WONDER ” Whip WILSON Kirby GRANT Kirby GRANT—Fuzzy KNIGHT
NCE more a music critic Myself: The paper shortage in So what we must aim at, to MUSICAL SNA at
has remarked that when an Japan has changed all that. bridge the target, is not disinfla- C For Xmas Gifts —_—_———_——.
opera is sung in more than one ‘ tion but redisinflation, and by the
language it lacks a sense of Clang—Clang! time redisinflation rears its lovely COCKTAIL and EVENING HANDBAGS.
coherence. This is particularly ane. we a feel the hot breath
noticeable in those Wagnerian SUPPOSE people will buy 0f deredisinflation on our necks. ; E M Pp 5 R E
scenes where the singers fall into I gil shaded ainn. if it is These things go by cycles, as the NYLON STOCKINGS









sas, ate RR = pate ees gen Bag 8 er AB ne Tolstoy Circle set out for its Sheer Nylon in exquisite colours. Palest blue, green OPENING TO-DAY 2,30 & 8.30
th ectredeeateare ee ee boilers, which are practically annua a Mic ie ” ar ve urrey. and wine.

given away.” A few boilers in

; o “Nic. a shen! a?
yells back “Nicht rauchen!” haif bargain basements would be a 4,

Prodnose; Why do you pretend
the effect is lost if it is done in

OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO ALL
be writing from Ankara?



pt Wp Matas + Mo : 5 Also an assortment of the usual light shades at BASKET-BALL PLAYERS

Japanese or Syrian, ‘haves Chee than tie el” watt autnee ee colour to $2.39 and $2.06 per pr. Columbia Pictures presents—
Amschwir: Nit reveluh! ; ; rs to- «sage . ro
Sicha Wee kk” ec wae res petitions Pa Mid the traffie’s roar ‘THE HARLEM GLOBE TROT TERS

sehgeschopf?
Heffer: He will be back soon.
Prodnose: But fhe Japanese write
up and dewn, not sideways.

her hip with a little hammer. : cfae
Ah! He thought so! From under HARLIE SUET’S Traffic
her coat comes a metallic clang. * Schedule includes a_ startling
A boiler! Shoplifting! Come with innovation. It is proposed to make
——~— me please! use of concentric curves where

: two or more roads cross. By
swerving, as it were, on interior
lines, oncoming traffic ore ba
rears, _ cancel out ongoing traffic, mode
HE strange sentence: ‘Wolves of an oval street illustrates the

pursued the bus,” caught curve principle, based on the cone
my eye. The conductor, I suppose, system.
noticing that the wolves were “When the lines converge they
gaining on the bus, had to de- separate again, The traffic thus

GLOBE
BIG MIDNITE SHOW TO-MORROW
AT
SPECIAL PRICES

‘Sundown Jim’ & ‘Riders of the Purple Sage’

Pit 10 — House 18 — Balcony 24.

Starring :

THOMAS GOMEZ — DOROTHY DANDRIDGE and the
ORIGINAL HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS

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

ROYAL



CROSSWORD

Fares, please

oN
GISELE PREVILLE
â„¢ iu
VOR









PPORS POOPOCLSL AL ALD LDP O DD DDD IPOD PA DEVDPVOVPPIOR, f

GLOBE

%



\
NOVELLO’S

c

Ss TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 TO-MORROW & Sunday 4.30 &
cide which passengers to oe describes a series of parabolas. Sichssdnt ‘tindihe 8..15—

out into the snow, in order ‘6 4 qell-dressed e . es $

occupy the beasts for a few miu- well-di 88 $ OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. ANN TODD — CLAUDE RAINES | ©lU™Mbia Double —

utes, The driver, having no whip, EAR SIR, x ae

and nothing to whip if he had had
one, glanced nervously over his time ago the account of a square
shoulder, expecting to find that he egg laid by a hen at Chepstow.
was driving a sleigh, The thing One of our hens, on October 26
eventually got on his nerves, ani jaid an egg with a small hat on
he cut loose a couple of imagin- top, The hat, of course, fell off

I read in your column some Humphrey ae Derek

“KNOCK ON ANY
DOO)

‘ONE WOMAN’S STORY’

AND



”


















































A ary dogs to check the pursuit. when we picked up the egg. It ‘“ ITY
i. Makes porte feo As usher, (#) But a smirk of satisfaction played was an ordinary felt one, dented PATRICIA Sauer J CALAM JANE & AND
iV (nusingly simple. (5) round the mouths of those who in the middle, and with a narrow ANTHORY | nS OLLs A Y , SAM BASS” ‘i
12) Deapondeney. (Bye P°¥8 (4) ~~ quickly took the seats of the pas- band. It had no lining. It was . Seer tee Chasing a crook JOLSON SINGS
13. Counts as a single. (3) sengers who were thrown to the too small to be worn by a human Directed by HAROLO FRENCH ZA 9 , With
is fesent change Of position. (6) wolves. As the bus neared the being. We showed it to a poultry- oka DaTkact.on 4 asrocutta \ catching a dame... it AGAIN ”
5 f of Samuel to a degree. (5) . ; > i he h must — > 4 i
dy. Where 15 may be danced. (4) first stopping place, the con- farmer, and he said the hen mus AT & (or vice-versa) Yvonne DECARLO — Howard Starring
2) in fis | become a murderer. (3) ductor rang the bell violently to have put the hat on the egg after $ DUFF Larry PARKS — Barbara HALE
Rumer tae tatr dee up. co), SERS that “it would be better if was lei. But where did it get/|] ym 4 ay 4 errown + salad fella
23. Three ways with the needle, (3) not to delay. etc., etc., etc. the hat? DIAL 2310 e
24. Generally ereate interest. (5) Yrs truly,
25. Upset the nest. (4) Not necessarily (Mrs.) Ada Webb. 3 SHOWS TO-DAY Oo L Y M P I Cc
2, tealletiy, ‘snus oe io tak. hi Interlude 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & {1/3 TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 | Saturda Monday 4.30 & 8.15
Z Taate just taste, 1a. COW in Australia was blown She complained that he no long- Ce ae 4.45 & % . : aturday to Monday 4.30 & 8.
2 noo oe ‘ook very devout. (5), away by a gust of wind. er talked to her about anything i .M.
. What yo { e am WS) 4 aa sca ee WS he its
f part, a) "b, Sacred figure “(41 This gives me an idea. Why not but beer, ; | ponte Bs fay oe cos Ag ~ Universal Double — M-G-M Double
$ Even a neat list, may Lease. (0) create artificial wind and ‘blow (News item.) | |] “My Dearest Dear", “My Life Belongs 3 ERROL FLYNN — DEAN
Ur , i P away not only the cow but ti ‘ . o You", “Wi f Sleep”, “Prim-|||<$ i a
10, Calling.” ay 2 1 milker? Wharever they ianded, 7 18 es aes rose", “Leap Year Walt” Uniform’ 3 Micheal REDGRAVE in eee renee
Stotthg places, (5) there would be really fresh milk ype) 3 Sanne ere Ld Siete ganache oon in IN
17. Such stock will go climbing, (5) 7 ‘them both: — Loe 1% >|
Westie er aticd eta cae z ANKARA, November 16. Then a bird in a tree hes : S ‘THE YEARS BETWEEN” “KIM”
1, Malggy, 6, All: 0. Rolcure oO Whispered to me: x %
Laniary, 12 (PalRed ; 35. MAN who is described as an “Hush! Your lover draws near! 7 7 ly
Ba. Gin: Bs ‘Aneat, 26, ‘Sani 27 Awame meee economist has said You will know oa of course, L YATHER 3 ERDMAN WILLIAM CONRAD $ —_ —
Oe tig lan: @ Apartment: S. Line: that what we are experiencing at By his face like a horse r ~ ie 4 : “ ”
Rapids: i4 Tings: 16 tives? if "ivitt the moment is not so much infla- And his dowler hat dripping WALLETS ican TOOMEY + JEAN PORTER TURHAN BEY in TERESA
. Rage; 21, Arts; 22, Siam: 25. Nak tion as reinflation. with beer,” | 3 REGIS Starring
x 4 . *
| See peg by SAM YHESENTHAL aod 8 FRANK ‘“MAD GHOUL”’ PIER ANGELI
Y r | 3 7 .
JUST BECEIVED Be tec cha enti
PO fe x ser mune wc
RENOWN SHIRTS ecient eee ROXY
MONOMERS Wee as nhc 5 4 ba beamed ats 9G OBE ATS Fe AT ak ak ae ae $4.46 x TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
a ee EAN oo hae ee a $5.20, $5.57, $5.94 ig PLUS LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE TONITE | SAT. to TUES, 4.30 and 8.15
z y : 3 Universal Double —
cee ante ae NP RENIET 4 blah Ee 456) be ORE $8.91 CARL BEST Singing “BECAUSE OF YOU" : iver Se
joa Pi i . ) LUCILLE CRAIG “TOO YOUNG te Margaret Lockwoo! hipyens At ss
TAN; BLUE, GREY, BROWN 60.45.00... 0icesecevaeosscerens $5.93 helen teased cme: Saget MARTIN HAYNES |, ~— “CONFESS” % “ahh! pabeecd eens
EL IMRREE DEMEMURARINNE 8 2 FN is dhe hd Gs Sas chads $6.07, $6.08 BEAUTIFUL LEATHER . ge a a “ORANGE COLOURED SKY” IN
EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT TIES ...... 67c., 93c., $1.59, $1.78, $1.85 S i pg ORE ep One aE FINGERS” ; “ ”
MEN’S HALF HOSE“IDOL” ........ $1.14, $1.33, $1.37, $1.44, $1.55 a ee % DSEAHTON GILKES . “IF x BAD SISTER 66
WILSON HATS At Your Jewellers ..... |? aa ee a aera eae S| AND
7 IN. Li REY. Dz > 4 TRY ~ P } — House 30 — Balcony — Box R |
Ser ea ah nae BROWN ........ $6.80, $7.19, $8.04 Y. De LIMA Rs ____This Night Show will be FINISHED 10.30 P.M. _ 3 | JAMES STEWART
PE RC cee ume NR eh RR ae Nes $2.35 : ee |X GRAND KIDDIES MATINEE TO-MORROW 1.30 P.M, | in YT)
Pee Ones, BUUE, BROWN is... .5...ssiacmmanseens sk 2.21 D x RIDERS OF THE PURFLE SAGE % SUNDOWNERS
$ & €O., LTD. % Saami aa $|“DESTRY RIDES AGAIN”
TR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS : of og Hi * | |
My 20 AD STREE % KIDS—Pit 6c¢. — House 12c. — Balcony 18c. S
Me ° 4 . 4 ee BROAD 8T . % ADULTS—Pit 10c. — House 18c. — Balcony 24c | ene a nner
Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 © pdndellabeseaitibaheineaacaséhhaetiae ial
. : &

oe
a

i ie a i ee ea a in i i i i a a ee ee i a a



FRIDAY,



Almshouse Man Can Run 1 WENT FURTHER THAN ADAN

NOVEMBER — 36,

1951



—ADAMS SAYS




At a Labour Party election cam-
paign meeting ac St. Elizabeth's
St. Joseph, on Wednesday night,
Mr. G. H. Adams told the people

of schemes for improvement the
Labour Party contemplated intro-
ducing at the next Legislative ses-
sion. He said there would be a
to prevent land owners from
giving sudden or unjustifiable
notice to tenants, vast improve-
ments would be made to the fish-
ing industry, a bigger hospital
would be built, there would be
coun.ry housing schemes and other
progressive measures.

The meeting was in support of
the candidature of Mr. Lloyd
Smith and himself who are seek-
ing re-election to the House of As-
sembly in the coming General
Elections.

“All these schemes that we en-
visage means more money,’ Mr.
Adams said, “and the Elector
Association know this, They know
that the money can only come
from them and it is to fight against
pulling out their money that they
are trying to get candidates in the
House,”

He said that he wondered at the
crassness of the members of the
Electors’ Association in telling the
people that the only difference be-
tween fhem and the Labour Party
was in the question of nationalisa-
tion. Such a_ statement, he said,
was a deliberate untruth.

“If there had been no difference
between them and us,” he said,
“you, the people, would never have
thrown them out. It is because
we came along with progressive
measures that they had to go.
These people realise that their
power is gone, the power to get
for themselves what they want
for themselves, that is why they

Jaw





are putting up a fight. But as
long as Barbadians retain their
common sense, they will never

again put themselves in a position
in which only a_ factory owner
would get a country seat and a
merchant a City seat.
Awkward
“All this has come about be-
eause the people have awakened
and have seen that they should
only volte for people who are con-

selientiously going to help the
poor.

When he heard Mr. Smith
make reference to Mr. Coward

and his rates, he had to say to him-

self, such would continue until
they changed them, The Trade
Act was passed by big people to
help big people. Every year there

should be assessments and if the
Vestry dissatisfied with any-
one’s returns, they could send in
an auditor to go into the books,
buf the owners of the particular

are



business had to approve of the
audior,

‘Can you imagine anything
more disgusting than that,’’ he
aid. “Is that not dishonest? If
J had a business, a man I would
approve would obviously be on
my side. And that is how the
la has been administered for
years and years,”

They did not change it in the

last sessions only for one reason,
After the Vestry system had been
examined by Sir John Maude who
wrote a report, a Bill was drafted
to change it. But it was hindered
because they preferred to, more or
less, tear up the Act completely
and write a fresh one.

“One of the first things we will
do when we are returned,” he
said, “will be to change that.”

“That may sound like boasting,
but the people will vote for those

who have been getting better
wages for them.”’
Fishermen
Fishermen, he said, were not

such fools as to forget that when
the Williams, the Challenors and
the Yearwoods ran Barbados, and
they wanted money to repair their
boats, they had to go to them and
ask them to lend them money.
Torday, they could go to the Gov-
ernment who provided money.
They could even build new boats,
not merely repair. And no fish-
erman who considered that would
turn his back on the Government
at this time.

“You can only judge a man’s
future by his past,” he said, “and
if they oppressed you in the past,
there is every reason for you to
assume that they would oppress
you in the future, if they get a
chance.

“We can assume this with
greater confiaenve because we
know that if they wanted money
to run the Government, they
would not tax themselves,” he
said. “In my school days, there
was no Income Tax Bill. It was
not an cary, thing to get the In-
come Tax Bill passed, because it
meant taxing the rich.

“The other people, however,
used to put on heavy customs
duty to get money to run the
Government offices and _ this
affected the cost of living.

“We can only get sufficient
money to run this country and

introduee the improvements we

; intend introducing by taxing the

rich. They know that as tong as
Labour is in power we are going
to tax heavily to produce the
money. 7.

“If they preach the same thing
as we and stand for the same
thing as we, why have they been
running this country for so many
years ahd did not have a Peasants’
Loan Bank. The answer is sim-
ply because they meant that when
you Wanted money you would
have to come and borrow from
them.

Housing

“When you borrow money
from them they feel you are in-
debted to them and they can re-
mind you of it.”

The same could be said of hous-
ing. Housing in Barbados was of
a better standard than in most
of the West Indian islands. Even
the Labour Party’s opponents, he
said, could not but admit that
what the Government had done
at Deacons Road, the Bay Estate
and Belfield was worthy of
praise.

“That was done,” he said, “be-
cause we realise that it is our
duty to help the poor to raise a
decent shelter over their heads. A
man must have food, shelter and
a secure job.

“We have started this housing
scheme and what we have done
at Deacons Road, Belfield and the
Bay, we will do in the country
parishes. You will have no sense
of danger at being fired from the
Government houses or land as
you would have when living on
plantation land. It is only in the
extreme case that any action is
taken against a tenant”

They realised too that after
paying rent for a long time they
should own their homes. That
had been intreduced and it was
to prevent people from speculat-
ing with the houses that they had
said that only after a certain
number of years the house could
be owned, even if the money was

paid before,

They had bought land in Bel-
field and wherever there was
overcrowding in other areas,

they were asking the people to
let Government remove the hous-
es to that area. The land there
was good land and the people
could rear kitchen gardens, And
just what has been done in Bel-
field they would do in other par-

ishes.
Money Needed
“Everytime we think of schemes
to help you, it means money and
we can only get the money from

the rich,” he said. “The Elec-
tors’ Association know this and
that is why they are fighting

tooth and nail.

“They say we preach race ha-
tred, but it is only when we see
racial discrimination practised by
them that we talk about it.

“Mr. Lewis in our party isa
complete denunciation of their
suggestions,

“Tt is only because they want
to tell the public that it is not
white against black that they
have got some help from certain
people and paid their expenses.”

The age was a democratic age,
he said, and the Labour Party
had removed all the qualifications
which were necessary for a man
to run for the House of Assembly.
They had made it so that a man
from the almshouse could run for
the House, This was a change
from: how it had been for 300
years when one had to be a man

MLD |
Z

of property to run for the House.

“Anybody whe is fighting against
the cause is fighting against you,”
he said. “If Mr. Cowatd Wéfe will-
ing to help the people, he would
have joined the Labour Party and
helped us. But Mr. Coward had
joined the rich people whom the
Labour Party were fighting
against.

“But Mr. Coward could not get
in the House and the Electors’ As-
sociation knew it, but they are
running him so that I would be
kept tired, so that instead of my
making one speech I would have
to make two.

“We tell them we are going to
spend more money on housing.
We will make food cheaper. e
will build a bigger hospital. All
this we tell them and all the time
they realise that this money will
come from them.”

Just as the Labour Party had
power, if the people lost their
common sense and put in the
Electors’ Association, they, too,

would have power; power to re-
peal such things as the Labour
Welfare Fund or the Oil Rights.

Nationalisation did not mean
that when a man had built up a
business it would be taken away
from him, There were certain
things which it was in the inter-

est of the community for the
people to own. There were other
things which the Government

should control.

If the Government
stepped in and _ controlled bus
concessionaires, a big bus com-
pany could run out all the smaller

had not

ones. A big bus company could
run routes with penny or cent
fares. Smaller companies might

not be able to call for such small
fares without a loss. Then, when
the smaller companies had been
run out, the big company could
charge what fares they liked
“We intend,” he said, “to
abolish all weekly tenantries. We
intend to make it impossible for

plantation owners to rent you
land and then at their slightest
caprices, give you seven days
notice.

“If you have agricultural land
working. there must be at least
six months’ notice.

“We will put into the law that
as long as a man can prove that
he behaved himself, worked the
land well, no _ plantation owner
can turn him off without a good
explanation.

Change

“We intend to change things so
that if you had to give up land
everything on it would be prop-
erly valued. Today you me:
plant breadfruit or mango tre!s
on land which you had rented for
some years and you have to go
off and leave them without ade-
quate compensation,

“We do not mind saying it in
public because if any of these
planters think they can anticipate
it and chase you off the land now,
we will date back that law so that
anybedy who was living on land
in November when the House
died could go back on the land.”

He said that the case of
labourers and peasants was a
difficult one. He felt that labour-
ers should be less hard on the

peasants as they were more or
less like themselves.

“But we intend to revive the
old Peasants’ Association which
started in 1944 but which did not
succeed because peasants are not
easily persuaded to unite.

“When the peasants are united,
year after year when the labour-
ers fight for more wages, peas-
ants can make demands for an
increased price for canes,

“So far we have got them to
agree that what they pay planta-
tions for canes they will pay
peasants, but as soon as this
election is over, we will set about
getting the peasants together so
that they can fight for their
rights.”

Mr. Adams’ final point was that
in case of war, the Government
would make provision for more
food being grown, This would
help the situation in case ships
coming to the island with food-
stuffs were sunk, :

Mr. Lloyd Smith based his talk
to the people on “Why you should
not vote for Mr. Coward.”

He said that Mr. Coward’s
joining the Electors’ Association

@ on page 6

Pee ee Ie ee PR er Can Oe Mm cmt! ee eae ae

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Says CRAWFORD

DESPITE their five years in office the Labour Party
have very little to show by way of accomplishment for the
people of this country, says Mr. W. A. Crawford to the
electors who attended the meeting he held on Admiralty

Pasture on Wednesday night.

straight fight with the Electors’ Association”, he said “they
have to fight tooth and nail, even harder than when they

fought against the Congress Party

This is one of the most re-
markable aspects of this election.
In a country where white and
employing class and coloured and
working class are almost synony-
mous terms, and it is therefore
easy for the unscrupulous to con-
fuse race and party or class issues,
in spite of adult suffrage, the so-
called Labour Party, in a straight
fight with the Conservatives, has
to fight with its back to the wall.
Even in St. Joseph, the result re-
mains very much in doubt. Had
the Congress Party had the op-
portunity to be in office for 4
years, our record would have been
such that we would have hela
two meetings in every parish and
romped home easy victors.

The meeting was held in sup-
port of the candidatures of M).
Crawford and Mr. J. C. Mottley
who are seeking election to the
House of Assembly as the repre-
sentatives of the parish of St.
Philip. Mr. Crawford has repre-

sented the parish for the past
eleven years,
3 Matters
“What has the Labour Party

done during the last three years
in the House of Assembly,” ques-
tioned Mr. Crawford. And he
told his listeners that there were
only three outstanding matters
with which they had dealt, “They
have claimed that they have in-
troduced Adult Suffrage, but tell
me one B.W. Indian colony today,
even a Crown colony, which is
having an election without Adult
Suffrage?” he asked.

Since 1938 the Royal Commission
which visited the West Indies,
recommended that the franchise
should be extended in these parts,
and in recent years in every West
Indian colony there had been a
certain amount of constitutional
reform primarily with the view
to granting the suffrage to every
man and woman at the age of 2!
years,

“As far back as 1944 Mr. Adams
and I introduced Bills in the
House to provide Adult Suffrage,

“In 1949 when we were amend-
ing the Representation of the
People Act to extend the life of
the House from two to three
years, I proposed then that the
House should consider my Bill
to provide Adult Suffrage. This
motion was put to the vote and
lost on the casting vote of the
Deputy Speaker. If this had not

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PAGE THREE





S

19

said Mr. Crawford, w the
per cent back pay the workers in
the sugar industry had got He
did not propose to go tr t
details that night as tt

late, he t



them that















“That is why in an almost represent the = entire rdditional
; inerease in wages to which the
workers were entitled this year
He challeng ro0Nne put
gnd the Conservatives.” this. The workers were still owed
happened, the Bill might have an additional 7'2 per cent
been passed in 1949. As it was, the Mr. Crawford then spoke of Uh
Government only introduced it in sugar situation regards t&
1950, with the result that there prices and wages and went on to
has been this undue haste to com- say that it was the Governor who
plete the election arrangements. "ad suggested at Governmen
Quite a number of people arg House to the representatives «
still unregistered. the Sugar Producers that in the
Another important matter for interest of harmon relations
which the Labour Party had between the workers and employ
claimed credit, was the Bill to ¢®S in the sugar industry, In view
provide Holidays with Pay He of the record production of
could tell them. that that Bill did 187,000 tons of sugar, they should
not originate with the Labour Pay 19 per cent. Mr. Crawford
Party. It was recommended by ©XPlained that under the Agree-
the International Labour Organ- Ment which the Workers’ Union
isation whose headquarters were had with the sugar producers for
in Geneva, and Great Britain was the year 1951, agricultural work
a signatory to the conventions of *â„¢S Would only have | received
that organisation. It would be 13 per cent on the 187,000 ton
the business of the Colonial production of s r thi year
Office to see that legislation of Arising out of persistent agitatior
this type was enacted in all the Which he had conducted in the
British colonies. At some time or Assembly on behalf of a proper?

other, Barbados would have to
fall in iime. The Congress Party
was tite first to talk about Holi-
days With Pay in Barbados.

“As far back as 1947 the Con-
gress Trade Union submitted a
memorandum to the Sugar Pro-
ducers Federation, requesting a
holiday with pay every year
for agricultural workers. In that
memorandum they had suggested |
that a holiday with pay should
be given to all field workers who
had worked for 200 days in any
year, and had also urged that a
Sunday off each month should be
given to workers employed in the
care of livestock including the
procuring and handling of fodder,
etc The sugar producers the n|
said that they could not afford ms

Force Of Law
“T went further than Mr, Adams
in this matter. When some of}
the conservatives were saying that |
holidays with pay should not}
necessarily be provided by legis- |



lation, [ explained how dificult |
it was to get the employers to}
agree to it merely by means of}
agreement with a trade union, |
and that therefore it was |
necessary to give the matter)
the force of law. I went}
further and said that after
a worker had been employed for |
five years he should be given a}
week more than the two weeks}
provided This suggestion was
killed by the same Labour Party.”

The third matter which the

Labour Party had credited thera |
selves with having brought abou



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PAGE FOUR



ARBADOS eq ADVOGATE

(Gee ee Se ee faced

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Friday, November 30, 1951

AT SEA

ONE of the strangest features of West
Indian life is the apparent indifference of
the public to missing schooners until they
are known to be lost.

Six years ago a schooner travelling from
Grenada to St. Vincent on an excursion
trip was lost without the slightest subse-
quent trace and it was not known whether
she had encountered a storm or had been
sunk by enemy action. Since then the loss
of the Schooner Gloria May with Captain
Graham and all the passengers during a
hurricane, shocked the public’s compla-
cency.

Subsequent investigations revealed that
loss of life might have been avoided if the
other vessels in the vicinity had known
that the schooner was in difficulties.

It is generally admitted that steamship
services between these islands is not as
good as it was before the war, and that
people travelling between the islands are
compelled to use the airways or the avail-
able small craft. These craft, despite the
fact that they are allowed to carry passen-
gers, are not provided with wireless trans-
mitters by which they can communicate
with shore stations. The provisions for
safety are laid down in the Merchant Ship-
ping Act and compel ocean going steamers
to carry not only life-boats enough to
rescue the number of passengers and crew
but lay down the other equipment which
should be used as a measure of safety.

There is no reason to assess the life of
passengers on ocean going liners any diff-
erently from those of passengers travel-
ling between the West Indian Islands.

Within recent years millions of dollars
have been spent on the most modern and
up-to-date equipment for warning small
craft of the conditions of the weather and
how to avoid the path of storms. It seems
to defeat the object in view, to have elab-
orate. shore stations and modern (equip-
ment to locate the path of storms, and
then allow ships to go to sea without the
complementary set of equipment which
would ensure that they receive the infor-
mation and are able to indicate what
course they will then adopt.

But this matter of the installation of
transmitting equipment should not be left
to the discretion of the owner or the cap-
tain of the schooner.

The Governments of the West Indies
should enact legislation making it compul-
sory that each vessel carrying passengers
should be equipped with transmitters so
that severe penalties could be imposed on
owners who do not have such equipment.
If there is any cireumstance which makes
this all the more serious, it is that there
are some captains of schooners plying in
the West Indies who have never seen even
the outside of any reputable school of
navigation. In the past an ambitious man
had but to build ‘or buy a schooner and
declare himself the captain; there have
been some reforms but legislation has not
yet caught up to the full with the prac-
tices of yesterday. But legislation is use-
less unless the people themselves show an
interest in their own travelling safety.

Snags In Adult Suffrage

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—With the Election Day coming
quickly along I have just reached the point
where the question faces me whether pro-
vision is made in the Adult Suffrage Act
for sick and old people, and those other-
wise debarred from recording their votes,
to do so by.means of deputies — properly
appointed and certified, of course.

I am told there is no such provision,
though I recall that the point was length-
ily discussed in the House, and I thought
that suitable arrangements had _ been
agreed upon.

If then it is true that the proposal was
turned down may I asked where is the
logic and fairplay of the situation ?

Our volitical leaders made great play
about the introduction of this universal
suffrage when the Bill was being dealt
with, and in the Election Meetings recent-
ly held in such profusion it has been
boosted as an immense and invaluable ad-
vance and boon. How then ean it be right
and reasonable so to shape it that hun-
dreds, probably thousands, of good citi-
zens will be quite prevented from making
use of it? Does it not work out as Suf-
frage for strong, hearty people who are
able to push their way to the Voting Sta-
tions and not universal Suffrage at all ?
What do your readers say ?

OLD MAN.
1951

November

27th



Why Esyptis Aflame

By the Rt. Hon. Lord Killearn, POC, GCMG, CH, MVO. Hritish
Ambassador to Egypt and High Commissioner

EE ——

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



for Sudan from 1936 to 1946

WHY have we come to such ar
impasse that Egypt appears to
stand on the very verge of conflict
with Great Britain’

)} I have played some part in
shaping Egyptian affairs. So i
may be of value if I present the
problem as I see it.

I well remember my arrival in
Cairo as High Commissioner in
1933. At that time the Wafd, the
Nationalist Party, were denied a
voice in the Government, and
were under a cloud, although they
had a very large following in the
country.

Nahas at Party

It seemed a sensible move to
give a garden party to which I

asked all political parties with the
object of getting to grips with the





























































local situation and the various
personalities,

The late King Fuad expressed
pitying surprise that anyone

should be so naive as to think that
British methods of mixing all
parties, even on a social occasion
and on the neutral British Resi-
dency lawn, could achieve results
in Egypt.

Nevertheless, the
reasonably successful.
There I met for the
iirst time Nahas Pasha
leader of the Wafdists
and Prime Minister to.
day.

Canal Vital

The outstanding pro-|
blem was the vexed
question of treaty ne-
gotiation between)
Egypt and Britain. We
wanted to leave Egypt
free to arrange her
own destiny while a
the same time making
adequate provision for,
the security of imperi
al communicatio}
through the
Canal.

It was about this!
time that Italy invaded
Abyssinia, Bg ypt’s
southern neighbour,
and Egypt was appre-
hensive about

party was








to her. Then

It was not long before we were
sounded on the possibilities of
reopening treaty discussions. The
initiative came from Nahas Pasha
himself, who is now so glibly de-
nouncing the treaty.

I had no hesitation in com-
mending the proposal to the
Foreign Secretary in London, then,
as now, Mr. Anthony Eden.

It seemed so clearly important
in the event of another world war
that we should have a friendly
and not, as last time, an unfriendly
Egypt to count upon as a base

They Co-operated

Our Government agreed, and
so came the treaty of 1936, which
sanctions the maintenance of
British Forces on the Canal, and
about which there is now all this
trouble,

It is only fair to remember that
the treaty served its purpose well
during. the war, and that the
Egyptians were most co-operative.

None the less, it was a surprise
to all of us that she did not at
once declare war on our side.
Looking back, I think her
neutrality was probably a blessing
for, though not juridically at war
as our ally, Egypt put all her
resources, short of taking the field,
at our disposal, as provided by
the treaty. :

We certainly owe a debt of
gratitude to Nahas Pasha for his
courageous attitude when Rommel
was at the gates of Cairo, He
arrested Fifth Columnists and
doubtful elements. While other
officials fled, he stayed on with me
to see things through.

Now Deadlock
It is a tragedy that Nahas is

New York Letter





I think it is appropriate to open
some random impressions of New
York with a look at Thanksgiving
Day—the national holiday of the
United States of America. To me,
who had spent all my life previous
to this in the West Indies, arrival
in New York a fortnight ago
meant a transformation. From
tiny things like our streets, buses
and buildings, I was amazed at
the number of huge vehicles | saw
in the 30-ft. wide streets at one
time, all going full speed ahead
Then all stopped suddenly as some
tiny red lights at the side of the
road brought them to a halt. This
meant that similar heavy traffic
on the cross roads could move on
as- the lights showed green on
that side, and they too sped on
again at full speed.
myriad cars, furniture moving
vans, tanks with ready mixed
cement seemed to know exactly
where it was going, and meant to
get there without delay. And so
it went on in a continuous current
of ceaseless activity.

And the buildings—well I had
heard of the sky scrapers, and of
a truth the Empire State Building,
the Woolworth Building and the
Rochefeller Centre really seem to
scrape the sky when you crane
your neck to look up. I went to
the roof of the Rochefeller centre
69 floors up, and the elevator, said
to be the fastest in the world,
whizzed up about a mile a minute
—or something approaching that.
My guide said we reached the top
in 13 seconds, so you can work it
out for yourself. Anyhow I shall
tell you more of this trip and the
grand spectacle from this point of
vantage.

Just now I was talking about
Thanksgiving Day, but this back-
ground prepares you for the ¢
ture of everybody in the
eating turkey on this
As is well known to every student
of English or American history
this Thanksgiving Day celebration
commemorates the arrival of the
Pilgrim Fathers in America ovet
300 years ago. It i



NAHAS PASHA

SMILE covers the face ot
Nahas Pasha.
sents _Whatwas 15 years ago when he came
Mussolini's appetite fortg London to sign the Anglo-
conquest might meanEgyptian Treaty of 1936.

as now, he was Prime

Each of the

now tearing up the treaty which
initiated and signed in common
with all Egyptian political parties.
As an admirer of Egypt and her
people I am profoundly distressed
it what has happened.

In earlier days it was possible
to argue out problems and diffi-
culties in an atmosphere of mutual
helpfulness and understanding sc
that head-on collisions could be
avoided by judicious preliminary
talks and the customary process
of give and take

That is the essence of successful
diplomacy. One wonders what
can have gone wrong to lead to
the present crisis, and can only
suppose that the Egyptians have
changed their methods and failed
to respond to friendly overtures

he

So we have arrived at the
present deplorable deadlock.

We in Britain certainly have no
intention whatever of upsetting or
mpairing Egyptian sovereignty.
We respect any nation jealous of
its sovereign rights. Nahas Pasha’s
Government must know this.

But there is a limit. One's
word should be one’s bond, and
especially when so freely given

MR, EDEN

But that

Then, also,

today.

and on one’s own initiative as it
was over the treaty.

It follows in my view that cur
Government are absolutely right
to be firm over the incontestable
treaty provisions regarding the
Canal Zone and the Sudan.

Naturally, we are always ready
to resume talks if they are un-
accompanied by threats and
attempts at intimidation,

Stand Firm

It gives satisfaction to read that
the British High Command make
it clear beyond all shadow of
doubt that they intend to stand
firm. Fairness with firmness is
the right principle,

To ensure this there mustcbe
complete support from London and
this support our soldiers on the
spot are receiving in full measure.

Concession from strength often
is desirable; concession from
weakness is fatal. ie

It is, of course, so much easier
to follow this admirable precept
if you know you are acting with
the full backing of your Govern-
ment and the full might of the
Empire behind you,

1 was lucky in both these re-
spects when the war reached the
Western Desert.

In the post-war world circum-
stances have materially altered
for us, and it can hardly be con-
tested that British prestige has
sunk deplorably low as a result.

Constitutiona] developments in
the Empire, the loosening of our
anchor-hold in the Middle East,
the humiliating turn of events in
Persia, the continuing violence in
Malaya, the tragedy of China
going Communist—all these things

LORD KILLEARN

Minister, though in that 15 years an lic at » pisah
he has known | political exile.t@,rcalise that a clash
r.
Foreign Secretary, J
And he, too, has knownboth countries and im-
the political wilderness.

have inevitably weakened our

position.

and most clear-sighted states-
manship can provide the remedy.



MR. HOWE



Seen

|

On UK Trade

Restrictions

THE new British trade restrictions are

|

Nothing but the firmest hand| not likely to involve any major dislocation
in Canadian trade, the Minister of Trade

in Mr. Churchill’s sagacity and|and Commerce, Mr. C.D. Howe, said in an

wide-world authority, coupled
with the skill, touch, and experi-
ence of our present
Secretary, lies our hope.

Do not let us be too despondent.
Always let ug remember that right
at the top of the credit side
stands Anglo-American partner-
ship, which is the key to every-
thing.

Blaming British

Why is Egypt aflame? It is a
case of nationalism run wild.
This nationalism in its origin may
possibly have been worked up to
distract attention from home
abuses. It has always been the
fashion to blame the “brutal”
British when: something has gone
wrong internally.

In this Egyptian drama the
palace in Cairo must in the nature
of things play a dominant role.
Much must depend on the per-
sonality of the sovereign.

In the course of my duties I
had the privilege ot
seeing King Farcuk
often. J knew him as
young Crown
ince, end was there
when he ascended th:
rone in 1936 at th-
age of 16 on the death
f his father. Thus I
have watched his dc-
elopment from, youth
o full-fledged monarch
his country.

Offended

He has great person-
lal charm and _ intelli-
gence. Although he has
ibeen hurt by unfortun-
Kite incidents which}
everybody would have}
preferred to avoid, |
b@lieve he has the yis-
ion and statesmanship





























Eden was2etween Britain and
as he ig£8ypt can only harm

pede world progress.

Is it too much to hope, there-
fore, that even at this late hour
he will see his way to curb the
activities of his more extreme
subjects?

I am heartened to note that as
far as reports go ‘the Egyptian
Army has not yet been involved
in any incidents, for the army has
normally been a steadying influ-
ence and loyal to the King.

Meanwhile it is excellent news
that the four Powers—Britain,
America, France, and Turkey—
are going ahead with the estab-
lishment of the proposed Middle
East Command under UNO.

Surely Egypt was singularly
ill-advised to throw out the in-
vitation to join this important
regional command after such
scant consideration,

I should think it very doubtful
that the adjacent Arab States
wholeheartedly endorse that sum-
mary rejection. These States
have not been impressed by
Egypt’s handling of Middle East
matters for some time past.

It may well be that Egypt’s out-
of-hand rejection of the invita-

address at the opening of the Royal Agri-
Foreign|cultural Winter Fair in Toronto on Novem-
ber 13.

Mr. Howe analyzed the present make-up

of U.K.-Canada trade commenting that U.K.
purchases comprised for the most part essen-
tial goods which in any case would find a

veady market in Canada and elsewhere.

“As for Canada,” he said, “it has been our
onsistent policy to encourage imports from
the United Kingdom and the steriing area.
That will continue to be our policy. We
secognize that Britain can only spend as
aany dollars as she earns. We would wel-
ome greater diversification of our foreign
vrade. We would like to eee more British
joods sold in Canada and more Canadian
voods sold in Britain... .”

I do not think that the application of these
ew restrictions is necessarily a cause for
vessimism about the future of the sterling
iarket for Canadian goods.
“Ever since the end of the war the United
‘ngdom and the sterling area have been
‘onomizing in the use of their relatively
arce supplies of dollars. This has already
sulted in restrictions on imports designed
) keep out what were regarded as relatively

| ‘oss essential goods and to concentrate dollar
Consequently,
‘sports from Canada to the sterling area
.cw consist to a very large extent of goods

vending on the remainder.

hat have a high priority....

“An examination of the present make-up
xf United Kingdom purchases shows that
vheat, flour, lumber, newsprint, woodpulp,
and primary metals and minerals constitute
about 85 per cent. of total exports to the
United Kingdom. Moreover, the remaining
{5 per cent. is comprised for the most part
small in dollar
yclume are nonetheless essential goods which

of items which, though

‘ould not be readily obtained elsewhere.

more vulnerable.

‘conomies of these countries,



tion may react on her aspiration
to be the leader of the Arab
League,
At Cross-Roads

Egypt stands now at the parting
ef the ways. Will she throw in
her fate with the West, who have
invited her full partnership? Or
will she deliberately turn her
back on a world which is striving
to build up an enlightened sys-
tem of life for all peace-loving
peoples? “

The choice should not seem so
difficult,

—L.E.S.



From Harney Millar

Turkeys And

these Englishmen had a dinner of
turkey on the day they landed on
Ameriean soil, and ever since this
bird has become the main item on
the menu for this traditional cel-
ebration.

The day now fixed for the holi-
day is the last Thursday in the

month of November, and = on
Wednesday, I was intrigued to
hear people wishing each other

“A Happy Thanksgiving,” just as
we do with Christmas.

“Enjoy Thanksgiving,” said the
elevator operator to the bunch of
clerks be had just brought, down,

“Thank you, Same to you,’’ was
the chorus of replies.

And everyone must have really
enjoyed it, for the radio announc-
ed on Thariksgiving morning that
53,000,000 birds, yes Sir! Fifty-
three million turkeys, would that
day be on the tables of the homes
of America.

The figure fitted in with my
conception, for wherever I had
walked, or driven ever since Sat-
urday there had been turkeys of
all sizes hanging in the meat shops
of New York and. its suburbs.
Everybody was “gobbling” — I
mean “talking turkey talk,” and
inviting, one another home or to a
special spread somewhere. But
Thanksgiving is primarily a
family gethering function, when
relatives long absent from the
home circle make every effort to
get together. It is the time of a
traditional family reunion epito-
mised in that first family gather-
ing of the Pilgrim Fathers on the
shores of America

The two items that go together
are turkey and Cranberry sauce,
and others may be candied pota-
toes, peas and whatever else the
taste of the family may dictate

Barbadians
My own Thanksgiving Dinner
had a slightly nostalgic flavour
for in the rele of seven around
the table there were six Barba-
dian and the biggest bottle on



the table had “Mount Gay Sugar
Cane Brandy” on the label—good
old Barbados Rum, Two of the
boys—Will Pelew and Arnold
Boyce, both Barbadians, are
medical students, and another
“boy,” whom T shall refer to as
“Courtenay”, has been away
from Barbados for 35 years.

The 13-lb. turkey gradually
disappeared under our steady on-
slaught, as one of the two medi-
cal boys expertly demonstra*ed
his skill as a _ dissectionist, but
there was still enough in the dish
for some late arrivals. The well
known tune, “Bless This House,”
was sung asythe only American
present told us was always done,
and the entite function went off
with a bang.

So much for the dinner. Earlier
in the day one of the biggest
business homes in the city,
Macy’s staged its usual parade. }
In this, huge costumed figures of

well known characters, and
Sante Claus, Hopalong Cassidy
of comic book fame, and such

like, all in gaudy colours parade
with bands through certain
Streets, and this is a treat for all
the youngsters as well as grown
ups. It is a never-to-be forgotten
spectacle.

For

me, Thanksgiving Day, has
taken

its place among my treas-
ured memories. The day, like
those ever since my arrival, was
cold and I wore my heavy coat,
like everyone else. But in spite
of this, there was a warmth’ of
feeling wherever I went which
showed itself even in the radio
and television programmes. It
might be strange for a new
arrival, but there was no mistak-
ing the strong undercurrent of
feeling which came to the surface
when the news announcer on the
radio started off on Thursday
morning: “Today a mother and
two sons will be happy again as
they sit down to Thanksgiving
Dinner. The two boys are home
on leave from fighting in Korea

$$



Such is Thanksgiving Day
America

in|

Jnited Kingdom.
we likely to cause a minimum of dislocation

restrictions on

serves, and that, in one way or another
iore tolerable level... .

DEPENDENCE ON USS.



“Some people have expressed concern
that Canada is becoming too dependent
upon the United States market, that we are
Per-
sonally, I do not share that concern. But let
me make it perfectly clear that the Canadian
Government never misses an opportunity to
>romote trade with any part of the free

putting too many eggs in one basket.

vorld....

“That there has been a shift in trade to-
yards the U.S, simply reflects the fact that

he U.S. market offers better opportunities
or the sale of Canadian goods than any
ther market. To neglect opportunities to sell
1 the U.S. would be the worst kind of folly.
“As T see it the best course for Canada to
pursue is to keep plugging away at the ex-
»sansionist approach to trade problems. On
the one side this means a willingness on
Canada’s part to accept increased imports
and to avoid unnecessary import restrictions.
On the other side, it involves a constant
vigilance to ensure that other countries live
up te their obligations to abide by the rules
of the game which we have accepted.....”

Point From Letter



To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—There must be something wrong
when so many resignations are taking
place despite the large scale boostings of
the Scout Movement in the Advocate.

Why should the Director of Education,
Mr. H. Chandler, the late Treasurer of the
Association, Mr. G. I. Cuffley, the late en-
thusiast, Secretary of the Association who
did more to improve finances of the Asso-
ciation than any of his predecessors, Mr.
C, D. Cuffley, Asst. Commissioner and sev-
eral other scouters resign from this Organ-
ization which they served so well in the
past ?

GROUP SCOUT MASTER.
15th November, 1951,

“With respect to wur trade with other ster-
ing countries, a somewhat larger proportion
of Canada’s exports are comprised of manu-
‘actured items. For these products Canada’s
market in the sterling area is conceivably
However, in view of the
reductions already made in our sales to
sterling area countries, there is a definite
limit to {the amount of further trimming
vhich could be done without damage to the

“Nor should it be overlooked that there is
.ready market in Canada and elsewhere, for
very high proportion, if not all, the goods
hat are presently being supplied to the
Hence, if cuts are un-
avoidable, they come at a time when they

“"...I cannot avoid the conclusion that
imports of the kind an-
nounced by the Chancellor can only be a
top-gap to arrest the serious decline in re-

.
A +
rade must and will be re-established on a ‘

MIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951



FOR FINEST
CHRISTMAS CARDS

Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.





NOTICE

From Ist December, 1951 our HARDWARE and
LUMBER DEPARTMENTS will be closed for breakfast
from 11 a.m. to 12 noon except on Saturdays when we

will be open from 8 a.m. to 12 noon. Will all custom-

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»fhop

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,



1951

Aeceused Gets Three

Years For

Wounding

THERE IS too much wounding; people are too fond of
using knives and there was no ground at all for you to
wound this girl, the Hon. Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor told
alias Fabian McDonald Sandiford when he sentenced him
yesterday in the Court of Grand Sessions to three years’
penal servitude for wouhding. Sandiford was found guilty
of wounding Euraline Campbell in her chest.

“You stabbed the girl in her
chest and wounded her under very
grave circumstances,” said His
Honour, “and you should be very
happy indeed that you are not
facing a charge of manslaughter
or murder.”

Sandiford had been found guilty
earlier in the sessions,

Receiving Goods

Theophilus Parris of Weichman
Hall, S.. Thomas, who had «so
been found guilty earlier in the
sessions on a charge of receiving,
was sentenced to two years’ hard
labour. Parris was found guilty of
receiving a radio and pick-up the
property of Joseph Haynes of
“Parkes House” St. Joseph.

Mr. E. W. Barrow who appeared
on behalf of the prisoner, pleaded
the leniency of the Court on his
behalf.

Wilbert Blackman, a 43-year-old
seaman of Sealy Land, Bank Hall,
was sentenced io three years’
penal servitude. He was found
guilty yesterday of shop breaking
and larceny.

No counsel appeared for Black-
man in the case. Mr. W. W. Reece
K.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted
for the Crown. The prosecution
called on six witnesses to prove
its case while the defence called
three witnesses.

The prosecution alleged that
on the night of August 25 about
10 o’clock, Wilbert Blackman,
knowing that Wilbert White was
not in his shop at Farnum's Alley,
Bay Street, broke into i* and s ole
a quantity of liquor.

Watchman Charles Pilgrim saw
the accused going in the direc-
tion of White’s shop about 9.45
p.m. and told Cpl. Murphy some-
thing. Cpl. Murphy saw Blackman
fater the same night and an at-
tempt to arrest him proved
fruitless.

Liquor Missing

First witness called for the pros-
ecution, was Wilbert White. He
told the Court that on August 25
about 7 p.m., he closed his shop
and went away. Later the same
night about 10 o'clock he was tele-
phoned by the Police and told
something about the shop. He went
to his shop and found that it was
broken and a quantity of liquor
missing from the shelves.

Charles Pilgrim, a watchman of
Manning & Co. Ltd., said that
about 8.30 p.m., he saw Blackman
under a verandah opposite Far-
num’s Alley, Bay Street. Blackman
left the verandah after staying
there 15 minutes and went in the
direction of Mr. Whiie’s shop at
Farnum’s Alley, Bay Street.

He called on Cpl. Murphy who
was on duty around that area and
both of them went to Mr. White's
and saw in the pailing, a
hole big enough to admit the body
of a man.

Cpl. Murphy said he went to Mr.
White’s shop at Farnum’s Alley,
Bay Street about 9.50 p.m, on
August 25 and found that the
pailing attached to Mr. White's
shop was damaged. While waiting
for Mr. White's arrival he saw a
man go through Shurland’s Alley.
He followed this man, and when
about nine to 12 feet behind this,
man, the man started to run.

Man Escapes

He recognised the man to be
Wilbert Blackman whom he knew
for 17 years. He chased the man
but he escaped. He (Murphy) re-
turned to Mr. White’s shop and
after examining it, found that the
Inner door of the shop was open
and the back door leading from
the yard into the building was also
open,

In the yard was a soaked bag
with a quantity of liquor in i-.
There were also footmarks pres-
ent in the yard.

Cpl. Herbert told the Court that
he arrested Blackman near the
Probyn Street bus stand on Octo-
ber 4, about 5.50 p.m. Blackman
made a statement to him which
he took down in writing.

At this point the prosecution
closed its case.

First witness for the defence was
Wilfred Walcott of Sealy Land, St.
Michael, who said that he went to
bed early on the night of August
25, but he could not say what time

Blackman came in his house.
Walcott’s wife—Millicent Wal-
cott—also said that Blackman

came to their house sometime
during the night of August 25, but
she could mot say exactly what
time he came in.

Last Witness

Last defence witness was Ella
King who said that she could not
say what time Blackman went
into Walcott’s house.

Addressing the jury Blackman
said that Murphy was guessing
when he said that he was the man

whom he chased from Shurland’s
Alley. He never went to Mr.
White’s shop and did not know
what happened in it.

Mr. Jusiice G. L. Taylor then
summed up and the jury returned
a verdict of guilty of shop break-
ing. Police Constable 359 Howard,
keeper of the criminal records,
said that he knew the accused:
Blackman—who had nine petit
offences and three by the Court
of Grand Sessions for store break-
ing and housebreaking. On ‘he
last conviction for house-breaking
Blackman was sentenced to three
years’ imprisonment,

Guilty Of
Fraudulent

~ . o .
‘Conversion

Sertence of four years’ penal
servitude was passed on Simeon
Springer who was found guilty of
fraudulent conversion of property
at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday. The Hon, Mr. Justice
G, L, Taylor also ordered Springer
to undergo five years’ preventa-
tive detention for being a habitual
criminal. Both sentences are to
run consecutively.

Springer was not represented
by counsel in the case of
fraudulent conversion of property
Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., Solicitor
General, appeared for the Crowa.

The prosecution alleged that
Simeon Springer who was em-
ployed by Zephirin Bakery to sell
bread and cakes in a cart on May
5 fraudulently converted cakes
and bread to the value of $9.56.
the property of Zephirin Bakery,
to his own. use. _ Investigations
were carried out and the bread
cart was found at the Globe
Theatre on May 8 without any-
thing in it,

Ervan Joseph, .
Zephirin Bakery Roebuck Street,
said the accused came to him
asking to sell cakes and bread for
the Bakery. He explained to the
accused how he would be paid
etc. He was paid his commission
every Tuesday. On April 30 the
accused was given bread and
cakes, The cakes were to the
value of $4.63. The next day—
May 1—he had $1.44 in bread and
$5.14 in cakes, On May 2, $1.J2
in bread. On Saturday May 5 he
had $6.82 in cakes,

$9.56 Owed

On May 1 the accused paid io
the Bakery $4, on May 2 he paid
$4.50, on May 3, $1.50. May 4,
$2.50 The money owed by the av-
cused for bread and cakes was
$9.56.

On May 5 he spoke to the ac-
cused. Later the bread cart whieh
the accused used to work with,
was brought to the Bakery. The
cart was empty.

Deighton Gilkes, a porter of
Zephirin’s Bakery, said that he
was sent for the bread cart of the
accused on May 8. The cart was
by the Globe Theatre and there
was nothing in it.

Mervin Haynes, another porter,
said that on May 5 the accused
had bread and cakes from the
Bakery to sell. On May 8 he
Haynes saw the bread cart at
the Globe Theatre and reported
the matter to the Bakery.

At this stage the case for prose-
cution was closed,

Springer then addressed the
jury. After Mr. Justice G. L.
Taylor had summed up the jury
returned a verdict of guilty of
fraudulent conversion of property.

AUSTRALIAN MEAT
DUE DECEMBER 5

A supply of meat and butter is
expected to arrive at Barbados
from Australia around December
6 by the M.A.N.Z. liner Port
Adelaide. Port Adelaide is calling
to Messrs. DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

Port Adelaide left Hobart on
September 25 for Barbados via
Melbourne, Sydney, Gladstone,
Port Alma, Brisbane and Trini-
dad. She is bringing general car-
go along with chilled and frozen
cargo.

FRANCES SMITH
HERE FROM B.G.

The 74-ton schooner Frances W.
Smith arrived here from British
Guiana yesterday with a cargo of
2,000 bags of rice, 500 tons of
charcoal, six tons of firewood and
100 bunches of. plantains,

Also calling with cargo was the
motor vessel Caribbee which
brought a quantity of fresh fruit
and six cases of preserves from
Dominica, Both vessels are con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association.



Manager of







Evening Sandals

to go with any costume you desire

We have them in Gold and: Silver Kid in a variety

of attractive designs, yith high heels and Cuban

heels,

Prices $11.75 to







I WENT FURTHER
THAN ADAMS

@ From Page 3.

Government House to discuss the
matter. According to reliable in-
formation said. Mr. Crawford, it
was’ then that the Governor
suggested an extra 6 per cent for
sugar workers. In other words,
the Governor had obtained the
i9 per cent for the workers; not
Mr. Adams and his Union.

Mr. Adams had _ boasted, said
Mr. Crawford, that the agricul-
tural worker in this colony got
better wages than any of the
other British West Indian colo-
nies. That was not true. Mr,
Crawford then quoted figures
from the Beacon newspaper of
June 30, this year, he said, stat-
ing that in that paper which was
the Labour Party’s organ, it was
set out that in Jamaica a man got
a minimum wage of 8s. 6d. per
day, and women received 6s. 3d.
and 5s. 6d. per day. On the other
hand, in Barbados a man got 7s.
per day, 1s. 6d. less than the
Jamaican worker, and women
5s., ls. 3d. less than some of the
women in Jamaica. The Observer
carried the same report, but jhe
preferred to quote from Mr,
Adams’ paper in this connection.

“If Mr. Adams could only get
Mr. Allder and myself out of the
House he would be a happy man.
I belieye he would prefer to lose
the election if he ~could get us
out, but so long as we are in there
we are going to expose him day
and_ night.”

“For the three years,
Crawford, “we have
small peasant. proprietor exploit-
ed by the factory owners; for
the three years we have seen the
factory owners making a_ lot of
money and ho attempt made
whatever to regulate the price to
be paid to the peasant for his
canes. The result is that although
this year there has been a_con-
siderable increase in the. produc-
tion of sugar, and a corresponding
decrease in manufacturing costs,
the price for the peasant canes is
very little more than it was last
year.”

said Mr.
-en the




The total P.O.B.
of sugar this

value of a ton
year is approxi-
mately $160.00. Sugar industry
statistics for the publication of
which we had been demanding in
the Assembly for years, had re-
cently been published. They were
supplied by the industry and. not
by impartial investigation. Using
those figures he claimed that the
lowest price which should have
been paid for canes was $13.88
per ton; the average price should
have been around $14.50 per ton,

In the course of his two-hour
address, Mr, Crawford among
other comments said that Mr.
Adams had refused to increase the
old age pensions from 5s. per week
although the cost of living had
gone up so considerably for every-
body. and besides, these old people
had to be 68 years before they
could receive this pension. On
the other hand the retiring age of
a Civil Servant, sheltered in a
Government office, was 50 years.
In addition, Mr. Adams had the
effrontery to propose that Govern-
ment officials in the higher brac-
kets should receive leave passages
every year for themselves and
wives to the tune of $600 per an-
num in order that they might
travel abroad on long leave ‘every
four years. $2,400 extra, for leave
passages, for high Civil Servants,
but no money to pay more to the
old age pensioner.

After referring at some length
to the rift between Mr, Garner and
himself, and the close association
in the parish for the past two years
between Mr. Garner and Mr,
Smith, Mr. Crawford spoke of the
ability of Mr. Mottley to be one
of their representatives and said
that some of them would remem-
ber that when he was fighting in
1945 to get a quota of Barbadian
workers to be sent to the United
States, Mr, Mottley was one of his
speakers at the big meeting in
Queen's Park, and one of his
strongest supporters of the idea,
He has always rendered useful
service to the parish in one way
and another. “It is not true as
some people are trying to tell you
that Mr. Mottley would not be of
any use in the House of Assembly.
Right now Mr, Adams has people
in the Assembly who do not know
what Mr. Mottley has forgotten,”
said Mr. Crawford. He was a
suitable man to send along with
him to the House to represent
them, and he would ask them to
be sure and vote for both of them
on December 13.

Mr. Mottley told his hearers that
it was still his intention to repre- |
sent the interest of the working:
classes in the parish and in the}
island as a whole. He was no)
Stranger to them and everyone
knew that his name was a by-
word in the parish for the part he
had played in presenting Mr.
Crawford to them about eleven
years ago, He was proud of Mr,
Crawford and he thought they all
were too, for the great work he
had done in the House in their in-
terest, They were conscious of the
part he had played for them, poli-
tically, socially, educationally and
other wise. They were many people
today who wanted to steal the
credit due to him, but they were all
aware of his service and he was
sure that on December 13 they
would again show their apprecia-
tion of his work and send him back
to the House of Assembly. “I want
to advise you to put an “X” be-

$23.28



Wea 4 Ib. Size:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



H.E. Presents Medals
To 26 Volunteers

A LARGE GATHERING of families and friends saw
26 past and present volunteers—among them 11 officers—
presented with efficiency decorations and efficiency medals
by His Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage on the
barrack square of the Barbados Regiment yesterday after-

noon.
Dark clouds threatened to hold *
up the parade but they dis-

appeared as quickly as they had
formed. Punctually at 5.15 p.m.
the Governor, dressed in his tradi-
tional Windsor uniform and ac-
companied by his A.D.C., Major
Vaughan, proceeded to his chair
in front of the table on which the

decorations. and medals were
placed.
After playing the National

Anthem, the drums and Fifes of
the Barbados Regiment gave #
five minute display of formation

marching followed by a slow
march.
The display finished, the re-

cipients of decorations and medals
formed up in order of seniority
and marched up to receive their
decorations and medals from the
Governor,

Parade Addressed

After presenting the decorations
and medals the Governor ad-
dressed the parade. He congratu-
lated the drums and Fifes on their
performance and first class ap-
pearance. He said it was the first
opportunity he had to address the
Regiment and was very pleased
that the occasion shculd be on the
presentation cf efficiency decora-
tions and efficiency medals.

“I have already personally
congratulated each individual to
whom an award has been pre-
sented to-day, but I do con-
gratulate the Regiment as a whole
on the long and faithful service
which so many of you have given
to the service of your King and
Country:

“Your bearing, smartness,
keenness and efficiency on
parade has been commented on

very favourably on many occasions
and more recently by the Brigadier
who told me during his first visit
that Barbados could justifiably
be proud of its achievement in
this field of service to the Crown,”
the Governor said.
Regiment Increases

He also said that since the
restitution in 1947, the Regiment
had been steadily increasing its
numbers, and at. the moment it
was only 46 men short of the
authorised total of 400 other ranks.
There was a shortage of volun-
teers, but the rate of recruitment
was related to the necessity to
keep pace with the training
organization and to maintain the
high standard of entry on which
the Regiment had been built,
One important source of recruits
was the Barbados Cadet Corps,
and he was glad to know that
many ex-cadets are members of
the Regiment.

They all knew the purpose of
the Regiment in relation to the
security services of the Caribbean,
but what was sometimes over-
looked was the great benefit to
this community of having a large
group of men who were not onl
trained as_ soldiers but wh
became ‘first rate citizens, who
understood discipline and develop-
ed powers of leadership but above
all had a sense of service to others
which was the hallmark of a
volunteer,

Without the enthusiasm and
service of each one of them it
would not. be possible for the
traditions of the Regiment to be
maintained. He thanked them all
for their service and expressed
confidence that it would be con-
tinued in the future so that the
reputation of the Barbados Regi-
ment would as ever give a lead
to the Caribbean,

Among those who were present
were Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G,
Mr. R N. Turner, Colonial Secre-
tary, Colonel R. T. Michelin,
Commissioner of Police and Mrs,
Michelin, Lt. Col. Connell and
Mrs. Connell, Major Skewes-Cox
and Mrs. Skewes-Cox.

The list af recipients of decora-
tions and medals are: —

EFFICIENCY DECORATION

Group No. 1—Major O. F. C. Walcott
E.D., Captain J. R. Jordan E.D., Captain
P. E. Johnson E.D.



sides his name and one against
mine so that you will give him the
satisfaction of knowing that the
same way in which we _ have
teamed in the past for your bene-
fit will be carried on in the House.

Other speakers were Mr. O. T. |
Allder, Mr, I. Sobers, St, Lucy |
Vestryman who is a candidate for
the election, Mr, Garnet Ashby |
and Mr, Collin Lord.

Stina NE
2 FOR )

XMAS PRESENTSS

SEVEN BEAUTIFUL :
XMAS DESIGNS.

1, Ib Size .. 1/9 each.
Bridge,
Windsor Castle — Bullfinch,

Vase of Flowers,



|

ies, Tower

v
2
3
2
®

Old England,
Castle
1 Ib Size:

Coombe

of the Garden

2 Ib. Size:

Glory

in Xmas Design 4

IMPORTANT:— Owing to

very short supplies of Tins
Boxes we advise to get
your supply of TOFFEE |

EFFICIENCY MEDAL

Group Ne. t—Major, C. BE. P. Weather
head, Major L. A. Chase, Captain S. E. 1
Johnson, Captain C. E. Nebictt

Greup No. %—Captain RB. Sealy, Cap
tain S. G. M. P. Weatherhead, Lieu
tenant J. L. Parris, Lieutenant E. R
Goddard

Group Ne. 4—C.S.M, King, L. E.R. S.,
€.Q.M.S. Hall, F. §., Sjt. Edwards F, E.,
Sit. Cadogan E. W

Group No. 5—-C.Q.M.S. Blackett L, L,

Sit. Allsopp V,, Sit. Seal V., Sit. Spar
reck C. OQ,
Group No. 6—Cpl. Springer M. O.,

L/Cpl. Sobers C. A., LyCpl, Gittens J. T

Group No. 7--Ly Cpl. Neblett B. P., Pt
Cadogan W., Pte. Sobers J. A,, Pte
Cdaine St. C

Matron’s Quarters
Wanted For
Ch. Ch. Almshouse

The Christ Church Vestry yes-
terday approved a motion by Mr.
C. M. Drayton, that the Vestry
approach the Legislature for per-
mission to raise a loan not exceed-
ing $12,000 for the purpose of
building suitable quarters for the
matron of the almshouse.

Some members said that though
the present Vestry would very
likely not be able to carry out the
building of the matron’s quarters,
it was still right for them to show
they sanctioned the borrowing of
the money then,

Mr. C. B. Brandford said it was
some 30 years that a proper ma-
tron's quarters was needed.

The Vestry decided to award the
tender for a loan of $7,200 for re-
pairs and extensions at the Paro-
chial Cemetery to Mrs. Rosalie
Swaine of Worthing. The loan
will be at four per cent, There
were two other applicants for the
award of the loan.

The Vestry received a_ letter
from Dr. A. C. Edwards, P.M.O.,
who claimed that it was being

alleged that he ceased to give pro-
fessional attention to the children
who attended the clinic at St
Lawrence,

He wrote the Vestry that he was
still giving free attention at his
office whenever necessary.

The Vestry decided to thank Dr.
Edwards for his assurance that he
was still co-operating with the
running of the St. Lawrence Child
Health Centre.

From Life Jackets
To Scrap Irom Sold
AT AUCTION SALE

Thirteen life jackets were sold
for $1.50° they nearly brought
13 cents though when an Auction
Sale was held at the Baggage
Warehouse yesterday afternoon,
The sale was held according to
instructions from the Harbour
,and Shipping Master, Mr. D'Arcy
Scott wag the auctioneer,

From about midday people
began to gather at the Baggage
Warehouse. Included in the
crowd were yachting enthusiasts
and serap metal merchants such
as Mr. J. M. Kidney, Mr. Victor
Chase and Mr. Laurie Marshall.
They were all seeking to make
bargains and unlike some of the
other buyers, they were careful
not to buy at a loss.

Mr, Scott, opening the sale,
warned purchasers that the items
bought should be moved by af-
ternoon. If they were left in the
Baggage Warehouse overnight
and were stolen he would not
be responsible. If after an item
was bought the purchaser found
out that it was not what he ex-
pected he could not return it.

He said that the sale was a cash
sale.



Part Time
Employees ‘To
Get Back Pay

THE St. Michael Vestry at their
mee.ing yesterday agreed by a
majority vote to pay a cost of liv-
ing bonus to all part-time employ-
ees,

This was decided after the Ves-
try had dealt with a letter from |
the Clerk of the Poor Law Guar- |
dians stating that the question of
paying cost of living bonus to part- |
iime employees had arisen at his}
Loard, and asking for a directive
from the Vestry on the matter.

Mr. F. McD. Symmonds said that
the matter was drawn to his at-
tention that certain part-time |
officers like the Parochial Medical
Officers had received cost of liv-
ing bonus, whereas others had not

1eceived any. A circular with
regard to cost of living for all
part-time officers was sent to

members of the Vestry and in view
of the fact that there were differ-
ences of opinion as to whether or
not they should receive it, it was
cecided to place the matter before
the Vestry for their consideration

All Entitled

Mr. H. A. Tudor said tha. on
the last occasion when the Vestry
decided to pay cost of living bonus
to their employees, only three
part-time employees received uny.
He felt that all par.-time employ-
ees should be entitled to this bonus
and therefore made a motion to
that effect.

Mr. A. R. Toppin supported Mr.
Tudor'’s motion and said (hat he
saw no reason why they should not
be paid.

Hon, V. C. Gale said whole-time
officers were people employed only
by the Vestry; and they had not
long ago passed a motion to pay
such employees a cost of living
bonus on the same lines as those
adopted by the Governmen., He
was not in favour of paying this
bonus to part-time employees.

Mr. D. G. Leacock supportec
Mr, Gale's remarks, He said thet
it was all very well to talk about
what they should do about thes



part-time officers, but he could not
see any particular point in depart-
ing from the principle adopted by
the Government.

He said that part-time employ-
ees had a right to have their wages
increased so as to meet
creased cost of living.

Mr. E, D. Mottley said that of

the in-

was true that they could per-
form duties other than those which
they performed in the parish, the
parish had first claim’ on their

time,
C.O.L. Up For All

If the cost of living had gone up
for permanent employees, it had
also gone up for the part-time
ones, He said that they should be
given similar consideration as the
whole-time employees and added
that he was not there to follow the
actions of Government blindly.

He considered that the argumen:
used by Mr. Leacock against sucl
payment was the s rongest to re-
commend favourably the payment
of such behus, because, while em-
ployees could increase their fee:
privately, they were bound to the
Vestry by contract,

The Vestry decided to grant
similar acting allowances as are

@ On Page 8











the seven or eight part-time em-
ployees ranging from the Dis¥.c
Midwife to the P.M.O., while it

—

After the life jackets were
sold, next came three fire ex-
tinguishers. It could not be said >
whether they were in order. %
They were sold for $4, TIE CLIPS, TIE CHAINS, %
Fourteen row locks were off- g
ered by Mr. Scott, The first bid LINKS and STUDS x
was 14 cents and the next 14 %
shillings. The hammer — was In chrome, gold plated and x
brought down at 14 shillings as in gold. x
there were no further bidder, From about $1.12 up %
Other articles sold were several \t Your Jewellers %
nara ane. of scrap metal, %
rass and iron. 53 used %
vat hs eae barrels, three six Y De LIMA x
0 atteries, pattern chai 1- " .
lies, a book ease with glass font, & €O., LTD. *
16 life boat food containers and 20 BROAD S87. >
yellow flags which went for four x
te %
S
a x
ae 'Penmrervrc rae orem [8
Ba, foe aa oe ee
=
. IT’S HERE AGAIN |! me (i
%,
a P . ‘
‘
a" PURINA MILK CHOW a
a %
., *, |
m x
My H. Jason Jones & Co, Ltd.—Distributors gi! |}
@ %
y.

Your B

THIS

ee
{ oe ee ea aaa aaa Mu !
OOPS LOL OLS SOCD OD SELL LALA ppt stats IES

; ONLY

~ PRELL

SHOULD COME BETWEEN

YOU end/

eaily Care!

EMERALD-

POPP

»
COED



<<,

4

waeenre

4

PAGE FIVE





GLORGE






PANTIES

in Art Silk and Nylon
From 7le. 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.

HALE

in Nylon

SLIPS

gee bes a sies @ $7.67

Colours: Pink, Black and

White.

PYJAMAS
ceheewicet @ $4.39
Colours: Peach, Ivy & Sky

NIGHT
DRESSES

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

In Jersey

Colours :

White,

HARRISON'S

DIAL 2352





==>
4

PPPOE

TO-DAY'S

PAYNE'S
GOOD COCOA

SOLUBLE.





LLL PELE,

SPECIAL

PRUNE

CREAMS

AT

KNIGHTS PHOENIX SODA

FOUNTAIN

SPALL OPP PLL PL

LALA LL LEE LLLLPPOOD

2o





COCKADE BAR & LOUNGE

Over Stanfeld Scott & Co., Lid.,

Broad Street

After your Shopping, drop in with the children for

a drink and a snack



—ll le



E
yr
'
2
a
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2
>
g.
%
=
=
wa



Se a pecigeetlorermeangeecmne aan iat ineaedeh



NGS NG NG NG NG NNN NNN NN NN NS





SOOO SSS SPSS SSS SFP FO SFOS SFOS SE








{
TO-DAY & CLEAR SHAMPOO } :
| MAKES 5 pets % | {Kt HAM, CHEESE, EGG, SANDWICHES,
CAVE SHEPHERD & i a Fc '§ “WEATHERHEAD ¢ ANT AND DANDKUFF. _ oe ‘ | HOT DOGS
Ee | & “REE, COOL DRINKS & FRUIT JUICES
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET \! 4 iT Se On Sale at All leading ene, : i TEA COFFEE COCOA
peecescameeaa eres Eiiiessibeieehdlt hic iddanoidessidicanensecacl i a en eee

ee ee ee











i le ell





PAGE SIX



CLASSIF





BARBADOS ADVOCATE |

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 5

1951



PUBLIC SALES

IED ADS.









TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE
—
DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-
The charge for announcements of/ FOR SALE ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Free reas
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l-| lars, apply Wm. Fogarty es a)
eagements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is 11 in.
$190 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays AUTOMOTIVE





for any number of words up to 50, amd
per word on week-days and



per we
edditianal ware
-
For Births, Marriage ér Engagement)
announcement ir Carib Calling the
harge is $8.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phon> 2508

petween 8.30 and 4 p.m_., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



IN MEMORIAM
¢









McGEARY—In., sacred memory of my
jearly beloved son Elwyn MéGear;
who departed this life 1 30.11.50

God saw.ths road w getting rough
The hilis were too steep to climb
So he gently closed his weary eye
And wh rd peace be thine.”



Ever to be
and family.

GOVERNWENE NOTICE

his mother
90.11.51—Ir

remembered by





Appointment of Warden,
Nurses’ Home, General
Hospital

APPLICATIONS are invited fo.
the pensionable appointment oi
WARDEN, Nurses’ Home, Genera:
Hospital, at a salary of $624 rising
by annual increments of $48 to
$912 per annum, plus a temporary
Cost of Living Allowance at Goy-
ernment rates. In addition, quar-
ters in the Home and board are
provided,

Applicants should not be over
40 years of age, should be unmar-
ried or Widows. without encum-
brances, should have attained a
satisfactory standard of education
yd have had experience of the
preparation and service of meal
ond a knowledge of domestic du-
ties on a large scale.

The duties will include the
maintenance of discipline in the
Nurses’ Home.

Applications should be forward-
ed to the Secretary, General Hos-
pital, nor later than 3rd December
1951, and should be on the form
obtainable from the Secretary's
Office, General Hospital.

28.11.51—2n.

FO RENT







HOUSES
RERESFORD—Maxwell Road, Christ
Church. Fyrom ist December. Apply next

door to Lashley 28.11.51—4n





BEDROOM-.One (1) Furnished Bed-
on the Seaside at Rockley use of

abd Maid, if reqttired. Phone
29.11,.51—n

AE
LITTLE HAMILTON — St. Lawrence
Gap. From lst September. Unfurnished

re

} n,



2 Bedrooms. Water and Elegtric. Apply
Miss B Marathon,, St. Lawrence
Dial » dogs 30.11.51-—1n

“TREEHAV EN" Pacing Roc y Beach
Prom January Tt 1952. For particulars
Diet 816 Mrs. C. C. Worme





30.11,51—1n}

WANTED





HELP

COLONY CLUB, St. James, have
vacaney fer an Assistant Manager or
Manageress; applications should be made
in writing, in the first place, giving full
particulars and_experience.

27.11.51—Tn

BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL, TOBAGO
CO-EDUCATIONAL

Applications are invited for the posts
TWO Assistant. Teachers capable of
teaching Subjects up to Higher Certificate







of

gift for your friend. Special large| Sons Merchants of Broad Street, City
Siandard Two for| {for permission to sel} Spirits, Malt
(a) Geography. Liquors, &c., at a one storey wall build-
(b) Mathematics. ing at Kensington, St. Michael.
Salary—$2,160—$2,880 (Degree Applicants too Dated this 27th aay of November, 1951.
$1,440—$1,680 (Higher Certificat: CLEARANCE SALE To:—B. M. LEOD, Esq.,

with Distinction)
Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd December
1951
Apply to—
Mr. KENNETH REID,
Concordia, Tobago.
%4.11.51—6n



STENOGRAPHER -- An _ experienced















rd on Sundays for each| tact Buteher, McEnearney & Co. Garage







































purchase permits this low price.
$1.00. Modern Dress Shoppe.
28,11.51—3n.



———$__——$———_————

The undersigned will offer for sale at
Public competition at their office, No: 17,
| High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the
20th day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m:

92 PERCHES of land situate at
Hill, St. John, with the stone

CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Con-

W147

CAR—1951 Morris Oxford Mileage



.
4,000. Condition new. For inspection | dwellinghouse thereon, called “MAN-
call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street F r,
28.11.51—30 The house contains Verandah, Draw

naactillel land Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms wit
CAR—One Deluxe Plymouth Sedan.| running water in each, Kitchen, toilet
done only 15,000 miles. For particulars | and bath, and Electricity installed.
apply to S. H. Kinch 2861 or 4790 Inspection on application to Mr. Perci-

30.11.51—Gn Dial 4614

——
CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Going cheap. Apply:

val Lyte

f sale, apply to;—
ener COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.





Cole & Co., Limited. Phone 4516 £.0.D. 14.114.51—n
231 | ——— TT
House at Maxwell Road with three side

CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Model

with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto- 4 bedrooms, toilet and
matie Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and
in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy

Garage 22.31, 51—-12n

rooms,

Acre of land.



RELIANT TRUCK-—Recent}y overhaul-
ed and painted, apply Barbados Agencies,
telephone 4908. 29.11.51--6n

or gtherwise.
Apply
Lane







On Tuesday 4th by kind
of Mrs. M. Hanschell we will sell a



“FRIGIDAIRE”—Deepfreezers, a limi-



Dolls House; Gents’ Compactum,

SECONDHAND REFRIGERATORS” — | Dolls Monte: ing Tables: Couches

One “Prestcold” 4% Cu. Ft. refrigerator

& CO., U Phone: 4611 of 5027

30.11.61-——3n

FURNITURE

—
“CORRECT POSTURE CHAIRS with
three point adjustment for use in offices.
Ibtainable from stock at T. Geddes

Grant Ltd. Phone 4442."
29.11,51—4n.

——————
“FILING CABINETS — Roneo Four
Drawer Filing Cabinets, Foolscap Size
New stocks just received by T. Geddes

Grant Ltd. Phone 4442.”
29 11,$1—4n,

Kitchen Tables, Larder, tter Chu:
Cream Separator, Benches; Invalid
Wheel Chair, Books and jr iterns.
Sale 11.30 ‘erms CASH
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers



30,11.51—2n

PUMLIC NOTICES









FOKM I.
The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Notioe required by Section 3)

NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
to the Governor in Executive Committee
that the lands deseribed in the Schedule
hereto and situate at Westbury ad,
in the parish of Saint Michael, in the

—————$———

“STATIONERY CUPBOARDS 72” x 36”
x 18” with three adjustable shelves, see
them at T. Geddes Grant Ltd. Bolton
Lane.” 29.11.51-—4n.

~~ LIVESTOCK

—_o pcan eo

COW—1 Guernsey Cow, heavy in calf,
gave 32 pts last calf, 1 Holstein and
Zebu Cow. 7 months in calf 30 pts last
calf. Apply W. C. L. Maynard, Frenches,











Island of Bartados are likely to be

Sh; Gecrep: PAs nee for purposes ay the genes
of Governor-in-Executive Committee

MECHANICAL are public purposes, namely for enlarg-

———— Jing the playing ground and otherwise
for the use of the Westbury School.
THE SCHEDULE

A parcel

TYPEWRITERS—All sizes, portable and
ong carriage machines also adding and
esleulating machines. BRADSHAW &
COMPANY. 29.11.51—6n

MISCELLANEVDUS

AMERICAN PLASTIC DOLLS—Fair
- Only 8c, each. Modern Dress
28.11,51—3n

AMERICAN BRASSIERES—Endorsed by
Good Housekeeping — Pink and white,
A and B cups, sizes 32-38 $1.50 per
Modern Dress Shoppe. 28.11.61—3n

of land containing by
estimation Sixty-five thousand nine
hundred and one (65,901) square feet
situate to the south of the Westbury
Boys' School in Westbury Rond in the
perish of Saint Michael and Island of
Parbados, bounding on the north on
lands of the Westbury School, on the
east and west on lands of Stanley A.
Hawkins and on the south on funds
coamneY, of Kensington plantation and
on the Westbury Drain.

Dated this 26th day of November 1951,
at the Public Buildings in the City of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados.
By Command,

R. N. TURNER









BLANKETS: Good quality Assd. shades
od sires $3.25 and /4.26 at T) ANUS, Pr.











Wm. Hry .St. 27.11,51—t.f.n Colonial Secretary.

—_S ——_——_—_—— — 29.11,51—3n.
BEMAX-—The wonderful health oe ae

rake sure your children take it daily.

KNIGHT'S LTD. 29.11.51—2n NOTICE



The Transfer Books of the Company
will be closed from the Ist day of Decem-
ber, 1951 to the 14th day of ; r,
1961, both days inclusive.

Dated this 26th day of November, 1951.

CHRISTMAS GIFTS
PRIMUS STOVES and Lanterns, Pho-
tograph albums, Voightlander Cameras,
Webley air pistols and rifles. BRADSHAW

& COMPANY. 29.11.51—3n ay Order of thy of Directors.
-~- BARBADOS ATIVE
BARBADOS VIEW SCAR 100 % COTTON FACTO! LTD.
pure silk with lovely views of Barbados. E. M. LEACH,
An ideal Gift to give or own. THANT'S Secretary.
Dial 2466. 27.11.$1—t.f.n 30.11.51—3n





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

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of J. N. Goddard &



DECCA RECORDS—Three records for Police Magistrate,

$2.00 grab while the offer lasts.

BRADSHAW & COMPANY.

29.11.51—3n for Applicant.
——— N.B.—This application will consid-
EGYPTIAN LEATHER ARTICLES:| ered at_a Licensing Court to held at
Just opened a large assortment of Gents] Police Court, District “A’’ on day the

7th day of December 1951 at 1
a.m.

faney wallets and Ladies’ pure leather o'clock,

purses: Ideal for Gifts at THANE BROS,



and Umber

For further particulars and conditions

verandah, drawing, dining and pee

kitehenette, garage, and standing on %
It can be bought on very
attractive terms. A small amount can
be paid down and the balance monthly

to D'Arey A. Scott, Magazine
30.11.51—2n

ELECTRICAL AUCTION
(2) JUKE BOX—One Juke musical box,
twelve records for one shilling, in good UNDER THE SILVER
working order. Ring 4908, Barbados ER
Agencies, 29.11.51—6n

ission

ted quantity of large 9 Cubic feet Deep- = Eagle Hall Road, the follow-
freezers just arrived, call early at K. R. ae r
. ; >] ; Dining Table, Cordea Arm Chéirs;

BUMP & CO., LTD. 7 ee ©] piano by Lawson: ¥: ing Cock Tail
ie a oi" | ‘Table, complete with glasses and Boca:
REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux) | tef; Pictures, Pedestat ae aaa
Off Burning Refrigerator in perfect| Wasson: ao + ‘ rd ;
order. Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, Chairs. Roc! ay nee om ioe Toes)
Plantations New Building, Phone 6270, ll ja Mahog, Elec CEs Dee '
» 3070, 21 11.51—12n, 29d Brass; Good Glass, C.G. ;
Dinner Service; Child's High ir,

‘it in

, | Mahogany: Pine Be ds, ee and
only two years old, being sold to get a ;

larger one. Also one 5 Cu, Ft. G.E.C., Cone Peer ae oe w ew
three months old. Apply K. R. HUNTE Cradle, mre Vien. 3 Bu r olf ove,





































t

lie switched
to Freeschinann§

|
j



NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION—AS EASY TO USE
AS OLD-FASHIONED PERISHABLE YEAST

@ This wonderful, new granule —try Fleischmann’s for delicious
yeast keeps fresh for weeks on the results, Get Fleischmann’s Dry
pantry shelf. And it’s so easy to Yeast today.

use. Just sprinkle into lukewarm For Your Health's Sake — try
water, Let stand 10 minutes. Then Fleischmann’s Dry Yeast dissolved
stir. When dissolved, one package in fruit juice, milk or water. Like
equals one com; yeast cake old-time foil yeast—it helps tone
in any recipe. If you bake athome up your system

Keeo 2 sygnly an hand - bake a3 moments notice





GOVERNMENT NOTICES

VACANCY FOR EDUCATION OFFICER, EDUCATION
DEPARTMENT — BRITISH HONDURAS

There is a vacancy in the Education Department, British Hon-
duras, for an Education Officer.
Duties.

In addition to the general supervision of elementary schools the
duties will include advising teachers on teaching methods and school
organization, assisting in the organisation of pupil teacher training
and performing such other duties as the Director may decide.
Qualifications,

Applicants should have been trained at recognised training col-
leges, should possess a teacher’s diploma or certificate and should
have teaching experience in elementary schools; a University degree,
though not essential, will be an additional qualification.

Emoluments.

The salary will be on the seale $1,464 x 72—$1,824 (£1 Sterling is





=a sufficient proof for them to] During th
ee

ble for Mr. Coward to help the
working class people against his
colleagues.”

that Mr. Coward had agreed to the
policy of
tion. And that
the rich men
down labour an
rich

the men he is assisting had no
uses for a negro.

that Mr. Coward was a man of

ability. He told them that be-

eause he was fighting for

fevortty in the House of Assem-
y.

men did not realise when they
were being used as tools.

telling you,” he said, “that when
you support me, you support the
Labour Party to fight for your
rights.

must have water and it is no use

voting for.
for me, I believe I have sufficient
brains to help me to live.”

by being stooges, but if he joined
a cause such as the Electors’ Asso-
ciation,
stooge, he would feel that he in

h. Lady Naleen,
sch cille M, Smith, Sch. Enterprise S.,
ch.
Marion Belle Wolfe,

Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Cyril EB. Smith,
Sch. Island Star, M.V. Caribbee, Sch
Adalina,
Rosaline M.,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GENERAL ELECTIONS

REPRESENTATION OF THE PEOPLE (MISCELLANEOUS
PROVISIONS) ACT, 1951

e Election period it is an offence — :
For the purpose of affecting the return of any candidate, —
(a) To make or publish q false statement of fact regarding

Almshouse
Man Can Run

@ From Page 3.



him where he was.
“You cannot blow hot and cold

same * i “ the conduct or personal character of a candidate;
Stange eX} Ft ee iste 10 (b) To conspire with another to behave in a disorderly man-
help labour, It would impossi- ner at a political meeting with the object of preventing

the business of the meeting;

(ce) To hire, use or play in any band of music at a meeting
orina procession:

(da) To fail to give the Police of the district at least 3 hours’
notice of the intention to hold a political meeting.

On Polling Day :—

(a) No intoxicating liquor may be sold or given away on
licenced premises or at clubs during the hours between
the opening and closing of the poll;

(b) Employers must allow employees a period off of not less
than an hour for voting (even though Thursday may be
a half day).

(c) For the purpose of affecting the return of any candidate —

(i) No person may supply, or use any bunting, banners
or flags on any car;

Gi) No person may supply or use any loud speaker or
public address apparatus in any car;

(iii) No person may supply or wear any favour;

(iv) No persons may, without sufficient cause, congregate
within 100 yards of a polling station;

(v) Electors must obey any order of the presiding officer
or constable, and if necessary, form a queue;

(vi) No person in any public place, polling building or
road passing within 100 yards of the polling station
may attempt to influence a voter, or ascertain for
whom he is voting.

14.11.51—3n,

Mr. Wilkinson had told them

Electors’ Associa-
licy was one of
fenting to keep}
eep themselves

the

Mr. Coward failed to see that
Mr. Wilkinson had told them

a

It was sad, he said, when some

“You should know without my

If you have soap, you





SHIPPING NOTICES

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND

itting in Mr. Adams and not me.
t is not me personally you are
If you did not vote



“Some people had wrains to live



in the capacity of a











Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
truth and fact was only looked ‘Lane montoey: meee ee Boston en Barbados
upon by the men behind that! .GAN*co cngts ov §=12 Nov 14 Nov ov = Noy

INSTRUCTOR” 23 Nov 25 Nov 5 Dee 5 Dee
thee need er looked upon| “LaDy NELSON hgies ee at 30 Nw 9 Dee 10 Dee
Mr. Smith went on to tell the RO aa hate a
people that the Labour Party had Barbados Barbados toon, at he moneyal sa sone
many plans for improving the} “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 8 Tec 17 Dec 18 Dee
| fishing industry. 1952 1952
“LADY NELSON” 22Dec 24 Dee 3 Jan 4 Jan





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO, |

SAILING FROM EUROPE
8.8. COTTICA—30th November, 1951.
M.S. HAARLEM—Sth November, 1951.
M.S, POSEIDON—20th December, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH and
AMSTERDAM

HARBOUR LOG

Sch. Frankhyn D. R.,





SSS,

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

Sailings to Southampton
















Iqueen, Sch. Tals Adina 5,, Sch.
M.V. T. B. Radar

h. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Burma D.,

Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch.
Sch. Mary E. Caroline.

Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons









i i i i é M.S. ORANJESTAD—4th December, 1951,
equivalent to $4 British Honduras) the point of entry being depend Beh ot Pees. fy Brith Gulsne. Titind so PARAi Anino a eartien and France
ent on age, qualifications and experience. There is also a provisional} yatarangas, from St. haa GUIANA ae oe
Cost of Living Allowance of $280-(£70) p.a. The revision of salaries] M.V. Cafibbee, 100 tons net, Capt.| M-S. STENTOR—6th December, 100). Martinique and Guadeloupe
it at present under active consideration and it i See, ee ee SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAK aa a com
and it is expected that the DEPARTURES SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO ary, 1952
tl ; ae : : ‘ & B.G. ary, ;
salary quoted will be substantially increased. The post is pension- ite be a i are tons net, Capt. I a9 GorTicA—i7th December, 1951. “COLOMBIE,” 2nd March,
able. Vacation leave is with full pay, free leave passages being|” §.s. Alcoa Planter, 3,931 tons net, Capt. | SAILING TO, BAD a eee 1952.
provided to the United Kingdom and back. Travelling expenses and | Obren, for Trinidad. Mf. DAGnGON LON & 00, LID. *“COLOMBIE,” 13th April,
subsistence allowance for periods spent away from headquarters are Caner: Renee se
paid. Free passages will be provided for the successful candidate, South-Bound and Cruise.
wife and two children. SEAWELL denis $0.9, 2Gonice” WO1-abdent Calling at: Trinidad, La
Applications, ARRIV BY B.W.LA. ON Cargo and Passengers for Guaira, Curacao, Carta-
Applications, accompanied by copies of two testimonials and giy- DNESDAY Dominica, . Antigup Mime wn OS , Bena, Jamaica.
ing two references, should reach the Director of Education, Barbados, | "gm, ctimidsd aW. Best, vy. Knight./% instant, a CEE Ly 9th January,
by the 18th December, 1951. They should state fully, particulars of| Briériey, 'p. Brierley. ©.” Woolworth. 1-1 cargo sind Passengers "for “COLOMBIE,” 20th Feby.
applicants’ experience and qualifications, including any subjects or| 3. MacDonald, Pees 2. Sas porninteh ABS ee a 1952. i
activities in which applicants may have specialised. orn" ae ON departure to. be notified; “COLOMBIE,” 2nd April,
30.11.51.—8n.| For Trinidaa—Bril Parker, Hilda Parker | olh° MV, Dacrwood will acer 1952.
Joseph Shillingford, Brenda Alleyne.| ® Yucis, St. vincent, Grenada and % Accepting Passengers —
Fr ye Se et ret ae ey Aruba, Date of departure to be Cargo — Mail.

Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 19 which| Furnivai; ‘Homphres Allenbs. Charles ASSOC. Ine.
will be published in the Oficial Gazette of Thursday 29th November,|Gunpot, | Heinrich Lippman,” Stephen| % Tel “47 Ltd.— Agents.

1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Castor
Oil” is as follows :—







ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and| Jardine, Everdelle Donawa, Allen Fairley,

Seeppard, Charles Carlton, Ardis Carlton
and Raymond Noel.







notified.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS

R. M. JONES & Co.
















H SPRINGS

IRON BEDSTEADS WIT

ARRIVALS Rid tats vEpTeapar
From Jamaica—D. ver, D. ac aid,
ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL Oe aie ia W. Hindle and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES
eaieiiibs PRICE From §&t. Vincent—Manasseh King, recently received, do not wait until the last moment
Castor Oil 1 pint $1.00 Ustord Providence, Glenda Providence. BUY NOW

” ” . 1-072, .07 th Providence and Ynold Providenée



29th November, 1961.



POST OFFICE NOTICE

CHANGE IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE
Effective 4th December, 1951, Air Mails will be closed at the











Stonographer for Realtors Limited, Apply | Dial 3466, w7.11,$1—t2.n E. A. McLEOn, General Post Office as follows: —
by letter only im the first imstamce, Ace | Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. =—— ——_—_——___— -.-
cress 151/152 Roebuck Street, City. FANCY STRAW MATS: For bedroom 30.11.51—I1n Destination | Time Day
28.11.51—t.f£.n | jovely designs S18 eh TANS OP Oe B P -
WORKMEN 2 jacket workmen to di Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3460, 96.11.51.—t.£.n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ermuda es? ag 2.30 p.m Tuesday
outwork. De ABREU TAILORING CO.,{ 2 eee ae (TRANSFER AND REMOVAL) c | 11.45 a.m, Frida;
Marhill Street. 29.11.5181 | HANDIGRAFTS PLASTIC KIT—Gom-| ‘The application of Clarence Walcott of (C2248 (Direct) _ .. + | 2.30 p.m Tuesday
—— ] prising all the material and Tools to! Welehman Hall, St. Thomas the pur- (Via T’dad) | 11.45 a.m, oe
MISCELLANEOUS nake Plastic Novelties. Just the present! chaser of Liquor License No, 892 of 1951;Great Britain “ ty 2.00 p.m. onday
SCEL , ) give your Boy or Girl at X
o give your Boy or Girl at Xmas. granted to Harold Arthur Cane in re- | 2.30 p.m Tuesday
Sonne cap hip bois at} NIGHT'S PHOENIX PHARMACY, | spect of a boarded and sh Aa: on
ae EE see seer aie ee 90.11 51—2n| staal 16 residence ‘situated at Wokhe [Uy a | 7490 pan. Tuegdey,
Be, ; , abatnanatl eva » St. S.A, ie as ae “4 J mM.
White Park Road 11.11.51—t.f.n GLAas FINGER BOWLS—Fine quality ee to a Boerded ered ine 2.00 p.m. WwW ay.
————_—_—. - ~~ | sparkling lass as regularly sold at ! tached idenc
HIGH CLASS JOINERS’ WORK sents, A special purchase enable us to Oeaa to, 788 /e situated at 11.45 a.m, Friday

Willing to purchases: High Class Joiners’
work, in Mag. and Cedar only. Prefer-
bly Dining Tables, Vanities, China Cabi-
nets, and Chairs. Apply Ralph Beard,
Lower Bay Street. 30.11.51—3n



DINGHY-—lIn good condition. Telephone
2520, 30.1 L.51-—én





SS

OBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAD STREET

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

Aleoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51,—T.F.N.

SSS
Gores espana Te
8
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
ARRIVED
Our Toys are the talk of the town,

2,000 COMIC PAPERS JUST
~
Novels, and Popular Literature in
Beautiful Binding

Souvenir Good

RNAMEL-—It

POOP OOO

in Large Variety.
all



in Colours,

-

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

SPLOCBOEOOCEEEOS SESE

4.

¢ POPS SOSOS SCOP PFO

s

. uy f

< NOTICE 3

*

% eerie

- .

3 For construction of Roads % |

% and Yards; supply of Block ¢

x stone, Rubble stone, Sand, x

x and Machine broken flint %

% stone, Diak 3656 §

% KEITH RAYSIDE, z

= Manager %

% Lodge Stone Works. $

& *
|

ELC OCPOORIOOPPOCOOIOOOS.

HARRISON'S

Broad St,

“INDIAN SANDALS—Another shipment |
just arrived. (Last one sold out immedi-'
ately) come and sectre yours at

Welehman Hall, St. Thomas and to use
it at such last described preimises.
Dated this 26th day of November 1951.
To:—J. R. EDWARDS, Esq
Police Magistrate,
District “D".
CLARENCE WALCOTT,

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
on the 10th December, 1951 at 11 o’clock
a.m. at Police Court, District “D’,
J. R. EDWARDs,

offer these at the bargain price of 72
ents each, Obtainable only from
HARDWARE STORE,

29,11.51—0n







THANYS. Dial 3466. 27.11,51—t.f.n





LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS — Hand
Smbroidered in fancy presentation boxes

three in a box at $1.11, $1.19, $1.25 per Polic’ Magistrate, Dist. “‘D’—
Box at KIRPALANI 52 Swan Street. St. Thomas.
30,.11,51—1n 90.11.51—1n





LADIES’ HATS—New Ladies’ hats
sust opened. The latest creations Nylon
traws and regular braids $5.41 — $8.50.
28.11.51—3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

a ee
$5 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guess-coupon: how many

Modern Dress Shoppe



OPTICALLY CORRECT SUN GLASSES:
They make good Xmas pr-sénts, Choose





rom large assortment at RIAL | screws im a jar? You can win ah
OPTICAL CO., Lower Broad St, EKCO radio. It certainly pays to shop
30.11.51—Sn | at A, BARNES & Co., Ltd.
23.21.51—¢.f.n.
PRESSURE LANTERNS: Kero. Oil,
very bright light —- 350 candle power
A useful standby and a necessity where AD VERTISE
electricity is unobtainable, Dial 2039—
Hardware, B’dos, Coop. Cotton Factory.
90.11.51—3n IN THE



RUBBER TOYS—Large Size Inflated
Toys -- Elephants, giraffes, rabbits, tigers
and many others — Se. each, Modern
Dress Shoppe. 28,11,.51+3n

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

27.11,51—t.f.n

ORIENTAL







SHIRTS—For Sport, Holiday, work or

















oP
otherwise. For the widest variety try SOUVEN IRS
THANI BROS. Dial 3466. r
orasi-ttnJ’ CURIOS ANTIQUES,
‘saa —_ hearers ty lg AE CARVINGS
SPEC . gift wrapping service free on RIES.
purchases over $10.00 at the Turtle Shop, | ROIDEE ’ Eh.
Marine Hotel lobby. 30.11,51—1n -
pinged ternlnnasteorctian °
TOY CARS: Pedal-driven, The ideal THANI Ss
gift for children 5—10 years. Only a few Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466
left. Dial 2039 — Hardware, B'dos.

Coop. Cotton Factory.

B

30.11.51—-3n
————






righten Up For Xmas

We have a wide range of

PAINTS - ENAMELS -VARNISHES
“tor T, HERBERT Ltd. *"t

1860
10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.







ADVOCATE












Schedules should be amended where necessary.
R, A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster.
30.11.51—1n,

General Post Office,
29th November, T951.

HAVE YoU

SECURED

vour

“KELVIN” BOILER
COMPOSITION

A new shipment has just been received by...
PLANTATIONS LTD.

“KELVIN” BOILER
COMPOSITION

does not cause foaming or priming in the boiler

and affects neither copper, brass nor steel.



T. GEDDES

Agents.

GRANT LTD.



Jack

Shillin
William Hindle.

Crofts,
rilo.
Darnley Niles,
Carrillo, Barbara Carrillo and Margaret
Carrillo.

Alice Mercher.

D. will be closed at the General Post

Sede Sh






















EPARTURES BY B.W.1.A, YESTERDAY
For Jamatca—John Cobbam, Robert
and Darnley Lewis.
Dominica—Many Lewis, Bunice
, Ian Begg, Innes Begg and

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Fer Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

For Puerto Rico—Violet Murphy, Duicie!

Reuben Benjamin, Clifford Car-
Martha Thornhill, Beryl Bailey.
John Mahon, Dorothy





Fer Antigua—Dr. Andrew Muir and



tt yous Important Notice

Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Burma



Customers are asked to make a special note

at 12 noon, Registered Mail
Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m.
November, 1951.

e as
Parcel
of the following:—



Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
at, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V
Car will be closed at the Genera)
Post
Parcel Mail at 12 noon,

ice as under:—
Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordin Mail at 2.30
p.m. TO-DAY 30th Nov , 1951.
Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom.
Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.S.
Oranjestad will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—
at

reel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
TO-DAY, 30th December, 1951.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

rae

All orders for Delivery to the COUNTRY
DISTRICTS must be in by the day before they
are expected to be received. No order from



these districts will be accepted for delivery

the same day it is received.

ALL OTHER ORDERS for other districts must
be in by 11 a.m. the same day that delivery is»

CANADA d
66 4/10% pr. Cheques on expected.
Bankers 64 4/10% pr.
.. se...» Demand Drafts 64 25% pr. ‘
bleh ceed by . Sight Drafts 64 1/10% pr.

ORDER DEPARTMENT — Phone 3571

66 4/10% pr. Cable
04 9/10% pr. Currency
Coupons

62 9/10%
62 2/10%

N. GODDARD & SONS LTD.

All Kinds of STAMPS

CARIBBEAN STAMP Broad Street
SOCIETY

No. 10, Swan Street.
27.11.51—6n





[BUY A BETTER
SHIRT
FOR LESS MONEY
@

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
Obtainable at all Leading Stores





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





OOF POPS SSOPGDODOOSO OM,
Your First Taste of $

S&S

| explain more elo-
quently than words can
WHY

S&S |

BY CARL ANDERSON

‘

GOS

———————————

“MORTON |

LONDON

45

Ist in ‘Quality
Ist in Popularity




STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Ny Headquarters for Best Rum

PROESSOSPE PS SPPPL PS PISA

ikea ( YOU DON'T THINK SO?

herrings

ils , ae %
Sis SESS! on) < Le = f=, FRESH orin We have just §
DGET 4 a ;

x Pkgs. Mixed Fruit
% Raisins, Currants, Prunes &
Mixed Peel



| %
. ‘.
~~ _, TOMATO SAUCE % hse y
cap \-9. - See : BS Received %
coc A emg MMR 1 ies S
- ' a i \@ e »
— gens rt ce % x
: cmt hy yet D a, 8 x
ee SS et f ‘BS ins Plum Pudding $
x , Assorted Biscuits %
% . Cream Crackers %
2 » Pea Nuts 8
% » Pears, Peaches, Grapes x
y and Pineapples 2
, Soups
° Sausages :
:
%

% Table Jellies, Jams, Table }
Butter

~ ‘Tins Orange, Grapefruit,
O. & G. F. Juices

“

Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef
Tea (pkg. Lipton’s, Horni-
man's, Typhoo, Red Rose)
Cocoa (Fry’s, Peter's, Round
Trees)

COSCON

S INCE & Co. Ltd.
| : 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

a di)











THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER

© DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only














BE BZE 50 GOT iio RIGHT TOY WERE'S GOOD REASON 70
CAPTURE US! WHAT'S THE CHARGE wx @@ik BELIEVE YOU MEN Al e
AGANST US? ——__—_— a a7 Sa” WILD none,

o ¥

YOU GOTTA PROVE THAT, SHERIFF!
YOU GOTTA PROVE WE'VE BROKEN
5 WES THE LAW!

| THINK WE'LL FIND §
b—PROOF IN YOUR







SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now


















=| iY S| Kraft Macaroni with Cheese, Tins 41 36 Fruit Salad Tins 1.01 90

(77 ped 2S ae Gilbey’s Empire Port Wine Bots. 2.50 2.24 Klim, 5 lb. Tins 5.98 5.40

aan. Sz ysl Hams, 2 lb. Tins 3.89 %.50 O'Keefes Beer, Bots. 26 20
| Oe

yw e

BY FRANK ROBBINS





| A MILLION COPIES
of

HE LONDON
DAILY TELEGRAPH

are sold every day
You can get your air
edition from

THE ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS



MAGGIE -YOUR BROTHER
BIMMY CALLED ME UP
TO BORROW #50 29 -
I'M GOING TO TAKE IT
OVER TO HIM-

THAT'S SWEET OF YOU-
DEAR--BUT WHY SHOULD
YOU HAVE TO TAKE IT
TO HIM? ILL CALL HIM
BACK AND TELL HIM TO
HERE AND GET
THE MONEY
















SoS
SS e——Eeee—eO— Ooo aos

CORRECT, MON CAPITAING/
BIJOU BENSON NEVER
REACHED SHORE /



OODS



Tate & Lyle’s Cube Sugar Bots. Maypole Lemon Cheese

—1 Ib pkg. » Guava Cheese

Tins Fruit Salad in Syrup]



Tine Lyle's Golden Syrup in |] pxes, Dried Fruit Salad | ASSORTED TOFFEES 4oz., 8 oz. & 16 OZ. tins







TH Aaah RY FE” 24's. _ also in 7 lb. Attache Cases
ALI SAYS AND SHOOT TO , Crawtord’s Ufillit Bis 8 shade ; etalon
SHOOT ON meee KILLS » Purple Grape Juice cuits 3
eal » 9 ear? BME ,, Apricot Nectar | Bots. Carragon Vinegar CREMOLA FOAM BRISCUITS
ns Z : Mapas ' CRYSTALS Jacob's Cocktail Water Bis-
aff VV" 2 cuits—60c. tin
0 Ne S 4) { for Lemonade Pkgs. Ovaltine Biscuits
ges \})) S 5 Tinned Hams 2'4: 3'4: 6 - - a —————
~ ~ = 10-—14 Ibs, 1
LE ee ts se am ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd
al hy 7 = $1.80 per Ih. ; 45uMd F , ()., 4 ( Q
atte . IN Your Grocers sam High Street i
7 = = ae = = w]

I a Rt wha a a aT sa fis ot a titdanin lt a ca le a el alia i i la lc he





—



CPDL LLL LLL LL LLL EAA

PAGE EIGHT

BACK PAY

@ From P. 5
granted by the Central Govern-
ment to Mr. C. G. Grannum who
is acting as Parochial Treasurer
due to the absence from the island

of Mr. P. H. Burton who is on six
months’ leave.
Organ Tuner

The Vestry dealt with a letter
from Mr. Gerald Hudson, Organist
of the Cathedral on the subject of
the appointment of an organ
tuner of the Cathedral Organ and
the possibility of having the ap~
pointment filled before the end of
the year or in January 1952,

The letter stated that Mr. John
Kirton, a Barbadian now in Can-
ada, should be recommended for
the appointment. Mr. Kirton :s
the son of Mrs. Ione Kirton, Or-
ganist of St. Ambrose Church.
The Lord Bishop, the Dean of St
Mieheei and Mr. Hudson had all
recommended that he be appoint-
ed.

The Vestry decided to reply to
Mr. Hudson, agreeing to the ap-
pointment and appointed a small
Committee comprising the Chair-
man and the Churchwarden to go
into the paying of Mr. Kirton’
passage from Canada to Barbados.

The Vestry began consideration
of and postponed diseussion on a
letter from the Colonial Secretary
in reply to one from the Vestry
dated August 3 in connection with
a statement made at the Princess
Alice Playing Field Enquiry by
Mr, M. E. Cox, a member of the
Executive, who said that the St
Michael Vestry was a_ corrupt
body.

The Colonial Secretary in his
reply to the Vestry said that from
the proceedings of the Enquiry
which appeared in the Press at
the time, Mr, Cox appeared before
the Commissioner in his private
capacity and whatever he had said
at the Enquiry in evidence was
said in that eapacity. The Govern-
or-in-Executive is indeed surpris-
ed to learn thet there was any
other interpretation.



Stone Throwing
During Meeting

A bottle and a ¢tone thrown
into the midst of the large crowd
which attended a political meeting
held by the Barbados Electors’
Association at Nelson Street last
night caused the people to run in
various directions. They however
soon collected again, The meeting

was held in support of the candi-
daturé of Mr. E. D. Mottley for
the City.

Mr, Mottley, referrifhg to this in-
cident, said that the Labour Party
was not responsible for the bottle
throwing because he and that
Party got along fine. “It is for
you to judge who paid the person
to throw that bottle,” he said.



St. Andrew Gets
Heaviest ‘Rainfall

‘St. Andrew had the heaviest
rainfall on Wednesday naght, At
the Belleplaine Police Station one
inch and 72 parts were recorded.
In the City one inch and 12 parts
were recorded at the Central
Police Station,

The returns up to six o'clock
yesterday morning were: City, one
inch and 12 parts; Station Hill
District, 24 parts; St. Peter, seven
parts; St. homas, nine parts; St.
Joseph, 44 parts; St. Philip, 44
parts; St. George, 29 parts; St.
John, 95 parts; St. Andrew, one
inch and 97 parts,



MEDICAL ADVISER
OrF TO JAMAICA

vr. J. W. #. Harkness, C.M.G.,
O.B.E., Medical Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Weltare, leaves Barbados by air
to-day for Jamaicay

Dr, Harkness is to attend the
meeting of the Caribbean Council

ot the British Medical Associationg

us an observer. During his visit
ne hopes to have an opportunity
ror discussions with Dr. L, W.
Fitzmaurice, O.B.E., Director of
Medical Services, Jamaica.

He will return to Barbados on
December 12.

DAERWOOD REACHES
ARUBA
The motor vessel Daerwood

reached Arba and was scheduled
to sail from there for Barbados
either on Wednesday or yesterday,
the Schooner Pool—the vessel’s
agents — informed the Advocate
yesterday.

Daerwood was reported missing
on her voyage between Grenada
and Aruba about ten days ago.
The Schooner Pool said that they
did not receive a cablegram from
Daerwood but they were so in-
formed by a passenger who arriv-
ed in Barbados from Grenada
some days ago and who was kept
informed of the Daerwood’s
movements.

They'll Do It Eve

CHEDDAR IS GOLF
ISOLIDATED PUTTY MINES-«
Y'RE FLOATING A BILLION=
LLAR MERGER WITH UNITED

IEDDAR REFINANC 4

R OIL.

THE GA





MBOLS

By Douglas Cobban

THE Loch Ness Monster is in the news again.

LONDON, November 23.
It was

“seen” by an Inverness colonel, one Patrick Grant, while
motoring past Inchnacardoch Bay on the road to Glen-

moriston.

Here is his description of the monster, whose

appearances and disappearances have mystified douce Scots
residents and travellers from all parts of the world for

two decades now.

A length, perhaps six feet of
some black object, showing «#
foot or less out of the water.” And
to show that this was not just a
fleeting vision, the good colonel
added for measure, when inter-
viewed on the subject, that as he
looked the “object” disappeared
and then reappeared a momaeiuit
later at least a hundred yards
away—and nearer the shore from
which he watched.

in all fairness to the Scots, it
should be noted that this is the
month of November. It is scarcely
the time of year when the north of
Seotland would tempt visitors to
seek out the mysterious Nessie, as
the monster is affectionately
known. Nessie, in other words,
has given the lie to those who have
alleged, so unkindly in the past,
that she was nothing more than a
fairweather, tourist cause celébre
to fill the coffers of the wily pub-
licity-minded Highlanders.

A Victory

Now Why should the Loch Ness
monster come ,‘alive’ again at this
melancholy season of the year?
Probably Nessie is a creature of
considerable foresight and delayed
her visitation from the normal
summer time, which she is known
to prefer, because the Scots had
something this week to celebrate,
A victory over the “wicked Gov-
ernment” (Tory or Labour) that
rules them from Westminster.

For weeks past Scottish M.Ps
have been protesting that under
the priority system of answering
questions in the Commons, during
the hour before the day’s business
is tackled, there was no hope of
more Scottish questions getting an
oral answer till February. The
Leader of the House, Captain
Harry Crookshank, decided this
past week that the Scots*had fair
ground for their complaints, He
informed him that Scottish ques-
tions would have top priority on
Tuesday next (December 4th).

Captain Crookshank may have
been conscious of the distant
rumblings in the depths of Loch
Ness. Or again, he may have had
in mind that St. Andrew’s Day
(November 30) approached, What-
ever kindled the kindly response
to Scottish pleadings, his decision
was responsible for one of those
unusual little scenes which give
to the Mother of Parliaments its
distinctive and appealing char-
acter.

The Leader’s announcement
came almost immediately on top of
a stormy passage over the question
of the sale of jet engines to Russia,
As if by magic an angry mood on
both sides of the Hquse gave way
to pleased smiles all reund. With-
out any embarrassment, Captain
Crookshank found himself thank-
ing Scottish members for thanking

for the concession on the
Scottish questions issue. And the
main tribute to the Leader was
not from supporters on his own
side of the House but from the
Opposition benches. This was, of
course, as it should have been
since Labour Members had been
most vigorous in demand for the
changed arrangements,

Not that Scotland was getting
things all her own way in_ this
particular Commons session. There
yas wordy dispute about the new
appointment for Scotland of
Minister of State in addition (o
the normal Secretary of State.
Labour members were at one in
disputing the value of the phenge.
The Government remained equally
convinced that the change was for
the best. And, there being no
likelihood of the matter being
taken to a division, the last word
was with the Government,

Disappointment

Like Captain Crookshank, we
may be sufferi from the re-
emergence at this time of our
friend Nessie and the nearness of
St. Andrew’s Day, but, no apolo-

PLAYING GOLF? HE'S

PROBABLY CADDyING« J

TO HEAR HER TELL IT,
\ HE'S PUT OVER EVERY: }}

UNITED, Y'KNOW~REALLY SAVE

“THE COMPANY. THEY W/
To BE CHAI Op THE

—Y
Hea

Ath !
FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine, WORLD RIGHTS RESPRVED

y
h 1954, KING

D HIM
RD,



gies are offered for this column
taking this week an exelusively
Scottish view of the News from
Britain, That said, we turn to a
Scot's disappointment. It is over
the unlikely fulfilment of a prom-
ise held out by former Secretary
of State, Hector McNeill, that the
Scottish Office in London would
return to its traditional home at
Dover House in Whitehall by the
beginning of 1952. It will be some
months yet before renovations and
internal rebuilding at Dover House
are completed.

The move to Fielden House,
Great College Street, from Dover
House, was made early during the
last war because of air raid dam-
age to the Scottish Office.
esting historical links surround
Dover House, whose beginnings go
back to the 17th century. It was
thought at one time that in the
days of Charles I, the site of Dover
House was occupied by the King’s
Cabinet. A contemporary has re-
cently pointed out, however, that
according to the London County
Council Survey of London, there
is no foundation for’ that belief,
Around 1700 the site was occupied
by the lodgings of Richard Hamp-
ton, son of that John Hampton
famed for his stand against the
tyrannies of Charles I

Some heart-burning with some
record-searching are likely to fol-
low a dispute between the new
Scottish Secretary of State, Mr.
James Stuart, and the leader of
the Scottish Nationalists, Dr. John
MacCormick. The latter accuses
the Tory party of having gone
back to the Socialist position with
regard to the appointment of a

Royal Commission concerning
Scottish affairs. He does so be-
cause the present Government

have said they will consider the
Royal Commission question only
after the report has been received
from the Catto Committee set up
by the Labour Government to con-
sider certain aspects of Scottish
Home Rule demand. The Scottish
Secretary, Dr. MacCormick con-
tends, is wrong in suggesting that
no constitutional issue could be
placed before a Royal Commission.
It was a Royal Commission repre-
sentative of England and Scotland
which in 1707 recommended the
terms of Union, says Dr. Mac-
Cormick, And he thinks a similar
Royal Commission might be set up
today to recommend the means of
bringing the Union up to date!

We'll See....

The Scottish Covenant Associa-
tion, incidentally, have set up a
legal committee to investigate legal
and constitutional aspects of the
Act of Union, Dr. MacCormick
tells us he won't be surprised if it
transpires that “the Scots Parlia-
ment of 1707 had no constitutional
powers to enter into the Union at
all”.



England, Austria
Draw Soccer Game

LONDON, Nov. 29.

England and Austria played to
a 2-2 draw before 100,000 fans at
Wembley Stadium on Thursday,
in what was billed here as the
soccer match of the year. Aus-
tria’s Ernst Melchior scored the
first goal, Two minutes after
half time, England evened the
count when Ramsey seored a
penalty kick in the 68th minute
and went ahead 2-1 in the 75th
minute on a header by Nat
Lofthouse following a free kick by
Ramsey. The Austrians quickly
knotted the count again when
Ernst Stojaspal, the 25-year-old
dentist, scored on a penalty kick,
England has never been beaten
by a European soccer team in
England.—(CP)

iS AVERY V.L.P_

7D
MARVORIE L. ABRAHAMS,
8628 57 RO, ELMHURST 1.I.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

From FRANK MARGAN.

SYDNEY, Nov. 30.

West Indians go into their
supreme test-—their second Test
against Australia, Friday——confi-
dent and at full strength. Batting
star Everton Weekes who has been
doubtful due to a thigh muscle in-
jury appears fit and has been in-
cluded in the West Indians’ pro-
visional 13 to be finalised a few
minutes before the game begins.

The Test is to be played at thé
huge historic Sydney cricket
ground—the scene of many im-
mortal cricket battles. Friday will
be the start of another battle which
has the appearance of being a
struggle to rank with the greatest
ever seen at the ground,

The West Indians lost the first
Test by three wickets. Since then
they showed vastly improved form
especially in the batting.

The bowling of the wizard spin
combination Ramadhin and Valen-
tine still remains unsolved by
Australian batsmen. The stage is
set for a dramatic game and the
crowds of Aussie enthusiasts are
likely to approach the record for
a Test match at the ground.

It is certain half of the crowd
will be there to watch the great



. On



ai Y.
a &



TS -bRre



lB

}t



News From Britain W.1. Are Confident

personality, Sonny Ramadhin who
‘s making his first appearance at
Sydney.

Enthusiasm reached such a peak
that a local cricket team from
Lord Howe Island, 436 miles out

in the Pacific from Sydney flew in
Thursday to watch the match.



England Out For
123 In 2nd Test

KARACHI, Pakistan, Nov. 29,

England was put out before tea
for 123 by Pakistan Thursday
when the second unofficial four-
day cricket ‘Test opened on a coir
matting pitch here.

Pakistan fared little better al
the start of their innings losing
three wickets for ,only 15 runs,
but aided by lapses in the as
carried the total to 73 by close
without further loss,

Pakistan bowlers made most of
their knowledge of matting wick-
ets particularly Fazal Mahmood
who claimed six wickets for 40
runs and Khan Mohammed who
took three wickets for 45.

The first unofficial Test ended
in a draw.—(CP)



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Rugby Results

LONDON, Nov. 29.
Following are the results of the
Rugby Union matches played in
he United Kingdom on Wednes-

South

African tour North
South African

Club Matches:

of |

Oxford Univer- |

sity Greyhounds 49, United Ser- |
vice Chatham 0. |

Cambridge University 23, Saint |



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand
10 a.m.

Police Band at St. Andrews
Church 4.30 p.m.

Meeting 2 Films, Extra
Murat Association—British
Council 4.45 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at St. Ste-

phen’s Boys’ School Pasture,
St. Michael 7.30 p.m.

Sunrise; 5.59 a.m.
Sunset; 5.36 p.m.
Moon: New, November 28.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

Sessions





High Tide: 4.54 a.m., 4.27
p.m.
Low Tide: 10.23 a.m,, 11.21
p.m.
YESTERDAY’S

WEATHER REPORT

FitOM CODRINGTON
Rainfall: .23 in.
Total Rainfall for Month to
Yesterday: 6.72 ins.
Highest Temperature: 81.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F |
6 miles per |

Wind Velocity:
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.954

(3 p.m.) 29.883







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Chairman; Mr. DANIEL

L. JONES

Speakers: Mr, E. K.

WALCOTT

Mr. ERNEST D.
MOTTLEY

Mr. G. B. NILES

Mr. VINCENT
GRIFFITH










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Full Text



PAGE 1

PACK EIGHT BAJUADOS ADVOCATE t'KIIIAV. NOVEMBER 30. lSl BACK PAY • From Page 5 pranted by the Central Government to Mr. C. G. Cranium, who is .irtinc a. Parochial Treasurer ilue I i ihw absence from the Island of Mr. P. H. Burton who U on IUC Organ. Tiuwr The Vestry dealt with a letter from Mr. Gerald HuoVtn. Organist of the Cathedral on the subject of the appointinrut of an orjiai tuner of the Cathedral Organ an-1 K the ap pomtirrot filled be/oro the end of ) 1954. The letter stated that Mr. John i Ha r Indian now in Canada, should be recommended foi tho appointment. Mr. Kirtnn the aon of Mrs. lone Klrton. Organist of St. Ambrose Church. The Urd Bishop UM l)enn of S' Muhin and III Hud %  %  ., recommended that he )> ed. The VWtry deetdad la % %  !) Mr. Hudson, ugieein.; to thr .., gjOlntBMnl .Mid appointed a smull Committee i'impri'ui| the Chairman and the ChlinhwardOT I" s %  into tli<> paying >f Mr. Kirton' passage from Canada to Bwi Unto %  of iitid postponed discussion on a letter from the Colonial SecreUi in reply to one from the Vastrv dated August 3 in eonneelion With %  tit mnde at the princess Ai'nPlaying Field Enquiry by Mr. M. F. Cox. a membi'i Of the Executive, wlw s*i thai the st MKlia.1 V.-tiv w %  %  < %  ian in I.I raaflj in tinVflfrtn l ild that from tbg proceeding* of Ihe Enowo whim iippaared In the Prose at Mi. Cru appeared bef. ire '.in* Comma iloncr 1B I. %  capaetry and whatever he had said el the Enquiry Ul evidence U I tliai e parity. The Governother Intarpn I News From Britain W.I. Are Confident Rugby Results LONDON. Nov. 29. if are the results of the Rugby Union matches* played in the United Kingdom on Wednesday:— %  Scotland 3. South African 14; Club Matches: Oxford t'niversity Greyhounds 49. United Serrtbasn o Idf* University 23. Saint Mary's Hospital 3.—CT. WHAT'S ON TODAY rl ol (i .lid ItBjSjSSM 10 Ry Douglas OoMxin Irom FKANK MARGAV SYDNFY. Nov. M personal!:, i %  .dtim nu > %  maklnf. i in i sppi lydney. West Indians g< upreme IM then into their ••pond Tnal Enthusiasm reached such a peak that a local cricket team from LONDON, November 23. THE IXJCII Nesa Monster is in the news again. It wa "seen" by an Inverness colonel, one Patrick Grant, while motoring past Im-hnacardoch Bay on the road to Glend^nV'and^VfuTr^ren'gth'' Batting "> "'' moriHton. Here is his description of the monster, whose *" %  Everton ffaaktt who has been Thursday to watch the match appearances and disappearances have mystified douce Scots oouMful 5 1 "* ** "*•{ m ^ cle '"" rodents and Ir.vellers from ail p.r,s ol ,he world for SJKmSSSiS^ two decades now. rWond 13 lo I* ftnulls.. A !.,„,. pntap, , „,, ,., ,„., „ rr „„„ rd or M „, lumn ••"<" <*< %  "* *• '"*%  mr blaik object, showing %  taking this week an exclusively The Test is to l>e played at thi* i f the water." And Scottish view or the News from huge historic Sydney cricket latrruot '" !" w ""' ">is was not )iist a Britain. That said, we turn to a ground the scene of many ImI vision, the good colonel ***' di s appof l UmeW U bj over mortal cricket battles Friday will added fa measure when inletlh < ""likely fulfilment of a prombe the start of another battle which Mowed on ihe i %  %  l < 1 ul try formei Secretary has the appearance of i>eing a looked the "object** Oisauoem •" f S! ''' '• """" r McNeill, that the struggle to rank with the greatest and then reappeared a momu S* 0 "'*" Office in London would ever seen at the ground. 4, **%"!,/,"•' %  ""'" """'" S'wSiSh'J^'lhl! The Wo, miian, ., Ihe *, *" ."&,£££&" I the *ore fti.in bwiruniiB ,.! 15! It will lie'smue Tert by three wlckcu. line* then the Mai "I their innuun lot !" hleb he witched. m , mhs j j^ ^"j.Uon, .^S the, Sowed yuUy Improved lorni bm wK-keulor BBT.JSartB&S aJfiSA?*.* England Out For 12.1 In 2nd Test KARACHI, PaMrjtaw, Nm M< Knki.il i A ii put i.m before U t.ir I2:t dy Pakistan Thuradi when the s e co n d iinoaMal fcaJt* day cricket Test Opened on a cor nuillirit: pitch here. Police Bund at SI. Andrrwt hurra 43* p.m. MeeUng I Film*. I uMnr.i AsAOckstlon—Brillih (uunrll 4.15 p.m. Nubile (ii.rnu Jt SI. Ste piien't Mais' ~. n.,,.1 faalf, SI. Mlekael 7.30 „ .„ Sunrise: 5.5M a.m. Sun-el: 5.S p m Moon: Nrw. Novrmber 2H. lighUm: 6.00 p in ll'tch T'de: 1 :.l -ir. 1 ". a.m. Low TMf; 19.23 s.ss.. 11.11 is the word for these In ill filrness to u,e Scou. 11 ^hould l>. noti-l Ih.il Uu Ihv mOM§ of November. It Is warrcly Stone Throwing During Meeting Internal rebuilding at Dove; ;tre completed. The move to Ftelden House. ,„„ V, "'. '. G, "' Co W Street, from Dover ;, £-,' ffiySa y Slo^ei.mu;,S2 ld fc: i^f' .*£"** %  s li '"' historical Unks sur.oond *have r^ver Hou.e. whose beginnings BO Pa"back to Ihe 17th ccnlurv. Ii was tan a thought at one lime that in the let.re ,| ay v( Charles I. the site of Dover House especially ' lti butting. Held has given the lie to those who alleged, so unkindly in the that she was nothing more th'a fairwe.-uhei. tourist cause celeU. to nil the coffers of the wily publicity-minded Highlanders. A Victory House was occupied by the King's Cabinet. A contemporary has recently pointed out. however, that according to the London County Council Survey of 1-ondon there Now Why sh„ u id UMLoch Ness is no foundation for lh,.t belief monger come .alive' again :d this Around 17M the site was occupied !" l ."y nol c*_ wason of the year'' by the lodgings of Richard Hampt roiablv Nessie Is a creoture of ion. son of that John Hampton onsldcrable foresight and delayed famed fc* Ola stand u visitation from the normal tvrnnnlcs of Charl.s I nc. wluch she is known ptcante the ScoU had Some heart-burning with tome lie i A bottl* and ;, "tune Ihroun into the midst of the large crowd which attended a political meeting held by the llarbados Electors Association :il Nelson Street last night caused the people to run in various directions They however soon collected again The meeting was held in support of the candidature of Mr. E. D Moilley foi the City summer t Mr. MotUey, referring to tlii*. Into prefer, aid thai the Labour Party somathing this week u. celebrate" record-searching arehkely "to fot: responsible for the bottle A victory over the •wicS Oovlow a dispute ltween the new £SS "At S^ hc .?, nd 'V a en PJ '-oourj that Scoiuah Secretary of State, Mr. Party got along tine It is for lules them from Westminster James Stuart, and Ihe leader of you to judge who paid the person For weeks past Scottish M.Ps the Scottish Nationalists, Dr. John nave been protesting that under MacCormick. The latter accuses the priority system of answering UM Torv party of having gone questions in tht Commons, during 'aek to the Socialist position with me imur before the day's business icgard to the appointment of a is tackled, there was no hope of Koyal Commission concerning more bcottish question* getting an Scottish affairs. Hc does so be'"•al answer till February Tin cause the present Covei nment [A-adei ol the House. Caplam iiave said they will consider the St. Andrew had the heaviest Harry Crookshsmk. derided thl* Hoyal Commission question only rainiall On Wednesday night. At P ast rtt '' k that the S.-ts dad laii after (he report has been received ground for their complaints. He Irom the Calto O ly but aldad by lapse-. In the carried the total to 73 by dose" The bowling of the wizard spin wllhoul fuither loss*, cnmbinatiori Ramndhin and Valentta till remains unsolved by Pakistan bOWVUI made most ol Australian batsmen. The stage i< meir knowledge of malting wickset for a dramatic game and the ^ p:irticuiarl> Paul llahmood crowds of Aussie enthusiasts are rt ()0 ,; 1IM1C ,| HV wickets for 40 likely to approach Uw record for runs a|lrt Khan Mohamn %  a Test match at the ground. ((K)k nm> v ,., < kl .^ fo, 4J It icertain half of the crowd The tlrst unolllcial Test ended will be there lo watch the gjf*l in a draw. YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT FitOM Mii,KiM.iii\ Ralufsjii M >n foul lUinUII for Manth to Vriirrdar: 6.72 ins. UgMOl Temperature: hi.5 "' Lowest Trmperalure: 72.5 "r" Wind Velocity: ii miles per hour KUromelrr i Jin) 29-954 13 p.m.) 29.993 to throw that bottle," he said. SI. Andrew Gt-ts Heaviest Kajnfall the Uelleplainc Police"Station one Kr.juint for their complainbi. He from the Catlo Committee set up loch and 72 parts were recorded. 'J lfurnie him thai Scottish quesby the Labour Government lo conIn the City one inch and 12 parts T^I*^ .. ?n J? P w Prl ?T i .! y " i^" T 1 .*'^ • ft P e T ", of Scottish werf imrimAmtt H i th... iwt.1 '"W"'^ '""*t (December 4th), H.nne Hule demand1 *£, st-nrVn Ca P laln <^Al'a.ih may have Secretary. Dr MacCo, The Scottish ..-.„ j, „^ormick con. .,v ^'.-u-k n .. t "*'lous of the distant lends, is wrong in suggesting that %  L! ,;^ r-if ^ 'umt'lmgs In the depths of Loch no constitutional Issue could be yesterday morning were City. OIM Ness Or again, he may have had placed before %  Soyal C-.mmlssion inch and 12 parts, Station Hilt u. mind that St. Andrew's Day It was a lt..% al Commission repreDistnct, 2* parts, St. Peter, seven (Novembei Mn approached Whatscntalive o( timl-ud aiul Scotlaiui parts; St. Thomas, nine parts; St. ever kindled the kindly response which in 1707 recommended the Police Station. inch snd 97 parts. Joseph, 44 parts; St. Philip, 44 to Scottish pleadings, his decision terms of Union sav parts; St. George, 29 parts; St. w responsible for one of thus. John, 95 parts; St. Andrew, one unusual little scenes which givi to the Mother of Parliament-it distinctive and appealing Mtar. The leader's announcement came almost immediately on top of a stormy passage over the question MacCormick. And hc thinks n similar Koyal Commission might be set up today to recommend the means of charbringing the Union up lo date! We'll See The Scottish Covenant Association, Incidentally, have set up a legal committee to investigate legal and constitutional aspects of the Act of Union. Dr. MacCormick tain us he won't be surprised if it transpire*, that "the BcQU Parlla%  f 1707 hud no constitutional t all" MEDICAL ADVISER Ol-K TO JAMAICA ur. J. W. I'. ILirKncsa, C.M.G., of the sale of )et engines toTt O.U.fc Medical Adviser to the As if by magic an angry mood on comptroller for Development and 'th sides of the House gave way Wattare, leaves Barbados by air !• pleased smiles all round WithtOT Jamaica* '' ut %  '"•' '••nharrassment. Captain Dr, Harfcnau la to attend the pJ"?^" 11 ]?, 1 ^ £"">rt himself thnnkmee.lng of the Caribbean Council l " S !" 1 lsh m "".^J 0 ,hank ''.' K o: the Bnbah Medical Association^^^^S' ^11 o. taST And Re' ", l { Wcrs to enlCr i,,to lhP Un,on as an observer. During his visit inaln (r ^ ulp to lhe Ua|kr Waf • %  ne nopes lo have an opportunity not from supuortrrs „, his own ior discussions with Dr. L. W. lrtc n f the House but from the fitnnaurice, out.. Director or opposition benches This was. of Medical Services, Jamaica. course, as it should have been He will return to Barbados on since Labour Members had been g-v o _, f _. l>ecember 12. most vigorous in demand for the UUNtW SOCCer ijlUllt* . i.niged arrangements. DAERWOOD REACHES f*" xhAi Scotland was getting LONDON. Nov. 29. ADI1QA l:nngs all her own way in this England and Austria played to AKUBA particular Commons sesrfoii There u 2-2 draw before lOO.OnO fans at Tlio motor vessel llaerwood \ as wordy dispute about the new Wembley Stadium on Thursday, iiacbed Arpba and wus scheduled appointment for Scotland ., what'was billed here as the to sail Irom there for Barbados Minister of Slate In addition .a soccer match of the >ear. Ausi'ltnor on Wednesday or vesterdav, the normal Secretary of Stale irta's Ernst Melchior %  cored th the Schooner Pool—the veasel's Labour members were at one in first goal. Two minutes aftc agents informed the Adveeate disputing the value of the change half lime. England evened the >cktcrd.i\. England, Austria L On children's cuts, scratches and abrasions use 1 D E T T O L' THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC S*FB %  NOW POISOM" 1 Doi IN : I'MS DIM SS. %  : SiAIN JUST THE THING For uw null rial •T* J.nla' Oaiiil HI. Kill* M.m.l G. Il'lllli H H>i:. Cookn m ,:.. BMH C.n tkr ( .... wiia WB Civ SVPPIA fmi snw/A.— 0 M-ittull Simmt Windou-*. •French Minus utui SIMinfj i i>tilinif nORS 7ft. ''ins High with Lock*. SLIDING FOLDING DOORS T ft. 2 Ins. high x 6 ft. 2 las. wide. POLITICAL MEETING IM SUPPORT OF G. B. NILES* to be hi-Ui .it MASSIAH Rinr St. John ro-\M.in ( 'hairrian: Mr. DANIEL speakers: Mr. E. K. Mr. ERNEST I. Mr. aB. NILES Mr. VINCENT GRIFFITH LADIES" DRESSING TABLE SETS Ti\e Piece Sets in Mue. ptH and Pink. &fft ->7 live Piece Sets wilh a •>•! 17 on Ihe hacks. Per Sel •D.CfcV ink and yreen. ,i.hi •)•! SI4.2K mill •P&W ,,> $14" Three Piece Sels in blue, pink :ind |VMB> d*s] Per Sel . Three Piece Sels with pattern hacks. .. Per Sel Cave ShepherdS Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET The whole Oonr slides and folds to Phone 42C7. WII.KI.\SO.\ & RaWNBi fo.. I.TIK The Government remained equally count when Ramsey scored convinced that the change was for penally kick in the 68tti minute the best. And. there being no Jin d went ahead 2 1 in the 75th likelihood of the matter being minute on a header by Nat taken to a division, the last word Lofthouse following a free kick by rgfl with the Government Ramsey. The Austrian* quickly Disappointment knotted the count agnin when Like Captain Crookshank. we Ernst Stoiaspal, the 25-yeai-old .-. -..-n ^ juffpmy, [ r om the redentist, scored on a penally Run ed in Barbados from Grenada fmergcnce a( this time of our England has never bean beaten >.omo days ago and who was kept rlcnd NesslP a nd the nearness of by a European soccer team in informed of the Uaerwoods g, Andrew's Day. but. no apoloEngland.—(CP) movements. Daerwood was reported missing | on her voyage between Grenadu and Aruba about ten days ago. The Schooner Pool said that they did not receive a cablegram from IMerwMd but they were so Informed by a passenger who arnvL !" -','*V>*-'-*-**V-* Jit to (psAiactbn! They'll Do It Ever)' Time CHEDDAR IS PLAVIN6 SOtP ^V/A 100AV WITH THE PRESIDENT OF CONSOLIDATED PUTTyMINES( "THEV'RE FLOATING A BILLIONS DOLLAR MERGER WITH UNITED EAR OIL CHEDDAR REFINANCED UNITED, y'KNOWREALLY SAVED THE OOMPANy. IMEy UANTJD HIM TO BE CHAIRMAN OF "THE 8cARC, BUT CHEDDAR DOBSNT LIKE TB 86 TIED m*N HE D MUCH RATHER FREE-LANCE _/ W m PLAVINC SOLF ? HE'S PROBABLyCADDyiNfi70 HEAR HER TELL IT HES FUT OVER EVERVTHiNa BUT THE COV AXIAL CABLE' I WISH HER^ HUSBAND WOULD STAy AFLOAT L0N6 ) EN006H SO SHE'D PAY ME THE if ASHE BORHOWEDi LAST MY%  -. By Jimmy Hado DOESNT SHE I K>40W ANYBODY WiTHANOBONARV' JOB? SHE NEVER MENTIONS ANY-' BODY LESS THAN ,A VICE PRESIPE W FREE-LANCEf •THATS IHE BISPEALWiycf SAylNa^STAY IN BED T1U. NOONEVERy DAY." m t A JH5.ISTENIN6 TO THE SL WHO WANTS you TO KNOW HER SPOUSE is A VERY VIP. UtANK 7t> MAHJOKIfl ABOWAMS. 9*28 97 B6.HMHUKSTL I yes i made every suil by us is specially tailored to "FIT TO PERFECTION While there are tailors and tarlors" we can boast of being THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING'' P.C.S. MAFFE1 & CO. III. CARLTON HUB ANNUAL DANCE : AT : PARADISE BEACH CLUB On Saturday. 1st December. 1951 Music by Mr. Carl Ciirwen's Orchestra Dum-int,' fl p.m. Admission: SI.00 PEARL C??g Imitation Jewellery Pearl nrrklace* 60e. up Pearl Earrings 72e. up. ALSO CHOKERS, BKA( I laYTS Wtt Plus a wide virlrli of costume jrwrller> At Your Jrwellert V. De LIMA A CO.. LTD. 20 Broad Street Dun/op 6y The mo-it successful Golf Ball in the world ; I Sport Shirts WITH A DIFFERENCE MOLLY WOOMP HLIFF By JAYTEX r TEXAXS By AERTEX FBJBENESE By COSSULATE AT C. B. RICK & Co. MERCHANT TAILORS OF ROLTON LANE i**hMaa*a*ai



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 311 1851 BVKBADOS ADVOCATE PAC.F FIVE Accused Gets Three Years For Wounding wound this girl, ihe Hon. Mr. Justice G. L Taylor told alias Fabian McDonald Sandiford when he sentenced him THERE IS too much woundmg; p.ple are t I uSSJKHaE using knives and there was no grow you to loin ford, ii was then That lhe Governor; rested n extra fl per cenl to* yesterday in Ihe Court of Grand Sessions to three ye.u Sf*fcJ SEne^X penal servitude lor wounding. Sandiford was found guilty i | er*; not of wounding Euraline Campbell in her chest. Yi>u slabbed the girl in her whom he chased from Shurland' cheu and wounded her under very Alley. He never went lo Mr fjave circumstance*." .aid His White's shop and did not know SSL ^ !" 2? H.E. Presents Medals To 26 Volunteers S> Irani Pace Part Time Emplov'*s To Get Back l'a\ lams and his. Union Mr Adams had boasted, said ford. Uiat th. tural worker In this colonv got *age* than nic-s. That wa not true. Mr. than quoted figure* noon Dark clouds threan-iit',1 to hold in.parade but they dlsthey had 5 15 p.m ernor. dressed in his trjdla v n ih* l > P ,rcd • quickly SS.-_ L f,, n>"' J Punctually Indian eotolhf n^ !" dmir 1 Wmdor uniform and acSS,/ Bd by his A.D.C.. M;j. Honour, "and you should be very what happened in it. happy Indeed that you are not Mr. Jus.ice CU Taylor then racing a charge of manslaughter summed up and the jury returned or murder.' „ verdict of guilty of shop breakFrom "the Rraron m Sandiford h.d been found guilty ing. Police Constable 350 Hrd. June 3< $S ar £ SET at*? V.u^an proceeded to hi: earlier m the eassian.. keeper of the cr.mm.l record,. ,ng that „, that £pj? which was d 'S^. ^^rn'ed^ •aid that h c knew the accused; the Labour Party's organ, it was „££? medals Hiackman—who had nine petit set out that In Jamaica a man got p ^2£l ,_„, -. ., Theouhilu. Parri. of Wekhm-i office* and three by the Court a minimum wage of 8s. d pe. .*{,'" S! Sinx^lna r?fnf ..* ^,=„-4 c—_i i i L. v atui .<. uui^ a. i* Anmeni, ine drums atiu Piles or I idos Itegiirent g.ive J nve minut* dtsplaa of formation rat] by a slow man I i m I mini h.*J. Mr I A I'I Johnaon. Captain C X Natol ti Or... Na S Captain "• S.. Cl> ~ WMihnhMd. LStv L P. in a Uauln.. Receiving Good* Hall, b.. l'homas, who n-d —so * *-rnd Sessions for store breakda>. and women received 6a. been found guilty earlier in the ' an d housebreaking. On .he and 5*. 6d per day. On the otftSI session* on a charge of receivine, la 1 conviction for house-brer.king hand, in Barbados a man pM U was sentenced to two years' hard Blaekman w*H ^entencrd to three P" £ %  •" han the I,K !" .^ t-..,,_ ..... a-,'., .,i vear*' imprisonment Jamaican worker. ..tut women labour, parrls was found guilty of receiving a radio and pick-up the property of Joseph Haynes ot "Parkes House" St. Joseph. Mr. E. W. Barrow who appeared on behalf of the prisoner, pleaded the leniency of the Court on his behalf. Wilbert Blaekman, a 43-year-old seaman of Sealy Land. Bank Hall, was sentenced 10 three years penal servitude. He was found guilty yesterday of shop breaking M>r\ituiiand larceny. Springer w! gfafa Is gtgfaaM Guilty Of Fraudulent Conversion \ AJIGE GATHERING of families and friends saw THE s ;,...!-.. %  26 past and present volunteers—among them 11 officer*mee.lni presented with efficiency decorations and efficiency medals majority ( Si Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage on the in *" to %  P"UT baWTW k square of the Barbados Regiment yesterday nfH'i"",.,,„ ir> had the Clerk .if the. ." ttng -" ihs 'i> paying cost of living bonti I urnrmpliiyei>> had arisen at hia| Board, and asking for a dir.vtiv. from the Vestry mi the R Mr. F. McD. Symmonds said Hi.it' Die mutter .i ilr.iu i. tention that certain part-time ofltrers like the Parocln... i Officers had received osl of living bonus, whereas others had not leceived any. A circular with regard :. DfBetn \..,i icmbers of Ukfl VWlr* .intl in view i f the f.ici ih.it tluTf were diffcrDlsuoa .i^ lo v nt ihi> sMuld rso ...... \. •—ciN Kinf. L R n a hair CqM", Mall r S *JI Id-anl. t r Oado>n B W ..•a.* \. I Cl it Allaupp V ll M4 were lllafkrit 1.. Otaaa N* • Cpl Hpnngi I Cpl Saban C A 1 Uraia Na ; 1. Cat Ha* Ml %  r.Joflan Pl# Subara J A H H'lay nnlsherl. uV rewomen in Jamalcs I I i I '"' * and medals earned tJie SSUM inwrt. tr^t he <>">* up m o-det ..f Mtortb quote in>m H !,,lrt ""' ' •"**• their rdalt from th."If Mr Adams could oob ., %  V A! M • .f the P.irade A.ldreved The Chnrt Church V. House he would te After ps^sjOBl UOSU JJf^ay approved .1 motton l<\ M %  he wi losp and medil.s the Governor ad* ^ M I'UMOH. that th*' Matron's Quarters Wanted For rf- r>t a 1^ L decided tn piacs tha mattei btfors f./i. fa ft. .'\lmsnot4se uv v*< tn All I run I. l Mi 11. A. I'II.: M he last oevaMim wt**fl (hs 1 *-u decided lo pay cost of living bonuh 1 :1. there lated ihe drums and Fifes otT'their ,ni, ,,,,, lo 'alse a loan not exceedto tneii emplov.. Sarlamee of four years* ucn.il *" '"' WSP* '" x ,l,d n 1 '*• %  P["I.J! 12 000 .. Bf lhe **"*?" of part-limr emphn.er*< saad M Slineut and nl hr I NU the llrai b il( '"'I suitable quarters for the ft, f r | t that all p-r.-lin,, 1 STtoirut uinlt^ Said Ml opportunity he had lo address the m J ron nt w almahouse. . should be entitled u> tin, 1...1111 No counsel appeared for BlackfV.u. n>n of pruoVrty ^'^BT^I^L, ~£LS? ']**"' Wil^S^BlStwif^S !" SS?^ —* mOU, "' "' nan in the OaS Mr. W W H o, Grand Scions Jf" ZT J ttffSt *£Z S,m*& ^ K.C.. Solicitor General, pi ihe Hon. Mr Ju-U, n.vr ^„ ,. %  rSmlu ">mlding of th, matron', quarter-. for the Crown. The prosecute !" r t m ||v it as still righl for them to h,. called on six wltfiassM to provs fo %  : pre^f""; moncj ..r.d no ailempt made cuniratulated 'aXlndhrSualTw v "'"'"""'d h' 1U case while the dsteiwa call.Uvi detenlmr for being a hahitm,. v C ulMe the prta* 10 ; :.e ., "' ,unt,% ,hr 1 three witnesse.. n.niiial. Doth senlcncel .„ ,,. s •"'',"' "" "T %  %  " '"Mr. r B Brandford said it was Hon. V. C. Oale said whole-tune The oroaeeu'.lon alleged that run consecutively. 'though !" ^ 7.,,,, (l w',... ,„..,„ ,„ ,.^1 •"•f •> %  %  that a proper thaOfficer* wet* ptoph on the night of August 25 abou' ft ""' l *| W S S n t*d this year th a cwJ?,!;, n ,h( l" %  matter* was OOSda I by the Vestry, and they ll 10 o'clock Wilbert Blaekman uV OOUDOtl in the ease <-f ttda-rable Inereaaa In Iht paodue. !! h , "' f """•' ul **' v ' The Vestry derided to award the long ago passed a motion to \>u\ knowing that Wdbert Whiii tf "-'Uiiulent conversion of propcriv tion of rugar, and a Htrreaponding T, ,.,' .. !" ','. v."!!r vi,'.J"^!! Ululrr or a io > n r 7 ?IK %  "' "-BUM stnployooi %  oo*i of livma not in hit Vhoo at Farnum'i AUcv "'w w "• Kl BtoQdtor tlORMH in maOUi "' W-W '" ami .,,,. „ ||w |(liro H1U|S ^ ^ |(|( hli n,. c, rP ,' 1,-nl,.. im-, ,• ,-J,'. C.eliei'al, appealed f..r tt.r Ci.... I .tin ( me fm the i if !" l)l ,_ __.„ filial Cemetery lO Mrs K.-wl JlS• 1 5t ( ; ftnri n1, %  on alleged th it verv little mo ^JSiL ^S^m^""'" 1 SA *' U '< w ''h,n K The loi.. a quantity or liquor. aim-on Bu %  %  onnaoi and emeiency on Wl) | b,, Bl fout „, ,. rn T h. ri Watchman Charles Pilcrlm saw m p /( J. 1( Vlkl rv lo --jj WL parade has been commented on were two other BDoUcantl tol ll> the necused going in the dlrecf 1,1^ ?,„ v ," n '" '" l "' K H •*" f %  tl>n ry favourably on many OC-*MOH,u.,d of the loan iTSidulaS ' M1WI ,h,i .,.. xi:md more recently by the Brigadier The Veslrv !ccelved Mr. A H TOpBtB ^ported Mi Tudor's motion aiul said .hat [• borrowing of '" w no r h > *•> *0U| I not be paid. p.m. ;'.nd told Cpl. Murphy something. Cpl. Murphy saw Blaekman later the < Mo'. "•" ."" v, r > **", '" ihe .^Sii rf T.. h „ ii %  "'" tn,,, B 8 "* 4 ^ -ouw (wuftably who claimed that u ., being "** ,hr >' S 10 "" "' %  "" ,h he ri*'>y V %  • %  t ""* ' ri,urt rf %  Bchievem.Mit ... „Uegrd thai he ceswad to gW<^MI' 1 '"-"" fll "'"" l '" "• wor e V.'rVii out %  „d uJ "" """ "^ *ta field of aervlce to the c.own." resfional attention to the .h.id,.-, Btean) porllculai point ii fLnA M " %  " 1 who attended the clink at si "from the prttv cart was found nt the t.i'": BUM Using H 7S MS that L ih< HeWSie the Vsatty that he mi Me atfd that parV'tm* employ ihose figures he claimed thnt Ihe rostltUtiori In IW7, the Regiment Bull giving free nttentlon at his ee had a rl(ht to have tlk I SO as l.i llieet (lie IM."t of living. llotUe] Bid ,| '"' % %  ir eight part-tune employees ranging from the l)l*/.< Midwife to Ihe I'M" said that slmv told lhe Court ih.t on Auu 23 J'ff"^' ~"' > R '„ „ „f",'',' :',", ;'." h '^., 0,n !" •?* "•" numbers, and at Ihe BMBaal II Th.Vtr> daddaa lo thank D. en arjtfs-i? srr S&rHSt. s %^J5M2£S ^A"--^ ^jSarw,, Bakery. He explained to U'e In tha course of his two-hi ,, accused how he would be [Mild address. Mr Crawford phoned by the Police and told etc |f? w „ j^,,, hU „>,„„,,„,„„ other comments said that Mr something about the shop. He weni CV ery Tuesday. On April 30 tho Adam* had refused to increase the to hl< shop and found that it was BCCluie d was given bread and old age pensions from Us ier week broken and a quantity of liquor ca kcs. The cakes wen to [fie although the cost of livma had missing from the shelve*. value of $4.63 The next day— gone up 5W considerably for everyCharlcs Pilgrim, a watchm in of May 1—-he had $1.44 in bread and hody and l>esides, these old people Manning & Co. Ltd.. said tha". $S.I4 in cakes. On May 2. I1.J2 had to lie 68 years bSfOI about 8.30 p.m.. he saw Blaekman m bread. On Sauntav M..v '• h. ;"' 1 1 "' %  *'""' ,h "s pension under a verandah opposite Farhad $6 82 In cake*. ll '-' ,',.! ,r,,i ""' "\"" "* num's Alley. Bay Street. Blaekman S9 .fi Owed left the verandah after staying On M. !" I th" Reused paid -. ,' ' J^ 5 J!" there 15 minutes and went In the n . Bakcry $4> nn Mav llp ^ gdlha direction of Mr. Whites shop at $4.50 on May 3. |1J0, Ma> #, „„.„, ,,„.,..ln lnr h i Kn r ltr „ m recunly services of the Caribbean, Farnums Alley, Hny Street. $2.50 The money owed by the .... geti should rccelvi leav* pSUJMgas but what was sometimes overHe called on Cpl. Murphy who cused for bread and cakes was every year for them selves and looked was the great benefit to xfc,. „ was on duty around that area and $9 L 58. wives to the tuna, of M(K) per anihls community of having a large |, Uoruct | nnB related to the necessity lOMp pace with the training organization and to maint.ni :li< high standard of cntiy on which the Ke;iiiiei,t had been built ji tr %  . % %  One important I recrujti %  ** &4T*II> 11*011 !^Ol held according tu from the llnrbnui rkcu were sold nearly brought hen an Auction Ihe liintgage both of them went to Mr. White's On May 5 he spoke to the acnum in order that they" might group of men (hop and saw in the pailing. i ter the brood cart which (ravel abroad on long leave every trained as hole big enough to admll the body the accused used to work with, four years. $2,400 extra, for leave became first rate cid/ms, of a man. was brought to the Bakery The passages, for high Civil Servant.', understood discipline and developCpl. Murphy said he went to Mr ci.rt was emply. but no money to pay more to the ed powers of leadership but above White's shop at Famum's Alloy. IJeighton Gilkcs, a porter of old age pensioner. all had a sense of service to others Bay Street about 950 p.m on Zephinn'-, Bakery, said that he A'ter referring at some length which was the hallmark of a August 25 and found that the was sent fo r the bread carl of the """V/" b, tw wn Mr Gurner %  nd voluntee, accused on May 8. The cart WSJ himwlf and the close association Without the enthusiasm and by the Clone Theatre and theie '" "" %  I'-'i'-h fm the past two years MrVl ce of each one of them it was nothing In It. • 2S2 I'" I r woul gather at the Baggage f * brftu becauao, srl Ik •• Warehouse. Included In the P'vee nmlti nine...,,, then [.%  crowd were yachting enthusiasts nnvateiy. Utey srore bound to Inf and aenp metal merchants such Vastrj l>* OOntl palling attached to Mr. Whiti ahop was damaged. While emlttni for Mr. White's arrival he saw a man go through Shurland's Alley. He followed this mm. and when about nine to 12 feet behind this. man, the man started to run. he confidence that il would be i of them would remem her thai when he wan fighting in Man ricape, g OU.be Tgrtfuji reported !*&• tf&g£Rfi!8 He recognised the man lo be the' nwlter to the Bakery Stll ., ,-of hta Wilbert Blaekman whom he knew At this stare the case for pro**gpcaken, at th" big meeting in for 11 years. Hc chased the man eution was closed. Queens Park, and one of his but he eicaped. He (Murphy) re. apnnger then addressed IbO strong*M ^ipi-ivi..f the idea. ,, turned t" Mr. White's shop and l"*yAfter Mr Justice Q !. He has always rendered useful Mr ^. Turner. Colonial Stvr. after examining il. found that lhe Taylor had sumn.ed up the |UT) ervtol I the parish lo OOO way *". Colonel R T. BUciveUr Inner door of The shop was open £ !" g Verd c t of *"'"> "' %  ul "' '""' T '"" '""^ %  '* ^f n l ^i" ,on V ^S 1 \ K V M M and the back door leading from fraudulent conversion of property M.me ,..-.,,1, .., trying to tell you M.chejm. U Col. tonnell us Mr. J. M. Kidney. Mr fflctol Chase l( nd Mr. Uiurio Mar.hall Tl.ey were all seeking to make bargains and unlike some of the were careful > buy at a lose. Mr. Scott opening the sale, warned purchaser., that the Items The nila AUSTHAUAN M£AT DUB DECEMBER 5 — that Mi. Mofi.v would not be of any use in tin House of Asscmbk Rig£t now Mr. Adams has people who do not know what Mr. Mottlev has forgotten," and butler is "W Mr. Crawford He was a at Barbados suitable man lo send along with nd December him to the House lo represent . *, liner Part lhm anrt he would ask them to Probyn Street bus stand on Octoa^ini,^ p Qrt A>Uide 1* calling ** sure arwl vnlc or ol,l d his hearers thai the yard into the building was also open. In the yard was a soaked bag with a quantity of liquor in IThere were also footmarks present in the yard. Cpl. Herbert told the Court that he arrested Blaekman near th* Mrs. Council. Major Skewvs-C %  nd Mrs. Skewes-Ci A supply of meat expected to arrive Iron. Australia UV by the M A N Z. ber 4. about 5.50 p.m. Blaekman made a statement to hi he took down in writing. At which to Messrs. UaCosta & Co.. Ltd Port Adelaide Mi Hobart it wa* stlU liU Intention to'"repre-l same way in which we have srosecutton Si!!!" o ^ ?!. Vl1 m n ,( working, teamed in the past for your benc>n Melbourne. Sydney, Gladstone. r ,., SM v ln „,,. |MJKh and ln h ;. fit will be carried on hi the House Port Alrr closcd its case. First witness for the defence was diu! Sh Wilfred Waleolt of Sealy Land. St. BO a i,, ni( irgo. Michael, who said thai he went to \ bed early on the night of August 25. but he could not say what time Blaekman came ln his house. Walcotfs wife—Millicent Waleolt—also said that Hlackma Brisbane and Trim,, Un ,, u wh) ,|,. ,, e WM ,„ bringing general carstranger to them and averyOM th chilled and ffosea knew Uutl I ag a byword in the parish for lhe part he %  %  had played in presenting Mr FRANPFC cuiTii Crawford 10 them about izsa !" ^. m • • %  """ f M HKRL FROM B.C. % %  %  "Ml and he thought they all The 74-ton schooner Frances \\. were too, for the i came lo their house sometime smith .unveil hate honk British •* done In (ha House In their Induring the night of August 25, but Oulana yesterday with a cargo f '' " s ' lhp she could not say exactly what 2i0 oo bags of rice. SOO Ions of time he came In. charcoal. Big tons of Up d -du.atioiwllyand Last Wilness 100 bunches of plant *£ IJSI defence witness was Ella Abo calling with cargo ., ihe J'^Vt due 1 ElraJ who said that she could not motor veasel Cartbliec %  i. . he waa *a v what time Blaekman went brought a quantity of fresh fruit wn I(l ,, (hll D,, ,.,„!„., Into Walcotfs house. and six cases of prese... ... lin phow ttlrt[ apprtK -laAddresslng the Jury Blaekman Domlnka Both vessels are co said that Murphy was guessing signed to the Schooner Ownr when he said that he was the man Association i of bis work and send him back :tn i* r i -ii.' i advise you to put an "X" lieEvening Sandals to go with any costume you desire We have them in Gold and Silver Kid in a variety o( attractive designs, with high heels and" Cuban heels. MM SII.7-, o S23.2K CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET nt that it was not what m expected he could not return It. He said that the sale BfB* Q cash sale. After the lif e jackets were whether they were in ordei Thev wrre sold for 14. Fourteen row lock* were offered by Mr Scott. The first bid we* 14 cents and the next 14 hillings The hammer i l rough! down at 14 shillings 'here wer r no further Udders. Other articles sold were >evetal hWdrad pounds of se... '-'th brass and iron 53 >•*. empty barrels, three >. jolt batlertei. pattern chain pulies a book case with glasi front. HI life boat food ronUlner* ami 'enow flag,, which went for f.air cents. tions and medals are: — illItM I Li %  "1I1IOH Of*** N.. l -Maj..r O F C Waleolt ED CapUlii J R Joadan C D CapUnv .-> K Johnwn F [> de his name and one against mine so that you will give him the satisfaction of knowing that the Other speakers were Mr O. T. Allder. Mr 1. Sobers. St Lucy Vestryman who is a candidate for the election, Mi Oan and Mr. Collin Lord 3T0FFEE in TINS5 v.-ii. decided l< %  %  On I'Jie H / I V N TIE CUPS, TIE CHAINS, LINKS and STUOS In chrome, n.ld pi.(..I j M d in gold. From shout 11 I • up \l V*ur Jewellers V lie I I M \ A lO.. LTD. 20 m:.. M. HT m r v n > %  j a r a > %  "1 %  %  HlVl %  m K -i m n n m IT'S HERH AGAIN !' K XMAS PRESENTS^ st \1 \ It I AI III I I Iff .XMAS MMQM m l j lb Hlie 1/9 each £ Pansles, Tower Bridge.^! K : %  PURINA MILK CHOW % %  S Winrtmr Caillc — Bullfl Vaae of Flowfr*. *, i, ib Man !" Lalc.. Sid.Hknaums. M Ol.l Enllanil. MB y I i Mm %  I & m m H. Jason Jones 6 Co.. Ltd. -Diatribulor. u m VAV.V.V-W.W.V 5 ONLY CEORGE PAYNE'S IS GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. LttXUIHOUo' .'IN III S in Arl Silk mid N\l.in From "Ir. lo S3.il Colours : Pink. Iv.i. I. II. 11. Illui'. Whilv and Blark. M ll\ ill Salin. Jersey, ('rcptund Nylon From $2.4.1 lo S9.H7 Colours: Pink. IVarli, and While. 11411 M II'** in Nylon u *7.67 Colours: I'ink. hi... I. uml While PlJAMA* u N D I E S In Jersey fa $4Jlfi Colours: Pc-arh, Ivy A Sky SM.II %  MBMES In Jersey mid Nylon From S3.i:i to 920.00 ( olours : I'ink. Blue und While. HARRISON'S DIAL 2352 .V///,..V,VAV//,V,-,V.VW*.V.V,V.-.W/,V/'/'. TO-DA r\s SPECIAL PHI M: CREAMS AT KNIGHTS PHOENIX SODA I FOUNTAIN •Jl in Xmas DaUpi •£ I; SliMroRTANr— Oa l a a ugg i H „,, ,l„„i .avail's o( Tlnft 8 & Bo.'s wr advlae lo 'S o MB yoar suppU <>l TOFFF.EW 0 T..i)v a, I %  rra. \ WEATHEKIIEAII | ; I LTD. | ii PRELL SHOULD COME BETWEEN YOU,*/ Yc/wL Bfooiy Covtt! THIS EMERALD CLEAR SHAMPOO MAKES HAIR KALI ANT AM) DANDRUFFVHKK On Sal, at All la***) Siores. W/*,W////MV/WWA'.w/// / vv/,...,..v,V. -.-.-.-.-.•'. COCKADE BAR & LOUNGE Over Slanfehl Sioil 4 l. I.ld Kroail Stteel After your Siioppinj;. drop in with the children fur a drink and n inaeh HAM. CHKESK EGG, SANDWICHES. UnT DOtiS COOL DRINKS t FRUIT JUICES TEA — COrRE COCOA The Place where only lhe Besl is Served.



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I IGI I III R IIAKll\llll~ AllWK Ml 1KU>\\ MQVSMBBS M. MM s *ffiJ E Why Egypt is Aflame IIili.Hi. Hon. Lard KUkua. I'l.WMI.. 'H. mo. MriiUh .\mlisii ik. UiMh 1 I ircumslance which makes this all the more serious, it is that there are some captains of schooners plying in the West Indies who have never seen even the outside of any reputable school of navigation. In the past an ambitious man had but to build or buy a schooner and declare himself the captain; there have been some rtforms but legislation has not yet caught up to the full with the practices of yesterday. But legislation is useless unless the people themselves show an interest in their own travelling safety. Sienji In iiluli Stiffrtigv r< Th> Kthtv, Tk* ddweaii SIR. -With the Election Day Coming quickly along I have just reached the point where the question faces me whether provision Li made In the Adult Suffrage Act K and old people, and those othertebarred from recording thenvotes, to do so by means o! deputies properly appointed and oertiftod. of course. I am told there is no such provision. though 1 recall th] toe point was lengthily discussed in the House, and I thought that suitable arrangements had been ugrccd upon. II then it is true that the proposal was turned down n ay I asked where is the logic and fairplay of the situation ? OlU uohtical leaders made great play about the introduction of this universal suffrage when the Ilill was being dealt with, and in the Election Meetings recently held in such profusion it has been boosted as an immense and invaluable advance and boon How then can it be right l .ible so to shape it that hundreds, probably thousands, of good citizens will be quite prevented from making use of it ? Doe* It not work out as Suffrage for strong, hearty people art able to push then way to the Voting Stations and not universal Suffrage at all ? What do jrota n OLD MAN 27l); L961. WHY have 'mpassc that ,c cone le stand on the i ol conflict %  some pan in shaping RtfyptiJin .ifTnir*. So il f i i>ii's*nt the prob l em u i a %  II n-nietiibrr my arrival in as High Commissioner in 1&33 At that time the Wafd. th< Nitlonnhst Party %  nt. and wore under .i cloud, although they had a very large followinf In the country. Nahas at Party %  eeaasd •* aentbU now M give a nn whwti I shed all i with uV objec-t of getting to grips with the local situation ami tin i si ion iltttei The late King Fund expressed pitying surprise that anyone should be so naive as to think Ihut British iii. %  ioid on the MUtl >l Bl lUsI 'it-Hi > lawn, i oua ,n Egypt. NeverttiH' iin i> n t\ an| %  asonably sue rbtre i ""-i 'or tho i • tin .Nabai Pasha la** i of the Waitlist r.ii |'i ime Minister! day. ( .tn..l Vital Toe oulsUndmf pri bleni wai lbs vexed] of Ireaty n< d| I'.II.II be t weet Ad Hntnin. W< v jilted I., leave Egypt] rrnnge own destiny whi the same time making^ adequate provision tt 'y of impel al communicate gh tlie Su< %  -.. .t> whieh have Inevitably weakened our *- distrewed manship can orovide the remedy ,hat has haii her days it was possible lO argue out problems and difflin atmosphere of mutual helpfulness and understanding >< th.it head-on collisions could be | lehminary talks and the customary proct-*.* ol give and take That is the e-senre of successful c I,. a areaaV i a rong to lead to %  nt crisis, and can only | changed their method* and failed %  i at the 'i ptOrsbtl deadlock. Wi i.i Habl .ertainly have no intantlOn whatever of up %  • %  •pairing Kgyptian sovereignty %  t know this. But there: hi %  Unit One's won! should be one's i %  %  p. i.iih when M 'ii-cly given a I. NAHAS PASHA It was about thill time that Italy invaded Abyssinia. H g y p t %  southern neighbour. *\ttt i roirr and Egypt was appte-.-\ N4h4 VA% I, banstes about whai WM n P4t .,„ Mussolini's appetite fori i.mdn t<> .i conquest might incanf:t>pliaii frra to her. riir n> ; was noi lonfl before *w ware sounded on the possibilities <•! reopening'" on*. The .alive ramc from N.t himself, WHO is now so glibly denouncing lha In I had : fan commending the proposal t. Ihe Foreign Secretary in London, then, as now. Mr. Anthony Eden, i % % %  so clearly Important in the event of another world war that we should have .. friendly nfr.endly Egypt to count upon as a base They Co-operated Our Government agreed, and bj of |9M, which sanctions the maintenance of Driti-h Korees on the Canal, and about which there is now all this trouble, MR LDLN Mr. Churchill's sagacity and wide-world authority. coupled with the skill, touch, and experience or our present Toreign Secretary, bet our hope. Do not let us be too despondent Always let us remember that ngni i-i the lop of the credit side stands Anglo-American partnership, which Is the key to everything. Blaming British Why is Egypt aflame'' It is a case of nationalism run wild. This nationalism in its origin may possibly have been worked up to distract attention from home abuses. It ha> always been the fashion to blame tho brutal" British when something has gone wrong internally. In this Egyptian drama the palace In Cairo n. In tfcM nature of things play I dominant role. Much must depend on the personality of the sovereign. In the course of my duties 1 had the privilege ol seeing King Farcjk J knew him a* young C.-owri nee. and was there hen he ascended th. jthxuno in 1S36 at Ui of IS on the death his father. Thus I ive watched his it liogsna W from youth full-fledged monarch his country. Offended He has in*' personUllimce. Although he has een hurt by unforlunIncldents which 'veryuody would have prefenid 10 IVOICL 1 I.C|.. ..-I' ion and itatasauneliip MauaHr, thoush In that 13 •• %  *,,, ,. y jiiV tf,,, „ CU| ,h LORD KILLEARN es.1.. and he ad o itivg j Jt is only fair to remember that the treat} "Si ired Ih put pa a i duiina lha war, and that the Egyptians were most co-operauvs None thl less, it was a surprise lo all <>l us thai she did not at i.tinllgolgIB war on OUT side. Looking bnck, I think her neutrality was probably a blessing tor, though not juridicaUy al war our ally. Kgypt put all her resources, short .( taking the Beta, Isposal, as provided by the treaty. We certainly owe a debt H gratitude lo Nahas Pasha for his courageous attitude when Rommel was nt the gates of Cairo. He %  ueetad fifth C ctun m stai and doubtful elements. While other official* fled, he stayed on with me .-, things through. Now Deadlock I is a Iragctlv that Nahas is %  m.i | s-haj Jaea^aeMtsas ~y-g Wf B B nu 'angTT I o.nn SeereUrr. as he |pl can only liar... today And be, two. has knawaboth countries and imPriinr thr political -ildrmess. pede world progress. Is it loo much lo hope, therefore, thai even at this late hour he will see his way to curb the activities of his more extreme %  ubjeetsl I am heartened to note that as far as reports gu the Egyptian Army has not yet been involved %  n any incidents, tor the army has normally been a steadying influence and loyal to the King Meanwhile it i excellent news that the four Powers—Britain. France, and Turkeyare going ahead with the establishment of the proposed Middle East Command under UNO. Surely F.gyp'. was singularly ill-advised to throw out the invitaUon to Join this important regional command after such scant consideration. Od think il very doubtful that the adfaccnt Arab States wholeheartedly endorse that summary rejection. These States have not been Impressed by F.gypt's handling of Middle East matters for some time past. It may well be that Egypt's outof-hand rejection of the Invitation may react on her asplraUon to be the leader of the Arab League, At Cro&s-Koads %  er the treaty. [| follows, in inv view that cur 'ely right to IKflm over '.lie incontestable treaty provisions regarding the 2 CM and Ih* Sudan. M iturally, M ire alwaj to resume talks if they are un.its and attempts at intimidation Sland Firm ll gives satisfaction lo read that Il High Command moke, II deal beyond all i h adcssj ol doubt that they intend to stand Arm. Fairness with llrmncss is the right pruiciple To ensure this there aauSt incomplete support from London and this support our soldiers on the .•pot are receiving In ful Cmiussalm trom %  Uengta often is riealraijl-v .omes-ion from i fatal. h It is, of course, so much easier to follow tin BonurabH precept DOW you are acting with the full backing of your Govern* menl and the full might of the Empire behind >ou 1 was lucky in both these respects when the war reached Ihe 1 >esert. In the p per cent, is comprised for the most part tf items which, though small in dollar \ lume are nonetheless essential goods which ould not be readily obtained elsewhere. "With respect to our trade with other ster-ing countries, a somewhat larger proportion f Canada's exports are comprised of manuaetured items. For these products Canada's inarket in the sterling area is conceivably nore vulnerable. However, in view of the eductions already made in our sales to terling area countries, there is a definite :mit to |the amount of further trimming vhich eould be done without damage to the cunomies of these countries. "Nor should it be overlooked that there is i ready market in Canada and elsewhere, for very high proportion, if not all, the goods hat are presently being supplied to the JniUxt Kingdom. Hence, if cuts are univoidable, they come at a time when they ne likely to cause a minimum of dislocation. I cannot avoid the conclusion that of the kind anmunced by the Chancellor can only be a ;op-gap to arrest the serious decline in reorves, and that, in one way or another, rade must and will be re-established on a tore tolerable level FOR FLXEST CHRISTMAS CARDS Cll and Select Early from IUV4M All SIVIIOMIIV :;-v.v.'^/>v/yw>v^^^*v/iv/.v//.v/y'/ .v.v///AV. t NOTICE From ls| December, 1951 our HARDWARE and LUMBER DEPARTMENTS will be closed for breakfast from 11 a.m. to 12 noon except on Saturdays when we will be open from 8 a.m. to 12 noon. Will all customers please note. • WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD., — Successors to — C. S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. I Phones: 4413. 4687. 4472 {V* York l.o.i I i Iliinii* Millar Turkeys And Ram I think u r appropriate to open il.. i.nidom impression* of New York with u look al Thanksyivmg Day—the national holiday ol Ihe United StatW of America. To me. uiiu had M*MH ;iii ITU !ifprevious to thl! i" the West Indies, arrival New York %  foil night ago ml a tranafennation. ltoin unj things like out Mm I and lm hoi I the number ol IIUKT vahlckss I paw UM aW-ft wldS %  tt aeU at one ii patng tun tasted ahead Then till sti'lipt'd Mlddenlv .is Mine Unj red Ugnl M t'' ^i>* ol th* road brought theoi i" halt, This _jtnnt thai BtmUai haavj trasw on iho cross roadi oould moea on ihe iighti --howed green on that side, and UHV too sped on an.im t roll %  l-ea K.ieli of lions, furiiiiuie rnovlng vans, tanks with ready mixed rcment ISernad t know ex.i.ttv where It wai (otagsnd t n ea in i eel there without delay, And so It nmt on in ii eontlnuotu curtenl And the buddings— well I hud D* r.i of the ikj Hrapi i a truth the %  mpiraState DuUdlng, %  orth Building and the Hoehefeiiei Centre reall] scrape the sky when you crane your neck to look up. I went SO the i""' "i 'he Hnrhrfeiicr centre R9 tlniir' up, and the elevator, said to be ihe fastest in the world. sfbhtsed up al>out a mile a minute or %  omethlnp approaching thnt. M> guide Mild we rearhwl the top In IS seconds, so yon can work it ..(,• r %  %  i j mi %  If anyhow I shall tcti you more of H rund spectacle from thl Just now 1 was talking about TfcanlCBSlvblg D;i>, but : ground an | %  v.atai %  *( lui occasion knon lo every student • history. this Than" commeni' i il "f "* Pilgrim Fathers in AtlUM 300 years ago. It is alleged that thtae Englishmen had a dinner of turkey on the day Ikssj lanekttl on ( ever since this bird has become the main Item on the menu for this tradltioiud celebrauon. The day now ttxed for the lioliThursday In fcaa Of November, and on l 'iigued to I ing each other "A ll.ip) |US1 u* ..,. in 11th • H %  %  'Knio> ThanksglvfnpV I operator lo Ihe bunch i ,-ou, Beme i" yA" %  • the chw ui M repWi %  i-ryono must have reall] It rot the radio .Hi on Thanksgiving morning tha t :Vi.noo.oon birds. \< Sir! Fiftythrea ssllUon turfceye, would that I the homes Of Am* Th.ligure filled in with my vherever l had i ii kven evei nee Sal there had i"•'• ,l ""keys of hownjlTUj m the meat shops .' New York and US suburbs. r.Thiio.h WSI %  nobbling/" 1 ikiiig ntrkev talk." and inviting one another borne or to a epecial spread somewhere Rut |ng If primniK %  Uterine, function, when relatives long alnt from the l ie make every effort to Ml It II ihe time of a ,1 family reunion epilop that flrsi famtly gatherbSg of the Pilgrim l*eai %  i\ trice The two Items that go togeiher | and Cranberry sauce, and others may be cend* .out whatever the family may dictate lt.iib.;ili ins n Th.mkeiv %  ilglc flavour for in ')' %  i en around ,x Barbadians, and the biggest bottle on the table had "Mount Gay Sugar Cane Brandy' on the label—good old Barbados Rum. Two of the boys—Will Pelew and Arnold Boyce, both Barbadians, are medical students, and another "boy." whom I shall refer to as Courtenay", has been away from Barbados tor 35 years. The 13-11 turkey gradually disappeared under our steady onslaught, as one of the two medical boys expertly demonslra'ed ins >kill as a dissect ion 1st, but there was still enough In the dish for some latg arrivals. The well known tune, "Bless This House." was sung as the only American present told us was always done, and Ihe cuttst function went off with a bang. So much for the dinner. Earlier in the day one of the biggest business homes in the city, Mecy's staged Its usual parade. In this, huge costumed figures of well known characters, and San*, rl.nis Hopalong Cassidy of comic book fame, and such like, all in gaudy colours parade with bands through certain streets, and this Is a treat fur all Ihe youngster-, as well as grown ups. Il i' .1 • ever-to-be forgotten spectacle. Pol me, Thanksgiving Day. has taken lot place among my treasured memories. The day-, like those ever since my arrival, was cold and I wore my heavy coat, ryone else. But in spite of this, there was a warmth of feeling wherever I went which tself even in the radio %  Ml television programmes. It might be strange for a new arrival but there was no mistaking the strong undercurrent of Men eame to the surface when the news announcer on the radio started off on Thursday morning: "Today a mother and %  rill be happy again as %  down to Thanksgiving Dinner. The two boys are home on leave from fighting in Korea Such t Ajneriee Thanksgiving Day In, DEPENDENCE ON U.S. "Some people have expressed concern :hat Canada is becoming too dependent %  •pon the United States market, that we are utting too many eggs in one basket. Persjnally. I do not share that concern. But let : ic make it perfectly clear that the Canadian Government never misses an opportunity to ; romote trade with any part of the Cree /orld.... "That there has been a shift in trade tu•ards the U.S. simply reflects the fact that ie U.S. market offers better opportunities ir the sale of Canadian goods than any ther market. To neglect opportunities to sell i the U.S. would be the worst kind of folly. "As I see it the best course for Canada to pursue is to keep plugging away at the ex...nsiiiiiist approach to trade problems. On the one side this means a willingness Canada's part to accept increased imports and to avoid unnecessary import restrictions. On the other side, it involves a constant vigilance lo ensure that other countries live .ip to their obligations to abide by the rules ol the game which we have accepted Poi nt Froaw l.rUe r 7.. Tht KtUlor, Thr Adtwat, SIR.—There must be something wrong when so many resignations are taking place despite the large scale boostings of the Scout Movement in the Advocate. Why should the Director of Education. Mr. H. Chandler, the late Treasurer of the Association, Mr. G. I. Cuffley. the late enthusiast. Secretary of the Association who did more to improve finances of the Association than any of his predecesvirs. Mt C. D. Cuffley, Asst. Commissioner Ukd s. v eral other scouters resign from this Organization which they served so well tn the past ? GROUP SCOUT MASTER. 15th November, 1951. SANTON WATER HEATERS NA.M-O'X Mill Ol II MA S-gln. INCH PKKSSI Kl: TYPE 12-gln. 111(111 WSSUBI TYPK lS-Rln. HIGH PRESSURE TYPE 12-Kln. SANSPRAYS for Baths Available from S(uck. DA COSTA & CO., LTD ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT ^4Mw^rtv^vAV/^/ywAVWAVWMV/w>m>Kia( DINNER JACKETS FABRICS.... Fino Tropical & Linen STYLES Single & Double Breasted COLOURS... Cream & While And 3-Piecc Tuxedo Suits With all Accessories *V//^/////////,./,v/,v. w ^. w v// ,. A .,.,v^.-/,l t.onniiiits READY TO TAKE CHRISTMAS ORDERS TH[ tAtUm THf UTTIK Au.lr.IUi (imdlin Um and rirnlr. Brl.krl ..t BrM Toi.fu— in Tin. I r ii.kin.I. i i'inn ni.vris (Gift I'AKK'S IHVI I I ^ IWRKS I'll! Kl K. COUNTRY IiEI.IVERY WILL LEAVE DAILY AT III JO A.M


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ritmw NOVEMBER % %  mi IlMiHAIWlK AllVOCATE [ %  Am siM v HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY 'jou ese...*e RE evui. ale'ft Cube Sonar —I Tb pfcf. I his I.lie's (.i.l.l.n Sirup in V% and 2*II MAKE THESE FOODS YOUR BEST BUYS Tins Apple Saurr In l' n1 ll.llM.HJMI • Li i i ti. .. f.u.va ( hrexe PkDil.il I rull Salad • %  : •* I n Fruit Salad In Syrur .. < r.iMh.nl I MM 111.lilts K..II MTttg— Vlnerar TOFFEE ASSORTED TOFFEES 4oz., 8oz. & 16oz. tins also in 7 lb. Attache Cases id 11.1m VI K0 oer "> CHEMOLA FOAM CRYSTALS for Lemonade ItlMIITS Ja


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$ axing to* ESTABLISHED 1899 FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 30. 1851 HASSETT WINS THE TOSS sirvi.vn -si.\ i:.\ I-I\A Sends W.I. To Bat From HAROLD DALE SYDNEY. November .. THE Second Te*t here began wnh i Hasten won the toss and decided !o put the West In His reaeoni were believed to be thut there was a patch al mid-wicket where some rain had seeped under the covers during the night, and that trierwaa stiff breeze which could he used to assist Lindwall If these were (he reasons and indeed none other could be found, then there ar* probably the alight**! ivasona that have ever influenced a captain to condemn himself to a fourth innings. In every other respect the wicket 1 Undeterred by this eacapc. and made for batsmen and 1 perhaps even encouraged by his er opened |food fortune. Worrell hooked Miller for four and straight drove when Rae and Stoll they suddenly proved it NL.., In any trouble from the begin nine. n„uuket played M i lie almost lifeless and ns i,.i wind -all it achieved in die first bout * to blow ffaaiait'l h:it nfT Lai ked Accuracy Lindwolt white finding good length lacked his uaiial accuracy. lie obliged the opener* b\ bowling frequently nulMde the off stump, leaving them the freedom to ignore the ball which they did. We saw now that both batsmen ar obviously fulh in 1 *ense of rcsponnlulin West Indian batting is always refreshing in its vigour, but it was even more refreshing in Its restrain! during the dangep.ubOW With Miller and Lindwall working up to full *peed with the vagarim 1 %  stlfl ... wind always to be reckoned in the ,90 batsman's calculation*. Scoring strokes were almost entirely limited to the leg side where both Rae and Stollmeyer made delightful placement, using their wrists to get the ball off their toes. Stollraeyer once straight drove Miller for J powerful three and turned him hard to square leg for four Generally, however, his ntood was a quiet ami efficient concentration, leaving Hussctt lo • 'Uertaln the bcKinnin,; tuMoubl Lindwall twice howled abort all maximum speed in an effort to lilt the hall but the beat he could aebievr was only waist high to Stollmeyer who played him easily into the ground. Why Not Marshall ? While this resolute partnership continued. Goddard. had time to reflect. Me had banked on losing the toss and had decided to include Prior June* in place of Marshall thus having his fastest bowler lo take advantage of the conditions that had attract'-i Has* aatt. II* did lose tintow. but H-ssett confounded him by sending the West Indies in to bat. Now, be was without a first class batsman In circumstances he had never imagined In any case there were grounds for criticising this choice Marshall had scored a century on This very ground and has been the most consistent batsman since the tour began. If anyont had to give way to Jones, it would better have been Christian!. However, the deed was done. Rae Out After an hour had yielded 28 runs and both Miller and Lindwall had been tried with the wind and Bill Johnstone against it. Rae. encouraged by a i>owcrful square cut that had earned him runs before, lashed at a full toss from Johnstonc. He mistimed the ball completely and cocked It up behind the wicket where Johnson took a simple catch. Rae caught Johnson bowled Johnslone 17. One wick*' for 31 him for four, these strokes big between periods of watchfulness which always contained the hint of menace for the bowler In M minute* he had passed Stollmeyer who was Mill givine nothing away — an attitude 01 mind eminently suited to the elr. .ip Worrell etei mined to establish qulckl) over the bowling, having apparaoMy decided from (he pavilion that It could be bit. Worrell Hits Out The crowd which had frown I" 12.000 liegan to murmur excitedly as the West Indian star spreadeagled the field with glances and drives always reaching; away to tthln yards off the fence The vne up In SO minutes. StollUNDER POPULATION THE ealimitesl poeulalioa ul British Honduras an 11. W mber It, 1JJ %  *..• I llsl.U". Ill anl J4.H1 fn.l.j. i I* an official report on 0*e vital valialU* of the rolanv. The iigure i< j 11 i'i 1 st by adding lo 'he popuMltua a* ascertained at the la*i ernsus. taken in April 1 % %  l the excess of registered birth* over refiWrrcd drains and of 1111111 u. 1 Jiiu aver emigrants liner thai dale. The population lo Ihe %  gCBan mile of Hrillhh Honduras, baaed on the eallnuUed population on llcrrmher 31. I9S0. i. 7.G0. Rlrlh. •hum. Ihe year represented a birth rale of 39.73 per I 111 111 -.!!. u 1 1 1,1 PARIS H New; ,,r ,, %  ir hall it, UM Kom 1 1 I,.rl-letting heartened the United Nat.. took his runs still safely [day, and kindled fresh hope* for the leg side, but Worrell even an eventual change In I whim playing defensively, insisted nu hitting the ball with more finish. At lunch Ihe score was one for 08. Stollmeyer not out 25, Wont II 25. extras one It was apparent that Hassett's inexplicably daring I railed If the West Indies now fell short of a really .ubManUal total, it would be their own fault. unassisted by anything n liie wicket. The Score — Wi-T IN lilt* I.I li.r.iit l DM %  In, Jnn*n> k> W Jotmtton* 11 ItlllPl %  < U" Johnson o LmSwalt m kr% %  > undwsll 1 Stollmeyer now 16 was joined by Frank Worr'll who immediately scored off the lirsl ball and was missed off a knife edge chance by Ian Johnson whose Angers .•craped the ball as he flung himself full length to the next MM n> went for four. W.Sl I...I..S lSt lUMIIIl.2K4 for fi wkts. Cln*c of Play. Syrian Army Seizes Power From I-Day Govt. AMMAN. Nov. 29. The Syrian Army has sett-ad power from the Populist Government formed yesterday after a three week political HIMDamascus Radio announced today. In the fourth military coup in the country in less than three ycai-. the Army also took control .f UK Internal Security Forces because of the "increased instability." the tunmunique said. The coup was led by the Annv Chief Of SUIT, AUid El Shlshakli. who was also author of the previous Army take-over in Dae. IM9. He ousted Maarf Dawalibi the Popular Party leader. rb> had also taken over the Defence portfolio as well as the Premiership in Uie new Government. The Damascus Radio broadcast of the Army Communique, announcing the coup was followed by a statement attacking she Populists. The Radio said that the Populists had "repeatedly tried to destroy the country's lnde.nden'e by advocating unification with other States." — v.r. Will Attend Talk* %  From Out Own Corr*poi>d*nt• PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 28Captain E R. Daniel. Direct: of Education, and Mr. Luthi Kenwtethy. Principal of the Government Training College wi 1 attend a Conference of Directoi t see*n u> agree a-, fai -is he if conotmed that time does!" 1y .11, iiU lt a ' %  ' | leasion of actual concert %l U I I g\V*W present health <>f the win Not Slacken Truman /'romisi-H improved. I leve, Propaganda Kuttle Dnlil an armistice I* signed, ihe reaction is th;tr tha propaganda battle here will continue at much the same pitch as In the Assembly's lirst three weeks, nn the main issues cuirasitty being; del*.ted. Tha is thai Ruaaia win ae asoni w ihe Sni,ill Pnwer proposal for private Big Four talk*. There la still likelihood of much wrangling ovar the OODditsO th.it sho Western Big Ti Indicated that they will attack lo their aocopUnog of %  proposal. The main condition will be a time limit of about 10 days^—at least for a preliminary report. But even l! the Huss. that this tune || |IH. abort, tl'.e feelniK here is that the small Power desire t.. aasj tha B| Powers matt prlvataly is too strong for any of the risk I tic propaganda blow thai would result from Its re1(Vti-n. —l.F. KKY WES I \ aramed T^uradaj nn" of tha United Nations afl %  %  .! a signed Truman taM I hope i %  %  %  1 e 111 K"ie.i IIMII the *• can lie none until .in continue OUJ efTii. 11 will HM future BBTMy "I UN force s IllellKll'i.: 'In 1 "tin ..11 prisoner: 1 An> keiiing 01 would cost us more casualties 111 the long run than loot ll gravely .:t (ha it'pm t-is sealed I %  in tingwrq of toe Bachelor oftliiiiiding near the winter White Houc. the ^'icsulent referred Imek to his W"Hi W I il.^: ;.s .in artillery captain. He said he was walking dowl %  1 with his outftt October 27, lyitt — and he said ha ronieinbeieo ll ].. u ban .iltnig ca with B Frendh newspopot thai id lines saying m d AJraoai % %  tha '..me 11 mneiit |usl ahead nf the PnsaideTH's oirtnt a IV* HI shell exploded Dii their right, Then another i) on the other side of Ihe road Thut sjory he aald, ma DMl <,n\ l)s RO) Hnward and It was .1 I ika IIaddad Uuil tha A %  oI 1... WO unparallolleo wlti Howard said Uiat tha Arm! U had bf him by Admiral Hanry B, Wlaon, tha belli %  ofilnal. — I'.p. X him han a dei and his intei hi oldc; 1 IT wtanierlng Hgjkt become Bntaiui llsler. thereby QHklone who was Id. Seventh -seven la alraad) poiM out, and no tViui chill, can escapr fortunauriy, is no queatl during the M years when he • nng fer>ri .'I 11 young crusader Hn loop 1 more pronounoed ihan >' etas been, his speech 1l.i.vei ir still ,,y fresh .uid punent as ever. He doer not Ma* l, well m one ear 1 ihe Lord sBSVOI tf 1..1 i'i nn a %  Elimbetli. Ia*t week, he had lo hear Princes' Margaret, who sat just on his %  1 Physieally Aged 1 ne dlfterenca uctveen Ghurchand Churchill of even Ma raara ago is physical only People uho haven't seen him In that lime are apt to be surprised or %  hocked, but it take,* only a fan minutes of conversation to confirm that while time has succeeded in .ilterlng his appearance. It has failed t<> dull his wit or blunt pollueaj mind in Britain if not in the I "110 would like lo sec CaurehlU aa a super-elder stalestnan have Uttla hnp, that Qua will aver be He still insist men cnichesksle that would snattei 11 fifbitjgMe&ants; it up id plent> Ha llkai Reds Hack Down PANMUNJOM. No\. 29 The North Korean Oananl Nam II. Senior Communist mice delegate proposed the "gradual withdrawal of all foreign troopf In Korea after an ai: miied. It was a major revision nf previous Communist demands i r BIG 3 MEETING VATICAN CITY, Nov 29 The official Vatican organ Oi vstore Roman* railed Thursday for a meeting of the United States. Britain. France and Russia lo prevent World War III I Oil IKIHIIMV Triii i ind plenty of ihein IIDalai "ii Sin brand. He wink* long Irregular hours, starting hile in1, stm in bed In the TK.rniiu: Mr dlotatal ant| 1 his wai memofri no* .ii'.niiii; 1 onjiletioii .iiiii hi 11111 Ihe Government by telephone and %  %  %  I .., n. A ItihM nil Ml.ll %  van thoaa who kwa and admire idiiiit that Ini^ .1 difficult man to work with. Age has 1 pattaaea aith people he thinks are wasting tus time. Lalxiui 'pokesinen have rhided him foi what they con ider in. "testy manner in debat ... n,i. 1 i...:..iii,n in the Commons." Both parties were glad wlien li deeiae.1 not to continue active direction of Ihe machinery 67 Ihe party In the Commons. —I'.P. Vatican Denial VATICAN CITY. Nov. 29. Valiean sources denied Thurs-y that the Vutn ha 11 ied King Firouk's new title King of Egypt 'and tin BudJ .. fien it in rented the in.iiuimti.i of Ahmed Raschid Bey as mvtim-tei to the Hly Se> —ti.r. FIGHTING GOES ON IN KOREA TOKi l l Aitillciy Bra In ii' Weajl and battli an informal ccast"fire in K>rca tu-da>. but Lh< Eighth Annv .said that it wmild sink td I when attacked Ocntral Janw Vtui f thg Bsghtfa Army, aitributcd Wedneadi and rt'p'irts of nn ord interpretation of In Ing Inatrui '1 issued, he said. However, an Eighth Arm; spokesman said thai there hi. been no change in in. h fcf ordM thai Van Fleet gam i'i Corpa Bad Dial inmiiieis ..long Hi* IP.. 1 ...'. hrenl Ainu (Jtlm 1 trt F'II-K 1 elm 'n t,> .. %  i|ueslloiiB about tactics on the Western rion aa WednChda> There was an unconfirmed rcporl thai *i, Oflleer 01 OaaO 1 a. 1. nil. vt.l of llieii Command W baea iaa "( n„ in which Ihey relayed Vai I %  • NI .. 1 .. orany to troo| an 1 '.f the leak of tfUtorn United KTath -r.r. his ll '-1|>. Tt. LOWI eaae Bre t BOMB IN LUGGAGE HI* vuiiK. Hoi JO %  s, i %  lecaer, but gid he ks %  |.,| (he : f a lute. nglfl of nieui 1 it"JOINT POLICY" PARIS, Nnv 29 Leaden of Ai the A will n Thursday niglit 1<> pron Oul joint i.J pDJceedings —I'.P. in %  aiHdher ifiyn are 1 and know-how i spang Kabul. BrlU 1 0 Ihe iutp.lt W-nkie Coalfield. Tdad Mill* Will Get U.S. Cation PfASHlrtOTOM MflV, 29. Vktor Mr-va,,, tha tttj ire for Trinidad said today that he has successfully BWSQM aiTeagaanemi t., pemut L'mted Stotes cotton to go to the new textile nulls in Trin, 1 .... Mar* being imp" %  1... in Tnnidad by Ihe rer. ery thai is oettnal aouU not (-• imported into Trinidad .\uiis designed to %  then Ing islands Bryan said that arrangementI Amei ican %  >*• fumigated at NkjW HIS EXCELLENCY ths Oovernor Hir Alfred aavsga BUM tas EOciriicy Medal on the uniform of Cspt B. Baaly at yestordsy'* pre •nt.ition of Efficiency DecorsUons and EfflciPii.y Medals to 2< Urn • Command. The Mcurching blast at Egypl came In 1 47-patfe While Paper, which said tlia' Blilall I in l4i; t, withdiaw from the uUaputea Sue/ Canal Zone, within three ymrt, ptWUkKl thai B Join! AnKloEa^ptian Dafence Board was created. Kg>P' rejected tha offer -wide 1 meant that hnti-.h tn-ops wouUr 1 iva left the Canal romtwo %  JIS ago ba e a ua a Hrltaln refusetti Ui rert.gni/i,.., c | i m mi th' S ( Klan. Ilritant lilamed Egypt entirely for the breakdown In the negoiui it had offerel raola r<.neeeston*" %  %  year period, only 1 > sea Kgyi-'adamanuy reject everv IlrHiah attampt to settle the twi;> %  : Dofance Command were reyecteu such haste that His atajetty' High Council Of French Union To Discuss Colonial PARIS, Nov. :'M. r W.thel 1 eneh I'nion <• %  %  France -t : color %  %  1 lent .nr regretfully f" ir '^Wl11 '" %  it was never the v rlol. President Government'. IntaBOO '-re they had been sul ( l,: '' H'K*' milted, lo give them any serious) TrkP As -"" i-nnsideratlon to all. ; f ur membal lo the l %  inatrates a lack of rei-onslbilitv towards gi;. 1 the con c er n not only nf the Egyptlari and Britain peoTtie talks, srlueh will tional functioning of the union. aLso will be altende.1 t:v French Ministers of Defence. Finance, and Interior, ut tl hole Free* Associated Stj'e* and the Owersc —CI*. Ten • —IP Oi Grriihiu \rn:w n*Jf I ROME, Nov. 29. 1 helghl rtaaano pad 1 %  .f any Buaataii attack liny Atlantic Anny would tight back, but without Qermaq 1 military Usenhowor made hiutateincnt l the North Atlantic Treaty Coun1 Kmanre 1'iiitay. pealed 1 if affort tn iiuitd up defi nee and 1 Ihe BCCUttr%  if .1 Job, there is that iUupoaatbl .'. % %  tn your 1 II Hie what we die aping 10 do is tight —U.r. l*o|iuh.rl% kn.ivwi H THK I.ABI I. WITH THE KEY K. W. V. %  WUM l"'l> ll"' 'K.->* mid Iho 'Spirit' liir rrul Miii> nirnl in lltp t.m.iti: 1 MM %  MMM W1II1 Xmu .1 c tin 1 H Uiiti labU. of K.W.V. ThmiRlils bf \inn will help the connoisseur of 'tinliuii .A %  eli lb*. %  < lid <'. Rwi 11' %  #!#./; WiXES C:i|Dry ll.'.l 1 !••.11! Bodii d) Cape Dry Ri Itod) '* .: !l(jn 1 (Wemmeishoek) aw 1 it* 1.1 xi. 11 Baong SJIKRKIKS .['inker Capeto 1 ll.l Oli.roso Old llrnwn Pale Drv • SWEET WINES Coronation Communion Wine Paarl Tawny • AROMATIC WINES I' . T 111 : %  Cocktail Vermouth Dry Vermouth Van Sat Ham UffJBMM ;mil Sujierior BnMVM 'I'jnrT. K W.V MI wines at cheaper tor its excell. I •:1 you' — The Drink ol Life — K. W. V. — The Onh ;iiul Tho Bel —



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY NOVDIIII M, l"l CaJtib falling P Ronsson SHKRI.'H'K, W.-% %  British Guiana holding dl Will* \U %  %  B.C. Ho li.. %  >r TMI.I until December 19. %  %  Mr. Seawell at Seawall Alrort Stinmsritp Co.. Ill rft gtrtved .ii BMWU on Don Ti mid.ui by a*.W 1 A *nil left the MU %  %  .nler fur Si. Vn...ii Stout ,,f I In (lUadrlciuiK.' nexi week anu early next yaw %  .he plai Mn Tort mi bo remaining 'ii Barbados for several months to learn English Barbados earlier >-ar. M Frse Show KNEVIEVF. GUITRY. Prenrh cabaret star mlgrittoii %  i Ibal the Hollywood Round-up SOCIAL WELFARE H\ MBS < Ki.i.i.11 JONI a LONDON, Nov. 20. THE Dt . workers to be recruited and trained in \\ gg UM main thenv of a talk given by Mrs. Creech JeuM to the Royal Empire Society in London. Mi*. Creech Jones. wih* ..f Cn th* people Ii Anklng. who dm< I Mn Ba crt a r ) nchtsvad -. quality i>f ufg and "Quartet.' W U1 I -ml a meinbei in the villages out topical story of Malaya. lafcibcommKlea deal id iha.Li v, ,u1 *' rtolinotients. HOLLYWOOD. Nov. 29. lliudetu( •Ibert. noM-nstar .n Planters wife. will England in February to begin the J. Arthur Rank production. Ken-) Vmrriran < <-lnmi THE SMILE LIGHTS UP FUR ACTION Ki II. M. Marl'oil nido I-anus • King in "Merry Widow seemed much happstl when U ""• report* that his ^he wan not being paid *"•*• fusing him a divorce. The Argentine screen lover intends to escort Lana Turner to the Hollywood Premiere "Quo Vadio on Thursday. ..; CaraHsss C4Ua. who just rom,,f plcted her role In the Gen* Autry Strn "Apache Country bjM ntbeen signed for "Rough Tough I.. Dr. Jagan at Work NOM M ii HI.IN I hai i i .; .. Dr Jagan w. ng the General Council M*a4' Wwt" On December 10. Cotton is teg ol \u, World POderaUoa f tchrduled to fly to Alaska for Trade Unions in Berlin He has "Movietone" and to en'ertain l i,t two Army bases thrrr. V\ I n who i. prOsBslOd to ParasasanH recalled Edmund raise the matter of the proposed O'Brien from New York. Alexis ititutlon for British CmSmi'h from her South California IVY ANNA issCOM Founder ina and the demand of the P.P.p. for Immediate self-government for 1 iniana in the %  ] UM iKoncies. Voluntesr Wanted desert vocation, and asked Williui HoHen to cancel hiN Radio appearances so that William Dietele can shoot additional scenes for 'This Is Dynamite MlUhum expect' B.C. Ha VJ.irltados rpiuNiDAD bora I M. Jacobs, beauty eulB founder and general manager of tho Ami'iiuii. ()|-!.i Co.. of New York Is at present taking time off M 'rvat W ANTED, a Bahamian living hla 'wo son-, eight and" ten vein England, preferably L*i Old on a iwhlng trip to Ampul don. or going there in the no .i after he mmnletes "The Korea! future to serve on the Coaunlttt %  Story. 4 m wife Doro th y. i< unnhU Ml up under the Chairmanship "f to hi l.ndy Huggins to provide Con.'mother child in February. —I'.P. %  Ajnofuj voluntary welfare u> the" Ited Di J ford, a leading gg n of Tanganyika, ml: %  nei-s in the Gold Coast, und the Copper Belt In North* i She criticised the stinting of Rhodesia, and a certain sugar funds fur social expendituc. producer in British Guiana whi E jinting out that when I d twelve of hi* people trained id, revrmie earning projects for welfare work for his plant J%  ghn n ii korttg This point i particularly applicable to the A tremendous .niiuunl of vol' litiii' > work had also been under% % %  Stimulate Initiative Msould looa] welfare officers be trained in their own environment There was a mistaken idea that r In England? f aconaiiKdevelopment was Mrs. Creech Jones ruled that • | high In the Coloniev 'hoy should be well acquainted I enable the people to w, - lh environment in which i %  Utah own social ser"""^ would be working. ...,,,. After Sir Drummond Shields had thanked Mrs. Creech Jones Initiative nuat be .. ;.s keenly quessho said. In placewhere the*o Oonad by Nigerian welfare gtuwas white %  o ftl amant Kenya in % %  r.n m UR. %  uiwiw I ilar—tho Oovenuuent too paternal"—and consequently — ~~~~~~ ^o-ike-t upoti proTo avoid this, more community centres should idod whign the poopja could M taught the rudiments of responNEW YORK. Wednesday Now there are two hats in the %  I ring, and both of thcrr Republican Not long after Senator Taft. of aai akl '• throe or four months' holiday f rom her work to spend a holiday m mute Kofi: ri .. of llntis 1 tierkimwii to the Radii Ham" aforld a* vrai.F. With liis wife, son, daughter-ln%  two grandthlhti .. % %  ,: i |o litHi.'e mi the Maxwell Coast. rUrod from Boohoi or have already visited waa in ehan e€ then Trinidad and British Guiam department. Mr. Fony.here they were taken around by aeca now devotes most of his time Mr j QK tf l prejeod. DisUict Manto Unateur radlO^PatpttO being a([ ,. r of Colonial Life Insurance on lieliit... .uid with his transmit(B(; tei and receiver safely put away gj. V Georgetown, bo Before returning to I he U.S. she ran hev he air"'anywill revisit Trinidad to Issue • be lUUM. He has many amudiplomas lo Trinidad beautician \ii'srhh i format ion up-t"-thethe Bahe West Indies. She arrtVOd M.II, as and the West Indies. So fai in Barbados on Tuesday and plans i^ndy Huggins has six people wiin tn !>< %  here for about ten days. West Indian Interests serving OB Accompanied by her son John her committee but she cannot find Noel, (M will be twelve on ChristQ Bahnmun for the Job. Any voli.yi they are staying at unteers? Guest House, St. LawHurricane Relief N EWS of the Jamaica Hurricane Relief Fund and its aclivitles continue to reach me from all parts of Great BrlLun OtM ol the latest items is from Orpington in Kent where 20.000 pamphlets %  ii printed for iss i 1 ff.B.C. Radio Programme raiDAT. MIVISMI M. Ill IS %  m Prnrramm* Paradr. I! USWST ChOIC*. II UMHHO I Nwi Ati*l>.H forthco paign Ing house-to-house cima rrttndi m Bsrbadoi and on Decemb,, gth n Po.i-of-Sp.iin Another' vmllu i^i" o?ns^con"%  Urge "To Mrs. Jacobs is a ton,,-, rtudant of cVrns^h. !" ^ -"'11 CQ" (CQ-eoernl .all to ill the AlmaiuUlo Beaut) Culture and Bo r n a bas n. Th N*w. 4 10 |i m Th llslK r. 4 IS p m IUV. %  Ljush. 4 4S M.I.IIM*sailnv. S p m Compowr Vl^k. HI p in LlMrnrriChoir*. i Mrrilinr.l Nvy Profit Vp and ComlnC 4S Ihp H"IIIW Psiatlr. ID pm. To ol the 35 rcpli*. rial Welfare workers ohe aaid, Ulirkini .,„,.,,,„ ln .. n ,. f ,„,ie s mto teach these character, I gg" "%£ '^H^ with a view to promol.ng a se.I .. ,., s ,... ;iK i the writer. •overmng community. ,. re „.,, noW€ VCI( whpn „ .,___. In %  later letter, the applicant sajd Communily Work .,, M |> Of eourat 1 shall have to He tiest community work I tlx things with the Psrdons know of has been in two leper Hoard." colonies in Nigeria," said Mn Kg I In Jail. year-old widow. Mrs. Ida Trotter. Bark in 1889. young Shuttle..orth maae calves" eyes at blue eyed Ida as they attended the little „. old red schoolhouse together. But Ohio, announced that he would later she suddenly jilted him in i.k< to go to live in the renovated favour of Trotter White House in January 1SS. we Says Shultleworth today: When handsome Earl Warren. GvI heard Bay l>est gaL,had marneo rrnor of California, saying tonight another. 1 was so mad that I picked hat he wants to be President, too. 23.000 lb of cotton in one You recall that it was winsome So at the wedding the band Warren who had a disappointment played "Cotton Pickers' Ball. n the election of 1948. second only HOT CL'P. PLEASE o that of Tom Dewey himself WARM-HEARTED Mrs. Pearl For. while everyone said "It's a Mesta is noted for her unconvenert" for Dewey to beat Truman. u 0 nal behaviour as American Minhat automatically entailed Waruter to Luxemburg. Ethel Mer•n getting in as the "Veep" (Viceman wno plays Pearl in "Call Mo Madam." on Broadway, matches Hut it was not to be. So now lms herself. For when she orders Warren is raising his sights. He champagne in nightspots she stag a change in the Government jj ers xhv waiters hy saying "see • nWIT "for the welfare of Inat |ts warm —very warm." ur country." __—^ ———^— ^—~ He meant to make his announcement next March—but he %  re UP the plan when top fellow Republicans told him that somching must be done—and quickly to throw a monkey-wrench into the Taft machinery. Warren has five excellent political asaels besides his smile; a handsome wife, three enuaiiv indsomc daughters—and a pheomenal memory for faces. TOGETHER AGAIN IT IS hearts and flowers In Birmingham Alabama. There, a 79ear-old widower, named M. K. Shullleworlh, has married a 78.'talioiiM he visit them. A Far Cry I T MAY seem u far cry from bat Brtthh tsovnUet, the late to Ehitlah fjuiana Hut the gap was bridged Wilfrletl A.ademy of Flatbush Avenue Brooklyn The American Open to. irag founded in 1940 and their first performance was A Ida at the Brooklyn Academy in 1946. One of their more recent presentations Gillmghnn icmbcrs have between thor laciad MB) articles of eloth. inhabitants of the hurrlcane-'d v.islated i>l nid AIIO' %  colig for 1 p m Th* Nfw..' 1 10 p m Ni AnaivaM t II p m ml Oay'a Play In Srrniid Trt and Wfrt Indian Dlar> : u—law p.m. i H i. i M 1 45 p i' aa, ( |* p m HmU N.,ml. • 3D p m World Attain. % *S pin. Compoarr of \tir Wnh. • p m nullah M..|(ailiir-. 9 M p m Mu.ira Th* Nrwm. 10 10 p in r-.ii/..f. Talking Point u a comedy ro hi" who Dsaa I'ml Pruffia^ < Ml I :.' %  !. I V'I'll H1II1AV N'OVCAIIIUI H ast wcknl a luncheon In EdinMuslcal contrast at Carnegie Hall ">'"ks and a tra v ,-d U lo Mm Who ?' Jl *. m ^"/'.""oV'o ln ,M8 Their mw !" ceM work "* U „ , with which the youthful RL.S^ took ace ln June M0 at ^ Horace Walpole. Mi UP and printed a number of Y MCA., Brooklyn Several West ., .,,.„. pamphlets was brought Into UtO | ndlans Hr( member,, n f the comIncidental Intelligence up the lype on a toast-list ^^ FJHITISH scientists predict safe for an ...u.iversa.y luncheon In D r ,. lU rn trips to the moon for his honour. And tho toiisl "The This is Mrs. Jacob's first visit human beings by the end of the Memorj af ILLS." was proposed to Barbados and British Guiana wnturv. And what will those who hv Sir Gordon Latthent, former and her ilrst visit lo her homeland attempt the flight to Luna be caller of British Guiana, who since she left for the IIS. man> .e us ago. —I..E.S. BY THE WAY... By Beachcomte /"\NCB; more a nuiMc critic Myself: The paper shortage in So what we must aim at. to V^ nag remarked that when an Japan has changed all thai. bridge the target, Is nol dislnflaopera lg tung lo more than one • tion but redlslndalion, nnd by thclls back "Nicbt rauclten %  !" %  .f it Mi. 1.1li. Japanese or Syrian. "cut-price practically 'l given away." A few boilers in bargain basements would be a good Idea. "Why. Mn. Multitude. they're cheaper than the hats!'' misanthrope said when the Satui EUU} ToMO* Circle set out for it. innual tea-ride in darkest Surrey. Amxliulr: Nit levelub Sleglinjr; Vfo X „iein Droh 'pf HofT.r: Ho will be bg-Sg 80011 ProdnoM*: gjul Qu Jgpanaga write %  rax 'Mill Ihf Irtiffic'* MMir CROSSWORD r 1 —1 %  •' %  fVin-s. /ifVi i fortia rap an ushor. If | -mpla. '"' ill ami go r &imuoi io a aegrs*. waffs 13 m*j be d*nowl 141 n Una I —hti Ho. u i tli I HiV, ( — I Docuros a murderer |g| ire. daek up. ffti %  %  • iiwdis it> t'iMt the nosL. |i Dean BH cad in age. rj breas i.t cricket. (41 t'mler la tnu ot 7. <7l i-inna. < %  > {8| i omit for a run boilers, Prstdnose: Why do you pretend to be writing from Ankara Myself: To give local colou what I have to say. A huge woman saunters i %  .ii tig the door A detecti\ e t.i her hip with a little hamme. Ah! He thought so! From undo, sp H A R 1.1 E SUET S Trail, her coat comes .. metallic clang V a* !" 1 ** 'ncludes a sUrtllng A boUarl Shoplifting: Come with innovation. It is proposed to make me nlcase' us '* *" concentric curves where t.i or more roods cross. By %  i vlng, as It were, on Interlo lines, oncoming trafltr would thll T „_ ,.,„ cancel out ongoing Iralllc. A modi HE strange sentence"Wolves of an QV-1 gtmft muKtttm -j, pursued the bus." caught llirvc pri nciple, based on the con my cyv. The eoniluttor. 1 suppose, system. noticing that the wolves wore When the lines converge the gaining on the bus. had to doseparate again. The traffic thus cide which passengers to throw describes a series of parabolas, out Into the snow, in order :-, /4 M ^.//.,/ f l „,. / / ,,„ occupy the beasts for a few mln"^ ules. The driver, having no whip, %  p^t'.-IR SIR and nothing to whip If ho had had \J rFad ',„ ^, Uf „,,„,„„ ,,, one. glanced nervously over hn „„ ir ago lhi accounl oJ a qua shoulder, expecting to find that he cag l a id by q hen at Chepsfo was driving u sleigh. The thing o.ic o/ our hens, on October 1'ft eventually got on hi* nerves, ani i a ihco wc picked up the epfl. It But a smirk of saUsfactlon played asag an ordinorp fell one. denied lound the mouths of those wno in (he middle, and irtih a narrow quickly took the seats of the patband. It had no linina. It u'as >cnycrs who were thrown lo 'he loo small fo b* u'orn by a human wolves. As the bus noarcd the bcinp. We s'iou*ed ii to a poullri,first stopping place, the confarmer, and he said Ihe hen must ductor rang the bell violently to haiv put ihe hai on the rag after kuggest that it would be better wa iaid But r ' did u gel not to delay, etc., etc.. etc. ">' n af Yn truly, \.f nwtnarilv iMn.i Ada Webb. Imfrimk 'OW in Australia was blown She complained thai he no IrMg. uway by n gust of wind rr ralked ro her about anythlny 'I his gives me an idea. Why not bul beer, create artificial wind and blow (News item.) away not only the cow bul the ..„„„ ... i( milker? Wherever they landed. r pHERE i> an old love-song with therg would be really fresh milk tL<* DRINK TO NIT! BRITAIN'S liquor trade Is being held up to American whisky man at a model of how to gain public respect. Victor Rachel, of one Of the nation's biggest whisk, distillers tellt pany's distributors meeting In New York that (uwants them to put on u big new drive And he •doe: "Make everv rfTort to get the trade as respected as it is in Britain Rupert and the Lion Rock — 41 The old idmiul >i terribly -Iappouvtd. I c.n't mike h..d not iil ol it," he murmur.. All thit trouble and no reward ? He tarei at the trench round the trrr. K \hr bos wat rherc. why •.-inhere no no no |ood here Come on. Sim. ipade and I i be aAV take vo. Ihey I'.iJur ijy but Rupen auddrnly. "Hi. Bg," he trie.. "There *a *omethiP(t eli m the bos. an old 1> ot paper Ihrrr || 11. I iruffrd n %  my poiliei and quite toig.ii 4. D'you ihink n PARADISE BEACH CLUB NOTICE TO MEMBERS The Club will be closed under Rule 34 on Saturday, December 1st from 8 p.m. xQU> wag. a TOI'NQ nBj 4 # A BTOWN • %  -'**rm Dial 2318 %  IRANU OrRNINO IVOR NOVEUaOrSi "The DANCINQ YEARS" > PRItX. (. Mir PRK\'IIJX • Color by Thnicol.vr THO NW WlftTKKN THUJJU 9.30 A.M.. I 30 P.M. AND AT MIDNIIE SAN '^"J : **. Vain i t* Sat. 91 Auuav; | *-rim-i S D-aat. f lii.t* ,.„. fl 11 Hm. If, ii:,-, tl n . M, *'U; a. saaaa: K. Naa ANKARA November 16. A MAN rt-h.i i ilcscribed : % %  BB orthodox economist has said tl.it vvh.t we are experieiuing .ii the moment is not v., much inflation as reintlation JL a refrain that will appeal t> them Ixith— Then a bird in a free WMtpenrd to me: "Hush' Vtmr lover draies mar* v.., ufij know Mas. of course. Bu his faclike a horse And his oou'IeT hat dHpointf nnth oecr." JUST it in;1 1 i n HK.\OW.\ SIIIUIS HITK $441! TAN. OBEY, BLUE 5.S0. S.57. H.M KKNIUVN I'V.IAMA sl'ITS $8.91 BUTE SPOST SMIKTS TAN. Hl.l'K, r.REY. BROWN $5 93 FLORAL DESKUM MM, UM EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT TIES 67c. 3c, *1.5. $1.78. $1.85 MIA S HALF HOSE "IDOL" $1 14. $1 33. $1.37. $1.14, $1.5S WILSON HATS I 1WN, l.iKhl GREY, Ilnrk OBEY, IlKOWN $6,80, $7,19, $8.04 CHILDREN'S FELT HATS WHITE S2 15 FAWN. CREY. Ill.l E, IIROWN $2 21 II. 1% A\S A \\ III I I III ||S Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 NOVELLO'S MUSICAL WONDER GISELE PREVILLE /ii\ IVOR N0VEU0'S k AkIHOMT NICMOtlS , ... ...... -.^W AT mW\M_\ DIL23tO 3 SHOWS TO-DAY 2.20 — 4.45 A 8.30 p.m. A Continuing Oally 4.4S A 8.30 P.M. on*, by NOVBIXO"Wl I laari" J Can givr jou lh* Hlarlighl M> D,j„,t Dear'. "MY 1-Hr neUS talMBC tlHi MIDMTi; SHOW TOMORROW AT KPI i IAL PRICES 'Sundown Jiiu' & Kidm of ihv Purple Sage* Pit 10 — House IK I-..I, ...i 24 EMPIRE OPENING TODAY 2,30 & 8.30 OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO ALL BASKET-BALL PLAYERS Columbia Pictures presents— •TUK IItillI W GLOBE I HOI 11 IIS Stair ing: THOMAS GOMEZ — DOROTHY DANDRIDCE anil the ORIGINAL HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS THE MIRACLE MEN OF SPORTS IN A FUIX LENGTH FUN-FILLED HIT I.K.ITHEH WAMMJIWS With ilppers on three oldrs HfAl'TIFLL LEATMFR ONLY 81.69 \l Vnur Jewellers Y. lie MM A A TO.. I.TII. ;o BROMI mm ROYAL TO-DAY ONLY 4.38 versal Double — 1 ANN TODD — CLAUDE RAINES ONE WOMAN'S STORYCALAMITY JANE & SAM BASS Yvonne DECARLO — Howard DUFF TO-MORROW & Sunday 4.J0 • 15Columbia Double — Humphrey Bouart—John Derek IN KNOCK ON DOOR" ANY JOLSON SINGS AGAIN Starring rry PARKS — Barbara HALE OLYMPIC TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.1S Universal Double — Mlehael REDGRAVE in •THE YEARS BETWEEN" TURHAN BEY i MAD GHOUL" Saturday to Monday 4.30 A 8.15 M-G-M Double — ERROL FLYNN — DEAN — STOCKWELI. IN "KIM" AND "TERESA Starring PIER ANGCU 11 O \ V PLUS LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE TONITE Singing CARL BKST %  ten.11 t i; \u. MARTIN IIAVNtS SAM (,I>KIM\ DKN7U. Ill \M niKimis .ii hi ^ PLEASE NOTE J; ..K "BECAUSE OF YOU" "TOO YOCNfi TO KNOW" CONFESS E COIXJURED SKY" I CROSS MY FINGERS" %  a %  uniiasiOM PRICES Pit 16 — House .to — mii-ony 48 — Box 54 This Night Show will !,. FINISHED 10.30 P.M. \Mi KIDDIES MATINEE TO-MORROW MO P.M. "RIDERS OF THE Pt'RPLF SAOE AND gl NDOWM MM KIDS—1'ii -r. — House l?c, — Balcony |8r. \l)l t TS—PH IB* — House 18e. — Balcony 24c TO-DAY ONLY 4.50 aV 8 15 mversal Double — Margaret Lockwood 1 BAD SISTER JAMES STEWART DESTRY RIDES AGAIN" SAT I.. TIES. 4.30 and 8 IS i United Artist Presents . I "THE SUNDOWNERS"


—_——- ws - = = -—- ~~, eer ewe a ee SS ee ee




i, arb Os



Advocate

















HASSETT WINS THE TOSS |

anne _—_— eet



Sends W.I. fo Bat unperrorutaTion | Winston Churchill |

SYDNEY, November 30. of British Honduras on De-

; rember 3 5h ye 7,43 y
THE Second Test here began with a sensation. Lyndsay aaron saat aaa Is ( / j O- a
Hassett won the toss and decided to put the West Indies in and 34,273 females * cording ||



|
His reasons were believed to be that there was a patch at to an official report on the ||
mid-wicket where some rain had seeped under the covers | Vital slatistics of the colony. || . — |
during the night, and that there was a stiff breeze which | The figure was arrived at |! By ROBERT MUSSEL
could he used to assist Lindwall. If these were the reasons | >Y *@ding to the population || LONDON, November, 30,
and indeed none other could be found, then there a as ascertained at the last || Winston Churchill celebrates his 77th birthday to-day, |

census. taken in April, 1946, ||}, Se cedex kal Bast ahte. on me
probably the slightest reasons that have ever influenced thn’ “eketen ‘et berkiineat |. but only the most confirmed Sovialist would dare call him

a captain to condemn himself to a fourth innings. birthe over registred deaths an oldman. The Prime Minister refuses to think of himself

| ; ;
and of immigrants over emi- that way. And some of the tyyusands, cabling, phoning
seprmed ne Ee ike s itistereed by this escape, and, grants since that date. and writing congratulations to Tfusseem to agree as far as
when Rae and Stollmeyer opened food ” fortune envorrell booked The population to the || he is concerned that time does m4, :

they suddenly proved it. None was: Miller for four and straight ‘drove square mile of British Hon- " — ————--- ———_ These wishes “are less ah ex-
Â¥ in any trouble from the beginning.Jhim for four, these strokes com- duras, based on the estimat- a pression of actual concern over
The wicket played so easy as to}ing between periods of watchful- ¢d population on December U N Effort the present health of the Prime
be almost lifeless and as for wind|mess which always contained the | 3%) 1950. was 7.60.- Births ° ° Minister than a desire to pre-
~—all it achieved in the first hour|hint of menace for the bowler, In during the year represented sempe, him and ‘tus international
was to blow Hassett’s hat off. 20 minutes he had passed Stoll- a birth rate of 39.73 per e faMe for the Empire as long a
Lacked "Accuracy." |mojer"'sho" vas Gitte | theusnna EL NOG . mpnie 40

Lindwall while finding good|ething away — an attitude of ESA bascrhe Britain's Oldies
length lacked his usual accuracy, |â„¢ind eminently suited to the clr=| aT ae ae ns N wine a ah pene : vital s Pinoy
He obliged the openers by bowling | Cumstances. U. IV Ch 1 ae en em eet, thereby eclipsing |
——, outside the off stump, on. eee determined to| ° es eerec aS onty Galen ie e already
eaving them the freedo: establish quickly his superiority | y ° Z ilies ac ea ae
ignore the ball which they did, “lover the bowling, having appar- B Halt L , Truman Promises fan be, "Cn rehill = oe}
We saw now that both batsmen|@ntly decided from the pavilion ry n nen, even Vnurchil, can escape |

a bvi i i . C sen e tne he vite a1 Worn a Hit oO : = Pa ee gs 29 fortunately is Sa qustiién that he
sense of responsibility. West In- orre its Out F f £ Ni rn ne snarhat wel eaneci , ’
dian batting is always refreshing L ul mg Truman warned Thursda ls aged, especially during the



|
The crowd which had grown to past two or three years when he|

in its vigour, but it was even more] 12,000, began to murmur excitedly against any “premature slacken~ canes
i ‘ ies Ava Lar . : : | reas 7 —_— ng” of the United Nations effort}|fought to amseat the Socialist |
rrp oe Taal d serra during as the West Indian star eee | By eee WITKIN in alee Siteiiies no cease fire}regime with the. unsparing fer-
| aa aa our with Miller eagled the field with glances and | Hare ARIS, Nov. 29. could be arranged without a signed| V@%r of a young crusader His
saoee with th ‘wor ing up to full drives always reaching away to halt 7 S at least a temporary wind always to SES oe << en eS ie fence. eu diate ts on erage 2 Trun an iid: “I hope everyone thas been, his speech is somewhat
oa os , . “a utes, oll- > ne Unitec ations to- ; , 7 one till as . ‘ =
batsman’s calculations. | a oO lower, if still as fresh and pun

meyer: took his runs still safely |day, and kindled fres pes understands now there has been)” | ver > " a
_ Scoring strokes were almost en- | on the leg side, but Worrell even!an eventual ase ot oe tee No cease fire in Korea and thece oes el in J hg Bag a.
tirely limited to the leg side where | when playing defensively, insisted | complexion of the current Gen.|ca" be none until an armistice “D we My tt - Li na atavoe of|
both Rae and Stollmeyer madejon hitting tbe ball with more | eral Assembly x has been signed. It is our duty ao 4 he tee

delightful placement, using their | finish. ve

5 U.N. observers have lony felt}cCOmtimue our efforts until U
wrists to get the ball off their toes. At lunch the score was one for} that if a Korean ardilation =

Stollmeyer once straight drove] 68, Stollmeyer not out 25, Worrell, | p, ai i i

¢ 3 ’ <9, e maintained,
Miller for a powerful three and| 25; extras one. It was apparent produce negueetions
turned him hard to square



ty .
~f| London's reception for Princess

‘ : ‘hi . ¢.....| Elizabeth, last week, he had to/
objectives are achieved. Only taen ear ‘Sn Seek Bethoa

will the future safety of U.N NV who. sat just on his







: —_ lowath forces including those who are ; ,

that Hassett’s inexplicably daring! the Pett Goo ea on prisoners of the enemy be assured righ

leg for four, Generally, however. | gamble had failed. If the West | ceed. F fen igh’ suc-)""“Any premature slackening of

his mood was a quiet and efficient! Indies now feli short of a really There was d ti here}OUr effort would cost us» more

concentration, leaving Hassett to] substantial total, it would be their Sn} : aieposinen here

Physically Aged

: to wr r-estimate . = _{casualties in the long run than The difference between Church-
entertain the beginning of dread-| own fauit, unassisted by anything under-estimate the difficulties



: likely to be encountered . need be lost. ill of today and Churchill of even
} ae ew , in set-] °°... im aia s ~ .
7 Todwall twice bowled short at in the oe tling the remaining issues at} Then looking somewhat gravely oa iow m4 ~ sche ant
redicmtienans ia ae Rot bet he Bcor teebtks ist Ynnings Panmunjom— inspection and pris- at the reporters seated before him}*®oP!e who havent seen him in

> * ate . in the lobby of the Bachelor ofti-| that time are apt to be surprised
the ll but the best he could) Pa¢ ¢ Ian Johnson b W. Johnstone 17 |oner exchange. - Ee alincked. duh i taken oiin ae few
‘ . : ne Stollmeyer c lan Johnson b Lindwall 36 But the suspensi t ng|cers quarters building near the ” , ) y
ac e was only waist high to] Weeres b Lindwall pe on of shooting

Stollmeyer who played him easily * |stirred a feeling that now at long| Winter White House, the President Seties of sohyerenuan Yo Spon

last, both sides are genuinely| "ferred back to his World Wa firm that while time has succeed-



into the ground. : : : I Mir ditt: aes ed in altering his appearance, it
Why Not Marshall ? interested in agreeing on a solid}! days as an artillery captain, has failed to dull his wit or blunt

: s é istice. And once that armis- He said he was walking down : ‘ ;
While this resolute partnership S Ar eid wand AB gic . the keenest political mind in
continued. Goddard. had time to lan my tice is obtained, the outlook for A pracdy M, 1018 bi a Pe ae Britain if not in the Western
reflect. He had banked on losing constructive talks, on other first ee re : World,
the toss and had decided to in- 2 E ; : ee ;
clude Prior Jones in place of Mar- Seizes Power Germany, Austria, and even dis-|!Â¥ when along came someone Churchill as a super-elder states-

The New British Prime Minister who i» 77 to-day.
rank cold war problems such as|he remembered the date distinet-| “fiends who would like to see sa é



: Y 7 write ?
shall thus having his fastest armament, will be considerably Sieg Rt tapes linen Ein that man have little hope that this will ING G S | Ike Stresses Need
bowler to take advantage of the oo many observers be- OAS atten ain ‘Saee aiteneat ye ever be. He still insists on a
‘ . as-| ' ieve. a 1e hi sen, signed, os a a
comereene en had attracted Has From 1-Day Govt. acimeatites Meili at the same moment just aheid ia i that apd is frapkly en Of German Arnas
He did lose the toss, but Has Until an armistice is signed arta eee ‘outfit’ a" 750 ng’ intaely’ ates at No. 10
sett confounded him by sending AMMAN, Nov. 29. |the reaction is that the propa- millimeter German shell exploded wning Street to give it up

the West Indies in to bat. Now, The Syrian Army has seized} ganda battle here will continue on their right, Then another burst} voluntarily. BYÂ¥'# 4 ROME, Nov, 2

be was without a first class bats- on the other side of the road,

TOKYO, Nov. 29,
man in circumstances he had

power from the Populist Govern-| at much the same pitch as_in He likes good food, and plenty General Dwight Eisenhower

ment formed yesterday after a|the Assembly’s first three weeks, That story he said, was put/of it and, detests diets. He likes Artillery fire in the West and battles in the Bast ended | promised Atlantic Pact countries

never imagined. out by Roy Howard and it was a


































I left the Canal Z two] ee Paarl Tawny
|made arrangements to permit lave 1¢é e anal one two . ’ ° e
| United States cotton to go to the}’°@?s ago because Britain refused | High Council Of * AROMATIC
|new textile mills in Trinidad with-|© Pecognize her claim on the / M:

jout any danger of the dreaded boll | SU@#n. French Union To SPARKLING wives NWISES



: Ig 9 j
|weevil insect being imported into Paarlita

\
; lates late af eee eaten : ‘igars and plenty of them. He ‘: formal ceasefire in Korea to-day, but the Bighth Army | that in case of any Russian attack
: } .|three week political crisis,J}on the main issues currently] ¢,\., He added that the Akeoo litt (aL ou me an informal ceas é y; ul, n ‘ ‘ ssian
shall had scored a century on this In the fourth military coup in the ark eee will go ae, ¥ unparallelled with it. After the | while he is still in bed in the when attacked. General James Van Fleet, Commander oi Ge “in n "hats Mott - militery
very ground and has been the one ” ie dee aoe ot the private Big Four lida "! conference Howard said that the |morning He dictates long the Eighth Army, attributed Wednesday's undeclared truce |¢talemate would result. Kisen«
most consistent batsman since the "ne Semiy aso to : “alls There is still likelihox uch| Armistice story had been given to/stretehes of his war memoirs now and reports of an order to his troops to cease fire to the mis- | hower nade his statement to
tour began, If anyone had to|Internal Security Forces because cgi is still likelihood i 1\l him by Admiral Henry B. Wilson,|nearing completion and he runs terpretat ft his directives by I sn Ct 1Of the North Atlantic Treaty Coun-
give way to Jones, it would better | of oo ane instability,” the Ste ween, men aay ro in the belief and assurance that it}the Government by telephone and Clarifying arin By ; Sere ay! 8 DY .OWer ORnans fficers cll of Foreign Defence and Finance
h n Christiani. communique said, a avelwas official —U.P. . ) » same aperative é ins sare being ' Mir : re
Me eth tne aot was done. The coup was led by the Army] indicated that they will attach a Ur pe Aaa the same imperative issued, he said Ministers here on Monday.
Rae Out Chief of Staff, Adid El Shishakli,| to their acceptance of a proposal. However, an Eighth Army BOMB IN LUGGAGE Kisenhowey appealed for’ speed
: 5 yho was also author of the pre-| The main condition will be a time os XN A Difficult M spokesman said that there ha : sy : ‘
After an hour had yielded 28)” : “tomy > OD do iNicu an NEW Yc ls ind supreme effort to build up
runs and both Miller and Lindwall vaaDe yy co tinue De : nee — dae ae least rinidac oO Even those who love and adinire y oo no. change in the basic “Noj 4 ) 4.) cen oee te ae ,| military strength for defence and
had been tried with the wind and |}949. He ouste Re ee ens ary . him most, admit that he is a diffi-| Aggression” order that Van Fleet], ° duave office in (irin,,| the European Army. But he told
Bill Johnstone against it, Rae, en- | the Popular Party leader, who But even if the Russians argue G tl 000 000 jcult man to work with. Age has] gave his Corps and Division Com- er aig ” is +r ¢ office in Union| Ministers, “when your sélf-pres-
couraged by a powerful square }had also taken over the Defence] that this time is too short, the e C ® * not improved his patience with|manders along the entire 145-mile |P@U@" nderground AMON) ervation demands the accom
cut that had earned him runs be-| portfolio as well as the Premier-| feeling here is that the small |people he thinks are wasting his] front. ripped off the door of the parcel} piishment of a job, there is
fore, lashed at a full toss from|Ship in_the new Government. Power desire to see the Big Cement Pla t jtime. Labour spokesmen have] Bighth Army Officers were ex-|/0Cker, but did no damage. In-|hothing that is impossible. You
Johnstone. The Damascus: Radio broadcast Powers meet privately is too J n chided him for what they con-|tremely reluctant to answer any side the locker, detectives found|\« t give up when your life is at
; He mistimed the ball complete- jof the Army Communique, an~ Strong for any of the latter to sider his “testy manner in debate] questions about tactics on the|"®¥SPapers which had rent take. So even now, our troops
ly and cocked it up behind the|nouncing the coup was followed risk the propaganda blow that (From Our Own Correspondent) jor interrogation in the Commons.”| western Front on Wednesday ly been used a rapping for the Jare not helpless now. If the
wicket where Johnson took alby a_ statement attacking the; would result from its rejection. a LONDON, Nov, 29. }.. Both parties were glad when he ‘abies: wana unnendemnas Paport explosive. They also found alloon explodes today, what we
simple catch. Populists. —U-P. The vast mew drive to develop|deeided not to continue fictive that an Officer ve Officers had | ents of a cheap brief case, part}are going to do is fight, make no
Rae caught Johnson bowled The Radio said that the Popu- Empire resources—a drive already|direction of the machinery of the iter veliyed of the Cerniniies rin {Of 4 looseleaf note book, and fri take pbout ié
: Johnstone 17. One wicket for 33}lists had “repeatedly tried to des- E involving millions of pounds of|party in the Commons, th - shar Watetign of +t 7 idk length of metal pipe » wie _U.P.
runs. troy the country’s indevendence Reds Back Down Britain's free enterprise money got —UP. e * p + the Y tan Ada ,, saad
Stollmeyer now 16 was joined|py advocating unification with ® £1,000,000 boost last night. ‘i foe ht relayed Van Flee
by Frank Worrell who immediate- |other States.” PANMUNJOM, Nov. 29. Mr. Halford Reddish the cement . > directive orally to troops, or be-
; ly scored off the first ball and was —UP. The North Korean General,|maker offered a plant to build Vatican Denial cause of the leak of information to s
missed off a knife edge chance Nam Il, Senior Communist truce]cernent works in Trinidad which United Nations correspondents i
by Ian Johnson whose ae delegate proposed the “gradual]will make 100,000 tons cement VATICAN CITY, Nov. 29. —UP.
scraped the ball as he flung himse . withdrawal of all foreign troops|yearly—the first cement plant | Vatican sources denied ‘Thurs- er oy
ae to the next one which Will Attend Talks in innce after an armistice is|Colony. Reddish’s Rugby Portland|day that the Vatican had recog- “JOINT POLICY’”’ ® e e
went for four. at wire x tor revis Cement C P450,000, | nize . s Far 's Ww > as ,, S, /, 29 . e ’ +t eas
(From Our Own. Correspondent) signed, _ It was a major revision oe os Sonar i o po nie er arouk’s 7 title as idles ak ace mc? Pie provides both the ‘Key and the ‘Spirit
-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 28. |0f previous Communist demands, | ° " ; jal Developm ing of Egypt “and the Sudan seaders 0 rab States and o . ‘faye tn th Leathe Meieline
, PORT-O let Directo —U.P, Corporation, the remainder when it accepted the nomination] the Asiatic countries will meet for real enjoyment in the coming festive
West Indies — E.R. i Cainer Rugby Co, will run the new;of Ahmed Raschid Bey as new] Thursday night to work out a} season !
Sorter tteninel of the oe BIG 3 MEETING plant, said Reddish: “Only by the | hgyptian Minister to the Holy are ae policy. of United Ni tions
Ist Innings ernment “training College wil VATICAN CITY, Noy. 29. Britain’ par = et See a —UP. | proceedings—U.P, With Xmas around the corner this table of
i o standards | ;
attend a Conference of Directors) The official Vatican organ Osser})) 0500)", TA? ik amelie oe oat sian K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
286 for 6 wkts. of Education, Heads of Training yeep Romano called Thursday! wiready started on development! noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape’ stock the
| x Colleges and Technical Colleges| for a meeting of the United States,! oa. ew Asteesa Saat cae’ eat 1 ‘ cee oe i im Bfimae GShavetog
Close of Play. |to be held in Barbados from De-] Britain, France and Russia to pre- ane eas couee oe, Po: 1 e e nm ays £yp i ri . nan ip ~ be st in Ys eee
cember 3 to 9. vent World War III. Kembla is being built by the Bri-| |} nd Brandies obtainable
” =a |tish Steel Firm, Guest Keen and e i} °
; yy ‘gage WY Nettlefolds, R f d C ~ oO 1]
FOR EPric 1ENC ¥ In Rhodesia another British e use oncessions ray 4 , rave allele oy
firm Powellduffryn are putting TABLE we INES SHERRIES
Sey, Se ee into the! LONDON, Nov. 29, { Jonker Capero
| é alg expa > ut} Saas * . | } + :
{trom Tats ion Wotan emutacteey Britain accused Egypt to-day of endangering the secur- |} Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
, ity of the entire Free World by refusing to even consider ee i
{ - Allied proposals for the creation of a Middle Eastern De Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied ale Dry
, ° . : « ae {pe ry hec Agn IOCLLEC )
| T’dad Mills Will fence Command. The scorching blast at Egypt came in a elas 2
C U.S a 47-page White Paper, which said that Britain had offered Caberret Sauvignon SWEET
vet ee Cotton in 1946 to withdraw from the disputed Suez Canal Zone Been,
within three years, provided that a joint Anglo-Egyptiar Cape Medium—Sweet White oronation
WASHINGTON, Nov. 29. : y 7 yee Seay eer ene = roe :
Victor Bryan, the Minister of, Defence Board was created. , Communion
t Agriculture’ for Trinidad said Egypt rejected the offer—whic. (Wemmershoek) Wine
y \ today that he has successfully}â„¢eant that British troops wouids
i | S : y



































. es a Britain blamed Egypt entirely | 2 ‘ e Sock

the t «

Grave ae has been caused |{0", the breakdown in the nego-| Discuss Colonies Sparklir Franschoel sete
jin Trinidad by the recent discov- tiations, It said that it had offered > . ' ¢ ; : =) 5 as ‘

i lery that U.S. cotton could not be} YeTY considerable concessions Pia ARIS, Nov. 29 1 Vermouth
jimported into Trinidad under the|°YT_@ five year period, only to} t ror the: + eee ie “ spar! ling Roodeber Dry Vermouth
jexisting regulations designed to Bi meyp' adamantly sos every | * rie we ae High re

‘ . a jritish attempt to settle e twin! Of Me snch nion meets he ,. : 4 . .
tablished io ior eis teas problems. =n or" to discuss problems concerning } Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
lbouring ducing island Britain said that proposals fo F oie nd her for r color i 1. ; : Pee o
{Bryan aic that arrangement he creation of a Middle Easte: eas v A ciated tat ik I c 1 Ds ; ritish Preferential Tariff, H
4 e now been made for American|Defence Command were rejected| Vietnam, ¢ bedia and Lao li} K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper i
; on to be fumigated at New|in such haste that His Majesty A 1 pric nd vet be hailed for its excellence of »
(CP) ; Government are regretfully force The ung presia Kf ‘ Aint . : oil acaes
|to conclude that it was never the oy = icent Auriol, Preside any ‘) Ask that connoisseur, he will teh you ’
. Egyptian Government’s intention,! the Re c and nstitutionally | {¢ :
| MIGHT HAVE LOST even before they had been sub-| President of the High Council 1 —The Drink of Life — }
| LOS ANGELES, Nov. 29 mitted, to give them any serious| The Associated States have sent }) )
A Force Chief of ff Gen-|consideration to all four members to the r 1 }
k { . ’ Theiy action in so rejecting); The talks, which will deal with i
ve K nv ¢ | ther demonstrates a lack of re-| the international functioning of | {{ © 2 eo
€ ( ir ad) ponsi bility towards grave issues.| the Union, also will be attended i
HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage pins the Efficiency Meda! on the uniform of > ; i , et ¥ + Eg a "att ta ovis rt a Frenéh. Mini ae a De ee i} — The Only and The Best —
Capt. RB. Sealy at yesterday's presentation of Efficiency Decorations and Efficiency Medals to 26 past | r ee ere ere Byes AB iy ad Entes eS ina ~ AS . ror ily sey
and present Volunteers of the Barbados Regiment on the Regiment Barrack Square ur.’ W a U P ee an om 7p \ ?
marae Po | SSS Eee




PAGE TWO

Carib Calling

ROFESSOR SHERLOCK, Vice- Free Show
Frincipal of the University a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 1951



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,

American Column

THE SMILE LIGHTS UP FOR ACTION
fly R.M. MacColl

NEW YORK, Wednesday. year-old widow, Mrs. Ida Trotter.







ee

Hollywood SOCIAL WELFAR

Round-up By MRS. CREECH JONES

LONDON, Nov. 20,
THE need for more voluntary welfare workers to be










































HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 29.

; : G Shuttle-
: . : . : : Now there are two hats in the Back in 1889, young
: . a : ‘ . _—. i theme : , 7 y calves’ eyes at blue
“ 0 a ee es a ae : : .| recruited and trained in the Colonies was the main N€ | presidential ring, and both of ther-. worth made ca b
College of the W.I. is at present in ME. GENEVIEVE GUITRY, |, “aiaeaie, wile? eat es of a talk given by Mrs. Creech Jones to the Royal Empire Raines. : eyed Ida as they attended the little
British Guiana holding discussions French cabaret star, was de- England in Februar ee Society in London , Not long after Senator Taft, of old red schoolhouse together. But
with Mr. Adolph Thompson, the tained last week by immigration 2"8@nd in ruary to begin the| OCTETS , ‘ ie| Ohi d that he would later she suddenly jilted him in
Residerit Tutor of the U.C.W 1. in tain " = 7 aiPaie weal /. Arthur Rank production. Ken-| Mrs. Creech Jones, wife of «a Creech Jones, “There the people | Ohio, announce _ tha e SO Seeour of Teetier.
B.G : eye authorities at Londo P: os After 2@-h Anking, who directed “Trio”| former Secretary of State for the have achieved a quality of life]like to go to live in the bh en Savs Shuttleworth today: “When
‘He lenven YG on Dieeees she arrived ed er aa ho is 489d “Quartet,” will make this/€olonies and a member of the better than in the villages out- White Bouse in Jameary 2% dua ek aa Teak gal had married
“J for Trinidad and will remain ther. Yt aaa a ced iets eho eee of Malaya. oie aainaeiene . oe SB sci 4g ae voluntary weitere on ernor of California, saying tonight another, I was so mad that I picked
eH a 4 ke pinta oie Al etr sai at venile de uents, as O- “ary a ig J “ resi ,000 lb. of cotton in one year.
“aed Gk ai es vid aid, of oe ae k we “ng a a. am janet . Pa a to the Society by Miss ganisers she cited Dr. J. ‘r.|-hat he wants to be President, too, 23
SO SO ate LO ist was allowed to, leave. She sa s s

So at the wedding the band
played “Cotton Pickers’ Ball.”

You recall that it was winsome
Warren who had a disappointment

St i i i; ” ‘ rd, ¢ m igure > Williamso f Tanganyika, mine
3 < lincent t .¢ workin in “Mer RFlarford, a leading figure in the Williamson o 1 3 :
Barbados and St. Vincent. afterwards that the —z ccummae sd — ete tks Re National Council of Social Service owners in the Gold Coast, and 10
when ey

: : i f 1948, second only HOT CUP, PLEASE
seemed much happier : , ? / Landa the Copper Belt in Northerr| ‘2 the election o » SE :
Mr. aw at awell aah told she was tt be aid Wife was refusing him a divorce.|4} London. rate St aa vo that of Tom Dewey himself. WARM-HEARTED Mrs. Pearl
Seawell Se el =" = was ne eing paic ‘The Argentine screen lover intends She “ee heer ng - See (tg eee For, while everyone said “It’s a Mesta is noted for her unconven-
R. J. SEAWELL who is wita Mer to escort Lana Turner to the Holly-|f¥nds for social expenditure, 5 r in 2

| : : -ert” Dewey to beat Truman, tj iour as American Min-
the Alcoa Steamship Co., in Dr. J at Work wood Premiere “Quo Vadis pointing out that when times were had twelve of his people trained ert” for y Ronst behavior
> Aleoa Steams 2 r. Jagan f

on

r Dae : it Ais Fe ~-_| hat automatically entailed War- jster to Luxemburg. Ethel Mer-
New York arrived at Seawell on Thursday, bad, revenue eee Ti B agpeent eee work for his planta-| -.,, getting in as the “Veep” (Vice- man who plays Pearl in “Call Me
Wednesday from Trinidad by ROM BERLIN I have news cf Carolina Cotton, who just com-|“¢'e 8iven priority. This poin President).

Madam,” on Broadway, matches

But it was not to be. So now this herself. For when she orders
Warren is raising his sights. He champagne in nightspots she stag-
says a change in the Government gers the waiters hy saying “see
is necessary “for the welfare of that it's warm—very warm.”

B.W.I.A. and left the same evening
by the Alcoa Planter for St, Vin-
eent, Grenada and Trinidad.

Learning English

was particularly applicable to the
West Indies, she added.

A tremendous amount of vol-
untary work had also been under-
taken in Jarmaica she said.

Should local welfare officers be
trained in their own environment

Dr. Cheddi Jagan; leader of pleted her role in the Gene Autry
the Peoples Progressive Party in western “Apache Country”, has
British Guiana. Dr. Jagan is at- been signed for “Rough Tough

ea ie
tending the General Council Meet- West.” On December 10, Cotton is Stimulate Initiative













; ” ‘
ing of the World Federation of scheduled to fly to Alaska for There was a mistaken idea that Or_in England? a. eee to make his an-
; > LLUZZI- Trade Unions in Berlin. He has “Movietime” and to entertain at|i¢ economic development was Mrs. Creech Jones ruled that}nouncement next March—but he
ISS NANOU PETRE , interviewed Mr. G. Fischer of two Army bases there. sufficiently high in the Colonies, they should be well acqudinted|:,re up the plan when top fellow
oe win anived "Seana W.F.T.U., who has promised to Paramount recalled Edmund}, would enable the people to With the environment in which|Republicans told him that some-
Pauletie who arrived ‘recensy raise the matter of the proposed O’Brien from New York, Alexis! ,,,, ide their’ own social] ser- they would be working. thing must be done—and quickly
Rroen SURG ORD Be MAINE Wes new constitution for British Gui- Smith from her South California teks ee After Sir Drummond Shields|—to throw a monkey-wrench into
Mrs. Muriel Stoute of “Salisbury” ena and the demand of the P.P.P. desert vacation, and asked William , had thanked Mrs, Creech Jones|the Taft machinery. :
Rockley Terrace, for immediate self-government for Holden to cancel his New York| Initiative must be stimulated, for her talk, she was keenly ques-| Warren has five excellent poli-
Nanou returns to. Guadeloupe British Guiana in the appropriate Radio appearances so that William|she said. In places where there tioned by Nigerian welfare stu-|tical assets besides his smile; a
EKA WeON ORE COhse 2 OOK year UN agencies. Dietele can shoot additional| was white settlement—Kenya in dents in the audience, handsome wife, three equally
she plans to visit. New. York. IV¥ ANNA JACOBS. scenes for “This Is Dynamite.” gjpa:iicular—the Government were handsome daughters—and a phe-
Paulette will be remaining in Volunteer Wanted Bob Mitchum expecjs to tak@p’too paternal”—and consequently ,omenal memory for faces.
Barbados for several months to Founder ANTED, a Bahamian living his two sons, eight ana. ten yeers#looked upon as universal pro- MAN SEEKS JOB TOGETHER AGAIN 4
inet, Baglin. in England, preferably Lon~ old on a fishing trip to Acapuleo,fviders. To avoid this. more com- . ae a IT IS hearts and flowers in 7
Ninou was in Barbados earlier RINIDAD born Ivy Ann& gon, or going there in the near after he completes “The Korean|munity centres should be prc- mingham, Alabama, There, a 79-
this year. i

: THE HOMER CITY, Pennsyl-
Jacobs, beauty culturist and fyture to serve on the Committee Story.” His wife Dorothy, is unable

vided where the people could be
manager of

year-old widower, named M. K.



heat 7 : yania, State Bank was favourably i 16-
“ ” founder and general set up under the Chairmanship of to vo since she is expecting|t@ught the rudiments of respon~ ieaetenne os ae of the 35 replies Shuttleworth, has married a
B.G. Ham the American Opera Co., of New Lady Huggins to provide Con- another child in February. —U.P. sibility—tolerance, self expression, i+ received when it advertised for
T present in Barbados on york is at present taking time of servative MPs with up-to-the- and especially to benefit by their





three or four months’ holiday

is Mr, Louis Fonseca of British

% Guiena, better known to the Radio
Amateur “Ham” world as VP3LF.

With his wife, son, daughter-in-

Jaw and two grandchildren he has

iste ; r ; a new cashier,
debe aenteee. The aim of the “IT would welcome the chance of
posta Mee ee ae ie working among men of spotless in-
was to teac ese characterisulcs tesrity, which I know your bank
with a view to promoting a seif ;, possess,” said the writer.

governing community, Faces were red, however, when,



from her work to spend a holiday minute information on the Ba-
in the West Indies. She arrived hamas and the West Indies. So far
in Barbados on Tuesday and plans Lady Huggins has six people with
to be here for about ten days. West Indian interests serving on
Accompanied by her son John her committee but she cannot find
Noel, (he will be twelve on Christ- q Bahamian for the job. Any vol-

PARADISE BEACH
CLUB

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

c ity Work in a later letter, the — —_

taken “Calais” a seaside house on ,,.. fF they are staying at unteers? FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1951 ommunity Wor airily: “Of course, I shall have to

the Maxwell Coast. Mayille ‘Guest "House, st. Law- z ° ae eee hele eet “Phe ‘best. community work TI fix things with the Pardons NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Now retired from Bookers, yence. They have already visited Hurricane Relief News, 12.10 p.m. News’ Analysis know of has been in two leper Board.” | ‘oi The Club will be closed

where he was in charge of thei: Trinidad and British Guiana EWS of the Jamaica Hurri- 1-7.15 p.m. . $1.38M 484am|colonies in Nigeria,” said Mrs. He is in jail.

electrical department. Mr. Fon-
seca now devotes most of his time



where they were taken around by cane Relief Fund and its ac-
Mr, Joseph Prescod, District Man- tivities continue to reach me from



4D m The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily under Rule 34 on Satur-


























cee ne Service, 4.15 p.m. Ray's a Laugh, 4.45 day, December Ist from ;
to amateur radio, Desp' NZ ager of Colonial Life Insurance f Great Britain. One of »;: Music Magazine, 5 p.m. Composer 8 p.m. ,
on holiday and with his transmit- Co. BG. rad oe, yey 2 cd Orpington °f,the Week, 6.18 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, Rupert and the Lion Rock—41 P Wich One P Rd
ter and receiver safely put away 3. in Kent where 20,000 pamphlets pm. Up and Coming, 6.45 p.m. Pro- ighway C/ne Sorters x s
in’ his home in Georgetown, he Before returning to the U.S. she have been printed for use in the #™™me Parade, 6.55 p.m, To-day's Sport, rT, at AT Uy-
can hewever “go on the air” any- will re-visit Trinidad to issue forthcoming house-to-house cam- 4,Pi%j, 74 She ein Dale Wasa : Zn Wed. & Thurs. (2 New Features).
time he likes. He has many ama~ diplomas to Trinidad beauticians }aign to raise funds for Jamaica. Second Test and West Indian. Diary, ‘ “YOUNG DANIEL BOONE” (cin¢color) B’TOWN
teur radio friends in Barbados and on December $th in Port-of-Spain. Another small piece of news con- 7-10.30 p.m, 31.32M 48.48M “CALL of the KLONDYKE” PL AZ Dial 2310
whenever he gets the urge “To Mrs. Jacobs is a former student of cerns the little Church of St. 5.4) ih, Sissi Sacion Rik eon
call CQ” (CQ—general call to ail the Almanallo Beauty Culture and Barnabas in Gillingham, whose Radio Newsreel, 8.30 pm. World Affairs, GRAND OPENING TODAY 230 — 445 & 830 P.M.
Stations) he ean visit them, the Wilfried Academy of Flat- jempbers have between them col- #45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m and continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
+ get | j English Magazine, 9.30 p.m, Musica IVOR NOVELLO’S
bush Avenue Brooklyn. lected 383 articles of clothing for fri.
A FE Cc ecte articles c ing Britannica, 10 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m.
ar Ury The American Opera Co., was inhabitants of the hurricane-de- From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. The “The DANCING YEARS”
T MAY seem a far ery from founded in 1946 and their first per- vastated island. Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. From the

Third Programme.

the British novelist, the late PROGRAMME ~

r With Dennis PRICE, Gisele PREVILLE— (Color by Technicolor!)
sg oa formance was Aida at the Brook- C.B.C. y
Robert Louis Stevenson, to British

lyn Academy in 1946. One of their Talking Point FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1961 Cte TWO NEW WESTERN THRELLERS SAT. Dec. Ist AT
Guiana, But the gap was bridged more recent presentations was Life is a comedy to him who {p's Pm 1020 pam °c, News. ae ‘ 9.30 A.M., 1.30 P.M. AND AT MIDNITE
last week at a luncheon in Edin- Musical Contrast at Carnegie Hall thinks and a tragedy to him who cpronicie. The old admiral is terribly dis- take your spade and let us be off."” ; sia oO
burgh. The small printing outfit jn 1948. Their most recent work feels. Sg-TEMOR SAGE appointed. “I can’t make head nor They trudge sway but Rupert stops Te Alan “Rocky” LANE in
with which the youthful R-L.S. took place in June 1950 at. the — Horace Walpole.

tail of it,’ he murmurs. ‘* All that
trouble and no reward?’ He stares
at the trench round the tree. If

“SAN ANTONE
AMBUSH”

set up and printed a number of
pamphlets was brought into use
to set up the type on a toast-list

DRINK TO NIT!

suddenly. ‘*Hi, wait,"’ he cries.
‘* There was something else in the
box, an old bit of paper. There it

Y.M.C.A., Brooklyn. Several West
Indians are members of the com-
pany.

“ FRONTIER
INVESTIGATOR”

Incidental Intelligence
RITISH scientists predict safe

BRITAIN'’S li trade is bein the box was there, why wasthereno is. I stuffed it in my pocket and
for an anniversary luncheon in return trips to the moon for held up to Arabeinat whisicy pa treasure in it? "Ah, well, we can quite forgot it. D'you think it P ELAZ gee oe GAI ETY The Garden
his honour. And the toast “The This is Mrs, Jacob's first visit human beings by the end of the]as a model of how to gain public do no good here. Come on, Sam, means anything ? ST. JAMES
Memory ef R.L.S.” was proposed to Barbados

To-day to Sun. 4.30 & 8.30 p.m,
Joan CRAWFORD - David BRIAN in
“THE DAMNED DON'T CRY” &
“GREAT JEWEL ROBBER”

David Brian, Marjorie Reynolds

and British Guiana century, And what will those who | respect.
and her first visit to her homeland attempt the flight to Luna be call-|/of one
since she left for the U.S. many ed? Lunatics—Canadian columnist.
years ago. —L.E.S.

Victor Fischel, president
of the nation’s biggest
whisky distillers, tells his com-
pany’s distributors meeting in New
York that he wants them to put

by Sir Gordon Lethem, former
4overner of British Guiana, who
is now living in Scotland.

TODAY TO SUN. 8.30 P.m.
Mat. SUN. 5 p.m.
‘CAGED” with Eleanor PARKER
Agnes MOOREHEAD &
“LULLABY of LROADWAY”
Color by Technicolor

\



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

nite .
i ae Johnny Mack









a frenzy and roar at each other

misanthrope said when the Satur-










gre cocentnins sop oe inimical a a Racha a on a big new drive. And he adds: “Hidden Danger” BROWN Doris DAY — Gene NELSON
ate es a “Make every effort to get the trade Taha dace “Little Joe, The MIDNITE BAT. 197,
B H WA B B h as respected as it is in Britain.” ae ee BROWN einer & “VIGILANTES RETURN”
“ ao: sB ft n's necolor with Jon HALL
Y THE © dni eachcomber ESSES Haunted Trails artes 4 ipecolor with Jon HALL,
y NOVELLO’S WONDER ” Whip WILSON Kirby GRANT Kirby GRANT—Fuzzy KNIGHT
NCE more a music critic Myself: The paper shortage in So what we must aim at, to MUSICAL SNA at
has remarked that when an Japan has changed all that. bridge the target, is not disinfla- C For Xmas Gifts —_—_———_——.
opera is sung in more than one ‘ tion but redisinflation, and by the
language it lacks a sense of Clang—Clang! time redisinflation rears its lovely COCKTAIL and EVENING HANDBAGS.
coherence. This is particularly ane. we a feel the hot breath
noticeable in those Wagnerian SUPPOSE people will buy 0f deredisinflation on our necks. ; E M Pp 5 R E
scenes where the singers fall into I gil shaded ainn. if it is These things go by cycles, as the NYLON STOCKINGS









sas, ate RR = pate ees gen Bag 8 er AB ne Tolstoy Circle set out for its Sheer Nylon in exquisite colours. Palest blue, green OPENING TO-DAY 2,30 & 8.30
th ectredeeateare ee ee boilers, which are practically annua a Mic ie ” ar ve urrey. and wine.

given away.” A few boilers in

; o “Nic. a shen! a?
yells back “Nicht rauchen!” haif bargain basements would be a 4,

Prodnose; Why do you pretend
the effect is lost if it is done in

OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO ALL
be writing from Ankara?



pt Wp Matas + Mo : 5 Also an assortment of the usual light shades at BASKET-BALL PLAYERS

Japanese or Syrian, ‘haves Chee than tie el” watt autnee ee colour to $2.39 and $2.06 per pr. Columbia Pictures presents—
Amschwir: Nit reveluh! ; ; rs to- «sage . ro
Sicha Wee kk” ec wae res petitions Pa Mid the traffie’s roar ‘THE HARLEM GLOBE TROT TERS

sehgeschopf?
Heffer: He will be back soon.
Prodnose: But fhe Japanese write
up and dewn, not sideways.

her hip with a little hammer. : cfae
Ah! He thought so! From under HARLIE SUET’S Traffic
her coat comes a metallic clang. * Schedule includes a_ startling
A boiler! Shoplifting! Come with innovation. It is proposed to make
——~— me please! use of concentric curves where

: two or more roads cross. By
swerving, as it were, on interior
lines, oncoming traffic ore ba
rears, _ cancel out ongoing traffic, mode
HE strange sentence: ‘Wolves of an oval street illustrates the

pursued the bus,” caught curve principle, based on the cone
my eye. The conductor, I suppose, system.
noticing that the wolves were “When the lines converge they
gaining on the bus, had to de- separate again, The traffic thus

GLOBE
BIG MIDNITE SHOW TO-MORROW
AT
SPECIAL PRICES

‘Sundown Jim’ & ‘Riders of the Purple Sage’

Pit 10 — House 18 — Balcony 24.

Starring :

THOMAS GOMEZ — DOROTHY DANDRIDGE and the
ORIGINAL HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS

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

ROYAL



CROSSWORD

Fares, please

oN
GISELE PREVILLE
â„¢ iu
VOR









PPORS POOPOCLSL AL ALD LDP O DD DDD IPOD PA DEVDPVOVPPIOR, f

GLOBE

%



\
NOVELLO’S

c

Ss TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 TO-MORROW & Sunday 4.30 &
cide which passengers to oe describes a series of parabolas. Sichssdnt ‘tindihe 8..15—

out into the snow, in order ‘6 4 qell-dressed e . es $

occupy the beasts for a few miu- well-di 88 $ OPENING TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. ANN TODD — CLAUDE RAINES | ©lU™Mbia Double —

utes, The driver, having no whip, EAR SIR, x ae

and nothing to whip if he had had
one, glanced nervously over his time ago the account of a square
shoulder, expecting to find that he egg laid by a hen at Chepstow.
was driving a sleigh, The thing One of our hens, on October 26
eventually got on his nerves, ani jaid an egg with a small hat on
he cut loose a couple of imagin- top, The hat, of course, fell off

I read in your column some Humphrey ae Derek

“KNOCK ON ANY
DOO)

‘ONE WOMAN’S STORY’

AND



”


















































A ary dogs to check the pursuit. when we picked up the egg. It ‘“ ITY
i. Makes porte feo As usher, (#) But a smirk of satisfaction played was an ordinary felt one, dented PATRICIA Sauer J CALAM JANE & AND
iV (nusingly simple. (5) round the mouths of those who in the middle, and with a narrow ANTHORY | nS OLLs A Y , SAM BASS” ‘i
12) Deapondeney. (Bye P°¥8 (4) ~~ quickly took the seats of the pas- band. It had no lining. It was . Seer tee Chasing a crook JOLSON SINGS
13. Counts as a single. (3) sengers who were thrown to the too small to be worn by a human Directed by HAROLO FRENCH ZA 9 , With
is fesent change Of position. (6) wolves. As the bus neared the being. We showed it to a poultry- oka DaTkact.on 4 asrocutta \ catching a dame... it AGAIN ”
5 f of Samuel to a degree. (5) . ; > i he h must — > 4 i
dy. Where 15 may be danced. (4) first stopping place, the con- farmer, and he said the hen mus AT & (or vice-versa) Yvonne DECARLO — Howard Starring
2) in fis | become a murderer. (3) ductor rang the bell violently to have put the hat on the egg after $ DUFF Larry PARKS — Barbara HALE
Rumer tae tatr dee up. co), SERS that “it would be better if was lei. But where did it get/|] ym 4 ay 4 errown + salad fella
23. Three ways with the needle, (3) not to delay. etc., etc., etc. the hat? DIAL 2310 e
24. Generally ereate interest. (5) Yrs truly,
25. Upset the nest. (4) Not necessarily (Mrs.) Ada Webb. 3 SHOWS TO-DAY Oo L Y M P I Cc
2, tealletiy, ‘snus oe io tak. hi Interlude 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & {1/3 TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15 | Saturda Monday 4.30 & 8.15
Z Taate just taste, 1a. COW in Australia was blown She complained that he no long- Ce ae 4.45 & % . : aturday to Monday 4.30 & 8.
2 noo oe ‘ook very devout. (5), away by a gust of wind. er talked to her about anything i .M.
. What yo { e am WS) 4 aa sca ee WS he its
f part, a) "b, Sacred figure “(41 This gives me an idea. Why not but beer, ; | ponte Bs fay oe cos Ag ~ Universal Double — M-G-M Double
$ Even a neat list, may Lease. (0) create artificial wind and ‘blow (News item.) | |] “My Dearest Dear", “My Life Belongs 3 ERROL FLYNN — DEAN
Ur , i P away not only the cow but ti ‘ . o You", “Wi f Sleep”, “Prim-|||<$ i a
10, Calling.” ay 2 1 milker? Wharever they ianded, 7 18 es aes rose", “Leap Year Walt” Uniform’ 3 Micheal REDGRAVE in eee renee
Stotthg places, (5) there would be really fresh milk ype) 3 Sanne ere Ld Siete ganache oon in IN
17. Such stock will go climbing, (5) 7 ‘them both: — Loe 1% >|
Westie er aticd eta cae z ANKARA, November 16. Then a bird in a tree hes : S ‘THE YEARS BETWEEN” “KIM”
1, Malggy, 6, All: 0. Rolcure oO Whispered to me: x %
Laniary, 12 (PalRed ; 35. MAN who is described as an “Hush! Your lover draws near! 7 7 ly
Ba. Gin: Bs ‘Aneat, 26, ‘Sani 27 Awame meee economist has said You will know oa of course, L YATHER 3 ERDMAN WILLIAM CONRAD $ —_ —
Oe tig lan: @ Apartment: S. Line: that what we are experiencing at By his face like a horse r ~ ie 4 : “ ”
Rapids: i4 Tings: 16 tives? if "ivitt the moment is not so much infla- And his dowler hat dripping WALLETS ican TOOMEY + JEAN PORTER TURHAN BEY in TERESA
. Rage; 21, Arts; 22, Siam: 25. Nak tion as reinflation. with beer,” | 3 REGIS Starring
x 4 . *
| See peg by SAM YHESENTHAL aod 8 FRANK ‘“MAD GHOUL”’ PIER ANGELI
Y r | 3 7 .
JUST BECEIVED Be tec cha enti
PO fe x ser mune wc
RENOWN SHIRTS ecient eee ROXY
MONOMERS Wee as nhc 5 4 ba beamed ats 9G OBE ATS Fe AT ak ak ae ae $4.46 x TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
a ee EAN oo hae ee a $5.20, $5.57, $5.94 ig PLUS LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE TONITE | SAT. to TUES, 4.30 and 8.15
z y : 3 Universal Double —
cee ante ae NP RENIET 4 blah Ee 456) be ORE $8.91 CARL BEST Singing “BECAUSE OF YOU" : iver Se
joa Pi i . ) LUCILLE CRAIG “TOO YOUNG te Margaret Lockwoo! hipyens At ss
TAN; BLUE, GREY, BROWN 60.45.00... 0icesecevaeosscerens $5.93 helen teased cme: Saget MARTIN HAYNES |, ~— “CONFESS” % “ahh! pabeecd eens
EL IMRREE DEMEMURARINNE 8 2 FN is dhe hd Gs Sas chads $6.07, $6.08 BEAUTIFUL LEATHER . ge a a “ORANGE COLOURED SKY” IN
EXCELLENT ASSORTMENT TIES ...... 67c., 93c., $1.59, $1.78, $1.85 S i pg ORE ep One aE FINGERS” ; “ ”
MEN’S HALF HOSE“IDOL” ........ $1.14, $1.33, $1.37, $1.44, $1.55 a ee % DSEAHTON GILKES . “IF x BAD SISTER 66
WILSON HATS At Your Jewellers ..... |? aa ee a aera eae S| AND
7 IN. Li REY. Dz > 4 TRY ~ P } — House 30 — Balcony — Box R |
Ser ea ah nae BROWN ........ $6.80, $7.19, $8.04 Y. De LIMA Rs ____This Night Show will be FINISHED 10.30 P.M. _ 3 | JAMES STEWART
PE RC cee ume NR eh RR ae Nes $2.35 : ee |X GRAND KIDDIES MATINEE TO-MORROW 1.30 P.M, | in YT)
Pee Ones, BUUE, BROWN is... .5...ssiacmmanseens sk 2.21 D x RIDERS OF THE PURFLE SAGE % SUNDOWNERS
$ & €O., LTD. % Saami aa $|“DESTRY RIDES AGAIN”
TR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS : of og Hi * | |
My 20 AD STREE % KIDS—Pit 6c¢. — House 12c. — Balcony 18c. S
Me ° 4 . 4 ee BROAD 8T . % ADULTS—Pit 10c. — House 18c. — Balcony 24c | ene a nner
Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 © pdndellabeseaitibaheineaacaséhhaetiae ial
. : &

oe
a

i ie a i ee ea a in i i i i a a ee ee i a a
FRIDAY,



Almshouse Man Can Run 1 WENT FURTHER THAN ADAN

NOVEMBER — 36,

1951



—ADAMS SAYS




At a Labour Party election cam-
paign meeting ac St. Elizabeth's
St. Joseph, on Wednesday night,
Mr. G. H. Adams told the people

of schemes for improvement the
Labour Party contemplated intro-
ducing at the next Legislative ses-
sion. He said there would be a
to prevent land owners from
giving sudden or unjustifiable
notice to tenants, vast improve-
ments would be made to the fish-
ing industry, a bigger hospital
would be built, there would be
coun.ry housing schemes and other
progressive measures.

The meeting was in support of
the candidature of Mr. Lloyd
Smith and himself who are seek-
ing re-election to the House of As-
sembly in the coming General
Elections.

“All these schemes that we en-
visage means more money,’ Mr.
Adams said, “and the Elector
Association know this, They know
that the money can only come
from them and it is to fight against
pulling out their money that they
are trying to get candidates in the
House,”

He said that he wondered at the
crassness of the members of the
Electors’ Association in telling the
people that the only difference be-
tween fhem and the Labour Party
was in the question of nationalisa-
tion. Such a_ statement, he said,
was a deliberate untruth.

“If there had been no difference
between them and us,” he said,
“you, the people, would never have
thrown them out. It is because
we came along with progressive
measures that they had to go.
These people realise that their
power is gone, the power to get
for themselves what they want
for themselves, that is why they

Jaw





are putting up a fight. But as
long as Barbadians retain their
common sense, they will never

again put themselves in a position
in which only a_ factory owner
would get a country seat and a
merchant a City seat.
Awkward
“All this has come about be-
eause the people have awakened
and have seen that they should
only volte for people who are con-

selientiously going to help the
poor.

When he heard Mr. Smith
make reference to Mr. Coward

and his rates, he had to say to him-

self, such would continue until
they changed them, The Trade
Act was passed by big people to
help big people. Every year there

should be assessments and if the
Vestry dissatisfied with any-
one’s returns, they could send in
an auditor to go into the books,
buf the owners of the particular

are



business had to approve of the
audior,

‘Can you imagine anything
more disgusting than that,’’ he
aid. “Is that not dishonest? If
J had a business, a man I would
approve would obviously be on
my side. And that is how the
la has been administered for
years and years,”

They did not change it in the

last sessions only for one reason,
After the Vestry system had been
examined by Sir John Maude who
wrote a report, a Bill was drafted
to change it. But it was hindered
because they preferred to, more or
less, tear up the Act completely
and write a fresh one.

“One of the first things we will
do when we are returned,” he
said, “will be to change that.”

“That may sound like boasting,
but the people will vote for those

who have been getting better
wages for them.”’
Fishermen
Fishermen, he said, were not

such fools as to forget that when
the Williams, the Challenors and
the Yearwoods ran Barbados, and
they wanted money to repair their
boats, they had to go to them and
ask them to lend them money.
Torday, they could go to the Gov-
ernment who provided money.
They could even build new boats,
not merely repair. And no fish-
erman who considered that would
turn his back on the Government
at this time.

“You can only judge a man’s
future by his past,” he said, “and
if they oppressed you in the past,
there is every reason for you to
assume that they would oppress
you in the future, if they get a
chance.

“We can assume this with
greater confiaenve because we
know that if they wanted money
to run the Government, they
would not tax themselves,” he
said. “In my school days, there
was no Income Tax Bill. It was
not an cary, thing to get the In-
come Tax Bill passed, because it
meant taxing the rich.

“The other people, however,
used to put on heavy customs
duty to get money to run the
Government offices and _ this
affected the cost of living.

“We can only get sufficient
money to run this country and

introduee the improvements we

; intend introducing by taxing the

rich. They know that as tong as
Labour is in power we are going
to tax heavily to produce the
money. 7.

“If they preach the same thing
as we and stand for the same
thing as we, why have they been
running this country for so many
years ahd did not have a Peasants’
Loan Bank. The answer is sim-
ply because they meant that when
you Wanted money you would
have to come and borrow from
them.

Housing

“When you borrow money
from them they feel you are in-
debted to them and they can re-
mind you of it.”

The same could be said of hous-
ing. Housing in Barbados was of
a better standard than in most
of the West Indian islands. Even
the Labour Party’s opponents, he
said, could not but admit that
what the Government had done
at Deacons Road, the Bay Estate
and Belfield was worthy of
praise.

“That was done,” he said, “be-
cause we realise that it is our
duty to help the poor to raise a
decent shelter over their heads. A
man must have food, shelter and
a secure job.

“We have started this housing
scheme and what we have done
at Deacons Road, Belfield and the
Bay, we will do in the country
parishes. You will have no sense
of danger at being fired from the
Government houses or land as
you would have when living on
plantation land. It is only in the
extreme case that any action is
taken against a tenant”

They realised too that after
paying rent for a long time they
should own their homes. That
had been intreduced and it was
to prevent people from speculat-
ing with the houses that they had
said that only after a certain
number of years the house could
be owned, even if the money was

paid before,

They had bought land in Bel-
field and wherever there was
overcrowding in other areas,

they were asking the people to
let Government remove the hous-
es to that area. The land there
was good land and the people
could rear kitchen gardens, And
just what has been done in Bel-
field they would do in other par-

ishes.
Money Needed
“Everytime we think of schemes
to help you, it means money and
we can only get the money from

the rich,” he said. “The Elec-
tors’ Association know this and
that is why they are fighting

tooth and nail.

“They say we preach race ha-
tred, but it is only when we see
racial discrimination practised by
them that we talk about it.

“Mr. Lewis in our party isa
complete denunciation of their
suggestions,

“Tt is only because they want
to tell the public that it is not
white against black that they
have got some help from certain
people and paid their expenses.”

The age was a democratic age,
he said, and the Labour Party
had removed all the qualifications
which were necessary for a man
to run for the House of Assembly.
They had made it so that a man
from the almshouse could run for
the House, This was a change
from: how it had been for 300
years when one had to be a man

MLD |
Z

of property to run for the House.

“Anybody whe is fighting against
the cause is fighting against you,”
he said. “If Mr. Cowatd Wéfe will-
ing to help the people, he would
have joined the Labour Party and
helped us. But Mr. Coward had
joined the rich people whom the
Labour Party were fighting
against.

“But Mr. Coward could not get
in the House and the Electors’ As-
sociation knew it, but they are
running him so that I would be
kept tired, so that instead of my
making one speech I would have
to make two.

“We tell them we are going to
spend more money on housing.
We will make food cheaper. e
will build a bigger hospital. All
this we tell them and all the time
they realise that this money will
come from them.”

Just as the Labour Party had
power, if the people lost their
common sense and put in the
Electors’ Association, they, too,

would have power; power to re-
peal such things as the Labour
Welfare Fund or the Oil Rights.

Nationalisation did not mean
that when a man had built up a
business it would be taken away
from him, There were certain
things which it was in the inter-

est of the community for the
people to own. There were other
things which the Government

should control.

If the Government
stepped in and _ controlled bus
concessionaires, a big bus com-
pany could run out all the smaller

had not

ones. A big bus company could
run routes with penny or cent
fares. Smaller companies might

not be able to call for such small
fares without a loss. Then, when
the smaller companies had been
run out, the big company could
charge what fares they liked
“We intend,” he said, “to
abolish all weekly tenantries. We
intend to make it impossible for

plantation owners to rent you
land and then at their slightest
caprices, give you seven days
notice.

“If you have agricultural land
working. there must be at least
six months’ notice.

“We will put into the law that
as long as a man can prove that
he behaved himself, worked the
land well, no _ plantation owner
can turn him off without a good
explanation.

Change

“We intend to change things so
that if you had to give up land
everything on it would be prop-
erly valued. Today you me:
plant breadfruit or mango tre!s
on land which you had rented for
some years and you have to go
off and leave them without ade-
quate compensation,

“We do not mind saying it in
public because if any of these
planters think they can anticipate
it and chase you off the land now,
we will date back that law so that
anybedy who was living on land
in November when the House
died could go back on the land.”

He said that the case of
labourers and peasants was a
difficult one. He felt that labour-
ers should be less hard on the

peasants as they were more or
less like themselves.

“But we intend to revive the
old Peasants’ Association which
started in 1944 but which did not
succeed because peasants are not
easily persuaded to unite.

“When the peasants are united,
year after year when the labour-
ers fight for more wages, peas-
ants can make demands for an
increased price for canes,

“So far we have got them to
agree that what they pay planta-
tions for canes they will pay
peasants, but as soon as this
election is over, we will set about
getting the peasants together so
that they can fight for their
rights.”

Mr. Adams’ final point was that
in case of war, the Government
would make provision for more
food being grown, This would
help the situation in case ships
coming to the island with food-
stuffs were sunk, :

Mr. Lloyd Smith based his talk
to the people on “Why you should
not vote for Mr. Coward.”

He said that Mr. Coward’s
joining the Electors’ Association

@ on page 6

Pee ee Ie ee PR er Can Oe Mm cmt! ee eae ae

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Says CRAWFORD

DESPITE their five years in office the Labour Party
have very little to show by way of accomplishment for the
people of this country, says Mr. W. A. Crawford to the
electors who attended the meeting he held on Admiralty

Pasture on Wednesday night.

straight fight with the Electors’ Association”, he said “they
have to fight tooth and nail, even harder than when they

fought against the Congress Party

This is one of the most re-
markable aspects of this election.
In a country where white and
employing class and coloured and
working class are almost synony-
mous terms, and it is therefore
easy for the unscrupulous to con-
fuse race and party or class issues,
in spite of adult suffrage, the so-
called Labour Party, in a straight
fight with the Conservatives, has
to fight with its back to the wall.
Even in St. Joseph, the result re-
mains very much in doubt. Had
the Congress Party had the op-
portunity to be in office for 4
years, our record would have been
such that we would have hela
two meetings in every parish and
romped home easy victors.

The meeting was held in sup-
port of the candidatures of M).
Crawford and Mr. J. C. Mottley
who are seeking election to the
House of Assembly as the repre-
sentatives of the parish of St.
Philip. Mr. Crawford has repre-

sented the parish for the past
eleven years,
3 Matters
“What has the Labour Party

done during the last three years
in the House of Assembly,” ques-
tioned Mr. Crawford. And he
told his listeners that there were
only three outstanding matters
with which they had dealt, “They
have claimed that they have in-
troduced Adult Suffrage, but tell
me one B.W. Indian colony today,
even a Crown colony, which is
having an election without Adult
Suffrage?” he asked.

Since 1938 the Royal Commission
which visited the West Indies,
recommended that the franchise
should be extended in these parts,
and in recent years in every West
Indian colony there had been a
certain amount of constitutional
reform primarily with the view
to granting the suffrage to every
man and woman at the age of 2!
years,

“As far back as 1944 Mr. Adams
and I introduced Bills in the
House to provide Adult Suffrage,

“In 1949 when we were amend-
ing the Representation of the
People Act to extend the life of
the House from two to three
years, I proposed then that the
House should consider my Bill
to provide Adult Suffrage. This
motion was put to the vote and
lost on the casting vote of the
Deputy Speaker. If this had not

Lene EEE

LOOK

TRADE MARK

VASELINE. ia the registered trade mark
AMihe Chesebrough Mig. Co., Cone'd



PAGE THREE





S

19

said Mr. Crawford, w the
per cent back pay the workers in
the sugar industry had got He
did not propose to go tr t
details that night as tt

late, he t



them that















“That is why in an almost represent the = entire rdditional
; inerease in wages to which the
workers were entitled this year
He challeng ro0Nne put
gnd the Conservatives.” this. The workers were still owed
happened, the Bill might have an additional 7'2 per cent
been passed in 1949. As it was, the Mr. Crawford then spoke of Uh
Government only introduced it in sugar situation regards t&
1950, with the result that there prices and wages and went on to
has been this undue haste to com- say that it was the Governor who
plete the election arrangements. "ad suggested at Governmen
Quite a number of people arg House to the representatives «
still unregistered. the Sugar Producers that in the
Another important matter for interest of harmon relations
which the Labour Party had between the workers and employ
claimed credit, was the Bill to ¢®S in the sugar industry, In view
provide Holidays with Pay He of the record production of
could tell them. that that Bill did 187,000 tons of sugar, they should
not originate with the Labour Pay 19 per cent. Mr. Crawford
Party. It was recommended by ©XPlained that under the Agree-
the International Labour Organ- Ment which the Workers’ Union
isation whose headquarters were had with the sugar producers for
in Geneva, and Great Britain was the year 1951, agricultural work
a signatory to the conventions of *â„¢S Would only have | received
that organisation. It would be 13 per cent on the 187,000 ton
the business of the Colonial production of s r thi year
Office to see that legislation of Arising out of persistent agitatior
this type was enacted in all the Which he had conducted in the
British colonies. At some time or Assembly on behalf of a proper?

other, Barbados would have to
fall in iime. The Congress Party
was tite first to talk about Holi-
days With Pay in Barbados.

“As far back as 1947 the Con-
gress Trade Union submitted a
memorandum to the Sugar Pro-
ducers Federation, requesting a
holiday with pay every year
for agricultural workers. In that
memorandum they had suggested |
that a holiday with pay should
be given to all field workers who
had worked for 200 days in any
year, and had also urged that a
Sunday off each month should be
given to workers employed in the
care of livestock including the
procuring and handling of fodder,
etc The sugar producers the n|
said that they could not afford ms

Force Of Law
“T went further than Mr, Adams
in this matter. When some of}
the conservatives were saying that |
holidays with pay should not}
necessarily be provided by legis- |



lation, [ explained how dificult |
it was to get the employers to}
agree to it merely by means of}
agreement with a trade union, |
and that therefore it was |
necessary to give the matter)
the force of law. I went}
further and said that after
a worker had been employed for |
five years he should be given a}
week more than the two weeks}
provided This suggestion was
killed by the same Labour Party.”

The third matter which the

Labour Party had credited thera |
selves with having brought abou



YOUR BEST



Stop{Pyorrtiea



‘,.,and to think—an

price for peasants’ cane the
Governor had invited representa-
tives of the svs producers tc

@ On page 5



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PAGE FOUR



ARBADOS eq ADVOGATE

(Gee ee Se ee faced

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Friday, November 30, 1951

AT SEA

ONE of the strangest features of West
Indian life is the apparent indifference of
the public to missing schooners until they
are known to be lost.

Six years ago a schooner travelling from
Grenada to St. Vincent on an excursion
trip was lost without the slightest subse-
quent trace and it was not known whether
she had encountered a storm or had been
sunk by enemy action. Since then the loss
of the Schooner Gloria May with Captain
Graham and all the passengers during a
hurricane, shocked the public’s compla-
cency.

Subsequent investigations revealed that
loss of life might have been avoided if the
other vessels in the vicinity had known
that the schooner was in difficulties.

It is generally admitted that steamship
services between these islands is not as
good as it was before the war, and that
people travelling between the islands are
compelled to use the airways or the avail-
able small craft. These craft, despite the
fact that they are allowed to carry passen-
gers, are not provided with wireless trans-
mitters by which they can communicate
with shore stations. The provisions for
safety are laid down in the Merchant Ship-
ping Act and compel ocean going steamers
to carry not only life-boats enough to
rescue the number of passengers and crew
but lay down the other equipment which
should be used as a measure of safety.

There is no reason to assess the life of
passengers on ocean going liners any diff-
erently from those of passengers travel-
ling between the West Indian Islands.

Within recent years millions of dollars
have been spent on the most modern and
up-to-date equipment for warning small
craft of the conditions of the weather and
how to avoid the path of storms. It seems
to defeat the object in view, to have elab-
orate. shore stations and modern (equip-
ment to locate the path of storms, and
then allow ships to go to sea without the
complementary set of equipment which
would ensure that they receive the infor-
mation and are able to indicate what
course they will then adopt.

But this matter of the installation of
transmitting equipment should not be left
to the discretion of the owner or the cap-
tain of the schooner.

The Governments of the West Indies
should enact legislation making it compul-
sory that each vessel carrying passengers
should be equipped with transmitters so
that severe penalties could be imposed on
owners who do not have such equipment.
If there is any cireumstance which makes
this all the more serious, it is that there
are some captains of schooners plying in
the West Indies who have never seen even
the outside of any reputable school of
navigation. In the past an ambitious man
had but to build ‘or buy a schooner and
declare himself the captain; there have
been some reforms but legislation has not
yet caught up to the full with the prac-
tices of yesterday. But legislation is use-
less unless the people themselves show an
interest in their own travelling safety.

Snags In Adult Suffrage

To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—With the Election Day coming
quickly along I have just reached the point
where the question faces me whether pro-
vision is made in the Adult Suffrage Act
for sick and old people, and those other-
wise debarred from recording their votes,
to do so by.means of deputies — properly
appointed and certified, of course.

I am told there is no such provision,
though I recall that the point was length-
ily discussed in the House, and I thought
that suitable arrangements had _ been
agreed upon.

If then it is true that the proposal was
turned down may I asked where is the
logic and fairplay of the situation ?

Our volitical leaders made great play
about the introduction of this universal
suffrage when the Bill was being dealt
with, and in the Election Meetings recent-
ly held in such profusion it has been
boosted as an immense and invaluable ad-
vance and boon. How then ean it be right
and reasonable so to shape it that hun-
dreds, probably thousands, of good citi-
zens will be quite prevented from making
use of it? Does it not work out as Suf-
frage for strong, hearty people who are
able to push their way to the Voting Sta-
tions and not universal Suffrage at all ?
What do your readers say ?

OLD MAN.
1951

November

27th



Why Esyptis Aflame

By the Rt. Hon. Lord Killearn, POC, GCMG, CH, MVO. Hritish
Ambassador to Egypt and High Commissioner

EE ——

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



for Sudan from 1936 to 1946

WHY have we come to such ar
impasse that Egypt appears to
stand on the very verge of conflict
with Great Britain’

)} I have played some part in
shaping Egyptian affairs. So i
may be of value if I present the
problem as I see it.

I well remember my arrival in
Cairo as High Commissioner in
1933. At that time the Wafd, the
Nationalist Party, were denied a
voice in the Government, and
were under a cloud, although they
had a very large following in the
country.

Nahas at Party

It seemed a sensible move to
give a garden party to which I

asked all political parties with the
object of getting to grips with the





























































local situation and the various
personalities,

The late King Fuad expressed
pitying surprise that anyone

should be so naive as to think that
British methods of mixing all
parties, even on a social occasion
and on the neutral British Resi-
dency lawn, could achieve results
in Egypt.

Nevertheless, the
reasonably successful.
There I met for the
iirst time Nahas Pasha
leader of the Wafdists
and Prime Minister to.
day.

Canal Vital

The outstanding pro-|
blem was the vexed
question of treaty ne-
gotiation between)
Egypt and Britain. We
wanted to leave Egypt
free to arrange her
own destiny while a
the same time making
adequate provision for,
the security of imperi
al communicatio}
through the
Canal.

It was about this!
time that Italy invaded
Abyssinia, Bg ypt’s
southern neighbour,
and Egypt was appre-
hensive about

party was








to her. Then

It was not long before we were
sounded on the possibilities of
reopening treaty discussions. The
initiative came from Nahas Pasha
himself, who is now so glibly de-
nouncing the treaty.

I had no hesitation in com-
mending the proposal to the
Foreign Secretary in London, then,
as now, Mr. Anthony Eden.

It seemed so clearly important
in the event of another world war
that we should have a friendly
and not, as last time, an unfriendly
Egypt to count upon as a base

They Co-operated

Our Government agreed, and
so came the treaty of 1936, which
sanctions the maintenance of
British Forces on the Canal, and
about which there is now all this
trouble,

It is only fair to remember that
the treaty served its purpose well
during. the war, and that the
Egyptians were most co-operative.

None the less, it was a surprise
to all of us that she did not at
once declare war on our side.
Looking back, I think her
neutrality was probably a blessing
for, though not juridically at war
as our ally, Egypt put all her
resources, short of taking the field,
at our disposal, as provided by
the treaty. :

We certainly owe a debt of
gratitude to Nahas Pasha for his
courageous attitude when Rommel
was at the gates of Cairo, He
arrested Fifth Columnists and
doubtful elements. While other
officials fled, he stayed on with me
to see things through.

Now Deadlock
It is a tragedy that Nahas is

New York Letter





I think it is appropriate to open
some random impressions of New
York with a look at Thanksgiving
Day—the national holiday of the
United States of America. To me,
who had spent all my life previous
to this in the West Indies, arrival
in New York a fortnight ago
meant a transformation. From
tiny things like our streets, buses
and buildings, I was amazed at
the number of huge vehicles | saw
in the 30-ft. wide streets at one
time, all going full speed ahead
Then all stopped suddenly as some
tiny red lights at the side of the
road brought them to a halt. This
meant that similar heavy traffic
on the cross roads could move on
as- the lights showed green on
that side, and they too sped on
again at full speed.
myriad cars, furniture moving
vans, tanks with ready mixed
cement seemed to know exactly
where it was going, and meant to
get there without delay. And so
it went on in a continuous current
of ceaseless activity.

And the buildings—well I had
heard of the sky scrapers, and of
a truth the Empire State Building,
the Woolworth Building and the
Rochefeller Centre really seem to
scrape the sky when you crane
your neck to look up. I went to
the roof of the Rochefeller centre
69 floors up, and the elevator, said
to be the fastest in the world,
whizzed up about a mile a minute
—or something approaching that.
My guide said we reached the top
in 13 seconds, so you can work it
out for yourself. Anyhow I shall
tell you more of this trip and the
grand spectacle from this point of
vantage.

Just now I was talking about
Thanksgiving Day, but this back-
ground prepares you for the ¢
ture of everybody in the
eating turkey on this
As is well known to every student
of English or American history
this Thanksgiving Day celebration
commemorates the arrival of the
Pilgrim Fathers in America ovet
300 years ago. It i



NAHAS PASHA

SMILE covers the face ot
Nahas Pasha.
sents _Whatwas 15 years ago when he came
Mussolini's appetite fortg London to sign the Anglo-
conquest might meanEgyptian Treaty of 1936.

as now, he was Prime

Each of the

now tearing up the treaty which
initiated and signed in common
with all Egyptian political parties.
As an admirer of Egypt and her
people I am profoundly distressed
it what has happened.

In earlier days it was possible
to argue out problems and diffi-
culties in an atmosphere of mutual
helpfulness and understanding sc
that head-on collisions could be
avoided by judicious preliminary
talks and the customary process
of give and take

That is the essence of successful
diplomacy. One wonders what
can have gone wrong to lead to
the present crisis, and can only
suppose that the Egyptians have
changed their methods and failed
to respond to friendly overtures

he

So we have arrived at the
present deplorable deadlock.

We in Britain certainly have no
intention whatever of upsetting or
mpairing Egyptian sovereignty.
We respect any nation jealous of
its sovereign rights. Nahas Pasha’s
Government must know this.

But there is a limit. One's
word should be one’s bond, and
especially when so freely given

MR, EDEN

But that

Then, also,

today.

and on one’s own initiative as it
was over the treaty.

It follows in my view that cur
Government are absolutely right
to be firm over the incontestable
treaty provisions regarding the
Canal Zone and the Sudan.

Naturally, we are always ready
to resume talks if they are un-
accompanied by threats and
attempts at intimidation,

Stand Firm

It gives satisfaction to read that
the British High Command make
it clear beyond all shadow of
doubt that they intend to stand
firm. Fairness with firmness is
the right principle,

To ensure this there mustcbe
complete support from London and
this support our soldiers on the
spot are receiving in full measure.

Concession from strength often
is desirable; concession from
weakness is fatal. ie

It is, of course, so much easier
to follow this admirable precept
if you know you are acting with
the full backing of your Govern-
ment and the full might of the
Empire behind you,

1 was lucky in both these re-
spects when the war reached the
Western Desert.

In the post-war world circum-
stances have materially altered
for us, and it can hardly be con-
tested that British prestige has
sunk deplorably low as a result.

Constitutiona] developments in
the Empire, the loosening of our
anchor-hold in the Middle East,
the humiliating turn of events in
Persia, the continuing violence in
Malaya, the tragedy of China
going Communist—all these things

LORD KILLEARN

Minister, though in that 15 years an lic at » pisah
he has known | political exile.t@,rcalise that a clash
r.
Foreign Secretary, J
And he, too, has knownboth countries and im-
the political wilderness.

have inevitably weakened our

position.

and most clear-sighted states-
manship can provide the remedy.



MR. HOWE



Seen

|

On UK Trade

Restrictions

THE new British trade restrictions are

|

Nothing but the firmest hand| not likely to involve any major dislocation
in Canadian trade, the Minister of Trade

in Mr. Churchill’s sagacity and|and Commerce, Mr. C.D. Howe, said in an

wide-world authority, coupled
with the skill, touch, and experi-
ence of our present
Secretary, lies our hope.

Do not let us be too despondent.
Always let ug remember that right
at the top of the credit side
stands Anglo-American partner-
ship, which is the key to every-
thing.

Blaming British

Why is Egypt aflame? It is a
case of nationalism run wild.
This nationalism in its origin may
possibly have been worked up to
distract attention from home
abuses. It has always been the
fashion to blame the “brutal”
British when: something has gone
wrong internally.

In this Egyptian drama the
palace in Cairo must in the nature
of things play a dominant role.
Much must depend on the per-
sonality of the sovereign.

In the course of my duties I
had the privilege ot
seeing King Farcuk
often. J knew him as
young Crown
ince, end was there
when he ascended th:
rone in 1936 at th-
age of 16 on the death
f his father. Thus I
have watched his dc-
elopment from, youth
o full-fledged monarch
his country.

Offended

He has great person-
lal charm and _ intelli-
gence. Although he has
ibeen hurt by unfortun-
Kite incidents which}
everybody would have}
preferred to avoid, |
b@lieve he has the yis-
ion and statesmanship





























Eden was2etween Britain and
as he ig£8ypt can only harm

pede world progress.

Is it too much to hope, there-
fore, that even at this late hour
he will see his way to curb the
activities of his more extreme
subjects?

I am heartened to note that as
far as reports go ‘the Egyptian
Army has not yet been involved
in any incidents, for the army has
normally been a steadying influ-
ence and loyal to the King.

Meanwhile it is excellent news
that the four Powers—Britain,
America, France, and Turkey—
are going ahead with the estab-
lishment of the proposed Middle
East Command under UNO.

Surely Egypt was singularly
ill-advised to throw out the in-
vitation to join this important
regional command after such
scant consideration,

I should think it very doubtful
that the adjacent Arab States
wholeheartedly endorse that sum-
mary rejection. These States
have not been impressed by
Egypt’s handling of Middle East
matters for some time past.

It may well be that Egypt’s out-
of-hand rejection of the invita-

address at the opening of the Royal Agri-
Foreign|cultural Winter Fair in Toronto on Novem-
ber 13.

Mr. Howe analyzed the present make-up

of U.K.-Canada trade commenting that U.K.
purchases comprised for the most part essen-
tial goods which in any case would find a

veady market in Canada and elsewhere.

“As for Canada,” he said, “it has been our
onsistent policy to encourage imports from
the United Kingdom and the steriing area.
That will continue to be our policy. We
secognize that Britain can only spend as
aany dollars as she earns. We would wel-
ome greater diversification of our foreign
vrade. We would like to eee more British
joods sold in Canada and more Canadian
voods sold in Britain... .”

I do not think that the application of these
ew restrictions is necessarily a cause for
vessimism about the future of the sterling
iarket for Canadian goods.
“Ever since the end of the war the United
‘ngdom and the sterling area have been
‘onomizing in the use of their relatively
arce supplies of dollars. This has already
sulted in restrictions on imports designed
) keep out what were regarded as relatively

| ‘oss essential goods and to concentrate dollar
Consequently,
‘sports from Canada to the sterling area
.cw consist to a very large extent of goods

vending on the remainder.

hat have a high priority....

“An examination of the present make-up
xf United Kingdom purchases shows that
vheat, flour, lumber, newsprint, woodpulp,
and primary metals and minerals constitute
about 85 per cent. of total exports to the
United Kingdom. Moreover, the remaining
{5 per cent. is comprised for the most part
small in dollar
yclume are nonetheless essential goods which

of items which, though

‘ould not be readily obtained elsewhere.

more vulnerable.

‘conomies of these countries,



tion may react on her aspiration
to be the leader of the Arab
League,
At Cross-Roads

Egypt stands now at the parting
ef the ways. Will she throw in
her fate with the West, who have
invited her full partnership? Or
will she deliberately turn her
back on a world which is striving
to build up an enlightened sys-
tem of life for all peace-loving
peoples? “

The choice should not seem so
difficult,

—L.E.S.



From Harney Millar

Turkeys And

these Englishmen had a dinner of
turkey on the day they landed on
Ameriean soil, and ever since this
bird has become the main item on
the menu for this traditional cel-
ebration.

The day now fixed for the holi-
day is the last Thursday in the

month of November, and = on
Wednesday, I was intrigued to
hear people wishing each other

“A Happy Thanksgiving,” just as
we do with Christmas.

“Enjoy Thanksgiving,” said the
elevator operator to the bunch of
clerks be had just brought, down,

“Thank you, Same to you,’’ was
the chorus of replies.

And everyone must have really
enjoyed it, for the radio announc-
ed on Thariksgiving morning that
53,000,000 birds, yes Sir! Fifty-
three million turkeys, would that
day be on the tables of the homes
of America.

The figure fitted in with my
conception, for wherever I had
walked, or driven ever since Sat-
urday there had been turkeys of
all sizes hanging in the meat shops
of New York and. its suburbs.
Everybody was “gobbling” — I
mean “talking turkey talk,” and
inviting, one another home or to a
special spread somewhere. But
Thanksgiving is primarily a
family gethering function, when
relatives long absent from the
home circle make every effort to
get together. It is the time of a
traditional family reunion epito-
mised in that first family gather-
ing of the Pilgrim Fathers on the
shores of America

The two items that go together
are turkey and Cranberry sauce,
and others may be candied pota-
toes, peas and whatever else the
taste of the family may dictate

Barbadians
My own Thanksgiving Dinner
had a slightly nostalgic flavour
for in the rele of seven around
the table there were six Barba-
dian and the biggest bottle on



the table had “Mount Gay Sugar
Cane Brandy” on the label—good
old Barbados Rum, Two of the
boys—Will Pelew and Arnold
Boyce, both Barbadians, are
medical students, and another
“boy,” whom T shall refer to as
“Courtenay”, has been away
from Barbados for 35 years.

The 13-lb. turkey gradually
disappeared under our steady on-
slaught, as one of the two medi-
cal boys expertly demonstra*ed
his skill as a _ dissectionist, but
there was still enough in the dish
for some late arrivals. The well
known tune, “Bless This House,”
was sung asythe only American
present told us was always done,
and the entite function went off
with a bang.

So much for the dinner. Earlier
in the day one of the biggest
business homes in the city,
Macy’s staged its usual parade. }
In this, huge costumed figures of

well known characters, and
Sante Claus, Hopalong Cassidy
of comic book fame, and such

like, all in gaudy colours parade
with bands through certain
Streets, and this is a treat for all
the youngsters as well as grown
ups. It is a never-to-be forgotten
spectacle.

For

me, Thanksgiving Day, has
taken

its place among my treas-
ured memories. The day, like
those ever since my arrival, was
cold and I wore my heavy coat,
like everyone else. But in spite
of this, there was a warmth’ of
feeling wherever I went which
showed itself even in the radio
and television programmes. It
might be strange for a new
arrival, but there was no mistak-
ing the strong undercurrent of
feeling which came to the surface
when the news announcer on the
radio started off on Thursday
morning: “Today a mother and
two sons will be happy again as
they sit down to Thanksgiving
Dinner. The two boys are home
on leave from fighting in Korea

$$



Such is Thanksgiving Day
America

in|

Jnited Kingdom.
we likely to cause a minimum of dislocation

restrictions on

serves, and that, in one way or another
iore tolerable level... .

DEPENDENCE ON USS.



“Some people have expressed concern
that Canada is becoming too dependent
upon the United States market, that we are
Per-
sonally, I do not share that concern. But let
me make it perfectly clear that the Canadian
Government never misses an opportunity to
>romote trade with any part of the free

putting too many eggs in one basket.

vorld....

“That there has been a shift in trade to-
yards the U.S, simply reflects the fact that

he U.S. market offers better opportunities
or the sale of Canadian goods than any
ther market. To neglect opportunities to sell
1 the U.S. would be the worst kind of folly.
“As T see it the best course for Canada to
pursue is to keep plugging away at the ex-
»sansionist approach to trade problems. On
the one side this means a willingness on
Canada’s part to accept increased imports
and to avoid unnecessary import restrictions.
On the other side, it involves a constant
vigilance to ensure that other countries live
up te their obligations to abide by the rules
of the game which we have accepted.....”

Point From Letter



To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—There must be something wrong
when so many resignations are taking
place despite the large scale boostings of
the Scout Movement in the Advocate.

Why should the Director of Education,
Mr. H. Chandler, the late Treasurer of the
Association, Mr. G. I. Cuffley, the late en-
thusiast, Secretary of the Association who
did more to improve finances of the Asso-
ciation than any of his predecessors, Mr.
C, D. Cuffley, Asst. Commissioner and sev-
eral other scouters resign from this Organ-
ization which they served so well in the
past ?

GROUP SCOUT MASTER.
15th November, 1951,

“With respect to wur trade with other ster-
ing countries, a somewhat larger proportion
of Canada’s exports are comprised of manu-
‘actured items. For these products Canada’s
market in the sterling area is conceivably
However, in view of the
reductions already made in our sales to
sterling area countries, there is a definite
limit to {the amount of further trimming
vhich could be done without damage to the

“Nor should it be overlooked that there is
.ready market in Canada and elsewhere, for
very high proportion, if not all, the goods
hat are presently being supplied to the
Hence, if cuts are un-
avoidable, they come at a time when they

“"...I cannot avoid the conclusion that
imports of the kind an-
nounced by the Chancellor can only be a
top-gap to arrest the serious decline in re-

.
A +
rade must and will be re-established on a ‘

MIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1951



FOR FINEST
CHRISTMAS CARDS

Call and Select Early from
ADVOCATE STATIONERY.





NOTICE

From Ist December, 1951 our HARDWARE and
LUMBER DEPARTMENTS will be closed for breakfast
from 11 a.m. to 12 noon except on Saturdays when we

will be open from 8 a.m. to 12 noon. Will all custom-

— Successors to —
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SANTON
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JACKETS
FABRICS...

Fine Tropical & Linen

STYLES...

Single & Double Breasted

COLOURS...

Cream & White

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With all Accessories
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a
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Australian Hams. Special Boxes

Canadian Hams. Churchman’s

Legs and Picnics.. Embassy,

Brisket of Beef. Craven A

Tongues in Tins. State Express.

Frankfurters —_----—_——_—_-——_
— “ sa iidpetbinnocaae FRESH VEGETABLES. :
} CHOCOLATES BEEF SUET..



(Gift Boxes)
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CARR'S CRACKERS

COUNTRY DELIVERY
WILL LEAVE DAILY
AT 10.30 A.M.




»fhop

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,



1951

Aeceused Gets Three

Years For

Wounding

THERE IS too much wounding; people are too fond of
using knives and there was no ground at all for you to
wound this girl, the Hon. Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor told
alias Fabian McDonald Sandiford when he sentenced him
yesterday in the Court of Grand Sessions to three years’
penal servitude for wouhding. Sandiford was found guilty
of wounding Euraline Campbell in her chest.

“You stabbed the girl in her
chest and wounded her under very
grave circumstances,” said His
Honour, “and you should be very
happy indeed that you are not
facing a charge of manslaughter
or murder.”

Sandiford had been found guilty
earlier in the sessions,

Receiving Goods

Theophilus Parris of Weichman
Hall, S.. Thomas, who had «so
been found guilty earlier in the
sessions on a charge of receiving,
was sentenced to two years’ hard
labour. Parris was found guilty of
receiving a radio and pick-up the
property of Joseph Haynes of
“Parkes House” St. Joseph.

Mr. E. W. Barrow who appeared
on behalf of the prisoner, pleaded
the leniency of the Court on his
behalf.

Wilbert Blackman, a 43-year-old
seaman of Sealy Land, Bank Hall,
was sentenced io three years’
penal servitude. He was found
guilty yesterday of shop breaking
and larceny.

No counsel appeared for Black-
man in the case. Mr. W. W. Reece
K.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted
for the Crown. The prosecution
called on six witnesses to prove
its case while the defence called
three witnesses.

The prosecution alleged that
on the night of August 25 about
10 o’clock, Wilbert Blackman,
knowing that Wilbert White was
not in his shop at Farnum's Alley,
Bay Street, broke into i* and s ole
a quantity of liquor.

Watchman Charles Pilgrim saw
the accused going in the direc-
tion of White’s shop about 9.45
p.m. and told Cpl. Murphy some-
thing. Cpl. Murphy saw Blackman
fater the same night and an at-
tempt to arrest him proved
fruitless.

Liquor Missing

First witness called for the pros-
ecution, was Wilbert White. He
told the Court that on August 25
about 7 p.m., he closed his shop
and went away. Later the same
night about 10 o'clock he was tele-
phoned by the Police and told
something about the shop. He went
to his shop and found that it was
broken and a quantity of liquor
missing from the shelves.

Charles Pilgrim, a watchman of
Manning & Co. Ltd., said that
about 8.30 p.m., he saw Blackman
under a verandah opposite Far-
num’s Alley, Bay Street. Blackman
left the verandah after staying
there 15 minutes and went in the
direction of Mr. Whiie’s shop at
Farnum’s Alley, Bay Street.

He called on Cpl. Murphy who
was on duty around that area and
both of them went to Mr. White's
and saw in the pailing, a
hole big enough to admit the body
of a man.

Cpl. Murphy said he went to Mr.
White’s shop at Farnum’s Alley,
Bay Street about 9.50 p.m, on
August 25 and found that the
pailing attached to Mr. White's
shop was damaged. While waiting
for Mr. White's arrival he saw a
man go through Shurland’s Alley.
He followed this man, and when
about nine to 12 feet behind this,
man, the man started to run.

Man Escapes

He recognised the man to be
Wilbert Blackman whom he knew
for 17 years. He chased the man
but he escaped. He (Murphy) re-
turned to Mr. White’s shop and
after examining it, found that the
Inner door of the shop was open
and the back door leading from
the yard into the building was also
open,

In the yard was a soaked bag
with a quantity of liquor in i-.
There were also footmarks pres-
ent in the yard.

Cpl. Herbert told the Court that
he arrested Blackman near the
Probyn Street bus stand on Octo-
ber 4, about 5.50 p.m. Blackman
made a statement to him which
he took down in writing.

At this point the prosecution
closed its case.

First witness for the defence was
Wilfred Walcott of Sealy Land, St.
Michael, who said that he went to
bed early on the night of August
25, but he could not say what time

Blackman came in his house.
Walcott’s wife—Millicent Wal-
cott—also said that Blackman

came to their house sometime
during the night of August 25, but
she could mot say exactly what
time he came in.

Last Witness

Last defence witness was Ella
King who said that she could not
say what time Blackman went
into Walcott’s house.

Addressing the jury Blackman
said that Murphy was guessing
when he said that he was the man

whom he chased from Shurland’s
Alley. He never went to Mr.
White’s shop and did not know
what happened in it.

Mr. Jusiice G. L. Taylor then
summed up and the jury returned
a verdict of guilty of shop break-
ing. Police Constable 359 Howard,
keeper of the criminal records,
said that he knew the accused:
Blackman—who had nine petit
offences and three by the Court
of Grand Sessions for store break-
ing and housebreaking. On ‘he
last conviction for house-breaking
Blackman was sentenced to three
years’ imprisonment,

Guilty Of
Fraudulent

~ . o .
‘Conversion

Sertence of four years’ penal
servitude was passed on Simeon
Springer who was found guilty of
fraudulent conversion of property
at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday. The Hon, Mr. Justice
G, L, Taylor also ordered Springer
to undergo five years’ preventa-
tive detention for being a habitual
criminal. Both sentences are to
run consecutively.

Springer was not represented
by counsel in the case of
fraudulent conversion of property
Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., Solicitor
General, appeared for the Crowa.

The prosecution alleged that
Simeon Springer who was em-
ployed by Zephirin Bakery to sell
bread and cakes in a cart on May
5 fraudulently converted cakes
and bread to the value of $9.56.
the property of Zephirin Bakery,
to his own. use. _ Investigations
were carried out and the bread
cart was found at the Globe
Theatre on May 8 without any-
thing in it,

Ervan Joseph, .
Zephirin Bakery Roebuck Street,
said the accused came to him
asking to sell cakes and bread for
the Bakery. He explained to the
accused how he would be paid
etc. He was paid his commission
every Tuesday. On April 30 the
accused was given bread and
cakes, The cakes were to the
value of $4.63. The next day—
May 1—he had $1.44 in bread and
$5.14 in cakes, On May 2, $1.J2
in bread. On Saturday May 5 he
had $6.82 in cakes,

$9.56 Owed

On May 1 the accused paid io
the Bakery $4, on May 2 he paid
$4.50, on May 3, $1.50. May 4,
$2.50 The money owed by the av-
cused for bread and cakes was
$9.56.

On May 5 he spoke to the ac-
cused. Later the bread cart whieh
the accused used to work with,
was brought to the Bakery. The
cart was empty.

Deighton Gilkes, a porter of
Zephirin’s Bakery, said that he
was sent for the bread cart of the
accused on May 8. The cart was
by the Globe Theatre and there
was nothing in it.

Mervin Haynes, another porter,
said that on May 5 the accused
had bread and cakes from the
Bakery to sell. On May 8 he
Haynes saw the bread cart at
the Globe Theatre and reported
the matter to the Bakery.

At this stage the case for prose-
cution was closed,

Springer then addressed the
jury. After Mr. Justice G. L.
Taylor had summed up the jury
returned a verdict of guilty of
fraudulent conversion of property.

AUSTRALIAN MEAT
DUE DECEMBER 5

A supply of meat and butter is
expected to arrive at Barbados
from Australia around December
6 by the M.A.N.Z. liner Port
Adelaide. Port Adelaide is calling
to Messrs. DaCosta & Co., Ltd.

Port Adelaide left Hobart on
September 25 for Barbados via
Melbourne, Sydney, Gladstone,
Port Alma, Brisbane and Trini-
dad. She is bringing general car-
go along with chilled and frozen
cargo.

FRANCES SMITH
HERE FROM B.G.

The 74-ton schooner Frances W.
Smith arrived here from British
Guiana yesterday with a cargo of
2,000 bags of rice, 500 tons of
charcoal, six tons of firewood and
100 bunches of. plantains,

Also calling with cargo was the
motor vessel Caribbee which
brought a quantity of fresh fruit
and six cases of preserves from
Dominica, Both vessels are con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association.



Manager of







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We have them in Gold and: Silver Kid in a variety

of attractive designs, yith high heels and Cuban

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Prices $11.75 to







I WENT FURTHER
THAN ADAMS

@ From Page 3.

Government House to discuss the
matter. According to reliable in-
formation said. Mr. Crawford, it
was’ then that the Governor
suggested an extra 6 per cent for
sugar workers. In other words,
the Governor had obtained the
i9 per cent for the workers; not
Mr. Adams and his Union.

Mr. Adams had _ boasted, said
Mr. Crawford, that the agricul-
tural worker in this colony got
better wages than any of the
other British West Indian colo-
nies. That was not true. Mr,
Crawford then quoted figures
from the Beacon newspaper of
June 30, this year, he said, stat-
ing that in that paper which was
the Labour Party’s organ, it was
set out that in Jamaica a man got
a minimum wage of 8s. 6d. per
day, and women received 6s. 3d.
and 5s. 6d. per day. On the other
hand, in Barbados a man got 7s.
per day, 1s. 6d. less than the
Jamaican worker, and women
5s., ls. 3d. less than some of the
women in Jamaica. The Observer
carried the same report, but jhe
preferred to quote from Mr,
Adams’ paper in this connection.

“If Mr. Adams could only get
Mr. Allder and myself out of the
House he would be a happy man.
I belieye he would prefer to lose
the election if he ~could get us
out, but so long as we are in there
we are going to expose him day
and_ night.”

“For the three years,
Crawford, “we have
small peasant. proprietor exploit-
ed by the factory owners; for
the three years we have seen the
factory owners making a_ lot of
money and ho attempt made
whatever to regulate the price to
be paid to the peasant for his
canes. The result is that although
this year there has been a_con-
siderable increase in the. produc-
tion of sugar, and a corresponding
decrease in manufacturing costs,
the price for the peasant canes is
very little more than it was last
year.”

said Mr.
-en the




The total P.O.B.
of sugar this

value of a ton
year is approxi-
mately $160.00. Sugar industry
statistics for the publication of
which we had been demanding in
the Assembly for years, had re-
cently been published. They were
supplied by the industry and. not
by impartial investigation. Using
those figures he claimed that the
lowest price which should have
been paid for canes was $13.88
per ton; the average price should
have been around $14.50 per ton,

In the course of his two-hour
address, Mr, Crawford among
other comments said that Mr.
Adams had refused to increase the
old age pensions from 5s. per week
although the cost of living had
gone up so considerably for every-
body. and besides, these old people
had to be 68 years before they
could receive this pension. On
the other hand the retiring age of
a Civil Servant, sheltered in a
Government office, was 50 years.
In addition, Mr. Adams had the
effrontery to propose that Govern-
ment officials in the higher brac-
kets should receive leave passages
every year for themselves and
wives to the tune of $600 per an-
num in order that they might
travel abroad on long leave ‘every
four years. $2,400 extra, for leave
passages, for high Civil Servants,
but no money to pay more to the
old age pensioner.

After referring at some length
to the rift between Mr, Garner and
himself, and the close association
in the parish for the past two years
between Mr. Garner and Mr,
Smith, Mr. Crawford spoke of the
ability of Mr. Mottley to be one
of their representatives and said
that some of them would remem-
ber that when he was fighting in
1945 to get a quota of Barbadian
workers to be sent to the United
States, Mr, Mottley was one of his
speakers at the big meeting in
Queen's Park, and one of his
strongest supporters of the idea,
He has always rendered useful
service to the parish in one way
and another. “It is not true as
some people are trying to tell you
that Mr. Mottley would not be of
any use in the House of Assembly.
Right now Mr, Adams has people
in the Assembly who do not know
what Mr. Mottley has forgotten,”
said Mr. Crawford. He was a
suitable man to send along with
him to the House to represent
them, and he would ask them to
be sure and vote for both of them
on December 13.

Mr. Mottley told his hearers that
it was still his intention to repre- |
sent the interest of the working:
classes in the parish and in the}
island as a whole. He was no)
Stranger to them and everyone
knew that his name was a by-
word in the parish for the part he
had played in presenting Mr.
Crawford to them about eleven
years ago, He was proud of Mr,
Crawford and he thought they all
were too, for the great work he
had done in the House in their in-
terest, They were conscious of the
part he had played for them, poli-
tically, socially, educationally and
other wise. They were many people
today who wanted to steal the
credit due to him, but they were all
aware of his service and he was
sure that on December 13 they
would again show their apprecia-
tion of his work and send him back
to the House of Assembly. “I want
to advise you to put an “X” be-

$23.28



Wea 4 Ib. Size:

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



H.E. Presents Medals
To 26 Volunteers

A LARGE GATHERING of families and friends saw
26 past and present volunteers—among them 11 officers—
presented with efficiency decorations and efficiency medals
by His Excellency the Governor Sir Alfred Savage on the
barrack square of the Barbados Regiment yesterday after-

noon.
Dark clouds threatened to hold *
up the parade but they dis-

appeared as quickly as they had
formed. Punctually at 5.15 p.m.
the Governor, dressed in his tradi-
tional Windsor uniform and ac-
companied by his A.D.C., Major
Vaughan, proceeded to his chair
in front of the table on which the

decorations. and medals were
placed.
After playing the National

Anthem, the drums and Fifes of
the Barbados Regiment gave #
five minute display of formation

marching followed by a slow
march.
The display finished, the re-

cipients of decorations and medals
formed up in order of seniority
and marched up to receive their
decorations and medals from the
Governor,

Parade Addressed

After presenting the decorations
and medals the Governor ad-
dressed the parade. He congratu-
lated the drums and Fifes on their
performance and first class ap-
pearance. He said it was the first
opportunity he had to address the
Regiment and was very pleased
that the occasion shculd be on the
presentation cf efficiency decora-
tions and efficiency medals.

“I have already personally
congratulated each individual to
whom an award has been pre-
sented to-day, but I do con-
gratulate the Regiment as a whole
on the long and faithful service
which so many of you have given
to the service of your King and
Country:

“Your bearing, smartness,
keenness and efficiency on
parade has been commented on

very favourably on many occasions
and more recently by the Brigadier
who told me during his first visit
that Barbados could justifiably
be proud of its achievement in
this field of service to the Crown,”
the Governor said.
Regiment Increases

He also said that since the
restitution in 1947, the Regiment
had been steadily increasing its
numbers, and at. the moment it
was only 46 men short of the
authorised total of 400 other ranks.
There was a shortage of volun-
teers, but the rate of recruitment
was related to the necessity to
keep pace with the training
organization and to maintain the
high standard of entry on which
the Regiment had been built,
One important source of recruits
was the Barbados Cadet Corps,
and he was glad to know that
many ex-cadets are members of
the Regiment.

They all knew the purpose of
the Regiment in relation to the
security services of the Caribbean,
but what was sometimes over-
looked was the great benefit to
this community of having a large
group of men who were not onl
trained as_ soldiers but wh
became ‘first rate citizens, who
understood discipline and develop-
ed powers of leadership but above
all had a sense of service to others
which was the hallmark of a
volunteer,

Without the enthusiasm and
service of each one of them it
would not. be possible for the
traditions of the Regiment to be
maintained. He thanked them all
for their service and expressed
confidence that it would be con-
tinued in the future so that the
reputation of the Barbados Regi-
ment would as ever give a lead
to the Caribbean,

Among those who were present
were Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G,
Mr. R N. Turner, Colonial Secre-
tary, Colonel R. T. Michelin,
Commissioner of Police and Mrs,
Michelin, Lt. Col. Connell and
Mrs. Connell, Major Skewes-Cox
and Mrs. Skewes-Cox.

The list af recipients of decora-
tions and medals are: —

EFFICIENCY DECORATION

Group No. 1—Major O. F. C. Walcott
E.D., Captain J. R. Jordan E.D., Captain
P. E. Johnson E.D.



sides his name and one against
mine so that you will give him the
satisfaction of knowing that the
same way in which we _ have
teamed in the past for your bene-
fit will be carried on in the House.

Other speakers were Mr. O. T. |
Allder, Mr, I. Sobers, St, Lucy |
Vestryman who is a candidate for
the election, Mr, Garnet Ashby |
and Mr, Collin Lord.

Stina NE
2 FOR )

XMAS PRESENTSS

SEVEN BEAUTIFUL :
XMAS DESIGNS.

1, Ib Size .. 1/9 each.
Bridge,
Windsor Castle — Bullfinch,

Vase of Flowers,



|

ies, Tower

v
2
3
2
®

Old England,
Castle
1 Ib Size:

Coombe

of the Garden

2 Ib. Size:

Glory

in Xmas Design 4

IMPORTANT:— Owing to

very short supplies of Tins
Boxes we advise to get
your supply of TOFFEE |

EFFICIENCY MEDAL

Group Ne. t—Major, C. BE. P. Weather
head, Major L. A. Chase, Captain S. E. 1
Johnson, Captain C. E. Nebictt

Greup No. %—Captain RB. Sealy, Cap
tain S. G. M. P. Weatherhead, Lieu
tenant J. L. Parris, Lieutenant E. R
Goddard

Group Ne. 4—C.S.M, King, L. E.R. S.,
€.Q.M.S. Hall, F. §., Sjt. Edwards F, E.,
Sit. Cadogan E. W

Group No. 5—-C.Q.M.S. Blackett L, L,

Sit. Allsopp V,, Sit. Seal V., Sit. Spar
reck C. OQ,
Group No. 6—Cpl. Springer M. O.,

L/Cpl. Sobers C. A., LyCpl, Gittens J. T

Group No. 7--Ly Cpl. Neblett B. P., Pt
Cadogan W., Pte. Sobers J. A,, Pte
Cdaine St. C

Matron’s Quarters
Wanted For
Ch. Ch. Almshouse

The Christ Church Vestry yes-
terday approved a motion by Mr.
C. M. Drayton, that the Vestry
approach the Legislature for per-
mission to raise a loan not exceed-
ing $12,000 for the purpose of
building suitable quarters for the
matron of the almshouse.

Some members said that though
the present Vestry would very
likely not be able to carry out the
building of the matron’s quarters,
it was still right for them to show
they sanctioned the borrowing of
the money then,

Mr. C. B. Brandford said it was
some 30 years that a proper ma-
tron's quarters was needed.

The Vestry decided to award the
tender for a loan of $7,200 for re-
pairs and extensions at the Paro-
chial Cemetery to Mrs. Rosalie
Swaine of Worthing. The loan
will be at four per cent, There
were two other applicants for the
award of the loan.

The Vestry received a_ letter
from Dr. A. C. Edwards, P.M.O.,
who claimed that it was being

alleged that he ceased to give pro-
fessional attention to the children
who attended the clinic at St
Lawrence,

He wrote the Vestry that he was
still giving free attention at his
office whenever necessary.

The Vestry decided to thank Dr.
Edwards for his assurance that he
was still co-operating with the
running of the St. Lawrence Child
Health Centre.

From Life Jackets
To Scrap Irom Sold
AT AUCTION SALE

Thirteen life jackets were sold
for $1.50° they nearly brought
13 cents though when an Auction
Sale was held at the Baggage
Warehouse yesterday afternoon,
The sale was held according to
instructions from the Harbour
,and Shipping Master, Mr. D'Arcy
Scott wag the auctioneer,

From about midday people
began to gather at the Baggage
Warehouse. Included in the
crowd were yachting enthusiasts
and serap metal merchants such
as Mr. J. M. Kidney, Mr. Victor
Chase and Mr. Laurie Marshall.
They were all seeking to make
bargains and unlike some of the
other buyers, they were careful
not to buy at a loss.

Mr, Scott, opening the sale,
warned purchasers that the items
bought should be moved by af-
ternoon. If they were left in the
Baggage Warehouse overnight
and were stolen he would not
be responsible. If after an item
was bought the purchaser found
out that it was not what he ex-
pected he could not return it.

He said that the sale was a cash
sale.



Part Time
Employees ‘To
Get Back Pay

THE St. Michael Vestry at their
mee.ing yesterday agreed by a
majority vote to pay a cost of liv-
ing bonus to all part-time employ-
ees,

This was decided after the Ves-
try had dealt with a letter from |
the Clerk of the Poor Law Guar- |
dians stating that the question of
paying cost of living bonus to part- |
iime employees had arisen at his}
Loard, and asking for a directive
from the Vestry on the matter.

Mr. F. McD. Symmonds said that
the matter was drawn to his at-
tention that certain part-time |
officers like the Parochial Medical
Officers had received cost of liv-
ing bonus, whereas others had not

1eceived any. A circular with
regard to cost of living for all
part-time officers was sent to

members of the Vestry and in view
of the fact that there were differ-
ences of opinion as to whether or
not they should receive it, it was
cecided to place the matter before
the Vestry for their consideration

All Entitled

Mr. H. A. Tudor said tha. on
the last occasion when the Vestry
decided to pay cost of living bonus
to their employees, only three
part-time employees received uny.
He felt that all par.-time employ-
ees should be entitled to this bonus
and therefore made a motion to
that effect.

Mr. A. R. Toppin supported Mr.
Tudor'’s motion and said (hat he
saw no reason why they should not
be paid.

Hon, V. C. Gale said whole-time
officers were people employed only
by the Vestry; and they had not
long ago passed a motion to pay
such employees a cost of living
bonus on the same lines as those
adopted by the Governmen., He
was not in favour of paying this
bonus to part-time employees.

Mr. D. G. Leacock supportec
Mr, Gale's remarks, He said thet
it was all very well to talk about
what they should do about thes



part-time officers, but he could not
see any particular point in depart-
ing from the principle adopted by
the Government.

He said that part-time employ-
ees had a right to have their wages
increased so as to meet
creased cost of living.

Mr. E, D. Mottley said that of

the in-

was true that they could per-
form duties other than those which
they performed in the parish, the
parish had first claim’ on their

time,
C.O.L. Up For All

If the cost of living had gone up
for permanent employees, it had
also gone up for the part-time
ones, He said that they should be
given similar consideration as the
whole-time employees and added
that he was not there to follow the
actions of Government blindly.

He considered that the argumen:
used by Mr. Leacock against sucl
payment was the s rongest to re-
commend favourably the payment
of such behus, because, while em-
ployees could increase their fee:
privately, they were bound to the
Vestry by contract,

The Vestry decided to grant
similar acting allowances as are

@ On Page 8











the seven or eight part-time em-
ployees ranging from the Dis¥.c
Midwife to the P.M.O., while it

—

After the life jackets were
sold, next came three fire ex-
tinguishers. It could not be said >
whether they were in order. %
They were sold for $4, TIE CLIPS, TIE CHAINS, %
Fourteen row locks were off- g
ered by Mr. Scott, The first bid LINKS and STUDS x
was 14 cents and the next 14 %
shillings. The hammer — was In chrome, gold plated and x
brought down at 14 shillings as in gold. x
there were no further bidder, From about $1.12 up %
Other articles sold were several \t Your Jewellers %
nara ane. of scrap metal, %
rass and iron. 53 used %
vat hs eae barrels, three six Y De LIMA x
0 atteries, pattern chai 1- " .
lies, a book ease with glass font, & €O., LTD. *
16 life boat food containers and 20 BROAD S87. >
yellow flags which went for four x
te %
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TO-DAY & CLEAR SHAMPOO } :
| MAKES 5 pets % | {Kt HAM, CHEESE, EGG, SANDWICHES,
CAVE SHEPHERD & i a Fc '§ “WEATHERHEAD ¢ ANT AND DANDKUFF. _ oe ‘ | HOT DOGS
Ee | & “REE, COOL DRINKS & FRUIT JUICES
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET \! 4 iT Se On Sale at All leading ene, : i TEA COFFEE COCOA
peecescameeaa eres Eiiiessibeieehdlt hic iddanoidessidicanensecacl i a en eee

ee ee ee











i le ell


PAGE SIX



CLASSIF





BARBADOS ADVOCATE |

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 5

1951



PUBLIC SALES

IED ADS.









TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATE
—
DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-
The charge for announcements of/ FOR SALE ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Free reas
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!l-| lars, apply Wm. Fogarty es a)
eagements, and ‘n Memoriam notices is 11 in.
$190 on week-days and $1.89 on Sundays AUTOMOTIVE





for any number of words up to 50, amd
per word on week-days and



per we
edditianal ware
-
For Births, Marriage ér Engagement)
announcement ir Carib Calling the
harge is $8.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phon> 2508

petween 8.30 and 4 p.m_., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.



IN MEMORIAM
¢









McGEARY—In., sacred memory of my
jearly beloved son Elwyn MéGear;
who departed this life 1 30.11.50

God saw.ths road w getting rough
The hilis were too steep to climb
So he gently closed his weary eye
And wh rd peace be thine.”



Ever to be
and family.

GOVERNWENE NOTICE

his mother
90.11.51—Ir

remembered by





Appointment of Warden,
Nurses’ Home, General
Hospital

APPLICATIONS are invited fo.
the pensionable appointment oi
WARDEN, Nurses’ Home, Genera:
Hospital, at a salary of $624 rising
by annual increments of $48 to
$912 per annum, plus a temporary
Cost of Living Allowance at Goy-
ernment rates. In addition, quar-
ters in the Home and board are
provided,

Applicants should not be over
40 years of age, should be unmar-
ried or Widows. without encum-
brances, should have attained a
satisfactory standard of education
yd have had experience of the
preparation and service of meal
ond a knowledge of domestic du-
ties on a large scale.

The duties will include the
maintenance of discipline in the
Nurses’ Home.

Applications should be forward-
ed to the Secretary, General Hos-
pital, nor later than 3rd December
1951, and should be on the form
obtainable from the Secretary's
Office, General Hospital.

28.11.51—2n.

FO RENT







HOUSES
RERESFORD—Maxwell Road, Christ
Church. Fyrom ist December. Apply next

door to Lashley 28.11.51—4n





BEDROOM-.One (1) Furnished Bed-
on the Seaside at Rockley use of

abd Maid, if reqttired. Phone
29.11,.51—n

AE
LITTLE HAMILTON — St. Lawrence
Gap. From lst September. Unfurnished

re

} n,



2 Bedrooms. Water and Elegtric. Apply
Miss B Marathon,, St. Lawrence
Dial » dogs 30.11.51-—1n

“TREEHAV EN" Pacing Roc y Beach
Prom January Tt 1952. For particulars
Diet 816 Mrs. C. C. Worme





30.11,51—1n}

WANTED





HELP

COLONY CLUB, St. James, have
vacaney fer an Assistant Manager or
Manageress; applications should be made
in writing, in the first place, giving full
particulars and_experience.

27.11.51—Tn

BISHOP'S HIGH SCHOOL, TOBAGO
CO-EDUCATIONAL

Applications are invited for the posts
TWO Assistant. Teachers capable of
teaching Subjects up to Higher Certificate







of

gift for your friend. Special large| Sons Merchants of Broad Street, City
Siandard Two for| {for permission to sel} Spirits, Malt
(a) Geography. Liquors, &c., at a one storey wall build-
(b) Mathematics. ing at Kensington, St. Michael.
Salary—$2,160—$2,880 (Degree Applicants too Dated this 27th aay of November, 1951.
$1,440—$1,680 (Higher Certificat: CLEARANCE SALE To:—B. M. LEOD, Esq.,

with Distinction)
Closing Date: Saturday, 22nd December
1951
Apply to—
Mr. KENNETH REID,
Concordia, Tobago.
%4.11.51—6n



STENOGRAPHER -- An _ experienced















rd on Sundays for each| tact Buteher, McEnearney & Co. Garage







































purchase permits this low price.
$1.00. Modern Dress Shoppe.
28,11.51—3n.



———$__——$———_————

The undersigned will offer for sale at
Public competition at their office, No: 17,
| High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the
20th day of November, 1951, at 2 p.m:

92 PERCHES of land situate at
Hill, St. John, with the stone

CAR—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Con-

W147

CAR—1951 Morris Oxford Mileage



.
4,000. Condition new. For inspection | dwellinghouse thereon, called “MAN-
call Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street F r,
28.11.51—30 The house contains Verandah, Draw

naactillel land Dining Rooms, 2 Bedrooms wit
CAR—One Deluxe Plymouth Sedan.| running water in each, Kitchen, toilet
done only 15,000 miles. For particulars | and bath, and Electricity installed.
apply to S. H. Kinch 2861 or 4790 Inspection on application to Mr. Perci-

30.11.51—Gn Dial 4614

——
CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Going cheap. Apply:

val Lyte

f sale, apply to;—
ener COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.





Cole & Co., Limited. Phone 4516 £.0.D. 14.114.51—n
231 | ——— TT
House at Maxwell Road with three side

CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Model

with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto- 4 bedrooms, toilet and
matie Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and
in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy

Garage 22.31, 51—-12n

rooms,

Acre of land.



RELIANT TRUCK-—Recent}y overhaul-
ed and painted, apply Barbados Agencies,
telephone 4908. 29.11.51--6n

or gtherwise.
Apply
Lane







On Tuesday 4th by kind
of Mrs. M. Hanschell we will sell a



“FRIGIDAIRE”—Deepfreezers, a limi-



Dolls House; Gents’ Compactum,

SECONDHAND REFRIGERATORS” — | Dolls Monte: ing Tables: Couches

One “Prestcold” 4% Cu. Ft. refrigerator

& CO., U Phone: 4611 of 5027

30.11.61-——3n

FURNITURE

—
“CORRECT POSTURE CHAIRS with
three point adjustment for use in offices.
Ibtainable from stock at T. Geddes

Grant Ltd. Phone 4442."
29.11,51—4n.

——————
“FILING CABINETS — Roneo Four
Drawer Filing Cabinets, Foolscap Size
New stocks just received by T. Geddes

Grant Ltd. Phone 4442.”
29 11,$1—4n,

Kitchen Tables, Larder, tter Chu:
Cream Separator, Benches; Invalid
Wheel Chair, Books and jr iterns.
Sale 11.30 ‘erms CASH
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers



30,11.51—2n

PUMLIC NOTICES









FOKM I.
The Land Acquisition Act,
1949

(Notioe required by Section 3)

NOTICE is hereby given that it appears
to the Governor in Executive Committee
that the lands deseribed in the Schedule
hereto and situate at Westbury ad,
in the parish of Saint Michael, in the

—————$———

“STATIONERY CUPBOARDS 72” x 36”
x 18” with three adjustable shelves, see
them at T. Geddes Grant Ltd. Bolton
Lane.” 29.11.51-—4n.

~~ LIVESTOCK

—_o pcan eo

COW—1 Guernsey Cow, heavy in calf,
gave 32 pts last calf, 1 Holstein and
Zebu Cow. 7 months in calf 30 pts last
calf. Apply W. C. L. Maynard, Frenches,











Island of Bartados are likely to be

Sh; Gecrep: PAs nee for purposes ay the genes
of Governor-in-Executive Committee

MECHANICAL are public purposes, namely for enlarg-

———— Jing the playing ground and otherwise
for the use of the Westbury School.
THE SCHEDULE

A parcel

TYPEWRITERS—All sizes, portable and
ong carriage machines also adding and
esleulating machines. BRADSHAW &
COMPANY. 29.11.51—6n

MISCELLANEVDUS

AMERICAN PLASTIC DOLLS—Fair
- Only 8c, each. Modern Dress
28.11,51—3n

AMERICAN BRASSIERES—Endorsed by
Good Housekeeping — Pink and white,
A and B cups, sizes 32-38 $1.50 per
Modern Dress Shoppe. 28.11.61—3n

of land containing by
estimation Sixty-five thousand nine
hundred and one (65,901) square feet
situate to the south of the Westbury
Boys' School in Westbury Rond in the
perish of Saint Michael and Island of
Parbados, bounding on the north on
lands of the Westbury School, on the
east and west on lands of Stanley A.
Hawkins and on the south on funds
coamneY, of Kensington plantation and
on the Westbury Drain.

Dated this 26th day of November 1951,
at the Public Buildings in the City of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados.
By Command,

R. N. TURNER









BLANKETS: Good quality Assd. shades
od sires $3.25 and /4.26 at T) ANUS, Pr.











Wm. Hry .St. 27.11,51—t.f.n Colonial Secretary.

—_S ——_——_—_—— — 29.11,51—3n.
BEMAX-—The wonderful health oe ae

rake sure your children take it daily.

KNIGHT'S LTD. 29.11.51—2n NOTICE



The Transfer Books of the Company
will be closed from the Ist day of Decem-
ber, 1951 to the 14th day of ; r,
1961, both days inclusive.

Dated this 26th day of November, 1951.

CHRISTMAS GIFTS
PRIMUS STOVES and Lanterns, Pho-
tograph albums, Voightlander Cameras,
Webley air pistols and rifles. BRADSHAW

& COMPANY. 29.11.51—3n ay Order of thy of Directors.
-~- BARBADOS ATIVE
BARBADOS VIEW SCAR 100 % COTTON FACTO! LTD.
pure silk with lovely views of Barbados. E. M. LEACH,
An ideal Gift to give or own. THANT'S Secretary.
Dial 2466. 27.11.$1—t.f.n 30.11.51—3n





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

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of J. N. Goddard &



DECCA RECORDS—Three records for Police Magistrate,

$2.00 grab while the offer lasts.

BRADSHAW & COMPANY.

29.11.51—3n for Applicant.
——— N.B.—This application will consid-
EGYPTIAN LEATHER ARTICLES:| ered at_a Licensing Court to held at
Just opened a large assortment of Gents] Police Court, District “A’’ on day the

7th day of December 1951 at 1
a.m.

faney wallets and Ladies’ pure leather o'clock,

purses: Ideal for Gifts at THANE BROS,



and Umber

For further particulars and conditions

verandah, drawing, dining and pee

kitehenette, garage, and standing on %
It can be bought on very
attractive terms. A small amount can
be paid down and the balance monthly

to D'Arey A. Scott, Magazine
30.11.51—2n

ELECTRICAL AUCTION
(2) JUKE BOX—One Juke musical box,
twelve records for one shilling, in good UNDER THE SILVER
working order. Ring 4908, Barbados ER
Agencies, 29.11.51—6n

ission

ted quantity of large 9 Cubic feet Deep- = Eagle Hall Road, the follow-
freezers just arrived, call early at K. R. ae r
. ; >] ; Dining Table, Cordea Arm Chéirs;

BUMP & CO., LTD. 7 ee ©] piano by Lawson: ¥: ing Cock Tail
ie a oi" | ‘Table, complete with glasses and Boca:
REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux) | tef; Pictures, Pedestat ae aaa
Off Burning Refrigerator in perfect| Wasson: ao + ‘ rd ;
order. Apply to T. Sydney Kinch, Chairs. Roc! ay nee om ioe Toes)
Plantations New Building, Phone 6270, ll ja Mahog, Elec CEs Dee '
» 3070, 21 11.51—12n, 29d Brass; Good Glass, C.G. ;
Dinner Service; Child's High ir,

‘it in

, | Mahogany: Pine Be ds, ee and
only two years old, being sold to get a ;

larger one. Also one 5 Cu, Ft. G.E.C., Cone Peer ae oe w ew
three months old. Apply K. R. HUNTE Cradle, mre Vien. 3 Bu r olf ove,





































t

lie switched
to Freeschinann§

|
j



NEEDS NO REFRIGERATION—AS EASY TO USE
AS OLD-FASHIONED PERISHABLE YEAST

@ This wonderful, new granule —try Fleischmann’s for delicious
yeast keeps fresh for weeks on the results, Get Fleischmann’s Dry
pantry shelf. And it’s so easy to Yeast today.

use. Just sprinkle into lukewarm For Your Health's Sake — try
water, Let stand 10 minutes. Then Fleischmann’s Dry Yeast dissolved
stir. When dissolved, one package in fruit juice, milk or water. Like
equals one com; yeast cake old-time foil yeast—it helps tone
in any recipe. If you bake athome up your system

Keeo 2 sygnly an hand - bake a3 moments notice





GOVERNMENT NOTICES

VACANCY FOR EDUCATION OFFICER, EDUCATION
DEPARTMENT — BRITISH HONDURAS

There is a vacancy in the Education Department, British Hon-
duras, for an Education Officer.
Duties.

In addition to the general supervision of elementary schools the
duties will include advising teachers on teaching methods and school
organization, assisting in the organisation of pupil teacher training
and performing such other duties as the Director may decide.
Qualifications,

Applicants should have been trained at recognised training col-
leges, should possess a teacher’s diploma or certificate and should
have teaching experience in elementary schools; a University degree,
though not essential, will be an additional qualification.

Emoluments.

The salary will be on the seale $1,464 x 72—$1,824 (£1 Sterling is





=a sufficient proof for them to] During th
ee

ble for Mr. Coward to help the
working class people against his
colleagues.”

that Mr. Coward had agreed to the
policy of
tion. And that
the rich men
down labour an
rich

the men he is assisting had no
uses for a negro.

that Mr. Coward was a man of

ability. He told them that be-

eause he was fighting for

fevortty in the House of Assem-
y.

men did not realise when they
were being used as tools.

telling you,” he said, “that when
you support me, you support the
Labour Party to fight for your
rights.

must have water and it is no use

voting for.
for me, I believe I have sufficient
brains to help me to live.”

by being stooges, but if he joined
a cause such as the Electors’ Asso-
ciation,
stooge, he would feel that he in

h. Lady Naleen,
sch cille M, Smith, Sch. Enterprise S.,
ch.
Marion Belle Wolfe,

Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Cyril EB. Smith,
Sch. Island Star, M.V. Caribbee, Sch
Adalina,
Rosaline M.,

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

GENERAL ELECTIONS

REPRESENTATION OF THE PEOPLE (MISCELLANEOUS
PROVISIONS) ACT, 1951

e Election period it is an offence — :
For the purpose of affecting the return of any candidate, —
(a) To make or publish q false statement of fact regarding

Almshouse
Man Can Run

@ From Page 3.



him where he was.
“You cannot blow hot and cold

same * i “ the conduct or personal character of a candidate;
Stange eX} Ft ee iste 10 (b) To conspire with another to behave in a disorderly man-
help labour, It would impossi- ner at a political meeting with the object of preventing

the business of the meeting;

(ce) To hire, use or play in any band of music at a meeting
orina procession:

(da) To fail to give the Police of the district at least 3 hours’
notice of the intention to hold a political meeting.

On Polling Day :—

(a) No intoxicating liquor may be sold or given away on
licenced premises or at clubs during the hours between
the opening and closing of the poll;

(b) Employers must allow employees a period off of not less
than an hour for voting (even though Thursday may be
a half day).

(c) For the purpose of affecting the return of any candidate —

(i) No person may supply, or use any bunting, banners
or flags on any car;

Gi) No person may supply or use any loud speaker or
public address apparatus in any car;

(iii) No person may supply or wear any favour;

(iv) No persons may, without sufficient cause, congregate
within 100 yards of a polling station;

(v) Electors must obey any order of the presiding officer
or constable, and if necessary, form a queue;

(vi) No person in any public place, polling building or
road passing within 100 yards of the polling station
may attempt to influence a voter, or ascertain for
whom he is voting.

14.11.51—3n,

Mr. Wilkinson had told them

Electors’ Associa-
licy was one of
fenting to keep}
eep themselves

the

Mr. Coward failed to see that
Mr. Wilkinson had told them

a

It was sad, he said, when some

“You should know without my

If you have soap, you





SHIPPING NOTICES

Canadian National Steamships

SOUTHBOUND

itting in Mr. Adams and not me.
t is not me personally you are
If you did not vote



“Some people had wrains to live



in the capacity of a











Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
truth and fact was only looked ‘Lane montoey: meee ee Boston en Barbados
upon by the men behind that! .GAN*co cngts ov §=12 Nov 14 Nov ov = Noy

INSTRUCTOR” 23 Nov 25 Nov 5 Dee 5 Dee
thee need er looked upon| “LaDy NELSON hgies ee at 30 Nw 9 Dee 10 Dee
Mr. Smith went on to tell the RO aa hate a
people that the Labour Party had Barbados Barbados toon, at he moneyal sa sone
many plans for improving the} “LADY RODNEY” 6 Dec 8 Tec 17 Dec 18 Dee
| fishing industry. 1952 1952
“LADY NELSON” 22Dec 24 Dee 3 Jan 4 Jan





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO, |

SAILING FROM EUROPE
8.8. COTTICA—30th November, 1951.
M.S. HAARLEM—Sth November, 1951.
M.S, POSEIDON—20th December, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH and
AMSTERDAM

HARBOUR LOG

Sch. Frankhyn D. R.,





SSS,

FRENCH LINE

Cie Gle Transatlantique

Sailings to Southampton
















Iqueen, Sch. Tals Adina 5,, Sch.
M.V. T. B. Radar

h. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Burma D.,

Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch.
Sch. Mary E. Caroline.

Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons









i i i i é M.S. ORANJESTAD—4th December, 1951,
equivalent to $4 British Honduras) the point of entry being depend Beh ot Pees. fy Brith Gulsne. Titind so PARAi Anino a eartien and France
ent on age, qualifications and experience. There is also a provisional} yatarangas, from St. haa GUIANA ae oe
Cost of Living Allowance of $280-(£70) p.a. The revision of salaries] M.V. Cafibbee, 100 tons net, Capt.| M-S. STENTOR—6th December, 100). Martinique and Guadeloupe
it at present under active consideration and it i See, ee ee SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMAK aa a com
and it is expected that the DEPARTURES SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO ary, 1952
tl ; ae : : ‘ & B.G. ary, ;
salary quoted will be substantially increased. The post is pension- ite be a i are tons net, Capt. I a9 GorTicA—i7th December, 1951. “COLOMBIE,” 2nd March,
able. Vacation leave is with full pay, free leave passages being|” §.s. Alcoa Planter, 3,931 tons net, Capt. | SAILING TO, BAD a eee 1952.
provided to the United Kingdom and back. Travelling expenses and | Obren, for Trinidad. Mf. DAGnGON LON & 00, LID. *“COLOMBIE,” 13th April,
subsistence allowance for periods spent away from headquarters are Caner: Renee se
paid. Free passages will be provided for the successful candidate, South-Bound and Cruise.
wife and two children. SEAWELL denis $0.9, 2Gonice” WO1-abdent Calling at: Trinidad, La
Applications, ARRIV BY B.W.LA. ON Cargo and Passengers for Guaira, Curacao, Carta-
Applications, accompanied by copies of two testimonials and giy- DNESDAY Dominica, . Antigup Mime wn OS , Bena, Jamaica.
ing two references, should reach the Director of Education, Barbados, | "gm, ctimidsd aW. Best, vy. Knight./% instant, a CEE Ly 9th January,
by the 18th December, 1951. They should state fully, particulars of| Briériey, 'p. Brierley. ©.” Woolworth. 1-1 cargo sind Passengers "for “COLOMBIE,” 20th Feby.
applicants’ experience and qualifications, including any subjects or| 3. MacDonald, Pees 2. Sas porninteh ABS ee a 1952. i
activities in which applicants may have specialised. orn" ae ON departure to. be notified; “COLOMBIE,” 2nd April,
30.11.51.—8n.| For Trinidaa—Bril Parker, Hilda Parker | olh° MV, Dacrwood will acer 1952.
Joseph Shillingford, Brenda Alleyne.| ® Yucis, St. vincent, Grenada and % Accepting Passengers —
Fr ye Se et ret ae ey Aruba, Date of departure to be Cargo — Mail.

Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 19 which| Furnivai; ‘Homphres Allenbs. Charles ASSOC. Ine.
will be published in the Oficial Gazette of Thursday 29th November,|Gunpot, | Heinrich Lippman,” Stephen| % Tel “47 Ltd.— Agents.

1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Castor
Oil” is as follows :—







ATTENTION is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and| Jardine, Everdelle Donawa, Allen Fairley,

Seeppard, Charles Carlton, Ardis Carlton
and Raymond Noel.







notified.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS

R. M. JONES & Co.
















H SPRINGS

IRON BEDSTEADS WIT

ARRIVALS Rid tats vEpTeapar
From Jamaica—D. ver, D. ac aid,
ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RETAIL Oe aie ia W. Hindle and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES
eaieiiibs PRICE From §&t. Vincent—Manasseh King, recently received, do not wait until the last moment
Castor Oil 1 pint $1.00 Ustord Providence, Glenda Providence. BUY NOW

” ” . 1-072, .07 th Providence and Ynold Providenée



29th November, 1961.



POST OFFICE NOTICE

CHANGE IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE
Effective 4th December, 1951, Air Mails will be closed at the











Stonographer for Realtors Limited, Apply | Dial 3466, w7.11,$1—t2.n E. A. McLEOn, General Post Office as follows: —
by letter only im the first imstamce, Ace | Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. =—— ——_—_——___— -.-
cress 151/152 Roebuck Street, City. FANCY STRAW MATS: For bedroom 30.11.51—I1n Destination | Time Day
28.11.51—t.f£.n | jovely designs S18 eh TANS OP Oe B P -
WORKMEN 2 jacket workmen to di Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3460, 96.11.51.—t.£.n LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ermuda es? ag 2.30 p.m Tuesday
outwork. De ABREU TAILORING CO.,{ 2 eee ae (TRANSFER AND REMOVAL) c | 11.45 a.m, Frida;
Marhill Street. 29.11.5181 | HANDIGRAFTS PLASTIC KIT—Gom-| ‘The application of Clarence Walcott of (C2248 (Direct) _ .. + | 2.30 p.m Tuesday
—— ] prising all the material and Tools to! Welehman Hall, St. Thomas the pur- (Via T’dad) | 11.45 a.m, oe
MISCELLANEOUS nake Plastic Novelties. Just the present! chaser of Liquor License No, 892 of 1951;Great Britain “ ty 2.00 p.m. onday
SCEL , ) give your Boy or Girl at X
o give your Boy or Girl at Xmas. granted to Harold Arthur Cane in re- | 2.30 p.m Tuesday
Sonne cap hip bois at} NIGHT'S PHOENIX PHARMACY, | spect of a boarded and sh Aa: on
ae EE see seer aie ee 90.11 51—2n| staal 16 residence ‘situated at Wokhe [Uy a | 7490 pan. Tuegdey,
Be, ; , abatnanatl eva » St. S.A, ie as ae “4 J mM.
White Park Road 11.11.51—t.f.n GLAas FINGER BOWLS—Fine quality ee to a Boerded ered ine 2.00 p.m. WwW ay.
————_—_—. - ~~ | sparkling lass as regularly sold at ! tached idenc
HIGH CLASS JOINERS’ WORK sents, A special purchase enable us to Oeaa to, 788 /e situated at 11.45 a.m, Friday

Willing to purchases: High Class Joiners’
work, in Mag. and Cedar only. Prefer-
bly Dining Tables, Vanities, China Cabi-
nets, and Chairs. Apply Ralph Beard,
Lower Bay Street. 30.11.51—3n



DINGHY-—lIn good condition. Telephone
2520, 30.1 L.51-—én





SS

OBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAD STREET

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

Aleoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51,—T.F.N.

SSS
Gores espana Te
8
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
ARRIVED
Our Toys are the talk of the town,

2,000 COMIC PAPERS JUST
~
Novels, and Popular Literature in
Beautiful Binding

Souvenir Good

RNAMEL-—It

POOP OOO

in Large Variety.
all



in Colours,

-

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

SPLOCBOEOOCEEEOS SESE

4.

¢ POPS SOSOS SCOP PFO

s

. uy f

< NOTICE 3

*

% eerie

- .

3 For construction of Roads % |

% and Yards; supply of Block ¢

x stone, Rubble stone, Sand, x

x and Machine broken flint %

% stone, Diak 3656 §

% KEITH RAYSIDE, z

= Manager %

% Lodge Stone Works. $

& *
|

ELC OCPOORIOOPPOCOOIOOOS.

HARRISON'S

Broad St,

“INDIAN SANDALS—Another shipment |
just arrived. (Last one sold out immedi-'
ately) come and sectre yours at

Welehman Hall, St. Thomas and to use
it at such last described preimises.
Dated this 26th day of November 1951.
To:—J. R. EDWARDS, Esq
Police Magistrate,
District “D".
CLARENCE WALCOTT,

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held
on the 10th December, 1951 at 11 o’clock
a.m. at Police Court, District “D’,
J. R. EDWARDs,

offer these at the bargain price of 72
ents each, Obtainable only from
HARDWARE STORE,

29,11.51—0n







THANYS. Dial 3466. 27.11,51—t.f.n





LADIES’ HANDKERCHIEFS — Hand
Smbroidered in fancy presentation boxes

three in a box at $1.11, $1.19, $1.25 per Polic’ Magistrate, Dist. “‘D’—
Box at KIRPALANI 52 Swan Street. St. Thomas.
30,.11,51—1n 90.11.51—1n





LADIES’ HATS—New Ladies’ hats
sust opened. The latest creations Nylon
traws and regular braids $5.41 — $8.50.
28.11.51—3n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

a ee
$5 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guess-coupon: how many

Modern Dress Shoppe



OPTICALLY CORRECT SUN GLASSES:
They make good Xmas pr-sénts, Choose





rom large assortment at RIAL | screws im a jar? You can win ah
OPTICAL CO., Lower Broad St, EKCO radio. It certainly pays to shop
30.11.51—Sn | at A, BARNES & Co., Ltd.
23.21.51—¢.f.n.
PRESSURE LANTERNS: Kero. Oil,
very bright light —- 350 candle power
A useful standby and a necessity where AD VERTISE
electricity is unobtainable, Dial 2039—
Hardware, B’dos, Coop. Cotton Factory.
90.11.51—3n IN THE



RUBBER TOYS—Large Size Inflated
Toys -- Elephants, giraffes, rabbits, tigers
and many others — Se. each, Modern
Dress Shoppe. 28,11,.51+3n

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

27.11,51—t.f.n

ORIENTAL







SHIRTS—For Sport, Holiday, work or

















oP
otherwise. For the widest variety try SOUVEN IRS
THANI BROS. Dial 3466. r
orasi-ttnJ’ CURIOS ANTIQUES,
‘saa —_ hearers ty lg AE CARVINGS
SPEC . gift wrapping service free on RIES.
purchases over $10.00 at the Turtle Shop, | ROIDEE ’ Eh.
Marine Hotel lobby. 30.11,51—1n -
pinged ternlnnasteorctian °
TOY CARS: Pedal-driven, The ideal THANI Ss
gift for children 5—10 years. Only a few Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466
left. Dial 2039 — Hardware, B'dos.

Coop. Cotton Factory.

B

30.11.51—-3n
————






righten Up For Xmas

We have a wide range of

PAINTS - ENAMELS -VARNISHES
“tor T, HERBERT Ltd. *"t

1860
10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.







ADVOCATE












Schedules should be amended where necessary.
R, A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster.
30.11.51—1n,

General Post Office,
29th November, T951.

HAVE YoU

SECURED

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EPARTURES BY B.W.1.A, YESTERDAY
For Jamatca—John Cobbam, Robert
and Darnley Lewis.
Dominica—Many Lewis, Bunice
, Ian Begg, Innes Begg and

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Fer Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

For Puerto Rico—Violet Murphy, Duicie!

Reuben Benjamin, Clifford Car-
Martha Thornhill, Beryl Bailey.
John Mahon, Dorothy





Fer Antigua—Dr. Andrew Muir and



tt yous Important Notice

Mails for Trinidad by the Sch. Burma



Customers are asked to make a special note

at 12 noon, Registered Mail
Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m.
November, 1951.

e as
Parcel
of the following:—



Mails for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
at, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V
Car will be closed at the Genera)
Post
Parcel Mail at 12 noon,

ice as under:—
Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordin Mail at 2.30
p.m. TO-DAY 30th Nov , 1951.
Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom.
Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.S.
Oranjestad will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—
at

reel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
TO-DAY, 30th December, 1951.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

rae

All orders for Delivery to the COUNTRY
DISTRICTS must be in by the day before they
are expected to be received. No order from



these districts will be accepted for delivery

the same day it is received.

ALL OTHER ORDERS for other districts must
be in by 11 a.m. the same day that delivery is»

CANADA d
66 4/10% pr. Cheques on expected.
Bankers 64 4/10% pr.
.. se...» Demand Drafts 64 25% pr. ‘
bleh ceed by . Sight Drafts 64 1/10% pr.

ORDER DEPARTMENT — Phone 3571

66 4/10% pr. Cable
04 9/10% pr. Currency
Coupons

62 9/10%
62 2/10%

N. GODDARD & SONS LTD.

All Kinds of STAMPS

CARIBBEAN STAMP Broad Street
SOCIETY

No. 10, Swan Street.
27.11.51—6n





[BUY A BETTER
SHIRT
FOR LESS MONEY
@

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
Obtainable at all Leading Stores


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





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BY GEORGE MC. MANUS



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CPDL LLL LLL LL LLL EAA

PAGE EIGHT

BACK PAY

@ From P. 5
granted by the Central Govern-
ment to Mr. C. G. Grannum who
is acting as Parochial Treasurer
due to the absence from the island

of Mr. P. H. Burton who is on six
months’ leave.
Organ Tuner

The Vestry dealt with a letter
from Mr. Gerald Hudson, Organist
of the Cathedral on the subject of
the appointment of an organ
tuner of the Cathedral Organ and
the possibility of having the ap~
pointment filled before the end of
the year or in January 1952,

The letter stated that Mr. John
Kirton, a Barbadian now in Can-
ada, should be recommended for
the appointment. Mr. Kirton :s
the son of Mrs. Ione Kirton, Or-
ganist of St. Ambrose Church.
The Lord Bishop, the Dean of St
Mieheei and Mr. Hudson had all
recommended that he be appoint-
ed.

The Vestry decided to reply to
Mr. Hudson, agreeing to the ap-
pointment and appointed a small
Committee comprising the Chair-
man and the Churchwarden to go
into the paying of Mr. Kirton’
passage from Canada to Barbados.

The Vestry began consideration
of and postponed diseussion on a
letter from the Colonial Secretary
in reply to one from the Vestry
dated August 3 in connection with
a statement made at the Princess
Alice Playing Field Enquiry by
Mr, M. E. Cox, a member of the
Executive, who said that the St
Michael Vestry was a_ corrupt
body.

The Colonial Secretary in his
reply to the Vestry said that from
the proceedings of the Enquiry
which appeared in the Press at
the time, Mr, Cox appeared before
the Commissioner in his private
capacity and whatever he had said
at the Enquiry in evidence was
said in that eapacity. The Govern-
or-in-Executive is indeed surpris-
ed to learn thet there was any
other interpretation.



Stone Throwing
During Meeting

A bottle and a ¢tone thrown
into the midst of the large crowd
which attended a political meeting
held by the Barbados Electors’
Association at Nelson Street last
night caused the people to run in
various directions. They however
soon collected again, The meeting

was held in support of the candi-
daturé of Mr. E. D. Mottley for
the City.

Mr, Mottley, referrifhg to this in-
cident, said that the Labour Party
was not responsible for the bottle
throwing because he and that
Party got along fine. “It is for
you to judge who paid the person
to throw that bottle,” he said.



St. Andrew Gets
Heaviest ‘Rainfall

‘St. Andrew had the heaviest
rainfall on Wednesday naght, At
the Belleplaine Police Station one
inch and 72 parts were recorded.
In the City one inch and 12 parts
were recorded at the Central
Police Station,

The returns up to six o'clock
yesterday morning were: City, one
inch and 12 parts; Station Hill
District, 24 parts; St. Peter, seven
parts; St. homas, nine parts; St.
Joseph, 44 parts; St. Philip, 44
parts; St. George, 29 parts; St.
John, 95 parts; St. Andrew, one
inch and 97 parts,



MEDICAL ADVISER
OrF TO JAMAICA

vr. J. W. #. Harkness, C.M.G.,
O.B.E., Medical Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Weltare, leaves Barbados by air
to-day for Jamaicay

Dr, Harkness is to attend the
meeting of the Caribbean Council

ot the British Medical Associationg

us an observer. During his visit
ne hopes to have an opportunity
ror discussions with Dr. L, W.
Fitzmaurice, O.B.E., Director of
Medical Services, Jamaica.

He will return to Barbados on
December 12.

DAERWOOD REACHES
ARUBA
The motor vessel Daerwood

reached Arba and was scheduled
to sail from there for Barbados
either on Wednesday or yesterday,
the Schooner Pool—the vessel’s
agents — informed the Advocate
yesterday.

Daerwood was reported missing
on her voyage between Grenada
and Aruba about ten days ago.
The Schooner Pool said that they
did not receive a cablegram from
Daerwood but they were so in-
formed by a passenger who arriv-
ed in Barbados from Grenada
some days ago and who was kept
informed of the Daerwood’s
movements.

They'll Do It Eve

CHEDDAR IS GOLF
ISOLIDATED PUTTY MINES-«
Y'RE FLOATING A BILLION=
LLAR MERGER WITH UNITED

IEDDAR REFINANC 4

R OIL.

THE GA





MBOLS

By Douglas Cobban

THE Loch Ness Monster is in the news again.

LONDON, November 23.
It was

“seen” by an Inverness colonel, one Patrick Grant, while
motoring past Inchnacardoch Bay on the road to Glen-

moriston.

Here is his description of the monster, whose

appearances and disappearances have mystified douce Scots
residents and travellers from all parts of the world for

two decades now.

A length, perhaps six feet of
some black object, showing «#
foot or less out of the water.” And
to show that this was not just a
fleeting vision, the good colonel
added for measure, when inter-
viewed on the subject, that as he
looked the “object” disappeared
and then reappeared a momaeiuit
later at least a hundred yards
away—and nearer the shore from
which he watched.

in all fairness to the Scots, it
should be noted that this is the
month of November. It is scarcely
the time of year when the north of
Seotland would tempt visitors to
seek out the mysterious Nessie, as
the monster is affectionately
known. Nessie, in other words,
has given the lie to those who have
alleged, so unkindly in the past,
that she was nothing more than a
fairweather, tourist cause celébre
to fill the coffers of the wily pub-
licity-minded Highlanders.

A Victory

Now Why should the Loch Ness
monster come ,‘alive’ again at this
melancholy season of the year?
Probably Nessie is a creature of
considerable foresight and delayed
her visitation from the normal
summer time, which she is known
to prefer, because the Scots had
something this week to celebrate,
A victory over the “wicked Gov-
ernment” (Tory or Labour) that
rules them from Westminster.

For weeks past Scottish M.Ps
have been protesting that under
the priority system of answering
questions in the Commons, during
the hour before the day’s business
is tackled, there was no hope of
more Scottish questions getting an
oral answer till February. The
Leader of the House, Captain
Harry Crookshank, decided this
past week that the Scots*had fair
ground for their complaints, He
informed him that Scottish ques-
tions would have top priority on
Tuesday next (December 4th).

Captain Crookshank may have
been conscious of the distant
rumblings in the depths of Loch
Ness. Or again, he may have had
in mind that St. Andrew’s Day
(November 30) approached, What-
ever kindled the kindly response
to Scottish pleadings, his decision
was responsible for one of those
unusual little scenes which give
to the Mother of Parliaments its
distinctive and appealing char-
acter.

The Leader’s announcement
came almost immediately on top of
a stormy passage over the question
of the sale of jet engines to Russia,
As if by magic an angry mood on
both sides of the Hquse gave way
to pleased smiles all reund. With-
out any embarrassment, Captain
Crookshank found himself thank-
ing Scottish members for thanking

for the concession on the
Scottish questions issue. And the
main tribute to the Leader was
not from supporters on his own
side of the House but from the
Opposition benches. This was, of
course, as it should have been
since Labour Members had been
most vigorous in demand for the
changed arrangements,

Not that Scotland was getting
things all her own way in_ this
particular Commons session. There
yas wordy dispute about the new
appointment for Scotland of
Minister of State in addition (o
the normal Secretary of State.
Labour members were at one in
disputing the value of the phenge.
The Government remained equally
convinced that the change was for
the best. And, there being no
likelihood of the matter being
taken to a division, the last word
was with the Government,

Disappointment

Like Captain Crookshank, we
may be sufferi from the re-
emergence at this time of our
friend Nessie and the nearness of
St. Andrew’s Day, but, no apolo-

PLAYING GOLF? HE'S

PROBABLY CADDyING« J

TO HEAR HER TELL IT,
\ HE'S PUT OVER EVERY: }}

UNITED, Y'KNOW~REALLY SAVE

“THE COMPANY. THEY W/
To BE CHAI Op THE

—Y
Hea

Ath !
FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine, WORLD RIGHTS RESPRVED

y
h 1954, KING

D HIM
RD,



gies are offered for this column
taking this week an exelusively
Scottish view of the News from
Britain, That said, we turn to a
Scot's disappointment. It is over
the unlikely fulfilment of a prom-
ise held out by former Secretary
of State, Hector McNeill, that the
Scottish Office in London would
return to its traditional home at
Dover House in Whitehall by the
beginning of 1952. It will be some
months yet before renovations and
internal rebuilding at Dover House
are completed.

The move to Fielden House,
Great College Street, from Dover
House, was made early during the
last war because of air raid dam-
age to the Scottish Office.
esting historical links surround
Dover House, whose beginnings go
back to the 17th century. It was
thought at one time that in the
days of Charles I, the site of Dover
House was occupied by the King’s
Cabinet. A contemporary has re-
cently pointed out, however, that
according to the London County
Council Survey of London, there
is no foundation for’ that belief,
Around 1700 the site was occupied
by the lodgings of Richard Hamp-
ton, son of that John Hampton
famed for his stand against the
tyrannies of Charles I

Some heart-burning with some
record-searching are likely to fol-
low a dispute between the new
Scottish Secretary of State, Mr.
James Stuart, and the leader of
the Scottish Nationalists, Dr. John
MacCormick. The latter accuses
the Tory party of having gone
back to the Socialist position with
regard to the appointment of a

Royal Commission concerning
Scottish affairs. He does so be-
cause the present Government

have said they will consider the
Royal Commission question only
after the report has been received
from the Catto Committee set up
by the Labour Government to con-
sider certain aspects of Scottish
Home Rule demand. The Scottish
Secretary, Dr. MacCormick con-
tends, is wrong in suggesting that
no constitutional issue could be
placed before a Royal Commission.
It was a Royal Commission repre-
sentative of England and Scotland
which in 1707 recommended the
terms of Union, says Dr. Mac-
Cormick, And he thinks a similar
Royal Commission might be set up
today to recommend the means of
bringing the Union up to date!

We'll See....

The Scottish Covenant Associa-
tion, incidentally, have set up a
legal committee to investigate legal
and constitutional aspects of the
Act of Union, Dr. MacCormick
tells us he won't be surprised if it
transpires that “the Scots Parlia-
ment of 1707 had no constitutional
powers to enter into the Union at
all”.



England, Austria
Draw Soccer Game

LONDON, Nov. 29.

England and Austria played to
a 2-2 draw before 100,000 fans at
Wembley Stadium on Thursday,
in what was billed here as the
soccer match of the year. Aus-
tria’s Ernst Melchior scored the
first goal, Two minutes after
half time, England evened the
count when Ramsey seored a
penalty kick in the 68th minute
and went ahead 2-1 in the 75th
minute on a header by Nat
Lofthouse following a free kick by
Ramsey. The Austrians quickly
knotted the count again when
Ernst Stojaspal, the 25-year-old
dentist, scored on a penalty kick,
England has never been beaten
by a European soccer team in
England.—(CP)

iS AVERY V.L.P_

7D
MARVORIE L. ABRAHAMS,
8628 57 RO, ELMHURST 1.I.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

From FRANK MARGAN.

SYDNEY, Nov. 30.

West Indians go into their
supreme test-—their second Test
against Australia, Friday——confi-
dent and at full strength. Batting
star Everton Weekes who has been
doubtful due to a thigh muscle in-
jury appears fit and has been in-
cluded in the West Indians’ pro-
visional 13 to be finalised a few
minutes before the game begins.

The Test is to be played at thé
huge historic Sydney cricket
ground—the scene of many im-
mortal cricket battles. Friday will
be the start of another battle which
has the appearance of being a
struggle to rank with the greatest
ever seen at the ground,

The West Indians lost the first
Test by three wickets. Since then
they showed vastly improved form
especially in the batting.

The bowling of the wizard spin
combination Ramadhin and Valen-
tine still remains unsolved by
Australian batsmen. The stage is
set for a dramatic game and the
crowds of Aussie enthusiasts are
likely to approach the record for
a Test match at the ground.

It is certain half of the crowd
will be there to watch the great



. On



ai Y.
a &



TS -bRre



lB

}t



News From Britain W.1. Are Confident

personality, Sonny Ramadhin who
‘s making his first appearance at
Sydney.

Enthusiasm reached such a peak
that a local cricket team from
Lord Howe Island, 436 miles out

in the Pacific from Sydney flew in
Thursday to watch the match.



England Out For
123 In 2nd Test

KARACHI, Pakistan, Nov. 29,

England was put out before tea
for 123 by Pakistan Thursday
when the second unofficial four-
day cricket ‘Test opened on a coir
matting pitch here.

Pakistan fared little better al
the start of their innings losing
three wickets for ,only 15 runs,
but aided by lapses in the as
carried the total to 73 by close
without further loss,

Pakistan bowlers made most of
their knowledge of matting wick-
ets particularly Fazal Mahmood
who claimed six wickets for 40
runs and Khan Mohammed who
took three wickets for 45.

The first unofficial Test ended
in a draw.—(CP)



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Rugby Results

LONDON, Nov. 29.
Following are the results of the
Rugby Union matches played in
he United Kingdom on Wednes-

South

African tour North
South African

Club Matches:

of |

Oxford Univer- |

sity Greyhounds 49, United Ser- |
vice Chatham 0. |

Cambridge University 23, Saint |



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand
10 a.m.

Police Band at St. Andrews
Church 4.30 p.m.

Meeting 2 Films, Extra
Murat Association—British
Council 4.45 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at St. Ste-

phen’s Boys’ School Pasture,
St. Michael 7.30 p.m.

Sunrise; 5.59 a.m.
Sunset; 5.36 p.m.
Moon: New, November 28.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

Sessions





High Tide: 4.54 a.m., 4.27
p.m.
Low Tide: 10.23 a.m,, 11.21
p.m.
YESTERDAY’S

WEATHER REPORT

FitOM CODRINGTON
Rainfall: .23 in.
Total Rainfall for Month to
Yesterday: 6.72 ins.
Highest Temperature: 81.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F |
6 miles per |

Wind Velocity:
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.954

(3 p.m.) 29.883







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Chairman; Mr. DANIEL

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Speakers: Mr, E. K.

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Mr. ERNEST D.
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Mr. VINCENT
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PAGE 1

FRIDAY. NOYFMBFR M 1151 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THIEF. Almshouse Man Can Run I WENT FURTHER THAN ADAMS -ADAMS SAYS Says CRAWFORD Al a Lnboui I "You .*i .^pressed you in the past, the cause la righting against vou." kt Adams told the people there i ev.-ry ic-'en for you ui ho said ''If Mr. Coward were willline* ror improvement the assume thJl they would oppne.'. ing to help the jjeoplr. he wouW labour | u ,. ou In the future. If they get : ..illative satud there %  II.hajir."We can assume %  :. i confoeiue because have toined the Labour Party and helped us. But Mr. Cow.ird had Md the rich people whom the ~ greater conPoetue Dec-use we Labour nuhtinu ,11? know that if they wanted money again* giving sudden or unjuatihablv ,„ ^ lhe oovernmaiit. they 'But Mr. Coward could not get notice to tenants, vast improvewouW nol ux themaelves," he in the Mouse and th*Electors' Aaments would be made to the tlsh^4 In mv ,,,001 days, there sedation knew it. but they are m poymg ing industry, u bigger hospiUl w „ ^ income Tax Bill, li was, running him to that I would be wor king class arc ild be built, there would be not an easy thing to get the In* kept tired, so that instead of my DESPITE their live vcars in office the Labour Parti to show bv w.j oi Bcoompltahmtnt (or the H", 1 ". electors who attended the mooting he held on Admiralty ti„-m n, %  Pasture on Wednefldayjriight "That is why in an all ,n '' straiKht tiajht with the Electors' As-octation". he said "they '; tli and nail, even harder than when they i; fought against the Congress Party and the Conaarratli This la one of the m o • t retuopened, the Hill nUJghl arkable aspects of this elect urn. (wen pswed in 1949. As it was, the Mi < • \ where whlte_ an) i.ovorn merit only introduced it 11 su %  .-/ th x Vll le rich coun.ry housing schemet and othei come Tax progressive measures. meant taxing th The meeting was in support of "The other people. tura of III I.loyd used to put on heav Smith and himself who are seekduty to get money to ing re-election to the House of AsOovem bacat !l now n MklajOM speech 1 would have jg £ £J however customs fuse race and party or class issue' In spile of adult suffrage, the *• ~"" "%? „ C !" l? ^"". U c.en, ft* realise th ake tw "We tel) them e are going to spend aw mom) on SSiaj. ZtSnXJFVLZrttZLZi run the We will mafc !" J£$L c^SatlvSrSE c and this will build a bigger hospital All '*' this we tell them and all the time ,floured aii'l I9W. with the result that the: ^ prices and WBRV. lmost synony h.is boen this undue haste to com say that it %  >d it is theref. %  Section arranfmeti.*. a<> suggaated at nscrupulous to eonQuite a number of people aJ (*" %  *• '" ln '" '**"* light fight 1 its back to the .'.•-red Another important Labaw laimed credit, was the all. provide Holidays with I' matte FOR LINOLEUM WOOD FLOORS AND FURNITURE Hill to jountrv and come from them." Viitrniuce the improvements we Just as toe Labour intend introducing by taxing the power, if the p> ncft. They know that as !ong as common sense and put Labour is in power |0 l.x fieavily to produ All these schemes that wv tnaang more money. Mr. • n know this. They knowthat (he from th'. tght against pulling out their money that they .didates In the u w and stand for the same Nationalisation House.'' thing as we, why have they boon !"*_***" a He said that Ik it the running this country for Lban of ilie years and did not have a Peasants in telling the Loan Bank. The answer is people thai the be1'.' because they Bam and tha Labour Party >' ou wainted money you l"(lll IIU 111* LrlUVUI f VI'I -* . ... DM lmlin o[ nalion.l.sahave to come and borrow from >n. Such • statement, he said. '*>"" %  „ as a uclibcr.no unlrulh. mtUMni. If there had been no diltvu-nco Wh 5" sou borrt~;uld frnni them they feel viH-tween II %  Even in St. Jnwph. the mult rcould tell tSm'tMt"that" BUI d mains very much in doubt Had not oriin.de with the Labour PW > P r !" "'• ,"*'.. Pmn, had " Conjrwa Party had the opParly li a, reeon 2d thS l.rtunltjr to be In ofhee for S .he IntemaUonal Ur, I "" '",'„ lea,,, our leeord would have be.-,, lotion lw hMdquarUr. o„[' % % %  "JJ noin, ElecU,raAaaocUUon. -.hey. !,,. ueh that we would have hele. In Ctewva. •*.* would have IM.WIT i,u.-er lo retwo meetings m every parish anl a signatory in the conventitm01 ' ":: u : hK .."^K libiur romped hX ml, th r k atlon. I The meetint was held in auplhe bu,inei of the Colonial production of . n port of the candidatures of Ml. Offlee to see that le a Crawford and Mr J C. Molllev Ihls type was enacted in all lhe < many buatneaa II wi.uld !%  taken away who are aeekin* election to 111 finllsh colonies. Al some s' from him. There were certain House of Assombh ..s lhe repp -doa would I ....things which 11 was in lhe Intertentative* of lhe parish of St. fall In u !" The Conirraa Party nt that when est of the eonuBHBity for lhe Philip. Mr. Crawford has reprewaa MH llrst I. ould people to own. There_were other aented the palish for the paat days with Pay MANSION HYGIENIC WAX POLISH FOR BRIGHT AND HEALTHY HOMES f the. preach the same thing Welfare Fund or the <>il Kighls The meeting was held in supthe for the same Nationalisation did an had built up %  M ee.ii them and us.' he sultf. "'?"!'*' ,J",1' "J ,£-„ !" !" puny <.*ild tun out .. wnulo never have *>c b lad to them and they egfl re g^ A ^ .,--„ „„ i. „ ,.„...,. mind you or it. _,„ -_.,_, ,.,„,, ... ix'.uecn them and "you IhfOWll loan on.. It is becau*< -tloiiK with p Cud to go These people raah>i thai their mind you The same could be said of housIng Roualng In Barbados was of standard than In most of the West Indi.in islands. Even the powei to gal ViC labour Party s opponanta, ha [or themselves what thuv want laid, could not but admit that Cor UMnaarraa, that \g why the. uli.il the Government had dOM ara DVtUnf up a itgnt. Hut as at Deacons Road, the Bay |*t:ite Barttadaani retain their and Bc-lfleld was worthy al I Q sense, they will never | -igain put themselves in a posi.io:i 'That waa done.'' he laid, "'"rtory owner cause we realise that it is our would get s. country seat and a tn p-inr S te.1 in the •I .i ant i > | t Invited %  %  routes with penny oi fares. Smaller companies not be able to call lor such f.lies without a loss. Th. the smaller companies had baMI run out. the bin OBM, charge what farai they liked. "Wo intend."' he said. "to abolish all weekly leoaal intend to make it imp" plantation owners to rent you Government eleven years, T Minn, *•*** Trade Union submitted .. 2*a B hM u i-,?a? r p &^ ,c\'a, ft*< "£?* r' *,TH iJ i. * ari. iillural worker. In that 1 tinned Mr ( rnwfoid. And he "__,.,._ •!..„ t__j _J told his listener, thai there were K?Thou5^wS^a,nly threeout-sending matters !" !" with which Uiey had dealt. "They *,?%& /or MO da, have claimed that they have in, nri ftarf % Q Uoduaad, Mult Suffrage, but tell Sm ^ off Mch .„„„,,, %  %  %  Sranto workers employed In lhe even a Crown colony, which B cart rt oek ii In having an election without Adult prn ,u rii.g an d handling of fodder. Suflr. 1( ie"' he avked ,... lhe sugar Hnduaat l_fMtheR'>^' i th.i they could n-.i afford hich visite-1 thWest IndN land and then al their slightest recommended thai lhe franchise KnrtC t)l l-aw caprices, give vou seven days should bo extended in these parts. | wen ] further tnan Mr Adams nutlcc. fl"d In "^*nt years in every Wrtt in this matter. When "If vou have agricultural land Indian colony there had been ., th,. con irvatlves were saying that working, there mii'l I-al lea*) certain amount of constitution .1 holidays with pa) should not six months' notice. reform primarily with the view neceasarll) be pn "We will put Into the law 1/1..1 la graatuna the suffrage to twerp igtton. i eaplalnad how dllBcuil as long as a man can prove that man and woman al tha age of 2'. || wag to gel the an pi he behaved himself, worked the years. ..gree lo n merely by maana -f land well, no plantation owner "As far back as 1W44 Mr. Adums %  graeinfM with | trade union, can turn him oft without a good and I introducx-d Bills In the a nd that therefore r explan.it rtooaa to ptovtda Adull Buffraoi naeeaaarj lo glee the matter Change "In IM "hen we were ninem*the f %  .. Of UW I SftOl "We intend to change things so '* the ltrprcsent .lion of IM at . that if you had lo give up land People Act t< extern.' the life of ., wnrfcel had leen employed lor evervthing on would ba pmpthe House from two lo thre. M ahOtlU oi gtvan I erly valued. Today you •' ,l uTno 'hat tinweek e than tintwo plant breadfruit r mango In not B ahould oonaldat mv Bill provided This on lami whim v,m had rented for lo provide Adult Suffrage. Thi* killed bv Uv I Parti nd you have to go motion was put to the vote ami The third matter which KIHHO\ XMAS TRIT l)KK\IHlSs Itl Kill I I II.Ill ^ Ml \i lour Jewellers Y. .Be LIMA A ro.. I/in. M Htad Stierl these %  nUetpata) WOK YOUR BEST -iij ara dJaasttlM rift any^-JI-^t'^atneXr'reofii^iiilcuiMtrl anil 'a" v e them wilhoul urlrlost on the eastinn virttof lhy <" *",id I Kr ki^he^'gardens^d Jliroat Al.l, ()\ I R THE WORLD 4T flfc m+ years and jc They did not change it in ihe last eesgions only for one reason. After the Vestry system 4iad been examined by Sir John Maud*who wrote a report, i to change It. But it wi because they preferred to, more ur less, tear ip the Act completely %  nd write %  fresh one. %  of the Urst things we will do when we are returned." he too ^" nd n 11 ;. said, "will be lo change that." |usl what has been done in Bellleld thev would do in othi ishes. Money Needed Bvai ytlme we think of scheme* to help you, it means mi we can onlv net the money from the rich," he said. "The Beeton' Association know Ihis and that is why they an 'So far wc have gut That may sound like boasting, ''^I'^Viminati'on "practised by agree that what they pay plants but the people will vote for those ^em t^^ talk aoout U. t ,or "• th *y wM w who have boen getting better .... ,^, ur ,(u a peasanU. but as soon as this .denunciation 1 their B^J^^Bjgg-j black that they Mr. Adams' final point was lhat 1I9II11 1I1VII, If* """i —-.asi.~. tiich fooU as to fornet lhat when g" "• W'1 "" gol'sume hep fron, ceSn In case of war. the <1 ; ""' ;',.ole and paid their expense-." uld make provision for ,led monc, lo repair their " %  " J democratic ate. food belni grown. This boats, they had lo go to Ihem and h ,„,,," nnd n Ubour Party help lhe situation In case ships m lo lend them m.mey. hal IOT ,.„ V cd all the qualification* romlnc to lhe island with foodTo-day. they could go to the OoV„ n „. h wc „. necessary for a man Bum were sunk", eminent who provided money. 1O „„ rcr the House of Assembly *'' %  '•'" • Whl .„.. Thev could even build new boats. Th e, had made It so that a man to the people on Why y !" not merely rep:.ir. And no fishfrom h e almshouse could run for not vote foe w rrman who considered that would the House. This was a ehange ."'"'" turn hi* back on lhe Government from how it had been for 300 joining meat Ihls lime. Ii. when one had lo be a man l talk lhal Mr. Co, Elector-.' A-M" I on page 6 ncYi .. TRY in Vaseline^jR ^ x VPsVINCs '"& YEASTVITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B If you hire a pain you don't have to **£' what to las Vou imnt lake YbAS 1 VII L ,.,.„. ,L\NI \lll.. the ONLY psm ,.tiALS(i>t-nt*m* the took V,iamm II,. You will bcov.Tioycd widuhr mult. Your i .nidi quickly, and you'll led ercr M> much belter< For HEHD/.CHES, MERVE PAINS, COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS RELIEVES I YOUR PAIN : %  ai : MAKES YOU %  FEEL WELL SlopIPyorrhea In 24 Hours h ...t.r fe,th (tl ll.a*. HfOUniatllKM. •f-1 %  .••fl Ihla dlwAwt" iu> •" ia i.aan. KI-.-,* I.I..JI.IB •ntto -.. nibuih %  * l..t. l.s-1 -..-..til'. I rMf eiotith wHI ana Good mfirnbnja beghi iih oiHette I ho Basques who rrsidr in lhe lliuh Fyrentrw Now slmte nir Ihtlr beards Kith lhe I'.U .lU-si of ease; Vou also should share Ihe improvement they've made By usiri|{ Ihe wonderful Blue (.ill.IKBlade Sharpest leV nude. Blue llellc Blades are also lhe most c. Miiuniii.il IVV.UINC Ihey last so long. Naluiully ihey aro clio*en by ihe smartest men of every vounliy in llie wofld. Blue Gillette Blades I RAIll. ISgtIKIIS TO: T. OI HII1. S I.IINI LIMIT* '...andtothink-an hour ago he was douhlcd-up with indigestion!' >! amply rs'hac*. C.I Amoian Tar Fr*rrhea—Treaefc -RIDE A HOPPER w BICYCLE The BAHBADOS FOVXBBY #>rf. White Park Bold. O wm w t worry and nervous slram as well as wrong eating or Ion much slarchy food lend lo unsei lhe MM balance of >.un sn .m.i.h lln.. lhankslo IJolsa'. things can sswin be ntil right again (Icnllc.soolhing IJolsa lapidly nculralirn excess tlomflch acid afntOTn ciiininaling lhe necessary acid gatlric juices featured for normal iligestiiin l>olsa. prepares! in propeilv measured individual I y packed doses, is hand >, easy and palatable lo lake. Dolsa Rttttrts dllnliea r. ... safM Ikai builds! Save 'am and) Swap 'am ... 40 tUrdi in (ha Striei. CORNFLAKES todayl — .1 mo • • it>lf laVriU V^-Wh I',.-J*f 1 • r-.>.l:_W r ..r.l..^ -•,*! I. J' an anlac". .-.J l>a the •*tin •* —• %  ,iirat.ii ...llfllfMnrd rsMiiiiii~T-* •*•" mavh maclKtU .J-rc*. 1S Hf aSUIII %  THE FINEST RANGE TO CHOOSE IN ALL POPULAR SIZES CONGOLEUM CONGOLEUM SQUARES AND HUGS BsaaHtaatssi GIVE YOUR FLOORS THIS XMAS PRESENT THE CORNER STORE



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. NOVEMBER M. 111 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELlPHONF. 2S0. The _JM. Deaiha. AMnowW • i •* .... •> %  !• and i oo luntavi |M .1.i .-nbci a: '"ord* up B aad %  eaoti par ord on aeek-dayt -nd i ord en i.-indtya far eeafc 1j gag-ment -turffe .* SB*) I r nn> number of, worde : r. %  i. !" tee* I'haor """ 4 p M Ill] for -ll4 *a FOR SALE AL'TOMOIIVK IN Mr.MOKIAM aatrad memorv of aBi icailv 0. Mcaear no % %  * %  • 11 H %  a. %  •nine mum i-limb .. ] I... -e*r> ryr %  pi * InIMM," %  • r, ii.i.-i in hi* mother l AM One D lu*a t-lwneulh So do.— Mil ! %  • %  %  rnlle* ' %  •"< apply to %  H Kind SMI Of 4TrU %  •I ill .If SALES REAL E&TATK POENTVRJEB—*% Pl > B* ;*Ul Ltd. Furlhar parlieu .It apply Wm Fogarty <'€The ui-lrtiiT^d will oiler lo •$ str H High Street. HM W "". * m*" INktV o* November. 1SSI. at I P %  %  PCHCHIA of land tltunte -t l It|li W John. With Hie *tad and dv.eilingho"uthereon. callM i.„ tailed I m.- -at (Alt Drop-brad Can in food condition Coin* cheap Appl) Cote Co Limited Phone tia U II 51 tin ,nd bain, anal Da*IX' Il.M-i.lll' B*l %  fH*' II Sl-dnl v.l Ll Dial •! For further penjculare and rondltiaaa Ford V* of Mia. apply l,0.r.KY.lL\l iVOilli ApMbtfmeat of Wurdcn Nmn 1 iloim-. Gmnl Hospital .iivllcd foi %  %  l %  Daft Gener-. I o2 mm., 0. >4H I [-U a temporal. . %  mg Allowance at Govcnimrni ratl In .-iddiuon, quarOH nnd board are Applicant* should nol be ovci -hould be unmari .. i or %  UW it encumM.ould have ntlaincd i lard of educatloi uce of th i ••€• of meal nowtedc* of domestic duOii %  l bwluda ii" malntennm.. of discipline In thi Home. ApfUcaUopi should be forwarded tu the Secretary. General Mmpltal, n" Fluid dm a with auto—iic Tiimmli Milaafa .0O and prrlMt ......,. %  tin %  i: N 12>. ITUAKT THIXK .. i MWM in %  laphooa &f • ,..-1,. EI.KC'TKiCAL Utamil.EIIAT-* Ona lEl^traiu 111 RuiailMf lU-rrlraralor in partaci irdcr Apply lo T Kydiiay Klnah. lantalkma Nrw Bulldlnf, PMona aWIO. %  JBTO tl II M Un O D r at Man..11 Road wllh tnrw mtda n dtr<. dmn.g -L bta-klaat to-dft,om.. tolln and b-h aaiaaa and .tandln* o^ i n r.n va boulM on vary %  macttva um A unall amcml I* a|d do A***> HArcy AUCTION inc* monthly UCONDHANIt nCJ-IUOKKATIiKa Una "f HHt old" *'. Cu. Ft iaiita*at"' ordV two yaan old. bamg MM "' *" uretr one AUo ona 1 Cu Ft C.T.C. ,hrra monU,. aM Appl> K BJUMI. A CO LTD Phona *8il or l W) 11 tl Jr. rURNITL-RE I CM Un fOBTUHl '.• paint adiu'tnuril I tl.tainabtP (ram .IOt OraDl Ud. Phoi a 4U pn.iNO cAiiiNirr* STATIOMHV CU'HUAhJM 7a* i in mth thrr* adluUblf MMtraa, ,..-. al T. Caddaa Ora.it l.UI n. LIVESTOCK CDV i tiuamtay Coi call p lai vnard. Frai.. hr I!M 1 MECHANICAL 1 .ihad Bad> 1 l-V UM> t* -•OMIrnd Phoet 1'TTIE HAMII.TOW -• (jTwr-mct Sapt'^dar I • .%  *• !" -ii* ''-.."i '>i..!—IT.IM MV.IN APOI--B"1 #l.4W-11.4*0 iHisha* Cartiic %  >! ->ih n %  Ctahafl Data: Saluiday. 33nd Daaatnb.-' Apply lo— Mr. Kr-NNFTH HF.ID. M II M-*n MISCELLANEOUS IN HKASalEBX*--Endoiad b' 0.d lloutakaapnul — Pink and whtla nV II pat pi -if ai-3. III i si inUNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Oa Tuaaday h by kind prrm.Mion of Mr> Hanachall oa *IU a.11 al MHBa>, Kala Hall Road. Iha follow' n Dln.nf Ta*l#. Cwd>a Arm ChMrt. PiMw by tdwtan. Vaniihirdi Cock Tan TaMr. iwalM ailb Blaaaaa and DaQian Djar .,11 la M-hoar. Kla.l.w Piitina. PH d Wara nd Pr#. flood OlaM. Cu Dacanirn Ihnnar aaraiaa. Child • Mi ah CKalr IXMU Houaa. OanU' Co-ia>arium. Ocnla l>ra-.ar Draaairul Tabla*. Co-fbaa all in Mahaaaii. Hmr U'dat..ii> Painad arid CtdW~ Praaa-'a. Stalu*nat of "THa Thraa <.,^*. ^d V,m MT WaahM-ndi. itdla Small Violin. I Burner OH Blow .icha'n Tablaa. I*rdar. B'ltlar Churn. raarn -l par.tor. Bancl-a. l..-.d. %  Ural Chair. Boo*, and olhar llama Bata ll TirnfAH liltANKER. TROTMAN A CO. Auctioneer*. 36 II it—tn I'llrlli NOTICES I1LANKKTK: ad quality Aaad. ahadat -1 m— n MM /4J -t Ti */fl by HaaliM 1> MfJTIl'F. i. h.ral paw lhat It appaao lo Iha Oov.inor in ta(illva Committta ina| tba ..nda datrrlbad In tha Sfhaduli.paaio -ud alluata % %  Waalbury Road II. Iha pariah, of Raml MiehnH. in the UlMUt of IIAI". '•na ara llkaly to ba %  cdr-l lor |iurui>*ra which In Iha opinion Of Uar nnvrrnor-ln-Kierutlva Cotninltlaa art public purpoaaa. namMy for anlarginf Iha playing ground and olhaawiat lor Iha uta of Iha Waalbmy School THF. RCHKDULB A parc-I of land containing t>1|mji|loti Sllv>nva Ihoutand Inindrad and ona too.tOl. *quar li • ituata I" Iha loulh of Ih* Waalbury HOT*" fcho.il |n WaMbu-y Boid In i" p.rUK ol "iai..I Michaal and l*lu) ol %  •arbadix. hounding on tha north or i idi f Hi Wa>ibury Hchool. an tin i-It and waH on land* ul Slanlav A llaarklna and n iha aoulh on landJ (..rmtrlv of Kemlndton ptanlatlon and |r Waalbury Drain Datad thut IBih day of Novombar 1V4I. al lb* Public liuildlnl* In Iha City ltndfKl>w" In Iha ttland of Raibad. II Command, M N Tl'ILNOI. Colonial BacraUry a* 11 SI— 3 I ll.l.l
  • ira -ilk wllh lovrly in Idaal Gill to give Mtl Mdo M AHVtS Ml laaa ol Borh..dM „. own THANl-i ,7 11 M I I OHIJ1HENH IIANDIIAGS Ua.lul for Kxlilbitlon or aa Xmaa OlIU nu> .child and tha othar •• a ,n for your f.iand Special larv* aaJU thia low price. Two lor ,'i Hi iimi DM "-',.-, ; %  IS 11 il %  3i. An aaparirncD-i : .i %  %  %  I 111 Hoabucb fllraal. CKy 18 11 31 — 1 I i DMB to di U TAJLORINO CO irhill lltrral II 51—* MISCELLANEOUS i rTca ,\| h. UilRH i %  > !* %  "! > Ttiblt.. VBIIIIIM. China Cabi rayta, and Ch-.tr. Apply Ralph Boat. 30 1ISI-.-I In Ki*"l -unditKin Talaphone UOIIEHTTIIO.il LIMITED ri.ANTAIlliNs Bl'ILDIMi T nWER BROAD STREET Pawruer S.ile Agent* lor: 11 nv ( IIIAIII Airline* It O.A.C and BAY I.A Alcoa Steanvaliip Compaay Teliphnne N'o: 4'M 30 11.51.—T.F.N. lUAKAMU •!* DKCCA KlXOfJID*Tkiaa raeorda lor -DO grab v-lula lb* oft r Itaf i -llADSMAW a, COMPANY rC.YPTlAN l^ATIIER AltTU IX"i.l upencd a largv a**ortinenI ol Oanta ncy wallati and Ladia* pura lrathci inn Idaal lor OlIU al TI1ANI liHOK • Thia wondirful. new frtnule ycail kerpa frctli fof wecka on the pdMry tbelf And It'a *> eaay to u*e. JuM iprinklc inlo lukewgrm water. Let atand 10 minmeg. Then gt. When dtggolvcd, on* package equal* one eompreeacd yeaat cake in any recipe. If you bake at home —try Freiachmann'i for deltcioug reaulta. Oct Fleiachmann a Dry Yeai.lo.l-y For Your HeaiHh'g Sake ; % %  Fleiachmannt Dry Yraet diaeolved in frini jjice. milk or water. Like old-time foil yeaat—It help* tone up your tyiterri fepasupfi/yarfa/rf-dsAetfj/rxmeffti/rofce GOVERNMENT NOTICES VACANCY FOR EDUCATION OFFICER. EDUCATION DEPARTMENT — BRITISH HONDURAS Theie It a vacancy In the Education Department. British Honduras, for an Education Officer. Dalles. In addition to the general supervision of elementary schools the duties will include advising teachers on leaching methods and school ganuation, assisting In the organisation of pupil teacher training and performing such other duties as the Director may decide. Qualifications Applicant* should have been train.'d nt recognised training colleges, should possess a teacher'* diploma or certificate and should e teaching experience in elementary -tchooU: a University degree, though not essential, will be an additional qualification. Emolument*. The salary will be on the scale I1.4M x 72—11,824 <£I Sterling is equivalent to $4 British Honduras) the point of entry being dependent on age. qualification; and experience. There Is also a provisional Cost of Living Allowance of $280 i £70) pa. The revision of salaries it at present under active consideration and it is expected that Ihe salary quoted will be <.ubM.intt.illv increased. The post is pensionable. Vacation leave is with full pay, free leave passages being provided to Ihe United Kingdom and back. Travelling expenses and subsistence allowance for periods spent away from headquarters are paid free passages will be provided for the successful candidate, wife and two children AppllcaUens. Applications, accompanied by copies of two testimonials and giving two references, should reach the Diu-ctoi of Education, Barbados, by the 15th December, 1951. They should state fully, particulars of applicants' experience and qualification>. including any subjects activities in w'uch applicants may havspecialised 30.11.51.—3n. Almshouse Man Can Run •) From Paa* 3 wm sufficient proof for them ti keep him where he was. 'You cannot blow hot and cold at the same time, 1 he said canne* expect the capitalist. '. help labour. It would be impossi blc for Mr. Coward to help u,.working class people against his colleagues." Mr. Wilkinson had told lhat Mr. Coward had agreed to the policy of the Electors' Association. And that policy was one of the rich men lighting to keep' down labour and keep themselves rich. Mr. Coward failed to see that the men he i* assisting had no uses for a negro. Mr WiUinson had told them that Mr. Coward was a man of ability. He told them that because he was fighting for a majority In the House of Assembly. It was sal. he uid, when some men did not r.-.tllse when Acy were being used as tools. "You should know without m> telling you," he said, "that when you support me. you support the Labour Party to fight for youi rights. If you have soap, you must hnve water and it it no use putting in Mr. Adams and not me. It is not me personally you ;•• voting for If you did not vote for me, I believe I have sufficient brain.* to help me to live." "Some people had waiiu to Uv by being stooges, but If he joined a cause such as the Electors' Association, in the capacity Of u stooge, he would feel that he in truth and fact was only looked upon by the men behind that association, as they looked upon their pet dogs." Mr. Smith went on to tell the people that the Labour Parly had many plans for improving tho fishing Industry. GOVER NMENT NOTICE I.INKRAL ELECTIONS REPRESENTATION OF THE PEOPL1 (MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS) ACT, It5l Durinc the Election period It b an oftence — For the purpote of affecting the return of any Candida I (a) To make or publish a false statement ol fact regarding the conduct or personal character of a candidate. (b) To conspire with another to bshave m a disoideily manner at a political meeting with the object of pn the businaas of the meeting: (C) To hire, uae or play in any band of mufcic jt | | or in a procession(d) To fail to give the Police of the district at least S hout.s notice of the intontion to hold a political meeting. On Felling Day :— (a) No intoxicating liquor may be sold or given away on l i premises or at clubs during the hours between the opening and closing of the poll; ,bl Employers must allow employees a period off of not less than an hour for voting (even though Thursday may he a half day). (cl For the purpose of affecting the return of any candidate — (i) No person may supply, oi use any bunting, banners or flags on any car; (>i) No person may supply or use any loud speaker or public address apparatus in any car; (Hi) No person mnv supply or wear any favour: fiv) No persons may. without sufficient cauae. congregate within 100 yards of a polling station: (v) Electors must obey nny order of the presiding officer or constable, and if necessary, form a queue; (vll No person In any public place, polling building ot rood passing within 100 yards of the polling station may attempt lo influence a voter, or ascertain for wham he is voting. 14.11 51—3n. NOTICE lafar Hooka of Iha Company ad fiom tha I day of Darama tha I4lh day ol Dacambrr ..ill ba eta bar, iii %  Mt. of Diractojt TH HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. R M IXACH. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tha application of J N Goddard | n, MarttUU •• of Proad Slraat. City for pannll..n lo tall BpuiU. Mall I .qoorAc al a on* alorcv wall building al Km-mglon. SI Michael Dall Ihia fifth day of Nov.mbar. ISfll To K M McLEOD. F-aq. Pohca %  aglHIIll DittrMI "A"' HALP1I YEAKWOOD for Applicant N II Tin applKathan %  >" oa ruoatdaiad at a lacautlng Court to ba hold al I'ollra Court. Dharirt 'A" on Friday 1h* lih day ol Paetmbar itSl al ll o'clock. PANCY STRAW MATS For bedroom 'nve*>' daaigna 11 SI each THANIS Pi *--""•" %  """"• %  „.,-,,. HANDICRAFTS PLASTIC WT--3om-•itlng all Iha material and Too., lo tke Pla.tic NovelUet Just tha pmani give your Boy or Olrl at Xnai KMCiHTS PHOENIX PHARMACY son si—m OLAM FIHOBB BOWLH-Flne quality .iiklii.ii glaai at regularly aold al M nta. A aprrtal purchaac enableu to | i (hear ni (be bargain price of Tl Obtainable only from AJUUSOrTS HARDWARE STORE. \M>M* Aimlhar ahiptnan • 1>I ane aald out n.unedl r and tecuTc yourt a Dial M ST II.11 -t I i I KIRPAJ.AVI Saan SU-1 I IOI i H; LICENSE NOTICE iTRANSFEft AND REMOVAL' Tha application of Clarence Wairolt of Walahman Hall, SI Thomaa tha pui ehaarr ol Liquor Ucrnaa Ho. MS of 1SS1 granted, to Harold Arthur Cane In reapeat ol a boardad and ahli.gked aha* noaeha,! 10 realdanc. aitualed at Watchman Hall. Nt Thoma* to remove tgdd LicanM to a Boarded and Qaivanlied .hup •1iarli.il to residence illaalad al Wrkhmiin Hail SI Tbomat and lo u*t it at IUI iLull dracribed pr-miata. Ilatad thia SSib day al November lltl T J li EDWAROa. F-0 Police Maglnrntc. DUIliel "V. n^RENCE WAIXXTT. Applicant B.— Thia appUeatlon will ba conald M • LtCenalilg tourl lo be bald hr |Mh December. I*l al 11 o'clock •I Police Court, Diatrirt % %  -. J R. CD-WAJUM. olic Magiatrate. Diet "D"— St Thomaa V 11.31 In '.'-',v/.v,v/-. i *v*wv----, 10-DAY S NEWS FLASH •ata | OBfaV PAPERI JVBT \RMI\FP — JOaVftOlVfl STATIONERY and HAKIIWAUl. NOIH I LAOISSHATS—New Ladle.' hat. .-I opened The Intert cnallon. Nylon !m and regular braldt IS 41 M l.idern Dreea Shoppa M.1I.H—ah OPTICAI^LY CORRECT SUN GLASSES v ., %  .'. XiT'Hf pi aenle Cho-'ae .., large aaaonmanl al U4PERIA1 il-TlCAI. CO law Broad St 1-nrw.tniE 1ANTERNS -. I.imhl llghl %  1 c. \ i.aefal aUndbv and a Ms u unoWaimtl-la %  n ATTENTION Is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. IB which ill be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday 29th November, 1951. 3. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of "Castor Oil" is as follows :— HARBOUR LOG Bk-h Lady Noaoen. Scb Prarbtyn D. R Sch. LunOe M Smith. Scb. Eniierpnao s Sch. Belquee.i. ftrh L>dlg Artlna R. Sch Marlon Bella Wolfe. MV T B Rad-Sch FranceW Sl.-.Hh. Stah Burma D Sch Mary M Lewia. Scb Cyril E. Sniilh. f.h It land Rfar. MV Caribbee Bel. Adallna. Sch Molly N June*. Sch allot M Sch. Mary f. Caroline. ARaUVALH %  liOoner FTancet W. Smilh. 74 tonnet. Capl Haell. from Billiah Omana 11 Ateoa Ranger. 44S0 (ona net. Cap( alarangaa. from 81 Thomat M.V CarUbae. lie ton net Cap! gj l. (i %  in I -.111111 .1. OgrABIIRis IS Alcoa Ranger. 4 tona ,.rt Capt. Matarangaa. for Trinidad R*l Alcoa Planter 3 ll UM i1 Capt Ohrei. lor Trinidad SEAWELL ARRtA'AU BT BStl WBDMFsnw Fran T'lnidag W iw-i g Rtace. II Rodlen.. J Brleiley. D Bridan ith. SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships 'LADY RODNEY CAN CONSTRCCTOR %  LAIlY NEL/SON NOBTBaeOCNU "LADY RODNEY" -LADY NELSONArrive* Bella Marbad— IUrbad< • Dec S rarc S3 No* S Da? Dec Arrive* Arrl.n Arrive* ll. i. Maatr'al gl. Jaba II Dee IM3 4 Jan GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—AgenU. ROYAL NF.1*IER LANDS STEAMSHIP CO. \IIIS I ROM I.I i-.u I I N-ivrmbir. 1ST MS. HAARLEM—Si MS. FOariDON— X'K Drcrmbci. IVfll SAII IIn TO PI.IMOI'TR aad AMMTKBPAM M.S. OBANJEHTAII 4ih Dei. • AII.INO TO P\a4M\ICIRII a BRITISH OMANA MS STBNTOR—Slh Dece-nber. 1SSI. M.I. POSHHON—Ji-d J aar IKSI SAI1 IN., TO 1HIMD4II. PARAMARIBO a B.O MS COTTICA—Utli December. 11 SS1I.INO TO TRIMIIAM a URAIAO MH. HAARLEM Mnd December. ll g P MISSON. SON S CO LTD ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMrM RETAIL PRICE I pint 1-or. 1 00 .07 29th November, 1951 POST OFFICE NOTICE CHAN0E IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE Effective 4th December. 1951, Air Mails will be closed al the General Post Office as follows— Don.Id. P. MacDonul J MaeDcinaiii A i> -• DgPARTI'RIB BT B W I A ON WEDNESDAY far Trinidad fttll Pi.rker. Hilda Parber Joaeph Slillllnglurd. Breda All.-yn* OaEe Allevne. Vemon Ferguwm. Kubi Farguaon. Noal Jardine. oenevi-*. Jardine. Everdelle Don aw. Allen Falrle Paul Bennett John Ubarlara. John Fumival. Humphrey Allenby. Charlet Gtitipot. Helnrtcb Llppiiun. Stephen Saeppard. Charlaa Carlton. Ardi* Car lion and Rai-mond Naal. ARRIVALS Y B.H.I A tfSTSRUAt Fran. I.atalea -D Oliver. D MacDnoald C O'Connor. I O'Connor. W. HuMhc and M FltaPalrkb Freaa Bl. Vniraat—Manaaaab King. Leon-rd King. Don. King. Kenrlcb King. Caiord Providence. Qlenda Providence. Mtth Providence and Ynold Provvdanee DSPAgTiaaR BT n w i A YiminAv Far Jataalaa—John Cobbam. Bo Jack and Darnlry Lawta. far DaatlaJaa -Man,' Lawla. Eink-c Shillmgford. Un Begg. Innat Bagg and William Hindle Far Parrta HMa—VMal Mrphr. Dulcl. Croft*. Reuben Benjamin. Cafford Car i lie. Martha Thornhlll. Bervl Bailey Damler Nllaa, John Manon. Dorothy I Carrlllo. Barbara Carrlllo and Margaret Carrllla Ear AaHgaa Or Ardnw Holr end Alice Marcher The St.V %  Caribbee" will accept Cargo and Piiaenaera for I Damlnta-ii. Antigua. Monltarr-it. I Navia and St. Klttt Sailing Mill < tnatanl. The MV Moneba" u.ll a.cepl ; Cargo and Pa**> ngers lor \ Dominica. Antigua. M.mUerrnt. N-.lv and Si KillDole of departure to b" nrtllled. The M V. Duet wood will accept Cargo and .Paaaatiferv l"i s i Liwla. SI. VlncenL Grenada and Aruba Dale of departure lo be SMuSd. H W I SCHOONER OWNERS A S*OC Inc. Tale. 404T. FRENCH LINE i ii' ill.' Transallanliqur Sailings to Snuthamplon and France — Via — Martinique and Ouadeloupe "COLOMBIB. H 20th JanuI9M, COLOMBIE,"' 2nd March. %  %  COLOMBIE," 13th April. 1952. South-Boand and Cruise Calling at Trinidud. La Guaiia. Curacao. .Cartagena, Jamaica. "COLOMBIE," 9lh January, 1952. "CO.X>MBie." 20th Febv. 1952 'COLOMBIE." 2nd April. 1952. Areeptlng Paaaengera — Cargo — Mall. R. M. JONES & Co. Ltd.—AffenU. 3R0N BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES recently received, do not wait until the last moment BUY NOW M VIHAI I UI'OIIH >I Corner Broad and Tudor Streets Canada < Direct } (Via T'dadi Great Britain 2.SO pm. 11.45 a.m. Dy Tuesday Friday Tuesday Friday Monday Tuesday Friday Tuesday Wednesday Friday Schedules should be amended where necessary. R. A. CLARKE, General Post Office. Colonial Postmaster. 29th November. TWI 3011 51—In. I\\OI\II:MI:MS pay* to ahop I II si %  -: I r.ciinrn TOYS I..., .md anan> olhara — DT.-W Sfwifpe iraa Siae InSatcu .ffr. ralibll.. tiger* **• auck Modem n IUI— an SHOPPING BAGS A surr CASES 'heapeat price* ..I THANIS thai .*4"JtJ Tl II M tl" %  nilMTR Fr niA.M HHOf nCML *ift ar.ipiiii* agreieg Iree on ir IIO.i** al Ihe Turtle Shop. 10 II 11—In f I V %  %  -of BaaOOft Ot, Sand, • e broken flint o ;; KF.ITH RAYSIDE, I Manager Ldge Stone Works. %  RM Pedal'dnvrn The id I r4i. Onl) .i I. oiai ixm Hards Cotlon factory %  11 Si-ADVERTISE IIS THE ADVOCATE nun '.vi vi. sm VL.VIHS C II a I O 8 AMUItlS JEWELS, CABVINOS %  MBIOIDEBBS. EM. HUMS IT. tvm. Hrrl :: DU1 MU Brighten Up For Xmas We have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES T. HERBERT Ltd. FiUMUhrd IUI lncorp.rmUd IMS 10 a 11 ROEBI'I K STEET. Hill l'OI lOf'ff KII.VI \ BOILER COMPOSITION A new shipment has ust been received by . PLANTATIONS LTD. • KELVIN BOILER I'OMPOSITION does not cause foaminr nr priming in the boiler and affects neither copper, brass nor steel. T. (.linns i. HAM LTD. Agents. MAIL NOTICES MaiU for Trinidad by tha B>h. Bui 0 will be cloaed at iha General Poat OtAca aa under %  -Parcel Mall at II noon. Reg..terrd Mail al > pm and Ordinary Mall at ISO pm TO-DAY BRh November. (HI. Mail* for Domtnlca. AnUgua. Mont at. Nevit -nd St Kitla by Ihe MV Caribbee will ba cloaad at the Genet* P^ii i in, ,gt under — a reel Mall al II noon. Ragletetad I al ) pin and Ordinary Mall at 1 %  ,. TO-DAY BXh Movaenber. 1H1 lalli for Madeira. United Kingdom. Antwerp and Amaiardam by tha SI B Oranjntad will ba cloaad at llOenaral Poet ORVe aa under — Parrel Mall at 10 am.. Rfglibml Mail %  I I pm and Ordinary Mall at 130 TO-DAY SSth rjaratnber. ISAI MATES OF £XCNA.\CE %  .•ovrMnrR x t'ANABA I pr Chaquaa on Banker. Demand Dtall Sight Drafla pr Cable pr Currenc.Coupon. %  v. H 4 10 pi ot as p'a I 10 „ ii m i* as a 10 i.. *VANT-li TO BUY STAMPS STAMPS All Kinds or STAMPS at the CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY No. 10. Swan StrerL Im portant Notice Customers are asked to make a special note of the following:— Alf orders for Delivery to the COUNTRY DISTRICTS must be in by the day before they are expected to be received. No order from these districts will be accepted for delivery the same day it is received. ALL OTHER ORDERS for other districts must be in by 11 a.m. the same day that delivery is • expected. ORDKR DEPARTMENT — Phone 3571 J. N. GODDARD & SONS LTDBroad Street BUY A BETTER SHIRT FOR LESS MONEY &f RELIANCE SHIRT DEPOT Palmetto Street Phone 4764 Obtainable at all Leading Stores